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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

RidgeviewHighwind ensembleis = working its way to CarnegieHall

Oil spill —A keypiece of equipment that failed in the 2010 Gulf oil spill still hasn't been fixed, a government report says — and it could threaten other rigs.A3

By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

REDMOND — During his 28-year career teaching music

Freed POW — Assgt. Bowe

to Redmond teens, Dave Sime has taken groups of students

Bergdahl recovers, details emerge of his captivity.Al

Bendbioscience —Entre-

"This is a big undertaking, something we've never done

To donate or learn more, contact dave.sime@redmond.k12.or.us.

dicatedperformance atCarnegie Hall, the students will have

before," Sime said.

In addition to giving an adju-

up and down the West Coast and to Canada for perfor-

Plus: A troubledunit?Some sawBergdahl is a misfit soldier in a misfit platoon.A7

HOW tohelP

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Members of the Ridgeview wind ensemble perform "An American Elegy" last week at Ridgeview High School. The musicians will be raising funds this summer to play Carnegie Hall at the New York Invitational Band Festival in March 2015.

the opportunity to play with top musicians from five other

mances and competitions but

compete at the district champi-

this year he's set a goal to take them as far as musicians can go — to Carnegie Hall. Justbefore Ridgeview High's wind ensemble was to

onship this spring Sime broke the news: the 40-memberband

high school and college bands and attend workshops givenby conductors and university mu-

had been invited to participate in the New York Invitational

sicprofessors — and doabitof sightseeing in New York City. SeeCarnegie/A5

Music Festival in spring 2015.

preneurs hope to makeCentral Oregon a hubfor a newhightech industry.E1

REDMOND

Alaska Senate race-

County service center on hold

While many voters seemto care mostabout how rugged candidates are, big money is trying to sway them.A6

Military sex assaultNew rules for dealing with defendants and accusers are still in an adjustment period.A4

And a Wed exclusiveAs the number of inmateswith mental illness surges, states still lack ways todeal with them. bentlbulletin.cem/extras

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Deschutes County's

purchase in Mayof a Redmond office building marked the county's firstbigreal estate buy since mid-2011.

EDITOR'SCHOICE

Both transactions, the deal lastmonth for

Rumorsof safe haven boost illegal immigration

;si

a 6,500-square-foot

.' 2

office north of downtown Redmond, and

the much larger purchase of a foreclosed

shopping center building nearly three years ago, came amid efforts by the county to add more space for public health services

in Redmond. By Cindy Carcamo Los Angeles Times

PHOENIX — Yoselin

Ramos had long wanted

But while the 2011 deal was made

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

as the county eyed consolidating all of its Redmond offices into a"north campus,"

Flames shoot into the sky as the Two Bulls Wildfire burns west of Tumalo ResertIgtr on Saturday. Residents of Bend's Saddleback neigh-

borhood near Shevlin Park had toevacuate. See more photos inside andcheck FJ bendbulletin.com for the latest updates.

to trek to the United States

to escape the crushing poverty and rising violence in her hometown in

• As 2 wildfires merge,about 300 acresburn, officials estimate

Guatemala. But it wasn't until the

B

24-year-old heard about a "new opportunity" that she

packed a bag and left her home with her 3-year-old son, Yovani, for the treach-

erous journey north. Ramos became part of an unprecedented surge of families crossing illegally into the U.S., drawn by reports circulating throughout Central America that

parents with children are allowed to stay in the United States indefinitely,

The Bulletin I

an estimated300 acres by

— Roads closed

sunset Saturday, sending up large plumes of smoke that filled the skies west of Bend

Shevlin Park Road, west of Mt. Washington Drive,

ents and children has sur-

Northwest Crossing (east of Mt. Washington Drive), and

Bull o.

General area olfires

by nightfall and forcing the evacuation of residents living along Johnson and Skyliner roads. A Level 2 pre-evacuation warning was issued about 9:30 p.m. Saturday for residents in the area south of

according to Guatemalan consular officials and parents who are making these trips. But these families, U.S. officials say, are getting only half the story. The surge of single parprised and overwhelmed

lJ

A pair of brush fires near Tumalo Reservoir grew to

F/ats

T m a lo esSee

oESCHUTES ~N A T I ONAL

F RE sT )

M ILES n .

D~

75

Roads closed

' i I

I

and north of Cascade Lakes Highway. That means those residents should be prepared

Source: U.S. Forest Service

to leave at a moment's notice. Residents in the remainder of

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Drive, were given a Level I notice, meaning that it's possible they would have to evac-

orders by the Deschutes

uate also.

lowed by evacuation orders

for those living along Skyliners Road at around 6 p.m. SeeFire/A5

border agents in the Southwest — particularly

the area that includes resi-

dents north of Shevlin Park

Residents of the Saddleback neighborhood near Shevlin

Texas — and flooded the

and west of Mt. Washington

Park were issued evacuation

County Sheriff's Office at around 4 p.m. Saturday, fol-

• Evacuees grab whatever theycan

similar to its offices in Bend, the May deal

isn't a precursor to anything larger. County officials say the north campus

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

idea is still on the table. But the real estate

Given an hour to get out, evacuees of the Two Bulls Fire said Saturday they had to quickly decide what was worth grabbing. "The baby books, the wedding albums," said

market has changed significantly since the plan first gained traction in 2009. Rtsmg construction costs have the

Rheta Johnson, 64. Her husband, Mike Johnson,

north campus plan

also 64, said they also collected their tax records, mortgage documents and other important paperwork

for now, Susan Ross, county property and

on the back-burner facilities director, said

Thursday. The county paid

and shoved them into their Volvo station wagon before

$600,000 last month

leaving their home in the

to buy the property

woods.

at 406 W. Antler Ave., looking to move the

Wildfire Saturday prompted the evacuations

behavioral health

of subdivisions west of

division of the county's Redmond-based

Bend, including about 100 homes in the Saddleback neighborhood. SeeEvacuation/A4

Health Services Department into a bigger space.

Greyhound bus stations in Phoenix and Tucson over

SeeRedmond/A4

the last several months with hundreds of immi-

grant families dropped off there by U.S. immigration authorities who had no-

where else to put them. SeeImmigration/A6

TODAY'S WEATHER

The Bulletin

INDEX

Sunny High 81, Low44 Page B6

Business Calendar Classified

AnIndependent

Ef -6 Community Life Cf -8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts 61-6 Local/State B f -6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies

C6 D1-6 C8

Q Weuserecyclednewsprint

vot 112, No. 159,

7 sections

0

88 267 0 23 30

7

Open House SEARCH

AL L C E N T RA L O RE G O N M LS L I ST I N G S A T : •

w

Our website makes it easier to find your next home from the comforts of your current one.

Directory ••

See what homes are open and when on our website I


A2

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Seattle ShOOting —Onestudent talks to 911 operators while a classmate attempts to tend to his bleeding neckand chest. Twoother callers after witnessing the shooting at asmall Seattle university calmly describe their location, the shooter and thechilling scene. "He walked up behind this guy," the caller said, adding moments later: "There were two people standing there. Andthis guy walked up behind one of them, lifted his rifle and shot directly." A dayafter a lone gunman armedwith a shotgun openedfire at Seattle Pacific University, Seattle police released three911calls recorded shortly after the shooting. The calls reflect a mix of shock, calmnessand swift action by students, witnesses andfaculty.

And he vowed that Kiev would never accept Russia's

annexation of the Crimean Peninsula, declaring that "RusPetro Zadorozhnyy 1 The Associated Press sia occupied Crimea, which Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, left, and U.S. Vice Presiwas, is and will be Ukrainian dent Joe Biden meet in the presidential office in Kiev on Saturday soil." after Poroshenko's inauguration as Ukraine's new president. Biden Poroshenko's

a s sumption announced $48 million in additional aid for the Kiev government.

of the presi dency represents a crossroads moment forthis country of 4 5 m i l l ion. Six

"Nobody has the luxury of have declared two people's remonths of upheaval have ratch- publics in the region and set up having a plan for the first 100 eted up tensions between Rus- shop in governmentbuildings. days. It's the first 10 days that "I don't want war. I don't sia and the West to Cold War will be important," said Igor heights, and Poroshenko's in- want revenge," he said, adding Gryniv, a member of parliaauguration offers a glimmer of that he would not negotiate ment who acted as a strategist hope to those seekingto avoid a with"gunmen and other scoun- for Poroshenko's campaign. full-blown civil war.

Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54t-363-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

Gay marriage —Dozensof gay couples married Saturday at courthouses in MilwaukeeandMadison, taking advantage of what most believed would be a small window inwhich to get hitched before ajudge's decision overturning the state's same-sexmarriage banwasput on hold. Thedecision was announced Friday afternoon just asthe party was getting started at PrideFest, anannual gaycelebration that draws thousands of people to Milwaukee'sfestival grounds on LakeMichigan. Many couples whomarried Saturday said thejudge's decision had caught them bysurprise, and they hadn't wanted to breakFriday night plans. Others neededtime to assemblethe documents required for a marriage license.Couplesbegan lining up outside the MilwaukeeCounty courthouse at 6a.m., three hours before it opened.

KIEV, Ukraine — As he was

inaugurated as Ukraine's new president Saturday, Petro Poroshenko proposed a cease-fire with pro-Russian separatists in therestive eastand denounced

NEW S R O O M FA X

N EW S R O O M E M A IL

tention center in Quebec City with the help of ahelicopter, police said late Saturday. It's the secondhelicopter-aided inmateescape in Quebec province in twoyears. Provincial police said the helicopter headedwest from the Orsainville Detention Centerafter the escape. Police identified the inmates onTwitter as Yves Denis, DenisLefebvre andSerge Pomerleau andtold anyonewhoseesthem to not approachthemand immediately contact police. In March of lastyear, ahelicopter pilot was forced at gunpoint to pluck two inmates from theSt-Jerome prison on a quiet Sundayafternoon.

CB S OFclCecISe- IFe

impoverishedthe nation. Though he said relations with neighboring Russia must ultimately improve, he had harsh words for a country that

541-383-0367

HeliCOPter jaildreak —Threeinmates haveescaped from ade-

drels." He offered amnesty to

Whether t h e

s e p aratists

The billionaire candy maker those who "do not have the known as the Chocolate King, blood of peaceful citizens on whose election has buoyed their hands" and safe passage hopes that he can pull his coun- home for Russian nationals try out of a tailspin, lost no time who have come to Ukraine to intackling some of the most ur- join, and in some cases lead, gent issues that have convulsed separatist units. Ukraine. Poroshenko took office First, he asked for a moment shortly after 10 a.m., arriving in of silence for the protesters the back of an ordinary black known as the Heavenly Hun- sedan with no police escort. He dred, who died when riot po- walked up the blue-carpeted lice fired on them in February. stairs tothe chambers of parliaThen he proposed negotiations ment and took his oath of office to resolve the conflict in the with his hand on a 16th-cen-

will respond to Poroshenko's

pro-Russian separatists who

Zurabovtold Interfax.

gesture was unclear, and the

violence continued unabated as an aide to separatist leader

Student dedt —President Barack ObamaonMonday will take executive actions to ease the burden of college loandebt for potentially millions of Americans, in aWhite Houseevent coinciding with Senate Democrats' plans for legislation to address aconcern of manyvoters in this midterm election year.Before anEast Roomaudience, Obamais scheduled to announce"newsteps to further lift the burden of crushing student loan debt," said aWhite Houseofficial, who declined to beidentified. Obama'smainaction will be to expand ona2010 law that capped borrowers' repayments at10 percent of their monthly income.

Denis Pushilin was assassinat-

ed Saturday in the eastern city of Donetsk. But Poroshenko's words won

initial praise from Russian officials. Russia's ambassador to Kiev — who returned to the city

for Poroshenko's inauguration after a monthslong absence following Viktor Yanukovych's ouster as president — said neeast. tury illuminated Bible that is gotiations between Russia and At one point, he switched considered a national cultural Ukraine could begin in "the from the Ukrainian language treasure. next few days." "We areready to resume dito Russian, exhorting citizens The feeling that time is runto trust him i nstead of the ning out for Ukraine permeates alogue," Ambassador Mikhail every conversation in Kiev.

By Kareem Fahim

of 2011, has sent arms and am-

munition to bolster the Iraqi

BAGHDAD Militants a ttacked a university in t h e western city of Ramadi early

• •

not to harm civilians and has

It was the third day of surging violence in Iraq. Since

resorted increasingly to indiscriminate shelling of the city, striking residential areas and

State of Iraq and the Levant, a Sunni extremist group, swept

Government troops have been able to quickly regain control of most of the terrain seized by the militants. But the

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Anbar University said that at 6:45 a.m. Saturday, he heard explosions as th e m i l itants stormed the campus. "It was

intense shelling from everyscope of the attacks appears where," he said. The impact to have taken officials by sur- shattered windows in the sciprise, while also signaling ence building, injuring one of that the insurgency is gaining his students. Outside, the prostrength and expanding its fessor said, he saw about 50 reach. militants. Over the last year and a half, As he and other professors violence in Iraq has surged and students left, the militants to levels last seen during the chastised him for not waiting worst years of its civil war to make sure that female studuring the U.S. occupationdents had been evacuated, he aggravated, in part, by the civil sald. war in neighboring Syria. Officials said that the miliIn Iraq, militants have man- tants had taken hostages, but aged to maintain control of the witnesses disputed that acwestern city of Fallujah for six count. "They didn't stop anymonths, holding off govern- one," said the professor, who ment forces that were trained requested anonymity to avoid and equipped by the United antagonizing any of the fightStates at a cost of billions of ers. "Their goal was to evacdollars. uate the university. I believe The United States, which they want the buildings as a withdrew its troops at the end

INIIPPLICIRI

into the central city of Samar- cial districts in mostly Shiite ra, briefly capturing police sta- neighborhoods. tions, city buildings and severAnd in Mosul, Iraq's secal neighborhoods before being ond-largest city, officials at the driven out. morgue said that the death toll Militant gunmen and suicide after three days of fighting bebombers have also mounted an tween militants and the govoffensive in the northern city of ernment's security forces was Mosul over the last few days, approaching nearly200people. killing civilians and police In Ramadi, a professor at officers.

forces, but some ofthose weap-

ordinated series of explosions.

conducted a series of lightning attacks in major cities, leaving scores of people dead and the government forces scrambling to recover. On Thursday, gunmen carrying the banner of the Islamic

ons have been captured by militants during clashes, Iraqi Saturday, forcing students and officials said. professorsto flee gunfire and In a sign of the Iraqi governshelling, while in the capital, at ment's frustration at the standleast 48 people were killed by off in Fallujah, the army has car bombs in an apparently co- abandoned previous pledges

Thursday, Sunni militants have

Nuclear talks —Senior U.S. officials plan to meetin Genevaon Monday andTuesdaywith an Iranian delegation in anattempt to advance the stalled nuclear talks, the StateDepartment announced Saturday. Themeeting is noteworthy becausethe U.S.delegation will include William Burns, thedeputy secretary of state, and Jacob J. Sullivan, the national security adviser to VicePresident JoeBiden. — From wire reports

AcrossIraq, insurgents sbow reachin attacks New York Times News Service

Barrel bOmbS —Governments in the Mideast andAfrica, in desperate efforts to gain battlefield ground, areusing barrel bombsagainst their enemies, launching thecheap, quickly manufactured weaponsas a crude counter to roadside blasts andsuicide explosions that insurgents havedeployed for years. Newevidence of their use in Iraq, after being dropped oncivilians in Syria andSudan, has raised concerns that governments in unstable nations will embrace them. Describedas "flying IEDs," or improvisedexplosive devices, barrel bombshavethe power to wipeout a row of buildings in asingle blast. They can kill large numbers of people, including thosenot targeted.

base."

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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, June 8,the159th day of 2014. Thereare206 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS 'The BeaSt' —A largeasteroid will pass within 777,000 mile of Earth; experts say there's no chance of impact.

HISTORY Highlight:In1864, Abraham Lincoln was nominated for another term as president during the National Union (Republican) Party's convention in Baltimore. In632, the prophet Muhammad died in Medina. In1845,Andrew Jackson, seventh president of the United States, died in Nashville, Tenn. In1915, Secretary of State William Jennings Bryan resigned in a disagreement with President Woodrow Wilson over U.S. handling of the sinking of the Lusitania. In1948,the "Texaco Star Theater" made its debut on NBC-TV with Milton Berle

guest-hosting the first program. (Berle was later named the show's permanent host.) In1953, the U.S.Supreme Court ruled unanimously that restaurants in the District of Columbia could not refuse to serve black people. Eight tornadoes struck Michigan's Lower Peninsula, killing 126 people. In1967, 34 U.S. servicemen were killed when Israel attacked the USSLiberty, a Navy intelligence-gathering ship in the Mediterranean. (Israel later said the Liberty had beenmistaken for an Egyptian vessel.) In1972, during the Vietnam War, an Associated Press photographer captured the image of 9-year-old PhanThi Kim Phuc asshe ran naked and severely burned from the scene of a South Vietnamese napalm attack. In1973, Gen. Francisco Franco relinquished his post as Spain's prime minister while remaining as chief of state. In1978, a jury in Clark County, Nev., ruled the so-called "Mormon will," purportedly written by the late billionaire Howard Hughes, was aforgery. In1982, President Ronald Reagan becamethe first American chief executive to address a joint session of the British Parliament. In1987,FawnHall began testifying at the Iran-Contra hearings, describing how, as secretary to National Security aide Oliver North, she helped toshred some documents and spirit away others. In1998,the National Rifle Association elected actor Charlton Hestonits president. Tea years ago: The U.N. Security Council gave unanimous approval to a resolution endorsing the transfer of sovereignty to Iraq's newgovernment by the end ofJune.Three Italians and aPolish contractor who'd beenabducted in Iraq were freed by U.S.special forces. An American whoworked for a U.S. defensecontractor was shot and killed in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Five years ago:North Korea's highest court sentenced American journalists Laura Ling and EunaLeeto12 years' hard labor for trespassing and "hostile acts." (The womenwere pardoned in early August 2009 after a trip to Pyongyang by former President Bill Clinton.) One year ago:President Barack Obamaand Chinese leader Xi Jinping concluded a two-day summit in the California desert that endedwith few policy breakthroughs but the prospect of closer personal ties.

DID YOU HEAR?

oar:

SCIENCE QS.A

rl In ris s remain

The blowout preventer — a safety device that failed in the 2010 Gulf oil spill — had numerous faults,

Howcats see in the dark

was not properly tested, and it and others like it could cause further problems, a federal probe has found. By C. Claiborne Ray New York Times News Service

By Soth Boranstein

with operations and testing

The Associated Press

could affect other types of preventers.

WASHINGTON — The key last-ditch safety device that failed to prevent the 2010 BP

to prevent this from happening again." The safety board, like the

National Transportation Safety Board, can investigate but has no regulatory power. It recommended new safety standards and regulations in its report.

If the offshore oil drilling industry doesn't adopt them and regulators don't tighten

up oversight of these devices, it "opens the possibility of another catastrophic acci-

dent," lead investigator Cheryl MacKenzie said at a news conference last week.

medical officer of the Ani-

board was able to do what his

mal Medical Center in New York City. "A cat can quickly adjust to different lighting conditions, control the amount

T he tw o

Gerald Herbert/The AssociatedPress file photo

The Deepwater Horizon oil rig burns in the Gulf of Mexico in 2010. A report last week by the U.S. Chemical Safety Board zeroed in on what went wrong with the blowout preventer, a mechanism

designed to prevent such aspill.

c o m panies i n -

dence " demonstrates t h at Transocean ow n e d th e

rig's

blowout

It can operate automatically

p r eventer

and was responsible for its maintenance."

mestic cat, presumably al-

lows more effective control of how much light reaches

the tremendous strides made

to enhance the safety of offshore operations." The nation's worst offshore

oil spill followed an explosion that killed ll w o rkers at the

Deepwater Horizon drilling rig, about 50 miles off the Louisiana coast. The blowout

I

s

the retina, in terms of both

speed and completeness. "A cat has the capacity to alter the intensity of light

falling on its retina 135-fold, compared to tenfold in a hu-

man, with a circular pupil," Goldstein said. "A cat's eye has a large cornea, which allows more light into the

eye, and a slit pupil can dilate more than a round pu-

pil, allowing more light to enter in dark conditions." Cats have other visual

advantages as well, Goldstein said, like a protective third eyelid and a gland that produces extra tears.

0

e

I s s

fluid pressure, botched tests, management problems and poor decisions. The blowout preventer sealed the well temporarily, but then it failed

and that caused the massive spill, the new 166-page report found.

The report faulted well owner BP and rig operator

preventeranchored tothetop of the underwater well should

Transocean. Th e

have stopped the leak.

Mary Beth Mulcahy, was that they didn't test the blowout

In such emergencies, the device uses multiple mechanisms — including clamps and quick-release blades — to try to choke off the oil flowing up from a pipe and disconnect the rig from the well.

a

I

daylight." The slit-shaped pupil found in many nocturnal animals, including the do-

BP pleaded guilty to 12 felony counts from the accident

Mulcahy said the compawhen pressure or electricity nies were following a testing while Transocean did to only is cut off or manually. standard set by the industry, one misdemeanor violation of The one that failed was 9 not the individual testing sug- the Clean Water Act. years old, nearly 57 feet tall gested by the manufacturer. K ennedy a ls o s a i d t h e and weighed about 400 tons. T he s afety b o ar d a l s o blowout preventer "had been After it broke down, an esti- found that the drill pipe in tested successfully in accormated 172 million gallons of the mechanism bent far ear- dance with regulatory reoil spewed into the Gulf for 87 lier in the accident and from quirements and activated as days. a differentcause than deter- intended at the time of the inRobert Bea, a professor of mined by a presidential oil cident, but was unable to seal engineering and expert in oil spill commission. the well because immense pipelines at the University of It is the type of bending pressure buckled the drill California Berkeley, praised that could happen even if op- pipe." the report and said blowout eratorsare doing everything Transocean was fined $1.4 preventers are like cruise right, Mulcahy said. billion while BP was fined ship lifeboats: used only as a The board said the same $1.3 billion and ordered to last resort, but crucial. In this device design is being used pay an additional $2.6 billion case, and potentially in some on at least 30 rigs worldwide for environmental and reothers still out there, a blow- and some general problems search work. out preventer may be "deeply flawed" or full of holes, said

s t a tement with cement, drilling mud,

saying the report "ignores

and see in almost complete darkness," he said. "More-

Brian Kennedy noted t h at

But investigators also not- Bea, who was not involved in ed that the industry is work- the new study. ing on new designs that could Various i nve s t igations fix many of the problems the have found that th e c ause safety board outlined. And of the initial explosion inthe American Petroleum In- volved multiple screw-ups stitute issued a

of light that reaches the eye over, the slit shape protects the sensitive retina in

Transocean s p okesman

safety board managing director Daniel Horowitz said in an interview. "And there are still hazards out there that need to be improved if we are

He said the chemical safety

volved in r i g o p erations b lamed each o t her. B P s pokesman Geoff Mo r r ell said al l o f t h e e v i -

testing of the blowout pre-

"The problems with this

with the latest investigation.

"There are significant A • advantages," said Dr. Richard Goldstein, chief

board didn't do, a hands-on testing of the device.

Safety Board, details the multiple failures and improper

b lowout pr e v enter wer e worse than we understood,"

er animals?

sity of Maryland professor who was on the presidential oil spill commission, agreed

week by the U.S. Chemical

device.

any advantages over the more rounded pupils of oth-

Donald Boesch, a Univer-

oil spill remains a potentially catastrophic problem today for some offshore drilling, accordingto a federalsafety board investigation. The report, issued last

venterand blames bad management and operations for the breakdown. They found faulty wiring, a dead battery and a bent pipe in the hulking

the slit shape Q •• Does of acat'spupilconfer

p r o blem,

said safety board investigator preventer's individual safety systems but the device as a whole. It turned out there

were two sets of faulty wiring that caused problems and a dead battery.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

New sexualassault rules in military are uncharted legalterritory By Michael Doyle McClatchy Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON

-

The

Navy corpsman said a colleague raped her. Then she told him topayup or she'dtalk. He paid, but it was a sting. Special agents had him wired. Now one sailor stands accused of sexual assault while his accuser is the subject of an extortion investigation. Their

mick's case attracted neither politicians nor public advocates. Instead, the Navy Yard's

wood-paneled courtroom drew only a few uniformed personnel during the two days of hearings. The setting is known as an Article 32 hearing in military

legal parlance, roughly similar to a preliminary hearing in civilian courts. Two years ago, the Navy conducted 99 such

tangled fates are playing out in a legal arena recently rebuilt hearings into sexual assault by Congress, whose members allegations. Of those, 66 adpushed changes in the sexu- vanced to trial. al-assault rules that the miliBut the hearings are changtary must now figure out how ing. Revisions to A r ticle 32 to implement. were indudedin a big defense "It's a new animal," Navy bill signed last December. The Cmdr. Paul Walker said in new rules and new positions court last week. make for an uncharted legal For two days in a Washing- landscape for accusers and deton Navy Yard courtroom, fendants alike. Walker oversaw a hearing Navy Lt. Cmdr. Ann Lundto determine whether there's wall, a former deputy proseprobable cause to think that cutor from Clallam County Hospitalman Kevin M c Cor- Wash., is now serving as a vicmick sexually assaulted the tims' legal counsel, a newly essailor following a night of tablished post. There are 29 in drinking and dancing. Mc- the Navy, and their full authoriClatchy's policy is to not name ty remains ambiguous, a cause alleged victims of sexual as- of occasional frustration. sault. McCormick's case is both While representing the actypical and extraordinary. cuser in M cCormick's case, What's typical is the role of Lundwall was confined to the alcohol and the he-said-she- visitors' gallery. At one point, said conflict over events. The Walker questioned her "role" accuser says she was raped and said the policy establishafter she'd blacked out. Mc- ing the victims' legal counsel Cormick says the sex was position"doesn't sayyou have a consensual. right tobe heard." What's extraordinary is the

At the same time, addition-

still-open Naval Criminal Investigative Service probe into

al rights now apply. Lundwall successfull y argued for the

claims that the accuser tried to

accuser — and herself — to re-

extort $1,000 from McCormick in exchange for her silence.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

A crowd gathers at the scenic viewpoint along U.S. Highway 20 between Bend and Sisters to watch the Two Bulls Wildfire on Satur-

Evacuation Continued fromA1 The Johnsons, along with their 23-year-old son, were among the Saddleback evacuees who took refuge Saturday evening

ticular, accusers will be able

oversees Navy defense attor- to opt out of testifying. If they neys from Great Lakes, Ill., to chooseto testify, cross-examBahrain, halfway across the ination will be more limited. globe — detailedhimself tohelp Advocates say the changes with McCormick's defense. will protect accusers from beMore broadly, McCormick's ing "re-victimized" by intrusive case is noteworthy for its tim- questions. Certainly, cross-exing. It comes amid considerable aminations can dig and sting. public and political attention Navy Lt. Jon T. Taylor, repreon the issue of military sexual senting McCormick, pressed assault. During fiscal 2013, the the accuser about lap-dancing, Defense Department reported drug use, her husband's arrest 5,061 sexual assault allegations. record, her financial travails The case also reflects recent

and, at one point, her tampon.

"Everyone who's looked at changes to military law and hints at potential unintended the Artide 32 process agreed consequences of the revisions

that it's unnecessarily harsh

aimed at, as Sen. Claire Mc- for survivors and that it has beCaskill, D-Mo., and others put come an overlybroadtool," Mcit, the "epidemic" of military Caskill declared last year. sexual assault. A former sexBut military defense attorcrimes prosecutor, McCaskill neys predict that starting next helped secure passage of a bill year, more cases will reach trito change the military's sexu- al because the credibility of the al-assault policies. accusers won't be as exposed But unlike recent charges

against generals, Air Force

at the Article 32 stage. The end result, defense attorneys think,

trainers and U.S. Naval Acad-

may be weaker prosecutions

emy football players, McCor- and more acquittals.

Cross evacuation center et Cascade Middle School

on Saturday. Mayer and his wife were

evacuated from their home around

4 p.m.

Bend. The shelter gives evacuees a place to get food, water and information about "Essentially it is just a safe place for people to go," she said. When the call to evac-

uate came around 4 p.m., John Mayer said the couple reviewed a list they had on what to take. "We j u s t w e n t an d

grabbed each of t hose things and put them in the truck or (camping) trailer," she saidMayer'swife,Beverly Morales Mayer. Along with medications

and computer equipment, the couple gathered up their dog, Bert, 5, and cat, Mr. Kitty, 10. The pets were with them at the shelter but their horse wasn't. In-

A Sheriff's Department vehicle blocks traffic from driving down Sisemore Road towards the Two Bulls

stead they left the animal Wildfire burning west of Tumalo Reservoir shortly after it started Saturday afternoon. behind to be hauled by rescue volunteers to join other

"I'm glad we had that much

livestock being moved to a shelter at the Deschutes

time," Pam Wakefield said.

County Fairgrounds in Redmond.

Lisa Clark, spokeswoman for the Central Oregon In-

The Mayers live in the

teragency Dispatch Center

Klippel Ranch subdivision, in Prineville, said fire offiwhere homes sit on 10-acre cials try to give people who parcels. He said they had may need to evacuate time an evacuation list together to pack cherished items and because of how close they mementos. "Whatever money the in-

are to woods.

Redmond

The county's various Redmond services are spread

Continued fromA1

across the city, meanwhile, on

The division's current office is 1,000 square feet, less than one-sixth the size of the new

Cascade and Glacier avenues,

building. Where the north campus plan once called for a new, roughly 1 2,000-square-foot building somewhere in the downtown area, "We're kind of stepping back and taking a breather," Ross said. "We'll figure out what to do in the

officesare miles apart from each other. "I think right now we're saying that was a big, ambitious plan," Unger said of the north

Southwest Seventh Street and Canal Boulevard. Some health

campus vision. In th e near

term, "We don't see a path for moving forward." The 2011 purchase was supfuture. In meantime, the pur- posed to be the solution. The chase of the Antler (Avenue) county paid $1.4 million that building gives us some breath- year to buy a 40,000-squareing space, and time." foot former shopping center County officials in 2009 known as the Design Center, said the new facility could at 2127 S. U.S. Highway 97 in have been built for as little as Redmond, out of foreclosure. $3 million, mirroring Bend's At the time, the building service building northeast of was considered a future home downtown, according to The for community development, Bulletin's archives. health services, justice court, "We lost the opportunity juvenile services, parole, prowith the (construction) prices bation and veterans' services, being lower" at the start of the according to T h e B u lletin's recession, county C o mmis- archives, as well as some state sioner and former Redmond offices. Mayor Alan Unger said last But the plan hasn't mateweek. rialized, and the county now The north campus idea was wants to sell the building, Ross on a list of the county's priori- sald. "It was a great deal, and ty projectsas farback as 2007. The need came as Redmond's we jumped on it," Ross said, p opulation boomed f r o m noting its price would have about 7,000 in 1990 to more been considerably higher in than 26,000 in 2010, accord- a nonforeclosure sale. "We ing to U.S. Census Bureau fig- don't want to do that again. ures. The demand for health, But we're not going to lose any planning and other county money on the deal." services has grown along with — Reporter: 541-617-7820, the population.

eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

et the Red

moving it to High Desert Middle School Saturday night. Cascade is in an area that could potentially have to be evacuated. About 40 people stopped by the shelter during the day but none planned to stay the night, said Karen Parmelee, disaster prog ram manager for t h e

the fire.

Capt. Paul LeBlanc — who

after arriving

!fti:- ' i ",tJ

ter at th e school before

there's a possibility that I could

More Artide 32 changes will s t akes, take effect in December. In par-

cat, Mr. Kitty, from the back of his truck

I /p, l' ~~/if e' r ee i/// ' I/j(/ ///

The American Red Cross set up an emergency shel-

American Red Cross in

asked.

removes his

at Cascade Middle School.

main in the courtroom during other witnesses'testimony. "I do know there's a possibil"What part of the (Rules for ity that I could be charged," the Courts-Martial) would preaccusertestified Tuesday,"and clude me from staying?" she notbe charged." Highlighting the

John Mayer

A long w i t h ta k i n g things that couldn't be replaced, such as paperwork and photos, Jim Wakefield, 63, said he and his wife

surance company gives you, you can't get (those) back," she said. Evacuees Saturday talked

"packed the tent and sleep-

ing bags, just in case." While they stopped by

around their homes, such as thinning brush and scooping up pine needles to protect

the shelter at Cascade Mid-

them from a wildfire.

dle School he and his wife, Pam Wakefield, 58, said they would likely stay with friends Saturday night. The couple said they had

about the work they'd done

"The whole development is

be out of their home.

~ghWh~o - R Z ~

dous," Morales Mayer said. "I

burned.

The

18 , 0 00-acre

Skeleton Fire in 1996 leveled 19 homes and forced hun-

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

dreds to evacuate. The 3,000-

acre Awbrey Hall Fire in 1990 destroyed 22 homes and forced the evacuation of 2,500

residents in west Bend. "That on e

1

w a s h o r r en-

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lived there for 23 years and never had to evacuate before.

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And the evacuees talked

about notable fires in Bend's hope this doesn't turn out like history i n w h i c h h omes that."

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

As Senate race asks who's most Alaskan, outside money talks By Jeremy W. Peters

Media, a monitoring and re-

New Yorh Times News Service

search firm. That is more than

A big part of being an Alaskan is harboring a suspicion of all things Lower 48. It's an inclination that runs so deep

in North Carolina (18,000), Arkansas (13,000) and Louisiana (12,000), all of which are conservative states where Republicans believe they can pick

that Alaskans have a proper

off Democratic incumbents.

noun to describe everywhere else — Outside.

An Alaskanimage

ANCHORAGE, Alaska -

So, naturally, there is quite

a bit of alarm here over the state's newest political distinction. Alaska has unwillingly become a giant receptacle for money from super PACs

Begich tried to convey his Alaskan ruggedness in an ad by riding a snowmobile above

Immigration

administration.

ICE spokeswoman Virginia Kice said there has been no change in immigration policy

Continued from A1 Over the Memorial Day

swi'

weekend, federal officials flew at least 400 migrants apprehended in the Rio Grande Valley of Texas to Tucson to be processed, said Andy Adame, a spokesman

t

I \

ities said, conditions such as wearingankle bracelets may be imposed, but usually only

dropped off at bus stations w ithordersto appearbefore

after the interviews with immi-

gration officials 15 days after

immigration authorities at

their chosen destination within 15 days. "The Border Patrol does not have enough

initial detention. Maria Eva Casco, right, and her son, Christian Casco, both of El Salvador, sit at a Greyhound bus terminal last month in Phoenix. Many arriving immigrant families are sent to Arizona for process-

space in its processing facilities to handle a surge in illegal immigrants in south ing, and then released. Texas," Adame said.

In no other state have so

leezza Rice who until last year

authorities have r ecently

and was Gov. Sarah Palin's

attorney general, accused Begich of hypocrisy for condemning outside PACs while benefiting from them himself.

time through Election Day. More than $20 million worth

of commercialshave been reserved so far — the bulk

"It's almost like he's laun-

opened shelters on military bases in Texas and California for the wave of children

crossing the U.S. border in ever-greater volumes in recent months. Detention

centers are available for adult immigrants. But there

of the money coming from dering Harry Reid's money Washington-based outfits like into Alaska," Sullivan told Karl Rove's American Cross- a group of hunters gathered

are no similar facilities for families, at least in the

roads, which wants to elect a

at a D enny's in

Republican,and the Demo-

one recent afternoon. Sul-

In 2008, immigration officials stopped placing

cratic Senatorial Campaign

livan stressed his A l askan

F airbanks

Committee, which is defend- roots, telling the group how ing Sen. Mark Begich, one of he and his wife, who is part the most targeted first-term

of a prominent Alaska Native

Democrats. family, were married nearby. Five months before the No- "I'm not an Alaskan. She's not v ember election, that s u m an Alaskan. Really?" would be extraordinary in Referring to the billionaire any state. It is all the more Republican donors Charles staggering considering it will and David K o ch, S u llivan be spent to reach only about continued: "They're saying I'm getting money from the 490,000 registered voters. Koch brothers. The only guy Once quiet, but no longer in this election who's gotten When super PAC money money from the Koch brothoverwhelmed many other ers is Mark Begich." (A poareas of the country, Alaska

l itical committee for

K o ch

managed to remain relatively untouched. Its three electoral votes are predictably Republican in presidential elections. Its sole House seat has been

Industries donated $5,000 to a Begich-affiliated PAC in 2010.) In an interview, Begich hit back: "Just because people in the same hands since 1973. give me money,Dan, doesn't And its last Senate election mean they control me." was in 2010, before super Because Sullivan was born PACs became supersized. in Ohio and lived in Maryland But today Alaska is home to while working for the State one of the handful of closely Department, critics have accontested races that will de- cused him of having superfitermine whether Republicans cial ties to Alaska. Some have or Democrats control the Sen- even snickered that the Carate next year, and outside re- hartt jacket he wears in an ad sources are tumbling in. The looks too new and therefore Republican National Commit- phony. tee has opened threeoffices,

Asked i n

an

Southwest. parents traveling with their children at the T. Don Hutto

Residential Center in Taylor, Texas, after allegations sur-

faced of human rights violations at the facility. The fact that so many

parents with children have been freed to travel within the U.S. has sent rumors

flying t hrough Central American nations that parents will not be detained in the U.S. if they arrive with a

election as she ran a write-in our seat," said Mead Tread- candidacy. To try to prove the well, the lieutenant governor depth of his Alaskan roots, he and one of three Republicans declared at a recent debate, in the Aug. 19 primary that "I hate W ashington, D.C.," will decide who runs against and vowed not to "buy some Begich. little house and get comfy" if Candidates are trying to elected. dissociate themselves from Many Republicans said these outsideforces even as they were concerned that Millthey benefit from them. And er could run as a third-party they are rushing to condemn candidate in November if he their opponents as pawns of lost the Republican primary, Washington interests. which would split the conser"He's not one of us," says a new ad that attacks Dan Sul-

livan, the Republican candidate who has attracted the

vative vote and almost cer-

tainly lead to the re-election of Begich. Alaska, with its small and

most support from groups far-flung population, is diflike American Crossroads ficult to poll, making races and the U .S. Chamber of unpredictable. Complicating Commerce. matters for pollsters, the mayThe Democratic group fi- or of Anchorage is also named nancing this and other ads Dan Sullivan and is running against Sullivan, Senate Ma- for lieutenant governor. jority PAC, is trying to do so D emocrats h a v e b ee n with no East Coast finger- working hard to give Begich prints. Instead of working an edge. There will be two under its own name, Senate m easures on th e b a llot i n Majority PAC has provided al- November that could bolster most all of the funding for Put Democratic turnout — one Alaska First, giving the group to raise the state's minimum nearly$700,000 oftheroughly wage and the other to legal$800,000ithad raised through ize marijuana for recreational March 31. Political ads are ubiquitous

use.

here already. They have run

the top of their most-endan-

on Alaska airwaves nearly 20,000 times since early last

gered list, Democrats recently moved Begich down into safer

year, according to Kantar

territory.

After once putting him at

fleeing violence in Central America. However, some par-

ents could seek different forms of immigration relief, such as attorneyin Austin, Texas. ing down federal helicopters applying for asylum, said GregImmigration auth o rities — because of the welcoming ory Chen, director of advocacy saidthe numbers appear to be treatment they had assumed for the American Immigration substantial, but they do not yet they would receive. Lawyers Association. have an official count. Assuming that she would be Chen said the practice of But Arizona officials have allowed to remain in the U.S., freeing detainees pending protestedthe transfers from Ramos was instead given pa- i mmigration i n t erviews i s Texas. Gov. Jan Brewer, in a let- perwork ordering her to report more cost-effective than deter to President Barack Obama, June 17 to the ICE field office taining children and mothers said the federal government in Des Moines, near where her in jail-like settings, and more is shirking its responsibility to parents live, and allowed to humane. "Do we really want to see properly care for the families. board a bus to Iowa. "It was disappointing," she America go in the direction of Dropping them off in Arizona, where daytime temperatures said. "I thought I would defi- detaining families of mothers are exceeding 100 degrees, ap- nitely be allowed to stay. I just with children? That is not conpears to "place expediency over want a good future for myson." sistent with America's values," basic humanitarian concerns," Still, she said she plans to Chen said. For now, a network of volunthe governor wrote. keep the appointment because "State and l o cal g overn- she wants to give her case a teers has emerged to help famiments, law enforcement agen- chance. lies being dropped off by immicies, health care providers and I CE officials s ai d t h e y gration officials at bus stations nonprofit organizations are all couldn't guarantee that they in Arizona. On'Iltesday, Laurie stretched to the breaking point would pursue all cases in which Melrood, an immigrant rights attempting to manage the enor- immigrants do not show up for advocate, spent most of her mity of these challenges," she follow-up appointments, but evening at the Tucson station, sald. w ouldexamine each casetode- attending to seven Guatemalan ICE officials say that the im-

lies stranded atbus stations.

to Arizona, then bused this

"Desperate

said — at one point even wav-

mothers and their children.

termine priorities.

on their ow n

r ecognizance, united with family members," Melrood said. "What the wom-

m i g rants week to Phoenix to join an in- with an order to reappear at from Central America may formal encampment of migrant a later date. Many failed to ding to any slim reed of families that has sprung up at show up for their hearings. hope. This false rumor of a the bus terminal. The practice ended in 2006 'new opportunity' is leadRamos said she was with during the George W. Bush

en do not know is that they are in immigration proceedings once caught by Border Patrol and are facing deportation."

QUT 20 2I 22 13 5 &

Koch Industries closed an oil

to lose to her in the general

There is no protective status for parents with their children

children — some as young as a few months old — when apprehended. They had looked forward to being caught, she

i nt e r view

refinery near Fairbanks this fought over questions of year. Walk through a parkwhich candidate is the most ing lot, and it is possible to see grizzled and authentic Alas- stickers saying, "Koch Brothkan — I s t h a t c a ndidate's ers Go Home." Carhartt hunting jacket too The race's biggest wild card creased and unused-looking? is Joe Miller, the tea party fa— such a heavy presence of vorite who rose to national outside groups is creating an prominence in 2010 when he uncomfortable an d d i s cor- beat Sen. Lisa Murkowski in dant dynamic. the Republican primary only "It's not Karl Rove's seat. It's not Harry Reid's seat. It's

about 20 other families with

Anti-illegal i m m igration Melrood said o rganized migrants are released as long child — spurring even more as they can provide an address activists have said the govern- smuggling organizations are ment's posture is reminiscent exploiting these parents' vague families to launch the jour- for their destination — with ney, according to immigrant family or friends, no matter of the 1990s "catch and release" hope that there is a future for them in the United States. advocates and Guatemalan their legal status. policy. That's when most people The smugglers tell immiconsular officials in PhoeRamos, who was apprehendnix who have been working ed in Texas after travelingthere who crossed the border ille- grants that they "will spend a to help find shelter for fami- by bus and by foot, was flown gally were released on bail or few days in ajail and thenbe re-

its earliest presence here ever. whether he wanted the supIts young workers, many of port of Koch-backed groups whom had never set foot in like Americans for Prosperity the state before this year, are and American Energy Alligrowing beards and learning ance, which have been runto roll with ribbing — You're a ning ads against Begich, Sulliflatlander, aren't you? — from van paused for 25 seconds and locals who ar e no t f o oled. then said he hoped to bring Democrats in Washington are all voters together. "I want to funding a local super PAC, but unite Alaskans," he said. you would not know it from The Koch name is a loaded the group's inconspicuous one in some parts of Alaska. name, Put Alaska First. In a r ace that has been

the families may be subject to

immediate removal.

The unusual s ituation represents not a change in

Sullivan, an assistant secretary of state under Condo-

spent to book commercial

In some instances, the families seeking to stay will be given an opportunity to make their case before an immigration judge. In other instances,

Rick Scuteri/The Associated Press

fighting over control of the U.S. Senate.

else has more money been

said. In some cases, author-

zero.

many ads about a Senate served as Alaska's commisrace run so far; in no place sioner of natural resources

stance are being placed under some sortof supervision,"she

for the Border Patrol in Arizona. From there, many were

and other out-of-state groups

the screen noted the temperature was 20 degrees below

catch and release. "The individuals in this in-

ing some to embark on a danpolicy but an attempt to ac- gerous journey. They have no commodate the unexpect- idea what they are facing. The ed numbers, Immigration smugglers are milking this sitand Customs Enforcement uation for all it's worth," said officials said. Immigration Dan Kowalski, an immigration

the Arctic Circle. The text on

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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

IN FOCUS:SGT. BOWE BERGDAHL I

Bergdahl recounts captivi, is oblivious to controversies

s case uni nown or rou es

By Eric Schmitt

and gum disorders typical of them of the secret talks to free poor hygiene and exposure, the soldier, and other critics W ASHINGTON — S g t . but otherwise is physically who say liberating the Taliban Bowe Bergdahl has told med- sound, one official said. He detainees amounts to barical officials that his captors weighs about 160 pounds on gaining with terrorists. locked him in a metal cage a 5-foot-9-inch frame, and is Two U.S. officials, induding in total darkness for weeks sleeping about seven hours a one senior Defense Departat a time as punishment for night. ment official, who have been trying to escape, and while He shows few if any signs briefedon the reports spoke military doctors say he now of the malnourishment and Saturday on the condition of is physically able to travel, he other ailments that Obama anonymity because of restricis not yet emotionally ready administration officials said tions on the public release of for the pressures of reuniting he was suffering when they information about Bergdahl's with his family, according to saw a video of him that the health and an impending inU.S. officials who have been Taliban made in December vestigation into any possible briefed on his condition. and released a month later misconduct surrounding the Bergdahl, who was re- — a video so alarming, U.S. circumstance of his leaving leased last Saturday to U.S. officials have said, it made his the outpost. commandos in Afghanistan release an urgent priority. As A statement from L andin exchange for five Taliban talksfor Bergdahl's release stuhl Regional Medical Center detainees held at Guantana- proceededafterthat,his cap- on Friday said Bergdahl was mo Bay, Cuba, remains in a tors may have fed him better, showing "signs of improvemilitary hospital in Germany allowed him greater move- ment," was talking with the without access to news media ment and even brought him medical staff, and was "be— and thus is oblivious to the medical care in preparation coming more engaged in his raging criticism from some in for his departure, U.S. offi- treatment-care plan." But the Congress about the prisoner cials said. statement gave no hint when swap and even from members But Bergdahl's relatively Bergdahl would leave for the of his former platoon who say stable health may be cited by next destination in a multistep he deserted them. He has re- those who object to the Tali- process: an evaluation at an ceived a letter from his sister ban prisoner swap and have Army medical center in Texas but has not yet responded, the said his condition should not and a reunion with his family. official said. have been grounds for the This week, the doctors have Although medical officials administration to move rap- been treating Bergdahl for are pressing him for details idly ahead with releasing the possible abuse at the hands about his time in captivity Guantanamo detainees with- of his captors, first the Talto help begin repairing his out informing Congress. iban and later the Haqqani medical and psychological Last week, he took a short network, a Taliban-aligned wounds, these specialists walk just outside his private militant group that held him have not yet focused on the room at Landstuhl Regional at one or more locations in the critical questions about why Medical Center, a U.S. official mountainous tribal areas of he left his outpost and how he said. By midweek, he put on neighboring Pakistan, U.S. inwas captured by insurgents, his Army uniform for the first telligence officials have said. the officials said — and there time in five years, and was When the medical specialis no predetermined schedule taking longer strolls through istsdeem Bergdahl ready,his for doing so. the hospital corridors, still next step will be longer-term "Physically, he could be conversing only with the team therapy and counseling at a put on a plane to the U.S. to- of specialists assigned to help military medical center in San morrow, but there are still a him. The preliminary reports Antonio before culminating couple of mental criteria to ad- emerging from his doctors in a carefully managed homedress: the family unification and other specialists in Ger- coming in Hailey, Idaho. At pieceand themedia exposure many offer the most detailed some point, he will speak by piece," said one U.S. official account so far of Bergdahl's phone with his family and be who has been briefed on the physical and mental condi- reunited with them. sergeant's condition. tion after a week in recovery Until then, Bergdahl — the From the initial briefings from an ordeal whose ending lone U.S. prisoner of war in given to senior military and has ignited angry reactions Afghanistan, held in utter civilian officials in the past from soldiers in his former isolation and deprivationweek, Bergdahl, 28, in some unit, members of Congress is trying to put his life back ways seems healthier than ex- who accuse President Barack together a step at a time, offipected. He suffers from skin Obama of failing to inform cials said. New York Times News Service

By RiChard A. Oppel Jr. and EriC SChmitteNew York Times News Service The platoon was, a U.S. military official would assert years

later, "raggedy." On their tiny, remote base, in a restivesector of eastern Af-

v'-

ghanistan at an increasinglyviolent time of the war, they were known to wear bandannas and

cutoff T-shirts. Their crude observation post was inadequately secured, a military review later found. Their first platoon leader, and then their first platoon sergeant, were replaced

relatively early in the deploymentbecause of problems.

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But the unit — Second Pla-

VoiceOf Jihad website via TheAssociated Press

toon, Blackfoot Company in

Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, right, stands with a Taiiban fighter in eastern Afghanistan before his release to the United States. Bergdahl, who

the First Battalion, 501st Regiment — might well have re-

was captured after apparently walking away from his platoon, was mained indistinguishable from seen by many as a misfit soldier in a misfit unit. scores of other Army platoons in Afghanistan had it not been

for one salient fact: This was offish or eccentric, smoking a pipe instead of spitting tobacBergdahl disappeared June 30, co, as so many soldiers do, and 2009. reading voraciously when others napped or watched videos.

called watching as three mil-

the team from which Sgt. Bowe

itants were killed during that

Misfits

fight. "When you see a human being almost split in half from a.50-cal, it's one of those things you are going to remember," he

But he was not isolated from his

In the years since Bergdahl's platoon mates, some said. And said, referring to the machine capture by the Taliban, and while he was, like other soldiers guns on their trucks. even more since his release in the platoon, often disappointOver the course of its yearlast week in a contentious pris- ed or confused by their mission long deployment, the platoon oner exchange for five Taliban in Paktika, some of his peers would lose none of its two dozfighters, much has been written also said that Bergdahl seemed en soldiers. But their battalion suggesting that he was a misfit enthusiastic about fighting, lost men, and many soldiers soldier in something of a misfit particularly after the platoon have blamed thesearch for platoon that stumbled through was ambushed several weeks Bergdahlfor some of those its first months in Afghanistan before his disappearance. deaths. "He'd complain about not and may have made it too easy Yet two of the biggest drafor him to walk away, as his fel- being able to go on the offen- mas the platoon faced in the low soldiers say he did. sive, and being attacked and short time before Bergdahl Indeed, an internal Army not being able to return fire," disappearedhad nothing to do investigation into the episode said Gerald Sutton, who knew with combat, according to sevconduded that the platoon suf- Bergdahl from spending time eral members of the platoon. fered from lapses in discipline together on their tiny outpost, Their platoon commander, and security in the period be- Observation Post Mest Malak, who some described as less fore Bergdahl — a private first near the village of Yahya Khel, than inspiring, was relieved class at the time who was later about 50 miles west of the Paki- weeks into the deployment, repromoted while in captivitystaniborder. placedby the platoon's sergeant disappeared into Paktika provSutton said he had struggled first dass, who was popular ince, two officials briefed on the to square the popular portrayal and respected by the troops. report sald. of Bergdahl as brooding and Then, a few months later, the But their problems in many disenchanted with the soldier sergeant found himself in trouways reflected those of the he knew. "He wanted to take ble after pictures appeared Pentagon's strategy writ large the fight to the enemy and do online showing some in the across Afghanistan at that mo- the mission of the infantry," he platoon wearing bandannas ment of the war. The platoon said, adding, "He was a good and cutoff T-shirts. Such garb was sent to a remote location soldier, and whenever he was was not uncommon at remote with too few troops to serious- told to do something, he would combat outposts, but it angered ly confront an increasingly doit." and embarrassed commandaggressive insurgency, which Cornelison made it his job to ers, and it helped lead to the controlled many villages in get to know the men he might sergeant's dismissal soon after the region. The river beds someday have to save. He said Bergdahl disappeared. they used as roads were often Bergdahl was cagey, never Just how and why Bergdahl mined with improvised explo- telling anyone his full personal disappeared remains a myssive devices, or IEDs; simply story, sharing a snippet with tery to his fellow soldiers. getting supplies or traveling one soldier, another snippet They say they do not rememback to their home operating with someone else. berhimleavingbehind anysort base could be a nerve-racking of note or explanation. They A humanitarianrole ordeal. said they were unaware that he "He got excited during cer- had previously wandered off American combat fatalities in Afghanistan in 2009, tain parts of fighting, but for the base, as the internal Army the year the Second Platoon the vast majority of the time, review reported. arrived, would double from he was disillusioned when we And they vehemently disputthe year before. By year's end, had to be boots-on-the-ground ed reports that implied he had President Barack O bama infantrymen," Cor n e lison seen a vehicle from his unit run would tear up the military strat- said. However, he said, Berg- over an Afghan child, which egy that had spread U.S. troops dahl showed more interest in Bergdahl had apparently told thin across the rugged coun- humanitarian activities, like his parents in an email before try and order a major surge of passing out food or medical his disappearance. That never troops. supplies to Afghan villagers or happened, his fellow soldiers As they settled into their helping Afghan soldiers repair SBld. wartime routines in the spring their building, and seemed disSutton said the one time he of 2009, the soldiers of Second appointed that the Army was remembered Bergdahl talking Platoon knew that they con- not more like "a kind of Peace about leaving, it seemed clear — at least then — that he was trolled little more than what Corps." they could survey from their At the time Bergdahl disap- joking. "He said, 'What wouldit look outposts, several members of peared, the platoon was stradthe platoon said. Their heavi- dling a moment of changing like if I got lost in the mounly armored trucks, known as U.S. military strategy and in- tains?'" Sutton recalled him MRAPs, protected them from tensifying Taliban violence. saying. "'Do you think I could the buried explosives they en- The United States had fewer make it to China or India on countered, but the fear those than 60,000troops in the coun- foot?' I genuinely thought he mines instilled was real. try at the time, with units like was just kidding." To pass the time on long trips Blackfoot Company stretched How he slipped off the base outside the wire, some in the across some of Afghanistan's is another matter of debate. The platoon would make wagers on most dangerous and unforgiv- observation post was rectanwhen a roadside-bomb attack ing terrain. By the end of 2009, gular, shaped like a horseshoe, might come. "We'd take bets Obama would acknowledge perhaps 150 yards long by 100 on this one stretch of road, how the shortcomings of the strat- yards wide. One end backed up many IEDs are we going to hit, egy and call for a "surge" in to a hill near where a continor who is going to get hit," said U.S. forces that, by 2011, would gent of Afghan National Police Josh Cornelison, the platoon's number about 100,000. was staying and was not fully medic, describing it as the sort The one major firefight that encircled with concertina razor of humor that came only from Bergdahl experienced hap- wire; Bergdahl had been insoldiers who have already been pened in May 2009, after his creasingly spending time with through a bomb blast. Cornel- platoon was marooned sever- the Afghan policemen, who ison was one of several mem- al days on a mission near the helped provide security for the bers of the platoon who spoke village of Omna, his fellow back of the outpost. about the deployment. He and soldiers said. As they traveled Six soldiers were supposed another soldier who spoke on down a mountain, the lone tobe keeping watch throughout the record have been discuss- route they could use, Taliban the night — one each in the plaing Bergdahl widely in the fighters unleashed what sol- toon's five MRAPs, and one in a news media. But other mem- diers call a "complex attack," post up the hill. bers of the unit who spoke on blowing up an IED within the Bergdahl spent his last night the condition of anonymity of- column of trucks, then firing inside the main part of the outfered similar accounts. on it w i t h r o c ket-propelled post, and some soldiers have grenades, mortars and auto- theorized that he could have Contradicting accounts matic weapons. For more than left the base through the rear His former platoon mates half an hour, turret gunners section that was not covered gave sharply contradictory ac- returned fire, while the rest of with razor wire, walking past counts ofhow Bergdahl viewed the platoon took shelter inside the Afghan police officers he the war, and America's proper armored vehicles. To their sur- hadbefriended. role in it. prise, no soldier suffered signifThe outpost, one soldier said, "was meant to keep people out, To many of those soldiers, icant injuries. Bergdahl was viewed as standCornelison, the medic, re- not to keep people in."

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© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTONThe Senate held several confirmation votes this week, the most notable of which was to approve Sylvia Mathews Burwell to be thenext secretary of Health and Human Services. Burwell replaces Kathleen Sebelius, who resigned in April after overseeing the troubled rollout of

the Affordable CareAct and its online exchange, healthcare.gov. Burwell previously had served as head of the Office of Management andBudget. On Thursday, the Senate easily confirmed Burwell, a WestVirginia native, by amargin

MADRAS

Work inMadras

N ewsi ewa

t e en o Ju

• $1.45M city, ODOT project will fill in gapsalong LI.S.Highway97

gon, said studies have found sidewalks, landscaping and similar pedestrian-oriented

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The south end ofM adrasis getting a new look, with the city and the Oregon Department of Transportation team-

ing up to fill in gaps in the sidewalks along U.S. Highway 97. Crews began working along the highway between Fairgrounds Road and L Street last month, and are expected to complete the project by the

end of July, accordingto Jeff Hurd, public works director for

The $1.45 million projectMadrasisfunding20percent, with ODOT picking up the remaining 80 percent — will install sidewalks along both sides of the highway, separated

down there — that's the reason

from the road with a strip of

landscaping and street trees. Hurd said street lighting of the

down there, the Bi-Mart and a

things like that, and quite

couple gas stations and restaurants, so there's a lot of people going though there on foot."

frankly, the other thing is it

walk," Hurd said. "There's a

same style used in downtown

Sidewalks are intermittent

Madras will alsobe added, along with midblock crossing

on the south side of Madras, Hurd said, and many older with a pedestrian-activated buildings have no facilities for flashing light near the Circle K, pedestrians out front. formerly Tiger Mart. Rex Holloway, spokesman "There is a lot of foot traffic

Madras.

couple mobile home parks

landscaping can encourage drivers to slow down. "It does kind of say, 'Hey, you've entered a town.' You have defined driveways and

we're puttingin the crosswalk, the flashing beacon cross-

with ODOT in Central Ore-

Gaps in the sidewalk system on Madras' south end arebeing filled in this year, to be followed by a mini-bypass that will change the alignment of northbound highway traffic next year. — Existing sidewalk — Planned sidewalk

an a S LS. M St.

Fairgroun

I

looks a lot nicer too," he said.

I

The sidewalk project is beingbuilt to integrate smoothly

MADRA

with the so-called J Street project, an effort to relocate a few

Fairg unds Rd

Bard

blocks of the northbound lanes of U.S. Highway 97 a short distance east. Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin

SeeSidewalks/B5

of 78-17. AII17 of the

no votes were cast by Republicans, while 54 Democrats and 24Republicans voted in favor of confirmation. U.S. SENATEVOTE • Confirmation of Sylvia Mathews Burwell as secretary of Health and Human Services.

YESTERDAY

School builder suffers afatal fall in 1914

Meddey (D)........................ Y Wyden (D).......................... Y

Compiled by Don Hoiness from archivedcopies ofThe Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

The Senatealsoconfirmed Sharon Y.Bowen as a commissioner on the Commodity Futures Trading Commission on Tuesday.Bowenhad previously beenacting chairwoman of theSecurities Investor Protection Corporation's board of directors. Needing a majority of voting senators to pass, Bowenwas confirmed by a48-46 margin, with four Democrats voting with 42 Republicans against her nomination. Onesenator, Michigan DemocratCarl Levin, voted "present." U.S. SENATEVOTE • Confirmation of Sharon Y. Bowenasa commissioner on the Commodity Futures Trading Commission.

100 YEARSAGO For the week ending June 7, 1914

Falls to death at newschool The first serious accident in connection with the

building operations in Bend occurred Saturday morning when George Brosterhous fell from the roof of the new Reid School building to the ground floor and was instantly killed. Although a number of men were working on the roof near him, no one saw him fall

J$

or realized that an accident ~

~

had taken place until they heard the body crash on the

t Wi

floor below.

George Brosterhous, with his brother Ed, had the con-

Meddey (D)........................ Y I/I/yden (D).......................... Y

The House ofRepresentatives wasout of Washington on a district work period, anddid not hold any votes this week. — Andieyl/Clevenger, 77te Bulletin

Scott Hammers/The Bulletin

Stan Humiston, of La Pine, polishes his1930 Ford Model A atthe Cruise to theCenter of Oregon car show in Prineville on Saturday. Humiston won first place in the custom category. Car lovers flocked to theCrook County Fairgrounds for the annual show. Sponsored bythe Crook County Rodders, the car show is in its ninth year, according to club President WandaFrisby. Frisby said this year's show drewapproximately180 entries. The car show takes vehicles of all makes andmodels, she said — anantique tractor show was held in conjunction with the car show — aslong as they were madein1987 or earlier. The show is abenefit for the Elks Lodge of Prineville, which held asilent auction and raffle to raise funds for its Christmas food baskets program. Q Take a look at the cars on display in avideo at www.bendbulletin.com/carshow.

BEND HIGH SCHOOL

IL VER HIGH SCHOOL

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

new school building. They sublet various parts

of the building but were doing the carpenter work themselves and had come to

the completion of the rougher outside work except for the roof.

SeeYesterday/B2

GILCHRIST HIGH SCHOOL

Ethan Erickson /For The Bulletin

Bend High School salutatorian Samantha McGee, left, and

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

valedictorian Jacob Bailey stand as they are recognized

Culver High School graduates watch as their teachers give

for academic achievement with other graduates during the

them a special send-off before the school's commencement

school's commencement ceremony Saturday attheDeschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter in Redmond.

ceremony in Culver onSaturday.

MADRAS HIGH SCHOOL

tract for the erection of the

SUMMIT HIGH SCHOOL

Valedictorian Jacob Ferrell addresses the audience during the Gilchrist High School graduation ceremony in Gilchrist on Saturday.

TRINITYLUTHERAN SCHOOL

'i<t ' t,pjf/

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Madras High School graduates participate in the school's commencementceremony on Saturday atJeffersonCounty

Summit High School graduates movethe tassels over during the school's commencement ceremony onSaturday

Middle School in Madras.

at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond.

Ethan Erickson / For The Bulletin

The Trinity Lutheran senior class receives last-minute instructions from Cathy Gibson, a teacher on special assignment, before their graduation ceremony.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

E VENT TODAY CENTRALOREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live

music andmore;free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. DOG AGILITYEVENT: Dogs

maneuverthrough obstacle courses, varying from beginner to advanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-280-4198 or www. benddogagility.com. "TEAM HOT WHEELS,THE ORIGIN OF AWESOME":An animated film based on the toy cars; $10; 11 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www.fathomevents.com/event/ team-hot-wheels. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Potluck lunch at noon; free, donations accepted; 1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 S.W. Reif Road; 541-647-4789. "MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM, A MUSICALADAPTATION": A musical version of the Shakespeare classic; $5; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-598-7417. SECONDSUNDAY:Eugene poets Jenny Rootand Tim Whitsel will read, followed by open mic; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. MURAL UNVEILING:Students from the Culver School District will present mural and receive a donation for their work; free; 5:30-6 p.m.; Desert Inn, 385 Jefferson Ave., Metolius; 541-546-7937. BIVAND THE MNEMONICS: The California folk-rock band performs; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703. KEITH GREENINGER: The folk

Yesterday Continued from B1 On Saturday George had

ENDA R singer performs, with Dayan Kai; $15 donation, reservation

6 p.m. for potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830

or houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com. FAILURE MACHINE:The Reno, Nev., garage-rock band performs, with Patrimony; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

"IN MY LIFE":A musical retelling of the Beatles'story, with

accompaniment by a Mountain View

Jamie Danek, of Bend, left, and Lara Ball, visiting from Australia, carry boxes of produce while walking through the first Bend Farmers Market of the season in the Brooks Street alley in downtown

9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

THURSDAY

Bend last week. The market is held weeklyonWednesdays from 3-7 p.m. through October.

reggae-rock bandperforms; $5;

TUESDAY NO EVENTSLISTED.

SISTERS RODEO SLACK PERFORMANCE: Slack performance, withbreakfast 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.

WEDNESDAY

THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Year of Wonders" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; Downtown BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall p.m.; Brooks Alley, between St.; 541-312-1055 or reneebIO Northwest Franklin Avenue and deschuteslibrary.org. Northwest Brooks Street; www. bendfarmersmarket.com. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Caleb's Crossing" by SISTERS RODEO: The "Xtreme Bulls" bull-riding event followed Geraldine Brooks;noon;Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes by the rodeo dance; $20, free for Ave.; 541-312-1055 or reneeb© children12 and younger, $7 for dance only; 6:30 p.m. rodeo, gates deschuteslibrary.org. open 4:30 p.m., 9 p.m. dance; "DAMNATION":Showing of the Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. award-winning documentary Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. about dams and the life and health sistersrodeo.com. of our rivers, followed by a panel TAKEN BY CANADIANS:Thealt-folk discussion with Q&A and a raffle; band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic $7; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or Bend; 541-323-1881. damnationfilm.com.

Citizen can sit at home and

view a million-dollar fight by televi sion may be a decade or moreaway, but its coming was

with the cooperation of Promoter Mike Jacobs, estimat-

ed its audienceat more than 20,000 within about a radius

for the time being and when

of fifty miles of New Yorkthe accurate range of station

last seen on th e ro of w a s

W2XBS atop the Empire State

standing near the edge of the well. The cause of the fall is

Building. Thetelecast seenin the 8-byll inch receiving mirror,left a lot to be desired in detail and

being oneof the earliest settlers

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

School High School string quartet; $35-$55 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. org. ZOLOPHT:The Colorado

well extends up through the

Mr. Brosterhous came to Bend 1 1 years ago last January,

BEATLESSINGALONG: KPOV celebrates its ninth year and the 50th anniversary of the Beatles coming to America; $13 in advance

MOMDAY

The National Broadcasting Company, presentingthe fight

not known.

fwsa.org.

($11 members),$15atthe door for

building on the ground floor. In its present state an open

had finished with the timbers

FAR WESTSKIASSOCIATION SILENT AUCTION:Including auction for ski travel related packages, a Taste of Bend and ski a show; free entry; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; TheRiverhouseConvention Center, 2850 N.W.Rippling River Court, Bend; 503-880-7383, Omary52©comcast.net or www.

requested; 7p.m., doors openat

been on the ro of a ssisting portended by the telecast of in r eceiving t i m bers t h a t the Lou Nova-Max Baer bout were being hauled up while to thousands in the New York Ed was working inside the area last night.

whole height of the building in which the stairways areultimately to be placed. George

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

color, but it didn't take an expert to see who was winning

for one prove irresistible.

"COMMUNICATINGDOORS" PREVIEW NIGHT:A comedic thriller about a London escort thatstumbles into a murder plot and accidentally travels back in time; $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. MISS MASSIVESNOWFLAKE: Poprock from Portland, with Cousin Courtiss; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

FRIDAY BRIDALSHOWERTEAPARTY: Have cake, cookies,lemonadeandteaand view a collection of bridal gowns from the1850s to now; 1-5 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-3715, bshunkeco.crook.or.us or www.

bowmanmuseum.org. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade AvenueandAsh Street;

sistersfarmersmarket©gmail.com.

"My judgment is that we have a much betterthan even

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending June 7, 1964

chance," of landing the first

by him and hisbrother.

Wanted — A husband The Bulletinis not running a

matrimonial bureau but when the mail brings a letter like the

and thedifferent shades of their

trunks always made themdistfnguishable.The blood which

crime, with achampagneand dessert

reception; $19, $16for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m., reception at 6:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626, 2ndstreettheater@gmail.com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. THE ALL-TOGETHERS: The Las

Vegasacoustic groupperforms; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. CHANCEMCKINNEY:The Seattle country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com.

The open house is the cul-

CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, billcistreetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. DOG GONE RUN: Dogfriendly 5K and10K run/walk to benefit BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond, registration required; $30 for runners; 9-11 a.m.; TheWeigand Family Dog Park,1500 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-815-9998, dry. canyon.dgrjegmail.com or www. brightsideanimals.org/events/

dog-gone-run.

RHUBARBFESTIVAL: Dutch-oven cooks prepare a variety of rhubarb dishes; with live music, vendors, a baking contest and more; food court proceeds benefit Families and Communities Together; free, $10 for lunch; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine; 541-5362049 or www.lsgardens.com. CENTRAL OREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015. FLAG RETIREMENTCEREMONY: The BoyScouts ofAmerica and local veterans will retire flags as part of a BSAEagle Project; noon-2 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue, Bend; 541-312-9259. SISTERSRODEO: Featuring a PRCA

rodeo performancewith roping, riding, steer wrestling and more; $14-$20, infants must have ticket; 1 p.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-5490121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. SEVERINBROWNE: Thefolk-pop artist performs, reserve a seat for concert location; $20; 5:30 p.m.; Private Residence, Bend; 541-390-

0797 or musicmag©yahoo.com.

of what they want to do for

minatfon of a year's work a living. Out of 12 students, by the students, who were maybe four will stay in the

two astronauts on the lunar involved in all phases of the surface well ahead of the 1970 work from drawing up the

trade." For Erik Rustand, a senior who has worked on the house

deadline set by the late Presi- blueprints to installing the dent Kennedy when he made heating system to putting on from the ground up, completRoyal entourage the project a "national goal" the roof. ing the house meansthe end Court members for the 1964 threeyears ago. Ground was broken last of atime-consuming project. "It's a relief to know that Bend Water Pageant,on a speHe also took issue with June on the project, which cially-prepared float with the some estimates that the proj- was made possible through we're about at the end," he adswan and archtheme, are mak- ect, by the time itis completed, a loan of $ 85,000 to the mitted as he filled nail holes ing their first out-of-town ap- would cost between $25 and Bend-LaPine school district in a door jamb with wood-colpearance this weekend.They $40billion. from the Oregon Department ored putty. "We've all put a lot "The cost estimate now," or Energy's Small Scale Ener- of hours into it. It's been pretwere in the parade today at the Lebanon Strawberry Festival, he said, "is under $20 billion." gy Loan Program. ty fun." and will ride in the Merrykha- Shea said, "the earliest practiThe 1,8 5 0-square-foot na Parade tonight in Portland. cal dateis 1968, the mostprobhousewith a two car garage Princessesare Marina Meyers, able dateis early 1969, but if and three outside decks has Jean Kremers, Terrie Todd, we run into troubles it could been appraised at $99,000 Carol Stewart and Donna Holt. stretchout beyond 1970." and it was decided after evalAll are thisyear's graduates. uations and market analysis that the house will carry a 25 YEARS AGO Space leader sees pricetag of $115,500.

Beltone

in this locality. He hadbeen en- the fight. gagedpractically all the time The facial features of the earlier moon landing For the week ending of his residence in contracting fighters were unrecognizable, One of America's top space June 7,1989 and carpenter work, many of but Baer's mop of black hair leaders says he is confident the residencesand other buildingsinthe townhavebeenbuilt

adults, $5 for18 and younger; 7-10 p.m., doors open at 6:15 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-0863 or www.kpov. com. SISTERSRODEO:APRCArodeo performance with steer wrestling, roping and more; family night; $14, free for children under12; 7 p.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com. "COMMUNICATINGDOORS":A time traveling comic thriller by Alan Ayckbourn about a womanwho stumbles into a murder plot; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "SWEENEY TODD:THE DEMON BARBEROFFLEETSTREET": Stephen Sondheim and Hugh Wheeler's humorous musical about a murderous barber and culinary

SATURDAY

the nation will land men on the moon much sooner and a few

billion dollars cheaper than the vocal a ccompanist de- mostpeoplethink. scribed couldnot be seen.FigIt should happen,says Dr. uresof the men were three or Joseph Shea, manager of the four incheshigh. federal space agency's Apollo spacecraft office, by DecemMustn't say the naughty ber 31, 1969. word (Fditorial) It could happen,he hints, in

"We were impressed with

Students aidbuilding boom About a do z en s t u dents from Be nd an d M o u n tain

View high schoolswere hard at work

We d nesday on a

house they started building a year ago as part of a construction class.

the house. The kids have done a nice job," said Lyn Havill, a real estate agent for Duke Warner Realty, who has worked on the listing. "Things aregoing pretty good with the housing market right now. It will probably sell fairly easily." The school board has discussed directing any profit

TRIAL of our newest most advanced hearing aids

"It's going to be pr etty close," said Al Huntley, the from the sale of the house to Editor The Bulletin: The W.C.T.U. chapter of an the week of May 8, 1968. Mountain i n d u strial a rts the financing of another such "I have been told that there easterntownhascommendably Joe Shea, a cre w -cat teacherwho is overseeing the building project. "The kids havedone a good are many good men in your voted tobantheword"cocktail" 37-year-old space expert who project. "We've been working part of the country who have as appliedto innocuous combi- looks young enough to make for six or seven weeks pretty job," said Huntley. "The proeverything to make them hap- nationsof fruit and fruit juices the flight himself, took his intensely.I've been taking the gram was designed to get py but good wives. (also vegetable juices), which standFriday in the face ofcur- kids out of their other class- them aware of what is going I came west hoping I'd find are sometimes sold under this rent estimates — some from es, three or four at a time, to on in the construction indusa good rancher who might name. It maybewondered how the space agency hierarchy do extra work. And we've try, to give them entry level be needing just me. I always the chapter's action will aid the itself — that the earliest date workeda lot of Saturdays. skills and to give them an idea followingithas tobe giventoits readers:

dreamed about my ranch. Will

cause of temperance, but it is

possible for the first manned

be glad tosendfullinformation to rightperson.Have asplendid

unquestionably a step toward accuracy in nomenclature.

lunar landing wouldfall in late

friend — a woman of mature

The Webster definition gives

years, educated and dignified and handsomeenough to grace any home.So if you know of two men of say 45 or 50 perhaps, I'd be glad to have you

preferenceto "a beverage of spirit, iced and flavored with bitters," less favored by t h e

passthis letter to him. Publish

co sauce and catsup, served in

same authority is a concoction of oysters or clamswith tabas-

it in your paperif you like, but a glass,but no mention is made kindly omit name, and only of unfortiTied fruit or vegetable give that to anyone who may juices. careto write me. I will appreciSo theladies of the W.C.T.U. ate your interest, and anything are amply justified in their you cando for mewill begreat- stand, and it may be that the ly appreciated. proprietorsof some public dinMiss-

Portland, Oregon Name andaddressgiven on application

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending June 7, 1939

Television of fight is receivedby thousands

ing rooms and restaurants will

respect their wishes. It may be expected, however, that the chief applause will comefrom bartenders (in those states where there are bartenders), for the banned term has clearly

been an infringement on their own productand an attempt to capitalize onits popularity. By the way, wewonder what a member of the chapter will

The day when Mr. Average call the fruit should the craving

1959.

Interior d e sign

'Beltone 541-389-9690

s t u dents

from both schools have come up with plans for decorating

"I get paid for being opti- the house and in recent days mistic," Shea admitted to the have been staining woodTexas Air Force Association work inside the house. Convention. Despite th e l as t - minute But, hesaid, the Apollo manto-the-moon program "right nowis reasonably on schedule andon budget.

Call Today

Fore. Dad.

crunch, Huntley was opti-

• 0 •

mistic that the house would be ready fo r vi s i tors t h i s

weekend.

N gg H N

~

' Hia P l VO

CONSUNER

asa-aaa

InSuranCe ServiCeS AND RENTERS

BEND 541-383-1733

REDMOND 541-504-2134

SR-22'S • SUSPENSIONS DUII'S • TICKETS

5 +H H

R H L F ' playsmart


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON COVER OREGON

AROUND THE STATE

State ma ooto icias' e a ees The Associated Press SALEM — The state of Or-

egon may pick up legal bills for current and former employees who face a criminal investigation over the failure of the state's health insurance enrollment w e bsite, C over

Oregon. The state policy on legal fees was recentlyupdated to

Matt Shelby, a spokesman for worked, and the millions spent the Department of Adminis- on building the technology. trative Services. He said the The state's policy on legal new policy also will allow fees says it can pay the legal the state to recover its costs if fees for an employee facing an the employee is convicted or investigation, indictment or pleads guilty to a crime. subpoena in a criminal case, The changes are dated May up to $35,000 for a felony or 23 and were released to the $15,000for a misdemeanor. media late Friday. The employee can select his or Gov. John Kitzhaber's ofher own attorney. fice revealed last month that a Employees must have their federal grand jury has issued agency apply to a review panel a subpoena for records relat- that includes the attorney gened to the botched health in- eral, the director of their agen-

say that both current and former employees are eligible to have their legal fees covered if the actions under investigation were related to their job, said surance website, which never

cy and administrators from

POliCe ChaSe —Police in Springfield arrested a22-year-oldman accused of fleeing from officers in hiscar andonfoot. Authorities say the man reached speeds of 80 mphearly Friday morningafter officers attempted to stop himfor a traffic violation. The EugeneRegister-Guard reports the manturned onto adead-end street, crashed through afence and into the backyard of ahome.Thecar was nolonger operableafter he crashed into atelephone pole, andhefled on foot. A police dogfound him hiding in bushes ashort time later.

the Department of Adminis-

trative Services, which oversees the state's risk management efforts. The review panel

Manhit dy train, dieS —Portlandpolice sayan18-year-oldman

decideswhether covering the employee's legal fees "is in the

died after a train hit him on a bridge andpushed him into the Willamette River. Sgt. PeteSimpsonsays officer first responded to reports of the collision on theSt.Johns Bridge around11:15 p.m. on Friday.Whenofficers arrived, theyfound the manin the water nearthe shore.

best interest of the state and its

operations." No employees have filed a request for legal bills to be covered, Shelby said. Shelby said th e p o licy changes related to criminal investigations bring it in line with the policy for legal fees

POrtlandhOuSe firn- Investigators are looking into the cause of a fire that destroyed fivevehicles andpart of a homein Northwest Portland. Tualatin ValleyFire 8 Rescuesays a neighbor reported the fire early Saturday morning. Firefighters sayonemanwastaken to a hospital for burns on hishandsandarms, but theinjuries are not life-threatening. — From wire reports

related to tort claims.

LA GRANDE

Courthouseplanswould mean razing domesticviolence shelter The Associated Press

the shelter was built with and their clients who come $500,000 from a c o unty from unsafe situations, into a grant, so the land and build- building they have labeled as ing remain county property. unsafe," former County ComThe county is working missioner John Lamoreau under tight deadlines for the sard.

LA GRANDE — A domestic violence shelter in Union County and its supporters in

the community are fighting plans to raze the 16-year-old

H

Jeff Barnard/The Associated Pressfile photo

Steelhead trout congregate in the Big Bend Pool of Steamboat Creek, a tributary of the North Umpqua

River near Steamboat. A newstudy suggests steelhead trout can have trouble using the Earth's magnetic field to navigate in the ocean if they were raised in a hatchery, where the field may be distorted

by iron pipes.

Stu y: Hatcheriescan isrupt stee ea 's sense 0 irection By Jeff Barnard the Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — A new

study suggests that steelhead trout can have trouble using

the Earth's magnetic field to navigate if they were raised in

shelter so a new courthouse new court. State lawmakers can be built in its place. kicked in $2 million for the County officials have noti- courthouse but are requiring fied Shelter From the Storm the county to have a general

er does not deny the need for a new courthouse, but supporters say a new fa-

that it must vacate a coun-

cility shouldn't be built at

The county has offered to the expense of the shelter's allow Shelter From the Storm building. "The commission does not to use facilities currently used by the court free of charge. need to jeopardize the shelBut shelter supporters say the ter in order to provide a new spaceinthe so-called Joseph courthouse," Lamoreau said. turned out last week to pro- Building is inadequate for the "There is room for both a new test the plan, the La Grande shelter's needs, especially be- courthouse and keeping the Observer reporter. cause it would be leaving a shelter at its current location." "Let's let the commission- building constructed specifiLaura Morgan, fiscal maners know we want them to cally for it. ager for Shelter From the "The county commission Storm, was pleased with the find a better spot," co-organizer Sharon Evoy said on a has declared the Joseph turnout from the community. "They organized this," megaphone beforethe dem- Building as unsafe for judges o nstrators marched to t h e and juries. There is a sad iro- she said. "Most of them are county commission office. ny that the commission now not employees or b oard C ompleted i n 199 8 , wants to move the shelter, members."

"Thisstudy nicelyshows one more reason why we need to keep maintaining wild populations of salmon and steelhead and notjust rely on hatcheries."

/ p

!

'/i'

be distorted by iron pipes. Scientists at the Oregon fish migration questions. "We Alsea raised two sets of fish: know it has an effect. What is one outside the hatchery with not clear is whether the fish a natural magnetic field, and can recalibrate their magone inside the hatchery, where netic sense after leaving the instruments showed the field hatchery, or whether they are was distorted. confusedforthe rest oftheir Fish raised outside the lives." hatchery oriented themselves The study was published to changes in the magnetic in Wednesday's edition of the field, but fish raised in the Royal Society journal Biology

ies, and many surviving wild populations are protected by the Endangered Species Act.

hatchery's distorted magnetic field did not.

Letters.

think the magnetic receptors

Peter Moyle, a professor of fish biology at the University of California at Davis, said

are inside the nasal area of steelhead.

when a field was created simulating the intensity and incli-

/ i',

Hatchery Research Center in

The scientists found that

. ' .', /

— Peter Moyle, University of Califomia at Davis professor

a hatchery, where the field can

contractor in place by Oct 1.

ty-owned building that houses its Community Advocacy Center by Sept. 1 to make way for the new $3.1 million court building. More than 130 people

i,

, r

.!

i g

Research in r ecent years i ndicates that s almon a n d

steelhead navigate relying o n their perceptions of t h e Earth's magnetic field, until

III I,

they get close enough to their native rivers for their sense of smell to take over. Scientists

As many as 60 percent of

in an email that the study the fish raised in some hatchnation of a spot in the ocean was "a good demonstration eries fail to r eturn to t heir off California in the southern of ho w f i n e -turned s teel- native streams, sw imming part of the steelhead's range, head and salmon are to their up other rivers, Putman said. most of the fish from the first environment. Rates vary year to year, and

"The magnetic sense of fish by hatchery. Hatchery fish is a relatively new discovery, alsohave a lower rate ofocean changed to simulate a location e specially in r elation to i t s survival than wild fish, paroff Alaska, the northern part importance for navigation," ticularly in years when food of their ocean range, most of he added. "This study nicely is not abundant. That may the fish turned to point south- shows one more reason why be because they have lost the east, toward home. Fish raised we need to keep maintaining ability to find feeding grounds in the distorted magnetic field wild populations of salmon that have sustained the spedid not orient themselves in and steelhead and not just rely cies for thousands of years. any particular direction. on hatcheries." The scientists wrote that a "I would not go out and tell Steelhead are rainbow trout likely explanation is that as hatchery managers to pull born in Western rivers that the fish grow up in a certain out all the iron pipes and re- migrate to the ocean, where place, they calibrate an inherplace them with PVC or alu- they feed and grow to adult- ent magnetic map they later minum," said lead author hood, then return to their na- use to swim down a river to

.'j,V /// j

(/

I /

group pointed northwest and out to sea. When the field was

Nathan Putman, a researcher

tive rivers to spawn. Due to

the ocean, then turn north to

at Oregon State University at the time of the study who is

more than a century of overfishing and habitat loss, the

feeding grounds in the Pacific. If the magnetic field is distort-

now at NOAA Fisheries Ser-

great bulk of steelhead and

ed during this calibration, the

vice in Miami working on

salmon are raised in hatcher-

fish are confused.

•,

I I I II I i !

• "4

COLUMBIA RIVER HIGHWAY

Landslidecleanupplannedfor historic road The Associated Press PORTLAND Transportation

120-foot-taii wall at the site. Oregon On Saturday, rock scalers De p a rtment from Hi-Tech Construction of

Don Hamilton said about 1,000

cubic yards of rock and dirt fell Thursday morning. Forest Grove began rappelling The Transportation Depart-

officials said cleanup of a rockslide blocking a section of down the wall to remove any ment says the slide is west of the Historic Columbia River remaining loose rock. the Stark Street Bridge, which Highway east of Portland was Then crews will haulthe rock remains open and allows travel resumlIlg.

away, clear the road and check

between Troutdale and Corbett.

On Friday, rockfall special- it for damage. There is no estimated time ists in a liftbucket inspected the State highways spokesman for reopening.

The former commission-

I rememberwhat jt feels like to be akid. Somanythings were a mystery, like how to study, howto sendalI email, how to researchcool cars orevenhowto find myfirst real job. Being amentor at the Boys8 Girls Clubs means making surekids are not alone — andhelping them deal with day-to-daychallenges. For more information or to take atour, email infoobgcco.org SOUTHEASTBEND DOWNTOWN BEND REDMOND TERREBONNE


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

BITUARIES

Mary Beckwith Smith, of Sisters

Larry Merritt Leagjeid, of Bend

Nov. 15, 1916 - June 4, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Going Away Party will take place Thursday, June 19, 2014 at 4:00 PM-6:00 PM at Mary's home, located at 69991 Meadow View Road in

Mar. 3, 1939 - May 28, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Sisters, Oregon.

Contributionsmay be made to: Deschutes Basin Land Trust, 210 NW Irving Avenue, Bend, OR 97701, www.deschuteslandtrust. org or Friends of the Sisters Library, P.O. Box 1209, Sisters, OR 97759-1209, www.sistersfol.com

Niota Mae Price, of Bend Sept. 22, 1938 - May 25, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: At her request no services will be held at this time.

Gaii Allen Clowers, formerly of Madras Died May 28, 2014 Arrangements: Curnow Funeral Home, Sumner, Washington; 253-863-2800 Services: Memorial service 2:00 p.m. Sunday, June 22, WSU Allmendinger Center, 2606 West Pioneer, Puyallup, WA. A second gathering will be 2:00 p.m. Sunday, June 29, Rodriguez Library Annex, 134 SE 'E' Street, Madras, Oregon Contributionsmay be made to:

Puyallup Kiwanis Foundation, PO Box 451, Puyallup, WA 98371; or Jefferson County Historical Society Memorial Fund, PO Box 647, Madras, OR 97741.

Dayton "Hobye Hobert Herron, of Bend Aug. 15, 1925 - May 22, 2014 Arrangements: Please leave an online condolence for the family at www.deschutesmemorial chapel.com. Services: A Celebration of Hoby's Life will be held on Saturday, June 21, 2014 at 2:00 PM at Grace First Lutheran Church (2265 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend, OR 97701). Contributionsmay be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice (2075 NW Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701) or to KPOV Radio Station (501 NW Bond Street, Bend, OR 97701).

Marie Kinkaid Foster, of Bend Oct. 16, 1928 - May 24, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private family services will be held at a later date.

Janet Marie Andre, of Bend Jan. 19, 1938 - May 26, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Helen E. Hamilton, of Sisters Oct. 17, 1919 - April 1, 2014 Arrangements:

Niswonger-Reynolds is

honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A family gathering will be held in early August at Seaside, OR.

Truman Wade Cole, of La Pine Oct. 21, 1928 - May 28, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Virginia Ariene

Ziesmer, of Bend July1, 1923- June1, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Family Celebration will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Meals on Wheels373 N.E. Greenwood Avenue, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Ron David Haertie, of La Pine Oct. 10, 1952 - June 3, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to serve the family. www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: An Urn Committal Ceremony with military honors will be held on Friday, June 13, 2014 at 6:OOPM at LaPine Community Cemetery located at the end of Reed Road. Contributions may be made to:

Heart 'n Home Hospice PO Box 3540, La Pine, OR 97739 (541) 536-7399 www.gohospice.com

The Rev. Charlotte Jane Dey Dec. 14, 1927 - May 25, 2014 R everend Dey d ie d M a y 25, 2014. She was born December 14, 1927 in Benson, Minnesota, the daughter of Elmer & Charlotte Bowers. Jane was a

Regis-

tered Nurse. She graduated from St . Luke's Hospital S chool o f Nursing, Rev. Jane Dey Ka nsas City in 1948; the University of Kansas with a Bachelors degree in Nursing in 1970; and from the University of Missouri at Kansas City in 1 975, with a M a s ters D eg ree in Public Health A d ministration. Her career was primarily i n P u b li c H e a l th . She worked f o r t h e Jo h n son County Kansas Health Department, for the American Nurses Association and was Chief, Bureau o f C o m mun ity Health N u r sing, M i ssouri Department of Health from 1976 until her r etirem ent i n 1 9 92 . She b e longed t o th e M i s s o uri N urses A s sociation, T h e American Health A s sociat ion, th e M i s souri P u b l i c Health Association, Sigma Theta Tau (Nursing Honorary) and the Eastern Star. She received the M i ssouri Public Health Association's "W. Scott Johnson" Award and the Association of State and Territorial Directors of N ursing's Award o f M e r i t . S he was a member of t h e National Advisory Council for Nursing Education and Practice. She was a m e mber of the Deschutes County P ublic H e a l t h A dv i s o ry Board from February, 2010 until August, 2013. On February 27, 1993 she was ordained a Deacon in the Episcopal Church and served as Deacon at Grace Episcopal C h urch, J e fferson City, Missouri and The Church of the Transfiguration, Sisters Oregon. In 1948 she married Thom as Alexander D e y w h o died in 1973. They had two sons, Scott E. Dey who predeceased her and T h omas

A . Dey,

FEATURED OBITUARY

Patrick 'Rick' Thompson

DEATH 1VOTICES

J r . ( K athy) o f

Lenexa, Kansas. She rs also survived b y t h r e e g r a nds ons, William A . D ey, A n drew J. Dey and Mathew L. Dey; four g r e at-grandchildren; and her sister, Susan Littlefield (Milton) of R ed-

mond, Oregon.

She was cremated. There will be a service I:00 p.m. Tuesday, July 29 at Church o f th e T r a nsfiguration i n Sisters. Memorral contributions may be made to The Church of the Transfiguration, Sisters, Oregon or to a charity of one's choice.

Vernicia Magness Sept. 13, 1923- May 21, 2014

Nov. 28, 1944- May 24, 2014 Rick was a true "Bendite" b efore that t er m w a s i n vented. He began working as a p a pe r b o y f o r t he Bend Bulletin in 1955. H e married N a nsi D y e r of Bend, and they enjoyed m any years of t r a vel an d adventure together. Nansi passed away i n O c t o b er, 2013. Rick and N ansi ar e survived b y th e i r c h i l d r e n, M ike an d R e agan o f M t .

Angel, Oregon.

F riends an d f a m i l y a r e p lanning a c e l ebration o f Rick's l i f e a t th e L av a L anes Bow l in g A l l e y o n June 13, 2014, at 5:00 p.m.

Mary Elizabeth Richardson Kennedy J une 24, 1927- May 31, 2014 Mary Elizabeth Kennedy of Re d m ond , Or e g o n, p assed away on M a y 3 1 , 2014. She was 86. Mary was born June 24, 1927 in Mentone, Californ ia, t he daughter of W a l t er a nd M a r y ,r~'

i

(Thomps on) R i -

chardson. She Mary KennedY worked as a dental assistant for much of her career. She enjoyed quilting and

gardening.

Mary is survived by sons,

Ben

(wife,

Ma r y ann)

K ennedy, and M i ke Kennedy; daughters, Janet M orris, Janice Cl ark a n d Mary Koops. Other survivors include a brother, Reece Richardson and t h r ee s isters, Ph y l l i s Fi s h e r , M arjori e Dou g l a s an d Jessre On d u s ko ; n i ne grandchildren an d 12 g reat-grandchildren. S h e was preceded in death by her parents. A utumn Fun e r a l s of Redmond is entrusted with the arrangements. (541) 504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net

Vernicia p a ssed p e a cefully on M a y 2 1 , 2014, at the age of 90, and with her family around her. S he was b o r n V e r n i c i a M ary F r ost o n S e pt . 1 3 , 1 923. i n Por t l a nd , O R , where she attended school a nd t h e n worked f or th e Coast Guard during WW II . Following Vernicia t he w ar Magness she m et a nd m a r r ie d R a l p h E d ward M a gness, a c o mbat v eteran s e r v in g i n th e Army in the South Pacific, a nd t h e n h a d a d i s t i n guished career of 30 years a s a P o r t land P o l ice O f ficer. Vernicia was an at home m om u n ti l s h e w e n t t o work for A l penrose Dairy, and then to First National Bank of O r egon, w o r k i ng 1 2 years and rising to t h e title of loan of ficer before retiring. F ollowin g r et ir e m e nt , V ernicia a n d R a l p h e n j oyed t r a v eling , r e a d i ng a nd volunteer work. T h e y m oved to B e nd , i n 2 0 0 1, and Vernicia continued to e njoy her h om e an d g a r den, along w i t h c o n t rnui ng t o v o l u n teer f o r t h e High Desert M useum and the Des Chutes Historical Museum. V ernicia an d R a lp h e n j oyed a w o n d e r fu l m a r riage for 5 5 y e ars b efore his passing in 2002. V ernicia i s s u r v i ved b y her three children, K athy Campbell, Scott M a g ness and Kevin Magness; along with six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. S he w il l j o i n h e r h u s b and, Ralph, i n t h e C e n tral Oregon mountains. A utumn Fu n e r al s i n B end, is i n c h a rge o f a r rangements. 541-318-0842

Violet 'Tillie' Deinert Oct. 9,1921 - May 31, 2014

Gary Oscar

George

February11, 1946- June 4, 2014 G ary O s c a r Geo r g e passed away June 4, from an apparent massive heart attack. He wa s b or n F ebr uary 1 1 , 1 9 46 , i n V e r nonia, Oregon, to Oscar and

Mary

Louise i'

y

George. Gary w a s married to Maria

George Gary George

f or

42

ye a rs. He

rs su r v ived by M a r i a an d t h e i r t wo ch il d r e n , So nj a

G eorge S w anberg

and

Michael David G eorge; f ive g r a n d children; a n d brother, R.A. George. G ary earned a P h .D . i n Counseling Psychology at the UCSB and worked for t he F e d era l B u r e a u of Prisons for 24 years. Gary loved hrs family and appreciated hi s man y f riendships. H e de v o t e d much of his life to his gift: counseling individuals and

h elping people from a l l

walks of life. Memorial services will be held at 1:30 p.m., on Mond ay, June 9 , a t t h e S e v e nth Day A dvent i s t Church, 21610 NE B u t l er Market Rd., in Bend.

Violet eTillies (Bain) Deine rt passed away M a y 3 1 , 2014 in Redmond, Oregon. S he was born O c tober 9 , 1921 in Antelope, Oregon to Ronald ti'c Cecilia (Frasier) Bain. Tillie was the youngest of six children. She attended school and graduated from Antelope. After graduation s he worked a s t h e o n l y t elephone operator i n A n telope. In 1941, she married Henry sHanks Deinert. and they continued to live and farm in the Antelope area. I n l a t e r yea r s , Han k worked r oa d c o nstruction a ll over Oregon. After r e t irement, t he y m o v e d t o Redmond where her family l ived. Tillie always had a very active part in the lives of her six nieces and nephews, B o n ni e Mc G i l v r ay, B everly K r a u s , No r m a n Scott, Norma Kraft, Buster B ain, and Ro n B a in, w h o survive her. She also leaves one sister-in-law, K athryn B ain of R e dmond; an d a cousin, John Little of L o ndon, England. T illie w a s p r e c eded i n d eath b y h er hu s b a n d, Hank; he r p a r ents; t h r ee brothers and two sisters. T he family would l ik e t o t hank A s hley M a no r a n d Hospice for their k ind and loving care of Tillie the past few years. There will be a private service. Bel-Air Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will

be run for oneday,but specific

Deadlines:Death Notices are

accepted until noon Monday

guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by

through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. families or funeral homes. Obituaries must be received They maybesubmitted by phone, by 5 p.m. Monday through mail, email or fax. Thursday for publication The Bulletin reserves the right on the second day after to edit all submissions. Please submission, by1 p.m. Friday include contact information for Sunday publication, and

in all correspondence.

by9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday

For information on any of these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

publication. Deadlines for

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

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

display adsvary; pleasecall for details.

The Associated Press file photo

Karen DeCrow, a housewife turned crusader for women's equality, is shown in Syracuse, N.Y., in1977, when she was president of the

National Organization for Women. A longtime friend says DeCrow, who was NOW's current vice president, succumbed Friday to melanoma ather home inJamesville,N.Y.She was 76.

DeCrow, afoot soldier

for women'sequality By William Yardley

of Title IX, the federal law

New York Times News Service

passed in 1972 that bans sex

Karen DeCrow, who was president of the National Or-

discrimination in educational institutions that receive fed-

ganization for Women during the 1970s, a turbulent period in which she helped lead campaigns for passage of the Equal Rights Amendment and against sex discrimination in education and sports, died Friday at her home in

eral money. The law, which

Jamesville, N.Y., a suburb of

was strengthened in 1975 to

ensure equal access to sports, has been widely credited with revolutionizing women's athletics.

"'I just hope all that playing and practicing won't keep women out of the library, studying, learning, getting ready to take advantage of

Syracuse. She was 76. The cause was melanoma, said her longtime friend Ro- Title VII, the really importwena Malamud, who is pres- ant federal law, the one that ident of the Greater Syracuse prohibits job discrimination," chapter of

N O W . D e Crow DeCrow told The New York Times in 1997.

was the group's current vice president.

w r i ter, a

Not all of her campaigns were successful. The Equal

lawyer and a tireless campaigner for women's rights.

Rights Amendment, w hich would make discrimination

Her causeswere national but

against women unconstitu-

also local. In the early 1970s, she represented a 7-year-old girl who wanted to play Little League baseball but was being denied. "Over my dead body will girls ever play Little League

tional, has yet to pass, but not

baseball," a coach told her at the time. "If one of them ever

prominent opponents.

DeCrow was a

struck out a boy, he would be psychologicallyscarred for life." The girl played, but De-

for lack of effort by DeCrow. During the 1970s and '80s, she crisscrossed the United

States in support of it and had scores of debates with Phyllis Schlafly, one of its most DeCrow was born Karen Lipschultz on Dec. 18, 1937,

in Chicago, the oldest of two daughters of a businessman and a former ballet dancer

who stopped working outside sports. As president of NOW the home after she married. from 1974 to 1977, she fought Both of h e r m a r riages o ff pressure from th e N a - ended in divorce. She is surtional Collegiate Athletic As- vived by a sister, Claudia C row wa s n o t d o n e w i t h

sociation to limit the reach

Lipschultz.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths ofnote from around the world:

for potential therapeutic use. Shulgin, whose interest, as he

Alexander Shulgin, 88: A chemist who specialized in the creation of and experi-

put it once, was "in the machin-

mentation with mind-altering

legitimate scientist and a coun-

ery of the mental process," was both a rogue and a wizard, a

substances, and who intro- terculture hero. Died Monday duced thecontroversialdrug at his home in Lafayette, Calif. popularly known as Ecstasy — From wire reports

Born in Tacoma, Washington in 1940 to Yukichi and Ayako Nishiyori, Meiko Mae Nishiyori was raised on Vashon by a pioneering Vashon family. She attended Vashon Island schools and was graduated from the high school in 1958. During summers on Vashon, she worked in local berry fields and was the star harvester of strawberries in any field in which she picked. Meiko was graduated from Central Washington University with a major in art and a minor in textiles. She taught art in public schools in Oregon for 30 years, first in Brookings, Oregon, but primarily in Redmond, Oregon. It was in Redmond that she raised her daughter, Richelle. There aregenerations of students in Redmond who developed a love of the arts as a result of their time in her classes. Her students exhibited their work at community events and at local colleges. She was loved by her students and respected by the community. After retirement, Meiko returned to Vashon and built a new home on the site of the old family home. She had a gift for making people feei welcome in her home. She loved laughter, fine art, classical music, family barbeques and her little dog, Dixie. She could find the good in people and the beauty in things. She is survived by the joy of her life, her daughter Richelle, by her two brothers, Taro and Roy Nishiyori and their families, and by her life-long friend, Ruth Johnson. A memorial service for Meiko.was held at Vashon United Methodist ~Church and she was laid to rest in Vashon Cemetery. Donations in Meiko's name can be madeto Vashon Island Pet Protectors; P.O. Box 245, Vashon, Washington 98070, wwwvipp.org Please visit the online guest book at: www.islandfuneral.com


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

T HE

B5

ES T

Beet es rava in orests as weat er warms By Jennifer Oldham

,I

Bloomberg News

a

DENVER, Colo. — Beetles are obliterating

CALIFORNIA

Poll: Few in favor of

drought spending

forests throughout Colorado and the West, draining budgets as property values decline and threatening tourism at national parks, including the home of Mount Rushmore. '

By Bettina Boxall

Voters in Colorado communities raised taxes to

Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Most

protect ski resorts that bring in $3 billion annually

Californians surveyed say

to the economy. The pine beetles, each the size

the statewide drought has hadlittleornoeffectontheir

daily lives, and a majority oppose the suspension of environmental protections or large-scale public spending to boost water supplies, a USC Dornsife/Los Angeles Times poll has found. Although 89 percent characterize the drought as a major problem or crisis, only

of a rice grain, have devoured 25 percent of the

«.tr:.P

woods in South Dakota's Black Hills, where the mountain with massive ca~ngs of Presidents

•r

George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Abraham Lincoln and Theodore Roosevelt is the linchpin of

2"

16 percent say it has affected

a $2 billion-a-year tourism industry. " It's difficult t o

s top t h e they merit designation in

spread," said Bill Smith, a South Dakota Agriculture Department

Michael Wente i University of Colorado via The Associated Press

con s e rvation administrator.

their entirety."

This undated photo shows a mountain pine beetle fighting through the copious resin production by

an attacked lodgepole pine. Centimeters away, orange frass in the pitch proves successful entry of other mountain pine beetles into this tree.

decades — the state' s major population centers have

Climate change the culprit?

Scientists sa y cl i m ate Economic impact its spokesman. change is to blame: Winters The county's homeowners The burden doesn't belong slow it down." haven't been cold enough to are faced with 367 infested just to government. To protect The beetles' vast econom- reduce beetle populations. trees per lot, on average, a lines and transmission faciliic impact is emerging two The average U.S. tempera- blight that could lower the ties from fire in its mountaindecades into an epidemic fu- ture has increased as much as value of a $429,768 home by ous service area, the Public eled by climate change, over- 1.9 degrees Fahrenheit since $11,000, according to Daniel Service Company of Colorastocked forests and drought 1895, with most occurring McCollum, a Forest Service do, a subsidiary of Minneapthat wiped out 38,000 square since 1970, according to the economist who co-authored olis, Minnesota-based Xcel miles — the size of Indiana National Climate Assessment a 2010 study on the beetle's Energy, spent $5.5 million in and Rhode Island combined. issued in May by the Obama impacts. 2013 to remove trees, accordAs gray ghost forests dom- administration. T he d e s truction sc a r s ing to its annual report. inate vistas in the Rockies, The warming let beetles Rocky Mountain National Some pain is offset by logTetons, Cascades and Sierras, proliferate at higher eleva- Park with mile after mile of ging jobs, including 1,200 in officials from the U.S. Forest tions and latitudes, and result- dead wood and discourages South Dakota's Black Hills. Service to state governments ed in more generations per activities enjoyed by fami- Dead timber across 20.3 milare searching for ways to year in some areas, accord- lies for generations. At the lion acres in 12 western states counter the devastation. ing to a 2011 Forest Service 95-year-old C Lazy U Ranch, is available for salvage that "There is always the ques- report. employees spend hours clear- could mean money for landtion, 'When is the Forest SerAs a result, lumber mills ing dead pines off riding owners and governments, vice going to take all the dead have closed. Ski areas have trails. according to a 2013 report by "We have a n i n -house researchers at North Carolina trees away'?'" said Catherine leased helicopters to remove Ross, executive director of the dead trees.Dry timber has logging crew — you are State University in R aleigh Winter Park-Fraser Chamber, fed voracious wildfires, re- talking millions of dollars," done at the Forest Service's 66 miles west of Denver. "I versing a fragile recovery in said Brady Johnson, sales behest. "You could generate some talk to them about the enor- impoverished areas. a nd marketing d i rector at mity of the problem. There Sen. Michael Bennet, D-Co- the 11,000-acre Granby re- positive net revenue in Idaho, are just so many dead trees lo., said in a statement that treat. "Trees are falling down Montana an d W a shington, "the beetle epidemic is deciout there." nonstop." Oregon and California," said Infestation and d i sease mating our national forests, Voters in Grand Lake, a Jeff Prestemon, a university threaten 94 n ational forest which are a huge part of our county town of about 470, research forester and co-auareas in 35 states, Agricul- state's economy and integral approved a $4.2 million bond thor of the paper. "Colorado is ture Secretary Tom Vilsack to our quality of life." in part to remove as many as a place where you can't make said May 20 in Denver. The Grand County offers a 400,000 treesfrom its 500- money doing it. There aren't Forest Service is designating demonstration. It's the center acre golf course. enough mills and it's expen45 million acres for priority of an infestation in Bennet's Thirty-seven miles south in sive to harvest because there restoration. state that's wiped out 4.5 mil- WinterPark,voterspassed a are a lot of steep slopes." Colorado Gov. John Hick- lion acres of lodgepole pine property tax for beetle treatThose who hew and cut enlooper, a Democrat who is and spruce, a lost value of ments. Town officials also struggle to stay in business. seeking re-election, said in a more than $1 billion, accord- contributed to $1.8 million John Baxter shut down his letter to Vilsack that seven of ing toresearchers atColorado spent by Winter Park Resort Saguache mill for the first the state's 13 national forests State University in Fort Col- to log beetle-kill from 573 time in three decades after have "experienced such mas- lins. Beetles annihilated 90 acres. The ski area will lay acres of beetle-kill trees he sive infestation of beetles and percent of the mature lodge- out $160,000 for 70 more acres planned to harvest burned other threats to their health pole pine there. this year, said Steve Hurlbert, a year ago in the West Fork program "What we're trying to do is

themto a major degree. Despite widespread news coverage of the droughtone of the worst in recent

Complex Fire, which cost $33 million to fight. Sifting chips for animal b edding through his f i n gers, Baxter said he and his

largelyescaped severe mandatory rationing. Even agriculture, which as California's biggest wa-

wife cashed i n

drought, has partially compensated for reduced water delivery by pumping more groundwater. That has softened the drought's effect on many, apparently blunting

r e t i rement

accounts, sold property and eliminated employee health plans to keep their mill afloat.

"We had to lay off six people," said Baxter, who reopened in April with a frac-

ter user is hit the hardest by

the desire for drastic rem-

tion of the timber he needs. "A

edies and big spending on

builder in Durango called me

water projects.

and I can't fulfill his order."

The telephone survey of 1,511 registered California

The fire, which consumed 110,000 acres of beetle-killed spruce, stole a year's worth of

sales for many businesses in a 100-mile radius after tourists were unable to reach the

voters was conducted from

May 21 to May 28 for the USC Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Sciences

and the Los Angeles Times.

region, said Eric Grossman, mayor of Creede, a town of about 400.

The blaze reversed a tentative economic rebound in the nation's largest alpine valley, flanked by mountain ranges filled with 14,000-foot peaks,

where Johnny Depp visited in 2012 to film "The Lone

Ranger."

"I've got a

M a i n S t r eet

that's got a lot of empty storefronts," said Grossman, who

shuttered his own cafe, Jicky Jacks. "The economy is delicate and a lot of us exist on $20,000

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RKNO

point in the town's historyif we don't turn the corner in

AUGUsT 26-29 l $229 PPDo

the right way, it's going to im-

nine casinos,cashrebates, food credits. Approx $70 incashrebates/ foodcredits.

pact the town for generations

to come."

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Cop refuses to work at gay pride parade in Utah The Associated Press

Lake City, said department

S ALT LAKE C ITY —

A

Salt Lake City police officer has been placed on leave after refusing an assignment to work at a gay pride parade. The officer was among about 30officers assigned to provide traffic control and security for the annual Utah

Pride Parade today in Salt

spokeswoman Lara Jones. "We don't tolerate bias and bigotry in the department, and assignments are assignments. ... To allow personal opinion

the department's stance and thinks officers should undergo sensitivity training before joining the force. "Our goalis to make sure

the officer's reason for refusing the assignment. The officer, whose name was not released, is on paid administrative leave pending that police training and certito enter into whether an officer the outcome of an internal af- fication includes policies and will take a post is not some- fairs investigation. oaths to ensure that all officers thing that can be tolerated in a police department," Jones told KSL.

Utah Pride Center spokes-

are committed to providing

woman Deann Armes said her group is pleased with

equal service and treatment of all citizens. Clearly, bigotry is

alive and well," Armes said in a statement.

Police Chief Chris Burbank has marched in the parade in the past, and three deputy chiefs will march today while he is out of town. The department also will have a community outreach

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and recruitment booth at the pride festival, Jones said.

o e re urns ma e eas

Sidewalks Continued from B1 T hat p r oject w i l l m o v e northbound traffic east at L

Street, connecting to an upgraded roadway along the current alignment of Fifth

She declined comment on

Excursions (Subject to air availability)!

e•

!

• •

Street and Adams Drive be-

fore rejoining the existing northbound lanes near Trade Street. The project is expect-

No lines. No mess. No problem.

ed to relieve congestion on

J Street, which is just 50 feet long between Fourth and Fifth streets and does not pro-

vide sufficient room for vehicles crossing the two intersections or attempting to turn

onto the highway. The J Street project is set •

to go out for bid this fall, with

construction expected to begin this winter, Hurd said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

Weekly Arls & Entertainment

755 NE 2nd in Bend BottleDropCenters.com •


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

I

h

t

I

'

TODAY

gI

TONIGHT

HIGH 81' I f '

Sunshine andwarm

I

ALMANAC

MONDAY

TUESDAY

LOW

8Qo

44'

42'

yk> Jg

~

76' 40'

0

38'

Warm with plenty of sunshine

Clear

y4

WED NESDAY

Partly sunny

EAST: Plenty of sun TEMPERATURE and dry today.Clouds Seasid Yesterday Normal Record will remain awayto62/55 75 70 92' i n 1926 night. Sun andwarmth Cannon 43' 41' 26'in 1919 will return tomorrow. 62/55

ria

TRAVEL WEATHER h

Yesterday

Umatiga

Hood

Today Monday

city

89/56

Hi/Lo/Prsc. HiRo/W Hi/Lo/W • ermiston Abilene e4n5/o.oo 90/71/pc 86/63/I lington 87/55 Akron 78/50/0.00 77/59/r 77/57/pc Meac am Lommo 76/ /58 Albany 83/52/0.00 86/61/s 82/61/t • W co di / 75/ s~t/ 4 9 EnterPrise PRECIPITATION he Oag Albuquerque 90/64/0.00 86/61/pc 85/57/s • • 79/48 5 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" CENTRAL:Pleasant andy• Anchorage 64/51/0.04 63/50/sh 60/47/c 83/59 Mc innvig • 0.40"in 1922 today with abundant Joseph Atlanta 88/68/0.02 86/70/t aen2/I Record 5/56 Gove • He p pner Grande • nt • upi h h Condon /49 Atlantic City 72/61/0.00 78/62/s 73/65/I 80 45 M onth to date (normal) O.o o (0.22 ) "" h'" Ski , II Union Llncoln h h Austin 92n4/0.00 92/74/pc 90/73/t 70/ Year to date (normal ) 4.03 (5.24 ) remain clear tonight. Sale Baltimore 85/55/0.00 86/64/pc 80/65/I Graniteu • pray Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 10" Sun and warmth 78/5 /54 Billings 68/41/0.00 70/50/pc 83/54/s a 'Baker C 76/45 return tomorrow. Birmingham 88/69/0.15 89/69/pc eonf/I SUN ANDMOON 9/52 63/51 • Mitch g 79/41 Bismarck 69/45/0.00 71/44/c 76/54/s 0 a m p S e r a n R 6 d WEST: Moming 8 1 /48 Today Mon. n 0 fV 8 I 8 Boise 82/51/0.00 82/55/s 88/56/s 80/45 • John uU Sunrise 5:22 a.m. 5: 2 2 a.m. low clouds along 81/54 Boston 80/65/s 81/61/pc • Prineville oay 1/44 tario Bridgeport, CT 80/61/0.00 Sunset 8:46 p.m. 8: 4 7 p.m. the coast, but sun 80/57/0.00 81/63/s 76/63/I 83/48 • P a lina 8 1/ 4 9 8 51 Buffalo Moonrise 4 :01 p.m. 5:07 p.m. elsewheretoday. Clear Floren e • Eugene 80/50/0.00 78/59/I 74/59/c ' Ue d Brothers Valeu Burlington, VT 82/54/Tr 85/59/s 83/60/I Moonset 2:2 8 a.m. 3:0 0 a.m. skies tonight Mostly 66/53 Su iyeru 81/44 • 44 86/57 Caribou, ME 76/58/Tr 82/58/s 79/52/t sunny tomorrow. Nyssa • 80/ Ham ton MOONPHASES Charleston, SC 86/69/0.63 88/70/pc eon44 La pine Grove Oakridge Full Last New First Charlotte 84n1/0.00 84/67/I 87/66/pc • Burns Juntura OREGON EXTREMES 85/50 81/49 /49 Chattanooga 90/68/0.00 87/65/I ssno/I • FortRock Riley 80/43 YESTERDAY Cresce t Cheyenne 54/46/0.52 62/41/t 66/46/s 80/44 80/44 Chicago 84/57/0.00 71/53/pc 72/54/pc High: 87' Bandon Roseburg • Ch r i stmas alley Cincinnati 81/54/0.00 77/59/I 81/61/pc J un 12 Jun 19 J u n 27 J u l 5 at Medford Jordan V gey 67/53 Beaver Silver 82/43 Frenchglen 85/55 Cleveland 79/50/0.00 74/57/r 74/57/pc Low:32' 79/48 Marsh Lake 83/46 THE PLANETS ColoradoSprings 65/50/0.03 64/46/I 65/45/pc 80/41 at Meacham Po 0 82/43 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, MO 77/66/0.45 79/62/c 75/63/I T he Planets Ris e Set • Paisley 68/ a Columbia, SC 87n3/Tr 89/69/I 91/71/t 81/48 Mercury 6:31 a.m. 9: 4 8 p.m. Chiloquin Columbus,6A 90/69/0.03 eon2/pc 92/71/t ach 87 52 Medfo d 8 3 /4 7 Gold Rome Venus 3:42 a.m. 5 : 3 8 p.m. 0 ' Columbus,OH 84/58/0.00 76/59/I 80/59/pc 75/ 82/49 Mars 2:54 p.m. 2 : 2 7 a.m. • Klamath Concord, NH 84/48/0.00 86/57/s 86/56/pc • Ashl nd • FaNS Jupiter 7:55 a.m. 1 1 :07 p.m. • Lakeview McDermi Corpus Christi 94na/o.oo 91/77/s eanr/pc Bro Ings 85/ 84/46 Saturn 6:01 p.m. 4: 0 9 a.m. 72/5 81/46 82/50 Dallas esns/o'.oo91/75/t 87/71/t Dayton 82/57/0.00 73/57/I 79/60/pc Uranus 2:31 a.m. 3: 2 2 p.m. Denver 71/46/0.00 71/46/I 69/49/pc Yesterday Today Monday Yesterday Today Monday Yesterday Today Monday oes Moines 74/67/1.07 75/59/pc 74/57/sh city H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i t y Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W city Hi/Lo/Proc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Detroit 80/56/0.00 77/56/r 79/59/pc 64/53/0.00 64/55/pc62/51/pc Ls Grande 79/39/0.00 80/45/s 81/44/s Portland 78/5 4/0.0076/57/s 74/52/s 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Astcris Duluth 65/51/0.44 71/48/s 70/48/sh Baker City 77/38/0.00 79/41/s 81/41/s Ls Pine 74/32/0.00 80/43/s 78/41/s Prineville 74/ 4 2/0.0083/48/s 78/44/s El Paso 101n6/0.00 een2/s 98/69/s 5 NI~ S ~ S~ N 6 Brcckings 87/66/0.00 72/54/pc 71/52/pc M edfcrd 87/5 1/0.00 90/56/s 88/51/s Redmond 79/ 39/0.0082/42/s 81/41/s Fairbanks 74/46/0.00 76/49/r 65/45/sh The highertheAccuWestheraom IIVIndex number, eums 80/41/0.00 80/43/s 84/44/s Ne wport 59/5 0 /0.00 63/51/pc 62/49/pc Roseburg 82 / 60/0.00 85/55/s 83/53/s Fargo 73/51/Tr 74/50/pc 74/54/s the greatertheneedfor eyeandskin protecgcn.0-2 Low, Eugene 78/48/0.00 78/51/s 76/45/s N o r th Bend 6 3 / 50/0.00 66/54/pc 63/51/pc Salem 79/51/0.00 78/53/s 76/47/s Flagstaff 81/41/0.00 82/44/s 81/42/s 35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exireme. Klamsth Falls 81/48/0.00 84/46/s 83/44/s O n tario 86/54/0.00 86/51/s 90/56/s Sisters 75/36/0.00 81/43/s 80/41/s Grand Rapids 84/54/0.00 76/54/c 78/55/pc Lukeview 79/52/0.00 81/46/s 83/47/s Pendleton 82/47/0.00 84/53/s 83/51/s The Oalles 8 2 / 57/0.00 83/59/s 80/51/s Greenesy 82/57/0.05 72/45/pc 72/46/pc Greensboro 84/62/0.00 83/67/I 85/67/pc Weather(W):s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,c-clcudy, sh-shcwers, t-thunderstcrms, r-rsin, sf-sncw flurries, sn-sncw t-ice, Tr-trsce,Yesterdaydata sscf 5 p.m. yesterday Harrisburg 82/53/0.00 85/63/pc 77/64/I G rasses T r ees Wee d s Hsrffcrd, CT 84/53/0.00 87/61/s 83/60/I ~t tg g h • h • hh t Helena 73/42/0.00 76/50/pc 82/51/pc Source: OregonAllergyAssccistus 541-683-1577 86/74/0.00 87/71/pc 88/73/pc ~ g s ~ f g s ~ 208 ~ aos ~ 40s ~ 50s ~ egs ~ 708 ~ ags ~ ggs ~tggs ~ff os Honolulu ~ fos ~gs Houston 93n3/0.00 etn5/pc 9Onwpc Huntsville 88/66/0.02 88/68/I ssno/I Indianapolis 79/58/0.00 77/59/I 79/63/pc As of 7 s.m. yesterday NATIONAL » Queb Jackson, MS 93/74/0.00 92/72/t 91/71/t Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity EXTREMES Jacksonville 85no/1.40 89/70/pc 89/71/t YESTERDAY(for the

RiVer portland sf/54

Rufus

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln

"

Litiie Rock Lcs Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

~

Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA

OklahomaCity

Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Puoris Philadelphia Phoenix

i~. (ggi

UV INDEX TODAY

NATIONAL WEATHER

WATER REPORT

48 contiguousstates)

SKI REPORT In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday

New snow Base

Ski resort Mt. Bachelor Mt. HoodMeadows Timberline Lodge

0

61- 1 30

0

96-1 1 0

0

10 6 -106

O

h

7

Amsterdam Athens

Source: OnThesncw.ccm

~ i~dId« v oliti~i» I~«u v

81/63/pc 78/62/I 74/48/pc 87n1/t 88n6/t 65/50/pc 74/55/s 85/64/I

84/71/t

84/63/pc 83/65/I 74/49/I 88/72/t 87/76/t

65/51/pc 73/55/pc 85/69/I

90n3/s 88/73/s

86/65/s 77/65/I 85/62/s 77/66/I 83/66/s 83/70/pc 77/68/I 82/63/t 77/60/pc 74/56/r

95n4/o'.oo 92//3/t

92/73/t

105n2/o.oo109/83/s 109/82/s

71/62/0.00 69/53/0.00 79/53/0.00 81/59/0.00

76/65/pc 78/60/pc 92/64/s 81/51/pc

76/56/0.00 67/54/0.06 76/51/0.00 81/67/0.30

73/54/pc 70/51/pc 80/54/s

76/64/pc 75/57/pc 89/60/s 80/48/s 91/72/t 69/50/s 71/51/pc 78/52/pc 75/63/I 88/75/t 102/73/s 79/64/I 81/68/I 72/59/r 85/49/s 108/79/s

84nc/pc 76/61/I 100/59/s 78/67/I

83/61/s

94n5/o'.oo 94ns/pc etn58

Savannah Seattle Sioux Falls Spokane Springfield, Mo Tampa Tucson Tulsa W ashingt on,OC

aano/o.4o 89no/pc

4

77/65/I

ssn5/o.oo 89n6/pc

103/69/0.00 100/70/s 87/66/0.13 76/67/I 86/64/0.00 85/66/pc 80/64/1.87 76/63/c 86/49/0.00 87/54/s 105/71/0.00 1O5ne/s

h

Mecca Mexico City

106/90/0.00 114/85/s 114/86/s 72/56/0.23 72/56/I 75/52/t Montreal 81/55/0.00 82/59/pc 79/61/pc Moscow 84/57/0.03 83/55/I 71/52/t Nairobi 72/61/0.00 76/56/I 79/60/pc Nassau 87/78/0.25 87/78/pc 87/78/sh New Delhi 113/90/0.00 113/92/pc 114/90/pc Osaka 79/68/0.17 81/66/pc 78/65/I Oslo 66/48/0.00 76/55/pc 81/54/pc Ottawa 82/54/0.00 81/57/c 79/58/pc Paris 81/66/0.00 83/61/I 88/64/I Riu de Janeiro 82/73/0.00 87/76/s 81/71/sh Rome 84/59/0.00 89/64/s 88/64/s Santiago 46/39/0.41 49/37/r 64/42/s Ssu Paulo 82/64/0.00 82/63/s 74/59/r Ssppcrc 70/57/0.04 70/62/sh 74/61/pc Seoul 77/64/0.00 79/62/pc 85/64/sh Shanghai 83/68/0.04 81/67/pc 80/67/pc Singapore 90/79/0.03 89n9/sh 89/78/t Stockholm 70/50/0.00 73/57/pc 80/57/pc Sydney 67/48/0.06 68/43/sh 67/50/r Taipei 84n5/o'.To 86/75/r 84/74/t Tel Aviv 81/66/0.00 80/66/s 81/65/s Tokyo 66/65/1.33 76/67/c 78/68/I Toronto 77/55/0.00 77/56/I 75/56/pc Vancouver 70/55/0.00 70/56/pc 66/52/pc Vienna 82/54/0.00 86/64/s 89/65/s Warsaw 75/54/0.00 83/59/pc 86/62/c

CALIFORNIA NEWS

82no/t

Ssn Antonio Ssn Diego Ssu Francisco Ssn Jose

Yskima Yuma

81/55/0.14 74/60/I 81/67/pc Boston 90/63/0.00 87/69/I 85no/I Auckland 63/51/0.00 65/55/r 61/53/r Baghdad 106/80/0.00 111/83/pc 114/86/s ul 7/e Bangkok 93/82/0.05 94/81/I 94/81/I t iladulphiu eeijing 88/64/0.00 89/63/pc 88/66/pc ~ $Ig 7/84 Beirut Teno/o.oo 77/66/s 79/67/s u n c iscc Sa l t Lake i®k k W Kh oma ulu 76/52 k k S ~ n Berlin 85/56/0.00 91/69/pc 93/68/s 78ISO ingtuu x ™ Luu V uu Bogota 63/54/0.17 66/48/c 68/48/c Kansas city Budapest 84/55/0.00 89/63/pc 91/61/s 78/82 arlott Buenos Ai r es 59/50/0.14 58/46/s 62/49/s LuoA I X W g W ~7 Csbc SsnLucss 93/71/0.00 91/68/s 92/70/s %t~ . c~xt • yy y y y~ y iu n t x ituuik Cairo 88/68/0.00 88/69/s 91/71/s 1 1 Albuquentue + + k k k< Auchurug 8+uh Calgary 64/41/0.04 70/49/pc 61/41/I ss/af ss/8 sano Csncun 86n9/0.44 88/77/sh 89/78/sh iugha ~ ~ utt uuuu m Pau Dublin 64/55/0.06 64/50/sh 63/50/r 8 9 Dallas 2 Edinburgh 63/54/0.38 67/49/sh 66/54/sh efns Geneva 82/55/0.00 86/55/s 89/59/s • rlundu Hsrsre hhV 'h 'hg'h 63/42/0.00 70/44/s 70/45/s Orluuuu 1/75 3 ~e Hong Kong 90/82/0.73 91/83/pc 90/84/pc 90/73 Chihuahua ~ ~ ~ ' .~. I Istanbul 75/66/0.00 79/69/pc 80/71/pc 94/SS Miami Jerusalem 75/57/0.00 76/60/s 79/61/s Montur ey SS/7IL 95/T3 Johannesburg 57/32/0.00 61/37/s 61/41/s Lima 72/66/0.02 71/62/pc 71/64/pc Lisbon 70/59/0.00 70/57/sh 70/57/pc Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 72/59/0.16 74/59/sh 77/56/sh T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 81/61/0.00 85/60/s 86/62/pc Manila 88/81/0.03 93/79/t 92/79/t

National high: 118 at Death Valley,CA National low: 26 at Bodie State Park,CA Precipitation: 2.18" at Wichita, KS

93/68/0.36 74/61/0.00 87/60/0.00 80/56/0.11 91/71/0.02 92/77/0.01 78/56/0.00 67/54/0.89 87/68/1.16 92/76/0.00 82/60/0.00 85/62/0.00 79/63/0.00 84/65/0.27 76/63/0.28

78/59/I 79/67/I 107/81/s 76/58/I 81/58/pc 81/59/pc 87/69/pc 72/50/s 94/61/s

Wichita

Port

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 55/50/0.56 57/46/r 59/45/sh 77/67/0.59 76/62/c 73/61/r 82/53/0.00 76/53/c 78/54/pc 104/77/0.00 104n9/s 106/83/s 83/56/0.00 77/60/I 81/64/I 76/64/0.42 77/59/pc 75/56/r

80/63/1.00 79/58/pc 84/62/0.00 87/64/s 105/76/0.00 105/81/s Pittsburgh 80/51/0.00 79/63/I Portland, ME 83/55/0.00 77/57/s Providence 82/56/0.00 85/61/s Raleigh 85/62/0.00 87/65/I Rapid City 58/44/0.03 56/42/I Reno 92/61/0.00 93/62/s Richmond 85/59/0.00 86/66/pc Rochester, NY 79/49/0.00 81/60/pc Sacramento 94/55/0.00 103/62/s St. Louis 79/68/0.65 82/65/c Salt Lake City 83/53/0.00 76/52/s

santa rc

POLLEN COUNT

C rane Prairie 489 4 2 89% Wickiup 150448 75% Crescent Lake 7 6 4 69 88% Ochoco Reservoir 32539 74% Prinevige 139994 94% River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 343 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 883 Deschutes R.below Bend 117 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1930 Little Deschutes near LaPine 137 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 59 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 12 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 196 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 85 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0

Yesterday Today Monday

City

37'

Sunshine giving wayto clouds

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows.

/5

~

Sunny

OREGON WEATHER

Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday

THU RSDAY "'" 72'

Stay Connected to Life with

P R EMIUMHEARING AIDS Mt »« ~ r v D I « c t , RMtMII oUtIMt Pri«5

8 Stlllllllllg JBI'geVote totBJ By Mark Z. Barabak Los Angefes Times

SAN FRANCISCO — In this

week's largely sleepy California election, there was one startling result: more than 300,000

ballots cast for Leland Yee for

Anour

SeCretary of State, gOOd enOugh

o

for third place, even though he dropped out after being accused of conspiracy to run guns and political corruption. Yee's tally, which is likely to grow as hundreds of thousands

Model Clearance Rebate:

$399 Per Set

of uncounted ballots are proCeSsed,PuShed him PaSt a Pair

of good-government candidates also vying to be the state's chief

election officer — a bit of irony adding to a widely held notion,

Ben Margot /The Associated Press file photo

especially outside the state, that

California state Sen. Leland Yee, D-San Francisco, right, leaves the

Californians are abitnuts. Yet although vexing and a

San Francisco Federal Building in San Francisco in March. The FBI spent many millions of dollars and used more than a dozen under-

dd'

Freedom SIE

p& II

$399

'

.

,

$400 REBATE!

cover operatives posing as honest businessmen and Mafia figures ridicule, Yee's surprising vote alike during Its seven-year organized crime investigation centered Cause Of no Small amOunt of

total can be explained by sever-

Oooo doe oh time of purchase. Rebate processed 30 doys after invoicing. Offers valid through June30, 207 4 or while supplies last.

In San Francisco's Chinatown.

al factors beyond the supposed shallowness and stupidity of $25 million to $30 million, at who was indicted three months minimum, to wage a viable and sprawl of the state and the Bgo? race for governor.) "None of his opponents ran lack of attention, by voters and Without much information the media alike, paid to so- ads saying, 'Don't forget: Don't to go on, voters tend to rely on called down-ballot offices like vote for Yee,'" Ross added. "I other cues in picking their way didn'tSee One neWSPaPer Sto- through down-ballot races and secretaryofstate. Coincidence may have also ry Say, 'Remember, VOterS, thiS that, too, probably contributed contributed: Candidate Betty man has withdrawn after he to Yee's surprising vote total. Yee was on the same ballot run- was indicted.'" As a DemOCrat, he Starts ning for state controller, also a It takes a small fortune — lit- with a built-in advantage in this relatively obscure office. She erally — for a political candi- overwhelmingly Democratic received a number of endorse- date to become well known in state, and his Asian surname ments, induding the support of California. There are 24 million doubtless brought him support several newspapers and labor eligible voters and 18 million within the large Asian Ameriunions, and some voters may registered; the latter figure is can community. have simplyconfusedthe two. larger than the population of all Many voters were probably Above all, the results speak but four states. aware ofthe corruption case to the ephemeral nature of Most political contests, out- — one of three involving Sacnews — even events that are side of races for governor or ramento lawmakers suspended widely covered or h ugely mayor of cities like Los Ange- this SeSSiOn — but the detailS hyped — in this age Of perpet- les, San Francisco and San Di- may have been hazy. "If you walked into a bar ual information. ego, receive scant attention be"People can't even remem- yond their immediate vicinity. and said, 'By the way, three ber who won the Super Bowl," A meaningful advertising legislators got in trouble,' peosaid Richie Ross, who managed campaign for a little-noted po- ple would probably rememLeland Yee's campaign before Sitian like SeCretary of State, PO- ber," said Allan Hoffenblum, he dropped out of the race in litical professionals say, takes a Republican strategist and March, after his indictment a minimum of $3 million or so publisher of the Target Book, a but too late to remove his name tO rtm. No One had thOSe kind nonpartisan guide to Califorfrom the ballot. "And people of resources in Tuesday's pri- nia elections. "But if you asked are surprised that ordinary vot- mary. (A candidate lacking the the nameS of thOSe three State ers — not the political insiders celebrit y of a Jerry Brown or senators, most people probably and smarty-pants who follow Arnold Schwarzenegger needs wouldn't know." the California electorate. Most have to do with the size

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IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C3-6 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT s

Walk raises funds for skatepark A family fun walk at L&S Gardens' annual Rhubarb Festival on Saturday will help La Pine-area skateboarders raise funds for a skatepark. The Dream to Skate Family Fun 2-Mile Walk for the Rhubarb Pie! is sponsored by The Rhubarb Festival, L&S Gardens, Gordy's Truck Stop and La Pine Park and Recreation

S a es earean eyon

District.

NORTHWESTTRAVEL

The walk will be held from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. during the festival. Register in advance at L&S Gardens or at the event. The entry fee is $20 per person and $35 per family. The first 50 entries will earn a free T-shirt, and those who complete the walk get a small rhubarb pie. L&S Gardens is located at 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine. Contact: 541-536-

Next week:Oregon summer festivals

aa

Chemult

Ashland

2049

4-H seeks host families The Deschutes County 4-H Student Exchange is seeking families with children (ages10 to17) to host Japanese students visiting Oregon. From July 21 to Aug. 17, the students will be here "to experience American life, in all of its diversity," according to a news release. They come with spending money and health insurance. Host families are matched with a Japanese student within two years of age with one of their own children. The host family is asked to provide meals and a bed and include the student in the family's everyday life. Selected host families receive passes to the Deschutes County Fair, a barbecue invitation and materials to help communicate with the students. For other hosting opportunities in the state, visit oregon.4h.oregonstate.edu. Applications will be accepted until all the delegates are placed, generally by July1. Contact: Laura Cuthbert, akpharmer© yahoo.com or 541-3060779.

Brewfest wants volunteers The Bend Brewfest is seeking volunteers for this year's event, Aug. 14-16 at the Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend. The event will include 64 breweries serving 165 beers. The festival takes place noon to11 p.m. all days. Volunteers at the event help pour beer or distribute mugs and tokens. Volunteers receive a T-shirt, mug and tokens, and must be 21 or older. Contact: www.bendbrewfest.com

Joint replacement patients sought The Bulletin is looking for individuals who have experienced anallergic reaction to the metal in their hip or kneeimplants. If you would bewilling to share your story, email your contact information to health@ bendbulletin.com. — From staff reports

math Falls Greg Cross/The Bulletin

z .

,7/

.v . E.r i

T. Charles Erickson/Oregon Shakespeare Festival

The Allen Elizabethan Theatre, shown here during a 2013 production of "A Midsummer Night's Dream," is the oldest full-scale Elizabethan stage in the Western Hemisphere. Seating 1,190 patrons, it was built in1935 on the site of Ashland's original outdoor theater.

Jenny Graham/Oregon Shakespeare Festival

Harpo (Brent Hinkley), Chico (JohnTufts) and Groucho Marx (Mark Bedard) make astage-left entrance in "The Cocoanuts," a slapstick comedy set at a bankrupt Florida resort hotel.

• Culture, creativity abound in SouthernOregoncity By John Gottberg AndersoneFor the Bulletin

vu =

I

ASHLAND-

d'.

here's something about the annual Shakespeare

a

festival in this Southern Oregon city that gets a

ty,

person excited about culture.

I/r kr/yrr/t

Call it the promise of summer ushered in with the yearly advent of nationally acclaimed repertory theater. Colorful

CII/fff'ef'1'

INN m RESTAURANT'

bannersand flower boxes adorn businesses and streetlamps.

FiNE>R

In the restaurants, bars and coffeehouses, even just strolling Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

down the streets, you can feel the energy of the creative

Two blocks from theOregon Shakespeare Festival campus isThe Winchester,

actors and artists who make Ashland their seasonal home.

a 19-room European-style inn that opened in 1982. Its new gourmet restaurant, Alchemy, is operated by the chef-sommelier son of owners Michael and Laurie Gibbs.

See Ashland/C4

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By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Escaped or intentionally discarded pet Burmese pythonsare threatening several types

x /g

f)

pJ

of birds, mammals and reptiles that live in the

Florida Everglades. The brown-headed cowbird is systematically taking over nests belonging to Michigan's Kirtlandswarbler,and in Oregon the barred owl is taking what little habitat the spotted owl has

t

left in the Cascades.

For decades, federalw ildlife managers have encountered situations where one animal has put another animal's very existence at risk and

been forced to make a call about whether they should intervene or let the harsh realities of nature take their course.

"Where would you draw the line?" asked Robin Bown, a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Wilfredo Lee /The Associated Press file photo wildlife biologist who will discuss how these In select U.S. regions, the barred owl, pictured decisions are made during a Tuesday lecture at above, is being removed — by lethal and nonlethe High Desert Museum (see "If you go," C7). thal means — to help save the spotted owl, with SeeOwls/C7 which it competes for resources.

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C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

M II ESTON

is + ~ L7

Forms f o r e ngagementw,eddinga,nniversaryorbirthdayannouncementsareavailableatTheBulletint,777sttrChandlerdve .B,endo,rby emai l i ng milestones®bendbulletin.com. Forms and photos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ENGAGEMENTS

ANNIVERSARIES

ellSBS WHlt LlP

for families in'13 By Ann Belser

rvx

more than the annual cost of

Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

P ITTSBURGH —

1)C

'iIIi.' W

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K id s

and cars are soaking up more family money than they used to.

made up just about a third of

A survey from the Bureau of Labor Statistics found that

year to year. The most recent survey

r

covered July 2012 to June

ilies of all sorts decreased

2013. That was compared to

from 2012 to 2013 by $103 to $65,069 before taxes, but their expenses went up by $777 ayear to $51,408. To gather the data, the

July 2011 to June 2012. American families also

surveyed "consumer units," which they classified as families; two or more people

living together who share expenses; single people living alone; and single people who live with others but are financially independent. The biggest share of the increased expenses of the average American house-

rtrtttf

,' er

the total annual transportation costs and did not change

the average income for fam-

Bureau of Labor Statistics g 'iiu:

anewcar. G asoline and motor o i l

spent more on a category called "cash contributions,"

which includes alimony, child support, sending money to college students who

are away from home and charitable c o n tributions. That took an additional $120

a year, bringing the average contributions up to $1,949 a year. Housing remained the biggest expense. During the 12 months that ended June 2013,

the typical American consumer unit spent $17,041 on which cost a total of $8,999 a housing, an increase of $101. year, or $494 more than the That hike was not as big as it previousyear,as a result of would have been if mortgage purchase prices going up. interest had not fallen by $78 Americans who bought annually to $3,075, givmg new vehicles spent $92 more, homeowners a slight break. or 6.4 percent, than they did The survey also showed the previous year. The aver- how far behind people in age cost of a used car went low-wage jobs are falling. up even more, nearly 20 per- Families in the lowest 20th cent, or $361. That brought percentile earned $10,174, but the total annual expense for their average expenses were a used car to $1,588, or $48 $22,336. hold went to transportation,

Loyd and Delores (Snyder) Vincent

Vincent

Ellen) Vincent, of Madras, and Susan (and Bill) HollingLoyd and Delores (Snyder) sworth, of Ashland; and Vincent, of Madras, will cele- three grandchildren.

Wendy White and John Short

White — Short

business. The future groom is the son

brate their 60th wedding an-

Wendy White, of Cohocton, N.Y., and John Short, of Davis,

of John and Diana Short, of

The couple were married June 28, 1954, in Prineville.

niversary with a trip in July.

Bend. He is a 2013 graduate of Dordt College, where he studied agriculture plant science. He is studying for his mas-

years. They have three children, They were born and raised Randy (and Betty) Vincent, in Central Oregon and have of Madras, Ron (and Sue lived here for 82 years.

Calif., plan to marry July 9 at Skyliner Lodge in Bend. The future bride is t he daughter of Paul and Kathie ter's degree in international White, of Cohocton, N.Y. She

agricultural development at

is a 2010 graduate of Way- the University of California, land-Cohocton Central School Davis. He works as an agronand a 2014 graduate of Dordt

omist at

Selecting theperfect weddingcalligrapher

S u stainable Con-

College in Sioux Center, Iowa, servation and as a freelance where she studied agriculture landscaper.

As told to Jaime Buerger Martha Stewart Weddings

From paper and fabric to chalkboards and glass, there's almost nothing a calligrapher can't beautify. New York scribe Nancy Howell shares her wisdom on turning wedding missives into keepsakes.

Avoidingweddingregrets By Nara Schoenberg

and effort and talent goes into

Chicago Tribune

what they do," says Simons,

an editor at Weddingbee.com. "That's something I've seen She choseher oldestfriends, time and again, brides wishing induding one who didn't seem they'd put a little more money particularly enthused: "She into that aspect." For Holley Simons, it was the

bridal party.

didn't want to participate in

Pickyour pro

Catherine Clark, an editor

any of the activities the maid at Offbeatbride.com, says vidof honor had put together, and eography can, similarly, be a I just wish at the end of the day source of regret. "(Married women) see those that maybe she would have been more honest with me and popular wedding videos where said she didn't really feel like there's beautiful music and being a bridesmaid." scenes from all the different And then there was the new- things that happen," she says. er friend who really stepped up "They see those and they get as the wedding approached, jealous." even hosting a shower. Wedding coo r dinators, "I didn't think about includ- who handle logistics on the ing her in my bridal party, but Big Day, are also a hot topic at looking back, I wish I could Offbeatbride.com, with some have honored her i n s o me brides saying they wish they way," Simons says. had made that investment. For It's a rare bride who doesn't roughly $250 to $750, a coordihave a regret or two about her nator will function as your gowedding, from a missed photo to-person, doing setup, herding op, to a silly splurge, to Uncle friends and relatives, and makJerry's unfortunate third drink. ing sure the ceremony and reBrides, expertsand onlinewed- ception run smoothly. ding forums highlight a broad Bridal party choices are also range of potential pitfalls, from a recurring theme, with Clark dumsy amateur wedding pho- saying that weddings bring tos to overpriced venues to beingsostiessedout aboutgetting

the details right that you forget

Mr. Vincent worked for Portland General E lectric and has been retired for 27

out strong emotions, which, in

ument, with the names and

the event, like chalkboard signage. If not, you can review portfolios online, which

goes a long way in knowing whether a person's style is compatible with yours, and

Calligraphers can w o rk with nearly any medium. For work, visit nancyhowell.com. to gauge line length. (How- a baby shower, I calligraphed ell charges $1.50 per line for glass baby bottles. I've also envelopes; others bill by the inked fabric, leaves, modpiece, with an average cost el-ship sails, cowboy belts, of $2 to $5 per enclosure.)

Create anticipation What couples want calligraphed most often is the

Garden In

AT HOME < • Th eBulletin

velopes. Recipients love seeing their names beautifully

you'd choose stationery six

of an event and gets invitees months out; that's also when excited.

you should book a calligrapher, so you can be sure Use script strategically you're on her calendar. The next most popular request is the couple's names

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on the invites. Then it's day-

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A professional will ask about your envelope stock

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headings of enclosures, like "Accommodations" or "Ac-

work with. They'll establish

tivities," and the rest is print-

a time frame for the job; for

ed. If your budget doesn't allow for calligraphy on your suite, you could have the first

page of a guest book done,

perience as it actuallyunfolds. Some brides regret spending too much time greeting guests; others say they wish they'd spent more time.

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envelope — that's important

Go with someone you like

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A lot of cities have callig- because there's a lot of back raphy guilds, but there's no and forth over etiquette and need to limit yourself to a lo- lettering styles — and you cal artist unless you're hiring want a person who's excited her for something that needs about what they do.

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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

DUBROVNIK, CROATIA

ere anas an reai seem o ivesi e si e By Davin O'Dwyer

anube

Special to The Washington Post

:: Budapest "" HUNGARY

AUSTRIA

It was perhaps the ideal introduction t o D u b rovnik. I walked past the statue of Saint

f q

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Blaise and through the grand stone arch of the Pila gate and

4

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BOSNIA AND

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entered the old walled city. And

standingthere before me was a group of a few dozen men idling around the large, domed 15th-century Onofrio fountain. The sight of them gave me a

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ciscan monks. Their fashions were as old as the fountain around which they lingered. For a fleeting moment, it

over the city.From up here,the rooftops merge into one rust-red

mosaic, and I could see how perfectly proportioned and self-con-

felt as if I'd been transported back centuries, to a time Du-

tained the Old City is. From the

brovnik was a powerful center of merchant shipping in the

fast-rising cable car, its relationship to Lokrum Island became

Mediterranean. The f amous Stradun, or main street, virtu-

clear to me, the two operating very

much as a pair from up high, the forested Lokrum a glowing emerald to Dubrovnik's gleamingpearl.

allyunchanged formore than 300years, stretchedbeyond the group, and for a moment there was nothing before me to sug-

But the stunning view isn't the

only valuable perspective to be

gest that it was 2014.

gained at the top of Mount Srd. Ad-

And then, abruptly breaking the spell, one of the men pulled out a smartphone and snapped a grinning selfie with another medievally garbed fellow. Almost as soon as he dicked the shutter, the men

jacent to the cable car station is the Imperial Fort, an imposing relic of

were surrounded by an even

the Napoleonic wars that was built

in the early 19th century. The fort's lofty position makes it a critical defensive site for the city, a point Davin O'Dwyer / Special to The Washington Post

The terra-cotta roofscape of Dubrovn!k, Croat!a, as seen from the defensive walls, with the island of Lokrum In the distance.

larger group of Koreantourists, who were also eager to capture images of these apparent time travelers. The scene, with its cast of

from late 1991 to 1992.

I

Today,the siege is rem embered in a moving exhibition in the Imperial Fort, and as I gazed at some of the shells from the bombardment, as well as photographs and news footage of the siege, Dubrovnik took on a very different personality.

r

costumed extras waiting for a director to shout "Action!," the

crowd of camera-toting tourists and the stunningbackdrop,

I

summarized the character of the Old City, a town-size living

During the Homeland War, as

c

museum that appears perfectly

it's known in Croatia, the Yugoslav People's Armybombarded the city as part of an effort to create a greater Serbia after the breakup of Yugoslavia. A relatively small unit of young Croatian soldiers protected the Imperial Fort, for to

It,,'y,

' 'i

preserved in all its vivid histors

ical richness, and hinted at the

I

way it now excels at playing versions of itself, for tourists and film crews alike.

b.

The Pearl of the Adriatic,

lose it would almost certainly have

as Dubrovnik is known, has prospered and persevered in Greg Marinovich/ Bioomberg News equal measure since its birth A cruise ship anchors off Dubrovn!k, the main travel destination in the 7th century and boasts on the Croat!an Dalmatian Coast. Known as the Pearl of the AdrIexquisite physical perfection. at!c, DubrovnIk boasts exquisite physical perfection.

r' .j

and down the flights of steps, Napoleon's army. It came un- the alleys keep framing the

ing streets. It is these qualities that draw

— one street will perfectly frame the dome of the Cathe-

antine Empire, then under the

sovereignty of Venice, and the film cameras to this spec- from the mid-14th century it tacular part of the Dalmatian was the affluent capital of the Coast of Croatia and that have Republic of Ragusa, a vassal of brought Dubrovnik an unusual the Kingdom ofHungary and form of stardom. The filming the Ottoman Empire but effecI'd stumbled upon was for a tively a free state stretching a Croatian TV series about the

short distance up and down

medieval Dubrovnik Republic, but nowadays, the city most famously plays the role of King's Landing in"Game of Thrones." Dubrovnik is a perfect rea l-world substitute for t h e

this remarkable coastline of steep, mountainous terrain and

strings of lush islands. The larger city of Dubrovnik is an attractive coastal town, but it is the Old City, a UNES-

CO World Heritage Site since fictional world of George R.R. 1979, that really captivates. Begrand capital of Westeros, the

Martin's novels, which have tween the Ploce Gate to the east become a phenomenon with and the Pila Gate to the west is HBO's lavish television adap- that fine main thoroughfare, tation. Though most of the in- the Stradun. It's one of the most teriors are filmed in Northern perfectly proportioned stteets

I've ever walked along, the shoots are filmed here in Du- bell towers at either end acting brovnik — every year, the cast as visual exdamation points and crew gather for a month bookending the gleaming stone or more, and King's Landing pavement and the cream-colcomes to life on the sheets and oredbuildings in between. ramparts as the central power The Stradun functions as a struggles play out, with the ri- sort of spine to the old walled val factions scheming to hold city, with numerous narrow Ireland, the striking location

on to the Iron Throne. lanes stretching out north and On n u merous o c casions south. Those streets dimb up

during my stay in the city, I would come upon a huge fort,

to the ramparts on the land and sea sides, and as you walk up

a stunning vista or a claustro-

phobic street that I recognized from that other, fictional world:

the vile King Joffrey's Red Keep, the packed slum of Flea Bottom, or B lackwater Bay, scene of an epic, bloody battle

inone of the finesttelevisionepisodes ever filmed. Inevitably, there are now a

few operators offering "Game of Thrones" walking tours of the city, pointing out where variousscenes are filmed and regaling tourists with anecdotes from the shoots. But on

the whole, the city is admirably

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modest about its stardom, with

hardly any visible attempts to cash in on its role as King's Landing. I got the impression

SOLUTION TO TODAY'S JUMBLE

that a city with as illustrious a

history as Dubrovnik's doesn't feel the need to rely on televi-

sion celebrity for its appeal.

Rich inhistory Indeed, the real history is as

fraught and dramatic as anything in Westeros. Since the city's founding, visitors have included marauding 'Ibrks, Arab invaders, a shipwrecked

Z95LK X

tained enormous damage from the

shelling. The successful defense of the city, and the international cover-

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age that the siege attracted, became a hugely significant symbol

)g,,

' •

of Croatian resistance to Serbi-

an aggression. When you view it in this light, Dubrovnik finally

dral of the Assumption of the

Virgin, another will offer a pe~ ve f ull of stacked terra-cotta rooftops.

Davin O'Dwyer / Special to The Washington Post

People stroll along one of the narrow streets leading to the Stra-

The walled city is small, but dun, or main street, in the Old CIty of Dubrovnik, Croat!a, with you can get lost in the criss- terra-cotta roofs visible In the distance. crossing streets, finding yourself at yet another cafe-filled square or in front of one of is behind the St John Fortress). The ramparts on the northmany Gothic, Renaissance or I'd recommend Hla for maxi- ern wall, facing the land, are Baroque churches. mum effect — the walk along much higher and the walls In Gunduliceva Square, I the west side takes you toward much thicker, nearly 20 feet in stumbled upon traders setting the azure-colored Adriatic places, an indication of where up their stalls for the morning and offers stunning views the greatest threat was permarket and pickedup abagof of Fort Lovrijenac, aka the ceived to lie. The finest view boiled, sugared orange peels, Red Keep of King's Landing, of all came at the Minceta basically a recipe for jelly across a small bay, and then tower, on the northwest corsweets from the Middle Ages. along the south-facing sea ner, where the collage of bell But a m eandering stroll walls, with a vertiginous drop towers and terra-cotta roofs, through these streets acts as down to the water. framed by the sea beyond, a mere prelude to the views On this side, my view was was splayed out before me, a available from the city's most pulled out to sea and to the breathtaking scene. breathtaking attraction, the sight of Lokrum Island not far famous old wall that stretches away, a leafy green idyll float- Journey up Mount Srd for one and a quarter miles, ing on the bright blue water. A nother p erspective o n enclosing the city like the rim But as I continued the cirde, it Dubrovnik comes with a jourof a bowl. There are two main was the cityitself that beganto ney on the cable car that runs entrances, by the Pila and command my attention, draw- 1,300 feet up Mount Srd, the Ploce gates (a third entrance ing my eye inward. precipice that looms steeply

SOLUTlobf To TODAV'8 ULl CROSSWORD R Y E

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A M B L E

SOLUTION TO TODAY'S SUDOKU 5 49 2 7 1 3 8 6 5 1 23 6 9 8 7 5 4 6 78 3 5 4 9 1 2 3 62 1 8 9 4 7 5 I

from sea and air. Dubrovnik, both inside and outside the walls, sus-

l

Richard the Lionheartedand

city in stunning vertical shafts

mountains to the west and attacks

:"!/:

into the sea, is renowned for its roofscape and narrow, climb- der the protection of the Byz-

meant losing the city, and they fended off Serbian forces in the

ig

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The Old City, which juts out intact defensive wall, towering forts, a characteristic red-tiled

most recently proven during the Siege of Dubrovnik, which lasted

S C O U R H A N G E S TW I S T V E N T U M E I R A B S O L D U S VV E E T M A L E E V E R S L E N O T R A U M E A S I L V E A N E W L A V A S L E D A L E E

E D I T R O M O I N G P O R S A T A I L S S I T S R E F O U E R E B V E C L I P L E S P O U T E R I E I N D O M E T M A S R A R T H E N R A L I I L I A O U N C E T R E E D T E S S A

P L A T H A N 0 S I T I 0 E I S N C A F E N A S C R T H I E E D R A S S I C D T A L S A L E F E N S O R S G O B S R D I A T O A S A P T S T E MO U E I N A B L E G A L G E R M

CROSSWORD IS ON

O T I A N T T E M E R E N T NS O T U S T I A M S L P E U A S T I H R H O A R T S A T O U E M N I T

A R I A L

N I T R O

G L I N T

F R E D

A D I E

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C L E O

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D O E S

S N I T

6/8/14

shakes off some of its timeless, oth-

erworldly quality. Because it's one of the great historical sites of the world, no

expense was spared in repairing the city, to such a degree that the

damage is hard to notice unless it's pointed out. But the Old City has suffered in other ways since — a

population of 5,000 has now dwindled to about 500, with residents being priced out as the Old City accommodations and restaurants

increasingly cater exdusively to tourists at inflated prices.

For many of those visitors, the fantasy world of Westeros is more real, more palpable, than the Re-

public of Ragusa; the Battle of Blackwater more vivid than the

siege during the Homeland War. Even playing a historical version of itself, as it was in the Dubrovnik Republic shoot I kept stumbling upon, it's clear that the city is engaged in a kind of perpetual performance.

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C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

8

attI I ji, QA.

g OG ~'D BJL

ls

Jenny Graham/Oregon Shakespeare Festival

Detective Hennessey (David Kelly) sings about the loss of his shirt at the wedding rehearsal dinner in "The Cocoanuts." He is flanked by Mark Bedard, as Groucho Marx; Brent Hinkley, as Harpo Marx; and the rest of the musical's ensemble. Actor-playwright Mark Bedard, sitting outside the Angus

4

.P' 'iC

Bowmer Theatre after a pl'oduction of "The

Jenny Graham/Oregon Shakespeare Festival

Cocoanuts,"

Antipholus of Louisiana greets his twin, Antipholus of Harlem (both played by Tobie Windham), in a promotional photo for Shakespeare's "The Comedy of Errors." The 16th-century play is set in 1920s New York with a predominantly African-American cast.

adapted the Marx Brothers'1925 play for the OSF. "I

Ashland

love being in

Continued from C1 The Oregon Shakespeare

front of a live audience," said Bedard,

Festival, which extends from mid-February into November,

who plays

is not just about the legendary

the part of

bard. Of the 11 plays it presents

Groucho

in three separate theaters, only five are 16th-century Elizabe-

Marx in the

play.

than. The others are a mix of

Barb Gonzalez For The Bulletin

adapted 20th-century classics and never-before-staged pre-

s, 'v

mieres, introduced to the world

in Ashland. The festival is one of the

C

most important entertainment events inthe Pacific Northwest.

Operating on an annual budget of just under $33 million (supported almost entirely by ticket sales), it injects morethan $250 million into the Oregon economy. With 7 9 1 pe r f ormances scheduled in 2014, it is on track

Jenny Graham/Oregon Shakespeare Festival

to sell more than 400,000 tick- Having time-traveled to the planet Camazotz, Calvin O'Keefe (Joe Wegner), Charles Wallace Murry ets to an estimated 125,000 (Sara Bruner) and MegMurry (Alejandra Escalante) encounter the Manwith Red Eyes in "AWrinkle in visitors, the vast majority from Time." The science-fiction story is based upon a1962 book by Madeleine L'Engle. outside Southern Oregon. Three productions will open "Why, that's on one of the research, watched all of the this week at the Allen Elizabe- Shakespeare's "The Tempest" and "The Comedy of Errors," forks. You probably eat with movies and TV appearances, than Theatre. The 1,190-seat theater is the along with the Marx Brothers' your knife, so you won't have to read biographies like 'Haroldest full-scale Elizabethan " The Cocoanuts" and L o r - worry about that.... Now, here po Speaks.' I questioned the stage in the Western Hemi- raine Hansberry's "The Sign is the main road leading out of vaudeville style and learned sphere, designed after the in Sidney Brustein's Window" Cocoanut Manor. That's the why they did things certain original Globe Theatre in Strat- — began their runs in mid-Feb- road I wish you were on. Over ways." ford-upon-Avon, England. Built ruary. Two others — Pulitzer here, on this site, we're gonna Still focused on the Marxin 1935 (on the site of Ashland's Prize-winning "Water by the build an eye and ear hospital. es after the production ended, original 1893 Chautauqua the- Spoonful" and "A Wrinkle in This is gonna be a site for sore Bedard ordered the original "Cocoanuts" script ("for fun") ater), and since improved, it has Time," geared toward young eyes. You understand?" "That's-a fine." orchestra and balcony seating, adults — have been on stage from New York's Lincoln "Now right over here, this is Theatre during th e 2 012-13 and is almost as good a place since spring began. from which to view the heavens I was able to enjoy three the residential section.... All OSF offseason: "And for fun, as to watch the plays on stage. plays in the week after Memo- along here, this is the river- in three weeks, I did my own Both the Elizabethan and the rial Day. My favorite was "The front. And all along the river, adaptation." 601-seat Angus Bowmer The- Cocoanuts," the dassic 1925 those are all levees." Actor Brent Hinkley, who " That's the Jew is h has adopted the persona of atre open onto a paved court- Marx Brothers play (and 1929 yard on Pioneer Street. This is movie) adapted by actor-play- neighborhood?" Harpo Marx, told OSF artistic "Well, we'll Passover that. director Bill Rauch about Bethe heart of the OSF campus, a wright Mark Bedard for the dard's stage play. Rauch loved place where an edeclic variety OSF and presented at the Bow- You're apeach, boy." It's Bedard himself who deft- it. He brought in veteran direcof free one-hour musical and mer Theatre. dramatic performances — the Groucho, Chico, Harpo and ly impersonates Groucho in tor David Ivers and choreogra"Green Show" — is presented at Zeppo Marx were the toast of his role as Hammer. A native pher Jaclyn Miller to help tell 6:45p.m. Tuesdaythrough Sun- the American entertainment Californian in his seventh sea- the story. Rehearsals began day in summer. industry in the era between the son with OSF, Bedard, 34, had immediately after New Year's Across the street is the OSF world wars. "The Cocoanuts," taken on eight different Shake- Day, and " Th e C ocoanuts" box off ice,wedged beside the their first film, incorporated spearean roles ("I've played a opened on Feb. 16. Thomas Theatre, which seats the music and lyrics of Irving lot of downs," he offered) beThe raves have resounded 270 to 360 depending upon Berlin. And Bedard's new ver- forehe was castasGroucho in from Portland to San Francisseating configuration. Adjacent sion integrates all of the dead- the OSF's "Animal Crackers" co, with echoes all the way to is Carpenter Hall, which serves pan, slapstick humor that fans two seasons ago. New York. 'Vile have an amaz"I wasn't ever a fan of the ing team on our show," Bedard an educational function: Infor- of the comedy troupe have mative backstage tours, led by come to expect To wit: Marx Brothers," he confessed. said. By the time "Cocoanuts" cast members, begin here at 10 Halfway through the pro- But as an actor committed to wraps up on Nov. 2, he will a.m., and enlightening, 30-min- duction, Mr. Hammer, a Flor- the roles for which he's cast, he have reprised his role as Mr. ute introductions to many of the ida hotel owner (as played by quickly became obsessed with Hammer nearly 120 times. "I love being in front of a live playsareoffered at5:30p.m . Groucho Marx), is describingto them. "I wasn't good at imperson- audience," Bedard said — exOn the north side of th e an Italian visitor (Chico Marx) courtyard is the intriguing the location of an adjacent ations before, but I got real plaining, in part, why he hasn't 'Ibdor Guild gift shop, whose property ripe for development: good," he said. "I did tons of been inclined to add film to his "Look, Einstein, here's Coprofits support the festival; w aresrange from T-shirtsand coanut Manor. Here's Cocoabooks to replica Elizabethan nut Heights ... and right over costumes. here, where the road forks, that's Cocoanut Junction." Marxist humor "Where you got Cocoanut Four 2014 productionsCustard?"

resume. "And most of the time, I like being Groucho a lot, because he's so different from me." "I consider myself a shy person," the actor continued. "Groucho was so confident, so

duction as memorable. Both,

comfortable with his personality, he didn't know how to turn it

b ook tells the story of t w o

off. He was constantly practicing jokes and looking for ways to subvert something." Marx's heavy mustache, prominent eyebrows and wirerim glasses have been imitated countless times in comedy

er planet in search of their

spoofs. He was, as Bedard said,

evil, t e chnology-dominated bureaucracybring them face

formers of the past century." Bedard, by contrast, is dean

to face with their own ethical

joke twice," he insisted. "I love

production, true to the intent of

adapting."

the book and popular among dozens of schoolchildren in

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values in what, a few years latshaven and glasses-free. er, might have been a plot for Yet Bedard remains origi- "Star Trek." nal in his role: "Opening and There was an innocence to dosing, I never use the same Tracy Young's world-premiere

Now playing

the matineeaudience.Perhaps

In addition to "The Cocoanuts," I caught "A Wrinkle in

it was impossible that it could also have been as profound

Time," a science-fiction tickler based on a 1962 young-adults book by MadeleineL'Engle, and "The Comedy of Errors," a Shakespearean comedy

as other OSF playsI've seen

over the years. Playing at the Bowmer, it is scheduled to run through Nov. 1. Continued next page

that has been set in 1920s Harlem with a predominantly A f r i can-American c a st.

P /J.re.&///Jd.6 t"o.

Neither was as gut-clutching funny as "The Cocoanuts." In

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Built as a boarding house in1900, the red-brick Peerless Hotel now offers six charming rooms for bed-and-breakfast guests. Its restaurant, connected with the hotel by a garden area, caters to festivalgoers with carefully timed, gourmet dinners.

From previous page The Elizabethan English scripted in Ashland's Shakespearean productions is often difficult to follow, especially for those like myself who may not have read the plays. That prob-

same owner, Crissy Barnett, for 20 years, and her dedication

to hospitality is as evident in the restaurant as in the hotel.

lem is complicated when the

setting is altered from where the Bard envisioned it. That

Accustomed to Shakespear-

I'I

i e

was why I struggled with "The Comedy of Errors," placed in the golden age of jazz in New

r".fI

Stefan Pena had no problem

.

The story centers on two sets of twins, one pair of whom arrive in Ephesus (Harlem) from Syracuse (Louisiana) after having been separated from their family in a shipwreck. Through a farce of mistaken

ff I

-

.

g

'gl

not without (you guessed it) a comedy of errors. I enjoyed the Duke Ellington-Cab Calloway soundtrack and the theater-in-

the-round presentation at the ' ' ~ > ~ a s~@.= ra = .

Nov.2.

Summer theater "The Tempest" wasn't scheduled during my visit, or I certainly would have chosen to see

ed island, where the sorcerous

Duke Prospero was wrongly exiled 12 years earlier. When Prospero's daughter, Miranda, now a young woman, is romanced by the princely son of one of his foes, it provides the spark to set the duke's world right again. "Water by the Spoonful" (through June 20, and again Sept. 4 to Nov. 2, in the Thomas Theatre) won a Pulitzer in 2012

the integral Larks restaurant,

Private,vintage,oeeanfront getaway

which offers three moderately ters dominates a pocket park on Main Street in downtown Ashland. priced meals a day. The city's economy is tied in large part to its annual Shakespeare Keeping a tight rein on your festival, which begins in mid-February and runs into November. budget'? Check out the Art De-

ewport, O tR 1 0'0'-7SS-S 74

A sculpture depicting more than adozen Shakespearean charac-

co-ish Ashland Motel, a halfmile east of the theaters on

all-female cast is the opposite of state Highway 99. And if you don't mind sharing a bathroom Schenkkan offers aperspective Elizabethan tradition. "Into the Woods" won a Tony

down the hall, the old-fash-

only two blocks from bard central.

— in New York's Greenwich

Village. Brustein, a Jewish in-

I •

tellectual, takes a difficult jour-

e

I

ney into chaos, fear and questions of morality as he debates

s •

Beginning July 1 (through Aug. 31) at the Thomas The-

t

Brown and Jamie North offer a

f

atre is the world premiere of

French-styled menu that ranges fromcrispy sweetbreads to

s

t

t]

truffle-roasted game hen.

cile the dreams of youth with

the practical realities of grownup life." OSF artistic director Bill

Rauch himself directs "The Great Society," an

through Nov. 1 at the Bowmer,

t

/

We enjoyed moderately priced meals at the Greenleaf

SMOLlt:HVOLVO.LOM bel Mar Cvrved Sofcr Relaxaround a fire pit or chattable with this curved cushion group. Two curved sofa attd two arm sections.

Svmmer Kickoff Aice

$2,499

$2,686 "Seemer Kickoff"

Jf d3-;. ~ Yachacs, Oregon .

A perfect time to enjoy the coast beforethe summer surge. . R ' ;

psoo-sss-ss73~rek Fi r e S i d e

f i residemotet,'sotil"

t

' • BB „

e x plora-

tion of the Lyndon Johnson presidency from 1965 to 1968. Scheduled to play July 23

/

\

Rodewald. As described in OSF literature, it "takes wicked aim

at the tradeoffs and dilemmas facing anyone trying to recon-

]

I

I

• s

Summer Kickoff Aice z

z

VOLVO SEDANSAHDSUV'S

Amuse is another highly regarded and centrally located Ashland eatery. The husband-wife team of Erik

Four swivelrocker chat height chairsand a 36" fire pit to enjoy your cool suttteer evenings.

4 ~r

g )

I

Afandalay Fire Pit Sef

i

, sg

the wisdom of a leap of faith.

"Family Album," a rock-androll musical by Stew and Heidi

••

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1465 SW Knoll Ave., Bend www.classic-coverings.com

SUPERIO RSELKTIONOFNEW8 USEO

Apart from the aforementioned h o t e l res t aurants,

"A Raisin in the Sun," explores

J

COVERINGS

I

Hotel has second-story rooms

for playwright Quiara Alegria Restaurant (sandwiches and Hudes. Recovering addicts in Richard is depicted as a cun- when I visit Ashland is The pasta overlooking Ashland Philadelphia, San Diego, Puer- ning royal reprobate, deformed Peerless. Located a half-dozen Creek) and Taroko Pan-Pato Rico and Japan find empathy inbody and spirit, whoblazes a blocks from the OSF campus in an online chat room, only to murderous path to the throne of in Ashland's historic Railroad have their cyberworld rocked his country. The OSF describes District, The Peerless boasts a when a trauma-stricken veter- the work as "tragedy at its best pleasant garden area between an of the Iraq war joins them. — deep, rich and unapologetic." its main dining room and a "The Two G entlemen of cozy red-brick h otel, b uilt Edgy JohnColtrane jazz music provides background. Verona" brings a far lighter as a boarding house in 1900 "The Sign in Sidney Brust- S hakespearean touch to t he and now refurbished with six ein's Window" (through July 3 stage. A tale of romantic rival- rooms for bed-and-breakfast in the Bowmer) harkens back rybetweenbest friends Proteus guests. to 1964. In this 50th-anniver- and Valentine, this production's The Peerless has had the sary production, playwright LorraineHansberry,famed for

I

s~a C ~S S IC

ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!

Award for composer Stephen ioned but well-kept Columbia

rights, the Vietnam conflict and Sondheim and writer James the war on poverty. Lapine when it was first preOpening this month at the sented in 1987. Today, I wonder Allen Elizabethan Theatre are if it might have been a model Shakespeare's " Richard II I" for the popular ABC television and "The Two Gentlemen of show "Once Upon a Time," Verona," as well as Stephen which tangles familiar fairy Sondheim's "Into the Woods." tales in a single story. Jack (of Each will be performed twice Beanstalk fame) joins Cindera week from June 13 to Oct. 12. ella and Little Red Riding Hood In"RichardIII," Shakespeare on a walk into the haunted reworked history as tragedy, woods, where wishes may inmaking the English king (1452- deed come true — but at aprice. 85) even more villainous than he mayactually havebeen.The Sleep and eat lastrulerofthe House ofYork, My favorite place to stay

questions of commitment — to ourselves, to society as a whole

See us also for: • Retractable Awnings • Exterior Solar Screens • Patio Shade Structures

1;,,ateBetifhmotel

this world premiere by Robert

on the way the LBJ administration handled such issues as civil

See 100 life sized samples of the latest innovative and stylish Hunter Douglas window fashions!

chef-sommelier son, Drew. ern English pub, right down A Southern Oregon dassic to its shepherd's pies and is the Ashland Springs Hotel, bangers and mash. British built in 1925. Rising nine sto- ales and weekend concerts, riesabove the corner of East some of them impromptu, add Main and South First streets, www.rAgateeeaehMotei.com it offers old-time luxury and

-.=-.' I B gls e «rr

the great Shakespearean romance. Schedule conflicts conspired against me when it came to seeingtwo modern dramas, "Water by the Spoonful" and "The Sign in Sidney Brustein's Window." I hope to catch all of them later this year. "The Tempest" (Bowmer Theatre, through Nov. 2), as any Shakespeare aficionado knows, begins when a mighty storm blows a ship of old enemies aground on an enchant-

HunterDouilas

of the newly overhauled Alin t h e Ra i l r oad D i s t rict, c hemy restaurant, t o t h e ir re-creates the mood of a mod-

s sz

play will be presented through

Visit Central Oregon's

Gibbs opened the property ficial OSF venue, but it is a fain 1983, and they're still in vored watering hole for many the drivers' seat — although festival actors. That makes it a they've recently t r ansferred fine place for an after-the-show many of the management re- stop. sponsibilities, including those Peter Bolton's Playwright,

s,

small Thomas Theatre. This

to the ambience. — Reporter:janderson@ bendbulletin.com

A sian-influenced dishes a t the foot of a walkway to the

make it more of a E u rope- r estaurant but w it h a n e n an-style inn than a bed-and- trance directly opposite the breakfast. Michael and Laurie Bowmer Theatre, is not an of-

L

identities they are reunited, but

cific Bistro (sushi and other

our seats after a meal of Fanny Boy oysters, asparagus soup, theaters). garden salad, duck confit, halTwo great bars — both of ibut on coconut lobster rice and which serve light meals — are dessert for two, I have no idea. Martino's and The Playwright My second choice is The Public House. Martino's, upWinchester, whose 19 rooms stairs from Macaroni's Italian

$g-- Ji —

DINING

with preparing a wonderful 6 p.m. meal for us and making sure we were on time for the theater at 8p.m. Howwe fit into

r,

York.

ean schedules, executive chef o

(hotel andAlchemy restaurant), 800-972-4991, www.winchesterinn.com. Ratesfrom $90 winter, $195summer.

Iyouio

z

IF

St., Ashland; 541-488-1113

Amuse. 15 N.First St., Ashland; 541-488-9000, www.amuserestaurant.com. DinnerWednesday to Sunday.Expensive INFORMATION Coquina. 542 ASt., Ashland; Ashland ChamberofCommerce. 110E.Main St., Ashland; 541-488-0521, www.coquinar541-482-3486, www.ashland- estaurant.com. DinnerTuesday to Saturday.Expensive chamber.com. Greenleaf Restaurant. 49 N. Oregon ShakespeareFestival. Main St., Ashland;541-48215 S. PioneerSt., Ashland; 541482-4331, www.osfashland.org. 2808, www.greenleafrestaurant.com. Breakfast andlunch LODGING every day,dinnerTuesdayto Ashland Motel. 1145Siskiyou Sunday. Budget tomoderate Blvd., Ashland; 541-482-2561, Martino's Lounge. 58 E. Main www.ashlandmotel.com. Rates St., Ashland; 541-488-3359, from $60 winter, $95summer. www.martinosashland.com. Ashland SpringsHotel. 212E. Lunch Tuesday to Sunday,dinMain St., Ashland; 541-488ner every day.Moderate 1700 (hotel), 541-488-5558 The Playwright Public House. (Larks restaurant), 800-678258A St., Ashland;541-4888946, www.ashlandspringsho- 9128, www.theplaywrightpublitel.com. Ratesfrom $99 winter, chouse.com. Dinnerevery day. $189 summer. Moderate Columbia Hotel. 262t/~ E. Main Taroko Pan-AsianBistro. 62 E. St., Ashland; 541-482-3726, Main St., Ashland;541-488800-718-2530, www.colum7108, www.tarokoashland.com. biahotel.com. Ratesfrom$59 Lunch anddinner every day. winter, $89 summer. Moderate

r;"„' 'l

The PeerlessHotel &Restaurant. 243 Fourth St., Ashland; 541-488-1082 (hotel), 541488-6067 (restaurant), www. peerlesshotel.com. Ratesfrom $95 winter, $199summer. The Winchester. 35 S.Second

Gas, Bend toAshland, 371miles (round-trip) at $3.70/gallon $54.91 Lodging (2 nights with breakfast), ThePeerless $280 OSF tickets (3 plays) $426 Dinner, ThePeerless $82.30 Lunch, GreenleafRestaurant $34.06 Dinner, Taroko $35.45 TOTAL $912.72

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Adventures by Disney via The Associated Press

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

This Norwegian fjord is part of an itinerary based on the movie "Frozen." The fiim's fantasy kingdom

Sunday, June 8, 2014

of Arendelie was based on Norway's Geirangerfjord. The movie's popularity has spilled over into demand for "Frozen"-related merchandise, trips and visits with "Frozen" characters at Disney parks.

How's that again? By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency C)

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'Frozen' uein tourism renz "the film seems to be a bigpart marketing with Disney in Oc- of the popularity," said spokesThe Associated Press tober," Hansen said. woman Barbara Banks. "PeoNEW YORK — The popH ansen said that the i n ple just hadn't seen these reularity of the Disney movie crease in traffic is most no- markablelandscapes before. "Frozen" has not only led to ticeable in the fjord region, but ... The movie represents the box-office profits, sold-out that there is also more interest folk culture in such an engagmerchandise and long lines to in Oslo and Northern Norway, ing way, and the landscapes meet "Frozen" characters in where visitors can see the and architectureare so stunDisney parks. It's also motivat- northern lights — a phenom- ning, and they are all based on ing fans to visit Norway to see enon that is also shown in the real places." the landscape that inspired the movie. Sheridan Becker, an Ameranimated movie setting. Norwegian Air has also just ican mother of two who is Harald Hansen, U.S. spokes- begun flying direct to Oslo living with her family in Barman for Visit Norway, said the from Orlando, Fla., the airport celona, says she and her kids number of U.S. tourists to Nor- nearest Disney World. are planning a trip to Norway way increased markedly since The Disney tour company "all because of 'Frozen' — our the film's release in November, Adventures by Disney is tak- favorite Disney movie at the with booked hotel nights up 37 ing fans on a series of eight- moment." percent for the first quarter of day trips to Norway this year, Pilar Clark, a mother of two this year compared with the pricedat more than $5,000 a who lives outside Chicago and same period in 2013. He said person, including a visit to Gei- who contributes to Babble. tour operators have also seen rangerfjord, the fjord that in- com's Disney section, took a a 40percent sales increase this spired the film's fantasy king- Disney tour of Scotland after year, compared with the same dom of Arendelle. And Disney seeing the movie "Brave" and period last year, and Oslo Air- Cruise Line plans a Norway is considering signing up for port Gardermoen reported a itinerary for 2015. Disney's Norway trip. "When there is a connection 57 percentincrease in arrivals Wilderness Travel, another from New York for the first tour company that runs trips that kids can understand, it quarter. to Norway, has also seen an becomes a win-win," she said. "We noticed a huge increase uptick in interest. Even though "The kids are saying, 'Let's from the U.S. already in No- Wilderness Travel has no for- go to Norway! Can we go to vember and December last mal connection to the movie, Arendelle?'" By Beth J. Harpaz and Malin Rising

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(C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by RIChNOrriS arid Joyce Nichols LeWIS nYOU TOOn By

ALAN OLSCHWANG

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Helping the 8'orld Hear Better. 541-389-9690 • 141 SE 3rd St. • Bend COrner Of 3rd &, DaViS

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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Owls

involvement?

Ifyou go

Continued from C1

nounced plans to start using lethal and nonlethal methods

What:"Painful Decisions: Biology, Ethics and the Case of the BarredOwl" When:7 p.m. Tuesday Where: High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S.Highway

to start removing the barred

97, Bend

owl from four places — induding two in Oregon — where the

Cost: Free Contact: highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754

The owls Last September, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service an-

northern spotted owl lived in the Pacific Northwest.

The python situation is an obviousexample of how humanbeings played a role in creating a mess they had to clean up. Because people created this

Warhol's popularityrageson inAsia By Patricia Sheridan Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

situation, she said, it is now

their responsibility to fix it. The same is also true with Michigan's cowbirds. Though cowbirds are native to Michigan and other Midwest ern states, Bown said these an-

imals built their lives and their behaviors around following bison on a six-year migration that stretched across the Great

Bown said the agency's removal actionswere necessary

because the barred owl had where it invited amateur huntbeen wiping out the spotted ers to hunt pythons and paid owl's food sources and threat- a $1,500 reward to the person ening its already dwindling who killed the most snakes population. and a $1,000 reward to whoev"This is a short-term defined er caught the biggest. Nearly study experiment," she said, 1,600 hunters from 38 states explaining that it will take four and the District of Columbia years to determine whether took part in this challenge. the removal actions are suc- They harvested 68 snakes, the cessful in giving the popula- longest of which was 14 feet, 3 tion of spotted owls a boost. inches long. She said the agency will Brown-headed c owbirds

Plains. She said this extensive mi-

lation. When it comes to the

global market, especially Asia, he is reveredboth for his talent and his celebrity status. 'When Warhol was really becoming popular in Japan, consumerculturewas justexploding there, like what China is today," said Eric Shiner, director of The Andy Warhol Museum in Pittsburgh. "War-

hol really enters into favor at

in a p a rticular location for

that exact moment in time, and

more than one breeding season and that gave the other birds a

I think it is because of his huge focus on consumer and celebrity culture." Shiner spent sixyears working and studying in Japan and is fluent in the language. He recently led a Carnegie Museums group of 18 to see "Andy

and regain their populations aftercowbirds invaded their nests.

But, she said, people interfered with this situation when they started hunting the bi-

then use the results from this also pose a threat, particularexperiment to det e r mine ly to small songbirds like the whether to expand the pro- Kirtlands warblers that live in gram or come up with a new Michigan's Jack Pine Forests,

TOKYO — Andy Warhol

has never been lost in trans-

gration kept them from being

chance torecoup theirlosses

son and replaced their habitat with ranches and farms where peoplegrazed cattle year afway to help the spotted owl. because they lay their eggs in ter year. The cowbirds, which But before they could pro- nests belonging to other birds. started feeding off the cattle ceed with t hi s e x periment, The nests' owners end up once the bison were gone, adbiologists like Bown had to feeding the more aggressive opted this stationary habit as answer t w o fun d a mental cowbird chicks before they well and began threatening questions: "Should you kill one feed their own chicks, and as a other birds like the warblers. "We now have an unnatural animal to save another?" and result the smaller chicks — like "What right do we have to in- the warblers — fail to thrive situation," she said, reiterattervene in the natural world?" and reach adulthood. ing her belief that people are "We deal with these quesIn 1972, the U.S. Fish and responsible for intervening in tions all the time," Bown said. Wildlife Service and o t her these situations because they groups started setting traps created them. "If it's something The choice so they could capture and kill we precipitated, we have some For decades, Burmese py- the cowbirds that were living responsibility to save the spethons and other exotic pet in the warblers' territory. They cies we put at risk." snakes have either escaped to have killed 4,000 of these anBown said humans are also the Florida Everglades orinten- imals a year since then and to blame for the spotted owl's tionally been discarded in this seen the warbler's population current situation. Logging rewilderness by their owners. thrive as a result. duced the spotted owl's habi"It's a trade-off," Bown said, tat. In addition, human activity They formedbreeding pairs and now have a population that explaining that both of these made it possible for the barred numbers in the tens of thou- situations, like with the spotted owl — which is native to the sands, according to estimates owls, involved killing one ani- East Coast — to make it across from the South Florida Water mal to save another. "You have the country by developing arManagement District. to make (the choice of who eas that would normally have Studies found the rapidly wins and who loses) very care- been empty. "You have human involveincreasing python population fully with a lot of thought and a — which has no natural pred- lot of consideration." ment in these two species comators in the Everglades — was ing together," she said, adding having a huge impact on the Human intervention that for this very reason it's native populations of raccoons, Bown said she bases her important for people to step in opossums andrabbits. Eventhe decisions about whether to and do whatever they can to fix swamp's alligators are not safe. get involved in an interspecies the situation. "I believe we owe Responding to this situation, conflict by asking herself two the spotted owl a chance at surthe Florida Fish and Wildlife questions: Did human beings vival. I believe in this case or I Conservation Com m i ssion play a role in making it happen wouldn't be working it." launchedamonthlong "Python and how would the situation — Reporter: 541-617-7816, Challenge" in January 2013 have played out without this mmclean@bendbulletin.com

Patricia Sheridan/ Pittsburgh Post-Gazette/ MCT

Andy Warhol's1985 Japanese television commercial for TDK is part of the exhibit "Andy Warhol: 15 Minutes Eternal," at the Mori Art Museum in Tokyo.

gram itinerary, which incorHe suggests another reason porated visits to several artists' the Japanese love Warhol: studios,museums, gardens, "His ambiguousness and Zen- shrines and temples. him somewhat undefinable."

Warhol: 15 Minutes Eternal," a Warhol retrospective that

like attitude."

Warhol first visited Japan as

"Andy is popular all over the a tourist in 1956. Its influence world, and he made pop art on him was immediate. "To think that Japan was what it is," said Bob Colaceilo, the author of the 1990 "Holy enemy No. 1 in his eyes and Terror: Andy Warhol Close then going there 11 years after Up" and editor of Warhol's the warended as a touristand magazine Interview for over really loving it and doingthese a decade. "I see his art as reli- amazing sketches," Shiner gious art for a secular culture." SRld. "The use of gold leaf in his His congregation continues to grow as the celebration of drawings appears immedicelebrity culture spreads un- ately afterhis return after checked via social media and seeing Buddhist temples like the Internet, the vehide that the Golden Pavilion and gold made prophetic Warhol's quip: Buddhas. For sure, that is a di"In the future, everyone will be rect influence right out of the world-famous for 15minutes." chute."

has traveledacross Asia for two years and recently dosed at Tokyo's Mori Art Museum.

The show, mounted by The Andy Warhol Museum, featured more than 500 of the

artist's sculptures, paintings, photographs, movies and time capsules. It opened in Singapore in 2012, to mark the 25th anniversaryofWarhol'sdeath,

with record-breaking attendance for a single exhibit. The show also traveled to Hong

Kong, Shanghai and Beijing.

"'15 Minutes Eternal' was,

by far, the largest and most comprehensive exhibition of During an auction at ChrisWarhol's work ever present- tie's in Shanghai last month, ed in China," noted Nicholas an Asian telephone bidder Chambers, the Milton Fine paid 12 million yuan, or apCurator of Arts at The Andy proximately $1.92 million, for W arhol Museum. With t h e

But why does Warhol resonate with the Japanese'? After World War II, the Japanese

began modeling all things American, particularly the No.

Warhol's "Self-Portrait With

1 commandment of capitalism

— thou shalt consume.

exception of Hong Kong, SkeletonArm and Madonna." where it was the second-high- It was the highest price paid est-attended exhibit, the oth- for a single work in that aucer four cities all reported re- tion, according to Bloomberg cord-breaking numbers, with News. Sotheby's in London the Mori recordingthe most, at this year put the gavel down more than 275,000visitors. on $12.2 million for Warhol's While in Japan, the Carne- silk-screen portrait of Chigie group also visited the stu- nese communist leader Mao dio of Tadanori Yokoo, an art- Zedong. ist often called "the Japanese Warhol."

"After World War II, Japan

imported American popular and consumerist culture," said Yokoo. "The transformation to such extravagance and wealth

was overwhelming, as Japan quickly became a materialist society. The Japanese were ex-

periencing a cultured lifestyle for the first time ever. Streets were overflowing with consumer goods, and designbene-

The Mao portrait is controversial in China and was not shown; however, it was part of

"My biggest interest in Warhol is his celebrity presence. the Tokyo exhibit. His star quality has a pop-art The Mori was one of many quality to it," Yokoo said. 'This stops on the Carnegie Museactually makes his work and ums of Pittsburgh Travel Pro-

fitedand became more sophisticated as the Japanese aes-

thetic appreciation changed and improved."

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CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

a c in ino rime imewi a

iu e

TV SPOTLIGHT

What about Cameron's • distinctive style'?

By Kathryn Shattuck

Cameron's wardrobe and

New Yorh Times News Service

• haircut are motivated by

']f'

"I love seeing the insides of things," Mackenzie Davis said, tucking her bleached bob behind her ears, a giraffe's neck expanse above her slashed and safety-pinned Bart Simpson T-shirt. "It just fascinates me and always has." Davis, 27, was defending her pastimeof choice. (Moreonthat later.) But she could have been describing Cameron Howe, the gorgeously punk geek in "Halt

utility. Would she be wearing black nail polish? No. I can't imagine this character taking time out from her day to paint her nails. She does everything

C

the easier way, because she is

so addicted to and obsessed with coding. We thought, "She has a passion in her life, so let's

notmake it abouther looks." At one point your career

all about looks. Q • Iwas modeled for a little while

and Catch Fire," the new AMC series about a tech triumvirate

• in college. I was desperate to travel, and I got scouted, and they wanted me to go to Paris

— including the visionary Joe MacMillan (Lee Pace) and his sidekick, Gordon Clark (Scoot McNairy) — attempting to

and London for six months. And I discovered that I hated it. Tina Rowden/AMC

I didn't like the expectation to

during the 1980s computing Mackenzie Davis stars as Cameron Howe in the television series, "Halt and Catch Fire." The AMC draboom in Texas. ma, which debuted June1, is set during the1980s' race to develop and market personal computers.

be pretty all the time. I rebelled

reverse-engineer an IBM PC

and was like, "Oh, I'll show you ugly." I looked like an absolute scrub wherever I would go.

Lest Cameron be mistaken for the token hot girl — she

opens the pilotby energetically bedding her potential employer — Davis took the role only after being assured that the

mer in Drake Doremus' film

show's writers envisioned a

Dowse's r omantic "What If."

female computer genius equal to her male peers. "I'm not interested in playing a character that's just a sexy, spicy rebellious thing that's going to add a

be pretty and a certain provoc-

ideas that are rooted in this

ative word. These are excerpts character. She's flawed in a star alongside Daniel Radcliffe from their conversation. way that I don't think women and Zoe Kazan in Michael Cameron Howe is your often get to be. c o medy

Off hours, Davis is up to her elbows in large pots of regurgitated fur and bones found in

• first lead in a TV series. Q What drew you to her?

A

I view Cameron as em• bodying t he ha c ker ethos in a very literal way. owl pellets, which she recon- Hacking is manipulating and little fire to the office place but structs into mythical creatures working within an already doesn't actually have an inner out of Jorge Luis Borges' "The existing system to get somelife of her own," she said. Book of Imaginary Beings." "I thing else that you want out A transplant from Vancou- was always a little macabre," of it. I think Cameron enters ver, British Columbia, by way she said. this system, Cardiff Electric, of the Neighborhood PlayDavis, whose scary side is and hacks it, and it becomes house School of the Theater in tempered with a warm intel- a different thing. And there's Manhattan, Davis has earned ligence, spoke with Kathryn this whole world and a history praise as a teenage swim- Shattuck about the pressure to and a future and really strong

Dear Abby:I'm having problems with my boyfriend, "Adam," and I feel stuck. He recently was accepted to graduate school, and we're planning to move there. We haven't lived together before, and I'm not sure I'm doing the right thing. I will be working DEAR and paying for everything, and Adam will be just going to

tancing themselves from the

JUNE 8, 2014:This year you open up to new possibilities. You seem to be more vibrant and more willing to take risks. If you are single, play it slightly more conservatively; you'll want to have the other party reveal more of him- or herself first. You are likely to meet someone of interest after midsummer. If you

A

don't like sex scenes. It's like

ting into our retirement savings.

Starssbowthe kind are attached, the of dsy you 0bsvem two of you seem to ** * * * D ynamic fit right in together ** * * p ~~~t~~~ no matter what

ability to adjust to others and their idiosyncrasies. Tonight: Forget tomorrow. Live in the here and now.

CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * Y ou'll want to spend time close to home. Be aware that someone might want to tug you out the door. As a result, you might decide to invite this

y o u do. You can't person over. Don't be surprised if more

deny that there's a lot of mutual admiration between you. Be as romantic as you were when you first met each other. LIBRA might be an intellectual, but he or she is also romantic. * Difficult

ARIES (March 21-April 19)

or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069

member lets you know how much he or By Jacqueline Bigar

spontaneous invitations come in for the same reason. Tonight: The party is at

your pad. LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * * * M ake a call in the morning to someoneata distance.You could be surprised by what you hear. You might prefer to keep much of what goes on today hush-hush. Stay centered when dealing with a parent, and the issue will vanish. Tonight: Who cares about tomorrow?

** * * Even if plans fall apart, you'll still enjoyyourself. You often prefer hangingoutathome anyway. Make tim e to visit with a neighbor you feel really connected to. A roommate or family VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) member might want to invite a loved one ** * You have much more to offer over. Tonight: Go with the flow. than you might realize. These assets go TAURUS (April 20-May 20) way beyond finances,and they involve ** * Take time for yourself, even if your character andyour compassion you don't think you need it. In the near for others. A friend seems to shut down future you'll gain new insight into a key at odd times. Give this person some person in your life. You need to integrate space. Tonight: Treat a loved one to this information. Calls seem to come in dinner. from everywhere; screen them for now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Tonight: Only what you want. ** * * * U se today to enjoy your GEMINI (May 21-June20) friendships and your family. Someone ** * * You might wonder what would will continue to flatter you. You might be the bestwayto approachsomeone want to change topics, butyou could who is often unpredictable. Perhaps the have some difficulty. Just say "thank approach is not as important as your you," and move on. Tonight: A family

thatno one can have a negative

a freebie. It's fun to make out reaction anymore. Feminism with someone. So yes, thumbs is rooted in racial rights and up on that. It was a little awk- gender rights, and all of those ward watching it next to my things intersect, and to say that dad at the premiere. I think I that's not something you can was just curling in a ball, like stand behind — it confuses me. "Dad, don't look." I thinkit's a really great word.

advice — and here it is: Your woman's intuition is telling you this

YOURHOROSCOPE

too confrontational. But I think

No, I'm always surprised the best thing is to just keep • when actors say they using it until it's so normalized

tired, the money we provide is cut-

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY,

word has a bad rap A• The as either unappealing or

sex scenes?

Dear Move Or Not:You do need

Now that my wife and I are re-

word.

• to the series. Do you Q have any qualms about doing

For the sake of our grandchildren, isn't right, and that your boyfriend we continue to bail Lauryn out hopcan't be trusted to fulfill his part ing their finances will improve. But of the bargain. You should listen now we have begun to think our to it because that's a poor basis for handouts should come at a cost. uprooting yourself We want to tell Lauryn and our and becoming his son-in-law that the money we've benefactor. given — and have continued to The person you give — will count against their have described is inheritance. someone centered It doesn't seem fair that we have s chooL H e t h i n k s solely upon himself given so much to this one daughter this is a fair trade-off because "we and his own needs. A man who and her family and relatively little won'thave to worry about money doesn't make you feel special, to her sisters. Do you agree? We'd at all" once he has completed his wanted or important would make a appreciate your thoughts on this. — Loving Parents and education. very poor husband. Abby, I don't think he cares that Dear Abby: My wife and I have Grandparents it's ME going with him. I feel like a three daughters in their 20s and Dear Loving Parents:I do agree. space-filler and a meal ticket. How 30s. One of them, "Lauryn," is mar- And for that reason, you should do I go about finding out his true ried with four children. She and discuss this issue with an attorney feelings and intentions? He doesn't her husband are behind in their who specializes in estate planning, make me feel special, wanted or mortgage, student loans, federal, wills and trusts. important — ever. state and property taxes, utilities, Your other daughters should I worry this will end badly. I do etc. not suffer because Lauryn and her love him, but I don't want this to be Over the past 15 years, we have husband have been perpetually a self-fulfilling prophecy. Please giventhem more than $40,000 to needy. An attorney can guide you, give me some advice. help them stay afloat. Things have and it will be money well spent. — To Move or Not to Move not improved. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com in Indiana

• a feminist at a time when Q other young actresses are dis-

Yet she does bring heat

Ism 0 rien usta reeoa er?

*** Average ** So-so

You've dedared yourself

"Breathe In." In August, she'll

she cares. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

** * You might not want to drop your cool act right now. Whether you are establishing boundaries or trying to letsomeone know thatyou have had enough will make little difference. Tonight: A quiet dinner with a loved one.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Oec. 21) ** * * Go off and join your friends, whether it is for a late brunch or perhaps a trip to the beach. You value camaraderie, and today you'll desire that sense

of togetherness evenmore. Alovedone

might delightyou with his or her unpredictability. Tonight: Let more caring in.

CAPRICORN (Oec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * Take a stand. You know what you wantand what isacceptable.You need to let others know your boundaries. If they do not know, they could infringe on your space. Make a must appearance that could involve an older person. Tonight: Out till the wee hours.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * Y our mind will be on someone at a distance. Has it occurred to you that it might be best to get together with this person soon? Then maybe you can be more present in the moment. Meanwhile, it could seem to others that you are closed down. Tonight: Early to bed.

PISCES (Feb. 19-Marcb20) ** * * L et someone else make the first move. You'll enjoy the attention of being sought after. One-on-one relating could provide a new openness and a willingness to have a discussion. Choose your words with care. Tonight: Join friends for a fun happening. © King Features Syndicate

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. l

I

6a.m. on 58, "2014 French Open Tennis" —There's a men's championto becrownedtoday at Paris' Roland Garros Stadium, where the 2014French Open closes up shop after a fortnight of stellar tennis. Rafael Nadal won his record eighth French Opentitle ayearago on the stadium's red clay surface, vanquishing David Ferrer in straight sets in the final, 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. 5 p.m.onESPN,"MLB Baseball" — The reigning World Series champions and theAmerican League's 2012 representative in the Fall Classic clash at Detroit's Comerica Park, where the Tigers

closeathree-gameseries against

the Boston RedSox. Miguel Cabrera and the ALCentral-leading Tigers had their way with Dustin Pedroiaand the inconsistent Red Sox in theseteams' meeting last month, holding them to three runs in sweeping athreegame set at FenwayPark. 8 p.m. on 58, "Miss USA2014: Live FromBaton Rouge" — Erin Brady — who was Miss Connecticut USA — turns the crown over to her successor as this year's competition is televised from Louisiana's Baton Rouge River Center. Anyonewho's ever watched a contest of this nature won't be surprised by the three categories in which the women are judged: swimsuit, evening gown and interview. Giuliana Rancic and ThomasRoberts are the hosts. 8 p.m. on 6, "The68thAnnual Tony Awards" —HughJackman returns for the fourth time to host Broadway's big event, originating from New York's legendary Radio City Music Hall. Thenominated performers include television

namessuchasBryan Cranston,

Neil Patrick Harris, TyneDaly,Tony Shalhouband MareW inningham. "A Gentl eman'sGuideto Loveand Murder" and "Hedwig andthe Angry Inch" havethe most bids for musicals, while"The Glass Menagerie" and "Twelfth Night" lead the play nominees.

9 p.m.on10, "Cosmos:ASpace-

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • BELLE(PG)12:15, 3:05, 6:20, 9:10 • BLENDED(PG-13i 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:15 • CHEF(R)l2:25,3:15,6:30,9:20 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13) Noon,3,6,9 • EDGE OF TOMORROWIMAX 3-0 (PG-13i 1,4, 7,10 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:55, 2:45, 3:55, 6:05, 6:50, 9:05, 9:45 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 1:45, 4:45, 7:55 • MALEFICENT (PG) I2:05, 1: I5, 4:15, 5:05, 7:15, 9:40, IO:15 • MALEFICENT3-0 (PG)2:35, 7:45 • MILLIONDOLLAR ARM (PGi12:30,3:25,6:45,9:50 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10:10 • NEIGHBORS (R) 1:30, 4:30, 7:40, 10:05 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)l2:45,3:30,6:25,9:25 • TEAM HOTWHEELS: THE ORIGIN OFAWESOME (no MPAA rating) 11a.m. • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)11:50a.m., 2:50, 6:15, 9:15 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-0 (PG-13)12:40, 3:40, 6:35, 9:35 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. •

TV TODAY

timeOdyssey" — Theseason finale, "Unafraid of the Dark," wraps up the current round of present-day variation on Carl Sagan's classic show aboutthe universe, which Foxhas been showing in conjunction with National Geographic Channel. The program's host, Dr. Neil deGrasse

Tyson, examinesdarkenergy,

supernovas and amessage — a somewhat surprising one — that Voyager carried into the cosmos. Sagan is invoked very directly in the hour's conclusion. 0 zap2it

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• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

RUNNING

PREP BASEBALL:OSAA CLASS 4A STATECHAMPIONSHIP GAME

Today's Dirty Half canceled The Dirty Half trail

run, which wasscheduled to take placethis morning at the Phil's Trail complex west of Bend, has beencanceled. According to FootZone ownerTeague Hatfield, whose store puts on the race, the Deschutes County Sherrif's Office was worried about the possibility of traffic congestion and road access asfirefighters battle the TwoBulls Fire and askedHatfield to cancel the popular trail half marathon. "It's not so much the fire being in the area (of the race)," Hatfield said. "It's just the fact they needevery bit of access. We're not going to argue with that. We respect that the fire is a much bigger deal than the race." Hatfield said hewas not sure if the race would be rescheduled.

• It's not the Hollywood endingSistersimagined asOutlaws are no-hit by Henley's JonGuzman

— Bulletin staff reporl

BASEBALL Elks' dats do quiet in loss The Corvallis Knights banged out13 hits against five Bendpitchers to top the Elks7-2 on Saturday night at Vince GennaStadium. Antonio Roquewent 1 for 3 with an RBIto pace Bend, which managed just four hits in theWest CoastLeague contest. Corvallis designated hitter Joe Duffin led the Knights' offense, going 4 for 5 with a doubleand two RBls.

ar~ I

rv

Elk starter Michael

Bennett took the loss, allowing four runstwo earned — over three innings. Bend (1-1) andCorvallis (1-1) conclude their three-gameseries at GennaStadium at 5:05 p.m. today.

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— Bulletin staff report

John Klicker / For The Bulletin

Sisters second basemanJonathan Luz drops the ball as first basmanCody Kreminski looks over during the OSAAClass 4A state baseball championship game on

BASKETBALL

Saturday at Volcanoes Stadium in Keizer. The Outlaws lost10-0 to Henley.

Shelly Sterling to have role in Glips

the game. "We just didn't come out KEIZER — S i sters came fully mentally prepared for a looking for revenge, but pitch- state final game," said Sisters er Jon Guzman and an experi- starting pitcher Justin Harrer.

LOS ANGELES-

Los AngelesClippers co-owner Shelly Sterling would remain closeto the organization under terms of the pendingsale to former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer, according to two individuals close to the negotiations. The individuals, who are not authorized to speak publicly, said that the $2 billion dealallows for up to10 percent of the team — or$200 million — to bespunoff into a charitable foundation that Shelly Sterling would essentially run. One of the individuals said Shelly Sterling and Ballmer would becochairs of the foundation. The individuals said the foundation would target underprivileged families, battered women, minorities and inner city youths. "To benefit those on thereceiving end of Donald's rather abhorrent remarks," one individual said. — The Associated Press

NHL PLAYOFFS

Weems dropped a high fly ball

The Bulletin

in the top of the first inning,

and Drew Seater scored from second base to give Henley (29-1) an early 1-0 lead.

enced Henley team had other "All of these kids here, it was

ideas. Guzman threw a no-hitter and struck out 12 batters as the Hornets crushed the title

" I thought t h e

f i rst a nd

their first state appearance. It's a whole new ballgame when

second innings were the big

you come into the state finals.

coach Steve Hodges. "There's no reason for them

hopes of the Outlaws with a 10-0 victory in the Class 4A

Henley was ready, and we just didn't come ready to play." Last season, Henley of Klamath Falls came from be-

baseball state championship game at Volcanoes Stadium on hind to defeat Sisters 2-1 in the Saturday.

Sisters (25-5) also h urt themselves with four errors in

turning points," said Outlaws to be on the board in the first

inning." Guzman's solo home run

over the right-field fence in the state semifinals. In this year's top of the fourth gave the Horfinal, it was never that close. nets a 2-0 lead. Sisters s h ortstop J a r don See Outlaws /D5

Championship scoredoard

Starting pitcher Justin Harrer allowed eight runs in five innings in the Outlaws' loss.

BASEBALL Class6A N. Medford...3 Sheldon........2

SOCCER COMMENTARY

SOFTBALL Class 4A Class 6A Henley........10 S. Salem.......5 Sisters..........0 N. Medford...3

ttttsinst stl ~

:==

chancesat Word Cup By David Neal We can't handle the truth.

Wednesday's excellent New York Times profile of U.S. national soccer team

coach Jurgen Klinsmann contains the quote: "We cannot win this World Cup because we are not at that levelyet. For

us, we have to play the game of our lives seven times to win this tournament ... realistical-

ly, it is not possible." Uproar ensued. Xeno-

phobiafl ared.Some media talking fat heads, some of whom couldn't tell David

Beckham (playing career dead) from David Frost (buried dead), roared, "Get out, Jurgen!" Oh, stop. To start, this isn't some anti-U.S. snob-

ClassSA Pendelton.....2 Putnam ........1

Inside • Everything you need to know about the United States at the World Cup,D6 • The U.S. finishes its three-game warmup for the World Cupwith a 2-1 win over Nigeria,D5

bism on Klinsmann's part.

HORSE RACING

By Dave Sheinin

valsgo ateach otheronemo re

The Washington Post

time with the Triple Crown on the line.

ELMONT, NY. — And down the stretch they came,

History and The Spoiler, the former on a decades-long losing streak in the Belmont Stakes, the latter unbeaten in the same span and seemingly more invincible with the passing of each spring. They thun-

Klinsmann loves the United States.

raises his kids here.

He vacationed here as a player. His wife is from here.

way we raise soccer players,

dered past the grandstands Saturday at Belmont Park,

but we'll get to that later.

where 100,000 strong were on

He lives in California and

Class4A McLoughlin.7 Henley..........0

Another Triple Crown felled by the Belmont

K ins mann honestabout TheMiami Herald

The Los Angeles Kings won 5-4 in double overtime, D4.

By Mark Morical

He's not crazy about the

SeeWorld Cup/D5

theirfeet,to see these bitterri-

California Chrome, the Kentucky Derby and Preakness champion, was valiant in the

role of History, but in the end he was no match for The Spoiler, portrayed to perfection on

Saturdayby Tonalist, who ran the flawless sort of the race, with the same finishingkick,

that Chrome had run in Louisville, Ky., and Baltimore. SeeBelmont/D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY TENNIS

French Open,men's final

6a.m.

NBC

BASEBALL

NCAA Tournament, Maryland vs. Virginia 9 a.m. E SPN2 MLB, Seattle at TampaBay 10:30 a.m. Root MLB, Oakland at Baltimore 10:30 a.m. MLB NCAA Tournament, Houston vs. Texas 11 a.m. E S PN NCAATournament, Stanford vs. Vanderbilt noon E S P N2 NCAA Tournament, College of Charleston vs. TexasTech noon ESPNU NCAATournament, KennesawState vs. Louisvil le 3 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA Tournament, Pepperdine vs. TCU 3 p.m. ESPNU 5 p.m. ESPN MLB, Boston at Detroit NCAATournament, La.-Lafayette vs. Old Miss 6 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA Tournament, OklahomaState vs. UCIrvin e 6p.m. ESPNU AUTO RACING

NASCARSprint Cup, Pocono 400 Formula One,CanadianGrand Prix GOLF PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic PGA Tour, St. JudeClassic LPGA Tour, Manulife Financial LPGA Classic Golf, Curtis Cup, Final Day

10 a.m. 1 1 a.m.

TN T NB C

1 0 a.m. noon noon 2 p.m.

Go l f CBS Golf Golf

5 p.m.

ABC

10 p.m.

FS2

BASKETBALL

NBA finals, Miami at SanAntonio FOOTBALL

Australian, Melbourne vs. Collingwood

Listingsarethemostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for latechangesmadeby T)7'or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BOXING Cotto StOPSMartinez in middleweight title fightMiguel Cotto becamethefirst Puerto Rican fighter to win world championships in four weight divisions, stopping Sergio Martinez in their WBCworld middleweight title fight Saturday night. Martinez didn't get off the stool when thebell rang for the 10th round. Cotto improved to 39-4 and is 8-1 atMadison Square Garden. Martinez fell to 51-3-2. In the weekleading up to the fight, Cotto's trainer, Freddie Roach, said his pupil would beable to use his footwork to control the fight, and still possessed powereventhough hemoved up in weight class. Cotto proved Roachrightfrom the opening bell, knocking down Martinez twice in the first round with a flurry of body shots. As the fight progressed, Cotto pressured Martinez around the ring, and attacked whenopenings were presented. Martinez forced Cotto to fight in the middle of the ring instead of on the ropes or in the corners. But Cotto wasable to land avariety of jabs and hooks. By the end of the eighth round, Martinez hadswelling around his right eye.

BASEBALL PadreS take Manziel in draft — ClevelandBrownsquarterback Johnny Manziel wasselected by the SanDiego Padres in the 28th round of the Major LeagueBaseball draft Saturday — the 837th player taken. Manziel was listed as ashortstop for Texas A8 M, although he neverplayed for the Aggies as hefocused on football. He hasn't played baseball since high school and probably won't see the diamondagainasheembarksonhisNFLcareer,butwashappythe Padres took aswing at him. "Big thank you to the ©Padres and©padresmikedee for selecting me in theMLBdraft," Manzjel wrote on his Twitter page. "What agreat day!" Mike Dee,the Padres' president and CEO, tweeted back: "Best athlete on the board... ¹JohnnyBaseball." "It was kind of, 'Why not?'" Padres general managerJoshByrnes said Saturday. In May2013, Manziel visited the Padres when hewas in San Diego to work with a quarterbacks coach. — Fromwirereports

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

Carpenter holds on for win at Texas The Associated Press FORT WORTH, Texas-

While the top four cars

IndyCar owner Ed Carpen-

stayed out during that caution, Power went in for fresh

ter now drives his car only

tires. That gave him the

on ovals. He does it well.

chance to make up some

Carpenter stayed in front

of Will Power during a two-lap shootout to win at Texas Motor Speedway on

ground, and he made a big charge after the final restart to finish second, only a

half-second back. Saturday night after a late W ith a n other l ap , t h e caution night wiped out his outcome might have been huge lead. The victory came different. "I don't know. Ed was awtwo weeks after a late accident took away any chance fully strong," Power said. to win the Indianapolis 500. "He's an awesome driver "It's just good to bounce and it would have been a back," C arpenter s a id. good battle at the end.... It "Nothing r e ally t o t ally was a lot of fun." makes up for missed opporCarpenter's third career tunity at the Speedway. But victory, all on ovals, came at the same time, it always after leading 90 of 248 laps. feels good to win, especially Also on Saturday: a place like this.... This is a Rosberg takes pole for big win for us." Canadian GP: MONTREOn the final green-flag AL — For the third straight stop with 35 laps left, Car- week, Mercedes teammates penter beat polesitter and and championship leaders season points leader Power Nico Rosberg and Lewis off pit road. Team Penske Hamilton will line up for a driver Power made things Formula One race side-byworse when he was penal- side in the front row of the ized for speeding out of the starting grid. The dominant pits. team on the circuit this year "I'm just going too hard," — winning all six races, s aid Power, who had h i s with five second-place finfourth drive-thru penalty ishes aswell — Mercedes in five races but kept the claimed the top two startpoints lead. "I just go for ing spots for the Canadian race wins. I'm not looking at Grand Prix in qualifying points." on Saturday. Rosberg, the P ower wa s s i x th , a n d points leader, earned the Carpenter had a lead of pole, and Hamilton will be about 18 seconds over Juan next to him at the start of Pablo Montoya, when Taku- today's race. It's the third ma Sato's engine blew and straight race, and f o urth his car caught fire with sev- overall, that Mercedes has a ert laps left. front-row lockout.

BASEBALL

Softball

PGA

FedExSt. Jude Classic Saturda West Coast League y At TPCSouthwind, Memphis, Tenn. AH TimesPDT Saturday'sGames Purse: S5.8miffion Class 4A Yardage: 7,239;Par: 70 Friday's Games CompletedSecond Round Kitsap 7,Klamath Falls 6 63-65—128 BenCrane Bend 5, Corvallis2 McLonghli n7,Henley0 66-66—132 RetiefGoosen Cowlitz 3,Medford 2 68-64—132 CamiloVilegas Victoria 7,Kelowna6 Henley McLoughlin 65-68—133 PeterMalnati ab r hbi ab r hbi Begingham11, Wala Walla 3 67-66—133 TroyMerritt Armantroutc 3 0 0 0 Kralmancf 4 2 2 1 Yakima Valey 4, Wenatchee3 67-67—134 Carl Pettersson Moates3b 3 0 0 0 Carter2b 4 0 1 0 Saturday'sGames BrianHarman 69-65—134 Brownrf 3 0 0 0 Robertp 3 1 0 0 Corvaffis7, Bend2 LoveIII 65-70—135 Pettigrewcf 2 0 0 0 S.copelandss4 1 2 1 Davis Cowlitz4, Medford 3 Horschel 67-68—135 Baley2b 2 0 0 0 M.copelandc4 1 2 2 Billy Klamath atKitsap, (n) J ason Boh n 67-68—135 Vezodp 2 0 0 0 Kelly 4010 Kelowna 9,Victoria 7 Padrai g Harri n gton 68-67—135 H amilton1b 2 0 0 0 Erbib 3011 Begingham at Walla Walla, (n) Phil Mickelson 67-68—135 Horness 1 0 0 0 Biggs3b 3 0 2 0 Wenatchee 7,YakimaValley1 DustinJohnson 68-67—135 H errlf 2 0 1 0 Fieldrf 3 1 2 0 Today'sGames Ted Potter,Jr. 68-67—135 Scottp 0 0 0 0 Breedingpr 0 0 0 0 KlamathFals atKitsap,3:05p.m. A ndrew S v obo da 69-66—135 Greggcf 1 0 0 0 Slusarenkopr 0 1 0 0 MedfordatCowlitz,5:05 p.m. J.J. Henry 66-70—136 Pizanoss 1 0 0 0 Begingham atWalla Walla, 5:05 p.m. ChessonHadley 67-69—136 Totals 22 g 1 g Totals 3 2 7 135 Corvaff isatBend,5:05p.m. — g Tim Wi l k i n son 68-68—136 Henley ggg ggg 0 WenatcheeatYakimaValley, 5:05p.m. Ben Marti n 69-67—136 — 7 M cLoughlin 4 g 3 ggg x Victoria atKelowna,6:05 p.m. 70-66—136 E—Armantrou2, Moates,Baley, Biggs. DP—Mc- StewartCink 67-70—137 Loughlin1. LDB —Henley1, McLoughlin8. 28—M GonzaloFernandez-Castano Saturday'sGame Matt Every 69-68—137 Copeland.SB—S. Copeland. Knights 7, Elks 2 G raeme M cD ow e g 69-68—137 IP H R E R BBSD Corvaffis 130 100 g02 — 7 13 1 Henley 69-68—137 lan Poulter Bend 100 g10 ggg — 2 4 1 68-69 — 137 Scott, L 6 137 5 1 7 Tim Clark Will Wilcox 70-67—137 McLoughlin 69-68—137 Robert, W 7 1 0 0 0 8 JohnPeterson College 65-72 — 137 7—1:22. A—NA KevinKisner 70-67—137 Shawn Stefani NCAATournament 7 0-67 — 137 Class BA PaulCasey Super Regionals 69-68 — 137 TommyGainey Aff times PDT 71-66—137 WebbSimpson Pendellon 2, PUInam1 70-67—137 MartinLaird Saturday'sGames 67-70—137 BrooksKoepka Maryland 5,Virginia4 Putnam Pendleton 71-67—138 Jerry Kel l y TexasTech1, Collegeof Charleston 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi George McNeil 69-69—138 Uc Irvine1,Oklahom aState0, UcIrvine advances Betschartcf 3 1 1 0 Lindsey3b 3 0 1 0 ZachJohnson 64-74—138 Texas4, Houston 0,Texasadvance Balfourss 2 0 1 0 Oliverass 1 0 0 0 JohnMerrick 70-68—138 Stanford5,Vanderbilt 4 C ulpc 3 0 1 1 Grasscf 3 1 1 1 Chad Ca m pb el l 70-68—138 TCU 3,Pepperdine2 Waymire3b 2 0 0 0 Morrisonlf 3 1 1 0 Cameron T r i n gal e 68-70—138 Louisville 7,KennesawState4, Louisville advances Snyder1b 3 0 0 0 Hergert2b 2 0 0 0 FreddieJacobson 67-71—138 Louisiana-Lafayette 9, Mississippi 5 Dolfaydp 3 0 0 0 Roach1b 3 0 2 1 RickieFowler 70-68—138 Today'sGames Nicholslf 3 0 0 0 Lehnertrf 2 0 1 0 Miguel Angel Ca r bal l o 68-70—138 Maryland(40-21)vs.Virginia(47-14), 9a.m. Abramsonp 2 0 1 0 Scruggsdp 3 0 0 0 DannyLee 72-67—139 Stanford(35-25)atVanderbilt (45-19),noon Robertsrf 2 0 1 0 Weissenfluhc 2 0 0 0 CharlieWi 68-71—139 Collegeof Charleston(44-18) vs. TexasTech(44-19), O liver2b 0 0 0 0 Klinep 0 0 0 0 LukeGuthrie 67-72—139 noon Duvalpr 0 0 0 0 Parkerpr 0 0 0 0 John Dal y 72-67—139 Pepperdine(42-17) vs.TCU(46-15), 3 p.m. Totals 2 3 1 5 1 Totals 2 22 6 2 Stuart Appl e by 65-74—139 Mississippi (44-19)vs. Louisiana-Lafayette(58-8), Putnam — 1 ggg 1gg 0 BooWeekley 69-70—139 6p.m. P endelton ggg g g 2 x — 1 68-71—139 Monday'sGames E—Balfour, Snvder,Weissenfluh. DP —Putnam JustinLeonard 69-70—139 Jhonattan Vegas x-Cogege of Charlestonvs. TexasTech,10 a.m. 1r Pendleton1.LOB —Putnam3, Pendelton 6. 28Jeff Dverton 68-71—139 x-Maryland vs.Virginia,1 p.m. Lindsey.HR —Grass.SB—Olivera. CS—Balfour. 73-66—139 x-Mississippivs.Louisiana-Lafayette,4 p.m. IP H R E R BBSO WilliamMcGirt RyanPalmer 67-72—139 x-Pepperdinvs. e TCU,7p.m. Putnam 69-70—139 Marino Abramson, L 6 6 2 2 2 5 Steve 69-70—139 Heath Sl o cum Pendleton 69-70—139 JamesHahn Kline, W 7 5 1 1 0 2 TENNIS 70-69—139 7—1:28. A—NA BenCurtis 71-68—139 Charles Howell III 68-71—139 Woody Austi n Class SA French Open 72-67—139 JoshTeater Saturday 70-69—139 Rollins At StadeRolandGarros, South Salem 5, North Medford 3 John 69-70—139 SeanO'Hair Paris Ryujilmada 71-69—140 Purse: $34.12million(GrandSlam) South Salem North Medford MartinFlores 70-70—140 Surlace: Clay-Outdoor ab r hbi ab r hbi BenjaminAlvarado 68-72—140 Burdi ck2b 4 2 3 1 Eff isss 4 0 3 0 Singles AustinCook 67-73—140 Feiringc 4 1 1 0 Cowden3b 4 0 0 0 Women David Li n gmerth 77-63—140 Clarkcf 4 0 2 1 Jovanovicrf 4 1 1 0 Championship Scott Stal l i ngs 68-72—140 Maria Sharapova (7), Russia,def.SimonaHalep Donovanp 4 0 2 1 Barkweffp 3 0 0 0 GregOwen 70-70—140 Wasserpr 0 1 0 0 Lethlean pr 0 1 0 0 (4), Rom ania, 6-4,6-7 (5),6-4. RobertStreb 70-70—140 Hammittlf 3 0 1 1 Wiffiamscf 3 0 1 0 Leaderboard at time of suspended play E.Quinteross4 1 1 0 Ramsayc 3 0 1 2 SCORE THRU Rookstool3b 3 0 1 0 Campbellpr 0 0 0 0 1. Ben Crane -13 6 PREPS Bohnst edt1b2 0 0 0 Gates2b 3 0 0 0 -9 2. Troy Merritt 7 McGrathdp 2 0 0 0 Kuykendagdp 30 1 0 -8 3. Peter Mal n ati 7 Titusrf 0 0 0 0 Rodgers1b 3 1 1 0 -7 4. Billy Horschel 8 Kuceralf 0 0 0 0 Baseball -7 4. RetiefGoosen 6 Totals 30 5 114 Totals 3 0 3 8 2 -7 4. Camilo Vilegas 6 OSAAPlayoifs S outh Salem 2g 2 gg1 0 — 5 7. Matt Every -6 12 Finals at Volcanoes Stadium, Keizer — 3 North Medford ggg gg2 1 -6 7. Andrew S vob oda 9 E — Burdick; E.Quintero;Rookstool; Ram say; -6 7. CarlPettersson 7 Saturday'sGames Gates .LOB— SouthSalem8;N.Medford7.2B-6 8 Class 4A Clark 2;Hammitt; Ellis. SH—Rookstool; Bohnstedt. 7. BrianHarman SB —Jovanovic. CS—Kuykendal. IP H R E R BBSO Henley10, Sisters 0 Champions Tour South Salem Donovan, W 7 8 3 0 1 10 Big CedarLodgeLegendsof Golf Henley Sisters North Medford Saturday ab r hbi ab r hbi 7 115 3 2 3 Ridgedale, Mo. Dykstracf 5 1 1 0 Harrerp/ss 2 0 0 0 Barkweff,L 7—1:53. At tr-Sig Cedar Lodge Resort, Top of the Rock Seaterlf 2 4 1 0 Weemsss/3b 3 0 0 0 (2,940 yards,par54) Hilyardc 3 1 2 1 Morganc/p 1 0 0 0' Boys lacrosse At br-Buffalo Ridge(5,845yards, par71) Overstreet3b 4 1 2 5 Funk3b/c 3 0 0 0 SecondRound OHSLA State Playoifs Howard2b 5 0 0 0 Kreminski1b 3 0 0 0 J ay Haas andPeter Jacobsen 62br-48tr —110 Final at LakeOswegoHigh School Guzmanp 2 1 2 1 Larsonrf 3 0 0 0 FredFunkandJeff Sluman 6 1br-50tr —111 N oonandh 3 0 1 0 Luz2b 2 0 0 0 CraigStadlerandKirkTriplett 49tr-64br —113 Saturday'sGame Fernlundss 3 0 0 0 Oliviercf 2 0 0 0 TomPerniceJr. andBobTway 50tr-64br —114 WestLinn13, Lakeridge9 Crain1b 2 1 0 0 Gannonlf 2 0 0 0 AndyNorthandTomWatson 49tr-65br —114 Goodellrf 1 0 0 0 Ogilvieph 1 0 0 0 MorrisHatalskyandDonPooley 50tr-66br —116 Cascade Cup Hendersonpr 0 1 0 0 SteveElkingtonandRocco Mediate 65br-51tr—116 Final at LakeOswegoHigh School Greifph/ss 1 0 0 0 Nick FaldoandEdwardoRomero 49tr-68br —117 Rasicaph 1 0 0 0 MarkCalcavecchiaandSteveLowery65br-52tr—117 Saturday'sGame Totals 32 109 7 Totals 2 2 0 0 g Wilson12, Si s ters 9 RussCochranand KennyPerry 61br-56tr —117 Henley 100 133 2 — 10 MarkBrooksandTomPurtzer 64br-54tr —118 Sisters ggg ggg g — 0 Bob GilderandBobbyWadkins 51tr-67br —118 E—Overstreet, Guzman, Harrer, Weems, Morgan, GOLF Billy Andrade andTommyArmour I8 62br-56tr—118 KreminskiLDB . —Henley10, Sisters 4. 28—Hilyard, Joe Dalean y dDougTewell 5 2 tr-67br — 119 Overstreet.HR —Guzman.SB—Seater. WayneLeviandScott Simpson 53tr-66br —119 LPGA IP H R E R BSSO AndyBeanandMarkMcNulty 52tr-67br —119 Manuliie F' laanclaI Classic Henley RogerChapmanandHaleIrwin 53tr-66br —119 Saturday Guzman, W 7 0 0 0 2 12 ernhardLangerandTomLehman 63br-56tr—119 At GreySilo Golf Course,Waterloo, Ontario B Sisters CoreyPavinandDuffy Waldorf 63br-56tr —119 Purse:$1.5miffion Harrer,L 5 8 8 4 3 3 Olin BrowneandStevePate 64br-56tr — 120 Yardage:6,330;Par: 71 Morgan 2 1 2 2 2 3 JohnJacobsandFuzzyZoeller 54tr-66br —120 Third Roun d Harrerfacedfourbaters inthe6th. BenCrenshawandJerry Pate 54tr-66br —120 a-deno tes am ateur HBP —by Harrer (Guzman, Seater), byGuzman (Har66-65-67—198 JohnCookandJoeySindelar 65br-55tr —120 ShanshanFeng rer), byMorgan(Guzman). 69-66-65—200 MarkO'MearaandNick Price 67br-53tr —120 InbeePark 7—2:09.A—2,625 65-67-68—200 LorenRobertsandMarkWiebe 66br-55tr —121 MichelleWie 55 t r-66br 121— 67-69-65—201 TomKiteandGilMorgan CristieKerr Class SA LydiaKo 71-67-64—202 MichaleAllenandDavid Frost 65br-56tr —121 AnnaNordqvist 69-64-69—202 DanForsmanandMikeReid 52tr-70br —122 6 7 br-56tr 123— Sandy 8, HoodRiver Valley 3 CandieKung 70-68-65—203 Larry MizeandHal Suton Na Yeon Choi 68-67-68—203 Bart BryantandBradBryant 65br-59tr —124 S andy Lyl e and D eni s W a tson 55tr-70br — 125 Hood RiverValley Sandy BelenMozo 68-67-68—203 HeeYoungPark 65-66-72—203 ab r hbi ab r hbi 70-67-67—204 Hunterss 4 1 2 0 Tiltonss 3 2 1 0 SuzannPetersen 71-67-67—205 AngelaStanford J imenezcf 4 1 1 0 Martincf 4 1 1 0 SOCCER 72-66-67—205 D uffy3b/p 3 1 0 0 Stipelf 0 2 0 0 ThidapaSuwannapura M eena Le e 70-67-68—205 W ardp/rf 2 0 0 0 Weltyc 3021 68-68-69—205 MLS Harveyff/2b 3 0 1 1 Carson1b 4 0 2 1 JeeYoungLee So YeonRyu 68-67-70—205 Walker2b/p 3 0 0 0 Dwyrep 2 1 1 1 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Xi Yu Li n 67-67-71—205 Buckleyrf/8 3 0 0 0 Schilperoortdh4 1 1 1 AH TimesPDT 69-72-65—206 M artinc 3 0 0 0 Kalarrf 3 0 1 1 JenniferRosales ChellaChoi 70-69-67—206 Curtis1b 2 0 0 0 Lovely2b 3 0 0 0 Saturday'sGames 71-68-67—206 R oberts ph 0 0 0 0 Lort 3b 0 0 0 0 DanielleKang 69-69-68—206 TorontoFC1,SanJose0 StacyLewis Snyder pr 0 1 0 0 D.C. Uni t ed 0, Co lumbus0, tie 69-67-70—206 CarolineMasson Hamburg pr 0 0 0 0 a Vancouver3, tie 69-73-65—207 Philadelphi3, Mirim Lee Kogle pr 0 0 0 0 s Colorado2 73-69-65—207 FC Dalla3, AlenaSharp Totals 27 3 4 1 Totals 2 6 8 9 5 3, Chicago2 Mi JungHur 73-68-66—207 Seattle Fc — 3 Hood RiverValley 300 ggg g Portland 3, Real Salt Lake1 Megan M c chryst a l 70-71-66—207 — 8 Sandy 200 g42 x Today'sGames Michaels 70-71-66—207 E—Ward, Martin, Tilton2, Dwyre, Lort. DP—San- Sydnee 72-68-67—207 NewYorkatNewEngland,2 p.m. dy 2. LDB —Hood RiverValley 5, Sandy8. 28—Til- TiffanyJoh C hiva s US A a t L o s Angeles,5p.m. PazEcheverria 68-71-68—207 ton. 28 —Martin, Stiple2,Hamburg. Wednesday'sGames Jenni f erJohnson 70-68-69—207 IP H R E R BBSO AnyaAlvarez 71-66-70—207 D.C.Unitedat Montreal, 4:30p.m. Hood RiverValley s Portland, 7p.m. 68-68-71—207 FC Dallaat 4 2-3 7 6 5 5 6 MarinaAlex Ward, L 69-73-66—208 Kris Tam ulis Walker 1 2 2 2 3 1 JulietaGranada 72-69-67—208 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 SueKim Duffy 71-70-67—208 BASKETBALL Sandy MorganPressel 71-68-69—208 Dwyre,W 7 4 3 1 2 4 LineVedel 69-70-69—208 PB — Martin. NBA Playoffs AustinErnst 69-69-70—208 7—2:22.A—NA KatieFutcher 72-66-70—208 NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION JayeManeGreen 70-68-70—208 AU TimesPDT Class BA 68-70-70—208 SarahKemp 71-67-70—208 CatrionaMathew FINALS 75-68-66—209 ChristelBoeljon North Medlord 3, Sheldon 2 (Best-of-7; x-ii necessary) 71-71-67—209 LauraDavies Thursday'sGame Mi HyangLee 70-71-68—209 SanAntonio110,Miami95,SanAntonio leadsseries1-0 Sheldon Norlh Medford Alejandra Llaneza 68-71-70—209 Today'sGame ab r hbi ab r hbi aruNomura 68-70-71—209 Miami atSanAntonio, 5p.m. S trahm 4 0 2 2 Giffis 3000 H Jane Park 70-68-71—209 Tuesday'sGame Land2b/ss 3 0 0 0 Zavalac 1 0 1 0 KristyMcPherson 68-68-73—209 SanAntomoatMiami, 6p.m. Bellamylf 4 0 1 0 Brownss 3 1 1 0 JeongJang 70-72-68—210 Thursday' sGame Herbert1b 3 0 1 0 Crofton1b 2 0 0 0 I.K. Kim 69-73-68—210 SanAntonioatMiami, 6p.m. F rostdh/2b 3 0 0 0 Evansrf 3 1 2 2 69-73-68—210 l hee Lee Sunday,June15 Rotherhamrf 3 0 0 0 Berman3b 3 0 0 0 a-Brooke M.Henderson 70-71-69—210 A dams3b 2 0 1 0 Ponddh 2 0 1 1 71-70-69—210 x-Miamiat SanAntonio, 5p.m. ferKirby Tuesday,June 17 Olssonc 3 0 0 0Pearsonlf 2 0 0 0 Jenni ReilleyRankin 71-70-69—210 Herbertss/p 3 1 2 0 Cowden2b 2 0 0 0 JoannaKlatten 70-70-70—210 x-SanAntonioat Miami, 6p.m. Friday, June20 Branc atop 0 0 0 0 Wesff allp 0 0 0 0 DewiClaireSchreefel 69-71-70—210 Johnson pr 0 1 0 0 Johnsonpr 0 1 0 0 BrookePancake 70-69-71—210 x-Miamiat SanAntonio, 6p.m. Fowler ph 1 0 0 0 JacquiConcolino 68-68-74—210 Totals 28 2 7 2 Totals 2 2 3 5 3 SarahJaneSmith 69-74-68—211 WNBA Sheldon ggg 200 g — 2 78-64-69—211 Pernilla Li n dberg — 3 Norlh Medford 201 ggg x 71-70-70—211 WOMEN'SNATIONAL Cydney Clanton E— Brown.LOB— Sheldon9;N.Medford7.2B LouiseFriberg 72-69-70—211 BASKETBALLASSOCIATION —Strahm;Evans. SH— Pearson.SB— M. Herbert; GiuliaMolinaro 71-70-70—211 AH TimesPDT Evans.CS—Adams. Ji YoungDh 72-68-71—211 IP H R E R BBSO MoiraDunn 68-71-72—211 Saturday'sGames Sheldon MariaHernandez 72-71-69—212 Atlanta97, Chicago59 Brancato, L 5 5 3 3 5 5 BrittanyLang 72-71-69—212 Connecticut88,Indiana71 J. Herbert 1 0 0 0 0 0 GerinaPiler 73-70-69—212 Phoenix91,SanAntonio 79,DT Today'sGames Norlh Medford PaulaReto 72-71-69—212 Wesffall, W 7 7 2 2 4 7 Katie M.Burnet 73-69-70—212 Washingtonat NewYork, noon 7—1:55. AyakoUehara 69-72-71—212 Minnesotaat LosAngeles,12:30p.m. KarineIcher 69-71-72—212

HOCKEY

OSAAPlayoff s Finals at OregonState University

NHL Playoffs NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPDT FINALS

(Best-of-7; x-it necessary) Wednesday'sGame Los Angele3 s NYRangers2 DT Saturday'sGame Los Angele5, s N.Y.Rangers4, 20T Monday'sGame Los Angeleat s N.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. Wednesday'sGam e LosAngelesat N.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. Friday, June13 x-N.Y.RangersatLosAngeles,5p.m. Monday,June1g x-LosAngelesat N.Y. Rangers, 5p.m. Wednesday,June18 x-N.Y.RangersatLosAngeles,5p.m.

MO TOR SPORTS IndyCar Firestoneggg Saturday At TexasMotorSpeedway Forl Worlh, Texas Lap length: 1.5miles (Starling position inparentheses) 1. (5) Ed Carpenter, Dagara-chevrolet, 248,Running. 2. (1)Wil Power, Dallara-chevrolet,248, Running. 3. (4) JuanPablo Montoya, Dallara-chevrolet, 248, Running. 4. (6)SimonPagenaud,Dagara-Honda,248, Running. 5. (7)ScottDixon,Dagara-chevrolet,248, Running. 6. (3)TonyKanaan, Dagara-chevrolet,248, Running. 7. (13)RyanBriscoe,Dalara-chevrolet, 247,Running. 8. (15)CharlieKimbag, Dagara-chevrolet, 247,Running. 9. (11)MikhailAleshin,Dagara-Honda,247, Running. 10. (14) HelioCastrone ves, Dallara-chevrolet, 247, Running. 11. (2)JosefNewgarden, Dagara-Honda,247, Running. 12. (21)GrahamRahal,Dalara-Honda,246, Running. 13. (10)CarlosMunoz,Dalara-Honda,245, Running. 14. (19)Sebastian Saavedra, Dagara-chevrolet, 244, Running. 15. (9)JamesHinchcliffe,Dalara-Honda,244,Running. 16. (20)JackHawkswodh, Dagara-Honda, 244, Running. 17. (22)CarlosHuertas,Dallara-Honda,244, Running. 18. (16)TakumaSato,Dallara-Honda,238, Mechanical. 19. (12)RyanHunter-Reay, Dalara-Honda, 135, Mechanical. 20. (18)Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-chevrolet,118, Contact. 21. (8)Justin Wilson,Dalara-Honda,118,Contact. 22. (17)MarcoAndreti, Dallara-Honda,3, Mechanical. Race Statistics Winners averagespeed:178.301. Time ot Race:2:01:25.5758. Margin ofVictory:0.5247seconds. Cautions: 3for23laps. Lead Changes:11among3drivers. Lap Leaders:Power1-56, Montoya57-60, Power 61-99,Montoya100-102,Carpenter103-125, Power126-170,Carpenter171, Montoya172-177,Power 178-181,Carpenter182-212,Power213, Carpenter 214-248.

NASCAR Sprint Cup-Pocono 400Lineup After Fridayqualifying; race today At PoconoRaceway Long Pond,Pa. Lap length: 2.5miles (Car numberin parentheses) 1. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,181.415. 2. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,181.408. 3. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,181.316. 4. (4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,180.832. 5. (24)JeffGordon, Chevrolet,180.513. 6. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,180.458. 7. (22)JoeyLogano,Ford,179.827. 8. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,179.565. 9. (55)BrianVickers, Toyota,179.548. 10. (99)Carl Edwards,Ford,179.383. 11. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet,179.326. 12. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet,179.126. 13. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,179.258. 14. (42)KyleLarson, Chevrolet,179.229. 15. (31)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,179.072. 16. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,179.051. 17. (78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,178.976. 18. (1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet,178.919. 19. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,178.777. 20. (48)JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet,178.678. 21. (47) A JAllmendinger, Chevrolet,178.288. 22. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,178.144. 23. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,178.031. 24. (51)JustinAggaier, Chevrolet,177.288. 25. (13)CaseyMears, Chevrolet,178.045. 26. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,177.968. 27. (5)KaseyKahne,Chevrolet,177.908. 28.(17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,177.83. 29.(9) Marcos Ambrose,Ford, 177.162. 30.(7) MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, 176.308. 31.(40) Landon Cassil, Chevrolet,176.025. 32.(34)DavidRagan, Ford, 175.922. 33. (32)TravisKvapil, Ford,175.867. 34. (23)AlexBowman,Toyota,175.675. 35. (38)DavidGigiland, Ford,175.613. 36. (36)ReedSorenson,Chevrolet,174.958. 37. (98)JoshWise,Ford, Owner Points. 38. (44)JrJ,Yeley,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (66)TimmyHil, Toyota,Owner Points. 40. (26)ColeWhitt, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (83)RyanTruex, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (33)AlexKennedy,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43.(77)DaveBlaney, Ford, Owner Points.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague

BALTIMOR EORIOLES—Optioned LHPTimBerry

to Bowie(EL). Recaled RHPKevinGausmanfromNorfolk (IL).Transferred3BMichaelAlmanzar to the60day DL.SentRHPTommy Hunter to Delmarva(SAL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS— Assigned INFDanny Worth outright toToledo(IL). LOSANGELESANGELS— AssignedLHPBrooks RaleyandRHPJarrett Grubeoutright to Salt Lake (PCL)andRHPMichael Bradyoutright to Arkansas (TL). Recalled RH PCoryRasmusfromSalt Lake.Optioned 2BGrant Greento Salt Lake. MINNESOTA TWINS— SentOF Sam FuldtoNew Britain(EL)for arehabassignment. NEWYORKYANKEES— SentRHPShawnKelley to Trenton (EL)forarehabassignment. OAKLANDATHLETICS — Dptioned LHP Justin Marks toSacramento (PCL). Sent LHPEric O'Flaherty to Stockton (Cal) forarehabassignment. TAMPABA Y RAYS— Designated RH PJosh Lueke forassignment. Recalled RHPKirby Yatesfrom Durham (IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES— Agreed to termswith DF AndySimuniconaminor leaguecontract. CINCINN ATI RED S— Sent 1BJoey Votto and RHPsTrevorBell andBrett Marshall to Louisville (IL) for rehab assignments. PHILADE LPHIA PHILLIES— Dptioned RHPLuis GarciatoLehighValley(IL). AssignedDFTysonGillies outright toLehighValey. PITTSBU RGH PIRATES— Sent RHPStolmy Pimentel toAltoona(EL) for arehabassignment. SANDIEG OPADRES—ReinstatedLHPEric Stults from thebereavement list. WASHING TONNATIONALS—Sent LHPGioGonzalez toPotomac (Carolina) for a rehabassignment. Agreedtotermswith SSLeudyMolina ona minor leaguecontract.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk StlhdWsff hd Bonneville 3,059 35 8 1 7 1 35 The Dalles 1,821 2 2 7 33 7 John Day 1,668 2 1 3 26 5 McNary 1,481 2 0 3 21 7 Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chinook, jackchinook, steelheadandwild steelhead at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 230,051 28,145 6,438 1,654 T he Daffes 168,976 21,804 1,091 2 52 John Day 143,995 19,316 3,307 1,162 M cNary 120,401 15,643 96 1

36 0


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

SANTANA DRIVES FOR FIVE

All TimesPDT

Padres 4, Nationals 3(11 inn.) 0'backs 4, Braves3 (11 inn.) SAN DIEGO — Yonder Alonso homered with two outs in the ninth to tie the gameand Cameron Maybin hit an RBI bloop single with two outs in the 11th to carry San Diego past Washington. ChaseHeadley started the winning rally when he singled to left with two outs off Craig Stammen. Alonso walked before Maybin singled in front of right-fielder Jayson Werth. Headley easily beat the throw home. Alonso tied the gameat 3 in the ninth when he homered

AMERICANLEAGUE

East Division

Toronto Baltimore NewYork Boston Tampa Bay

W L 38 25 31 29 31 30 27 34 24 39

Pct GB .603

W L 33 25 31 31 31 32 30 32 29 31

Pct GB .569 .500 4

Central Division Detroit

Cleyeland Chicago Kansas City Minnesota Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

West Division W L 38 24 33 28 32 29 31 31 27 36

.517 5'/t

.508 6 .443 10 .381 14

.492 4'/t .484 5

.483 5

Pct GB .613 ,541 4'/t .525 5'/t

.500 7

into the deck atop the right-field

.429 I 1'lz

wall. It was Alonso's fifth homer and Soriano's second blown save in 14 opportunities.

Saturday'sGames

St. Louis5,Toronto0 Minnes ota8,Houston0 Cleveland 8,Texas3 Seattle 7,TampaBay4 Detroit 8,Boston6 Kansas City8, N.Y.Yankees4 Baltimore 6, Oakland 3 LA.Angels6,ChicagoWhiteSox5

y sr

Today'sGam es St. Louis(J.Garcia1-0) at Toronto(Hutchison4-3),

10:07a.m. Oakland(Kazmir 6-2) at Baltimore(U.Jimenez2-6), 10:35a.m. Seattle(F.Hernandez8-1) atTampaBay(Archer3-3), 10;40a.m. Houston(McHugh4-3) at Minnesota (Deduno2-3), 11:10a.m. N.Y.Yank ees(Kuroda 4-3) at KansasCity (Shields 6-3),11:10a.m. Cleveland (Masterson3-4) at Texas(J.Saunders0-1), 12;05p.m. ChicagoWhite Sox(Quintana3-5) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson6-5),12:35p.mr Boston(Lackey6-4) at Detroit (A.Sanchez2-2), 5:07 p.m. Monday'sGames SeattleatTampaBay,10:10a.m. Bostonat Baltimore,4:05p.m. Minnesota atToronto, 4:07p.m. Cleve landatTexas,5:05p.m. Detroit atChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10p.m. N.Y.YankeesatKansasCity, 5:10p.m. Houstonat Arizona,6:40p.m. Oaklan datL.A.Angels,7:05p.m.

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division Atlanta Washington Miami NewYork Philadelphia

Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago

W L 32 28 31 29 32 30 28 34 25 35

Central Division W L 37 26 32 31 29 32 28 32 25 34

West Division W L SanFrancisco 41 21 Los Angeles 32 31 Colorado 29 32 SanDiego 28 34 Arizona 27 37

Interleague

Mariners 7, Rays4

Twins 8,Astros0

Cardinals 5, BlueJays0

Pct GB .533 .517 1 .516 1 .452 5 .417 7

ST. PETERSBURG,Fla. — Dustin Ackley drove in three runs and TORONTO — Shelby Miller took a Eliaswonhissecondconno-hit bid into the sixth inning and Roenis secutive start for Seattle. Ackley finished with a three-hit shutout as hit a three-run double off Alex St.LouissnappedtheBlueJays' Cobb during a four-run fifth that six-game winning streak. Randal put the Mariners ahead7-2. Willie Grichuk hit his first career home Bloomquistadded anRBIdouble run. Miller struck out five and in the inning. walked one. Heretired the first13 batters before walking AdamLind Seatlle TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi in the fifth. Jose Reyeslined asinEnchvzlf 4 0 2 1 DJnngscf 4 1 1 0 gle to right field with two outs in J.Jonescf 5 0 1 0 SRdrgzlf 4 0 0 0 Cano2b 4 1 1 0 Longori3b 4 1 1 2 the sixth for Toronto's first hit.

Pct GB

BI. Louis

.587 .508 5 .475 7

467 7'/t

.424 10

Pct GB .661 .508 gr/t 475 ff'/t

.452 13 .422 15

Saturday'sGames St. Louis5,Toronto0 Chicag oCubs5,Miami2 Milwaukee 9,Pittsburgh3 Colorado 5, L.A.Dodgers4,10 innings Cincinnati 6,Philadelphia5 SanFrancisco5, N.Y.Mets4 Arizona 4, Atlanta3,11innings SanDiego4,Washington 3,11 innings Today'sGam es St. Louis(J.Garcia1-0) at Toronto(Hutchison4-3), 10:07a.m. Philadelphia(Buchanan 1-2) at Cincinnati (Bailey 6-3),10:10a.m. Milwaukee (Gagardo 3-4) at Pittsburgh(Locke0-0), 10:35a.m. Miami(H.Alvarez3-3) atChicagoCubs (Arrieta1-1), 11:20a.m. N.Y.Mets(Z.Wheeler 2-5) atSan Francisco(Lincecum 4-4),1:05p.m. Atlanta (Harang 4-4) at Arizona(C.Anderson 4-0), 1:10 p.m. LA. Dodgers(Kersha4-2) w at Colorado(J.DeLa Rosa 6-4),1:10p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 4-2) at SanDiego(Stults 2-6),1:10p.m. Monday'sGames Chicago Cubsat Pitsburgh, 4:05p.m. LA. Dodgers atCincinnati,410 p m. AtlantaatColorado,5:40 p.m. Houston at Arizona,6:40p.m. WashingtonatSanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.

Leaders Through Saturday's Games AMERICANLEAGUE

Jim Mone/The Associated Press

Minnesota's Danny Santana drives in two runs in the fourth inning Saturday as part of his 4-for-5 day. He finished with five RBls in the Twins' 8-0 win over Texas.

BATTING —Cano, Seattle, .332; VMartinez,Detroit,.329;Rios,Texas,.328; Micabrera,Detroit,.321; AIRamirez,Chicago,.321;Altuve,Houston,.315; Bautista, Toronto,.313. RBI — Ncruz, Baltimore, 55; Micabrera,Detroit, 51; Donaldson,Oakland, 50; Encarnacion, Toronto, 50;Moss,Oakland,49;JAbreu,Chicago,47;Bautista, Toronto,44. DOUBLE — SPlouffe, Minnesota, 22; Micabrera, Detroit, 20;Hosmer, KansasCity,20; Altuve,Houston, 19; Kinsler,Detroit,19; Pedroia,Boston,19;EEscobar, Minnesota,18;AGordon,KansasCity, 18. TRIPLES—Rios, Texas,6;Bourn,Cleveland,5; Trout,LosAngeles, 5; 12tiedat 3. HOME RUNS—Ncruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, Toronto,19;JAbreu, Chicago,17;Donaldson, Oakland,17; Bautista,Toronto,15; Moss,Oakland,15; Pujols,LosAngeles, 15. STOLEN BASES—Altuve,Houston,21; Ellsbury, NewYork,18;RDavis, Detroit, 16;AEscobar, Kansas City, 16;Andrus,Texas,14; Gardner, NewYork, 14; Dozier,Minnesota,13;LMartin, Texas,13. ERA —Tanaka, NewYork,2.02; Buehrle,Toronto, 2.04; Darvish,Texas,2.36;Kazmir,Oakland,2.40; Keuchel ,Houston,2.50;FHernandez,Seattle,2.57. STRIKEO UTS—Price, Tampa Bay, 101; Kluber, Cleveland,99; Scherzer, Detroit, 98; Lester,Boston, 95; Tanaka,NewYork, 92; Darvish,Texas, 91; FHernandez,Seattle, 91. SAVES — Holland, Kansas City, 17; Rodney, Seattle, 17; Perkins,Minnesota,16; DavR obertson, NewYork, 14;Soria, Texas, 13;Nathan, Detroit, 13; Uehara,Boston,11; Janssen,Toronto,11; TomHunter, Baltimore,11. NATIONALLEAGUE BATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado,.360; Puig,Los Angel es,.335;Lucroy,Milwaukee,.327;MaAdams,St. Louis,.325;Pagan,SanFrancisco,.323; Utley,Philadelphia,.319; CGomez, Milwaukee,.308. RBI — Stanton, Miami, 53;Goldschmidt, Arizona, 44; Morse,SanFrancisco, 42; Howard, Philadelphia, 41; TulowitzkiCol , orado,41; Blackmon,Colorado,40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40. DOUBLES —Utley, Philadelphia, 24; Goldschmidt,Arizona,23; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Byrd, Philadelphia, 18; Arenado,Colorado, 17; KDavis, Milwaukee,17; CGom ez, Milwaukee, 17; Phillips, Cincinnati,17;HRamirez,LosAngeles,17. TRIPLES —DGordon, LosAngeles,6; Yelich,Miami, 5; Pollock, Arizona,4; Rendon, Washington, 4; ASimmons, Atlanta, 4;18 tiedat 3. HOME RUNS —Stanton, Miami, 17;Tulowilzki, Colorado, 16; Frazier,Cincinnati, 13; Morse, San Francisco,13;Reynolds, Milwaukee,13;Jupton, Atlanta,13; 5 tied at12. STOLEN BASES—DGordon, LosAngeles, 36; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 23; EYoung,NewYork, 17; Revere, Philadelphia, 16; Bonifacio, Chicago,13; SMarte,Pittsburgh,13. ERA —Teheran, Atlanta, 1.89; Cueto,Cincinnati, 1.97; Hudson,SanFrancisco, 1.97; Cashn er, San Diego, 2.13;Wainwright, St.Louis, 2.31; Ham mel, Chica go,2.53;Samardzija,Chicago,2.54. STRIKEOUT S—Strasburg, Washington, 101; Cueto,Cincinnati,97;Bumgarner, SanFrancisco, 90; Greinke,LosAngeles, 89; Wainwright, St. Louis,89; Kennedy ,SanDiego,88;Miley,Arizona,77;TRoss, SanDiego,77. SAVES —Romo, San Francisco,19; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee,18;Street,SanDiego,18; Jansen, LosAngeles,17; KimbrelAtl , anta,16; Rosenthal,St. Louis, 16; AReed, Arizona,15.

Toronto

ab r hbi ab r hbi Mcrpnt 3b 4 0 0 0 Reyes ss 4 0 1 0 Grichklf 4 1 1 2 Mecarrlf 4 0 2 0 H ollidydh 4 0 0 0 Bautistrf 4 0 0 0 Craig1b 5 1 1 0 Encrncdh 4 0 0 0 J hPerltss 3 1 1 0 Lind1b 2 0 0 0 Taversrf 3 1 1 0 Lawrie2b 3 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 4 1 1 1 JFrncs 3b 3 0 0 0 Bourjoscf 4 0 2 0 DNavrrc 3 0 0 0 T .cruzc 2 0 1 2 Gosecf 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 5 8 5 Totals 3 0 0 3 0 BI. Louis 0 00 010 040 — 6 Toronto 000 000 000 — 0 E—Reyes(6). DP—Toronto 2.LOB—St. Louis11, Toronto4.28—Craig(11),Jh.Peralta (15),Me.cabrera (15).HR —Grichuk(1). S—Tcruz.

Seager3b 4 1 0 0 Zobristdh 4 0 0 0 Zuninoc 4 1 1 0 Loney1b 4 1 1 1 Ackleydh 4 2 2 3 YEscorss 2 1 1 0 Gigespirf 4 1 1 1 Forsyth2b 3 0 1 0 BMillerss 4 1 1 0 Joyceph 1 0 0 0 B lmqstfb 4 0 2 2 Solisc 2001 Smoak1b 0 0 0 0 Kiermrrf 3 0 0 0 Totals 37 7 117 Totals 3 1 4 5 4 Seattle 010 240000 -

7

TampaBay 020 0000204 LOB— Seattle6,TampaBay3.28— En.chavez(3)

M INNEAPOLIS — RookieDanny Santana drove in five runs and Kyle Gibson pitched sevenstrong innings for Minnesota. Santana, who hit his first big league home run on Friday night, hit a two-run single in the second, atwo-run double in the fourth and anRBI single in the fifth. Houston

Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercf 2 0 2 0 DSantndh 5 0 4 5 Grssmnlf 1 0 0 0 Dozier2b 3 1 0 0 Altuve2b 4 0 1 0 Mauer1b 4 1 0 0 Springrrf 4 0 1 0 Nunezrf 1 0 1 0 Jcastroc 4 0 0 0 Wlnghlf 4 1 1 1 MDmn3b 4 0 0 0Plouff e3b 4 1 0 0 Singltn1b 4 0 1 0 Parmelrf-1b 4 0 0 1 Presleylf-cf 2 0 0 0 KSuzukc 2 3 1 0 Carterph 1 0 0 0 EEscorss 2 1 0 0 Guzmndh 3 0 0 0A.Hickscf 3 0 0 0 MGnzlzss 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 5 0 Totals 3 2 8 7 7 Houston 0 00 000 000 — 0 Minnesota 0 3 0 4 0 0 1 0x — 8 E—Ma.Gonzalez (2), M.Dominguez (6). LOB Houston8,Minnesota10. 28—Altuve(19), D.Santana (5). SB —D.Santana(4). S—A.Hicks.

PHOENIX — Gerardo Parra's bloop single brought CodyRoss home from second in the11th to lift Arizona to victory. The Diamondbacks were 0for12 with runners in scoring position before Aaron Hill's pinch-hit double off Kimbrel down the right field line scored Ender Inciarte from second to tie it at 2-2. Jason Heyward homered with two outs in the10th off Addison Reed toput the Braves up 3-2, but Miguel Montero tied it again with an opposite-field, oneout shot off Anthony Varvaro in Arizona's half of the inning. Arizona

Atlanta

ab r hbi ab r hbi Heywrdrf 5 1 1 2 Gregrs2b 4 0 1 0 BUptoncf 5 0 0 0 GParrarf 5 0 1 1 FFrmn1b 4 0 1 0 Gldsch1b 4 0 1 0 J .Uptonlf 5 1 1 0 MMntrc 5 1 1 1 Gattisc 5 0 3 1 Prado3b 5 1 3 0 C Jhnsn3b 5 0 0 0 DPerltlf 5 0 2 0 Uggla2b 4 0 0 0 Delgadp 0 0 0 0 ASmnsss 4 1 2 0 Owingsss 5 0 0 0 ESantnp 3 0 0 0 Inciartcf 4 1 1 0 Smmnsp 0 0 0 0Mileyp 1 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 Erchvzph 1 0 0 0 Doumitph 1 0 0 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 Varvarp 0 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 A vilanp 0 0 0 0 Hillph 101 1 DCrpntp 0 0 0 0 A.Reedp 0 0 0 0 C.Rosslf 1 1 1 0 Totals 4 1 3 8 3 Totals 4 1 4 123 Atlanta 001 001 00010 — 3 Arizona 010 000 001 11 — 4

Washington San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi Spancf 5 0 1 0 Ecarerss 5 0 0 0 Frndsn3b 5 0 1 0 Venalerf 3 0 0 0 Werthrf 5 0 1 0 Quentinph 1 0 0 0 L aRoch1b 3 1 1 0 ATorrsp 0 0 0 0 Z mrmnlf 5 1 1 1 Streetp 0 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 0 0Benoitp 0 0 0 0 Dsmndss 4 1 1 2 Grandlph 1 0 0 0 Espinos2b 4 0 1 0 S.Smithlf 5 1 2 0 Treinenp 2 0 0 0 Headly3b 5 2 2 1 Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 Alonso1b 4 1 2 1 Storenp 0 0 0 0 Maybincf 5 0 2 2 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Petersn2b 2 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Medicaph 1 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Amarst2b 1 0 0 0 M cLothph 1 0 0 0 Riverac 4 0 2 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 Cashnrp 2 0 0 0 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. Vincent p 0 0 0 0 E—Uggla 2 (9), G.Parra (3). DP—Atlanta 1. Thayer p 0 0 0 0 LOB —Atlanta6, Arizona12. 28—Gattis 2(7), A.SimDenorfiph rf 1 0 0 0 mons(7),Hil (13).HR—Heyward(7), M.Montero(8). Totals 39 3 7 3 Totals 4 0 4 104 SB — Gregorius(1), Inciarte(2). CS—A.Simmons(3). Washington 0 0 0 000 300 00 — 3S—G.Parra, Miley. San Diego 000 200 001 01 — 4 IP H R E R BBSO Twooutswhenwinning runscored. Atlanta DP — Washington1. LOB—Washington 5,SanDi- E.Santana ego 6.28—Werth(11), LaRoche(8), Zimmerman(6), S.Simmons H,3 S.Smith(14), Headley (6), Maybin(9), Rivera2 (9). KimbrelBS,3-19 HR — Desmond(12), Alonso(5). S—Denorfia. VarvaroBS,1-1 IP H R E R BBSO Avilan Washington D.carpenter Treinen 6 5 2 2 0 1 Arizona 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Miley BlevinsH,5 7 6 2 1 0 5 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 O.Perez StorenH,B 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 ClippardH,13 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ziegler 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 R.SorianoBS,2-14 1 1 1 1 0 2 A.Reed 1 1 1 1 0 0 Stammen L,0-2 1 2 -3 3 1 1 1 1 Delgado 1 0 0 0 1 3 San Diego WP — S.Simmons, Kimbrel. Cashner 6 2 0 0 1 5 T—0:00. A—29,278(48,633). VincentBS,2-2 1 3 3 3 0 1 Thayer 1 1 0 0 0 1 3 A.Torres 1 0 0 0 1 0 Brewers 9, Pirates Street 1 1 0 0 0 0 BenoitW2-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 PITTSBURGH — Matt Garza T—3:12.A—29,172 (42,302).

Rockies 5, Dodgers 4 (10 inn.)

DENVER — Brandon Barnes' triple Ackley(9),Bloomquist (3), De.Jennings(14), Y.Escobar (9). HR —Gillespie(1), Longoria (7), Loney(3) off the center-field wall in the 10th S—Solis. SF—En.chavez. ColoraIP H R E R BBSO IP H R E R BBSO scored the winning run and Seattle Houston do snapped aneight-game losing EliasW,5-4 72-3 5 4 4 2 5 FeldmanL,3-4 1 2 - 3 1 3 0 2 2 streak. Thedefeat capped atough FarquharH,4 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 Clemens 2 2 4 4 5 1 Williams 3 3 1 1 1 3 day for the Dodgers, whosaw 0 0 0 0 1 E R BBSO RodneyS,17-19 1 Sipp 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 TampaBay outfielder Yasiel Puigand second 4 1-3 10 7 7 1 2 Minnesota 0 1 5 CobbL,1-4 y 2 1-3 1 0 0 0 GibsonW,5-5 7 3 0 0 3 5 basemanDee Gordonleaveearl C.Ramos 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 Burton 1 2 0 0 0 1 because of injuries. 1 5 6 Yates 1 0 0 0 0 0 Thielbar 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 2 1 Oviedo HBP —byFeldman(Willingham). 0 2 0 HBP—byCobb(Cano). WP—Elias. LosAngeles Colorado T—2:46.A—23,996 (31,042). T—3:24. A—27,732(39,021). ab r hbi ab r hbi 0 0 2

got through six shaky innings to win back-to-back starts for the first time since last July and Lyle Overbay hit a tiebreaking two-run single to lead Milwaukee.Garza allowed five walks andsix hits while striking out one, yet limited the Pirates to three runs.

Milwaukee Pittsburgh ab r hbi ab r hbi Segurass 5 2 1 1 JHrrsnrf 5 0 1 0 Braunrf 5 0 1 2 NWalkr2b 5 1 2 0 Lucroyc 4 1 2 1 AMcctcf 3 1 1 0 CGomzcf 5 1 1 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 ArRmr3b 3 1 1 0 JGomzp 0 0 0 0 Falu3b 0 0 0 1 RMartnc 2 0 0 0 KDavislf 4 2 2 1 PAlvrz3b 3 1 2 2 DGordn2b 2 0 0 0 Blckmnrf-cf 5 0 1 1 G ennett2b 3 1 0 0 Tabatalf 3 0 1 0 Figgins 2b 3 0 1 0 Stubbs cf 4 1 2 0 Royals 8, Yankees 4 Orioles6, Athletics 3 Overay1b 2 0 1 2 Mercerss 4 0 0 0 HRmrzss 3 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 MrRynlph-1b1 0 0 0 Volquezp 2 0 0 0 American League Puigrf 1 0 0 0 LeMahi3b 1 0 1 0 Garzap 2 0 0 0 Sniderph 1 0 1 0 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Salvador BALTIMORE — Kevin Gausman VnSlykrl 1 0 1 0 Dickrsnlf 5 0 1 1 Wootenp 0 0 0 0 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 5 0 0 0 Tlwlzkss 5 1 2 0 Perez hit a three-run homer, Eric earned his first win as astarter RWeksph 1 1 0 1 JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Tigers8, RedSox6 Kemplf 4 1 2 0 Mornea1b 5 1 2 0 WSmithp 0 0 0 0 GSnchz1b 1 0 0 0 Hosmer also went deepand Kanwhile AdamJonesand David E thiercf 5 1 2 0 McKnrc 5 1 2 1 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 sas City cruised past NewYork. Lough each homeredfor BaltiJuTrnr3b 5 1 2 1 RWhelr3b 2 0 1 0 DETROIT —Miguel Cabrera had Totals 3 5 9 9 9 Totals 3 23 8 2 5 1 1 3 Massetp 0 0 0 0 M ilwaukee 1 0 0 3 0 0 041 — 9 Alex Gordon, LorenzoCain, Almore. Called up from Triple-A Nor- Fdrwczc three hits, Eugenio SuarezhomGreinkp 3 0 1 0 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 P ittsburgh 0 0 2 0 0 1 000 — 3 cides Escobar andNori Aoki drove folk earlier in the day,Gausman ered for his first hit in the majors Leaguep 0 0 0 0 Barnesrf 2 0 2 1 E—ArRamirez (4), J.Gome z (1), PAlvarez(13), Romakph 1 0 0 0 Rutledg2b 4 1 2 1 set career highs by pitching seven Howegp 0 0 0 0 Chacinp 2 0 0 0 I.Davis 2(5), Mercer(5). DP—Milwaukee 3. LOBand Detroit sent Boston to its fifth in a run apiece. 8, Pittsburgh8. 28—Braun (12), K.Davis innings and striking out six. straight loss. Nick Castellanos also NewYork C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 Culersn3b 2 0 0 0 Milwaukee (17), J.Harrison (8), PAlvarez(5). SB—R.Weeks(1). KansasCity Moralsp 0 0 0 0 homered for the Tigers, andDustin S—Garza. SF—Lucroy, Falu. ab r hbi ab r hbi Oakland Baltimore Totals 3 8 4 104 Totals 4 2 5 165 IP H R E R BBSO G ardnrg 5 0 0 0 Aokirf 4011 Pedroia went deepfor Boston. ab r hbi ab r hbi LosAngeles 000 000 400 0 — 4 Milwaukee Jeterss 4 1 1 0 Dysonpr-cf 0 0 0 0 Crispcf 4 2 3 1 Markksdh 3 1 1 1 Colorado 010 020100 1 — 6 GarzaW,4-4 6 6 3 3 5 1 Ellsurycf 4 0 2 0 Infante2b 5 0 0 0 Boston Detroit Jasodh 3 0 0 0 Machd3b 3 0 0 0 Twooutswhenwinning runscored. H,4 1 1 0 0 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Teixeir1b 3 1 0 0 Hosmer1b 5 1 1 1 Blanksph-dh 1 0 1 2 A.Jonescf 4 1 2 2 E—Ju.Turner (5). DP—Los Angeles 2, Colorado Wooten th 1 0 0 0 1 1 H olt1b 5 1 2 0 RDavislf 4 0 1 1 Beltrandh 4 1 1 1 BButlerdh 3 2 1 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 1. LOB —Los Angeles10, Colorado9. 2B—Greinke W.Smi 1 1 0 0 0 1 Solarte3b 3 1 2 2 AGordnlf 2 2 1 1 Bogarts3b 5 1 2 0 Kinsler2b 5 1 1 1 Moss rf 3 0 0 0 N.cruzrf 4 0 1 0 4). 38—Kemp (1), Barnes(2). HR —Federowicz(1). Kintzler Pittsburgh ASorinrf 3 0 0 0 S.Perezc 4 1 3 3 Pedroia2b 4 2 3 2 Micarr1b 4 1 3 1 Cespdslf 4 0 1 0 Hardyss 3 1 0 0 B—Figgins (3), H.Ramirez(8). CS—LeMahieu(4). V olquez L,3-5 6 4 4 3 2 4 I Suzukiph 1 0 1 0 Hayesc 0 0 0 0 D.crtizdh 5 0 1 2 VMrtnzdh 5 1 1 1 L owriess 4 0 0 0 Loughlf 3 2 1 2 IP H R E R BBSO JHughes 1 1 0 0 0 2 G Sizmrrf 5 0 1 0 TrHntrrl 5 1 2 1 BRorts2b 3 0 1 1 L.caincf-rf 4 2 3 1 Vogtc 4 0 1 0 CJosph c 4 1 1 1 LosAngeles Ju.Wilson 2-3 1 4 4 2 1 Navalf 4 0 3 0 Cstllns3b 4 1 3 1 JMrphyc 3 0 0 0 Mostks3b 4 0 1 0 Greinke 7 1 14 3 1 6 J.Gomez Cagasp 1b 4 0 0 0 Flahrty 2b 3 0 1 0 11-3 3 1 0 0 1 Mccnnph 1 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 1 1 Drewss 5 0 1 1 AJcksncf 3 1 3 0 League 1 2 0 0 0 0 HBP Sogard 2b 2 1 1 0 — by V olquez (ArRa m i r ez), by Ju.Wi lson (Mar. Totals 3 4 4 8 4 Totals 3 58 128 Totals 33 3 7 3 Totals 3 1 6 7 6 D.Rossc 3 1 1 0 Holadyc 3 0 1 1 Howell 1 1 0 0 0 0 Reynolds).WP—Volquez. N ew York 000 0 0 3 001 — 4 Oakland Przynsph-c 1 0 0 0 Suarezss 3 2 1 1 C.PerezL,0-3 23- 2 1 1 0 1 T—3:23. A—38,525(38,362). 001 000 020 — 3 Kansas Cily 03 0 0 04 10x— 8 BrdlyJrcf 3 1 1 1 Colorado 100 0 3 2 ggx— 6 DP — New York 1. LOB —New York 6, Kans as Baltimore Totals 40 6 156 Totals 3 6 8 168 E—Flaherty (3). DP—Baltimore2. LOB—Oakland Chacin 6 6 3 3 3 4 City 7. 2B —Beltran(11), Solarte (13), B.Butler (12), 5, Baltimore Boston 0 00 111 102 — 6 1 1 1 2 0 Giants 5, Mets 6.28—Crisp (12), N.cruz(14), C.Joseph MassetBS,2-2 2 - 3 4 A.Gordon (18), S. P e rez (1 4). 38 — L.cai n (1). HR Detroit 211 102 10x — 8 Brothers 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 (2). HR —Crisp(4),A.Jones(9), Lough(2). Hosmer (2), S. P e re z (6). C S — B .R o b e rts (3 ). DP — Boston 2,Detroit1. LOB—Boston10, Detroit 11-3 1 0 0 1 1 IP H R E R BBSO Ottavino — Michael IP H R E R BBSO Oakland 9. 28 — D.Ortiz (9), D.Ross(4), Mi.cabrera2 (20), MoralesW4-4 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 SAN FRANCISCO VMartinez(14). 38—Kinsler (2). HR —Pedroia (3), New York 51-3 4 5 5 4 7 Chacinpitchedto3 batters inthe7th. Morse hit an RBIsingle with Gray L,6-2 P helpsL,1-4 523 10 7 7 2 4 Castellanos(5), Suarez(1). SB—Bogaerts (2), Nava 2-3 2 1 1 1 1 WP—Greinke. Ji.Johnson one out in the ninth after Hunter Daley 1 2 1 1 0 0 Francis (2). CS—A .Jackson(2). SF—Pedroia,Holaday. 2 1 0 0 0 3 T—3:35.A—40,474 (50,480). J.Rami r ez 11-3 0 0 0 1 1 Pence's tying double, andSan IP H R E R BBSO Baltimore KansasCity Boston Gausman W,1-1 7 4 1 1 1 6 Francisco rallied to beat NewYork. 52-3 5 3 3 3 4 Duffy 41-3 12 5 5 1 0 LesterL,6-7 Matusz 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 Reds 6, Phillies 5 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 O'Day Angel Paganreached leading off W,3-1 Breslow 1 0 1 1 1 0 Crow 12-3 2 0 0 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 1 WP—Gau 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 K.Herrera Tazawa sman. the ninth when catcher Anthony 1 2 1 1 0 0 T—2:51. A—44,202(45,971). CINCINNATI — Jay BrucehomA.Miller 1 2 1 1 2 1 Mariot Recker dropped the third strike H BP — b y Da l e y ( A . Go r d on).WP— Duff y. Mujica 1 0 0 0 0 1 ered and drove in three runs to T—3:10.A—26,991(37,903). and his throw pulled LucasDuda Detroit National League help Cincinnati snap athree-game off first base. Pencehit a tying ScherzerW,7-2 6 2-3 11 4 4 1 9 AlburquerqueH,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Indians 8, Rangers 3 losing streak. ToddFrazier also double that scored PaganandadChamberlain 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cubs 5, Marlins 2 homered andthe Redsthrew out Nathan 1 4 2 2 0 0 vanced to third on Buster Posey's ARLINGTON,Texas— YanGomes HBP—byChamberlain (Nava). WP—Nathan. two runners at the plate to end deep fly to left-center. After Jenrry T—3:36. A—43,359(41,681). CHICAGO — Junior Lake hit two and Carlos Santana,thelast two innings, overcoming homers by IP H

R

SI. Louis S.MillerW,7-5 9 3 0 Toronto BuehrleL,10-2 7 5 1 2-3 3 4 Loup 1-3 0 0 Delabar Redmond 1 0 0 T—2:37.A—42,981(49,282).

Angels 6, WhiteSox5 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Mike Trout hit

a game-tying grand slam in the bottom of the eighth, Josh Hamilton had three hits and scored the go-ahead run, andLosAngeles erased five-run deficit in the win. Chicago

LosAngeles

batters in Cleveland's order, homered to backJosh Tomlin. It was 1-all before Gomesit a three-run homer in thesixth off Nick Tepesch. Santana capped a four-run seventh with a two-run shot into the right-center field bullpen off Tanner Scheppers. Santanawent 2 for 2, walked twice andscored two runs.

home runs, Emilio Bonifacio added a two-run shot andChicago extended its winning streak to fivegames.Lake,whohaseight homers, had apair of solo shots for the second multihomer game of his career.

Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi Yelichlf 4 1 2 1 Bonifaccf 4 1 1 2 S olano2b 4 0 0 0 Lakelf 4222 M orrisp 0 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 3 0 2 0 Stantonrf 4 1 1 0 SCastross 4 1 2 0 McGeh3b 3 0 1 1 Rugginrf 4 0 1 0 G Jones1b 3 0 1 0 Olt3b 3000 Hatchrp 0 0 0 0 Valuenph-3b 1 0 0 0 Lucas2b 1 0 0 0 Barney2b 4 0 2 0 Ozunacf 4 0 0 0Whitsdc 3 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0 Smrdzjp 2 1 1 0 Mathisc 3 0 0 0 Coghlnph 1 0 0 0 W olfp 2 0 0 0 Wrghtp 0 0 0 0 JeBakr1b 1 0 0 0 Grimmp 0 0 0 0 S tropp 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 3 3 5 11 4 Miami 0 01 001 000 — 2 Chicago 002 011 10x — 5 LOB—Miami 4, Chicago5. 28—Stanton (15), Miami

Marlon Byrd, Carlos Ruizand Jimmy Rollins in sending the Phillies to their seventh loss in eight games. Philadelphia Cin cinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi Rollinsss 5 1 1 2 BHmltncf 2 1 0 1 Ruizc 3 1 1 1 Schmkrlf 4 0 0 0 Utley2b 4 0 1 0 Phillips2b 2 1 0 0 H oward1b 4 1 2 0 Brucerf 2 1 1 3 Byrdrf 4 1 1 2 Mesorcc 3 0 0 0 DBrwnlf 4 0 3 0 Frazier1b-3b 4 2 3 1 CHrndz3b 4 1 2 0 Cozartss 4 1 1 1 Reverecf 3 0 0 0 RSantg3b 3 0 1 0 RHrndzp 1 0 0 0 Achpmp 0 0 0 0 Mayrryph 1 0 0 0 Simonp 0 0 0 0 EMartnp 0 0 0 0 Berndnph 1 0 0 0 Brigncph 1 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 D eFrtsp 0 0 0 0 MParrp 0 0 0 0 Rcedenph 1 0 0 0 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 BPena1b 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 115 Totals 2 5 6 6 6 P hiladelphia 02 0 001 200 — 6 Cincinnati 110 2 2 0 Dgx— 6 DP — Philadelphia 1. LOB —Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 5. 28 —Utley (24), D.Brown(8), Cozart(9). HR — Rollins (8), Ruiz(2), Byrd(9), Bruce(4), Frazier (13). SB —B.Hamilton(23),Bruce(7), Frazier (5). SRevere,Simon2.SF—B.Hamilton, Bruce.

Cleveland Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourncf 5 0 1 0 Choicedh 4 0 0 0 Acarerss 5 0 0 0 Andrusss 3 1 1 1 B rantlylf 5 1 1 0 Choolf 4000 Kipnis 2b 3 1 1 0 ABeltre 3b 4 1 2 1 C hsnhll3b 5 1 2 1 Riosrf 4030 DvMrprf 4 1 3 1 Morlnd1b 4 0 0 0 Sierrarf 0 0 0 0 Aybarss 4 1 2 1 Giambidh 3 0 1 0 Chirinsc 4 0 0 0 D eAzalf 3 1 2 2 lannettc 4 1 1 1 Raburnph-dh1 1 0 1 LMartncf 3 1 1 0 Flowrsc 3 0 0 0 Cowgillrf 3 1 0 0 CSantn1b 2 2 2 2 Sardins2b 3 0 1 0 Totals 33 5 9 5 Totals 3 4 6 10 6 YGomsc 4 1 1 3 Chicago 0 02 102 000 — 6 Totals 3 7 8 128 Totals 3 3 3 8 2 LosAngeles 000 000 06x— 6 C leveland 000 1 0 3 400 — 8 E—AI.Ramirez (6), Gilaspie(5), Aybar(5), Shoe- Texas 0 01 002 000 — 3 E—L.Martin (4). DP—Cleveland1. LOB—Clevemaker(1). DP —Chicago 2, LosAngeles 2. LOBl a nd 7, Te xa s 4. 28 — Br antley (14), Dav.Murphy(12), Chicago 5,LosAngeles 5. 2B—Gillaspie (14), De —C.Santana(7), YGomes(7). SBRizzo(7), SCastro 2(16), Barney(4). HR —Yelich(6), Aza 2(7),Aybar(17). HR—A.Dunn (11), Trout(12). A.Beltre(11).HR SB — J.Hamilton (2). S—Flowers.SF—DeAza. Bourn(6).SF—Dav.Murphy, Andrus. Bonifacio(1),Lake2(8). CS—Rizzo(3). IP H R IP H R E R BBBO IP H R E R BBSO Philadelphia IP H R E R BBBO Chicago Cleveland Miami R.Hernandez L,2-4 4 4 4 52-3 9 4 4 1 2 EMartin Sale 7 7 5 4 1 6 Tomli nW,4-2 8 7 3 3 0 5 Wolf L,1-2 2 1 2 1 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 PetrickaL,0-1 1 3 1 1 0 1 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 0 Hatcher DeFratus 2 1 0 LosAngeles Texas Morris 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Shoema ker 5 9 4 3 0 6 TepeschL,2-2 5 1-3 8 4 4 4 1 Chicago SimonW,8-3 6 7 3 2-3 2 2 Morin 1 0 1 0 1 1 RossJr. 1 3 3 3 0 0 SamardzijaW,2-5 7 5 2 2 1 8 HooverH,1 12-3 1 1 1 0 1 WWrightH,5 1-3 1 0 CorRasmu sW,1-0 2 0 0 0 1 3 Scheppers 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 M.ParraH,B 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 BroxtonH,B Frieri S,9-11 1 0 0 0 0 2 S.Baker 1 0 0 0 0 0 GrimmH,5 1 1 0 Shoemaker pitchedto1batter inthe6th. Tomlinpitchedto1 batter inthe9th. StropS,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 0 A.chapman S,8-9 1 0 0 Sale pitched to 5 baters inthe8th. WP — Tomlin. WP — Wolf, Samardzija. HBP—by R.Hernandez(Philips). T—2:53. A—39,089(45,483). T—2:53.A—34,633 (48,114). T—2:49. A—33,786(41,072). T—2:56.A—36,347 (42,319). ab r hbi ab r hbi Eatoncf 5 1 2 1 HKndrc2b 4 1 1 0 G Bckh2b 3 0 1 1 Troutcf 3 1 1 4 Gillaspi3b 4 0 2 0 Pujols1b 4 0 0 0 JAreu1b 4 0 0 0 Freese3b 4 0 1 0 A.Dunndh 4 1 1 1 JMcDnl3b 0 0 0 0 A IRmrzss 3 2 1 0 JHmltnlf 4 1 3 0 V iciedorf 4 0 0 0 Crondh 4 0 1 0

Mejia i1-2) intentionally walked Pablo Sandoval, Morse sent a single to deep right for the win. Newyork

Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—D.Wright(7), Tejada(3), B.crawford(8). DPNewYork1. LOB —NewYork 12, SanFrancisco 11. 2B — Dan.Murphy(16), Duda(10), Pence(14). SBDan.Murphy(10),Granderson(5), C.Young(5).

E R BBSO New york

4 3 2 2

2 3

3 0 2 1

3 1

0 0

1

0 0

0 0 0 0

2

0 1

San Francisco

ab r hbi ab r hbi dnDkkrcf 4 1 1 0 Pagancf 5 1 3 2 D nMrp2b 5 0 2 0 Pencerf 4 1 3 1 D Wrght3b 5 1 1 0 Poseyc 5 0 1 0 Grndrsrf-If 4 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 0 CYounglf 4 1 2 0 Morse1b 5 0 1 1 F amilip 0 0 0 0 Colvinlf 4 0 0 0 Campllph 1 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 4 1 2 0 Mejiap 0 0 0 0 B.Hicks2b 4 1 0 0 Duda1b 3 1 2 1 THudsnp 1 0 0 0 Tejadass 4 0 0 0 Blancoph 1 1 1 0 Reckerc 3 0 2 2 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Colonp 3 0 0 0 HSnchzph 0 0 0 0 BAreurf 1 0 0 0 JGutrrzp 0 0 0 0 J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Adrianzph 1 0 0 0 A ffeldtp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 7 4 103 Totals 3 8 5 114 N ew york 012 0 0 1 000 — 4 San Francisco 000 012 002 — 6

IP H

R E R BBBO

Colon 52-3 8 3 1 FamiliaH,4 21-3 1 0 Mejia L,4-3BS,1-7 1-3 2 2 Ban Francisco T.Hudson 5 9 3 Kontos 1 1 1 J.Gutierrez 1 0 0 J.Lopez 1 0 0 AffeldtW,2-1

1

2 0 0 2 1

3 1 0 0 0 0 0

3 1 0 0 0

4 3 1 5 2 0 0 1

HBP —by Affeldt (Duda), by J.Gutierrez(Recker). WP — Mejia,Kontos. T—3:33. A—41,296(41,915).


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

TENNIS

ara ovac a en e, u • She wins her secondtitle in three yearsin a matchup of experienceandsizeagainst youth andguile By Naila-Jean Meyers New York Times News Service

PARIS — Before the women's fi-

nal at the French Open on Saturday, much of the discussion was about Simona Halep's year. Halep, 22, was playing for her first Grand Slam title after rising from No. 57 to No. 4 in the rankings and win-

ning seven tournaments since losing in the first round of last year's French Open. But her opponent, Maria Sharapo-

r ium sin ina

team together and that I would go

through the efforts of trying to come back if I didn't have it," she said late last year. "It'sa lot of work, a lot of

va, the 2012 champion here and the work, and I wouldn't be doing it if 2013 runner-up, had come a long way I didn't feel strongly about what in a year, too. my goals are and what I feel I can Afterthe French Open last year, she accomplish." lost in the second round at WimbleAfter a slow start, she did not make don, missed most of the rest of the sea- winningthe French Open one of those son with a shoulder injury, changed goals, she said. But in a surprise at coaches twice and slipped to eighth in this stage in her career, clay was her the rankings, from fourth. springboard. She returned to the tour at the beSharapova won her second French ginning of this season still motivated Open in three years with a 6-4, 6-7(5), 6-4 victory over Halep, for her third to add to her trophy case. "I don't think I would form a new clay-court title in a 19-1 season on the

surface. ItisSharapova'sfifth careerGrand

versus new blood, and they did not disappoint, giving Roland Garros its

Slam championship, but for the first

first three-set women's final since 2001. But just as she had all tournament,

time she has won at the same major twice. She has more victories at the French Open (50) than at the other threeGrand Slam tournaments. "If somebody had told me that I'd

Sharapova raised her game when she was down. She was trailing by a break early in

win at some stage in my career, that

I'd have more Roland Garros titles than any other Grand Slam, I'd probably go get drunk," she said Saturday. "Or tell them to get drunk, one or the other." The 6-foot-2 Sharapova and the 5-6

the first set, but rallied to win it. Halep

served for the second set twice but could not close out Sharapova until a tiebreaker. When Sharapova losther

lead in the third set, she mercilessly took it back, winning the last eight points of the match.

"This is the toughest Grand Slam fiHalep presented a tantalizing matchup of power versus guile, experience nal I've ever played," Sharapova said.

GOLF ROUNDUP

NHL FINALS

Comeback I(ings strike again in second OT By Greg Beacham The Associated Press

Mark Humphrey/The Associated Press

Ben Crane walks off the first

LOS ANGELES — C aptain Dustin Brown redirected Willie Mitchell's shot 10

green after making a birdie during the third round of the St.

Jude Classic on Saturday.

minutes, 26 seconds into the 1s

Through

I s"-A«'cl

the storm,

.j

Kings, who rallied from another two-goal deficit in their latest exhibition o f Matt Slocum /The Associated Press

at St. Jude

Tonalist, center, with Joel Rosario up, approaches the finish line to win the Belmont Stakes on Saturday. Other horses are, from left, General a Rod, California Chrome, Medal Count, and Samraat.

The Associated Press

Belmont

Posters supportlng

Continued from 01

California

ground

selves holes here, but our re-

after the

siliency — we dig deep," said Mitchell, who also scored his first playoff goal in more than two years. Lundqvist made 39 saves

California Chrome, rather than joining the ranks of the immortals, becomes the 13th contender in the ensuing 36 years to

Crown

Crane birdied his first hole

be denied in the quest to win the crown

and was 13 under overall through six holes at rain-soft-

on the final leg. Chrome, an overwhelming 4-5 favorite, never made a significant

horse

e ned TPC

S o uthwind. h e

move to the lead and finished in a dead

opened with rounds of 63 and

heat for fourth, behind Commissioner

65.

and Medal Count. "I noticed something as soon as he

tief Goosen and Camilo Villegas were at 7 under on their front nines.

Phil Mickelson, who hasn't won in 19 straight events dating to the British Open, had

pars on each of his first nine holes and was at 5 under. He's using the event to tune up for

the U.S.Open next week at Pinehurst.

Also on Saturday.: Feng leads by two strokes: WATERLOO, Ontario— Shanshan Feng took a two-stroke lead in the LPGA Tour's Manu-

life Financial Classic, shooting a 4-under 67 in calm conditions

at Grey Silo. The 24-year-old Chinese player had a 15-under 198. She made a 30-foot eagle

putt on the par-5 fifth, had two birdies and dropped her first stroke of the week with a bo-

gey on the par-4 16th. Michelle Wie and second-ranked Inbee Park were tied for second. Wie

had a 65, and Park shot a bogey-free 65. Wie, the winner in Hawaii in April, is seeking her second victory in Canada after winning the 2010 Canadian Women's Open in Winnipeg, Manitoba. Haas a n d Jac obson lead in team competition: R IDGEDALE, M o . — Jay Haas and Peter Jacobsen took the second-round lead in the

Champions Tour's Legends of Golf, teaming for a 6-under 48 in windy conditions on the par-

3 Top of the Rock course. Haas and Jacobsenplayed nine holes of alternate shot and nine of

better ball at Top of the Rock, the first par-3 course used in a PGA Tour-sanctioned event,

after opening with abetter-ball 62 on Friday on the regulation Buffalo Ridge layout. They had a 15-under 110 total. Jeff Sluman and Fred Funk were second after a 50 on the par-

3 course, the site of the final round today.

bid for the Triple

firmed, in 1978, remains the last, and

finished fourth in the Belmont Stakes.

came out of the gate," said Chrome's jockey, Victor Espinoza, who also fell

Seth Wenig / The Associated Press

short in a bid for the Triple Crown atop War Emblem in 2002. "He was not the

Triple Crown failures Since Affirmed won theTriple Crown in1978,12 horses came into the Belmont Stakes after winning the Kentucky Derby and the Preakness Stakes, and12 times they cameawaylosers. 2008 — BigBrown finishes last to Da' fourth with five Tara, the longest furlongs to go, shot on the board. ranged Upandwas Big Brown is rank at the start and fails set down coming five wide into the to respond when stretch, but failed Kent Desormeaux to pick up the pace asks hlmto runin to finish in a dead- the last turn. At that heat for fourth with point, Desormeaux Wicked Strong. eases him up.

2004 — SmartyJones extends his leadapproaching the quarter pole and maintains a clear lead inside the furlong marker. Fights gamely into deepstretch then yields grudgingly while weakening in the late stages to finish second, a length behind Birdstone.

1998 —Four lengths aheadwith an eighth-mile remaining,Real Qeietgets nipped by a nose at the wire by Victory Gallop in a nine-horse field.

1989—Sunslay Silencecan't match EasyGoer in final quarter of a mile and finishes second, eight lengths back in a 10-horse field.

1997 — Silver Charmfails to hold off Touch Gold in the final eighth-mile and finishes second three-quarters of a length back, in a seven-horse field.

for New York, and Jonathan

Quick had 34 for Los Angeles. Game 3 is Monday night at Madison Square Garden. Jarret Stoll an d D w i g ht

King also rallied from a two-

same.... Turning for home, I was just waiting [for] the same kick he always had before, and today he was a little bit Steve Coburn, Chrome's co-owner, used nied the sport a Triple Crown. California flat." the platform of an interview on NBC to Chrome's pursuit of history had riveted In the 36 years since Affirmed became rip his fellow owners for skipping the the industry. His humble origins — born the last horse to win the Triple Crown, other Triple Crown races in order to to an$8,000mare, by asirew ith a$2,000 contenders had been done in at Belmont keep their horses fresh for the Belmont. stud fee — turned him into a cult figure, "This is a coward's way out," he and then a superstar, following his wins Park by everything from injury to jockey error to the mysterious vagaries of the snarled. "If you've got a [worthy] horse, in Louisville and Baltimore. But was he a "one-in-a-bazillion" champion, as equine condition. In the wake of Califor- run him in all three [races]." nia Chrome's loss, the industry is once Coburn later suggested Chrome had co-owner Coburn called him this week? again facing the question of whether the injured himself with an inadvertent kick Or another Triple Crown pretender pace of the Triple Crown races — three coming out of the gate. who lacked the stamina, sturdiness or races crammed into five weeks — is too Tonalist, a 9-1 shot coming out of the stomach to win for the third time in five much for modern thoroughbreds. outside (No. 11) gate, skipped both the weeks against a pack of rivals? The three horses who beat California Kentucky Derby and Preakness, and As the lead pack made the far turn Chrome on Saturday — Tonalist, Com- was the least experienced horse in the and headeddown the stretch,the fans missioner and Medal Count — com- field, having raced only four times previ- were all on their feet — the ladies in their bined to make just one start in either the ous to the Belmont. But one of those rac- Sunday dresses and garish hats, the Derby or Preakness. In fact, only two of es was an impressive, four-length win horsemen in their pearl snaps and boots, Chrome's 10 rivals on Saturday — Ride May 10 in the Peter Pan Stakes on the the beer-swilling dandies, the touts On Curlinand General a Rod — had same Belmont track where he prevailed clutching their racing forms. also competed in both the Derby and on Saturday. His dazzling workouts in They thought they might see History Preakness, as most trainers these days the days leading up to this race were the — but The Spoiler has been the better seek a tactical advantage by resting their talk of the track. horse in this race for more than three horses. Joel Rosario, Tonalist's jockey, said and a half decades, and he was once Justmoments after Saturday's race, the victory was bittersweet in that it de- again on this June evening.

2014 — California Chrome,was

shot.

litter the

Chrome's

And so, once again, there is no Tri-

Saturday when another storm

at 8 under. Billy Horschel, Re-

time game, they traded scor-

Brown deflected it under Henrik L undqvist's glove arm, ending the longest finals game in Rangers history and nearly the longest playoff game in Kings history. "We've been digging our-

ple Crown winner in horse racing. Af-

Troy Merritt, a group ahead of Crane, was at 9 under, with playing partner Peter Malnati

c l u t ch

comeback hockey. In their third straight overing chances with New York before Mitchell teed up a long

shots due to weather delays, and he had a four-stroke lead stopped play again at the St. Jude Classic.

Angeles Kings outlasted the New York Rangers 5-4 Saturday night to take a 2-0 lead in the Stanley Cup finals. Marian Gaborik tied it with 12:24 left in regulation for the

t

Crane leads MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Ben C rane went more t han 2 8 hours between c ompetitive

second overtime, and the Los

2003—Funny Cideleads to the far turn, relinquishes the lead to Empire Maker at the three-slxteenths pole, battles along the inside to the top of the stretch then weakens finishing third, five lengths back.

1987 —Checked sharplyon the flnalturn,Alyshebafinishes fourth,14 lengths behind winner Bet Twice in a 10-horse field.

2002 — WarEmblem stumbles badly out of the gate then bumps Magic Weisner at start in an11-horse field. Is rank for three-quarters of a mile and takes brief lead nearing the half-mile pole. Remains afactor to the turn and givesway

1999-

finishing eighth, 19t/s

lengths back.

Charismatic takes the lead briefly at the turn but Lemon Drop Kid and Vision and Verse fly by him on the outside and he

goal deficit fo r

t h e f o u rth

time in their past five games. They haven't led during any of their past three games, going to overtime each night. The Kings fell behind 2-0 in the first period for the sec-

ond straight game, and they trailed 4-2 entering the third period before Dwight King got the comeback rolling when Matt Greene's slap shot h it him and went i n w h i l e

King fell on top of Lundqvist. McDonagh then gave the puck to Gaborik in front, and

the Kings' late-season acquisition beat Lundqvist for his

13th goal of a phenomenal postseason. After blowing a 2-0 lead in the opener, New York had three different two-goal leads in Game 2. The Kings still came roaring back. McDonagh scored on a long slap shot and assisted on Zuccarello's tap-in goal in the first period, quieting the Los Angeles crowd. Stoll scored on a broken play early in the second after King jumped on Brad Richards' turnover, but St. Louis

answered with his first goal of the finals on a power play. KINGS 2, RANGERS 0

finishes third1t/2

lengths back.

1981 — Pleasant Colony,never better than third, finishes a little more than1t/s

1979 —The1-5 favorite, Spectacular Bidleads with a quarter-mile left, but weakens to finish third in an eight-horse

lengths behind Sum- field, 3t/~ lengths behind ming, with Highland Coastal and another headbeBlade second in an hind GoldenAct. 11-horse field. — The Associated Press

Game 1: Kings 3, Rangers 2, OTg Game 2, Kings 5, Rangers 4, 20T Mon. a t New York 5 p.m.l Wed. a t New York 5 p.m. x-June atLosAn eles5 .m.l x-June16 at New York 5 p.m. x-June18 at Los Angeles 5 p.mJ x-if necessary


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

SOCCER

World Cup

Tim ersget3r straightroa win er's header and beat Portland

The Associated Press

Real Salt Lake defender Nat Borchers collides with Portland Timbers forward Frederic

SANDY, Utah —

Piquionne on

F a n endo goalkeeper Donovan R icketts

Adi scored a pair of goals and

in the 23rd minute. Adi got the

the Portland Timbers beat Real Salt Lake 3-1 Saturday night for their first victory at Rio Tinto Stadium. Luke Mulholland scored for

equalizer on a rebound in the 36th minute, then scored on a

header in the 45th. It was

A d i's second brace

this season. Th e N i gerian RSL (6-2-7), who are playing striker joined the Timbers (4without team captain Kyle Beck- 4-7) last month on loan from erman and goalkeeper Nick D anish first-division side F C Rimando while they are with the Copenhagen.

Saturday. The Timbers won 3-1 for their first ever win at Rio Tinto Stadium in Sandy, Utah.

U.S. national team for the World

Cup. Timbers captain Will Johnson scoredin the 73rd minute on a penalty kick he buried in the lower left corner. Mulholland took Chris Schul-

Rick Egan/Salt Lake Tribune

Real Salt Lake's Tony Beltran was sent off in the 54th minute

after taking down Portland's Darlington Nagbe for his second yellowcard,and SaltLake played down a man for the rest of the match.

Some people theorize Klins-

mann is trying to insulate himself. Should the United

JACKSONVILLE, Fla.

States bomb out, go 0-3, this

theory goes that he can say, "Hey, what'd you expect? I told you we weren't good enough." If the United States makes

its first-ever World Cup semifinal or e ven th e q u arters as it did in 2002, Klinsmann

receives canonization from the ever-growing U.S. soccer public. The problems with that: with

U.S. Soccer runs through 2018. That's too far away for

him to be dropped should the United States lay an egg in Brazil. Also, he's on record

as rejecting the Coach-as-Mr. Whoopie-Man-With-All-TheAnswers culture so prevalent

at all levels of U.S. sport. Also, looking at what he said — "The game of our lives seven times ..." — seems a purposeful o v e rstatement.

Outlaws

Ghana beat the United States in 2006 and 2010 but had to go to extra time to do it in 2010's Round of 16. In 2002, the Unit-

Continued from D1 Sisters' best chance to score came in the bottom of the fourth inning, when Joey

— Jozy Altidore endeda six-month scoreless streak with a pair of goals, leading the United States over Nigeria 2-1 Saturday night in the Americans' World Cup send-off match. Altidore tapped in Fabian Johnson's cross in the 31st minute, stopping a 27-match scoreless streak for club and country with his first goal since Dec. 4 for Sunderland against Chelsea. He doubled the leadin the 68th, running onto Michael Bradley's looping 30yard pass overthedefense, taking a touchwith each foot as hecut inside of Nigeria captain JosephYoboand beating goalkeeperVincent Enyeamawith a right-footed shot from12 yards. — The Associated Pess

thought. Even Brooks couldn't know

that his team of collegians coned States beat a Portugal team tained several future longtime that's more highly regarded NHLers. than this edition in group play By c o ntrast, K l i nsmann and actually had the better of knows his t eam. They've the play in a 1-0 quarterfinal playedprofessionall y foryears. loss to eventual r u nner-up He knows he doesn't have a Germany. roster filled with regular startSo, I'm thinking Klinsmann ers in the English Premier meant his words to reach ears League, Bundesliga or Italy's on other shores. You think such Serie A. a statement by a German socBrooks did know his team cer playing and coaching leg- had players who could score end didn't get play in Germany, consistently at that level of the top-rated team in Group G hockey. Conversely, Klinswith the United States? Or in mann sees the U.S. lacking in Portugal and Ghana? the high-end set-up men and Perhaps Klinsmann hoped finishers you see on World Cup to lower their mental guard winners. The "why" makes for good going into games against the

Morgan went from f irst to

third base after an errant pickoff attempt by Guzman. But the Hornets' standout hurler retired the next three batters to end the threat.

"We had a runner on third base and no outs, and it's a 2-0game, thatwa sahugemomentum switch," Hodges said. Henley opened the floodg ates in the f i ft h an d t h e

sixth, scoring five runs in those two innings combined. In the f i f th, Josh Over-

street singled to left field to score Seaterfrom third base and give the Hornets a 3-0

lead. Later in the inning, Chase Fernlund dropped a bunt down

U.S. deatsNigeria in final tuneup

Continued from D1

K linsmann's contract

D5

Americans. Then, to the team,

t h e t h i r d-base

line, and Harrer, coming off the mound, scooped it up but threw the ball over first base-

man Cody Kreminski's head. That error scored two un-

sangria conversation. While

he says, "This is how we'll kick our development programs these guys' butts." Any edge don't scoop deeply enough into could prove crucial in a group our economically disadvant hat's in c ontention for t h e taged groups, I think it's a probGroup of Death designation. lem more in talent pool quantiOr, perhaps, Klinsmann just ty (Iimiting) than ethnicity (not spoke the brute reality he saw enough black and Hispanic from his seat. kids). That doesn't go over well Or, too much inept coachhere in the land of the Ameri- ing too young, too many badly

S.r.

earned runs as Henley took a 5-0lead. The Hornets secured the victory in the sixth, as Over-

can Revolution and the Mira-

structured practices, too little time for a great talent to just

street ripped a double down

des of Mets and Ice.

the left-field line that scored

We always want to believe if mess around with the ball. we throw enough great AmeriThe creative best in games can spirit — or great American of flow — soccer, basketball, dollar — at something, we'll hockey — form a relationship prevail in the time frame we with the ball/puck through time

three runs and gave Henley an extremely comfortable 8-0 lead. Harrer pitched five innings, allowing eight runs on eight hits. "They're a great hitting team," Harrer said of Henley. "I don't think I p itched my

John Klicker/ For The Bulletin

Sisters' Joey Morgan pitches in the sixth inning of the OSAA State 4A championships.

best, but also they were hitting my spots. I was trying to Hodges said he was still baseball team from Central proud of the Outlaws' season. Oregon played for a state off the bat, it kind of set the Sisters graduated five seniors championship. The Outlaws Sisterscatcher Joey Mor- tone for the rest of the game." from last year's squad, while are the seventh Central Oregan, who has signed to play Guzman, who also no-hit Henley only lost two seniors gon program ever to advance for Oregon nextseason, said Klamath Union earlier this from last season's state title this far in the baseball postthe Outlaws just did not make season, blanked an Outlaws team. season dating back to the "Losing five seniors, you OSAA's first title contest in the plays when they needed team that had never even don't think you're going to 1946. to. been shutout this season. "We had a lot of errors in "We practice everypractice end up in the state champiHenley, in its seventh trip key situations, and we gave like it's a playoff game, high onship game," Hodges said. to the state final, became keep the ball low, and when I

bats today. In the first inning,

missed, they hurt me pretty bad."

when we had that error right

them a lot of freebies that we

intensity all the time," Guz-

"It's a real credit to the kids'

shouldn't have," Morgan said. man said. "Most of my class development." "We knew what we had to do, has played varsity since they Sisters' appearance in the and we just didn't get it done. We didn't have our best at-

were sophomores, so we're

prettyexperienced."

4A title game marked the t hird straight year t hat a

the 12th team i n

O r egon

to win back-to-back state championships. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com.

wish.

alone with it. Then they bring

And we never give up. Let Panama forgive Roberto Duran and boxing experts call

those findings to team play.

have.Because it's applesto or-

anges. Or, apples to kumquats. Andpoints out why what Klins-

mann said wasn't a big deal. The 12 teams in that tournament, save the Soviet Union, weren't known quantities in

that era before professional player participation. Looking

Now0 ering

back, we see that the Soviets

ARCHKR LKSSONS

and Czechs were between eras and the United States brought more ability t h a n a n y one

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NBA FINALS

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Heat andSpursmaynot like it, but 3s arewild SPURS1, HEAT 0

playoffs are San Antonio and Miami, so it might seem log-

He's right. It's an absolute team needs it with the way the staple of the NBA game now, NBAis going.... So much of the more than ever. game is about spacing. And to Teams shot just under have good spacing you've got 53,000 3-pointers this season, to have good shooting." smashing the NBA yearlong The Spurs and Heat have record set last season by both.

ical to think that the Spurs

nearly 4,000 attempts. It's be-

By Tim Reynolds The Associated Press

S AN ANTONIO — T h e

teams with the best 3-point percentage so far i n

Whatever, we still don't have

it. Without it, you can be good Sonny Liston great. The main- enough to reach a World Cup, stream American public sniffs good enough to get out of group at them. They sinned. They play, but you're just a stepquit. ping-stone for another nation Why, U.S. hockey coach as far as the World Cup title. That's the truth of our curHerb Brooks would've never said such a thing before the rent reality. Don't blame the 1980 Winter Olympics! messenger. You're right, he wouldn't

t h ese

and Heat love the long-range game. It would also be wrong. "I hate it," Spurs coach Gregg Popovich said of the 3. "We are not just a perimeter team," Heat coach Erik

Spoelstra insisted. Love it or hate it, the Spurs

;sPPRg,

Game1: Spurs110, Heat 95 coming nearly as prevalent Today at SanAntonio 5 p.m. as the free throw; teams shot T ue. a tMiami 6 p . m . 1.09 free throws for every T hu. a tMiami 6 p . m . 3-pointer tried this season, as x-June15 at San Antonio 5 p.m. opposed to the 1.62-1 ratio in that department merely a dex -June17 at Miami 6 p . m. cade ago. x-June20atSanAntonio6p.m. So Popovich studied the x-if necessary

numbers, as has Spoelstra,

and Heat know how to use as has everyone else in the it, anyway. The 3-pointer is ami is right behind the Spurs, league. getting fired more than ever shooting 39.7 percent. It The corner 3-pointer — like these days, and there's some seems likely that both teams the Ray Allen one that kept e asy correlations to d r a w will be looking to add to those San Antonio from winning between San A ntonio and totals tonight, when the Spurs the title last season — is all Miami being good from long host the Heat in Game 2 of the the rage in the NBA these range and being the last two NBA Finals. days, and it's a huge part of the "To me it's not basketball, game plans drawn up in San teams standing on the NBA playoff bracket for the second but you've got to use it," Popo- Antonio and Miami. "The analytics, people restraight year. vich said Saturday. "If you San Antonio — which was

don't use it, you're in big trou-

the league's most accurate team from 3-point range during the regular season, the third time in four years

ble. But you sort of feel like it's cheating. You know, like two points, that's what you

ally study this stuff now, stuff is broken down that I don't

even understand," said Atlanta's Kyle Korver, one of the

San Antonio was 13 for 25

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rent pace, they'd fire off 378 if this series also goes the maximum distance.

"I'm sure Pop doesn't like it, but he understands it. There's a difference," Miami forward Shane Battier said. "You don't

have to love everything that you do. There's a reason why they're No. 1 in valuing the corner 3 over the last 10 years. Even though he may not like it, he values it." The same canbe said for the

Heat on the value-it front.

In the first two seasons of

the LeBron James-Dwyane Wade-Chris Bosh era in Miami, the Heat shot 17.43-point-

get when you make a basket. league's best 3-point shooters. ers per game, shooting just that it's held that distinction Now you get three, so you've "I think it is practiced more, it under 36 percent. Over the last — is shooting an NBA-best got to deal with it. I don't think is shot more efficiently than it two seasons, they've shot more 40 percent from beyond the there's anybody who is not was 10,20years ago. Ithas just and better — 22.13's per game, arc so far in the playoffs. Mi- dealing with it." become a real weapon. Every and a smidge over 38 percent.

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D6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE8,2014

Topuagfy outofgroup: 11/4

To wintheir group:10/1 Towin World 4 Cup:250/1

• Here is why the United Stateswon't advance out of the World Cup'sGroup of Death.And hereiswhy they wil Group A BRAZIL Worldranking: Nickname:Selegao (Selection), Canarinho

Bradley scoredin

— nicknamed Il Generalissimo during

minuteagainst Slovenia in the 2010World Cup.

— provides steel on defense, energy in his

Bestfinish:Champion (1958,'62,'70,'94, 2002)

Four years later, thenow-26-yearoldmidfielder he

lung-bustingbox-to-box runs, and creativity in

CROATIA Worldranking:16 Nickname:Vatreni (the FieryOnes) Bestfinish:Third (1998)

SWITZERLAND Worldranking:8 Nickname:LaNati (The NationalTeam) Bestfinish:Quarterfinals(1934,'38,'54)

the82nd

his time playing in Italy for Roma

(Canary)

GroupE

Michael

The general.Midfielder Michael Bradley

EDUADOR Worldranking:23 Nickname:La Tri Bestfinish:Roundof 16(2006) FRANCE Worldranking:19 Nickname:Les Bleus Bestfinish:Champion (1998)

istheunques-

directing the attack. Simply put: If Bradley

tionedleader of theteam.

has a poor World Cup, so will the United States.

CAMEROON Worldranking:51 Nickname:The Indominatable Lions Bestfinish:Quarterfinals(1990)

The

MEXICO

schedule.

HONDURAS

Worldranking:20 Nickname:ElTri Bestfinish:Quarterfinals(1970,'86)

Worldranking:41 Nickname:LosCatrachos(Hondurans) Bestfinish:Group stage

Despitebeing

GroupB

placed intothe Group of Death, the order of games sets

GroupF

up nicely, allowingthe Americans to avoid group favorite

ARGENTINA Worldranking:3 Nickname:LaAlbiceleste(White and Sky Blue) Bestfinish:Champion (1978,'86)

Germanyuntilthe final game of the group stage. However,

SPAIN Worldranking:1 Nickname:LaRoja Furia(the RedFury) Bestfinish:Champion,2010

Ghanahas knockedthe U.S. out of thepast two World Cups, and Portugalhas one of the world'sbestplayers in Cristiano Ronaldo.

BOSNIA-

NETHERLANDS Worldranking:9 Nickname:Oranje Bestfinish:Runner-up (1974,'78,2010)

HERZEGOVINA Worldranking:21 Nickname:Zmajevi

• OI I

(Dragons) Bestfinish:Firstappearance

CHILE

Worldranking:15 Nickname:LaRoja Bestfinish:3rd(1962) AUSTRALIA Worldranking:59 Nickname:Socceroos Bestfinish:Round of 16(2006)

GroupC COLOMBIA Worldranking:4 Nickname:Los Cafeteros(the Coffee Growers) Bestfinish:Roundof 16(1990) GREECE Worldranking:12 Nickname:ToPiratiko (The Pirate Ship) Bestfinish:Group stage

vs. Ghana

vs. Portugal

vs. Germany

When:3p.mJune 16

When:3p.m.June22

When:1p.m.June26

TV:ESPN

TV:ESPN

TV:ESPN

Where:Natal Odds:6/4towin,15/8 to lose, 11/5todraw Scoutingreport: The BlackStarsare loadedtoptobottom withbig-leaguetalent andreturnthecore of thesquadthatwasa missedPKawayfrom thesemifinalsfour yearsago. Michael Essienisaging, but isstill dangerousdirecting themidfield.

Where:Manaus

Where:Recife Odds:13/2to win,9/2 to lose, 11/4todraw Scoutingreport: Germanyhasjust one pure striker, 36-year-old Miroslav Klose, but Spain won the World Cupfour yearsago without apurestriker. The Germans havelost justone groupstage game inthe past seven World Cups.

Oilds:7/2towin,8/11

to lose, 14/5todraw Scoutingreport:Is Portugaljust Cristiano Ronaldoand 10 other players? Pretty much. But Ronaldo can winamatchall by himself withhis speedandfinishing ability. Their back linecanbeabit shaky, andthe U.S. cantakeadvantage.

IRAN Worldranking:45 Nickname:Princes of Persia Bestfinish:Group stage NIGERIA Worldranking:36 Nickname:Super Eagles Bestfinish:Round of 16(1994,'98)

GroupG GERMANY

Worldranking:2 Nickname:Die Nationalmannschaft(The NationalTeam) Bestfinish:Champions(1954,'74,'90)

The tactics.The U.S. used a4-4-2midfield diamond formation

PORTUGAL

inthe first two World Cup warm-up games, but thrived with amore fluidmidfield Saturday against Nigeria withtwo

IVORYCOAST Worldranking:17 Nickname:The Elephants Bestfinish:Group stage JAPAN Worldranking:48 Nickname:Blue Samurai Bestfinish:Roundof 16(2002,'10)

defensive midfielders. The narrowness canbe exploitedbyteams like Germany and Portugalthathave world-

+Q Fabian HD Joi-INsoN

class wingers. Andthebacklinehasn't

O Matt

playedthatmuchtogether. Here's a

Cgy BESLER

guess at the lineup.

Tim

Graham

Group0 URUGUAY

L'Jozy I ALTIDORE

Worldranking:6 Nickname:LaCeleste (The Sky Blue) Bestfinish:Champions(1930, 1950)

The

COSTA RICA Worldranking:31 Nickname:LosTicos Bestfinish:Round of 16(1990)

time the United States

ENGLAND

world with a 1-0win

CAMERON

BELGIUM Worldranking:11 Nickname:Les Diables Rouges(The Red Devils) Bestfinish:4th(1986) ALGERIA Worldranking:26 Nickname:LesFennecs (The DesertFoxes) Bestfinish:Group stage

Clint

Thelast

The travel. It's hardto

played a World Cup in

put apositive

• Manaus

Brazil, it shocked the

• •Natal • • •'(

spin onthis one. Coach

Recife~ 1,832miles

Jurgen Klinsmann selected

1436rniies

'/'.4 j p

England in 1950. But

ITALY Worldranking:7 Nickname:Azzurri (The Blues) Bestfinish:Champions(1934,'38,'82, 2006)

Worldranking:22 Nickname:Sbornaya (The NationalTeam) Bestfinish:4th(1966)

in Sao Paulobefore the

•~d

schedule was set, while

:.Sao Paulo

just sevenwinsin29

RUSSIA

a southernbase camp 1,321 miles

the Americans have

SOUTHKOREA

allthree of the Americans'

World Cup matches.

Worldranking:54 Nickname:The Reds Bestfinish:4th(2002)

games areinthe north.

The UnitedStatesattheWorld Cup

• •

DaMarcus

F DEMPSEY(c)

over heavily-favored

USAgoals

GroupH

BRADLEY

BEASLEY

history.

Worldranking:13 Nickname:Three Lions

Opponentgoals.".

UNITED STATES Worldranking:14 Nickname:Stars & Stripes Bestfinish:3rd(1930)

gKyle I BECKERMAN Jermaine

Y

Worlilranking:5 Nickname:Selecgao das Quinas(Teamof the Shields) Bestfinish:3rd(1966) GHANA Worlilranking:24 Nickname:Black Stars Bestfinish: Quarterfinals(2010)

OO

OO O O OO • 00 0 1

The Americansare 7-18-4alltimeat the World Cup,butare 7-8-4in World Cups played outside of Europe(1930, 1950, 1994,2002and 2010). •

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By Lindsay Wilson t's often joked about among circles of postpregnancy or p ost-menopausal friends, but urinary incontinence among men i s r arely discussed. That doesn't mean it doesn't affect

men. It does. Urinary incontinence (UI) in men is not always an inevitable part of aging, but for those men who do experienceUI, there are options (aside from prescription drugs) for dealing with this uncomfortable issue. UI is not a disease, but rather a symptom of another problem. The most common symptoms of UI are changes or problems with urination, including a weak stream, urgency, leaking or dribbling and more frequent urination, especially at night. In men, UI is typically caused by either nerve or prostate issues. Nerve problems arising from long-term diabetes, stroke, Parkinson's disease, multiple sclerosis and spinal cord injury can often lead to UI. Issues with the prostate, especially benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), may be the more common root cause of many cases of incontinence in men. This article will focus on UI related to the prostate. The prostate is a male gland about the size and shape of a walnut and its main function is to produce the fluid that carries sperm during ejaculation. The urethra passes through the prostate from the bladder, which is why abnormalities i n t h e p r ostate ca n a f f ect continence. Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) is the most common of these "abnormalities." Simply put, BPH is an increase in non-cancerous tissue growth that leads to an enlarged prostate; it is common with age. As the prostate grows, it can squeeze the urethra and affect the flow of urine. While men in their forties and fifties can certainly experience lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS) from BPH, more than half of men in their sixties and up to 90 percent of men in their seventies and eighties have LUTS associated with BPH. The first sign of prostate problems may manifest as a weak stream, dribbling, urgency, incomplete emptying of the bladder and frequent nighttime urination. In addition to BPH, certain prostate cancer treatments, including surgical removal of the prostate and radiation treatment, may lead to UI.

decrease in "residual bladder volume" and a decrease in daytime frequency. One placebocontrolled study including 263 men found that those men who took 100 mg of pygeum for 60 days reported a 66 percent improvement in urinary symptoms compared to 31 percent in the control group. Lycopene. This antioxidant found in pink and red foods (tomatoes, watermelon, grapefruit) has long been used to promote prostate health. A study including 40 elderly men with BPH found that daily supplementation of 15 mg of lycopene for 6 months stopped prostate enlargement, halting the progression of BPH. The placebo group saw a progressionof prostate growth. Crartberry. Cranberry has a proven track record in preventing and treating urinary tract infections, and now research is also proving that cranberry extract may be beneficial for improving urinary symptoms related to BPH. A recent study found that a powdered cranberry extract (1,500 mg/ daily for six months) significantly improved urinary symptoms in men with chronic prostatitis

(inflammation of the prostate), including rate and volume of urine flow and the ability to completely empty the bladder.

Vitamin D. Th e c onversation about vitamin D often revolves around the vitamin's role in cancer and otherdisease prevention; however, vitamin D is also crucial for proper muscle function, including those muscles in the pelvic floor. Vitamin D influences muscle strength and function and a deficiency of vitamin D has been associated with a greater prevalence of urinary incontinence and other pelvic floor disorders. Although it isn't directly related to BPH, vitamin D may be an invaluable supplement in controlling incontinence through its ability to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles.

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While it's probably the last topic to come up during "guy talk," urinary incontinence does affect many men. Sometimes it is related to a serious health issue, but more often it is related to the prostate. By adopting a few lifestyle changes and including a few beneficial supplements, you can regain control.

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to properly perform Kegels.) Other "behavioral • 1

modifications" that can go far in managing UI

are: managing fluid intake, especially before

Food, Inc. i s a po w erful documentary deconstructing the corporate food industry in Amerlca. FOOD,a c. I Ai ded by expert commentators ' il ~ ' g su c h as Michael Pollan and Edc Schlosser, the film poses questions suchas:Where has my food come from, and who has processed it? What are the giant agrlbusinesses and what stake do they have in maintaining the status quo of food production and consumption? How can I feed my family healthy foods altordably? Expanding on the Im's themes, the book Food, Inc. will answer those questions through a series of challenging essays by leading experts and thinkers. This book will encourage those inspired by the film to learn more about the issues, and act to change the world.

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Food, Inc. Karl Weber ED (PublicAffairs; 1st edition, 2009)

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Pygeartr.An extract from the African prune tree, pygeum has been used in Europe to treat BPH since the 1960s. Studies have found pygeum to significantly reduce urinary symptoms related to BPH, specifically a reduction in nighttime urination, an improvement in urinary flow, a

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Speaking of muscle tone, Kegel exercises are very effective in strengthening the pelvic floor muscles, a group of muscles that hold the pelvic area together.The pelvic floor muscles support and maintain the proper functioning of the organs contained in the pelvis, including the bladder and urethra. (A quick Google search will lead you to a number of websites with instructions on how

In addition to maintaining a healthy weight, staying physically active and adopting behavioral modifications, there are also a n u mber of supplements that maintain prostate health, which in turn can prevent LUTS.

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As with any health issue, UI can be positively influenced by diet and exercise. One study found that after having their prostates removed due to cancer, those men who were at a healthy weight and were getting regular physical activity before surgery had the lowest prevalence of long-term UI, at 16 percent. Obese, sedentary men had the highest rates of UI, at 41 percent.iv The researchersspeculate that regular exercisers have better muscle tone, which may promote better bladder control.

bedtime; scheduling trips to the bathroom (going to the bathroom at set intervals, whether you feel the urge or not); learning to delay urination by trying to hold off for several minutes when you feel the urge, slowly increasing the time between trips to the toilet; reducing or eliminating all caffeine and alcoholic beverages; and, though it may seem counterintuitive, staying hydrateddehydration can worsen urge incontinence.

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Note: Lower urinary tract symptoms rarely, if ever, go away on their own. Additionally, lower urinary tract symptoms can be caused by more serious health issues including prostate cancer, bladder cancer or urinary tract infections. If you are experiencing any lower urinary tract symptoms, pleasesee your healthcare provider.

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a qualified health PraCtitianer fOr adViCe.'Ihe artideS aPPearing in Health HOtline' are either Original artiCleS Written FOr Our uSe by dOCtarS and eXPertS in the field Of nutritiOn, Or are reprinted by permission from reputable sources. Artides may be excerpted due to this newsletter's editorial space limitations. If you would like to be added or removed kom the Health HOtline Mailing LiSt Or haVe a Change Of addreSS, PleaSe Call 303-986MOO Or Online at naturalgrOCerS.COtR/SubSCribe. Pricing and availability may vary by store location. All prices Mtd offers are subject to change. Not responsible for typographic or photographic errors.

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About half of all drugs are broken down by a single gut and liver enzyme known as CYP3A4. According to a new report (Bailey DG, CjMA J, 2012: doi 10.1503/cmaj.120951) the furanocoumarins in grape&uit deactivate CYP3A4 and allow blood levels of more than 85 commonly prescribed drugs to rise to potentially dangerous levels in the blood. Sometimes the consequences can be very serious, causing sudden death, muscle wasting, kidney disease and possibly breast cancer. Other drugs are likely to interact with grape&uit — they just have not yet been identified.

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To see a full listing of drugs known to interact with grapefruit, visit: http:// www.cmaj.ca/content/suppl/2012/11/26/cmaj.120951.DC1/grape-bailey-1-

at.pdf — JC

Eating More Legumes Benefits People with Type-2 Diabetes Protein-rich diets can quickly improve blood sugar levels in people with type-2 diabetes. But some people are vegetarians, and others cannot always afford quality proteins.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

Be careful what you say — or

Startup lab gives women

LOCAL INDUSTRY

llll f E

tweet

a leg up

J

8

By Ann Marie vanden Hurk

By Heather Somerville

~ ~ R E SEkRCS

Lexington Herald-Leader

San Jose Mercury News

Social media let us express

MENLO PARK, Calif.

ourselves in ways we never

could before. We can "like" people's photos and ideas with a click. We can share

ai

details of our lives in words, photos and videos right from

1 LIitL FC

— In an unassuming office building here, there's a group of startup founders working feverishly to fulfill their entrepreneurial dreams, and not

our mobile phones. We can

one of them is a Stanford

connect with people from all over the globe who share our

University dropout in his

interests.

20s. You won't find ba-

While that's great, there's also a flip side. Being too

by-faced coders hunched over MacBooks, empty

open on social media can

ramen containers or kegs

be a bad thing. Chances are you've done it. You've liked or posted something you regretted or tweeted something that someone considered

of beer. Instead, you will find mothers and other women, most in their

'. „-]A'

offensive. Social media is so

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

very public. And your digi-

Bend Research Vice President Trevor Wigle, left, and former CEO RodRay, stand in front of expansion work underway at the

tal footprint will always be there.

company'scampus in northeastBend.

40s and 50s, with backgrounds in fashion, music and law. Many have never worked in the tech industry or attempted a startup. Despite the odds stacked

Misusing social media can

against them in the youth-

cost you your career. Justine Sacco found that out the hard

en eou

way in December 2013. At the time, she was a public relations executive for a multi-

national firm. She boarded a

t enext

plane to South Africa and be-

fore she shut down her phone she tweeted: "Going to Africa. Hope I don't get AIDS. Just kidding. I'm white!"

e e ome

and male-dominated Sili-

con Valley startup world, they are forging ahead.

The lab also has an ambitious mission: To equip women founders with the skills they need to

thrive in the macho tech industry, which has made it difficult for women to build

According to a study by Jobvite, about 90 percent of employers now use Linkedln as part of the screening process. And66 percent are checking

and fund startups.

out candidates'

Facebook accounts and 54 percent are scanning Twitter streams.

By RaChael ReeS •The Bulletin

hris Schelling movedto Bend two years ago, intending to start his pharmaceutical company, Acer Therapeutics, in the High Desert.

There was great outrage regarding this tweet globally.

But after some research, he realized Central Oregon did not have the infrastructureto

And because it caused her Twitter stream to come under

support the kind of growth he wanted for his startup company, so he located it in Cambridge, Mass.

scrutiny, other questionable

Today, Schelling and other industry leaders are spurring an effort to get the region national attention as an up-and-comingbiotech

tweets were found. She was

fired from her job. Her reputation was shredded with that tweet. And now she will

forever be known as that PR person who tweeted a racist comment about Africa and AIDs.

According to a study by Jobvite, about 90 percent of

employers now use LinkedIn as part of the screening process. And 66 percent are

checking out candidates' Facebook accounts and 54 percent are scanning Twitter

streams. How do you protect your career? See Social media/E5

cluster.

"We need to educate, get out there and get people to take this seriously," Schell-

ing said, referring to investors, business owners and the community. "We want

people to start thinking, why not Central Oregon?" The initiative to grow

drafted the 2014 Oregon Bio- son Oregon can't become a science Roadmap, a report bioscience leader in targeted scheduled to be released sectors. later this month, which idenBut a stable funding tifies the state's strengths

source, access to talent and

and weaknesses, as well as a strategic plan. In 2011, Oregon's bioscience sector employed 17,293 people at 775 establish-

business development resources are key. "To grow the bioscience industry, Oregon industry leaders and economic de-

ments, which made it the

velopment experts must

fifth largest industry sector in the state, according to the

develop strategies that not only foster innovation, but

report. And with key attributes like Oregon Health

also create an entrepreneurial environment that retains and attracts companies to Oregon," the report states.

a bioscience industry is a & Science University and statewide effort. The Oregon the Knight Cancer Challenge — an initiative to raise Bioscience Association and the Oregon Translational $1 billion to fund cancer

"For too long, Oregon

Research and Development

research within the state-

has accepted its role as an inventor/innovator state-

Institute (OTRADI) have

experts say there's no rea-

satisfied with watching the

fruits of its labor migrate to other states with better en-

trepreneurial environments. This is not a economically sustainable trend."

Efforts to create a bioscience industry in the state

have been underway for decades. The Oregon Bioscience Association was estab-

lished in 1989, according to its website. In 2001, said Dennis Mc-

Nannay, executive director of the association, Oregon was having a difficult time because bioscience requires specific infrastructure such as biological laboratories, researchersand universities. SeeBioscience/E5

"I have no fear," said Jodi Murphy, 57, of San Mateo County, who joined the Women's Startup Lab in February to build Geek Club Books, a storytelling app about children with autism. "Everything that I

have done has led to this. Even thoughIam older, I literally leap out of bed every day, because this is my time for doing this." The lab also has an am-

bitious mission: to equip women founders with the skills they need to thrive

in the macho tech industry, which has made it difficult for women to build

and fund startups. According to research from the Kauffman

Foundation, a nonprofit focused on education and entrepreneurship,

between 2004 and 2007 women founded only 3 percent of technology firms. And just 1.3 percent of venture-backed

startups have a female founder, while 6.5 percent have a woman as CEO,

according to Dow Jones. SeeStartup lab/E2

An appealing health insuranceplan — except to the IRS By Robb Mandelbaum

Tenn., who introduced Eledge

ists and analysts who have

New York Times News Service

to Zane Benefits, a company

followed the Affordable Care

When it came time to renew

in Park City, Utah, that offers

his company's health plan last fall, Jerry Eledge found himself in a bind that many small-busi-

businesses an online daims reimbursement service. With

ness owners know all too well.

Eledge created a new health plan for Community Quick

On one hand, "it's kind of a moral obligation" to offer insurance, said Eledge, who runs Community Quick Care, a growing chain of primary health care clinics in the

Nashville, Tenn., area. And yet, premiums for his existing plan were going up 20 percent, while other group plans promised as much as a 50percent increase, even as deductibles

and copays were becoming less generous. "We found no really good alternatives for 2014 at all," he said. "Before Gary came along, we weren't sure what we were

goingto do." Gary is Gary Adkins, an insuranceagent in Brentwood,

Act's adoption. The guidance "makes it very difficult, if not impossible, for an employer to pay for an employee's indi-

help from Zane's software, Care. The plan, known as a

defined contributionplan, has obvious appeal. It largely frees the company from the headaches of arranging health coverage by reimbursing employees for insurance theybuy ontheir own.

c

the prohibition on limits did not

applyto Zane's planbecause premiums were not an essen-

vidual insurance with tax-free dollars," said Seth Perretta, a health and tax lawyer with

tial health benefit.

the Groom Law Group in Washington. The issue, at least on the surface, is language in the

the guidance, and complies

health law meant to make

panies that wanted to make sure their employees had insur-

"We've designed an arrange-

ment that takes into account with the statutes and regulations as written," he said. Before this year, most com-

Rick Lindquist, president of Zane Benefits, offers businesses an on-

line claims reimbursementservice. The IRSissued a warning in May

benefits. The IRS asserts that

about reimbursement arrangements like those offered at Zane Benefits, although Lindquist says Zane's plan does not break the rules.

a plan reimbursing employees to obtain insurance individfor insurance they buy on ually. Now, as the Affordable their own cannot comply with Care Actcreates more options

Jeffrey D. Allred/The New Ycrk Times

tantly, itpromises that the con-

tribution the company makes to its employees' coverage is tax-free for the employees and excluded from payroll taxes for the employer. That, however, is apromise

efits, Rick Lindquist, 29, said

sure there are no dollar limits on the coverage for a person's basic medical needs, which the law calls essential health

r

At the sametime, it allows the

company to help its employees find affordable, often cheaper, options on the individual market through Zane. And, impor-

no annual limits. The president of Zane Ben-

that Zane Benefits may not be

able to keep. In a technical guidance issued lastyear and reiterated in May, the Internal Revenue

Service issued a clear warning about such health reimbursement arrangements, according to eight health andtaxlawyers as well a half-dozen lobby-

ance had little choice but to se-

lect and managetheplans because theycould notbe certain their employees would be able

this prohibition on annual

onthe individual market, the

limits because the company's contribution is by definition

question of whether to continue offering health insurance has intensified, especially for small businesses. SeeInsurance/E5

limited — even though the

health insurance the employee ends up buying would have


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

B USINESS MONDAY Find Your Career in Real Estate: Seminar with Jim Mazziotti, principal managing broker at Exit Realty; RSVP via email; free; 6 p.m.; Exit Realty Bend, 354 N.E. Greenwood Ave., No. 100; 541480-8835 or soarwithexit©gmail

com.

TUESDAY Membership 101 — Driving Your Membership: New and current members have an opportunity to connect and learn about all the benefits available through the Chamber. RSVPs required; free; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley©bendchamber.org. Women's Roundtable SeriesDoing the Juggling Act: Join a panelofwomen as they take an in-depth look at making it all work — winning at the game of work and the business of life. Register online; $25 Bend Chamber Members, $30 Community M embers; noon; Bend Golfand Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org.

WEDNESDAY Ribbon Cutting: Free; 4:30 p.m.; Wild Ride Brewing Co., 332 S.W. Fifth St., Redmond; 541-6102520.

Young Professionals Network: Networking opportunity at the newly renovated hotel with Cascade Lakes Brewery, Naked Winery and Hot Box Food Cart. Register online; $7 Bend Chamber Members, $15 Community Members; 5 p.m.; Marriott

Startup lab

END A R

TownePlace Suites, 755 S.W. 13th Place, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. How to Select the Right

Franchise: Is franchise ownership

right for you? Learn how to choose a franchise, how to arrange financing, and other critical details in this free class; pre-registration required; free; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. Illustrator — Create a Custom Designed Water Bottle: Learn the fundamentals of lllustrator: how to create artwork, use color, trace images and incorporate text. Registration required; $125; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

redmondrotary@bendbroadband.

com.

MONDAY June16 Public Hearing — Deschutes Provide input on the recently released Annual Report and Work Plan for fiscal year 2014-15 from the Deschutes County Community Development Department. View thedocument atw ww.deschutes. org/cdd. Hearing is in the Barnes/

Sawyer Rooms. Comments can

also be sent to CDD Director Nick Lelack; free; 10 a.m.; Deschutes County administration building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-3193 or nick.lelack©

descutes.org.

TUESDAY

State of the Community Address: Discussion with community stakeholders about how they are managing taxpayer dollars and preparing for the future. Arrive with questions or send them in advance to jamie© bendchamber.org. Registration 7 a.m; $25 Bend Chamber Members; $35 Community Members.; 7:45-9:15 a.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-3111 or www. bendchamber.org. Steve Buckstein on the failure of Cover Oregon: Redmond Rotary hosted discussion with Steve Buckstein, a senior policy analyst at the Cascade Policy Institute. Non-Rotarians may email for information about attending as a guest; free; noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8198 or

June17 Understand Unclaimed Property Reporting: Seminar for Bend-area businesses and organizations to learn more about reporting unclaimed property to the state. Preregistration required; free; 8:30 a.m.-noon; Deschutes County Building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 503-986-5290 or www.oregon.gov/dsl/UP/Pages/ upholdered.aspx. Online Marketing with Facebook: Explore how to effectively use Facebook to market and advertise your small to medium business. Find out how to create an online brand presence on this social media site. Registration required; $69; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837270. Membership 101 — Driving Your

Continued from E1

WONEN IN STARIUPS

for Gender Research at Stan-

• 1.3 percent of privately held companies havea female founder. • For startups with five or more females, 61 percent were successful and 39 percent failed. • 83 percent of startups have no femaleexecutives. • 3 percent of tech startups are founded bywomen.

from Palo Alto, last month

sold her company, Swing by "A woman en t r epreneur Swing, a smartphone app coming out of a place like the that maps golf coursesand Women's Startup Lab will be keeps score. Liesl Capper better prepared," said Andrea joined the lab last fall and last Rees Davies, associate direc- month her Australian starttor of the Clayman Institute up, Cognea, which makes virtual

a s sistant s o f tware

Membership: New and current members have an opportunity to connect and learn about all the benefits available through the Chamber. RSVPs required; free; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or

Leadership In Action: Oneon-one talk show style lecture with leaders in the community. Register online; $15 Bend Chamber members, $20

community members; 5 p.m.;

Deschutes Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. Bend City Council Work Session Open to the public. R. Rex Parris, mayor of Lancaster, Calif. will speak about how to create a carbon neutral city; free; 6:30-7 p.m.; City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505.

SUNDAY June29 Sundance Meadows Grand Opening: MonteVista Homes celebrates the opening of new S.E. Bend neighborhood, Sundance Meadows. HOLA! will provide a free taco bar 3-5 p.m. Saturday and 12-2 p.m. Sunday. Door prizes will be given away every hour on the hour; free; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sundance Meadows model home, 21146 Kayla Court, Bend; lukep© mtvistahomes.com.

or'g.

WEDNESDAY

members, $35 for non-members;

4 0-year-old Elaine Dai of

women's-only incubator, because it's not the reality of the

Palo Alto, wh o i n

A u g u st

situation I'd be heading into," will launch her f i rst startKahlow said. "Women need up, an event-finder app for to be interacting with men families called EventLoko. Dai's young children are now becausethat's who they will be facing in the industry. I school-age, and the lawpraccan't tell you how many times tice she founded years ago I walk into a room and there nearly runs itself.

WEDNESDAY JuI1/ 2 Business Start-up Class: Learn what it takes to run a business,

how to reach your customer base,

funding options for your business,

how muchmoney youneedtoget started and legalities involved, registration required; $29; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290.

Symergy OFFICE SYSTEMS

"I'm not intimidated," she

are 300 or 400 CEOs and I am

said. "Bring me into a room E ven w i t h a Wom e n 's full of M ark Zuckerbergs. Startup Lab diploma, wom- Nothing — nothing — inen still face obstacles such as timidates me. Because at 40, overcoming ageism, experts you've kind of seen it, done

tive and entrepreneur group

sard.

"We are much more open to the ideas of a Stanford

it, been there. You know ex-

actly who you are. You're not looking for your identity; you

graduate student than we are

know exactly what you want

a 45-year-old woman," said Marilyn Nagel, CEO of Wa-

out of life and you know exactly how to ask for it." •

in the San Fr a ncisco Bay Area. "When we think of the

hypercompetitive Y Combi- next big tech breakthrough,

EVERGREEN

we perceive that it will come

In-Home Care Servlces

Care for loved ones. Comfort for all.

hole up in Mountain View, from a millennial." leaving behind families to vie But age do esn't worry

541-389-0006

www.evergreeninhome.com

for investors' attention.

Y Combinator "is pretty try'scomputer programmers gle with celebrities, and its fo- much just numbers, numbers, and software developers are cus is lesson hitting revenue numbers," said S tyle L e nd women — and organizations growth targets than instilling founder Lona Alia Duncan, and academic programs are confidence and leadership 33, who completed stints at working to push more girls skills. both Women's Startup Lab into these fields. But experts The women meet with life and Y Combinator. "You'reso say change can only hap- coaches and business ad- focused on the metrics, and pen when more midcareer visers— some of whom are no one is worried about your women emerge as successful men — and gather for week- needs. With the Women's startup founders to inspire ly problem-solving sessions. Startup Lab, it's very w elyounger generations. Many juggle their startups coming, very open. People "Once you see more Jack with picking up ch i ldren are willing to collaborate and Dorseys that are women, from school and making share." you'll start to see more girls sure the grocery shopping majoring in computer sci- is done. Women must apply Skeptics ence," Kleiner Perkins Cau- and pay $4,500, plus the lab N ot everyone is a f a n. field & Byers venture capital- takes a 2 percent stake in the Amanda Kahlow, who foundist Stephanie Tilenius said, company. ed Sa n Fran c i sco-based "They don't have the luxu- 6Sense, a software company referring to the cofounder of 'Djvitter. ry of just up and leaving their that makes sales and marWhile none have yet ris- lives," said lab founder Ari keting predictions using big en to Twitter-like stardom, Horie, who has previously data, said all-female accelersome startups coming out of worked at IBM and a handful ators give woman a false perthe 1-year-old lab have seen of midsize startups. "They'll ception of the workforce. "I wouldn't want to attend a success. Monique Giggy, a work around the clock, but money or the chance to min-

Contreras Trust, to Albert J. andSaraJ. Colombo, Aspen Rim,Lot35,$499,900 • Shana Brooksto DanaC.Jacobson, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 7 and11, Lot 301, $419,000 • Hayden Homes LLCto Shelby L Jones, Gleneden2, Lot41, $210,000 • Susan L Foxand Richard P. FoxJr. to Emma K.Chaput andJohn P.Liccardo, Bonne Home Addition to Bend, Lots 1-4, Block17, $430,000 • Christina A. Drif, who acquired title as Christine A.Kabakoff, to Dayne Johnston, NottinghamSquare, First Addition, Lot1, Block 8,$195,000 • Dustin L. and Elizabeth N.Houeland to Todd W.Ellingson, Forest Park 2,Lot 13, Block15, $320,000 • Michael D. andKathryn J. Mannix to Paul J. Caldaron, Village atOaktree, Phase 2, Lot19, $299,000 • VRE Crescent LLC to David H.and Linda Schudel,Tetherow,Phase6, Lot 304, $310,000 • Ronald J. andJoann W.Roberts and Stephen F.andSheryl A. Lillegard to M. Violet andBruceKetchum, Tollgate

t4

r

• WHOLE HOME REMODELS • ADDITIONS

DEEDS Deschutes County • Kerri A. Martin and CathyG.Benneth, individually and asheirs anddevisees ofJeanette L. Carver,deceased, andDavidE.Benneth,to HowardW. and Velma L.Heimbuch, trustees of the HowardandVelma Heimbuch RevocableFamilyTrust, Mountain Peaks, Phases 3and4, Lot 58, $220,000 • Richard Stone, trustee of the Richard and Mary StoneLiving Trust, to Lauren R.NelsonandJoan R. Carlson, NorthWest CrossingCondominium, Unit 5, $219,500 • Jamie Stanleyto Franz M.and Stephanie A.Miller, Fairview Acres, Lot 5, Block 3, $275,000 • Triad HomesInc. to Pacwest II LLC, SundanceMeadows, Lots12-17and 34, Block 7,$420,000 • Maiden Lake Investment LLCto Kevin and Linda Spencer,North Brinson Business Park, Phase3, Lot 65, $606,747.46 • Thomas E. and LeanneH.Contreras, trustees of theTomand Leanne

21146 Kayla Court, Bend; lukepO mtvistahomes.com.

Professional Enrichment Series — Empowering Business in the Emerging World of Video Drive Internet: Learn and discuss the role of video in web and social media and then shoot and produce your own video content. Register online; $25 Bend Chamber members, $30 community members; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541382-3221 or www.bendchamber.

How Do We Become a Zero Carbon Emissions Community?: City Club of Central Oregon will host R. Rex Parris, mayor of Lancaster, Calif. to discuss the financial benefits of reducing carbon emissions; registration closesJune17, noon;fees must be paid in advance; buffet lunch included; $20 for City Club

Alumni describethe experience as nurturing and sup-

about 20 percent of the coun-

Sundance Meadowsmodel home,

the hour; free; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.;

Understanding Federal and State Small Business Certifications: Learn the requirements and benefits of state certification and cover how to market to state agencies. Preregistration required; free; 1-3 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-736-1088 or www.gcap.org. Business After Hours: Register online; free; 5 p.m.; Jones & Roth CPAs and Business Advisors,

termark, a w omen's execu-

nator, where entrepreneurs

Sundance Meadows Grand Opening: MonteVista Homes celebrates the opening of new S.E. Bend neighborhood, Sundance Meadows. HOLA! will provide a free taco bar 3-5 p.m. Saturday and12-2 p.m. Sunday. Door prizes

June24

June19

to ballet and karate class." portive — in contrast to the

June28

will be given awayevery hour on

June 25

in tech.

Like other accelerators, the Women's Startup Lab is The shortage of w o m- a springboard for aspiring en in computer science is a entrepreneursto turn ideas well-documented probleminto full-blown businesses, a quarter of Stanford Univer- and founders to grow fledgsity computer science degrees ling companies. But the lab is are awarded to women, and also atypical: It doesn't offer

SATURDAY

TUESDAY

THURSDAY

the only woman."

Male-dominated industry

Creating a Carbon Neutral City: R. Rex Parris, mayor of Lancaster, Calif. will speak on how his city became a carbon neutral, zero net-energy community and the benefits it brings; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-3856908, mike©envirocenter.org or www.envirocenter.org.

WEDNESDAY June18

300 SW Columbia St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org.

com.

Business After Hours and Rihbon Cutting: Free; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Life Flight Network, 743 S.E. Salmon Ave., Redmond; 541-280-1224.

ford University. "These wom- that responds with different en will have the strategiesto personalities, was acquired cope." by IBM. Neither price was The dearth of women start- disclosed. And San Francisup founders not only per- co-based Style Lend, a peerpetuates the inequality that to-peerm arketplacefor rentSource: Dow Jones, Kauffman has long plagued the tech in- ing designer dresses, grew Foundation dustry, experts say, but also 26 percent week over week creates a void of women role during the first quarter of models neededto encourage 2014. more girls to pursue careers still leave to drive their kids

More than numbers

11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541633-7163 or info@cityclubco.

County Board of Commissioners: shelley©bendchamber.org.

THURSDAY

35-year-old mother of two

Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

Fifth Addition, Lot 257,$262,000 • Robert D. andJennifer A. Thomas McKennan toKerri A. Martin, David E. and Cathy G.Benneth, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 5, $204,500 • Double J Land 8 Cattle LLC to James R. and MarleneButterworth, trustees of the Butterworth Family Revocable Trust, Highlandsat BrokenTop,Phase 3, Lot 45, $590,000 • David J. and JeanM. Olson, trustees of the David J.andJeanM. Olson Trust, to Juline K.Furber, BrokenTop, Phase V-C, Lot 467,$623,000 • Jerry J. and SusanA. White to Darwin S.andKathleenA.Malone,Ponderosa Pines, Fourth Addition, Lot 38, Block 8, $160,000 • Tom K. Hicks andTrefW.Farmer to Helm Investments LLC,Seventh Mountain Golf Village, Lot 29, $395,000 • Choice OneBuilders LLCto Donald H. and SusanS. Frederickson, trustees of the FredericksonFamilyTrust, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17,Lot 766, $649,900

• KITCHENS • BATHROOMS

Our remodeling clients get the same unparalleled quality, detail and

• REPAIRS

personalized service as our custom home

clients. Full service, in-house design with advanced technology.Professional project m anagement ensures that your job is completed on time and on budget.

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cce paee32

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'

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u

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I


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

e tou

i'OB

By Hanah Cho

ated by Michael Townsend,

The Dallas Morning News

a

Amir Rajan quit his job last year to pursue his passion for

Canada. Rajan played it and was instantly hooked by the game's

codkng.

He built an app called "A

0 t ei

No. 1-selling app in Apple's U.S. App Store last month.

he emailed Townsend about

— Amlr Rajan

creating an iOS version. The two struck an agree-

overnightsuccess. This is a story of how the first-time game developer

ment: Townsend would have

painstakingly attracted cus-

revenue 50-50.

Amir Raian's tips for aNracting users

veto power over creative decisions, and they would split

• Focus on reaching a core audience: Word-of-mouth recommendati ons and community involvement are great ways to foster growth. • Do not set your introductory price at 99 cents: Setting your app at ahigher price initially will give you the option of dropping

"Amir was super earnest tomers — almost one by one — to get there. and was just as interested in "A Dark Room" is an iOS using the project as a learning version of a Web-based game experience as he was about without fancy graphics, an- creating a profitable product," gry birds or candy. It's a text- Townsend said. "I'm pretty based role-playing game that big on learning experiences takes players on an adventure and also making lots of monin a post-apocalyptic world. ey, so it just felt right." The game has no instrucWorking from his aparttions, so players have to fig- ment and co-working space ure it out along the way. Dallas Fort Work, Rajan creSince the game's debut in ated the game. Rajan's i O S ver s i on November, Rajan has used so-

the way. But Rajan's hard work paid off. "For one thing, 'if you build it, they will come,' it's completely false," he said. "You

Townsend said he was happy to see Rajan take the game

have to build it, market it and

er than redundant," he said.

you have to do everything." Let's start at the beginning. The 30-year-old Las Colinas, Texas, resident had been preparing to take a sabbatical for many years, saving and living under his means. After consulting with his wife — whose main request

was that Rajan continue to pay rent — Rajan left his software consulting job to pursue a mixture of self-improvement and professional goals. To fund his risky endeavor for two years, Rajan also sold many of his belongings, and he and his wife moved from a two-bedroom into a one-bed-

in a different direction. "It makes the two experi-

ences complementary rath"His additions have been received quite well by the iOS community."

Debut

more than 10,000 downloads,

it also had an unintended consequence: "A Dark Room" lost its ranking in the App Store. The game went back to 99 cents and began climbing in the rankings again. Rajan also released an iPad

Steadysuccess On March 30, Rajan got a pleasant surprise w h en he discovered that "A Dark

Room" became the No. 1 app overall in the United King-

dom. The game stayed in the top spot for five days. Two weeks later, on April

12, the game hit the No. 1paid spot in the U.S. app store. At that point, daily downloads

averaged 20,000. "A Dark Room" stayed in the No. 1 spot for 17 days and

lingered in the top five in subsequent weeks. Since November, Rajan's

game has been download-

Software developer Amlr Rajan quit his job and took a sabbatical

hate-it-or-love-it

the Apple Store in November

with one goal being to develop a mobile phone app. His mobile

for $1.99. Instead of waiting for users

version of a web-based game rose to the top seller ln the Apple

among users. The game has worldwide. on averagea five-starreview. Along with hard work, Ra-

App Store.

to come to him, Rajan created

a Twitter account, (at)ADarkRoomiOS, and began tweet- reviewers, which garnered ing in the game's persona. positive reviews. He searched for and communicated with anyone who Humble progress tweeted about t h e

g a me's

Web version. Rajan also spent a lot of time on Reddit, where fans of

"A Dark Room"'s Web version conversed. Such interactions Teaming up with players on the site helped Three months into his sab- spread awareness of his mobatical, Rajan saw a t w eet bile game. about a Web-based game In addition, he targeted incalled "A Dark Room," cre- fluential gaming bloggers and room apartment.

Two days after Christmas,

se n t i ment ed more than 325,000 times

He also had to learn not to

Twitter.

"How do I not take it per-

He also updated the game sonally'?" Rajan said. to make it accessible to blind

Rajan thought he hit the jack- users after discovering a Momentum pot when three gaming web- blind user was stuck. That By early February, "A Dark sites put the Web and mobile update generated buzz in the Room" was nearing a top-10 versions of "A Dark Room" on blind community, and Rajan ranking under the U.S. app their 2013 Games of the Year worked with a major website store's Role Playing Game lists. for blind and low-vision us- category, so Rajan decided to But that was not the case. ers of Apple products to run a take a new approach. The nextday,the game got promo code giveaway. He slashed the game's price only 80 downloads, Rajan Along the way, Rajan dis- by half to 99 cents, which gensard. covered the game elicited a erated tweets and short blog

By Margot Roosevelt

pany has also launched a joint

bassycolleagues from Greece,

The Orange County Register

venture in China.

Italy, France and Denmark all

Say you work for a small or And Sepe has joined the medium-sized company. You U.S. Commerce Department's Southern California District

sitting down with one company to share their knowledge." Kristin Houston, who spe-

Export Council, a group of ex- cializes in franchising everyChina. Or lipstick in Denmark. perienced local executives who thing from hamburgers to eduHowto go about it? counsel would-be exporters. cational tutoring, talked about Maybe you're i gnorant. Big companies rarely if finding a pretzel franchisee Maybe you're scared. Maybe ever need help with exporting in Ho Chi Minh City. She also you just want a legup. their pharmaceuticals, toys or handles apparel, recently helpChances are you will eventu- movies. ing a Costa Mesa, Calif., hat ally find your way to the local Commercial service spemaker to decipher the logistics outpost of a federal agency cialists tend to focus on small- of billing and shipping to a Japknown as the United States er players. With 95 percent of anese buyer. Commercial Service. the world's customers living Raul Lozano, who covers In an era of tax-slashing and outside the U.S., according to electronics and automotive inbureaucrat-bashing, this net- the Commerce Department, dustries, described an effort to work of 1,500 professionals, exporting is often the key to ex- connect a local financial softbased in 221 cities around the pansion, as well as a major job ware firm with five distribuworld, earns kudos from busi- engine in any local economy. tors in Mexico. "When the U.S. "Doing business outside the government calls, distributors ness executives for the practicality and sophistication of its U.S. is so different," said Rich- pick up the phone," he said. commercial diplomacy. ard Swanson who oversees At a recent Natural Products Whether tucked away in of- Commercial Service offices Expo West in Anaheim, Jim fice parks, or working behind in California, Nevada and Ha- Mayfield, a veteran of posts in the walls of palatial embassies, waii. "The biggest hurdle is Hong Kong, Shanghai and Beithey are the ground forces in fear of the unknown. jing, found himself translating "But we're here to mitigate from English to Mandarin for President Barack Obama's ambitious push to double U.S. ex- the risks. We have experts local firms at a meeting with 30 ports over five years. in every global market, and Chinese buyers. Often, cultural Marv Sepe, chief operating in every sector from aero- differences must be explained. officer of CTC Global, an Ir- space to medical devices to He recalled a company that vine, Calif., manufacturer of franchising." wanted to sell cake mix to Chielectric power cable, joined a A few staffers sat around a na several years ago, but few renewableenergy trade mis- conference table at the agen- Chinese have Western-style sion to China in 2010, courtesy cy's Irvine office on a recent ovens. of the commercial service. afternoon. Maryavis Bokal Scott Chorna is a s enior "Only 15 percent of the was just back from helping to vice president at J ohnny world's transmission is in the lead a delegation of more than Rockets Group in Aliso Viejo, U.S.," he said. "I wanted to find 25 California firms to Europe's Calif., which has franchises distributors and people to buy biggest cosmetics trade show, in 25 countries for its Amermy product." in Bologna, Italy, after tutoring icana-themed r es t aurants. The agency set up a dozen them on the continent's com- When he first started in the meetings for Sepe in three Chi- plex regulations. business at another firm, Hous"Californiahas alot of cachet ton, the Irvine-based specialnese cities. Face-to-face with officials from regional utilities in consumer-related items," she ist, had introduced him to two and the state electrical grid, said. "Whether it is cosmetics, chicken restaurant franchisers he touted his firm's high-tech hair care, nutrition, dothing, who "told me how it worked," cable,which cuts energy loss we leverage the California he said. along power lines by a third brand to attract foreignbuyers." Later, he turned to Houston and, unlike steel cable, doesn't But navigating market nu- to find a Vietnamese franchicorrode. ances is tricky. see for Auntie Annie's Pretzels. "For instance in Italy, the For CTC Global, with 110 She also helped him find a Rusemployees and about $40 mil- trend is to sell cosmetics in sian partner for the sandwich lion in annual sales, "it was a pharmacies," she said. "Our chain Schlotzsky's. "When you are a small- to tremendous credibility boost to companies need to know that, be showcased by our govern- if they want distributors. An- medium-sized brand, it is imment," Sepe said. "Our brand other example: A skin care possible to have a network in recognition soared." firm in Cerritos sells through every country," Chorna said. As a result, the firm now dermatologists in the U.S. But "The commercial service has works with a Chinese industry in France, doctors aren't aldatabases of people interestadvisory group on green tech lowed to sell products." ed in importing — whether its and gets regular requests for For Bokal, "One of the cool- widgets or franchise brands. It bids on state projects. The com- est things was to see our em- is a fantastic resource."

jan discovered an unknown:

let negative reviews discour- word of mouth that he has no age him, though he fought control over. "Out of nowhere, it goes S till, Rajan kept a t i t , back against claims that posic ontinuing i n teractions o n tive ones were paid for or fake. from 1,500 (rank) to No. 1 in

Navigating businesssales overseas want to sell pretzels in Vietnam. Or electric power cable in

the app free for two days. While the move generated

• Put a lot of thought into the placement of a review

David Woo/Dallas Moming News

The game app debuted in

tum, Rajan decided to make

version in March.

well-placed review button can lead to avery high review conversion rate. • If you see the rank of your app dropping, make it free for two to three days to infuse your user basewith new people. • Make it easy for customers to reach you if they have anyquestions or comments. Respond quickly if they do contact you.

to the mobile version.

posts. The next day, downloads spiked to 351 in one day. The average had been around 40 a day. To continuethe momen-

it later.

button within the app: A

isn't a direct translation of Townsend's "A Dark Room,"

game reviewers and commu- though. Rajan added his own nicated with fans to build a flavor and creative touches as following. well as additional story lines There were mistakes along

to r e

unorthodox and m i nimalist

approach. Almost on a whim,

cial media, solicited reviews and tweets from influential

A

"For one thing, 'if you build it, they will come,' it's completely false. You have to build it, market it and you have to do everything."

s o ftware d e v eloper i n

Dark Room" that became the But this is not a story of

tot eto

E3

We helpour kids learn howto makesimple, delicious meals, and wesometimeseven usefresh veggies fromthe Boys& Girls Clubsgardens. Believe it or not, broccoli is popular! Our kids learn that cooking at homeis lessexpensive and they actually like it better than fast food. We think this skill is truly a recipefor success. For more information or to take atour, email infoobgcco.org SOUTHEASTBEND DOWNTOWN BEND REDMOND TERREBONNE

the U.K. in two days. It wasn't because of media. It was peo-

ple telling other people," he sard. Still on his sabbatical, Ra-

jan is now working on an Android version as well as an Amazon Kindle app. I nitially, h e

t h o ught h i s

experiment in developing a game would be short-lived, but now, he said, "it may be able to go on."


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Bioscience

Bend's bioscience industry.

Social media

Schelling said the develop-

The more companies,the

adjust your privacy settings on Facebook to show only a Continued from E1 limited view. Facebook just How you conduct yourself announced a privacy checkonline is up to you. Mark Sto- up for all its users, to address ry, author of "Starting Your concerns.

19 7 5 , B e n d bigger the labor pool, which cre- ment of an incubator, specifiContinued from E1 s p awned a ates more visibility for investors cally one for pharmaceutical Over thelast decade, how- half-dozen companies in the and helps Bend become known biotech companies, as w ell ever, there's been a conscious last 12-15 years, including Age- for a biotech industry, he said. as an biosci ence accelerator, investment to build laborato- re and ValidationResources, Jennifer Fox, executive di- would diversify the bioscience ries outside of universities, he said Rod Ray, former CEO of rector of Oregon Translation- industry in Bend and create a said. In addition, he said, OHSU Bend Research. al Research 8z Development critical mass that would attract decided to recruit world-dass Last week, the c ompany Institute, said the bioscience similar companies. "Once we have two or three researchers with the intent of completed the first part of its community is similar to the attracting grant money. That multistage, $20 million expan- tech-startup community, but companies that are here, that grant money has allowed sion to enhance commercial the timeline is much longer to shouldmakeiteasierfortheothOHSU to build focused pro- manufacturing c a pabilities. get aproduct to market. er companies to look at this as a "You can sit down and have viable opportunity," he said. grams like the Knight Can- Ray said the sale of Bend ReS tarted i n R esearch ha s

since you don't know who dia consultant at the National is reading your tweets. Your Cancer Institute, shares some boss and hiring managers helpful advice for job hunters are on social media just like and employees about social you. It takes only a second to Manager"and a socialme-

Continued from E1

to use tax-free dollars to pay for individual health insurance," ing as the leader of a handful of said Amy Monahan, a law companies — including TASC, professor at the University of HR Simplified and Freedom Minnesota. Services — hoping to facilitate But Perretta said the Zane that transition. According to plan exploited a weakness in Lindquist, about 2,600 small the guidance, which does not businesses use Zane's software specify whether insurance preto create and manage health miums are an essential health reimbursement arrangements, benefit. as these plans are commonly Elsewhere, he added, the called — lured at least in part IRS and other agencies have by the tax exclusion. implied that a premium is not Community Quick Care an essential health benefit, so pays Zane $12 a month for for now, Perretta said, the Zane each of its 30 employees to ad- plan could be legal, "but reguminister the plan. Adkins esti- lators don't like it." mates that employees can buy Officials from the Treasury their own plan for as much as Department and the IRS deAnd Zane Benefits is emerg-

40 percent less than the same coveragewould cost as partof

clined to

search Twitter using "I hate

make sure that with the other socialmedia accounts you

printed resume should match

Sometips:

mation can get you into trou-

your LinkedIn profile, espepost to, such as Facebook or cially if you are looking for a Twitter, you are familiar with job. the ever-changing privacy • Youhavetobevery aware settings so you can protect of whatyou post on social mewho sees what you post or dia. Posting good and/or bad tweet. company business in additional to inappropriate infor• Google yourself to see ble or even fired. Be aware what is out there. You should of your organization's social then set up Google Alerts for media guidelines or policies. your name. You need to know • Remember this: If you what is being said about you wouldn't want your grandonline. mother or pastor to see your • Check your privacy set- tweet or photo on social meting on social media, espe- dia, then don't post it. cially Facebook. You can It may save your career.

of the legal risks, but he was confident the plan would withof reimbursement plan gener- stand scrutiny. "The purpose of the Affordally would fail to comply with the ACA's prohibition on annu- able Care Act is to get people al dollar limits." covered in this country," he The penalty for an employ- said. "Do you really believe er violating the market reform the government is going to perules is $100 a day, or $36,500 a nalize that small-businessman year, for each affected employ- $36,000 a year per employee ee,although never more than because he had the heart to $500,000total. actually help his employees Lindquist said his agents get as much coverage as they walked clients through all could get'?" m ent official w r ote i n a n emailed statement, "This type

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Auto I s'der Title: Industrials Analyst, Edward JonesEquity Research,St. Louis What he suggests: Recommends putting the autosector on "Hold."

Christian Mayes

remainderof this year, but growth is expectedtosl ow.Mayes,who covers GM, Ford andJohnson Controls in the auto sector, has been with Edward Jones since2008.

What impact do you see the recalls havingon GM stock? What really matters is what happens to sales,and so far there hasn't been much of anImpact. That's mostly becausethe recalls are for older models. Therewas a fear that customers would defect, but we haven't seen much of that. The stock took a hit early but now is steady, around $36. GM is still down 10 percent for the year. Ford Is up 10 percent. What doyou see happening to GM

413.26 +2.29 3171.51 +1 9.17 1131.80 +1 6.89 8659.69 +1 6.41 22290.08 +339.01 49933.99 -66.44 -6.27 1391.20

+0 56'/ +0 61'/ +1.51% +0.19% +1.54%

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+7.95% +4.37%

ASIA

-0.79% Seoul Composite 1995.48 -13.08 -0.65% SingaporeStraits Times 3299.43 + 19.79 +0.60% +4.17% 53.0 Sydney All Ordinaries 544 3.50 +2 3 .80 +0 44% V 4 4 + 1.69% 8.3 Taipei Taiex -6.26 -0 07% 9134.46 +6 07% 39.5 Shanghai Composite 2029.96 -10.92 -0 54% v x v -407% 0.0 Quotable -40.3 "The sluggishness in wages is the weak link that ispreventing the U.S. -34.1

Note: Stocksclassified by market capitalization, theproduct of thecurrent stock priceandtotal shares outstanding. Rangesare $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid);greaterthan $8 billion (large).

Market leaderGeneral Motors is caught In acrIsis over a botched recall and concerns aboutauto safety, so you'd thinkconsumers would favor other automakers. Ornot buy a car at all. But that's not the case. GM sales remain strong evenas it recalls nearly 16 million vehicles for a litany of safety problems.One recall, for bad ignition switchesis tied to more than 13 deaths and forced GMto Investigate itself and release a scathing report on its bureaucracy. Yet GM's May U.S.sales rose nearly 13 percent from a year ago, while the industry was up 11percent. Crosstown rival Ford only saw a 3percent gain. Still, EdwardJones analyst Christian Mayes gives the autosector a "Hold" rating. Hesees strong sales for the

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA

313.3 Amsterdam 0.0 Brussels Madrid 137.5 Zurich 30.9 Milan -37.9 Johannesburg Stockholm

RALY

HTZ

35.8 3

0.0

46. 6

-54.4

-0.3

FRI. CHG WK MO QTR YTD +0.46% L L +5.47% +0.40% L L t4 550/ +0.66% +1.62% -0 69% -1.52% V +0.71% +6.64% -0.01% -7.45% T

77.0

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LAST FRI. CHG 1949.44 +8.98 9987.19 +39.36 6858.21 +44.72 22951.00 -158.66 4581.12 +3z39 -z13 15077.24

52.8

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-0.77

s&p 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong KongHangseng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225

56.4

-z26

8.78

N TAP

7.72 6.33 4.98 11.0 3 3.41 3.42 1.52 0.70 4.96 5.44 1.45 09.9 2.50 6.09 0.23

3.68

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21. 4 2 18.33 15. 7 2 42. 8 5 13.34 13. 7 1 6.22 2.88 26. 4 8 30.7 4 8.3 1 5. 74 15. 7 4 3 8.7 6 1.48

$CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR

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8.1 Quiksilver Inc 0.0 Rally Software 25.0 Retrophin Inc

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about the regulations or Zane's a group. Should they receive plan, but a Treasury Departgovernment subsidies to buy that insurance, the savings to the employer can double, Adkins said. Lawyers following the issue called Zane's approach risky at best. "It is abundantly clear that

media. He says that in order

not to hurt your career you myjob." should make sure you have • Make sure your infora professional, public-facing mation is consistent on all profile like LinkedIn. And platforms. For example, your

an app out in two months and While Portland will be the be selling it, making money," No. 1 hub for bioscience, he she said."But for a bioscience said, there's no reason Bend product, with all the (U.S. Food can'tbe No. 2 in the state. and Drug A d ministration) Schelling, who currently opregulation and all the human erates a pharmaceutical and health implications, it can take biotech consulting company in up to 10 years for some drugs to Bend called Apanii Consulting get to market." LLC, said he plans to open an To help bioscience startups, Acer Therapeutics office here, Fox said, she worked to open the as well as form an oncology Institute's Bioscience Incubator company in 2015. "I definitely want to have a near researchinfrastructure. In addition to existing clients in Portland last year. The buildBend is home to about 10 signing up to have their phar- ing indudes a shared lab space, company here to show it can be companies, including Bend Re- maceutical formulations made equipment and offices, which done, and I want it to gmw," he search Inc., Grace Bio-Labs, in the new commercial facility, cuts costs for the six startup said."Itcan'tbe somethingthat's Agere Pharmaceuticals and he said, the expansion is at- companies the incubator hous- a one-and-done kind of deal. It's JettStream, many of which are tracting new clients. es. Fox said she's received re- going to take a long time to culgrowmg. Ray said the bioscience dus- quests fmm Schelling and oth- tivate and become something Bend Research Inc, a di- ter is growing, similar to the de- ers tocreate a simi lar space for that is self-sustaining." vision of Capsugel, Dosage velopment of the tech sector and bioscience companies in Bend — Reporter: 541-617-7818, Form Solutions, is the parent of craft beer industryin Bend. and is workingto find the funds. rrees®bendbulletin.com

the IRS thinks that you cannot use oneof these arrangements

• Be careful what you tweet

Career as a Social Media

cer institute, which has led to search to Capsugel last fall Knight Cancer Challenge. made the expansion possible. "One of the big reasons we The report highlights Bend as a developing bioscience clus- sold is because they do have ter, as well as an attractive loca- the capital," Ray said. "Bend tion for entrepreneurship. With Research has been successful the expansion of Oregon State enough that the client projU niversity-Cascades Ca m - ects have advanced towards pus into a four-year university, commercialization. We really McNannay said, Bend will be needed a commercial facility, much better equipped to attract and we just couldn't generate companies that need to locate enough money todo that."

Insurance

E5

economy fromfully expanding its wings."

—Gregory Daco, U.S.economist at Oxford Economics, commentingas U.S. employers added 217,000jobs in May, a substantial gain for a fourth straightmonth

and Ford globally? GM Is still looking toward the mIddecadeto break even or make money in Europe. I think Ford will hit that mark first. EuropeIs starting to get a little better.GM has had a revolving door for management there.New products are helping. GM Isstrong In China, leading with Volkswagen. Ford was kind of late to the party but they're trying to catch up as fast as they can. They'veseen nice growth during the past year or two. That's a bigmarket andeven though Its growth Is slowing a little bit, it's still showing nice growthcompared to other marketsin the world. There's more competitionnow In Asia with Japanese manufacturersbenefiting from a weak yen. Butthere's protectionism in Brazil, hyperinflatIon leading In Venezuela. As

soonas one place starts to get better, another place gets worse. Ford's U.S. sales aren't growing much. It has few new products right now. What's going to happen there? They dohave a few modelscomingout thIs year. The new F-150 design with an aluminum body, a moveto lighter materials forbetter gas mileage. It's reallyImportant that they get this right. The questions are how smooth is that transitiongoing to be in manufacturing, are customerswilling to pay for better fueleconomyand are they going to be fazed by an aluminum body? We'llbe watchingto see where that goes. Interviewed by Tom Krisher. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, June6, 2014

+

I692428

+207.11

NASDaa ~ , 7 8 78 4,321.40

+

S&P500 1,949.44

RUSSELL2000 I,165.2I

+

3Q 71

WILSHIRE5000

20,661.86W

313.51


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

UNDAY D

R

OVOSWB OA Fl eSB cmlll Seeking thesource of surprise shock

By Lawrence Ulrich New York Times News Service

Say "Volvo," and what im-

By Brad Bergholdt McClatcky-Tribune News Service

age springs to mind? A station wagon, right? And not just any wagon, but one as square and imperishable as a Saltine, and as much a staple of the

Q

So when Volvo stopped selling wagons in America, it was a seismic event. Like many automakers, Volvo saw the writ-

li2 ii'tft.

ing on the family wall. With its SUVs expo-

Now the Volvo wagon rides

though this lovely 2015 entry

looks nothing like Swedish Conestogas of yore, the V60 has the familiar Volvo attri-

butes of safety, ease and practicality — and a new bonus of

class-leading fuel economy. Like its sibling, the XC60 crossover SUV, the V60 heralds the downsized Drive-E

Volvo Cars of North America via The New York Times

2015VolvoV60 Base price: $36,225 Qpe: Front-wheel-drive Sportswagon (optional allwheel-drive with upgrade) Engine: 2.0 Liter, 4 cylinder, turbocharged, direct-injection Mileage:25 mpg city, 37 mpg highway

powertrains that will soon be offered throughout the Volvo

lineup. (Despite the E-name, the cars do not have electric propulsion, although hybrid versions are planned.) The V60 gets a 2-liter direct-injected turbo 4-cylinder that produces

er spark than usual trying to escape. Spark plug wires can

distributor other than the dip-

stick How and why did this happen? • It sounds like you tan-

again, joining a band of outli- The V60 gas mileage, safety functions and power makes for s Volvo worth celebrating. ers including the Audi Allroad, Acura TSX Sport Wagon and Cadillac CTS wagon. And al-

tance, there will be even great-

• transmission fluid o n

A • gled with some ignition secondary system spark,

REVIEW nentially outselling t r aditional wagons, Volvo slammed the tailgate shut in 2011 as the V50 waved goodbye to America.

BMW 328i Sports W agon,

• I was checking the

my truck and darn! I got a really strong shock from something. The engine was running, of course, and I don't believe I touched anything near the spark plug wires or

suburbs.

As you'd expect, the Volvo

also costs less. The T5 Drive-E test car started at $36,225,

about $6,000 below the basic Bimmer, and reached $42,225 with options. The rear seat is split in a 40/2

240 horsepower and a rich 258 0/40 arrangement, and folding pound-feet of torque. the center section creates a genW ith the i dentical 8 f o r - erously wide pass-through for ward speeds as the BMW (in long gear. The leather-wrapped a smooth-shifting automatic armrest with cup holders and transmission), the Volvo's out- storage, roughly a foot wide, standing economy rating of 37 is perfect for keeping children miles per gallon on the high- apart and cooties at bay. way, and 25 in town, actually In Scandinavian fashion, tops the BMW by 4 mpg on the the cabin design is minimal yet highway and 3 in the city. stylish, including Volvo's fall-

ing waterfall console, brushed ator. But I found myself switchmetal trim and a kind of ele- ing off Eco mode because of phant-hide-grained plastic on its obtrusive engine start/stop the dash. function, which unfortunately My test car's $1,500 Sport defaults to "on" each time you package added to the looks start the car. and pe r f o rmance, wi th Labeling a 4-cylinder car a those w h ite-stitched seats, T5 may be confusing. But clarsmoke-finished 19-inch alloy ity comes with a 6.1-second wheels and a set of surpris- sprint to 60 mph, plenty quick ingly robust and tactile metal for a family wagon. That time paddle shifters on the steering lengthens to 6.8 seconds for the wheel. T5 AWD model, a $37,725 verVolvo needs no such help on sion that does have 5 cylinders: safety. Its standard, pioneering Volvo's older 2.5-liter 5-cylCity Safety system, now mim- inderwith 250 turbocharged icked by some competitors, horses. Owners who insist on can automatically stop the V60 shaking up the neighborhood at speeds up to 31 mph if it de- can have the $45,225 T6 AWD tects potential collisions with R-Design, a sport-tuned vercars or pedestrians. The $900 sion with 325 horsepower from BLIS package added the ra- a 3-liter in-line turbo 6. dar-based Blind Spot InformaFor all types of driving, the tion System, rear cross-traf-

main demerit — as in some

fic alert and parking sensors other Volvos — are brakes front and rear. that feel mushy and less than Like a P o r sche system, powerful. For a brand whose

its eco-coast function uses a reputation rests on safety, clutch to fully disengage the these wimpy binders should powertrain and save fuel when prompt engineering meetings you're not pressing the acceler- in Gothenburg.

and should a spark plug wire or plug have excessive resis-

which is about as unpleasant a surprise as there is! My hunch is your hand brushed up against a vacuum hose located near the transmission dipstick and the hose provided an unintended path for ignition spark. You may have also brushed against an injured sparkplug wire. There are two halves to an

ignition system, the primary and secondary. The primary system consists of the ignition control module, engine position and/or PCM (powertrain control module) inputs, one side of the ignition coil and related low voltage wiring. The secondary circuit consists of the other half of the ignition

coil, the distributor cap and rotor, spark plug wires and spark plugs. In a nutshell the primary system requests the spark and the secondary system makes and delivers it.

It's difficult for secondary system spark to jump the spark plugs, making any possible escape opportunity

develop corroded terminals or

damage if they are tugged on excessively during removal. My hunch is you have a faulty sparkplug wirewith an insulation fault and possible high resistance. One might not assume a rubber vacuum hose can conduct electricity, but it can happen if it's touch-

ing the spark plug wire at the point of insulation damage and you offer an additional pathwayby touching it. I'd inspect the area around the distributor looking for

a vacuum hose touching a spark plug wire and/or a visible insulation fault in one of

the plug wires. Note which spark plug wire it is (by cylinder number — this may come in handy should a misfire or diagnostic trouble code later

appear) and reroute the parts away from each other. A minor insulation fault in

a spark plug wire may be tolerated if there isn't anything nearby for spark to jump to. The possibility of excessive resistance in that wire is of concern as it could lead to a

cylinder misfire. How about visually inspecting the

t erminals at

each end of any suspect wires for corrosi on, and ifpossible check them for excessive

electrical resistance? A typical spark plug wire contains about 5000-10,000 ohms of

resistance per foot of length. engine metal or to you very Checking other secondary attractive. Any cracks, splits system parts such as the cap, or pinholes in the second- rotorand plugs for excessi ve ary delivery parts (cap, rotor, wear or damage is a good idea wires) can provide this path, aswell. between the coil and plugs to

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INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

THE BULLETIN â&#x20AC;˘ SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

O w ww.bendbulletin.com/opinion

JOHN COSTA

University needs our support s painful as it is to write this â&#x20AC;&#x201D; we could lose this miracle

called a four-year university. Not that there aren't legitimate questions about the infrastructure

impacts in Oregon State University's plans to build this institution on 56 acresofw est-sideproperty. There are, and they have to be dealt with. But on a different level, this is

gut-check time for the city of Bend, its citizens, its civic, business and political leadership and its city administration.

If we allow a relatively few, privileged citizens advancing their domestic tranquility to delay unto deathdecades ofdreams and dedicated work to build a better Central

Oregon, then we should hang our headsinshame.

Hyperbole, you say? Not at all. What the state Legislature gives, the state Legislature can take away. And the assurances the state need-

ed to give OSU the funds to begin this project were predicated, in no small part, on assurances the community generously and convincingly granted for support, both financial and nonfinancial. Shake that perception and, I believe, that money is back in play for every legislator with a pet hometown project in Oregon.

fm

vrn r

Unfortunately, the dream killers

have the loudest voices at the moment, and it's time for supporters to be heard just as clearly. Of all the cynical selfishness implied by the folks opposing this cam-

By Dan Barry New York Times News Service

BOSCOBEL, Wis.

pus, the basest is the threat of tying

-

up its development with one legal challenge after another.

ware of the awkwardness, the

This destructive instinct is regret-

two men arranged to meet in

tably coming from individuals who, among our citizens, are themselves likely the greatest beneficiaries of higher education.

the evening quiet of the local community center. Their only

A letter writer to The Bulletin expressed an often-heard view.

previous encounter, a decade ago, had ended

He bought a home near the site of the proposed campus and, essen-

with a thrown punch and a broken nose.

tially, he wants nothing to disturb

the presumptions he had about his future surroundings. Who could possibly make such a claim on any community, but especially one as dynamic as Bend? Ironically, if Bend's leaders held that view 30 years ago, none of the

Both dressed as iffora Sunday service,in button-down shirts. The larger man, a piano mover by trade, sat on the floral-patterned

swankest west-side communities

couch, his tight haircut correctly suggesting

would exist today, because, believe me, they changed similar presump-

ex-military. The thinner man, owner of a

tions of old-time residents. And, while we are at it, let's put

floor-covering business, sat in an easy chair,

away the canard of loving the idea

his nose slightly bent to the right.

of a campus, but just not where OSU wants it.

Of course, there will be objections wherever it goes, but that's not the most important point.

It's the property owner's land. It's

OSU's money, and it is their expert

opinion that this site gives them the best chance at success, which is in all of our interests if we want to

keep it. Why, after years of OSU's adroit leadership in bringing us to this great moment, should we think they don't know the best site for a campus or have the interests of the community at heart?

Photos by Jenn Ackerman / New York Times News Service

Tuesday is the public hearing on cars and parking. Good. Let's get all the objections

Steven Frazier, punched by Eric Pizer a decade ago, says

out in the open and on the record. And then the mission is to solve

ly congested. "Migraines pretty much daily," he says.

that his nose had to be broken and reset twice, but it remains a bit crooked, aches in the cold and feels constant-

them, as it has been in the many community-changing projects that

The punchthey shared had come outof who knows

where, maybe Iraq, to still a long-ago liquid night. But its impact was still being felt by the former Marine, who threw the right jab just days after returning from a second deployment; the victim, who has not breathed thesame since;and thegovernor,wh o chooses never

Bend has confronted in its recent his-

tory, including its massive west-side development. But, at the same time, the city

needs to listen to all its citizens, not just those living within a very limited

to exercise an executive power of ancient provenance.

To show mercy. The former Marine,EricPizer,seeksapardon be-

radius of the OSU site and not just

the naysayers. If in the end the opponents want

cause heaches with remorse, and because hisone-punch

to spend themselves foolishly trying to block the development, then

Eric Pizer, an ex-Marine who was convicted of

felony conviction means that he cannotpossess or own a gun, disqualifying him from his desired career in law

matching them is the order of the

a felony for punching and breaking a man's

enforcement. He has only one smudge on his record.

day. And those who stay this decades-long course will have the sublime satisfaction of fighting an unselfish battle for the benefit of fu-

nose in 2004, is seeking a pardon for the single act that disqualifies him from his desired

ture generations. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaibendbulletin.com.

career in law enforcement.

"This one night," he said. "This one time." See Punch /F6


F2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

EDj To

The Bulletin

s

INVEGT IM 5OLAR.

increases are rea e es ater and sewer rates in Bend need to go up. The city needs to make improvements to meet demand now and for the future. The Bend City Council will likely make a decision later this month about what the increase in rates willbe. The council should pick the option with the biggest initial increases. That would be a 9 percent increase for sewer and a 5 percent increase for water. It's the biggest initial shock, but best choice for a number of reasons. It gives the city the money it needs now. It creates more reserves. It better protects the city's bond rating. It provides the best c ushion against shocks to t h e economy. And the difference between that choice and the city's other options are just a couple bucks a month for most people. For instance, on the sewer rates, a 9 percent increase on sewer will mean an increase of $3.99 on

each household bill in 2014. The city would be able to then quickly switch to a rate increase in 2015 that keeps pace with inflationzero to 3 percent a year. A second option would be to approve an increase of 6.5 percent, which translates to $2.88 a month on each household bill. The city would have to add another 6.5 percent increase in 2015 and then could switch to an inflation based rate in 2016. The third option would be for the city to approve a 4.2 percent increase this year, which would be $1.86 on each household bill. The city would have to keep increasing by 4.2 percent until at least 2025. Then it could switch to an inflation-based rate. Nobody likes to pay more. But the improvements are needed. The council should not shy away from supporting the biggest initial increase.

A chance to tackle liquor control reform regon lawmakers will get another chance to fix the state monopoly on liquor sales,and that could be a good thing. The r e n ewed o p p ortunity comes from the decision Wednesday to h alt a b a l lot i n itiative planned for this November. Oregonians for Competition had planned to ask voters to dismantle state liquor control, allowing liquor to be sold in grocery stores along with beer and wine. Organizers decided they didn't have enough time to gathersignatures on the preferred version of their initiative, which has been tied up in court disputes about the wording of its ballot title. Organizers didn't want the words "sales tax" or "tax" to appear in the title, given voters' distaste for approving taxes. While we agree with Oregonians for Competition that the state should relinquish control of the liquor sales business, we're not sure the blunt instrument of the initiative process is the best method. The issue has numerous complexities, including the need to preserve the income governments receive from the current system. Millions of dollars now flow into the state general fund, as well as to cities, counties and drug- and alcohol-abuse programs. There's

also an issue with protecting the state's craft distilling business, which could have trouble getting shelf space in stores if the initiative

passed.

ic ar sonis estc oice or re on's to o ice By Al Phillips IN MY VIEW ennis Richardson, Republican, former practicing attor- crats held a super-majority 36 seats ney and Oregon state repre- in the 75th Assembly in 2009. sentative from District Four whose The 76th legislative session in newsletters I have followed for a 2011 began with Republicans and number of years, will oppose John Democrats having 30 seatseach. Kitzhaber for the right to be the gov- Prior to the opening of the 2011 ernor of our state. session, Richardson served on the Richardson, from Central Point Republican negotiating team and and first elected in 2002, has been helpedcraftthe "Oregon Co-Goverelected five times since then. Along nance Model," and later was selected the way he has served on a vari- to oversee the crafting of $55 billion ety of committees and has been in combined state budgets as Coinvolved in a number of important Chair of the Full Joint Senate-House

D

activities. Hi s n e wsletters have demonstrated his penchant for con-

servative thinking as he reported the results of the work in which he's been involved. He served on the PERS Reform Committee and wa s e lected by unanimous peer vote as speaker

pro tempore of Oregon's House of Representatives. As testimony to the

We were also troubled by the limits the initiative would have placed on the size of stores that would be permitted to sell liquor. Only stores of 10,000 square feet or more would havegained that opportunity under the proposal. And the issue is clouded by the experience of Washington state, where prices rose sharply after state control was ended, the opposite of what many expected. Legislators have considered proposals to revamp the state's liquor control system before, and the Oregon Liquor Control Commission offered a hybrid system in the last legislative session. The petition's organizershad previously saidthey would end their petition drive if the state took action. Now they say they will once again seek legislative action to accomplish their aims. Legislators must look carefully at Washington state's experience, as well as the many challenges involved in changing Oregon's outdated system. Getting the state out of liquor sales is the right thing to do, but it has to be done the right

way.

Histor o e sn't

GANARY INTHE GOAL MlNE

0

Health Care Policy Committee. He

also served on the Ethics Guideline Committee, which focused on related gifts from lobbyists and others. He continued serving as a member of the minority party when Demo-

would have followed our laws rather than commute death sentences, as

was Kitzhaber's choice. He recognizes where and how wealth is created and that com-

faction in Multnomah County, we

would have had that changing of the guards four years ago. Now we have another opportunity. Richardson

represents new life and new focus for the state and, frankly, a breath of fresh air.

I was convinced quite some time ago that Richardson would be an erine (Cathy) Coyle in 1973. They excellent governor. Clearly his leghave eight daughters and one son islative work has demonstrated that and are devotedmembers of the he is well qualified to serve as goverChurch of Jesus Christ of Latter-day nor, and he believes this state should Saints. operate pragmatically, not operate His newsletters have demonstrat- to the beat of liberal ideology. I urge ed his propensity for a no-nonsense you to join me in electing him. approach to solving problems. His — Al Phillips lives in Prineville.

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter Or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

ewe IN MY VIEW

to complacency;from complacency to apathy; from apathy to depen-

11, when we became the only super-

form of government. A d emocracy will continue to exist up until the time that voters discover that they can vote themselves generous gifts

bondage." The above quote has been attribut-

envy of everyone in the world. What has happened since then, and what

ed to Scottish historian Lord Tytler. Its true genesis is unknown, but it

phase are we in now?

from the public treasury. From that moment on, the majority always

serves asa road map to examine

tional debt at the end of WWII was

dence; from dependence back into power, a beacon of liberty and the

According to treasury.gov, the na-

$269 billion, first reached $1 trillion Republic. in 1982, was $10 trillion in 2008 and ise the most benefits from the public The Declaration of Independence has risen almost $8 trillion in 6 years treasury, with the result that every was adopted by the Continental Con- to $17.6 trillion today. Moreover, vardemocracy will finally collapse due gress in 1776. Our first test was the iousestimates of federal unfunded to loose fiscal policy, which is always Revolutionary War where against all liabilities are north of $100 trillion. followed by a dictatorship. odds we successfully rebelled against That's $55,000 and over $1 million re"The average age of the world's Great Britain. Since then we have spectively for every man, woman and greatest civilizations from the be- survived a great civil war, multiple child in the U.S. What about the soginning of history has been about recessions, many crises, two world called "debt limit," the amount that 200 years. During those 200 years, wars and have endured for 238 years is supposed to limit Congressional these nations always progressed — 38 years past the average. spending? Since 1960, Congress has through the following sequence: I submit that we had successfully unfailingly raised the debt limit 78 From bondage to s piritual f aith; navigated through the first stages separate times. from spiritual faith to great courage; and crossed into true abundance afAccording to Cato Institute studies from courage to liberty; from liber- ter successfully winning World War and other sources, the government the current state of our Democratic

small business and business growth. He supports equality for all, but personally favors traditional marriage and does not favor abortion. He

Army and was a decorated pilot in the Vietnam War. He married Cath-

Assembly in 2007, he served as minority whip and vice-chair of House

ty to abundance; from abundance

votes for the candidates who prom-

geles, Richardson enlisted in the

Re-elected and serving in the 74th

By Keith Sime democracy isalways temporary in nature; it simply cannot exist as a permanent

A

After his childhood in Los An-

all without any prior experience.

nue limitations. He is a proponent of

merce is the prerequisite of prosperity. He recognizes Oregon's vast resources and the potential for Ways & Means Committee. growth those resources represent. And he's done more: Oregon has And following his work the past few an official sister-state relationship years has convinced me that as govwith Fujian Province i n C h i na. ernor his leadership would result in The U.S.-China Business Council new economic growth and a more reports from 2003-2012 Oregon's business -friendly atmosphere in the exports to China grew 302 percent. Legislature. Richardson has led 10 trade misIt is well beyond the time for a sions to China and been to China 11 changing of the guards here in times as a legislator. He was named our state. If it were not for a small

respect he commands, he was hand- "Honorary Citizen of Fujian Proved thegavel and asked to assume ince," obvious testimony to the perresponsibility for crafting the mul- sonal respect he commands intertibillion-dollar Health and Human nationally and the overall success Services budgets as chairman of the achieved via his leadership. Joint Ways and Means sub-committee on Health and Human Services,

approach focuses toward balanced budgets and spending within reve-

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My

View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: lelters@bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020

Bend, OR97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

or our emocrac has spent more than $15 trillion since opportunity to pursue their dreams. Lyndon Johnson launched the "War All this, thanks to the generosity of on Poverty," and there has been othertaxpayers. scarcely any improvement. UnfortuIn 1970, 12 percent of the U.S. popnately, the vast majority of current ulation didn't pay any federal taxes, programs are focused on making according to the Heritage Foundapoverty more comfortable rather tion. That number rose to 49.5 perthan giving people the tools that will cent in 2009. In 2011, the number helpthem escape poverty.Our cur- who didn't pay any federal taxes was rent welfare system provides such a 51 percent according to the Atlantic, high benefit level that it acts as a dis- and variousother sources place the incentive for work. Welfare currently number between 43 percent and 53 pays more than a minimum-wage job percent. in 35 states, and in Hawaii it's over

The internals of these issues can

$60,000 per year. be argued, but the obscene and inLast month's annual Congressio- creasing amount of debt, the total nal Budget Office report states that lack of fiscal responsibility by the by 2024,Obamacare will reduce the president/Congress, the disincentive size ofthe U.S. labor force by 2.5 to work propagated by the welfare/ million. Jay Carney, echoed by sev- Obamacare programs and the ineral news outlets and several Demo- creasing number of those not paying cratsenators,declared, remarkably, federal taxes cannot be denied and that it's a good thing that millions of

doesn't bode well. So, what phase

Americans may drop out of the workforce because they would have the

are we in now'? You make the call. — Keith Sirnelives in Sunriver.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

' n cean ar en': e oresso esea "An Ocean Garden: The Secret Life of Seaweed" by Josie Iselin (Abrarns, 143 pgs., $17.95)

the most radiant colors: wheat

yellows and shocking pinks, lurid reds and liquid lavenders. Their M a ine

c ousins

tend toward potato browns and seasick greens. And for those of us who grew up in the Northeast and

By Dana Jennings New York Times News Service

The secret to finding un-

suspected beauty, artists and naturalists will tell you, is in knowing how to slow down and really look. Writer and photographer Josie I selin

tend to think of seaweed as a

c ertainly knows how t o d o

Coast subjects will make us

that, as she shows in her beguilingnew book, "An Ocean

envious.

kind of filthy, leathery lasagna pocked with pods straight out of "Invasion of the Body S natchers," I s e lin's W e s t

Some of the seaweeds look like lace or snow crystals, some are ferny and vinelike, while others beckon like mermaids bearing feathery

Garden." In her introduction, Iselin,

whose other books include "Beach Stones" and "Heart Stones," writes, "I fell in love with seaweed at the kitchen

8. "All the Light We Cannot

using a flatbed scanner, are also a reminder that the natural world and that of abstract art sometimes aren't that far

others don't share in her tidal

apart.

HARDCOVERNONFICTI ON

pool crush. "It is astonishing,"

Her photo of Mazzaella vo-

she says, "how often the seaweeds are overlooked when

lans looks as if it could have been spawned in the imaginations of Yves Tanguy or Joan Miro, while a labyrinth of fu nori writhes with Pollock-like energy. As an a r tist, obsessed

describing life in the sea." The 100 color photographs here, though, just might convince some people that the shore is much more than sun,

sand and Coppertone. The images are accompanied by Iselin's helpful mini-essays that are both personal and full of Josie Iselin via New York Times New Service seaweed lore. Clockwise from top left: Calliarthron tuberculosum, ulva lobata, gloiosiphonia verticillaris and macroAs she praises her wave- cystis are among the seaweeds featured in Josie Iselin's new book, "An Ocean Garden." tossed loved ones, she notes that seaweeds — or macroalgae — store carbon, produce kelp forests of the ocean rival tickle the tongue in the same pepper dulse and sugar kelp, oxygen and create habitat in rain forests. The book focuses way that the seaweeds them- Turkish towel and Irish moss. an intertidal world that is alien on seaweeds found in Maine selves can tingle bare feet: Not surprisingly, perhaps, to most of us. In terms of oxy-

and California, both states she

knotweed and bladderwrack,

gen production, she writes, the has lived in; the species names bull kelp and green scrap,

it's the Californians and not the Mainers that throb with

beachcomber an d

a m ateur

phycologist — that's what algae scientists are calledIselin writes that her hope is

"to reveal the largely unseen forms of ocean flora as a nexus where art and science

converge." In "An Ocean Garden" she has created such a nexus-

and she gladly shares her intertidal delights with the reader.

Relevant? Nurturing? Well, so is your old man ries of the 20th century placed

fathers in the background. Freud famously exalted, or damned, the mother for her

By MarkOppenheimer

influence. John Bowlby's attachment theory, which he developed beginning in the 1940s, focused on the mother

New York Times News Service

Or "mOther-figure."

style for the job. He writes clearly, untangling cause from effect, noting probabilities and inserting caveats. Preferring to claim too little rather than too

much, he is an ideal guide to tricky, uncertain research in a nascent field. Nascent, but fascinating. Did

When our young daughters Wh e nth e pioneering refirst decided to play on top of searcher Michael Lamb beour Honda minivan, parked came interested in the role in our driveway, my wife was of fathers, in the mid-1970s, worried. But to me, it seemed "there wasn't much evidence no less safe than chasing a ball for the irrelevancy of fathers" that frequently ended up in — it was just assumed, Raethe street. And they loved the burn writes. And "there wasn't height, the novelty, the a lot of data to sugdanger. So I let them gest they were rele-

you know that a healthy father can ease the impact of a moth-

stay. They never fell. f And with the summer I weather here, play- l o, Far>«' fdo " ing on the car is once '-.- w»r s"„"; ',

tersleads to "a reduced risk of

vant, either." Now, there is a

er's depression on the children,

while a depressed father is a risk factor for excessive crying in infants? That fathers can

suffer from hormonal postpartum depression? Or that fathers' early in-

volvement with their daugh-

children'svocabularies, and

happy and successful with just

tailor their own word choice

a mother, or with two moms. But we should attend to the benefits that fathers are more

accordingly; dads, who know their children less well, end up introducing new words. likely to bring. As these examples suggest, father research cuts across disciplines, and Raeburn exmplements cels at mapping the twistiness rrferrve Jevf e~uev J of the road ahead. Fathers are 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 more likely to roughhouse, and Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 rough play is good for children. complementshomeinteriors.com But how much is this kind of "masculine" play in our dad genes, and how much does it come from cues that we pick up, then pass on, telling all of us that men do the rough play?

Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekthat ended June1. HARDCOVER FICTION 1. "Skin Game" byJim Butcher (Roc) 2. "Ghost Ship" by Clive Cussler and GrahamBrown (Putnam) 3. "Unlucky13" by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro (Little, Brown) 4."The One &Lonely" by Emily Giffin (Ballantine) 5. "The Target" by David Baldacci (GrandCentral) 6. "Field of Prey" by John Sandford (Putnam) 7."The Goldfinch"byDonna Tartt (Little, Brown) See" by Anthony Doerr (Scribner) 9. "The Lincoln Myth" by Steve Berry (Ballantine) 10. "Natchez Burning" by Greg lles (William Morrow)

tresses. Iselin's images, made

counter." (She would bring back samples and study them there.) And it vexes her that

BEST-SELLERS

1. "One Nation" by BenCarson (Penguin/Sentinel) 2. "Instinct" by T.D.Jakes (FaithWords) 3. "Capital in theTwentyFirst Century" by ThomasPiketty (Harvard/Belknap) 4. "The Closer" by Mariano Rivera (Little, Brown) 5."Good Call" by JaseRobertson (Howard Books) 6. "Finding Me" by Michelle Knight (Perseus/Weinstein) 7. "Think Like aFreak" by Steven Levitt and Stephen Dubner (William Morrow) 8. "Stress Test" by Timothy Geithner (Crown) 9. "Grain Brain" by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 10. "Everything I Need to Know I LearnedFrom a Little Golden Book" by Diane Muldrow (Random/Golden Books) — McClatchy-Tnbune News Service

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If there is no father, but there are two mothers, does one

early puberty, early initiation mother become more likely to of sex and teen pregnancy"? do the more dadlike play'? We're not sure exactly why, Raeburn is perhaps a bit too again keeping them , ' T' " in fathers' influence. but Bruce J. Ellis, of the Uni- careful in withholding recom, .'- .'"'o„',t„ k.d occupiedforhours. So m e new research versity of Arizona, has noted mendations. A more argumenr" " Now that I have read ". p,„ l Raei explains g e netic that exposure to fathers'phero- tative book would have called, Paul Raeburn's "Do Fa- : „ and epigenetic links mones can slow down pubertal at least, for increased paternity t therS Matter?," I knOW I JR >d m r t h at ar e u n iquetOfa- development. leave,a corporate culture more t hat my comfort with ~ thers and their chilAccording to some research, supportive of all parents, and more dangerous playdren, while other studies f athers matter m o r e t h a n other policies to nudge dads mywillingnesstoletmydaugh- explore the impact of fathers' mothersin vocabulary devel- into their children's lives. In the ters stand on top of a minivan presence or absence. In many opment. One hypothesis is that meantime, however, he makes — is a typically paternal trait. s t u dies, there is no clear divide mothers, who spend more time a powerful case that fathers Dads roughhouse with chil- b etween the biological and with their children, know their matter. Children can grow up dren more, too. They also gain psychological: Being around

I" ~

growing, but still inadequate, interest

'

weight when their wives are

d a d s affects children's biolo-

pregnant and have an outsize gy, which in turn affects their effect on their children's vocab- mental states, like happiness, ulary. Thepresence of dads can and their success inlife. delay daughters' puberty. But Ra e burn, a magazine writer older dads have more children and former chief science correwith dwarfism and with Mar-

s p o ndent for The Associated

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provocative studies of human given us the "Freakonomics" dads — not to mention a lot of

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fan syndrome. Press, has contributed another In Raeburn's book, there is entry to a category of books plenty of good news for dads, that has exploded in the past andplentyofbad. Azippytour 20 years, in which a journalthrough the latest research ist compresses and enlivens on fathers' distinctive, or pre- scholarlyarticles, oftenmixing dominant, contributions to i n r eported anecdotes, to aptheir children's lives, "Do Fa- pealtothecurious,nonspecialthers Matter'?" is filled with

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and how preliminary his book As i d e from a few remarks is. Its end is really a begin- about his own second marning, a prospectus for further r i age, and second go-round at research. being a dad, Raeburn is less Raeburn writes that "as re-

c h a tty. "Do Fathers Matter?" is

cently as a generation ago, in the 1970s, most psychologists" believed that "with regard to infants, especially, fathers

paragraph after paragraph of scholarly articles summarized, a P sycINFOand JSTORdatabase clip job. It's not for grad

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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F5

When a family gets away, Immigrants who fought for U.S. its problems make the trip given their due in 'Hero Street' By Connie Ogle

"The Vacationers" by Emma Straub (Riverhead Books, 292 pgs., $26.95)

Lawrence, his much younger husband. Lawrence eagerly wants to adopt a baby, and he

By Janet Maslin

weeks on the verge of hearing that they have been chosen. Charles had been perfectly content doting on his friends' babies, "pipsqueaks for whom he could buy expensive, dryclean-only clothes and other impractical gifts." Besides,

and Charles spend the two New York Times News Service

Emma S t raub's b ustling

new novel is about a New York family's two-week idyll in a house on the Spanish island of

Mallorca. It's also about a different kind of break: infidelity. The book is full of couples, and all of them have to cope with some kind of cheating

he is a painter, and there's no

room in his life for child coddling. But Lawrence is even

during the course of the story.

Even its youngest, most petulant character, a sharp-eyed teenager named Sylvia Post, has been betrayed by her high Franny's older child, Bobby, is school boyfriend and reward- a good-looking dope who has ed with an Adonis of a Span- gotten involved in the bodyish tutor as compensation. building culture of Miami. He's " The Vacationers" is a also brought along Carmen, a much more inviting book personal trainer more than a than Straub's forced and over- decade his senior. This does praised period piece, "Laura not please Franny, who doesn't Lamont's Life i n P i ctures." know a deltoid from an Altoid This new book has exception- and who is dismayed to realize al freshness for its stuck-in- that Carmen seldom knows a-summer-house genre. The what the Posts are talking male characters tend to be about. Carmen's physique-obtwo-dimensional, but the sto- sessedframe of reference inry's women are so well-drawn volves protein powders; Jim, that they seem instantly famil- her polar opposite, has a style iar. Chief among these is the that recalls Cary Grant's, with Post family matriarch, Fran- "high-waisted pants and a way ny, who writes about food and of talking that was both flirtatraveL Her daughter, Sylvia, tious and belittling at the same sees Franny as Joan Didion time." with an appetite or Ruth ReWe can be sure that Carmen ichl with an attitude; either is trouble when Franny stages way, Franny holds the book to- an expedition to the Robert gether through nagging, cook- Graves house, and Carmen ("museums aren't really my ing and sheer force of will. Franny arrives in Mallorca thing") goes shopping for sein a troubled state. Sylvia, the quined tops instead. younger of her two children, But Straub builds interest is about to head off to college, into the question of just when which will leave Franny "look- and how things will go wrong. ing at Jim in the kitchen and Jim is a proven lech, stuck in wanting to plunge an ice pick the boring bosom of his famin between his eyes." Jim, the ily; Carmen is a hot physical patriarch, has just executed specimen who is constantly the double whammy of having wandering into his line of view an affair with an intern and in her skintight exercise gear. losing his job as the editor of Fortunately, "The Vacationers" a magazine as a consequence. never falls for plot tricks as His is the first unwanted vacation to crop up in the story.

Straub does an entertaining job of filling the house with mismatched characters, sothat

obvious as that. And when its

characters transgress, they do it in far more revealing ways. The other couple in the mix are two visiting gay men:

everything they do together is Charles, who is Franny's best automatically absurd. Jim and friend and confidant, and

busier — he's producing a werewolf movie, about which the book is very funny — and thoroughly determined. And yes,eventhesetwohaveanepisode of sexual betrayal to deal with before the book is over.

Straub writes some wonderful one-on-one scenes, as

when the virginal Sylvia is finally left alone with her tutor, or when Franny and Charles lock themselves in a b a t h-

room, she in the tub, to share the kinds of confidences that

only friends of 40 years' standing could. And some of the en masse scenes have an antic

energy that keeps this book a cut above the ordinary. But at heart, "The Vacationers"

is formulaic enough to insist that everyone emerge from its machinations as a better

person, or at least a braver one. That means that, at some point, it parts ways with reali-

ty and turns into a sugarcoated fairy tale. The story's resolution of Jim

and Franny's troubles is its low point: convenient for the author but credible only to read-

ers with amnesia. Straub's spirit of forgiveness may be admirable, but it takes all the

teeth out of what she has been building. Like so many romcom movies with final half hours that must be suffered through, "The Vacationers" winds up realizing that everybody makes mistakes. A book witty enough to use a tennis

pro's name, Antoni, to set up an allusion to the mimes' racquetless tennis scene in Mi-

I had read "Hiroshima" "Catch-22." I've read a lot of fiction and nonfiction,

A

The Miami Herald

history was shaped by World War II. It changed us into a

superpower, changed histofirst heard the words "Hero but I wasn't necessarily some- ry for the world. And these Street" when he worked at one attracted to the story of guys coming home had their People en Espanol. An edi- soldiers or military history. own piece of the civil rights tor asked if he'd heard of the I'm attracted to a great story battle to fight. They expected place and said off-handedly, that reveals something about to be treated fairly. And there "We should do a story on it people and about the waypeo- are more stories like that out someday." ple treat each other, the things there, with every immigrant The story — about a dusty people will do, both good and group that came here. Now block and a half in Silvis, Ill., bad. I felt like this just went it's playing out in Afghanistan from which 22 Mexican fam- beyond the activity of fight- and Iran. ilies sent 57 of their children ing. It said something about to fight in World War II and all of us as anation and apeoWhat was the hardest Korea — never got written for ple and as human beings. • thing about researching MIAMI — Carlos Harrison

Q•

People en Espanol. But the

idea of immigrants who were shunned by their country de-

thebook?

A

What was living on • It tookfiveyears towrite • Hero Street like? • it. R eaching p eople spite volunteering to serve it • The people had been who knew the soldiers was stayed with Harrison, a for• invited here by the rail- hard. We're losing our vetermer Miami Herald reporter. roads; they fled the Mexican ans from World War II. ... I When he finally started rerevolution and got to the bor- was working on the book for searching the subject — he der and got 10 bucks and a two years when I found one learned eight of the soldiers ride to where the work was. of the men I was looking for. had been killed in the warsThey were forced to live in He lived in Hollywood, Florihe found little record of it. railroad box cars without da! I picked up the phone and "I was fascinated by every- electricity. They carved this called him, and his daughter thing I read," he says, adding place out of the woods. They answered the phone and said, that he realized this was part weren't allowed to live near "Oh, no, he died two months of abigger story about the bat- the whites in town, so they ago." A pilot and a bombartle for civil rights in the United were given the box cars by dier told me great stories in States. "It's every immigrant's the railway company. They such detail it made me quesstory." had to put two of them togeth- tion whether I would have the The result is "The Ghosts of er to make a church. People courage to do what they did. Hero Street: How One Small who grew up there remember ... But they didn't survive to Mexican-American Commu- snow swirling through the see the bookprinted. nity Gave So Much in World cracks in the wall. They told War II and Korea" (Berkley, me, "If you had to go to the What do you take away $26.95). He tracked down outhouse, you made sure you • from working on this survivors and pored over mil- went before you went to bed book? itary records. Families who — it was so cold." • My father had the same had kept letters and photos • position on a B-17bomband keepsakes shared them What was it l i k e f or er — tail gunner — as one of willingly. • the survivors to return the guys from Hero Street. As "The Ghosts of Hero Street" home after theirservice? I learned about it, it helped me was recently named by the • When t h e su r v i vors appreciate what that generLos Angeles Times as one • came home, they went ation was called upon to do. of the top 25 essential books to the local VFW and had The wife of thebombardier on for Memorial Day, on the list a couple of beers and said, that plane said he had night"Hey, we're veterans, can we mares the rest of his life of at No. 6, two slots ahead of Catch-22. join?" and the guy there said, trying to save this other man The ranking makes Har- "No, you're Mexican." They on the plane. He would wake rison laugh. Hero Street is saw the civil rights move- up screaming trying to pull a great story, he says, but ment occurring. They came out this guy who was stuck in "I don't think I should be home from the war and said, the bomb turret but couldn't ranked ahead of J oseph "We bled side by side on the get him out before the plane Heller!" battlefields." But they weren't exploded.... In the last chapallowed to be buried in many ter, she said, "They called it a Have you always been white cemeteries. They were great war. It wasn't. There is • interested in m i l i tary allowed to fight in white units no such thing. You have to tell history? but not a l lowed t o s peak this story so they'll never do it Spanish.... So much of our again."

Q•

A

Q•

A

Q•

A

Q•

chelangelo Antonioni's 1966 "Blow-Up" is much too clever to play so dumb.

A thriller with anurgencyproblem "The Farm" by Tom Rob Smith(Grand

CentralPublishing, 360pgs.,

$26) By David L. Uiin Los Angeles Times

Tom Rob Smith's fourth novel, "The Farm," opens with a vivid conflict: A L o ndon-

er named Daniel receives a phone call from his father with

troubling news. "Your mum's in hospital," the older man says. "She's been committed."

Then the phone rings again and it's his mother, who offers a conflicting tale. "I'm

on a payphone and I don't have much

credit," she announces. "I'm sure your father has spoken to

through the book, as if to amp of divided loyalty: Is his faup the suspense. The most ther a beleaguered husband or effective suspense, however, has he been corrupted, as his doesn't need to be amped up; it mother claims'? should already infuse the narAnd yet, perhaps because rative. Daniel's comment, then, the so-called evidence in her reads as little more than stage beat-up satchel is so haphazdirection, as if even Smith was

ard, we never fully understand

aware that the conflicts in his the threat. For Daniel's mother, story remain under-felt. there is danger in the commuWhat makes this surpris-

ing is that Smith's 2008 debut, "Child 44," was smart and nu-

anced, the story of a Stalin-era Soviet security agent on the trail of a serial killer. To pull it off (as well as its sequels, "The Secret Speech" and "Agent 6"), Smith had to do a lot of world build> S ~ ing, bringing 1950s Moscow to three-¹i

mensional life.

nity, a sense of secrets shared,

of closing ranks. She is suspect because of her background — she left Sweden at 16 after

a personal trauma and fled to England, where she maralsobecause she holds herself apart. To be fair, this is part of Smith's intention; he wants us

to question her story, to be in the same stateof suspension Daniel inhabits.

"The Farm,"

"It was increasingly appar-

man hastold you is TPg g08 3 g J 7H the setting is more l lkllMIIUDlsslegg f.

ent," he reflects, "that the way in which I listened to her story

you. Everything that alie." This, of course, is

the very definition of

In

recognizable: contemporary London, where Daniel lives

high concept. (Not surprising- with his partner, Mark, in a ly, rights to "The Farm" have reconfigured loft. This is a poalready been sold to Focus tential source of tension, since Features and Shine Pictures.) Daniel hasn't come out to his Unfortunately, it's also the parents — although when they high point of Smith's novel, meet Mark, late in the book, it which is as turgid and undra- essentially goes unremarked.

"The Journey of Dementia" with Teepa Snow

ried and raised her son — but

changed the story itself, and I reaffirmed my intention to

present a neutral front, giving little away." That's an interesting obser-

Teepa Snow teaches Us how a person with dementia perceives his Or her world and how to properly adapt one's own behavior to increase communication and the resident's quality of life. Learn how to get the most from a doctor's visit, the importance of vital legal documents, give the best possible support during emergencies, and when placement in a specially designed community is the best choice. Co-hosted by Tim klalone of Deschutes County Mental Health. Join us for this important three-part video series.

vation, suggesting that sanity is in the eye of the beholder, that reality is elusive. Perhaps

the coincidences Daniel's matic a thriller as I've read. Even the farm of the title, a mother pursues — involving Unfolding, for the most part, tumbledown homestead in his the supposed disappearance over a single day, as Daniel mother's native land of Swe- of a teenage girl — do add up debriefs his mother and seeks den, is something of a cipher: to something sinister, albeit to keep her from his father, remote but hardly menacing in something only she can see. "The Farm" is a book with the way Smith intends. Smith, however, is unwilling "Here's the crucial point," to keep us in such uncertain almost no urgency, no sense that anything's at stake. In Daniel's mother intones. "As territory. Rather, he ties up the the fact of isolation sinks into loose ends, telegraphing the part, this has to do with its structure, which relies, until our consciousness we change, novel's outcome from the start. the final 60 pages, on a series not at first but slowly, gradu- I don't want to give away too of monologues by Daniel's ally, until we accept it as the much, although, truth be told, mother, punctuated by clarify- norm.... It alters our notions there's not much to give away. ing questions or scenic details. of how we should behave, of Still, for a man caughtbetween But even more, the issue is that what is acceptable, and most very different parents, Daniel we don't believe it, that there important of all, what we can never acts as if it truly matters, is too much here that seems get away with." as if it were his family in play. contrived. At heart, "The Farm" wants Even in the final pages, This ranges from the ac- to be a psychological thriller. Is when he takes over the stotion (which revolves around Daniel's mother crazy, or is she ry (finally) and gets us out of a seriesofvague "crimes and being framed'? As for the con- the closed room of his mothconspiracies") to the writing, spiraciesshe appears to see in er's imagination, it's too little, which all too often shows its every interaction, are they real too late. "Do I even know my bones. "My dad had set in mo- or the stuff of paranoid fanta- parents'?" he wonders. "... My tion a ticking clock," Daniel de- sy? Such drama is (or should fondness for them had drifted clares about a third of the way be) heightened by the matter into a form of neglect."

When: June 10th +July 8th ® August 12th

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F6 THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014

Water,ener ,t ieve com inein isto o West "Unreal City: Las Vegas, Black Mesa, andthe Fate of the West," agreements that have chased Mesa, and the Fate of the the real-life man plays the role the Navajo off their land. West" "The Indians were not the of straw man alongside Sen. by Judith Nies (Nation Books Barry Goldwater, executives major players" in the deals tak320 pgs., $25.99) from the Bechtel Corp., and ing place on their own land, assortedother financiers and Nies writes."The real storywas By Hector Tobar politicos. about energy and resources, Los Angeles Times The corporate interests were about how coal was going to The shady provenance of pitting one group of Native be used, and about who would water and power is a familiar Americans (the Hopi) against make money." Nies' book is about the peostory in the West, recounted another (the Navajo) in the in works as varied as "China- name of coal mining and keep- ple whose behind-the-scenes town" and "City of Quartz." ing the lights on in Arizona and transactions helped create the Judith Nies' sweeping new his- Nevada cities while ostensibly infrastructure "that would fuel tory of water, energy and thiev- celebrating Hopi culture (with the next thirty years of metasery in the shaping of Las Vegas Redford) at a Phoenix recep- tasizing growth in the West." and the desert Southwest has tion, according to the book. Las Vegas and Los Angeles, an undeniable noir feel — and Nies,a former congressio- Phoenix and Tucson all grew an unlikely assortment of nal staffer and author of three thanks to contracts signed on characters. works of memoir and history, Indian reservations and to waTake, for example, the actor quickly realizes the invitees are ter siphoned from primordial Robert Redford, famous for linked to a series of massive, aquifers. "Unreal City," however, reSundance and as a supporter lucrative and controversial enof assorted liberal causes. In ergy and water projects. These volves around a n o b scure, "Unreal City: Las Vegas, Black projects were made possible by "emptyquarter"ofdesertm ost

ered in other books, such as to create a leadership that will of: the Black Mesa coal fields, John Nichols' epic New Mexi- be recognizedby the federal which are on Native American co trilogy of novels. What Nies government. lands precious to the Hopi and brings to this familm story is What the Hopi don't know Westerners have never heard

the Navajos. Indian coal, trans-

a sense of journalistic disci-

is that the attorney is simulta-

ported by slurry water, fed the pline. And outrage. Describing neously helping the companies power plants that lighted up the how energy companies won that are buying the tribe's minWest. Like many a noir novel, the

leases to extract Indian coal,

eral wealth. "Time sheets and

using billions of gallons of In- billing correspondence later nonfiction "Unreal City" has dian youndwater to transport confirmed that John Boyden a somewhat convoluted be- the coal in "slurry" pipes, Nies was working for Peabody Coal ginning, as Nies untangles an writes that the leases "violated and Kennecott Copper at the incredibly complex history of everyguidelinethe Department same time he was working for economicgrowth and ecolog- of the Interior had set up for the Hopi," Nies writes. Nies' great triumph is to emical destruction. But the story leasing on public lands," offerquiddy gathers momentum as ing a royalty rate to the tribes phatically bring the "bloody Nies introduces us to Eastern that was outrageously low. nuisance" of the story behind mobsters,construction barons, The deals were made pos- the growth of the West to the Mormon pioneers and their de- sible thanks to the work of at- public eye. Her book is essenscendants, and a Utah-based torney John Boyden, a Utah tial reading for those seeking attorney whom she describes Mormon who sees opportunity. to understand the largely hidas a master at manipulating In- Boyden represents the Hopi, den history and the forgotten dianlaw. but that tribe in reality consists deals and injustices that keep Often "Unreal City" touches of many nations that are like ri- Las Vegas and Los Angeles on themes that have been cov- val city states, so Boyden works glimmering.

'Pilgrim' is a perfect summerread "I Am Pilgrim" by Terry Hayes (Emily Bes-

only to find the battle was with guerrillas in Afghanistan," he says. "Like it or narrowly escaped Australian not, history had passed me troops in a deserted village. by." He soon finds his way to An indomitable Saudi nation- New York, where he's an inal who was radicalized in his vestigator on the case of the youth after his father's unjust faceless woman. But the "sebeheading, the Saracen has cret world never leaves you," left behind the charred re- and he's unexpectedly summains of three kidnapped aid moned to Washington for a Hindu Kush mountains of

Afghanistan, a lone extremist called the Saracen has

tler Books/Atria, 612 pgs.,

$26.99) By John Wllwol Newsday

The first sentence of Ter-

ry Hayes' exhilarating debut thriller, "I Am Pilgrim," travels from Red Square to

the "wrong side" of Detroit's workers in a fresh, shallow Eight Mile Road, and some- grave. Among the ashes, the how you know immediately troops find a terrifying clue — buckle up. This complex, — a saddle blanket shred that globalized tear through our later tests positive for a gecomplex, globalized netically enhanced, world shoots from weaponized version

JennAckerman / New York Times News Service

The house where Eric Plzer hlt Steven Frazler ln 2004 ln Boscobel, Wls.

Punch

ing news that his status as a Advisory Board remains "infirst-time offender, just back active," according to the goverContinued from F1 from war, was not enough to nor's press secretary. On this one night, back in convince the prosecutor, AnRelles, a former prosecutor, 2004, Pizer and two buddies thony Pozorski Sr., to reduce and Zweig, a former prosecuheaded in his mother's Chevy the felony battery charge to a tor and Vietnam-era veteran, for the small city of Boscobel, misdemeanor. say that Pizer has suffered birthplace of the Gideon Bible. Back then, Pizer did not from bad luck and poor timTheir sole intention: to change fully understand the conse- ing. The initial case should the subject from war to fun. quences of having a felony on have beentried as a misdePizer was two days back his record. "I had never been meanor, and, if it had occurred from Iraq. A straight-up Ma- in trouble before," he said. "I today, would most likely have rine, he had committed to the wasn't quite prepared." been diverted to a veterans' corps even before his high The former Marine worked treatment court. Lastly, Pizer's school graduation in 2000 and as a c onstruction laborer governor does not believe in was at Camp Lejeune in North before getting hired to lug pardons. "For some reason, forgiveCarolina a year later when an Steinways and Schimmels up officer interrupted a class on stairs and around corners. He ness is not in vogue," Relles sexually transmitted diseases completed probation and paid sald. to share the latest from Lower the $7,165.59 in r estitution. Two years ago, Relles Manhattan. He met a woman with a child, reached out to Frazier on beW e got bombed, boys,the married, fathered a son and half of Pizer, but the victim did officerannounced. We're go- received joint custody in the not follow up. "I wasn't quite ing to war. divorce. ready," Frazier recalled. Pizer spent half of 2003 in

All the while, he remained a

"Broken nose" i s

ica from the Saracen and his "terror weapon to end all

terror weapons." (His work at the Eastside Inn, you'll be pleased to know, doesn't go to

N ew York t o th e Black Hills of South

of one of the most

waste.) "I Am Pilgrim" is perhaps

deadly i n fectious

the perfect summer read. It

Dakota,

diseases the world

delivers terrific suspense and spectacular violence.

to u ches

has ever known. W esterns h a ve

down in London and Geneva, and lands on tin y S a ntorini, "the most beautiful of all the Greek

islands," for a gripping assassination at a world-cl ass restaurant and bar. And that's just the first 50pages.

Readers often aretempt-

taught us that when trouble comes

ed to skim a big thriller like "I Am Pilgrim," but there's

knocking, you usually need a troubled man to answer. Here, Hayes gives us a haunted,

very little here you'll want to

miss. Hayes, an award-winning screenwriter ("Road Warrior," "Dead Calm"), laconic hero code-named Pil- masterfully guides readers grim. Adopted in childhood through an incredibly elabIt starts in a seedy Man- by a wealthy Connecticut orate, drum-tight plot. Is it hattan hotel called the East- family after his single moth- plausible? It certainly feels side Inn, where a woman has er was murdered in their that way while you're in the been discovered with "her Detroit apartment, Pilgrim thick of it. Is it realistic? Let's throat cut, floating facedown made his way to H arvard, give the final word on that to in a bathtub full of sulfuric where he was recruited into spy-thriller king John le Caracid." Along with her face, and quickly rose to the top re, who once said that "every the acid has dissolved her of an elite spy-catching unit fiction writer would rather be fingerprints, and any hope of based in Berlin. credible than authentic." identification vanishes when

It's hard to know if this au-

But after the attacks of

the police spot a battlefield dental kit containing a pair of recently used extraction forceps. She is, quite literally, a toothless wonder. Meanwhile, in the remote

Sept. 11, 2001, Pilgrim sud- thor would draw a distinction denly found himself obso- between those ideas. But this lete. "I was 32 years old and I realized, through no fault of

much is clear: "I Am Pilgrim"

is an authentic hit that's likely my own, I had been trained to earn Hayes some serious for tank warfare in Europe, credibility.

a l most

Kuwait and Iraq, fueling tanks felon. and trucks in a tense environSeveral years ago, Pizer

too flip a term for the damage done. Frazier says that his

ment. He returned for seven more months in 2 004, this time as a corporal who felt so

contactedthe prosecutor,Po-

nose had to be broken and reset twice, but it remains a bit

Now he wa s cutting the

as a corrections officer. But

zorski, to discuss the possibility of reducing his conviction

covert mission to save Amer-

IO:L'IlP'

crooked, aches in the cold and responsible for the "newbies" to a misdemeanor. At the time, feels constantly congested. "Migraines pretty much on his team that he extended he was mulling whether to re-enlist or perhaps seek a job daily," he said. his tour by two months. September cool of a south-

More time passed. Then, a

nothing changed. "I was willing to look for a w estern W i s consin n i g h t , bound for Boscobel to hang way to try to help Mr. Pizer," out with a buddy's cousin and Pozorski wrote in an email

few months ago, an organization called Ridge and Valley

two other women he had never

last week. "But since Mr. Pizer was not re-enlisting, he had

with the man who broke his

I did not need to expend the

Now, in B oscobel's comm unity center, next t o t h e Art Deco movie theater, two nervous men in t heir early

met before. The men and women drank and played cards in the cousin's garage, then headed to Snick's Fin 'n Feather to shoot

state's resources on trying to

an associate' s degree in crim-

30s talked at length about one night from their early 20s, while tw o r e presentatives from Restorative Justice mediated. Pizer explained that Iraq

said.

Then

nose nearly 2 inches to the

-

'

nose. After a month of "sort-

stepped in to disrupt the free- inal justice. He also found aland-easy night. lies in two Madison lawyers, Frazier believed that an out- David Relles and John Zweig, of-towner — not Pizer — had who agreed to help him seek a gotten a little too familiar with pardon. one of the women: his wife. One problem: The governor There soon followed beer-fu- of Wisconsin is Scott Walker, eled shoves and shouts about a possible Republican constraying hands and absent tender for president who, since wedding rings. taking office in 2011, has deP izer, 6-foot-2 an d 2 1 0 clined to exercise his power of pounds, and Frazier, 5-foot-10 pardon, granted to him by the and 140 pounds, both claim to Wisconsin Constitution. have been trying to keep the With the Pizer case emergpeace. But Pizer says that he ing as a cause celebre in Wisheard Frazier threaten to kill consin, the governor has deone of his buddies, saw move- fended his no-pardon policy, m ent and reacted with h i s saying that he sees no reason to "undermine" the criminal right hand. "I just popped him once," he justice system — no matter That pop pushed Frazier's

nie8 "'-P'-

=:

no need to carry a gun. Since ing it out," he says, he agreed he had no need to carry a gun, to meetone February evening.

some pool and drink some find a way around the law." more. When they returned to Pizer pushed on. Taking the garage, two local men, one classes part time, he earned of them named Steven Frazier,

Restorative Justice asked Frazier whether he would meet

that pardons were frequently

granted by at least the last five governors before him.

~p

4

had probably wound him up. He said that he liked to make

people laugh, and usually avoided fights at all costexcept on this one night. Frazier said that, well, this one

night had affected his looks, his breathing, and even his children.

"I don't think I said sorry more times in my entire life," Pizer said. "I'm sorry. I'm sorry. It was never my intention to get into a fight that night. I never meant to."

I • f •

s

s•)

s

I

s

f

$

) f

They talked some more. P i zer

ask e d

for

forgiveness. About 85 miles to the east,

right. He went to the hospi-

in the Capitol in Madison, the

tal, while Pizer went to a bar

power of forgiveness goes untapped. But here in Boscobel,

In December, Walker told a reporter from WKOW-TV nearly 30 miles away, where, in Madison that there were

y

he says, he all but held out his thousands of convicted felons Frazier studied the penitent hands to be cuffed when the "who probably have a compel- man before him, and then said it: police found him. ling case to be made that we "I forgive you." Pizer finished the last three don't know about." Pizer felt a release, and months of his Marine hitch In pardon-free Wisconsin, in North Carolina, then re- though, "compelling" cases go stuck out his right hand. It was turned to learn the sober- unheard. The state's Pardon received in a good, firm grip.

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Look What I Found! Neighborhood Garage 130 SE Airpark Drive, Wanted: $Cash paid for You'll find a little bit of Sat & Sun, 8-2. Sale, Sat. 8-4 & Sun. vintaqe costume jeweverything in 8-Noon. 56091 Snow Shoes, clothes, lamps, elry. Top dollar paid for The Bulletin's daily Goose Rd., Sunriver. furniture, TVs, Christmas Gold/Si!ver.I buy by the Everything from golf, items, household goods! Estate, Honest Artist garage and yard sale section. From clothes camping, tools, horse Elizabeth,541-633-7006 to collectibles, from equip., decor, a n290 208 housewares to hardtiques, clothing, fur- Sales Redmond Area niture, No Junk! Pets & Supplies ware, classified is always the first stop for 9-6 Fri-Sat-Sun, June 286 cost-conscious 6-7-8 - 8450 NE 1st, St., The Bulletin recomconsumers. And if Sales Northeast Bend Terrebonne. Household, mends extra caution you're planning your The Bulletin tools, books, knicknacks, when purc hasown garage or yard pickup trucks! ing products or sersale, look to the clas** FREE ** vices from out of the sifieds to bring in the Sale Klt Moving Sale everything area. Sending cash, buyers. You won't find Garage Place an ad in The goes! 10-4 daily until checks, or credit ina better place Bulletin for your gasold at 1515 NVNI Fir f ormation may b e for bargains! rage sale and re¹9, Redmond. Make subjected to fraud. Call Classifieds: ceive a Garage Sale us a bid on all of it! For more informa541-385-5809 or Kit FREE! tion about an adveremail tiser, you may call ciassifisd@bsndbuiietimcom 292 KJT INCLUDES: the O r egon State near Applebee's, doTwin E r go-motion • 4 Garage Sale Signs • Sales Other Areas Attorney General's nate M-F a t S mith PEDDLERS MARKET 500 automatic bed The Bulletin reserves on the first day it runs • $2.00 Off Coupon To SHIH-TZU Mix PUPS Office C o nsumer June14,8-3 Siqn, 1515 NE 2nd; or with memory foam Use Toward Your BIG GARAGE SALE! Avail 6-15-14 Male the right to publish all to make sure it is corProtection hotline at CRAFT, Tumalo. Lv. Tumalo Feed Co., mattress, like new, Next Ad Tools, books, c o l$350 Female $500 ads from The Bulletin rect. nSpellcheckn and 1-877-877-9392. msg. for pick up large Hwy 20. Antiques, • 10 Tips For "Garage only used for a short l ectibles an d lo t s human errors do oc541-589-1124 newspaper onto The crafts, vintage, proamt, 5 4 1-389-8420. Sale Success!" t ime. $ 75 0 o b o . more. June 6, 7, 8, blossomhutOgmail.com Bulletin Internet web- cur. If this happens to The Bulletin www.craftcats.org duce, more. 541-383-7603 9-5. 14760 SW PenSeceing Central Ocegon sincerggg site. your ad, please conSpace rent $25 insula, Crooked River kittens, raised tact us ASAP so that (541) 306-8016 PICK UP YOUR English Springer Spaniel Siamese Ranch in home. Gorgeous! corrections and any The Bulletin Need help fixing stuff? copeddlersmarketo GARAGE SALE KIT at puppies. AKC, field Only $25. 541-977-7019 ServingCenicel Oregon since 19CS adjustments can be gmail.com 1777 SW Chandler Call A Service Professional champion blood lines, Call a Pro made to your ad. Huge Camping & Yard find the help you need. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 liver & white, avail. 7/1. Three 7 mo. old pups, Whether you need a 541-385-5809 240 Sale! Tons of camping, www.bendbulletin.com $800/ea. Beaver Creek lots of s now w hite TURN THE PAGE The Bulletin Classified household, collectfence fixed, hedges The Bulletin fishing, Crafts & Hobbies Kennels. 541-523-7951 w/black h i g hlights, Secclng Central Oregon since19OS ibles, more! Sat-Sun, 8-5, A dog sitter in NE Bend. armnjam Oq.com For More Ads trimmed or a house great family d ogs, 246 603 SE Elm St., Prineville Loving home w/no cages, The Bulletin parents on site. $150 built, you'll find AGATE HUNTERS sm. dogs only. $25 day. Guns, Hunting Look at: ea. 541-447-1323 Pollshers • Saws professional help in & Fishing Bendhomes.com BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Linda, 541-576-4574 282 Adopt a rescue cat or The Bulletin's "Call a Yorkie-mix puppies, for Complete Listings of Search the area's most Repair & Supplies 16 Mallard Decoys with Sales Northwest Bend Area Real Estate for Sale comprehensive listing of kitten! Altered, vaccireally cute! 2 © $225. Service Professional" e c i lines & weights in decoy nated, ID chip, tested, 541-977-0035 classified advertising... Directory baq, with 2 camo cloths, CRAFT, 65480 NW Crossing Moving THE MAN SALE! real estate to automotive, more! $1 f0 all. 206-714-9970 78th St, Bend, 1-5 PM German Wirehaired 541-385-5809 Sale, Saturday and Check out the Lots of man stuff, plus merchandise to sporting Sat/Sun. 389 8420, Sunday 6/7-8, 9-3pm. books, movies, etc. Pointer Puppies 10 classifieds online 241 goods. Bulletin Classifieds www.craftcats.org. The Bulletin 2693 NW Shields Sat., 8-4, Sun., 8-3 (6/7- appear every day in the weeks old. American www.bendbuffetin.com Washer & dryer, KenBicycles & To Subscribe call Drive. Modern furni6/8) 2576 NE Lynda Ln. Kennel Club Litter print or on line. Border Collie pups, more, white, works good, Updated daily Accessories 541-385-5800 or go to ture. Shabby chic bedCertificate SR821323. $300 to best offer. $100 both. 541-385-0126 Call 541-385-5809 ding and accessories. Just bought a new boat? www.bendbulletin.com memphis©cbbmail.com One male $500, and 3 Yorkie pups AKC, 2 tiny www.bendbulletin.com Sell your old one in the Updated kitchen items. classifieds! females $600 each. baby doll girls, potty train- Washer & Dryer, Whirl- Men's Huffy lllumina 18 Bend local pays CASH!! Ask about our s peed bike $ 1 0 0 AKC & V alley On-trend clothing. Contact Gerri The Bulletin Boxers ing, shots, health guar., Pool, excellent cond. 541-389-4079 Super Seller rates! for all firearms & Bulldogs CKC puppies. ServingCentral Oregon sincetgtg Priced to sell! 541-413-0959. $1100. 541-777-7743 $125 / ea. 541-510-6624 541-385-5809 ammo. 541-526-0617 $700-800. 541-325-3376

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I I THUR - SUN 12PM - 4PM

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Homes starting in the Iow $200,000s. Brand new homes in Bend with the quality . Pahlisch is known for stainless steel appliances, 'i laminate wood floors solid surface Chroma q u artz counters (even in baW) m& 20781 jtfp Comet I.ane under-mount stainless steel sink Ja kitchen, extrs attentioa DireCtiOnS:North on Boyd Acres, given to allow for tons of RightonSierrrf,ftonBlac/JPott le ider,

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$

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natural light JJ much more. Righfoft Cometlrfne.!ookforsigns. Come by the model home for startfng in the low more information aad plans.

Hosted & Listed by RHIANNA KUNKLER Broker

541-306-0939

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SAT. 8f: SUN. Popular Pahlisch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym, hot tub, sports center, 5 miles 20878SEGolden GatePlace,Bend of walking trails. Tour a iDiracfioasrFrom theparkway, east variety of single level and on Reed Market,south on 15th,then 2 story plans. follow signs.

TEAM DELAY

SUNDAY 12-5PM

SUNDAY NOON - 4PM

12PM - 4PM

HOSted 6 LiSted byr

Homes Starting Mid-$300s

Prfncipa/ Broker

Master bdrm. on main, open floor plan, dose to parkandplayground. Enjoy drycreek walking 8r cycling path. Granite countertops. Amazing, private back yard with built-in BBQ ftre pit, and sports court.

Cj

EDIE DEI A Y

541-420-2950

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Meadows! Three available homes to choose from and other lots/plans available.

1565NW KlngweedAve. DfttfxtiasL From ~

97,

westonHwf.126(SWEghlmtf Atse.)ttftgattlSiffttxtSsorlhosSII!

RimmckDR.(wltidt ttms Iafe 19th $L); rightasfaNWKingwsotfAse.HesseoniaIL

$238,000

CittsfyIqmbs!Lprincipalbroker j KeatEstdLbnkcrj 5412798799

The Davis:3 bd/3 bath, den, 1929 SF, 3-car garage. TheWindsor.3 bd/3 bath, den, 2235 SF, 3-car garage, Rv parking. Ihe Uacsla: 4 bd/2.5bath, den, 2410 SF, 3-car garage, single level.

Directions: JVcn Hwy 97, trc on NW QuinceAven N ors NW 10th Stn trc cn !VW Sprucecfoe., N on NW 17th, past Teaku ood lane, housecir end of17th St. on right.

HOSted byr

Prices start at

MIKE JONES

$28epoo

Broker

3150 It!W 17th St. Redmond

541-350-2226 Listed by: J IM HI N T O N

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neighborhood cf

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3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1561 sq. ft. home. Built-ins and gas fireplace in great room. Open floor plan with great layout of bdrms. Spacious backyard. Close 63247 NW Britta St., Bend to river, shopping and community park. Directions: OB Riley ic Halfway Road.

Hosted 6 Listed by Lynda Walsh BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY Broker

541-410-1559

Q

$24e,eoo


G2 SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

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ALADDIN

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111 Over 112 Captain, e.g. 113 Confederate 114 Biblical book in two parts 115 Star burst 116 Neighbor of an 8-Down 118 Dissertation on people's inherent spitefulness? 121 Chaperone, often 122Treasure Stater 123 Human or alien 124 Some cheaters have them 12$ Frat members 126 Drivers brake for it 127 Pungent green DOWN

1 Hold down 2 "The ostrich roams the great ./ Its mouth is wide, its neck is narra": Ogden Nash 3 Gave birth on a farm, say 4 Unlikely memoirist 5 Fix 6 Derision 7 1966 title role reprised by Jude Law in 2004 8 Neighbor of a 116-Across 9 Inflame, with nupn

10 South American tuber 11Touchy? 12 Tidies up

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$3 Represent, sportswise $5 Lines at a theater? 96 Like Flatland 87 Became less than a trickle $8 Composure 98 Spiral-horned antelope 100Mischievous girl 102Social breakdown

103 Common dice rolls 104 Elements of some accents 108 American Graffiti" director 108 Frigid temps 110 Like 114 Srs.' worries 117 Colony member 119 Telephone trio 120 Its logo displays all Roy G. Biv except indigo

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500in total merchandise

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place 8photo in your private party sd for only$15.00 perweek.

OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 246

253

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

TV, Stereo & Video

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 54f -408-6900.

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Tools

Heating & Stoves

Lost & Found

Hay, Grain & Feed

Horses & Equipment

How to avoid scam Muro screw gun, coil 12 , 000 and fraud attempts type, w i t h whole-home Satellite YBe aware of internascrews, $650. system installed at 541-480-1 353 tional fraud. Deal loNO COST and procally whenever pos- Power Washer (comramming starting at mercial) new in crate, f 9.99/mo. FRE E sible.

REDUCE

YOUR

CABLE BILL! * Get a

Found keys,for house & car? Corner of NE 10th & Since September 29, Greenwood. Call to iden1991, advertising for tify, 54f -382-6482 used woodstoves has been limited to mod- FOUND:male brown & els which have been white terrier mix, corcertified by the Or- ner of Ice and Wimp 308 egon Department of Way, 541 -548-71 37 Farm Equipment Environmental Qual- Found seating pad on ity (DEQ) and the fed- Green Lakes Trail 6/f. & Machinery eral E n v ironmental Call to ID, 360-689-78f 0 Protection A g e ncy Fuel tank, 300-gal die(EPA) as having met Found, tame Golden sel w/stand, filter, hose, smoke emission stan- Pheasant in field next $750. 541 -480-1 353 dards. A cer t ified to 4211 Condor Drive w oodstove may b e (near Eagle Crest 316 identified by its certifi- condos). Been feed- Irrigation Equipment cation label, which is ing for two weeks. permanently attached (509) 531 -0385. Swalley Irrigation Water, to the stove. The BulGoing price letin will not know- Lost: Turqouise and sil- 5s/sisacres. $2000/acre; ingly accept advertis- ver ring, Sunday 6/f QUICK SALE PRICE, ing for the sale of at concert at Mt. View $800/acre. 541 -383-0702 uncertified H igh. Please c a l l woodstoves. 541 -389-f 51 0 325 NOTICE TO

ADVERTISER

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 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Good selection of AQHA Horses, yearling to 5-yr olds, well bred, exlnt conformation. 541-548-3086 358

Watch for buyers Farmers Column Honda 13 hp - 4000 HD/DVR Upgrade to s/who more than psi, 4 gpm. Retails new callers, SO CALL your offer Swalley Irrigation Water, asking price and $1 849, Sell $1349. NOW 5s/a acres. Going price who ask to have Steve 541-771-7007. DO YOU HAVE 1-866-984-851 5. is $2000/acre; money wired or SOMETHING TO (PNDC) QUICK SALE PRICE, handed back to them. SELL $800/acre. 54f -383-0702 Fake cashier checks FOR $500 OR 255 and money orders LESS? Computers are common. Non-commercial V'Never give out peradvertisers may T HE B U LLETIN r e - sonal financial inforTotal Shop - Sheet place an ad quires computer admation. Metal Equipment with our vertisers with multiple av'Trustyour instincts 4' air shear; 6'xf sga "QUICK CASH ad schedules or those e Hand Brake; Pinspotter; and be wary of SPECIAL selling multiple sysusing an Pittsburgh 20ga w/Acme 1 week3lines 12 tems/ software, to dis- someone escrow service or Rolls', Manual Cleator close the name of the agent to pick up your bender 24ex20ga; Spot ~aweeks 2M business or the term Welder w/24" arms; Slip merchandise. Ad must "dealer" in their ads. roll (manual) 3'x2e dia; include price of Private party advertis- The Bulletin Box & Pan Brake 48" xf 6 Serv~ngCentral Oregon since saes ~e l e l e t sssoo ers are defined as ga; Easy Edger (Bench 267 Hay, Grain & Feed or less, or multiple those who sell one type)... will sell complete Look at: Fuel & Wood items whose total computer. or by the piece. Bendhome6.com 1st Qualilly mixed grass does not exceed REMEMBER: If you Call $41-771-1958 341 hay, no rain, barn stored, $500. for Complete Listings of have lost an animal, 260 WHEN BUYING $250/Ion. Horses & Equipmen Good classified ads tell don't forget to check Area Real Estate for Sale Misc. Items Call 541 -549-3831 Call Classifieds at FIREWOOD... the essential facls in an The Humane Society Patterson Ranch, Sisters 541-385-5809 Is Your Identity Pro- interesting Manner.Write Bend To avoid fraud, 20 Juniors summer tops, tected? I t www.bendbulletin.com is our 541 -382-3537 the readers view nol The Bulletin size S-M, some new! promise to provide the from ALFALFA HAY Redmond recommends pay$25 all. 541 -318-4829 most comprehensive the seller's. Convert the Excellent quality, 541-923-0882 ment for Firewood facls into benefits. Show Ruger Mini-14, 3x9 Ni- Are you in BIG trouble identity theft preven3x4 bales, $f 65/bale Thousands of ads daily Madras REDUCED! only upon delivery the reader how the item wi l l kon, 6 mags, 500+ rds 8 tion an d r e sponse 54f -548-3086 in print and online. 541 -475-6889 and inspection. with the IRS? Stop help them in some way. 3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, case, $1000 obo. Ruger products a v a ilable! • A cord is 1 28 cu. ft. Prineville wage 8 bank levies, 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good This P345, 5 mags, 500+ rds, Call Today for 30-Day Feeder Hay for sale 4' x 4' x 8' 54f -447-71 78 liens & audits, unfiled FREE advertising tip Logan Coach Inc. $750 obo. 54gf -516-8695 TRIAL inthe barn $200per cond. • Receipts should or Craft Cats tax returns, payroll is- 1 -800-395-701 2. $4500 obo. 305-794-0190 brought to you by • aee ton. 541-480-4454 541 -389-8420. include name, sues, & resolve tax (PNDC) debt FAST. Seen on phone, price and Top Pin Archery The Bulletin Sen S CentralOrvaon V~ fste kind of wood CNN. A B BB. Call Pro Shop 1-800-989-1 278. WeNow Have Wildland F i r efighting • purchased. Firewood ads (PNDC) Bowtech! equip., new 8 used, MUST include Archery Lessons for hose, nozzles, wyes, Auto Accident Attorney: PATIO SET all ages. reducers, bladder bags. species & cost per INJURED I N AN Glass table with 6 cord to better serve Steve 541-771 -7007. 1611 South tst St., AUTO A CCIDENT? chairs and cushions, our customers. Redmond, Call InjuryFone for a umbrella & stand, Need help fixing stuff? 547-316-1784 free case evaluation. $200. Call A Service Professional The Bulletin Sarvlne Central Oraeen sincefate Never a cost to you. find the help you need. Call 9$1-454-2561 Wanted: Collector seeks Don't wait, call now, www.bendbulletin.com Aft YearDependable (in Redmond) high quality fishing items 1-800-539-991 3. (PNDC) Firewood: Seasoned; & upscale bamboo fly 265 rods. Call 541-678-5753, Reduce Your Past Tax Building Materials Lodgepole, split, del, Buyfng Diamonds or 503-351-2746 Bill by as much as 75 Bend, 1 f o r $ 1 95 /Gofd for Cash Percent. Stop Levies, 2 Vinyl windows, trap- or 2 for $365. Call for Saxon'3 Fine Jewelers multi-cord discounts! Liens and Wage Gar253 ezoid, 7'x6'6", 30' , 541 -389-6655 541-420-3484. nishments. Call The TV, Stereo & Video b oth f or $300 . Tax DR Now to see if 541 -480-1 353 Qualify Pine & Juniper Split you DirectTV 2 Year SavGet your 1 -800-791 -2099. Bend Habitat ings Event! Over 140 business (PNDC) RESTORE PROMPT DELIVERY channels only $29.99 Supply Resale 541-389-9663 a month. O nly DiSwamp cooler, heavy Building Quality at LOW recTV gives you 2 e ROW I N G duty, like new, 3ft. x PRICES 289 YEARS of s a vings 3 ft., p o rtable o r 740 NE 1st and a FREE Genie Gardening Supplies stationary. $375. 541-31 2-6709 with an ad in upgrade! Call 541-382-6773 Open to the public. & Equipment 1 -800-259-51 40. The Bulletin's (PNDC) The Bulletin Offers "Call A Service Unlike unregulated Internet advertising, we make every FreePrivate Party Ads For newspaper Professional" DISH T V Ret a i ler. • 3 lines - 3 days delivery, call the attemPt tO enSure that PrOduCtSSOld in our ClaSSifiedS are Starting at Directory • Private Party Only Circulation Dept. at $19.99/month (for 12 • Total of items adver54f -385-5800 from a valid source. tised must equal $200 mos.) & High Speed To place an ad, call BUYING I nternet starting a t or Less 541-385-5809 Lionel/American Flyer Solid Marble FOR DETAILS or to $1 4.95/month (where or email trains, accessories. Columns classifiedtSbendbulletin.oom available.) SAVE! Ask PLACE AN AD, 541 -408-21 91. Bargain-priced About SAME DAY InCall 541-385-5809 columns that were The Bulletin stallation! CALL Now! BUYING s9 SE LLING Fax $41-385-5802 donated to Equine Sarvlne Central Oregon srncafate 1 -800-308-1 563 All gold jewelry, silver Outreach. Perfect for (PNDC) and gold coins, bars, Wanted- paying cash a custom home or 270 rounds, wedding sets, for Hi-fi audio & studeck. Still in crates, Lost & Found class rings, sterling sil- dio equip. Mclntosh, 1 200 Ibs each. TURN THE PAGE ver, coin collect, vin- JBL, Marantz, D y$980 each; Found girls' bicycle, in tage watches, dental naco, Heathkit, San84900for all $. For More Ads gold. Bill Fl e ming, sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call $41-480-6130 NE Bend, call to idenThe Bulletin 541 -382-941 9. Call 541 -261 -1 808 tify. 541 -389-8330

IOI'I IIIS TII

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BSSl 1C


TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 0

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00

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

DRIYERs

QUALITY CONTROL: Manufacturing com-

Class A and Class 476

Employment Opportunities

B CDL Drivers needed. Must be able to work hard, pass U/A and back-

ground check. No experience necessary.

pany seeks Quality Control Inspector. Responsible for inspecting and p ackaging product. Part time pos ition, attention t o detail a must. If interested, come to 537 S E Glenwood D r , Bend, OR 97702 to fill out an application.

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p Call Bill, portunities" include READY MIX employee and inde541-383-3362 DRIVERS — WE pendent positions. fpr fnpre Infp WILL TRAIN! Ads for p o sitions that require a fee or upfront investment Wildland must be stated. With Firefighters any independentjob To fight forest fires must opportunity, please be 18yrs old & Drug i nvestigate tho r free! Apply 9am-3pm oughly. Use extra Mon-Thurs. Bring two caution when apforms of ID fill out plying for jobs onFederal 1-9 form. line and never pro- No ID = No Application Would you like to vide personal inforwork with a team of mation to any source high quality profesyou may not have sionals? We are acresearched and cepting resumes' for deemed to be repupolite p r ofessional P ATRlc K table. Use extreme drivers to deliver our PatRick Corp. c aution when r e product to p rivate s ponding to A N Y 1199 NE Hemlock, parties and c o nRedmond online employment struction p r ojects. 541-923-0703 EOE ad from out-of-state. Must have two years We suggest you call class B CDL truck the State of Oregon MECHANIC driving experience Needed Immediately Consumer H otline an acceptable ASE Certified Automo- with at 1-503-378-4320 DMV record. We are For Equal Opportu- tive/Diesel Mechanic in ready to train those nity Laws contact beautiful Baker City, OR. who have high interdepends on expeOregon Bureau of Wage Great benefits. est in learning how Labor & I n dustry, rience. Call 541-523-3200 or ap- to drive/operate a Civil Rights Division, ply on line at ready mix truck pro971-673- 0764. viding y o u are rum sre air.com s uitable/qualified The BuHetin Just bought a new boat? ac andidate. Suc Sell your old one in the cessful candidates 541-385-5809 classifieds! Ask about our will maintain a qualSuper Seller rates! ity, professional serAdd your web address 541-385-5809 vice oriented attito your ad and readtude while working in ers on The Bulletin's MENTAL HEALTH a fast, safe, efficient web site, www.bendteam manner. Benbulletin.com, will be Mental Wellness efits include medical, Centers, Inc. able to click through dental, 401k, paid automatically to your is in an evaluation stage vacation/holidays. of opening a compre- EOE/AAP. P lease website. hensive outpatient / fax r e s ume to community-based 541-749-2024 or Find It in m ental health/ s u b- email to: The Bulletin Classlfieds! stance abuse treatment hrmanager© program in Bend, Or541-3B5-5S09 hookercreek.net. egon. We are seeking an Executive Director to BAKER NEEDED oversee the daily op- People Look for Information Send resume to of the facility. Erickson's Thriftway, erations About Products and 725 NE Greenwood Ave They must hold an ac- Services Every Daythrough tive masters-level liBend, OR 97701 The Bulletin Classifieds cense in the State of O regon such a s a BANKING L CSW or L PC, a n d have clinical supervi- RESORT SELCO sion/ executive experiSELCO Community ence. We prefer someo ne wh o h o ld s a Credit Union Black Butte is looking for a certification in addiction BusinessLoan Officer counseling along with Ranch in the Bend area to over- the LCSW/ LPC, but it TIIEIIE IS * PLACE see thedevelopment and is not mandatory. The Current Job maintenanceofSELCO's position will be salary, Business Loan porffolio DOE. In addition MWC Opportunities! by promoting and work- offers a f u l l b e nefit ing closely with other package. Furthermore, Maintenance Business Loan Officers, the person hired will re- • Managersupportstaffand man- ceive growth incentives • Grounds Maint. agement. Sign on Bonus! in addition to their sal- •$200 Maintenance ary. If you are interQualified applicants must ested please email re- Tech/Carpenter haye strong analytical sume to Owner Services skills, firm understanding e ettin ill©mwcid.com of business financial ax to 08-528-2945 or Food& Beverage analysis, a B achelor's • Line Cooksfor questions call degree in Business or a 208-542-1026 $250 Sign on Bonus! and ask to related field or equiva• Servers speak with Eric. lent experience, a mini• Bussers mum of two years of ex• Dishwashers erience in commercial PRODUCTION • Grill Cooksending o r ano t her Leading manufac$200sign on Bonus! closely related a r ea turer of Fishing and within a financial instituHunting waders is Golf tion, five years of experiseekinga • Greens Keepers ence in credit analysis Production and loan underwrit>ng, Rental Operations Superyisor and must be bondable. •Housekeeping for immediate hire. •House person To learn more about the MUST have significant experience in position and apply, visit Visit our website at Production and have seIco.o ~ www.BlackButte supervisory s k i lls. Ranch.com or Hourly rate with benSELCO Community contact Human Credit Unionis an Equal efits. Resources at Mail resume to: Opportunity Employer. 541-595-1523 & SMI-Production BBR is a drug free PO Box 1410 workplace/ EOE Banking La Pine, OR 97739

~

-

) first cemmunit We are excited to announce an available position for a Financial Services Representative in Bend, Oregon.

Salary Range: $10.00 - $19.00 For more details please apply online: www.myfirstccu.org

Central Oregon Community College has openings li s te d bel o w . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

EOE

Foundation Visiting Scholar Program Coordinator (Part Time) Cleaning team mem- Develop and coordinate Visiting Scholar C o n tinually a n a lyze bers needed for pri- Program e v ents. vate homes, w e ek- fund-raising efforts, facilitate production of advertisements, and monitor program budget. days onl y , no D e gree + 2-yr. exp. w eekends, eves o r Bachelor's holidays. Call n o w! $19.32-$23.00/hr. 20hr/wk. Closes June 8. 541-815-0015

Customer Service Rep at Bird Gard in Sisters. Sales, customer service, computer and phone skills required. Export sales exp. helpful. Competitive wages, excellent benefits. Apply in person at 270 E. Sun Ranch Dr., Sisters.

TV APPUAN E

Delivery Driver / Warehouse Worker

Standard TV 8 Appliance is looking for a delivery driver. This position is full-time and requires heayy lifting, l e adership, professional appearance and ability to work Saturdays and Sundays. D r i vers need recent experience driving a box truck and must be insurable with no more than 3 moving violations. Must also pass a background check, lift test/physical and drug screen. Apply in erson at: 6 3 736 aramount Dr., Bend, OR 97701 or online at www.standardtv nda liance. a~ a licant ro.com/'obs

Campus Public Safety Officer (3 Part-Time and2 On-Call positions) Provide patrol services on campus to ensure the safety and security of staff, students, and public. Respond to emergencies; enforce parking, traffic, an d p o licy r egulations. $12.00-$14.74/hr. Closes June 9. Latino fl/fiddleSchool Program Coordinator (Part Time) Serve as primary coordinator of COCC's Latino Middle School Program. Establish goals and objectives, recruit and advise students in p rogram. B a chelor's + 2-y r . req . $19.32-$23.00/hr. 20hr/wk. Closes June 15.

Textbook InventorySpecialist Responsible for r eceiving, prepping and shelving books for resale. Process book returns, on-line orders, and textbook rental program. See website for more information. $2,335-$2,780/mo. Requires 2-yrs inventory managementexp.Closes June 10. Financial Aid Technical Analyst Responsible for internal management and coordination of financial aid data and related systems. Generate research and statistics for Financial A i d ass e ssment pr o jects. $3,558-$4,235/mo. Bachelors req. Closes June 24. EMT Practical ExamTest Proctor Seeking test proctor for EMT testing stations, during National Registry EMT practical exam on July 12. Current CPR + EMT Cert req. $20/hr. Temporary, non-benefited position. Closes July 11.

Part-Time Instructor Positions NEW: LibraryScience Looking for talented individuals to t each part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our employment Web site at https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

r.=.-"-,.— .v

Larry's RV in Redmond is hiring for the full time energetic Sales Person.

products or I I chasing services from out of I I the area. SendingI c ash, checks, o r I credit i n f ormationI • may be subjected to I FRAUD. I more informaI For tion about an adver- I I tiser, you may callI the Oregon State I Attorney General'sI s Office C o n s umer s

Must have experience. Salary is commission based. Benefits included. Email resume to: resume@larrysrv.com I Protection hotline atI I 1-877-877-9392. I

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

L

TRUCK DRIVER WANTED Must have doubles endorsement.

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Local run. Truck is parked in Madras. 541-475-4221

SALES MANAGER

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

Leading manufacturer of Fishing and Huntingwaders is seekinga

Sales Manager

for immediate hire. MUST have significant experience in Sporting Goods, sales & management fields. Location open, but must be able to travel when needed. Salary with benefit package. Mail resume to: SMI - PO Box 1410 La Pine, OR 97739

Staftlard Sales Support / Customer Service (part-time) Come join our team! Standard TV & Appliance is the largest, independently owned appliance retailer in the Pacific Northwest. We need professionals who have experience delivering excellent customer service both in person and on the phone. Must have strong ten-key and data entry s k ills, great attitude and professional appearance. Varying shifts including nights and weekends. Apply in person at 6 3 7 36 Paramount D r ive, Bend, OR 97701 or online at ~htt:// t d d t a ~l iance.

d

a licant ro.com/obs/

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

573

Business Opportunities WARNING The Bulletin A recommends that you N i nvestigate ever y phase of investment C opportunities, espe- H c ially t h ose f r o m out-of-state or offered O by a person doing business out of a lo- R cal motel or hotel. Investment o ff e rings must be r e gistered C with the Oregon De- A partment of Finance. We suggest you con- B sult your attorney or call CON S UMER HOTLINE, S 1-503-378-4320, P 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. DID YOU KNOW 144 Y million U.S. A d ults read a N e wspaper print copy each week? S Discover the Power of PRINT N e wspaper C Advertising in Alaska, R Idaho, Montana, Oregon, U t a h and I Washington with just P one phone call. For a FREE ad v e rtising T network brochure call 916-288-6011 or email

cecelia©cnpa.com (PNDC)

S A H A R A

F O A L E D

A M N E S I

R I G E T A I

S C O R N

A N LE F P I A E L I

A N D E A N S M A T T E N E M O P Y M A A F A R E W E L L T 0 A L A R E L F V I N Y U P L U

WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for ad-

vance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

The Bulletin is looking for a Human Resources Assistant. HR duties will include all areas of pre-employment drug testing, preparing paperwork for newly hired employees, orientation; benefit enrollment and helping employees keep t heir p ersonnel and b enefit information current. Maintains personnel files and records for the purpose of providing up-to-date reference and audit trail compliance. Assist with payroll processing as the back-up to the Payroll Manager. Provides advice to employees on matters in designated human resources areas. Establish and maintain favorable working relationships within all WesCom departments to assist in effectively achieving department objectives, while responding to requests for reports, records and information in a professional and timely manner. Review, input and audit data in HRIS to support employee actions such as promotions, transfers, hires and terminations while maintaining the highest level of data integrity. Other duties include, processing paperwork for unemployment and worker's compensation. Fill in as a backup person for the Reception desk when necessary. Minimum two years human resources experience (payroll and benefits knowledge preferred) in a support capacity. General knowledge of applicable state and federal laws. Working knowledge of HRIS/Payroll systems. Strong computer skills with the ability to proficiently use Word and Excel. Strong attention to detail. Strong interpersonal skills. Must be able to maintain highest degree of confidentiality, discretion and tact.

For qualifying employees we offer benefits including life insurance, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment.

P O N T

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since r903

General

CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Crook County Landfill Landfill Equipment Operator $33,069.66441,843.67 DOE Tues.- Sat. Full time wfbenefits Closes:June 16, 20145r00 p.m Position Overview: This position operates all a pplicable heavy equipment used in t he landfill operations. Must have or be willing to obtain a CDL endorsement and pass medical certification.

R Y S T S

P U N

T O T A L

BR O S

E S S

C R E S S

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 573

DID Y O U

Coordinator

KNO W

or

Parks/Cemetery/ Facilities Maintenance Worker l Public Works Salary: $3,076 - $3,781 Non-Exempt, Represented

~el o4 1NO

HOW TO APPLY

General The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturday night shift and other shifts as needed. We currently have openings all nights of the week. Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpositions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Starting pay is $9.1 0 per hour, and we pay a minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding life i n surance, short-term 8 long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment. Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldredObendbulletin.com). No phone calls please. Only completed applications will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

The Bulletin Serwng Central Oregonsince l9IB

Naterials Services SpecialistEast Bend Library Do you like to work in a positive environment while processing high volumes of materials and occasionally interacting with customers in person, via phone, and electronically? It's a great chance to grow in a fun environment and tomake a difFerence in the lives of children, teens, and adults. Part time. Deadline: z:oo on June m.

http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ employment.asp for more details, application, and supplemental questionnaire. Or call (54t) 312-1025 forassistance. EOE

SI10

JOB UALIFICATIONS RE UIREMENTSr Mandatory Requirements: High school diploma or equivalent, Bachelor's degree with course work emphasis in accounting, public administration or business, or equivalent experience. demonstrated ability to learn applicable software applications, demonstrated knowledge and ability to work with financial numbers. Desired Qualifications: Knowledge of principles and practices of Community Development Block Grant and HUD programs, familiarity with IDIS, and demonstrated experience in grant management, program monitoring and administration. HOW TO APPLY

Request application packet from DeAnne Wakefield, City of Redmond Human Resources Department, via email onlydeanne.wakefieldOci.redmond.or.us. Complete application packets must be submitted by 5:00 p.m., Thursday, June 26, 2014.

JOB UALIFICATIONS RE UIREMENTSt

Request application packet from DeAnne Wakefield, CityofRedmond Human Resources Department, via email onlydeanne.wakefield©ci.redmond.or.us. Complete application packets must be submitted by 5:00 p.m., Thursday, June 26, 2014.

®"

Grant Program CoordinatorPart-Time Community DevelopmentDept. Hourly Rate: $24.23 Non-Exempt, Non-Represented

Under the direction of the Community Develo pment Director, administer the C ity o f Redmond's community development grant programs, including the Community Development Block Grant Entitlement program and other related programs, including development, implementation, program monitoring, and reporting consistent with guidelines and regulations as set forth in contractual agreements with the US Department of Housing and Urban Development and other grantors.

Performs a variety of unskilled, semi-skilled and skilled tasks related to area of assignment within public works including: facilities, cemetery, and parks.

Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us. Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer'slrax Office 200 NE2 St. Prineville, OR 97754 541-447-6554 EOE

I N G P T O S T E R

A N K A L L Y S A M U E L N O V A ND I A N O F M A L I C E A N D M E N A R E N T M O N T A N A N B E I N G

EOE/Drug Free workplace ifinterested please submit resume and salary expectations to hrresumes©wescom a ers.com No phone calls please.

R U M S

PR I N G F A L L I N G Y E A S T L A N P U P A L Y A L T A A N E W

Mandatory Requirements: High school graduation, or GED equivalent, Teacher plus one (1) year experience and training Eastmont Community which has provided specific knowledge in the School, needs a full area assigned; or any equivalent combination 1-877-877-9392. t ime 2 n d gra d e experience and training which demonteacher. Masters de- BANK TURNED YOU of strates the ability to perform assigned duties. gree, current teaching DOWN? Private party Considerable knowledge of the principles and hcense and 2 yrs el- will loan on real es- practices associated with the repair, mainteementary teaching ex- tate equity. Credit, no nance, and installation of irrigation and the erience required. good equity systems, practices, methods, hazards, and IVI' ust be a Christian who problem, is all you need. Call safety precautions associated with materials, regularly attends a bible believing church. Oregon Land Mort- vehicles, equipment, and tools in area of asgage 541-388-4200. signment. Applications and job description available LOCAL MONEyrWebuy Desirable Requirements: online at w ww.eastsecured trust deeds & Prior experience in parks,facilities and/or cemmontschool.com or call note, some hard money etery maintenance; background in irrigation in(541) 382-2049. Job loans. Call Pat Kelley stallation and design; woodworking expericloses 6/13/14. 541-382-3099 ext.13. ence; equipment operation.

Human Resources Assistant

R E H A S H

R E S E L E C T S R I B B O N E L L E S CO N K C A N A L O F W O R M S

Maintenance Loans & Mortgages

U L L E N I A T O M U C I D E N E T M A R C

YG O

email cecelia@cnpa.com (PNDC) 526

P U S S Y F

C E

Newspaper-genera ted content is s o valuable it's taken and Garage Sales repeated, condensed, broadcast, t weeted, Find them discussed, p o s ted, in copied, edited, and emailed co u ntless The Bulletin times throughout the Classifieds day by others? Discover the Power of 541-385-5809 Newspaper Advertising in SIX STATES DID YOU KNOW 7 IN with just one phone Check out the 10 Americans or 158 call. For free Pacific classifieds online million U.S. A d ults Northwest N ewspawww.bendbaffetin.com read content f r om per Association Netn ewspaper m e d i a work brochures call Updated daily each week? Discover 916-288-6011 or the Power of the Pa- email cific Northwest News- cecelia@cnpa.com Rmlj!S paper Advertising. For (PNDC) a free brochure call ® UIIRIIliKKC 916-288-6011

R O T C I C A L L A C E E T A N W I N E E A L S O

AGA I N O N E NO E L I R C U S T A L E N T L A O S H E E

Business Opportunities

Garage Sales Garage Sales

R A G E D

~rEs c 8

c

"Z DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

BEHAVIORALHEALTHSPECIALIST II, School BasedHealth Centers -Redmond and La Pine (2014-00005). Two full-time, limited duration, grant-funded positions. Extended Deadline: SUNDAY, 06/08/14. BEHAVIORAL HE ALTH SPE CIALIST III, Su p ervisor, Redmond Office ( 2014-00034). Full-time p osition. E xtended Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST III, Supervisor, Intensive Community Support (2014-00036). Full-time position. Extended Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMMUNICATION DIRECTOR, 9-1-1 Service District (2014-00050). Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PROGRAM MANAGER, BehavioralHealt h ( 2013-00098). Full-time p osition. E xtended Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PROGRAM MANAGER, Pu blic H e alth ( 2014-00008). Full-time p osition. E xtended Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER Adult Treatment Program (2014-00001). Will consider any full or part-time squivalent. Deadline: OP EN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE I OR I I ( PHNII) (2014-00040). Will consider full or parttime equivalent, two p o sitions available. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF (20130001 3). On-call p o sitions. D eadline: THIS IS AN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT. SUMMER INTERN (2014-00048). Temporary, hourly position, not to exceed 3.5 months. Extended Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMING SOON: LEGAL ASSISTANT,Sheriff's Office — Corrections. DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT wttffLdeschlltes. orli/jobs. Al l c andidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications io candidates are sent via email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutss County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701, (541) 617-4722. Dsschutss County encourages qualified persons with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. To request information in an alternate format, please call (541) 617-4747, fax to (541) 385-3202 or send email to accsssibiliiy@dsschutss.org. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER

Dss c r r u T E S

l

PUBLIC

L I BRA R Y

Women, minorities, and the disabled are

encouraged toapply.


G4 SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 2014 • THE BULLETIN Business Opportunities

Roo m s for Rent

DID YOU KNOW that Furn. room i n q u iet not only does news- home no drugs, alcopaper media reach a hol, smoking. $450 HUGE Audience, they 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 also reach an ENGAGED AUDIENCE. 631 Discover the Power of Condo/Townhomes Newspaper Advertisfor Rent ing in six states - AK, ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. Fully furnished, For a free rate brochure call GREAT location, 916-288-6011 or $1000/mo. Please email call 805-363-1117. ceceliaiN cnpa.com

(PNDC)

632

Apt JMultiplex General CHECK YOURAD

HtxSnlh

. 0 0 605

Roommate Wanted

Seeking roommate, $250/ mo. + t/2 power. Have wdstove, Ig storage shed, $75 backgrnd chk reqd. Brian, 541-633-0613 •

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. eSpellchecke and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified 634

AptJMultiplex NE Bend

Meet singles right now! Call for Specials! No paid operators, Limited numbers avail. just real people like 1, 2 & 3 bdrms you. Browse greetw/d hookups, ings, exchange mespatios or decks. sages and connect Mountain Glen live. Try it free. Call 541-383-9313 now: 877-955-5505. Professionallymanagedby (PNDC) Norris &Stevens, Inc.

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Houses for Rent General

648

870

880

880

880

Houses for Rent General

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

:QQ

One bdrm home in Culver, all appl. $500 mo. All real estate adver- No smokers/pets. More tising in this newspa- info 541-546 2221 or per is subject to the 541- 948-1890 F air H o using A c t 850 which makes it illegal Want to impress the to a d vertise "any Snowmobiles relatives? Remodel preference, limitation or disc r imination your home with the Arctic Cat 580 1994, based on race, color, help of a professional EXT, in good religion, sex, handifrom The Bulletin's condition, $1000. cap, familial status, "Call A Service Located in La Pine. marital status or na- Professional" Directory Call 541-408-6149. tional origin, or an in860 tention to make any 650 such pre f erence, Motorcycles & Accessories limitation or discrimiHouses for Rent nation." Familial staNE Bend tus includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus t odians, pregnant women, and people securing cusFXSTD Harley tody of children under 18. This newspaper Charming 3 bdrm crafts- Davidson 2001, twin will not knowingly ac- man w/ large bonus cam 88, fuel injected, Vance & Hines short cept any advertising room. Updated appli- shot exhaust, Stage I for real estate which is ances & h a rdwood with Vance & Hines in violation of the law. floors. $1600. Small pet fuel management O ur r e aders a r e considered w/deposit. system, custom parts, hereby informed that Alpine Property Mgmt extra seat. all dwellings adver541-385-0844 $10,500OBO. tised in this newspaCall Today per are available on 663 541-5'I 6-8684 an equal opportunity Houses for Rent basis. To complain of Madras d iscrimination cal l HUD t o l l-free at 1-800-877-0246. The 3 bdrm/t t/2 bath home toll f ree t e lephone in country about 3 mi. number for the hear- f rom Madras on 1 ing i m p aired is a cre. A v ail. 6 / 2 3. Harley Davidson 2005 $1000 mo, 1st/last. 1-800-927-9275. FLHRCI Road King 541-815-9254 Classic, less than 5,000 Need help fixing stuff? one-owner miles. Lots of Call A Service Professional extra chrome, just like find the help you need. Banlj 5@ie8s new, never laid down, www.bendbulletin.com garage stored. Paid over l@e ©nlls $20K; disability forces sale for $11,500. 541-546-8810 or cell, 206-790-7352 before 7pm. Seriousinquiries only. PUBLISHER'S NOTICE

Call 54I 385 5809 topromoteyour service• Advertise for 28doysstarting at'ifoIthisspecralpackageisnetataiaveaaearirtbstei

740

Condo/Townhomes for Sale Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care River's Edge, 1800+ sf, 2 bdrm, 2~/2 bath overlooking ponds & waterfall. $350,000. Adjoining buildable lot available. By owner, 541-410-0619

Adult Care

SERVINe CENTRAL OREQON

stnce 2003 Restdenttat Ss Commerclal

Need Help'? Want To Stay Home? Professional caregiver with 26+ years experience will provideprivate carein your

home. Disabled/elderlyi hospice care provided.

Call Christina

541-279-9492 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Building/Contracting

Sprlnkler Acthfation/Repair Back Flow Testing MAININANcLt • Thatch at Aerate • Spring Clean up • Weekly Mowing & Edging • Bl-Monthly & MonthlyMaintenance • Bark, Rock, Etc.

AUEN REINICH — ProvidingYard Maintenance

& Clean-up, Mowing, Thatching, Plugging & much more! Contact Allen,

541436-1214 541-8154313

IAMlSCAPING • Landscape Construction • Water Feature

Installation/Maint. NOTICE: Oregon state • Pavers law requires anyone • Renovations Yard Work who con t racts for • Irrigations Expert Lawns, shrubs, construction work to Installation be licensed with the and Chainsaw work Construction ContracSenior Discounts tors Board (CCB). An Bonded and Insured Master Gardener Bob Hanson active license means the contractor 541%1&4458 is bonded & insured. Lcs¹ 8759 Verify the contractor's CCB l i c ense at NOTICE: Oregon Landwww.hirealicensedscape Contractors Law contractor.com (ORS 671) requires all Zdde¹ ua/ry or call 503-378-4621. businesses that adQ The Bulletin recom- vertise t o pe r form ZCVrf4dlKS /gst. mends checking with Landscape ConstrucFull Service the CCB prior to con- tion which includes: tracting with anyone. p lanting, Landscape deck s , Some other t rades fences, arbors, Management also req u ire addi- water-features, and intional licenses and stallation, repair of ircertifications. rigation systems to be 541-390-1466 l icensed w it h th e Landscape ContracCall a Pro Experience tors Board. This 4-digit Whether you need a number is to be inCommercial cluded in all adverfence fixed, hedges & Residential tisements which inditrimmed or a house cate the business has a bond, insurance and built, you'll find workers c ompensa- Painting/Wall Covering professional help in tion for their employThe Bulletin's "Call a ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 Service Professional" or use our website: Directory www.lcb.state.or.us to 541-385-5809 check license status before contracting with the business. Persons doing lan d scape Westein Debris Removal maintenance do not r equire an LC B l i - Palntlng Co. cense. —Richard Haymana semiretired painting contractor of 45 years. Get your Small jobs welcome. business Intertor & Exterlor Will Haul Away

Bigfoo

541-633-9895

~ FREE g

For Salvage 1'. Any LocaMon ' ' . .

..'i Removal

Also Cleanups • ja clesnouts'

,

e ROW I N G

MAVERICK DSCAPING

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS LCB ttil671 Search the area's most 4 Ucensed iit Bonded 0 Iasuted comprehensive listing of • Speciallzlng in classified advertising... ata petlmeter Cleatlntt real estate to automotive, • tiowlng/Yatd Detaillnt Setvlces merchandise to sporting • Wesdeatingichalnaaw Work goods. Bulletin Classifieds • Lands«ape,Constructlanilnstalls appear every day in the •Fenclnta Matel print or on line. Bend/Redmond/PoN tel Butte Call 541-385-5809 Tetrebonne/CtookedRiver Ranch www.bendbulletin.com Setior lt VeteranDiscounts The Bulletin Bret Stormer S«vineCentral Oraeon sincetaes Domestic Services

- A$$I$TIHG"-;-$ENIORS;- " . i.ight housekeeping ~ 6 other, services."*- .t a

ucensedte sonded.j:,;

T:5'41% ~( ~$ -8~12s O' -s541<'60i"- 0"<Losoted inRedmond

541488-B91D Ftrxtaa.~r a

CCB¹SQI4

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

7

NARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter Repaint Specialist! Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-815-288S C & H Paintinq, LLC "For a Sweet Paint Job" Commercial/Residential Lic'd, bonded, insured.

Celi:(503) 302-2445 CCB1703s7 541-977-4360 Office:(54 I) 923-4324 Tree Services ~~a"" "«o

COLLINS

Aeratiott/llethatching Ask about FREE added serviceswith seasonal contract!

GOT STIIPS?

• Spring Clean-up •MOWing 'Edging

Professional Slump & Trm Removal

• Prunttag eWeedeattttg • F rtilixing eHauling • GrOundS Keeping Otttstlttte or itreekly srrttites oPtitstt FREE ESTIMATES Call ssoteto scfsedislel

j41-480BONDED a IN P714 URED

®

Nr. StumPBMSter We1I faieet csr Beat any Writlen Estimcsle! • 24 Yearsexperience • Insured • FreeEstimates

541-213-9103 mrstumpbuster.com

15' fiberglas Sportsman, 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $950. 541-389-1086 541-419-8034

15' tri-hull fiberglas fishing boat, 1971 walk-thru, fish finder, full top cover, 45 hp Evinrude, tr a i ler,

spare tire, access., good cond. $1200

Fleetwood Discovery KOUNTRY AIRE 40' 2003, diesel, w/all 1994 37.5' motoroptions - 3 slide outs, home, with awning, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, and one slide-out, etc., 32,000 m iles. Only 47k miles Wintered in h eated and good condition. shop. $84,900 O.B.O. $25,000. 541-447-8664 541-548-0318

Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar,

(photo aboveis of a

similar model & not the actual vehicle)

$23,995. 541-383-3503

obo. 541-408-3811

G K R AT

Just too many collectibles?

R U Y !

FLEETWOOD PACE ARROW, 1999

National RV Tropical, 1997,

Updated interior, 36', 2 Sell them in skdes, 42,600 miles, V10 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, The Bulletin Classifieds as, 5000 watt generator, inboard motor, great hydraulic levelers, auto cond, well maintained, steps, back-up camera, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 541-385-5809 washer/dryer, central vac, ice m aker, l o aded, i, excellent condition. $27,500 541420-2135 (See Craigslist ¹4470374489) 20' Blue Water 1994 Pro Am Skier, $7950. Excellent condition, well maintained, super clean, always stored inside. 5.7 MerCruiser Comp Skier, 350 Chevy. Large capacity fuel tank, mooring & trailering cover, ShoreLand'r trailer, many extras, great boat to ski behind! $7950. Call 541-639-7738 or 541-903-1130 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Serein Central Ore on since 19tti

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Harley Davidson ...don't let time get 2011 Classic Limaway. Hire a ited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint professional out "Broken Glass" by 745 of The Bulletin's Nicholas Del Drago, Homes for Sale new condition, "Call A Service heated handgrips, Professional" auto cruise control. NOTICE Directory today! All real estate adver$32k in bike, tised here in is sub- only $20,000 or best ject to th e F ederal offer. 541-318-6049 Fair Housing A c t, which makes it illegal to advertise any pref- HDFatBo 19 96 erence, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, reliChaparral 2130SS gion, sex, handicap, Clean, well m ainfamilial status or natained 21 ' f a mily tional origin, or intenski/wakeboard tion to make any such open-bow runabout Completely preferences, l i mitawith new Barewest Rebuilt/Customized tions or discrimination. tower/Bimini. Great 2012/2013 Award We will not knowingly sound system, new Winner accept any advertis- Showroom Condition dual battery system. ing for real estate Stored under cover, Many Extras which is in violation of fresh water use only, Low Miles. this law. All persons 2 nd o wner. J u s t $15,000 are hereby informed b ought a lar g e r 541-548-4807 that all dwellings adChaparral! $16,000. vertised are available 541-419-9510 on an equal opportu- Call The Bulletin At nity basis. The Bulle541-385-5809 ProMotion upholstered tin Classified Place Your Ad Or E-Mail free-standing swivel boat At: www.bendbulletin.com seat, very good cond, 746 $200. 541-593-2134 Northwest Bend Homes Honda Goldwing 1985 Interstate Motorcycle. Where can you find a Brand new on market! Has about 6 5 ,000 helping hand? Custom craftsman 3 bd, original miles. Runs From contractors to 2.5 ba, extensive interior reat still looks good. upgrades, granite slab in 1 500. C a l l J o hn yard care, it's all here gourmet kitchen, hickory 541-306-7615. in The Bulletin's flooring. Off Mt. Wash"Call A Service ington Dr., borders Quail Piaggio/Vespa 3-wheel MP3 scooter 2009 Professional" Directory Park, adjacent to Awbrey Glen golf commuwith only 400 miles. nity. Fabulous Cascade Not a scratch! Like 875 skyline view, private fully brand new! $5900. Watercraft fenced backyard. 2004 520-360-9300, owner Tour of Homes! Open Ads published in eWa 1-4 Sat. & Sun. 2772 tercraft" include: Kay NW Rainbow Ridge Dr. aks, rafts and motor $575,000. By owner, Ized personal 541-848-0040 watercrafts. Fo "boats" please se 750 Class 870. Redmond Homes 541-385-5809 Triumph D a ytona 2004, 15K m i les, Looking for your next perfect bike, needs Sennng Cenfral Oregon since t903 emp/oyee'? nothing. Vin Place a Bulletin help ¹201536. Penobscot 17 canoe, Oltowanted ad today and nar/Royalex laminate, exc $4995 reach over 60,000 cond, $875. 541-480-1248 Dream Car readers each week. Auto Sales 880 Your classified ad 1801 Division, Bend will also appear on Motorhomes DreamCarsBend.com bendbulletin.com 541-678-0240 which currently reDlr 3665 ceives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! 2007 Winnebago Call 385-5809 or Outlook Class "C" place your ad on-line 31', solar panel, Cat. at Victory TC 2 0 0 2, heater, excellent bendbulletin.com 40K mi., runs great, condition, more exs tage 1 kit, n e w tras.Asking $58K. tires, rear brakes 8 Ph. 541-447-9268 Need to get an more. Health forces Can be viewed at ad in ASAP? s ale. $4,50 0 . Western Recreation You can place it 541-771-0665 (top of hill) in Prineville. online at: 865 www.bendbulletin.com ATVs 541-385-5809 Aluminum ramps by 5-star, 1500-Ib load cap., 771 $100. 541-548-0749 Lots A rcticcat A T V 70 0 See Ya 2006 36' Canyon Rim, a Big Mtn 2008 t w o-rider ve- Alfa Excellent condition, 1 View, .82 ac. Sisters, h icle, EFI LE . L o w owner, Cat diesel, open adjacent lot, power hours, high p erfor- 51,000 350 miles, 4-dr frig, & water to lot, prior ap- mance. Nice wheels, icemaker, gas stove, proved septic, $233,500. winch, extra equip., oven, washer/dryer, Call Barry, 541-41 9-8007; $5000. Moving causes non-smoker i 3 slides, or bgarley©gmail.com sale. 541-447-3342. generator, invertor, leather interior, satel773 870 lite, 7'4e ceiling. Acreages Boats 8 Accessories Clean! $74,500. 541-233-6520 5.17 acres. 65694 Old Bend/Redmond Hwy, mtn view, power, water, septic approved. $174,000 O.B.O. Call Brad 5 41-419-1725, or Deb 541-480-3956. 12' Aluminum boat debra©bendbroadwith trailer, 3hp motor band.com good cond, $1200.. Allegro 28' 503-307-8570 Class A 2008 775 Ford V10 gas, 50K miles, 2 slides, satelManufactured/ lite, 2 TVs, Onan gen, Mobile Homes rear & side cameras, hydraulic levelers, 12' aluminum fishFACTORY SPECIAL 300w solar panel ing boat, t r ailer, New Home, 3 bdrm, with inverter. motor, fish finder, $46,500 finished Original owner. accessories, $1200. on your site. $55,500. 541-389-7234 J and M Homes 541-420-4303 541-548-5511

The Bulletin

35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included. $19,900. 541-815-4811

Bigfoot Diesel 32' Take care of 2006, S upe r C your investments Duramax d i e sel, Allison trans., only Say egoodbuy" with the help from 37K mi., do u b le to that unused The Bulletin's slide, 5500 O n an item by placing it in diesel gen., to many "Call A Service options to list. Vin¹ The Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory 534032, $79,995. Beaver Coach Sales & Service, 5 41-385-580 9 Bend 541-914-8438 DLR ¹3447

HOLIDAY RAMBLER VACATIONER 2003 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, workhorse, Allison 1000 5 speed trans., 39K, NEW TIRES, 2 slides, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS brakes, steel cage cockpit, washer/dryer, firelace, mw/conv. oven, ree standing dinette, was $121,060 new; now, $35,900. 541-536-1008

Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652

Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean non-smoker 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019

With TheBulletin in print and online.

Now its easier and more affordable than ever to IeI your ad noticed with these additional features: •

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IS

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IRllIS •

DINING TABLE, oak, w/8 chairs $400: 5 piece oak dinette $100; Gold La-Z-Boy sofa sleper & rocker recliner $200; 4-piece dble, maple bdrm set $100. All items must go now!

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THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JUNE 8 2014 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 880

881

881

882

885

908

933

933

933

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Canopies & Campers

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Pickups

Pickups

Pickups

!B

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

Keystone Cougar 31' Wind River 20112 004 2 sl i des, 2 27ORLDS (Four Seabdrms, sleeps 7 with sons) 28' by Outdoor RV in LaGrande, OR. r ear bunks, tub & shower combo, elect. 2 Slides in living room, separate bdrm, power tongue jack, s o lar pkg. all the bells & jack,elect awning, solar whistles, and lots of panel, flat screen, surstorage, immaculate round sound, micro, air c ond., always g a - cond, day/night shades, raged. Great for fam- ext speakers,ext shower. Like new!$24,000. ily v a c ations or part-time home. 541-548-2109 $16,400 obo FIND ITr

list here( For more information go to ~ mne ~alle onos.oom

or email trainwater157O gmaii.oom or call 858-527-8627

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174

KeystoneLaredo 31' RY 20 06 w ith 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove 8 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 541-4947-4805

Komfort Ridgecrest 23', 2008, queen bed, sleeps 6, micro & AC, full awning, living room slider, yule tables, outside shower, 4 closets, fiberglass frame, as new, $11,500. La Pine call 541-914-3360

n•

«eggr

1/3interest in

Columbia 400,

Financing available.

916

$150,000

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

(located O Bend) 541-288-3333

overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table 8 chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com

882

$28,000

541-419-3301

n 1

• • • m II

5th Wheel Trans-

541-420-3250

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance &affordable flying! $6,000.

$1,200

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, was a special order, has all the extras, and is all original. See to believe! 541-9234049

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner

for 35 years. $60K.

541-312-3986 DLR¹0205

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of GMC Yukon XL1500 classified advertising... 2013, 24K mi., 4x4. real estate to automotive, VIN ¹201994. merchandise to sporting Call For Price! goods. Bulletin Classifieds SMOLICH appear every day in the print or on line. m ot o r s H YUN D A I Call 541-385-5809 541-749-4025 www.bendbulletin.com smolichHyundai.com

The Bulletin

DLR ¹366

Serving Central Oregon sinceSgtg

t IMI;N I I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

Dodge Ram 3500SLT 2012, 42K mi., 4WD, diesel, VIN ¹153770. $39,888 SMOLICH

m oto r s H YUN D A I

541-749-4025

smolichHyundai.com DLR ¹366

for illustrstion only) Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 fphtgto Frontier 2013, Power Stroke diesel, Nissan SV model, Crew cab, turbocharged, 5-spd, 4x4, 5 speed trans., good runner & work Dodge 1500 2 0 08, pw, pdl. truck. $4500 obo. Quad cab, CD, pw, pl. VIN ¹715664 Call 541-389-5353 VIN ¹141720 Stock ¹44326A or 541-647-8176 Stock ¹43805B

$13,999

©

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

$25,979 S UBA R U

®

s u a ARU.

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Ford F150 LIGHTNING 1993, 500 miles on rebuilt engine. Clean interior & new tires. $7000, OBO. 541-647-8723

Call a Peo

Ford F-350 2006, bed liner, tow pkg, premium wheels. Vin ¹B94205 Stock ¹43923A1

DodgeRam 2500 2006, 82K mi., $16,499 4WD, 5.7L V-8 cyl. s u a aau VIN ¹181839. $26,888 © SMOLICH 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Chevy 1953 one-ton V-8 w/auto trans, new tires, good cond., $2500 obo. 541-516-8222

( in La Pine ) WILL DELIVER

AWD, less than 11k

mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364 $30,977 ROBBERSON m

541-749-4025

307-221-2422,

smolichHyundai.com DLR ¹366

Ford F-350 4x4,

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541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

I

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RV CONSIGNMENTS

2006 XLT 4-door Crew Cab

WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

Pacific Ridge by Komfort 2011

O

g

Super slide, power jack, electric awning, solar panel, 6-volt ing, always stored inside. Must see to appreciate.Asking $26,500. Call Bill, 541-460-7930 Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

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WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

541-548-5254

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„gitt phgev " ttrtii'g s,oe!

RV CONSIGNMENTS

541-617-5775

smolichHyundai.com DLR ¹366

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H YUN D A I

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

541-447-3425

Forest River Salem T222006, Queen bed, solar panel, sway bar, bath with shower, awning, $8,900.

H YUN D A I

541-749-4025

ROBBERSON

m oto r s

v

batteries, LED light-

1 slide, electric tongue jack, stabilizers, new brakes, waste tank heaters, ducted heat/AC, micro/stove/oven, tub/shower, couch, elec/gas hot water tank. Sleeps 6. Includes Eaz Lift hitch, storage cover and accessories. $10,500.

m ot o r s

Featherlite a l uminum Whether you need a car hauler, 20'x8' with fence fixed, hedges 7000¹ axles, electric tor av 172 Cessna Share brakes, winch, chrome trimmed or a house R Ford F-250 1985 Diesel wheels, spare tire, 4 Dodge IFR equipped, new built, you'll find Durango 2005, 2WD. 110,000 original extra tires, removable avionics, Garmin 750 4 x4, CD, p w , p l , miles. ATS Turbo, Gear professional help in fenders, and rare air touchscreen, center l e a t her, Vendor Splitter Box dam. Very c l e an, moonroof, The Bulletin's "Call a stack, 180hp. DVD, limited. overdrive, camper shell, $3900. 541-389-7329 Exceptionally clean Service Professional" VIN ¹534944 tool box, trailer brakes. & economical! Stock ¹82764 Excellent condition, 932 Directory $13,500. $5500. $11,999 Antique & 541-385-5809 Hangared in KBDN Classic Autos © s u a ARU. Call Gary 208-720-3255 Call 541-728-0773 935 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Sport Utility Vehicles 877-266-3621 se Dlr ¹0354 Volvo S60T5 2013

Mdl P 27RL 31', 15'

Fleetwood Wilderness NW Edition 2002, 26'

2008 6.7L 6 cyl. diesel, automatic, 81k miles, VIN¹191705 $30,977

1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 Dodge Ram 2500 hrs since out of frame 6.0L Turbo diesel, full BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K 2008 Diesel, major, Horton Stol Kit. power, a u t omatic, miles, premium packAvionics: Apollo 65 GPS exc. towing vehicle, 6-disc CD, cruise, fog age, heated lumbar Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 & additional radio (4 fre2WD, 55,000 supported seats, panlights, running boards, engine, power every- miles. New batterquencies can be monioramic mo o nroof, tow pkg, bedkner, gnll thing, new paint, 54K tored at once). Tranies, rear air bags, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xeguard, folding rear sponder w/mode C, JPI orig. miles, runs great, Roll-n-lock bed seat. Tan cloth intenon headlights, tan 8 Fuel Flow Monitor, digi- exc. cond.in/out. $7500 cover, spray-in black leather interior, rior, metallic tan extetal density, temp & amp obo. 541-480-3179 n ew front & re a r liner. 5th wheel rior. 91,400 miles. monitor. Nice paint & upbrakes O 76K miles, Price reducedto hitch available, too. holstery w/memory foam one owner, all records, 541-548-5254 $20,500 seat bottoms. Oil filter & $19,000. very clean, $16,900. 541450-6925 block htr. 1 owner past 541-604-1285 541-388-4360 14 yrs; always hangared, 885 no damage history. Canopies 8 Camper N9475U.$26,000. Plymouth B a r racuda 541-480-4375 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, center3000 sq. ft. Hanlines, 541-593-2597 gar Bend Airport west side. 60' wide WHEN ONLY THE by 50' deep with 55' BEST WILL DO! SATURDAY JUNE 14 — 9:OO A.M. wide by 16' high Eagle Cap 850, 2005 BAR KD RANCH - Kenny 8 Dianne Read bi-fold door, 14'x14' with slideout, AC, micro, door rear side. Up1485 SW KING LANE • Culver (Next to Haystack Reservoir) frig, heater, queen bed, graded with painted wet bath, exlnt cond, floor, windows, sky $16,900. 541-388-3477 BOB BAKER ESTATE TOOLS —Sell at 9:00 a.m. leave message. lights, 240V/50 amp Buick Skylark 1972 outlets. Power tools: Craf'tsman, Makita, Chicago, DeWalt, Ryobi, Milwaukee LEAR CANOPY 2003 17K orig. miles. Please $195,000. • Sears top and bottom tool box full of hand tools• Horizontal/vertical see hemmings.com for blue, fits Ford F-350 (520) 360-9300, 4nx6n bandsaw • 6" bench grinder • Compack bench steel bender s hort b o x , $5 0 0 . details. $18,900. Owner 541-410-4354. 541-323-1898 /2 bench-model drill press• Everlast 1 GBT Super Cu. 50P inverter • Craftsman 20511 — Mig wire-feed welder with bottle, 110V • Chicago • e • • • Electric SKLI 98871 90 amp I'lux wire welder 110V • Chicago electric SKLI 02465 1"x30" belt sander • Sanborn 3 hp oil-less air compressor • Vertical 60Hz oil-less air compressor, both like new • Sears 22" weed trimmer • Sears 2550 Psi pressure washer• LISA tap and die set • Several style shop hammers.

For Sale

881 Travel Trailers

Big Tex

utility Trailer 5'x8', drop ramp. Perfect for hauling your motorcycle, jet skis, quads, etc!

541-410-6007

1974 Bellanca 1730A Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 obo. Call Peter,

Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer.

Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, 1/3 interest in wellgal. tank, 5hp equipped IFR Beech Bo- 3200 o hoses, nanza A36, new 10-550/ p ump, 4 - 3 camlocks, $ 25,000. Chevy g/4ton 1982, built prop, located KBDN. 350 with 450 HP and 541-820-3724 $65,000. 541-419-9510 $1000 tires. $3000 www. N4972M.com 925 obo. 541-633-8951 Utility Trailers

541-379-3530

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500

GMC Sierra 2500HD 2004, 97K mi., 4WD, 6.0L V-8 cyl. VIN ¹366844. $21,888 SMOLICH

2005 Diesel 4x4

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

MONTANA 3585 2006,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.

L

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 541-447-5184. with camper shell, good cond., $1500 OBO. 541-447-5504. T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Call 541-382-8998.

Aircraft, Parts & Service

II

DodgeRam 3500 SLTQuad Cab

541-408-7826

Laredo 30'2009

Lance 2013 Model 2385 Have an item to 24' w/large slide, 4-SeaCall for quote sell quick? son, fully loaded 8 used Ask for Theo, only 4 times. Has extra If it's under 541-260-4293 Trident surface protec'500you can place it in tion coat, stinger w/sway bars, electric tongue jack, The Bulletin's The Bulletin 6-volt batteries, queen "Call A Service Classifieds for: walk-around bed, large front kitchen w/pantry, Professional" Directory '10 -3 lines, 7 days complete entertainment is all about meeting w/exterior spkrs, your needs. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days system power awning. Like new, (Private Party ads only) $29,995. 541-480-4148 Call on one of the professionals today! What are you TOW EQUIPMENT Brake Buddy, $500; looking for? -m- a • Guardian rock You'll find it in shield, $200; Roadmaster 5000 The Bulletin Classifieds tow bar, $450; Arctic Fox 29' 2003, OR $900for ALL covered storage, slideCall 541-548-1422 541-385-5809 out, exc. cond inside & outside 2016 tags, $14,500. 541-678-1449 Find exactly what or 541-410-8849 you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS Need to get an ad Like NEW! Trail-Lite in ASAP? 2011 Crossover, 21-ft. A/C, awning, AM/FM CD, custom queen bed, cus- Fax It te 541-322-7253 tom drawer pullouts. Dry axle wgt 2,566; dry un- The Bulletin Classifieds wgt 2,847. EquaWinnebago Adven- loaded turer 2005 35yg', gas, Flex suspension, exteCHECKYOUR AD less than 20,000 miles, rior shower, indoor tub/ excellent condition, 2 shower combo, stabilizer 2 batteries, plus slide-outs, work horse jacks, $12,995. chassis, Banks power MORE! Call 541-280-9516 for brake system, sleeps info, ortosee- in Bend. 5, with al l o p tions, on the first day it runs $62,000 / negotiable. to make sure it is corCall 5 4 1 -306-8711or rect. nSpellcheck" and email a i kistu@bendhuman errors do occable.com cur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that 2013 R-Vision 23RBS corrections and any Trail-Lite Sportby Moadjustments can be naco • Expedition pkg• made to your ad. Sport Value pkg• Conve541-385-5809 nience pkg• Elec. awning The Bulletin Classified Winnebago Aspect • Spare tire• LED TV/ent. 2009- 32', 3 slide- system • Outside shower outs, Leather inte- • Elec tongue jack• Black rior, Power s e at, flush sys • Beautiful integalley• Great locks, win d ows, rior • Huge • yg -Ton towable Aluminum wheels. storage • AIloys • Queen bed 17o Flat Screen, new,asking $22,900 Surround s o u nd, Like Fleetwood Prowler camera, Queen bed, Gordon,541-382-5797 32' - 2001 Foam mattress, Aw2 slides, ducted ning, Generator, Inheat & air, great verter, Auto Jacks, condition, snowbird Air leveling, Moon ready, Many uproof, no smoking or grade options, fip ets. L ik e n ew, nancing available! $74,900 $14,500 obo. Orbit 21'2007, used 541-480-6900 only 8 times, A/C, Call Dick, oven, tub shower, 541-480-1687. micro, load leveler Winnebago hitch, awning, dual Sightseer batteries, sleeps 4-5, People Look for Information EXCELLENT CON30' 2004 About Products and DITION. All acces- Services EveryDaythrough sories are included. The Bulletin CINNifieds $13,900 OBO. with living r oom 541-382-9441

slide, 48,000 miles, in good condition. Has newer Michelin tires, awning, blinds, carpet, new coach battery and HD TV.$31,000 Call Dick at 541-408-2387

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Kit Companion 1994, good cond. 26' with one slide, $4500 obo. 541-369-5788

Fifth Wheels

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54 I -420-0626

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

4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, Sell for $3500. OR For Hire

Hangar for sale at Redmond Airport - not a T Hangar -$39,000.

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1990 . a m Lowport, miles, EFI 460,

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Tom, 541.788.5546

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BIIT ITI SELL ITr The Bulletin Classifieds

TIFFIN ALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP

hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500.

white in color, like new, $675. 541-416-9686

Holiday Rambler Alumascape 28' 2003,1-owner. Self-contained, 13' slide, 80W solar panel, walkaround queen + sofa/bed, loads of storage throughout. Excellent cond., licensed 2015. Must see!$15,700. 541-389-9214

s 4

HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T

F250 short bed,

541-480-9876

Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles /Offered at $199K. Too many options to

SNUG TOP Pickup canopy for

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+~gose t INe e00

The Bulletin

Item Priced ai: Your Toiul Ad Costonl: • Under $500....................................................................... $29 • $500 to $999...................................................................$39 • $1000 to $2499.............................................................. $49 • $2500 and over............................................................... $59 Includes: 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price.

Yourad will a/so appear in:

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

541-385-5809

[•

The Bullehn,

• Central Oregon Marketplace

Somerestrictions app/y

• The ~en!ra Oregon Nickel Ads n bendbulletin.co

'Private party merchandise only - exgludes pets & livestock, autos, RVs, motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories.

Ford 4100 industrial gas Tractor with loader • john Deere 4200 4-bottom R/0 plow • Case IH Maxxum 125 4WD Tractor, 1700 hours • 2004 NH 320 Windrower with HS Series 14' Header • 1994 Case IH 1688 Flow Combine with jl Case 1010 24' Header • Hesston 4750 Baler, 3x3x8, near new KUHN SR 12 Speedrake, 11-wheel hay rake • john Deere 8200 12' Grain drill • reconditioned jD model B 10' Grain drill • IH Model 145 Hyd. 3-bottom R/0 plow • 12' Loftness Model 144BP-LNR Flail • Mo hawk model 1360 12' winged brush cutter • jeffrey Model 113 P 10' Chisel Plow • IH 12' 25-Shank Chisel Plow • Miller SN 2HK 3498 12' Offset Wheel disk, 24" disk • Rhino 7' 3-pt. Scraper • )D 6' Model 65 3-pt. Scraper • Older 3-pt. equipment • HiQual livestock Feed panels and round bale feeders• Fast calf Creep feeders • Weather vane Mineral feeders • Priefert reversible calf table • Cattle Auto headgates• Miscellaneous irrigation supplies,

THIS IS JUST A PARTIAL LIST! Local Farm Consignments are Welcome at this auction! Directions: South of Madras from Hwy 97, turn east on jericho Lane, go to SW Haystack Drive and turn right, go to SE King Lane and turn right. You're on the ranch.

~ F ood Available • Check website for photos ~ www.dennisturmon.com

IIEII13 THHIIII EIHRPHIMII, UL' PREV IEWFri9to4Sat 8am• NO BUYER'SFEE• TermsCashorCheck Visa/MC3%ChargeoiiV/MC

Dennis Turmon Romey 541.923.6261

406 .640.6261

1515 S. BentLoop Car/Cell:54IAIL07!B PowellButte,OR97753 Eax: 541.923.6316


Bulletin Daily Paper 06-08-14  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, June 08, 2014

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