Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $

MONDAY july8,2013

coursesin ime ZOneS Ore!'




77-year drought —Andy Murray of Scotland defeated

Novak Djokovic of Serbia to restore British rule to Wimbledon.E1

Health crisis —Many drugs key to treating cancer, infections, pain andcardiac arrest are in short supply.A3

By Lauren Dake

'Camp' on NBC — The10-

The Bulletin

episode series, starring Rachel

SALEM — With little fanfare and into the waning moments of the 20D legislative session, a key legislative panel approved the $16 million boost Oregon State University-Cascades Campus needs to expand into a four-year university. The state's capital construction budget was unveiled Sunday afternoon. The governor announced his support for the OSUCascades' expansion early in the session, but until Sunday most assurances for the campus money were only verbal. "You never count on anything until it's actually voted on, because lots of things can happen," said Becky Johnson,vice-president of OSU-Cascades. SeeOSU/A6

Griffiths, unfolds over a single


Bombings in India —Aseries of explosions targeted one of Buddhism's holiest sites, wounding two.A2

NSA privacy —Agroup plans to petition the Supreme Court to stop the NSA's phone

spying program.A2

Plus: Webexclusives — In secret, the Foreign Intel-

ligence Surveillance Court has broadened the powers of the National Security Agency. — The U.S. government taps

data from underseacommunications cablesaroundthe world by pressuring foreign telecom firms into agreements.




Campus'past and future 2001:OSU-Cascades is established. 2002:The campus is

placed on the chopping block but narrowly avoids being eliminated from the state budget.

2004:OSU-Cascades graduates its first class, with 67 students.

2009:OSU-Cascadesis nearly eliminated again when the Legislature tries to trim it from the

budget as part of costcutting measures. 2011:The Legislature

approves a$2.29 million bond that allows

OSU-Cascades tobuya building on Southwest Columbia Street to house

the graduate programs. SeeTimeline/A6


Beating Anew addiction level of

Pilots tried to abort

paid off

landing in last seconds By Norimitsu Onishi, Christopher Drew, Matthew L. Wald and Sarah Maslin Nir New York Times News Service

SAN FRANCISCO — The nearly 11-hour trip across the Pacific had gone smoothly as Asiana Flight 214 approached San Francisco International Airport — an uneventful flight for the 291 passengers, including dozens of Chinese teenagers who were arriving for a summer camp to study English and to tour American colleges. But from seat 30K, Benjamin Levy knew something was wrong. Outside his window, as the plane approachedthe airport where Levy, a frequent traveler, knew there should have been tarmac, there was instead a terrifying sight: the waters of San Francisco Bay. "The pilot put the gas full steam and we tipped back up. He went full throttle to regain a bit of altitude," Levy said, speaking from his home Sunday, a day after he survived the crash landing that killed two 16year-old girls among the group of Chinese students and injured 180 of the nearly 300 passengers arriving from South Korea. See Plane/A5

Roh Kerr i The Bulletin

Latham Excavation employee Nic Higlin compacts backfill around a new water line in the Mountain High subdivision in Bend on Wednesday.

• Residents getting flat-fee water told to prepare for meters By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

The southeast Bend neighborhoods of Mountain High, Nottingham Square, Tillicum Village and Timber Ridge can seem like an oasis in the High Desert. There are lush lawns, and irrigation ponds dot these neighborhoods formerly served by the Juniper Utility Co. Farther east, the landscape quickly turns to

sagebrush. The green landscapes are possible because of the flat fee residents of roughly 700 homes in the area pay for unlimited irrigation water.

"If you've ever been down there, you know a lot o f t h ose developments are based on s i gnificant i r r igation," City Councilor Sally Russell said. That cheap water w il l e v aporate in 2015, when residents in the area must begin paying for metered city water as much of Bend already does. That could force residents and homeowners associations to make major changes tohow they water yards and common areas, and Russell wants city staff and homeowners to begin talking about that transition now. SeeJuniper /A8

"We're talking about assistance to the homeowners associations. We're not talking about assistance to each home." — Tom Hickmann, Bend's engineering and infrastructure planning director

Sunny and hot High 88, Low 56

Page B10

for 'Lotto


By Michael Vitez

By Jonathan Weisman

The Phitadel phia tnqui rer

New York TimesNews Service

PHILADELPHIA — Joseph Jones Jr.won $20.8 million in 1992 in a Pennsylvania Wild Card Lotto — $993,000 yearly for InSide 21 years. • Ding dingi HeIust What depo s ited that slot the last is really check saying A3 mo nths "I didn't spend it all. I didn t lose it all said Joe. His nickname for the last 20 years has been "Lotto." His wife Andrea permits Joe an allowance every week of $200. If he takes more than that from a cash machine, he'd better have a good

WASHINGTONDespite finger-pointing news conferences and radio addresses by both parties on Capitol Hill, Congress let interest rates double last week on federally subsidized student loans. Eleven days earlier, a coalition of Democrats and conservative Republicansinthe House scuttled the latest attempt at a farm bill, dooming for now disaster assistance for livestock producers still affected by last year's drought. Congress returns today to overhaul of immigration pending in the House, the farm

reason. "The judge,"

bill lying in a heap and

he quips, meaning his wife, "will call me to the witness stand." Joe didn't let the lottery ruin his life because he'd already let sports betting ruin it. SeeLottery/A6

new fiscal deadlines looming when the government runs out of spending authority on Sept. 30 and reaches its borrowing limit shortly thereafter. SeeCongress/A5



TODAY'S WEATHER Calendar A7 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6Dear Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope


C4 Local/State A 7- 8 SportsMonday B1-9 A9 Movies A9 Tee to Green B7-9 A9 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A9

e P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

Vol. 110,No. 189,

a sections


88267 0232 9





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Canada train CraSh —About 40 peoplewere still missing a dayafter a runawaytrain derailed in Quebec,igniting explosions andfires that

o minor i sacre u is s i e By Hari Kumar

from Bodh Gaya. In New Delhi, Home SecreNEW DELHI — A series of tary Anil Goswami characterexplosions rocked one of Budd- ized the explosions as a terrorist hism's holiest sites in eastern attack,thoughinvestigators have India on Sunday morning, an at- not identified any suspects or tack that officials called an act of motives, and no one immediately terrorism. claimed responsibility. Two people were wounded in The Indian news media rethe explosions at the Mahabodhi ported that the Home Ministry Temple in Bodh Gaya, officials had recently asked for additional said. Reports suggested that the security at Buddhist shrines and 12-acre temple complex suffered Tibetan settlements. minimal damage. The soaring Buddhists and Muslims have main temple, built in the fifth also clashed in Myanmar, Sri or sixth century, is near the Bo- Lanka and Bangladesh, but atdhi Tree, where Buddha is said tacks on Buddhists have been to have attained enlightenment. rare in India, where sectarian The temple attracts Buddhists tensions are sometimes simpliand others from around the fied as Hindu versus Muslim, but world and has been designated a are often far more complex. World Heritage site by Unesco. Goswami told reporters that "There was some damage to four explosions occurred inside the staircases near the Bodhi the temple complex, three othTree, and some windowpanes ers shook a nearby monastery were broken," Bhikshu Chal- and one went off near a statue of inda, the senior monk at the tem- Buddha. Two other bombs were ple, said in a telephone interview defused, he said. New York Times News Service

In the past, Indian security officials have cautioned that the Mahabodhi Temple might be a target for terrorists. Last October, the New Delhi police chief, Neeraj Kumar,said suspected terrorists had confessed to visiting the temple complex to plan a possible attack — information that alarmed monks at the site. "The security of the temple was tightened after that intelligence input last year," the temple's senior monk said. "Some metal detect ors and more cops and checkpoints were put in place." On Sunday, Indian security agencies sent investigators to Bodh Gaya, which is in the state of Bihar, as political leaders condemned the attack. Prime Minister Manmohan Singh said the country's "composite culture and traditions teach us respect for all religions, and such attacks on religious places will neverbe tolerated."

soar once they're able toreachthe hardest hitareas. Worries remained over the status of two oil-filled train cars. Canadian Prime Minister

Stephen Harpercomparedthe areato a war zoneandsaid about 30 buildings wereincinerated. Quebecprovincial police Sgt. Benoit Richard said onlya small part of the devastated area had been searched Sunday

because firefighters weremaking sureall fires wereout. FirefighterS' funeral —Under a blazing sun, a friendly crowd lined the streets of the small Arizona town of Prescott to welcome the

fallen Granite Mountain hotshots home.Oneweek had passed since the Yarnell Hill blaze overran 19 firefighters, killing them all. After the

remains were released from the MaricopaCounty medical examiner's office Sunday in Phoenix, thousands gathered along the morethan 140-mile circuitous route of the funeral procession that would pass through wide-open desert and small towns. It would pause in Yarnell,

where the firefighters died, and thencontinue to Prescott, where the crew was based. ImmigfoiiOII —Former President George W.Bush, who normally stays out of current political issues, waded briefly into the immigra-

tion debate in aninterview broadcast Sunday, urging Congress to pass legislation to overhaul the system. "It's very important to fix a broken system, to treat people with respect and have confidence in our capacity to assimilate people," Bush said on "This Week" on ABC

News. "It's a very difficult bill to pass. Thelegislative process can be ugly. But it looks like they're making some progress."

AdOrtiOII law —Planned Parenthood Federation of America and the American Civil Liberties Union sued Wisconsin seeking to block a new law that would require abortion providers to have admitting

privileges at local hospitals. The law,set to take effect today, was "rushed" through the legislative process last month, the groups said in a complaint filed on Friday in federal court in Madison, the state's

capital. The measurewould force two of the state's four abortion providers to shut down, according to the complaint. A fifth clinic is set to

close for unrelated reasons, according to the groups. SIIOWden aSylum —An influential Russian lawmaker on Sunday

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

destroyed a busy downtown district and killed five people. Police said a higher death toll was inevitable, and authorities feared the number might


advised fugitive leaker Edward Snowden to take up Venezuela's offer

of asylum, deeming it his "last chance" andcautioning that the leaker of U.S. security secrets can't live at Moscow's airport forever. It was a clear sign from the Kremlin that it has tired of the international stand-

off over Snowden, the 30-year-old former National Security Agency contractor who disclosed classified information about widespread U.S. surveillance of worldwide telephone and Internet contacts.

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 CirculationandOperations Keith Foutz .........................54f -385-5805 FinanceHolly West...........541-383-0321 HumanResources

FedEX prObe —Federal authorities are considering filing criminal

Traci Oonaca ......................

shipments all over the country during the past decade,according to

charges against FedEx, which is under investigation for shipping

powerful prescription pills for illegal online pharmacies, according to federal law enforcement sources. The case being built against FedEx, the world's largest cargo airline, involves thousands of opioid pill the two sources, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because they are not authorized to discuss the investigation publicly. The U.S.

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 CommunityLife, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 EditorialsRichard Coe......541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 Home, All Ages AlandraJohnson................541-617-7860 News EditorJan Jordan....541-383-0315 PhotosDeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 SporlsBill Bigelow.............541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou ............541-410-9207

attorney for the Northern District of California, which is spearheading the probe, has issuedsubpoenas andother requests for information and documents to FedEx to bolster the case, the sources said.

Gun COntrOI —Former U.S. Rep.Gabrielle Giffords urged a group of gun-control advocates Sunday to "fight, fight, fight," and to ask

federal lawmakers to expand criminal-background checks for gun buyers. Across the street from the Raleigh restaurant at which Giffords spoke,about 20 protesters with Grass Roots North Carolina

held up signs saying "GunsSaveLives." Both factions said they were working on behalf of gun owners, but used different tactics to make Khalil Hamra/The Associated Press

TALK TO A REPORTER BendHilary Borrud ...........541-6f7-7829 Business Elon Glucklich ....................541-6f7-7820 Rachael Rees.....................541-61 7-7818 Calendar ............................54f-383-035f CrookCounty.....................541-383-0367 DeschutesCounty Shelby R. King ...................541-383-0376 EducationTyler Leeds.......541-633-2160 Famity/AttAges Mac McLean......................541-617-7816 Fine Arts/Features David Jasper...................... Health Anne Aurand...................... 541-383-0304 Markian Hawryluk..............541-617-7814 JeffersonCounty...............541-383-0367 La Pine/Sunrtver...............541-383-0367 MusicBenSalm on............54f-383-0377 ProjectsSheila G. Miler....541-617-7831 Public Lands Dylan J. Darling..................541-617-7812 Public Safety Scott Hammers..................541-383-0387

Redmond/Sisters Leslie Pugmire Hole...........541-548-2186 SalemLauren Oake...........541-554-1162 Washington, D.C. Andrew Clevenger..............202-662-7456

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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

TO SUBSCRIBE Home delivery and E-Edition: One mOnth: $1 7 (Printonly:$16)

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OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints....................541-383-0358 Obituaries..........................541-61 7-7825 Back issues .......................54f -385-5800 All Bulletin paymentsareacceptedatthe drop box atCity Hall. Checkpayments may be converted lo anelectronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS r552-520, is published daily by Western Communications Inc., 1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend, OR97702.

Periodicals postagepaidal Bend,OR. Postmaste r Send addresschangesto The Bulletin circulation department, Po Box6020, Bend, OR97708. The Bulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all

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TheEgyptianAirForceputsonashowas opponents of Egypt's ousted President Mohammed Morsi

rally Sunday inTahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt. Egypt's new leadership wrangled over the naming of a prime minister, as both the Muslim Brotherhood and their

opponents called for newmass rallies, renewing fears of another round of street violence over the military's ousting of Morsi.

Sharp divisions openedabout the proper scope of religion in the country's politics among the mixed coalition of activists and politicians who banded to-

their cases.

gether against their Islamist government last week. Egyptian state media on Saturday reported — and later rolled back the announcement — that Mohamed

Spittor'S fotUN —Former Gov.Eliot Spitzer, who stepped down

EIBaradei, a former chief of the U.N.nuclear agency,

life with a run for NewYork City comptroller. In an interview with The

had been appointed Egypt's interim prime minister. The reversal came after Islamists who joined in the

New York Times on Sunday, Spitzer said he hoped city voters would give him a chance. "I'm hopeful there will be forgiveness, I am asking

coalition against Morsi threatened to withdraw their

for it," the Democrat said.

support if EIBaradei were installed. Meanwhile, American diplomats sought to per-

suade the Islamist group to accept Morsi's overthrow and re-enter the political process, its officials said.

in 2008 over a prostitution scandal, is planning a return to political

AlaSka plane CraSh — Anair taxi crashed Sundayat a small Alaska airport, killing all10 people onboard andleaving the aircraft fully engulfed in flames before firefighters could get to it, authorities said. The de Havilland DHC3 Otter air taxi crashed just after 11 a.m. at the airport

in Soldotna, acommunity about 75 miles southwest of Anchorageand located on the Kenai Peninsula. — From wire reports

Group to as SupremeCourt to stop NSA's p onespyin

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thorized investigation." filed a c l ass-action lawsuit New York Times News Service The suit is the latest in a se- in federal court i n W a s hW ASHINGTON — A p r i ries of legal challenges to the ington on behalf of Verizon vacy rights group plans to NSA's domestic spying op- customers. file an e m ergency petition erations that have been filed Marc Rotenberg, the execuwith the Supreme Court on over the past month a f ter tive director of the Electronic Monday asking it to stop the disclosuresby a former NSA P rivacy I n f ormation C e n National Security A gency's contractor, Edward Snowden. ter, said his group's lawsuit domestic surveillance proBased on a document leaked would be the first to directly gram that collects the tele- by Snowden, The Guardian challenge the legal authority phone records of millions of revealed early last month that of the FISA court to approve Americans. the FISA court had issued the phone records' collection The group, the Electronic an order in A p ri l d i recting under the Patriot Act. Privacy Information Center, Verizon Business Network Alan Butler, a lawyer for says it is taking the extraorServices to turn over all of the group, said t h e j u d ge dinary legal step of going di- the telephone records for its "lacked the authority to rerectly to the Supreme Court customers to the NSA. The q uire production of al l d o because the sweeping colsecret court order was also mestic call detail r ecords." lection ofthe phone records published by The Guardian. He noted that the Patriot Act of U.S. citizens has created Within days of the disclo- provision cited by the FISA "exceptional circumstances" sure of the court order, the court required that the busithat only the nation's highest American C i v i l L ib e r ties ness records produced be court can address. Union filed suit i n f e deral "relevant" to an authorized The group, based in Wash- court in New York. Separate- national security i nvestigaington, also said it was taking ly, Larry K l ayman, a c o n- tion. "It is simply implausible its case to the Supreme Court servative lawyer who runs a that all call detail records are because it could not challenge group calledFreedom Watch, relevant," Butler said. the legality of the NSA program at the secret court that approved it, the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, known as the FISA court, and because lower federal courts "Quality Painting Inside andl Out" did not have the authority J Painting in Central Oregon for over 18 years to review the secret court's orders. In its petition, the group said the FISA court had "exceeded its statutory jurisdiction when it ordered producInsured Bonded and Licensed¹156152 Phone: 541-383-2927 tion of millions of domestic 18633Riverwoods Drive EmaiL hearttandltc® Bend,OR 97702 telephone records that cannot tnquire about trading goods for services. plausibly be relevant to an au-


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

It's Monday, July 8, the 189th day of 2013. There are 176 days left in the year.






COllgl'SSS —A bevy of leg-

Listen up: The slot machine's winning

islation and looming deadlines await legislators as they return to Washington, D.C.A1

NSA —Privacy rights group plans to file an emergency pe-

Since 2006, this country has had worsening shortages of sterile generic injectables — drugs given by

tition with the Supreme Court to stopthe NSA'sphone spying

shots or intravenously. Currently, more than 300 medicines crucial to treating cancer, infections, cardiac


HISTORY Highlight:In1776, Col. John Nixon gave the first public reading of the Declaration of

Independence, outside the State House (now lndependence Hall) in Philadelphia. In1663, King Charles II of

England granted aRoyal Charter to Rhode Island.

In1853, an expedition led by Commodore Matthew Perry

arrived in YedoBay,Japan, on a mission to seekdiplomatic and trade relations with the

Japanese. In1889, The Wall Street Journal was first published. In1907, Florenz Ziegfeld

staged his first "Follies," on the roof of the New York Theater. In 1919, President Woodrow Wilson received a tumultuous welcome in New York City after his return from the Versailles

(vehr-SY'j PeaceConference in France. In1947,demolition work be-

gan in NewYork City to make way for the new permanent headquarters of the United

Nations. In1950, President Harry S.

Truman namedGen. Douglas MacArthur commander-inchief of United Nations forces

in Korea. (Trumanended up sacking MacArthur for insub-

ordination nine months later.) In1962, just after midnight local time, Alitalia Flight 771,

a DC-8, crashed as it wasapproaching Bombay (Mumbai), India, killing all 94 people on board. In1972, the Nixon administra-

tion announced adeal to sell $750 million in grain to the Soviet Union. (However, the

Soviets were also engaged in secretly buying subsidized American grain, resulting in what critics dubbed "The Great

Grain Robbery.") In1975, President Gerald R.

Ford announced hewould seek a second term of office. In1994, Kim II Sung, North

Korea's communist leader since 1948, died at age 82.

Ten years ago:In Senegal at the start of a five-nation tour of Africa, President George W. Bush called American

slavery one of history's greatest crimes. A triple-deck ferry

capsized inBangladesh;more than 500 people drowned. A Sudanese Boeing 737crashed on the northeastern Red Sea

coast, killing 117 people. Five yearsago:A bipartisan group chaired by former secretaries of state James Baker

III and Warren Christopher released a study saying the next time the president goes to war,

Congress should beconsulted and vote on whether it agrees.

One year ago:A bomb in eastern Afghanistan killed six

NATO service members on a day where atotal of 29 people died from roadside bombs and insurgent attacks. In a show of

force, Syria beganlarge-scale military exercises to simulate

defending the country against outside "aggression."

BIRTHDAYS Singer Jerry Vale is 83. Singer Steve Lawrence is 78.Actor Jeffrey Tambor is 69. Ballerina

Cynthia Gregory is 67.Actress Kim Darby is 66. Children's performer Raffi is 65. Actress Anjelica Huston is 62. Actor

Kevin Bacon is 55. Country singer Toby Keith is 52. Rock

singer Joan Osborne is 51. Writer-producer RobBurnett is 51. Actor Michael Weatherly is 45. Singer Beck is 43. Singer

Ben Jelen is 34. Actor Lance Gross is 32. Actress Sophia Bush is 31. Rock musician

Jamie Cook (Arctic Monkeys) is 28. Actor Jaden Smith is15. — From wire reports

arrest, premature infants, pain and more are in short supply.

By Meeri Kim

By Marie McCubough

Active injectabledrugshortages

The Philadelphia tnquirer

P HILADELPHIA — Ra tioning medical care is den ounced as immoral in t h e United States, yet it goes on daily i n h o s pitals, cl inics, nursing homes, ambulances and pharmacies. The reasons for this predicament are complex, and the fixes,elusive. The scope, however, is clear from surveys of medical and trade groups. The latest, a University of Pennsylvania poll o f o n cologists released last month, found 83 percent had dealt with shortages bydelaying cancer treatments, omitting doses, using second-choice drugs or sending patients elsewhere.

"Oncologists are

f a cing

wrenching decisions about how t o a l l ocate l i fesaving drugs," said cancer specialist Keerthi Gogineni, who led the Penn survey. Why aren't patients and families up in arms'? They may not realize their care was c ompromised or complicated by a shortage unless their caregivers are unusually candid. "Patients in a n i n t ensive care unit often don't know they've been impacted," said p harmacist Eri n F ox , w h o tracks shortages as manager of the University of U t ah's drug-information serv i c e. "And the hospitals don't want folks to talk about it. They don't want to admit, 'We had a patient who died because we didn't have this drug.'" T he secret human toll i s rising. In the last three years, dozens of deaths due to contaminated drugs have been linked to producers and vendors who have capitalized on shortages. The Institute for Safe Medication Practices in Horsham, Pa., received hundreds ofreports ofmedication errors, near-disasters, and 15 deaths related to shortages when it surveyed 1,800 health-care practitioners in 2010. "This is the worst I've ever seen in over 40 years as a pharmacist," said Michael Cohen, ISMP president, who contributestoThe Inquirer's Checkup blog. "It's truly a public health crisis." One group of patients has been acutely aware and outspoken about the crisis because it threatens their health every day. These 30,000 A mericans cannot eat by m o uth, usually from digestive diseases. They must get all nourishment — from vitamins to fat — in a customized, sterile solution pumped into a heart vein. Total parenteral nutrition, or TPN, is also vital temporarily for premature newborns and hospitalized patients who can't eat. " We were very v ocal i n outlining for (government officials) what we think needs to be done," said Joan Bishop, director of the nonprofit Oley Foundation in Albany, N.Y., a TPN support network. "You can't just let people starve." Among the group's stalwart activists is Bettemarie Bond, 42, of Levittown, N.Y.. She suffers from rare digestiveand metabolic disorders and has been on TPN since 1990. A single bite of, say, pizza, would set off excruciating inflammation in her pancreas and gut. In her teens, doctors told Bond to prepare to be an invalid. Instead, helped by her parents and TPN specialists, she graduated from college, bought a house and became a pediatric occupational therapist. She works with autistic preschoolers and hides her infusion pumps in a snazzy

backpack. To do all this, Bond has to conserve energy; even taking

The number of drugs for which there were shortages has doubled

in less than three years, with increases almost every quarter. 302


The Washington Post

pany was still unable to prevent a drug shortage." At the I nstitute for Safe Medication Practices, Michael Cohen has been dedicated

Whetheryou're in Las Vegas or the local casino, slot machines sound the same: jangly, whirring, with loud beeps and chimes. A recent study, published online in the Journal of Gambling Studies, shows that some of those noises fool our brains i nto thinking we w on even when we've lost. "Sound is a really crucial component of player feedback," said lead author and behavioral neuroscientist Michael Dixon of the University of Waterloo in Ontario. Because jubilant sounds are tied to wins or even "losses partial losses disguised as wins," Dixon calls them — they act as positive reinforcement and can skew our perception of lost money. Say you wager $1 for a

to reducing drug errors and

costs while improving quality. His work was honored with a 200 2005 MacArthur Foundation 152 150 "genius" grant. S hortages have set h i m 100 back. Shortages by quarle, 010-T3* Medication errors have risen because practit ioners are 11 111 IV I 1 1 111 IV I 11 1 11 IV I 11 substituting unfamiliar drugs, 2010 2011 2012 2013 formulations and concentra*Data for 2013 are through May 31 Source' University of Utah Drug Information Service tions. Lethal overdoses of a narcotic painkiller, adrenalin © 2013 MCT and a blood thinner have occurred, ISMP's most recent survey in 2010 found. C osts have s o ared a n d Patients have the most to lose from drug shortages — and the product quality has suffered least control over the problem. Still, experts say youcan be with the emergence of a "gray proactive: market," Cohen said. Shady • Be aware of drugs you mayneedthat are in short supply, vendors buy injectable drugs, especially if you are planning surgery, are in cancer treatment, often f r om "compounding" or have a chronic condition such as heart disease. The FDA, the pharmacies, then resell the University of Utah, and the American Society of Health-System drugs at big markups. Comsingle spin. If you win, you Pharmacists keep online lists of drugs in short supply. pounding pharmacies, which are rewarded with noises • Ask questions of health care providers. You (or your advocate) are largelyunregulated, can made to give you a sense should ask whether your doctor is substituting, reducing, legally make only custom-orof accomplishment. But postponing or modifying a treatment because of ashortage. der prescriptions, but some when you win nothing, the You should also knowwhether if your drug has comefrom a have become defacto factories machine goes quiet — no "compounding" pharmacy and ifso,why. to fill the shortage gap. lights or music. It just sits Their record has been spotthere, waiting for you to • Push for change. Write to your elected officials. Join lobbying ty. In 2012, 48 people died and play again. efforts by patient groups such as the Oley Foundation and the over 700 were sickened by funThe catch is in the middle: National Patient Advocate Foundation. gal meningitis linked to spinal Even when you win just part injections of steroids made by of your wager back, the ma"Some friends have had it much worse. They've the New England Compoundchine still gives you happy ing Center in Framingham, noises, similar to when you gotten lipids (fats) just oncea week instead of Mass. win. So even though you've daily. It's affected their health." A few months ago, Cohen lost, you feel like a winner. Dixon's scientists had — Bettemarie Bond, who suffers from rare and leaders from the FDA, gamblers play a slot simuladigestive disorders and takes TPN industry and m edicine met to come up with new ideas to tor with and without sound, ease shortages. p rogrammed to wi n t h e a shower can exhaust her. The safety lapses. Their list included extending same number o f t i m es. shortages add needless stress. Experts cite other factors product expiration dates, tax When players were asked Consider that severe selenium behind shortages, including incentives for backup makers how many times they had deficiency can cause heart hospital group purchasing of key drugs, and curbing mowon, t h e y c o n sistently damage, yet she has not had c ontracts that d r iv e d o w n nopolistic buying practices. overestimated, and by sigthe trace element for almost a prices, hoarding and low inBut such proposals could n ificantly more with t h e year. She has gone without IV surance reimbursements. take years to realize, Cohen sound on. "In Britain, prices are more said. Meanwhile, shortages multivitamins for months at a Dixon said these games, time. She also worries that her regulated," said Michael Link, continue. p articularly mul ti l i n e "Imagine you go to the groinfusion pharmacist will run a Stanford University pedislots,can be so complex out of the only pain medica- atric oncologist. "The reimcery store and milk, cheese, t hat people rely o n t h e tion she can tolerate. "Without bursement rate for generics and all other sources of calnoises and lights to t ell it, the pain would be unbear- is higher, and on-patent drug cium are gone," said Bishop them if have won. They able," she said. reimbursement is lower." of the Oley Foundation. "And listen for the cue and think Still, she considers herself The FD A c a n not o r d er the clerk says: 'We don't know they have won — no matter lucky. "Some friends have firms to make drugs, but rewhen we'll get any in.'" what the actual outcome. had it much worse," she said. cent legislation and a presi"They've gotten lipids (fats) dential order gave the agency Food, Home 8 Garden just once a w e e k i n stead more muscle. Last year, it In of daily. It's affected their began requiring companies health." to give early warnings of perThough shortages occur in manent and temporary drug •I other developed countries, the discontinuations. 1 hel5ullettn U.S. is especially vulnerable, The agency also allowed experts agree. temporary importation of a Call foryourfreehome loan consultation In a recent analysis, Food key ovarian cancer chemoand Drug Administration of- therapy, as it did the year beElevation Capital Strategies ficials cited a root problem: fore for a leukemia drug. 541-280-2564 Ml 32I3-]0"""' 400 SW BluADrive Suite 101 Bend U.S. factories that make sterile But importation is not ideaL EVERGREEN Main: 541-728-0321 injectables are few, aging and Many foreign factories do not inadequate, and manufactur- meet FDA s t andards. And o 2013 Evergreen Home Loanss a registeredtrade name ofEvergreenMoneysource Mortgage Company. ers have no economic incen- g lobal t r ansport o f h e a v y tives to upgrade. When equip- glass vials adds to costs. ment breaks or inspectors find Last month, an i n dustry problems, it's often easier to group, the International Soquit making the i njectables ciety for Pharmaceutical En— which have high production gineering, released the first costs and low profit margins global survey of companies — and divert the capacity to and others. The intent was to more lucrative products. see if steps already taken by "I lOSt 71 POundS, and Went Only s e ve n co m p anies industryand regulatorswere now make virtually all sterile working. from a size 16 to a size 8!" injectables in the U.S., their The answer was not so well. "The one-on-one time you will p lants r unning r o und t h e Of 142 respondents with a get with Metabolic makes all the clock. Six have received re- shortage-prevention program, difference. They are so positive and encouraging, I loved every peated FDA warnings about more than half said "the commoment. The program was easy and worked quickly. 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Dawn Siadatan /The Associated Press

The combination of photos shows Asiana Airlines Flight 214 just moments after crashing Saturday at the San Francisco International Airport. The Boeing 777 crashed while landing after a likely11-hour flight from Seoul, South Korea.

Plane Continued from A1 "We were so close to the water, the water got sprayed up," Levy said. "There were walls of water beside the window — before we started hitting earth." When the screaming ceased inside the b attered Boeing 777, the plane rested on its belly, with its tail and engines sheared by the crash.

The investigation The head of the National Transportation Safety Board said Sunday that the pilots came in too slowly, took too long to realize it and tried to abort the landing seconds before the crash. The South Korean Transport Ministry said the

SBfc'tjf I'SgUIBtlOllS — KoreanAir Lines's crash history in the 1990s prompted the government to order its carriers to get new planes and pilots more training. Asiana Airlines's crash on Satur-

day may prompt a newround of similar measures. It was South Korea's first fatal passenger jet crash since1997. "Asiana's accident is going to damage the image of not just Asiana, but all Korean airlines," said Um Kyung A, an analyst at

Shinyoung Securities in Seoul. "It only takes oneincident to undermine years of work Korean airlines have made to get a solid, accident-free record. This will prompt the government to call for

stricter safety measures." Korean Air, the country's biggest carrier, in 2000 hired two executives who worked with U.S. airlines to help improve its

safety standards after a slew of accidents, including a1997 crash in Guam that killed 228 people. Asiana was ranked among the top five global airlines by Skytrax in each of the past five years.

South Korea's transport ministry sent eight investigators to San Francisco on Saturday to work with the U.S. National Transportation Safety Board. — Kyunghee Park, Bloomberg News

pilot, Lee Kang-guk, had only 43 hours of experience flying a 777. It was Lee's first time piloting a 777 into the San Francisco airport, an Asiana spokeswoman said. "For now, this itself should not be cited as if it were the cause of the accident," Chang Man-hee, a senior aviation policy official at the ministry, said by telephone. "Mr. Lee himself was a veteran pilot going through what every pilot has to when switching to a new type

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of plane." In a dramatic moment-bymoment account, the board's chairwoman, Deborah A . P. H ersman, suggested that crew members had l i ttle i n k ling of the impending crash until about seven seconds before impact when one is heard on a cockpit recorder calling for an increasein speed. The call came too late.Three seconds later, an alarm sounded a warning that the plane was about to stall, Hersman said. One-and-ahalfseconds before impact, the pilots throttled the engines in an attempt to avert a crash, but before the plane could gain altitude it hit the runway, snapping off its tail section, before skidding to a stop and catching fire. Hersman's comments at a news briefing were based on preliminary data provided by the Boeing 777's cockpit voice recorder and flight data recorder. Other data from a private firm, FlightAware, indicated that as the plane lost forward speed,itdescended much faster than normal. She stressed that investigators could not yet draw any conclusions about the cause of the crash, which left two people dead and morethan 180injured. But she did not indicate any sign of a mechanical malfunction and focused almost exclusively on the actions of the pilots as they prepared for landing. "Everything is on the table right now," she said. "It is too early to rule anything out." Saturday was clear, with light winds, no wind shear and visibility of up to 10 miles, Hersman said. Air traffic controllers had cleared the Asiana flight for a visual approach meaning no guiding instruments were needed to land the plane.

The Associated Press

Parents of Wang Linjia, center, are comforted Sunday by the parents of other students who were on the Asiana Airlines Flight 214 that crashed at San Francisco International Airport. Chinese state media identified the two people who died in the plane crash Saturday as Ye Mengyuan and Wang Linjia, students at Jiangshan Middle School in China's eastern Zhejiang province.

in critical condition with spinal inside the shattered aircraft, injuries, paralysis and head in- pried open t h e e m ergency juries, and a few with what was door, and began to shout out described as "road rash" as if directions. "We were lefton our own, they had been dragged. It was not clear where the therewas no message from the two girls who died were seated pilot, from the crew, there was on the plane; both bodies were no one. We had to help each found on the tarmac. One of the other out," Levy said, describbodies, found to the left side of ing how he and others stayed the plane off the runway, may in the plane as they hustled have been run over by a fire other passengers out, shouting truck or other emergency ve- for people to keep calm, while hicle in addition to her injuries 30 to 40 people exited the door from the crash, Robert J. Fou- beside him. crault, the San Mateo County The flight had a crew of coroner, said Sunday. 16, including four pilots who Foucrault said his examina- switched off during the flight tion was not complete, so he in two-man rotations. Korean could not confirm that was the officials said the main pilot at case. the time of the landing was Lee Jang Hyung Lee, 32, was Jeong-min,who had more than seated with his wife and their 12,000 hours of overall flight 15-month-old son in the first experience and 3,220 hours in row in economy class. He said Boeing 777s. The pilot at the he heard a distant thump, then controls, Lee Kang-guk, 46, a few seconds later, a louder had almost 10,000 total flying thump, and then saw the flames hours, with just 43 of them in of an engine on fire to the right. 777s, Korean officials said. He said he was lucky to be While the pilot should have sitting toward the front of the recognized th e a b normally aircraft. Doors opened. He strong descent,Hersman also lined up to slide down the chute, said Sunday that construction clutching his baby in a strap-on at the airport had temporarily carrier on his chest. His wife shut down an electronic system — called a glide slope indicator grabbed the diaper bag. The evacuation, at least in — that helps guide pilots to the the front of the plane where the runway. Lee family sat, was calm and Another tool, known as a loorderly. calizer, which allows planes to "It wasn't really chaos. Peo- line up along the center of the ple actually took their hand runway, was operating, as were carriers," Lee said. "People in the airport's red and w hite front they were pretty much lights that visually guide pilots Inside the plane okay. We could walk outby to the runway. What happened to the pas- ourselves." Pilots can also use onboard sengers depended in part on His i n -laws i n b u s iness GPS-based equipment to guide where they were sitting. class had luggage fall from the theirapproach to the runway. Near the front of the plane, overhead above their seats. Airlines had been told that including the first-class cabin, His mother-in-law somehow the glide slope system was out some passengers left the plane knocked out a front tooth and of service,and many carriers, clutching their carry-on luggage. his father-in-law is suffering including Asiana, had been In the center of the plane where from back pain, but they both landing for weeks on that runLevy sat, there was no inflatable made it safely down another way without difficulty, the ofchute,as there were atother ex- chute to waiting paramedics. ficial said. Air traffic control its. At the very rear of the plane, Xu Da, the production man- tapes indicate that the controlwhich bore the worst of the crash ager at Taobao, the Chinese ler cleared the plane for a visual damage, overhead compart- online shopping website, wrote approach, for which the system ments hadopened upon impact, on Sina Weibo, a Chinese blog- was not necessary. raining luggage onto the seated ging site, that he smelled " the Some experts said that pilots passengers. Levy said there was smoke, and saw the flames." often have little opportunity to a woman with her leg crushed N evertheless, lik e m a n y practice landings without the between two seats, which had otherpassengers, hewrote that aid of such technology, particubecome uprooted. Levy and oth- he grabbed his carry-on bags larly on international flights ers worked to free her. before leaving the plane. into large, technologically ad"I grabbed my bags as soon vanced airports like San FranA nother wo m a n nea r her was u nconscious. "She as it stopped," he said of the cisco International. wouldn't move. There were two plane. "My wife was very calm Still, given that the weather other guys, we couldn't pick her — she even picked up the scat- was ideal and the guide lights up," Levy said. tered stuff on the ground," he were on, making a visual landSuddenly, throughthe hole in wrote, adding that the couple ing should not have been diffithe tail of the plane, a firefighter took their bags and child as cult for most commercial pilots, charged in, rushing Levy and they turned toward the rear. aviation experts said. "Even if it was the least exthe remaining passengersout "There was a huge hole, quite as smoke billowed. The jetliner round, so we rushed out there." perienced crew in Asiana Airwas on fire. lines, the maneuver that led to On Sunday, hospital medi- 'We were left on our own' this crash, on a difficulty scale cal officials said that nearly all Strapped into his exit row oflto10,thiswasa2or3atthe of the most grievously injured midway in th e p lane, Levy most," said Oscar Garcia, the passengers were in the rear of thought his ribs had been bro- chairman of InterFlight Global the plane, including six people ken. Nonetheless, he stood up Corporation, a consulting firm.

"Congress has always had this habit of going to the brink and then passing something, but in the last months, something has changed," said Justin Draeger, president of the ¹ tional Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators, which has pressed for compromise on student loans. "Recent examples of congressional inaction have left us pessimistic. I'm not saying it's impossible, but it's not looking good." The 113th Congress still has a chance to pass the most significant overhaul of the nation's immigration laws since 1986, but for now, at least, it appearsdeadlocked.Evensaying that lamnakers have passed 15 laws may be overstating it. The first two — raising the Federal Emergency Management Agency's borrowing authority after Hurricane Sandy and approving a broader hurricanerelief bill — were supposed to be one bill, but they had to be split in two because House Republican leadersrefused to put the full package up for a vote for fear of party divisions. The third law raised the government's statutory borrowing limit and helped prod the Senate to pass a broad budget blueprint. But since the Senate passed its budget more than 100 days ago, Republicans have refusedto allow House and Senate negotiators to try to reach a compromise budget for the coming fiscal year. Another bill was signed into law May I to keep air traffic control operations working because, on March I, Congress failed to stop acrossthe-board spending cuts from hitting the Federal Aviation Administration. The upside of inaction is its impact on deficit spending. Total discretionary spending in the fiscal year that ends

Continued from A1 The Postal Service, meanwhile, continues to lose millions of dollars every day as a measure to rescue the agency founders in the House. There is no guarantee that any of these issues will be dealt with. Even in some of the worst years of partisan gridlock, a deadline has meant something to Congress — until 2013. Dropdead dates have come and gone this year, causing realworld consequences. On Jan. I, tax rates went up not only for affluent families, but also for virtually all workers when lawmakers looked the other way and let a payroll tax cut expire. On March I, after leadersfrom both partiesdeclared that automatic, across-theboard spending cuts would never happen, they happened anyway because of inaction. "One hundred percent of Congress opposed it, and we're doing it," Rep. Peter Welch, D-Vt., said. "That's a sign of a dysfunctional institution." At this time in 2011, Congress had passed 23 laws on the way toward the lowest total since those numbers began being tracked in 1948. This year, 15 have been passed. Legislation favored by the left, like new gun-safety measures, has started in the Senate and has often foundered before it reached the House. Bills pushed by conservatives to restrict abortion and relax regulations to encourage oil and gas production have passed the House but have gone nowhere in the Senate. Legislation that has reached the president's desk has often been small bore and ceremonial, like the authorization of a commemorative coin bill.

Sept. 30 will be about $70 billion below the previous year's -the first such drop since fiscal 1996, another year of sharply divided government. In June, the federalgovernment shed 5,000 jobs, according to jobs data released Friday. If Congress does not change course, nondefense spending at its annual discretion will reach 3 percentofthe economy by 2018, a diminutive level not seen since 1962, when records began being tracked, congressional budget aides said. HouseleadersblametheSenate. Senate Democrats blame the House. And lawmakers in both parties fault the Obama administration for leaving Congress to its own devices. "I wish we had a president who didn't make news when he just talks to a member of Congress," Rep. Tim Griffin, R-Ark., said. Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack pushed back hard. "With all due respect to those who want to shift responsibility," he said, "the responsibility here is clear." How significant these failures have been is a matter of debate. Dire warnings about the across-the-board spending cuts, known as sequestration, have failed to materialize. But some have hit home. Laurie Vroman, 31, a single mother of three children in Latham, NY., is preparing for her furlough from the Army's Watervliet Arsenal, which will mean a $1,600 cut from her $37,000 salary. "To be honest, I still have that glimmer of h ope that things might turn around, that at the last minute they will come totheirsenses," she said. "I just wish there was a way around this, instead of punishing usforthe errorsthey made on Capitol Hill."

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Lottery Continued from A1 He had a gambling addiction before he won, and it cost him his marriage, at least for a time. It also nearly cost him the $20.8 million. Joe discovered the winning ticket a year after he bought it — two days before it expired. Joe loved buying lottery tickets. As long as he had a ticket, he had a shot. He just had no interest in checking whether he won. Joe grew up at Fourth and York streets in North Philadelphia. His grandfather played the daily number. His father played the daily number. Two uncles ran bars, and bookies were a ubiquitous part of Joe's life. Joe played basketball at Archbishop Ryan High School, and friends called him "Wally" Jones afterthe 76ers star.In 1968, at 16, he was playing pickup basketball in the Brookwood section of B e nsalem, where he was living at the time, and tasked with covering a girl, Andrea "Andy" Marcell, also 16. He did more than cover her. He asked her out. And at 18, he married her. The first in his family to attend college, Joe majored in accounting at La Salle University and took a job selling office supplies. They had three children, and Andy, whose mother had married five times, and who had lived for months in an orphanage, was deliriously happy as a stay-at-home mom. In his 30s, said Joe, he be-


him. He developed adult-onset diabetes and needed a double bypass. So he started his own office supply business with partners, and still works in sales for the company, Office Basics, that bought it. After his bypass in 1998, Joe took Andy on a cruise. In St. Thomas, he told her to pick out the biggest diamond she could find.Andy had become quite a tennis player, and on Valentine's Day, 1999, Joe, be-

ing an office supply salesman,

papered a tennis court with a giant, handwritten sign: "Will You Marry Me'?" Tom Gralish Philadelphia Inquirer/ MCT Andy says, "Honestly, I was Joseph Jones Jr., left, and his wife, Andrea, divorced in1990, more thrilled with his proposal thanks to Jones' gambling addiction. They remarried in April 2000. than winning the lottery. My Lotto equals our r econciliation." They remarried in April "Whose l u ck y nu m b ers'? 2000. learned Joe had lost $40,000. The trust was gone, and over 4-13-25-28-35-47." Joe won $993,000 for 21 "Someone out there is hold- years, but each check, he said, the next few years, the marriage crumbled. Andy and Joe ing a Wild Card Lotto ticket was actually $596,000 — Uncle divorced Dec. 21, 1990, just shy worth $20.8 million from Nov. Sam took most of the rest. "I've of their 20th anniversary. 20, 1992. It will expire Monday paid more taxes than Fortune Joe was a family guy, and if not claimed." 500 companies," he said. he'd lost it all. "It will be the largest jackpot After winning, they were Fifty-seven days after the ever unclaimed in Pennsylva- inundated by friends, strangdivorce, Joe dropped the kids nia lottery history." ers. Andy said she was "naive off after pizza. He and Andy Joe continued to the sports about how aggressive some were supposed to sign papers pages. people can be." "We loved helping family the next day to sell their dream He went upstairs and made house. But they collapsed in the bed. and friends who needed monone another's arms. Then, he decided, "Maybe I ey," Andy wrote recently in a "I wish I could explain it," should check." memoir. "We enjoyed treating says Andy. He found the ticket. He did friends to lavish cruise trips, Joe moved backin,but they a Mummer's strut, still in his all-expense-paid va c ations, didn't remarry. Andy felt they pajamas. cars and helping our children were living a lie, but Joe was in He told Andy, playing in a in various ways." no hurry. The divorce had been volleyball tournament. Joe said he'd paid off his bitter and costly. They lived as She was euphoric — and ter- three homes and saved enough husband and wife, and life re- rified. Would money ruin their that he and Andy should be turned to normal. lives? Would hi s a d diction comfortable. He had three fiJoe gave up sports gambling. return? nancial advisers at first, but gan "making $175,000 selling Andy let him buy lotterytickJoe and a friend drove to now he's down to one — his file folders." They moved to ets. Joe bought them weekly Harrisburg to claim his prize. son-in-law, a professional. their dream house on a hilltop for years — but rarely checked He told the media, including Joe golfed at St. Andrews in in Slatington, near Allentown. them. this reporter, that he had been Scotland last year, one of the But Joe had a secret life. He At lunch recently in a restau- at an office supply convention last things on his bucket list. was blowing thousands a week rant on Long Beach Island, Joe in Arizona a year before and They still fly coach, and clean gambling on college and pro was asked: How could he not forgotten to check his tickets. all three homes themselves, but football. check? He had been in Arizona, but it they did make a concession to Sometimes losing $8,000 in a He was silent for the longest wouldn't have mattered. age this year and hired someweekend. time and looked bewildered. "I After Joe won, Andy checked body to wash all 44 windows of Andy knew h e g a mbled. can't answer that question," he every one of Joe's lottery tickets their Shore house. She'd hear him on the phone said. "I really don't know." — hundreds of which had exJoe said he will still on occasaying "5" or " 10" but s he After another pause, he add- pired. She collected $375 more. sion place a bet, but typically thought it meant $5 — not $500 ed: "The rush is more imporJoe worked a few years, then for $20. He rarely plays the lotor $5,000. tant. Everyone dreams, includ- retired at 43. But all his friends tery, he says, though he loves to Joe's only brother also had ing yourself." were still working. Andy was hear the winning numbers on a gambling problem. He wrote Joe bought tickets and stuck working as a legal secretary, television every night. a suicide note and was found t hem in shoe boxes in t h e a job she loved. The youngest He knows he is among the with a loaded gun. After that, basement. child was still in school. luckiest people on the planet, Joe's father summoned both On Nov. 20, 1993, a SaturJoe had nobody to play with, though he laughs that by today'slottery standards, $20.8 sons and their wives to an in- day, Joe read a story in the so he watched TV all day. tervention. That's when Andy Allentown paper h eadlined, The inactivity nearly killed million sounds small.

OSU Continued from A1 "We're both relieved and excited," Johnson added. The measure still needs approval from both legislative chambers, but local lawmakers said the powerful ways and means committee's approval Sunday means the money will be likely. Lawmakers are expected to adjourn today. The funds would help the university expand to a fouryear university with as many as 5,000 students by 2025. There are currently about 1,000 students enrolled at the university. T he university i s a l s o fundraising to show community s u pport f o r t he project. Between May and June of 2012, the university raised more than $1.5 million in p r i vate donations. A nother d onation o f $ 1 million came in September 2 012. This May, the u n i versity received a $250,000 m atching grant a n d h a d raised about $3.3 million in private donations. In addition to the $16 million from the state, the university would include the $4 million in donations and an additional $4 million in campus funds. The money would go to buy or renovate office, research a n d cl a s sroom space. Rep. Jason Conger, RBend, said the committee's "is approval absolutely


Timeline Continued from A1 July 2012:The campus exceeds its first $1 million

fundraising goal getting more than 50 donations, including $250,000 from Mt. Bachelor, to total more than $1.5 million.

August 2012:Oregon State Board of Higher

Education endorses OSLI-Cascades' planto transition to a four-year

campus, allowing it to offer lower-level courses. February 2013:OSU-

Cascades'$16 million expansion is placedNo. 3 on list of more than 30 higher-education

construction projects. Sunday:A keypanel approves thecapital outlay, paving thewayfor final votes today. Summer 2013:Officials

hope to select a newsite for OSU-Cascades. By 2025:OSU-Cascades hopes to be afull, fouryear university with 5,000 students. Source. Bulletin reporting, archives

"You never count on anything until it's actually voted

on, because lots of things can happen. We're both relieved

"This is, I believe, one of and excited." the most important pieces — Becky Johnson, of economic development, vice-president community de v e lopment, of OSU-Cascades academic development for Central Oregon for as long as I can remember," Conger sa>d. proofed and another $80 milThe capital construction lion to finish the new state package funds about $800 hospital in Junction City. million i n s t at e p r ojects. Lawmakers are expected Other projects include about to give final approval to all $34.5 million to fund plans policy and budget bills today. to determine how the state's — Reporter, 541-554-1162, Capitol could be earthquakeIdakeC<

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TheBu l l etin




Man floating river goes throughspillway A man floating the river

on Sundayevening traveled through the Colorado Avenue Dam spillway, but survived and

was able to get out of the river on his own. According to Bend Police

Sgt. Jason Maniscalco, police and the Bend Fire Department received a call at 6:12 p.m. that

amiddl e-aged man hadgone through the spillway. By the time law enforcement arrived,

he had beenable to reach the shore. "It looks like he missed the

exit," Maniscalco said. Maniscalco said alcohol



c oo ex usion awc an in decision, and to not have • Incidents of students taking in dangerous case them be stuck with an inapresponse," Gelser items will beevaluatedcasebycase in 2014 propriate sard.

By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

A law signed by Gov. John Kitzhaber in June erased

Oregon's mandatory one-year expulsion policy for students who bring items deemed dangerous by administrators to school. Previously, students were expelled regardless of their

intent to use such an item. The bill was introduced in January by Rep. Sara Gelser, D-Corvallis, chairwoman of the House Education Committee. It will take effect in the 2014-15 school year. "The law is a commonsense approach to school discipline that allows administrators to make a case-by-

The old policy stems from the federal 1994 GunsFree School Act, signed by President Bill Clinton and passed in response to a rash of school shootings. The law mandates that all states issue a one-year expulsion to any student who brings a firearm to school. Oregon took the federal law one step further by ex-

tending "zero tolerance" toward any object that could be used as a weapon, not just firearms, Gelser said. "The old Oregon law could be interpreted as including even a small pocket knife and things kids would have in school normally, like sharpened pencilsor scissors,"said Mark McKechnie,director of Youth, Rights & Justice, a Portland-based nonprofit that was instrumental in drafting the recent bill. SeeSchool IA8

was a factor in the incident, al-

thoughtheman,whowasnot identified, was not cited. It is

illegal to consumealcohol on the Deschutes River in Bend. "I think it's pretty clear at this point," Maniscalco said.

"You need to watch for your

exit, and if you're going to float, don't drink too much." — Bulletin staff report

Underpassdetour The Third Street

underpass will be closed from 7 tonight until 7

a.m. Tuesday as city crews work to correct frequent flooding. A signed detour will lead

commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street and Wilson Avenue. I Gre wood Ave. ranklin Ave.

Detour .Stre

Undeuas i lo


TODAY "OVERCOMING": A screening of the documentary about Tour de France winner Bjarne Riis; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend;541728-0066 or www.facebook. com/crowsfeetcommons. AUTHORPRESENTATION: Author Doug Finepresents a talk andslideshow abouthis book "Too High to Fail" about the legal cannabis industry; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422S.W.SixthSt.,Redmond; 54 I -526-1491. TUESDAY GENDERBENDER: Asix-day celebration of gender variance including discussions, parties, a makeover, aball and amovie; see website for activities, locations and times; $10 donation; downtown Bend; 774-253-1538 or REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, SeventhStreet and EvergreenAvenue;541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1© TUESDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brookswood MeadowPlaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-3233370 or farmersmarket@ "STITCHED":A screening of a documentary about three quilters preparing for the 2010 Houston lnternational Quilt Festival; $20, $10 for12 and younger; 6 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W.McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-0989 or www. PICNIC INTHEPAST: Features live music, historical games and hands-on activities; bring a picnic dinner and blanket; $3 for members, $10 family; $5 nonmembers, $20 family; reservation requested; 6-8 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. "WE'RE NOTBROKE": A screening of the 2012 documentary that premiered at the Sundance Film Festival about tax breaks for multinational corporations; free; 7-9 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-241-2271 or ALBERTLEE:The English guitarist performs; $19-24 plus fees; 8 p.m., doors open at 7p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. WEDNESDAY GENDERBENDER: A six-day

R d Market Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central

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


Paige Ollendorf, 14, of Prineville, reels in a fish in Richard Shearer's pontoon boat during C.A.S.T. for Kids, which stands for Catch a Special Thrill. The fishing event was held Sunday at Prineville Reservoir.

• Special needs kids havefun catching fish, andthose working the eventfind joy in seeingtheir smiling faces By Hillary Borrud

B end

'Puiris O

1. Dwyhee • Area: 46,559 acres;

72.75 square miles • Containment: 95%

• Cause: Lightning

Well shot! reader PhotOS • We want to seeyour best water sports photos foranotherspecial

The Bulletin

P RINEVILLE RESERVOIR — I t took just a few minutes for Paige Ollendorf to hook a catfish off a pontoon boat in a small, quiet cove Sunday morning. The 14-year-old from Prineville stood patiently, holding her fishing rod until she felt the tug of a fish on the line. Kim Ollendorf, Paige's mom, said her daughter loves to fish and is good at it. But Paige can't see anymore, so she relies on other senses to tell her when to set the hook and begin reeling in the fish. Paige already had plans for the catfish and any others she might catch: She would take them to her grandma, who would roast them with herbs for dinner. Paige's Sunday fishing trip was part of the annual C.A.S.T. for Kids event, which provides an opportunity for children and young adults with special needs to go out on Prineville Reservoir with experienced anglers. C.A.S.T. stands for Catch A Special Thrill. This year, organizers took approximately 30 children and young adults out on the reservoir to fish, on 13 boats that ranged from the pontoon to sleek, fast

bass boats. Brenda DeGree, president ofthe Central Oregon Bass Club, said this is the 16th year of C.A.S.T. at the Prineville Reservoir. "I came here once, and I was hooked," DeGree said. Jim Owens, executive director of C.A.S.T. for Kids, attended the Prineville event on Sunday. Owens, who lives in Renton, Wash., visits many of the programs, which now surpass 50 and are spread across 30 states. Owens said the idea for the nonprofit came to him in 1991 at a national conference ofThe Bass Federation,where a speaker from the Bureau of Reclamation said the federal agency wanted to partner with anglers to organize more public events on their bodies of water. "It justhit me right thenthat Iwanted to take out kids that probably wouldn't be able to go out (fishing) otherwise," Owens said. Dale Barrett, the area coordinator for C.A.S.T., recently retired from the Bureau of Reclamation and said C.A.S.T. fits with the bureau's goal to introduce kids to natural areas, and encourages them to be good stewards of the land.

With some help from Richard Shearer, of Prineville, Paige Ollendorf holds up the catfish she caught while on his pontoon boat during the fishing event C.A.S.T. for Kids, held Sunday at Prineville Reservoir. "It's rare you see a public event targeted to special needs kids," Barrett said. "When you see those kids coming off the boat, big smiles on their faces, it really swells the heart." — Reporter: 541-617-7829,


6 ei riatarS OrBen 'SPLI iC aCiitieS


Bulletin staff report The city of Bend has received a grant that will allow it to purchase six new automatic electronic defibrillators for the police department and other city facilities. The grant, from City County Insurance Services, will pay for three AEDs in Bend Police vehicles, as well as one at its department headquarters on Northeast 15th Street. Two other AEDs will be located in Bend City Hall and at Bend

beffdbulletiff.comand tell us a bit about where

and whenyou took them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible —when and where you took ic and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phonenumber.Photos m ust be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 54 I -382-6347. WANDERLUST CIRCUS: The Portland circus performs with acrobats, jugglers, dancers and aerialists; $16.50-$22 plus fees; 7-8 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or CROOKED RIVERROUNDUP HORSE RACES:Features the annual equestrian event with gambling; $5; 7:15 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; CrookCounty Fairgrounds, 1280 S.Main St., Prineville; 541-447-4479 or www. THURSDAY GENDERBENDER: A six-day

version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submityour best work atbenddulletin. we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors

celebration of gender variance including discussions, parties, a makeover, a ball and amovie; see website for activities, locations and times; $10 donation; downtown Bend; 774-253-1538 or BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, betweenNorthwest Franklin AvenueandNorthwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket© or AUTHORPRESENTATION:Sisters musician, artist and author Dennis McGregor will present his new book "DreamAgain"; free; 4 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W.HoodAve., Sisters; 541-549-0866. MUSIC ON THEGREEN:Asummer concert series featuring the bluegrass band ThePitchtones, food, crafts, retail andmore; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; SamJohnson Park, Southwest15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or http:ll "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: ARMIDA":Anencore presentation of Rossini's version of the mythical story of a sorceress who enthralls men in her island prison $1250 7pm Regal0ld

Municipal Court, which is located in the same building as police headquarters. An automatic electronic defibrillator is a portable electronic device that checks a person's heart rhythm and advises whether a shock to the heart is necessary, then delivers the necessary shock. Bend Police originally started using AED units in vehicles in 2003, but those units w ere removedfrom carsafter a change in CPR certification,

in October 2011. Bend Police originally started carrying AED units in 2003. However, due to a change in the CPR certification those older models are no longer used in the vehicles. The latest grant is another step in getting AEDs into public buildings around the

region. In 2010, the Oregon Legislature passed a bill requiring every school in the state to have an automatic external

defibrillator on its campus by Jan. 1, 2015. In 2011, the St. Charles Foundation donated $103,000 to the High Desert Education Service District to place 64 defibrillators in school campuses around Central Oregon. Of those devices, 23 were supposed to go to Bend-La Pine Schools, 15 to the Redmond School District, six to the Sisters School District and 10 for programs at the High Desert ESD.

celebration of gender variance including discussions, parties, a makeover, aball and amovie; see website for activities, locations and times; $10donation; downtown Bend; 774-253-1538 or SISTERSHOME & GARDEN TOUR:The Sisters Garden Club presentsatour ofhomes in and around Sisters; quilts will be on dis play;$15;9a.m.-3 p.m.; Sisters location; 541-595-6389, leweyluv© or www. STREAMSTEWARDSHIPDAY: Featuring hands-on stewardship activities to enhance the health of the Deschutes River; learn about water quality, fish habitat and more free 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-382-6103 or www.


School Continued from A7 "Under the old law, students were even expelled for turning in items they did not realize they had brought to school," McKechnie added. In one instance, a sixthgrade girl was expelled from the Forest Grove School District for having a pocket knife in her backpack at the time she scratched a boy on the hand. The boy and another student had been bullying the girl on a school bus. "In that case and many others, the law didn't allow context to be taken into account," McKechnie said. In written testimony to the House Education Committee, the girl's mother expressed frustration that the expulsion served as a " scarlet letter" for her daughter, hurting her self-esteem. "She was being bullied and she was terrified, and most people will agree that an expulsion was not an appropriate response," Gelser said of the incident. Under the new law, school districtsare required to set guidelines for how to evaluate cases that may call for expulsion or suspension, including the possession of dangerous items. Nonetheless, the possession ofa firearm or explosive device will still result in a mandatory expulsion. "The changes allow the administrator to look at all the facts, including harm caused, future threats, and whether or not the student understood the consequences," McKechnie said. The new law passed unanimously in the House and inthe Senate with two senators excused. The breadth of the support signals a change in approaches to school discipline. Studies by the Council of State Governments Justice Center have shown that both expulsions and suspensions increase the likelihood a student will drop out. The new law is in part targeted at Oregon's four-year high school graduation rate, which at 68 percent is the nation's fourthlowest. By a l lowing school districts to set their own discipline policies, they will have the ability to issue not only fewer expulsions but also fewer suspensions. According to th e O regon Department o f Ed u c ation, 4.4 percent of Bend-La Pine Schools students received outof-school suspensions once or more during the 2011-12 school

Juniper Continued from A1 She hopes that by addressing the issue now, the city and residents can ensure a smooth transition from irrigation to city water. The city took over the Juniper Utility Co. in 2002 after customers complained of poor service, and has been working to fix serious infrastructure problems. This summer, contractor Latham Excavation is working on the first phase of a project to install a major water line in the area. The city e stimates it w i l l s p end a s much as $5.6 million on this particular project by the end of 2014. The work is required under a 2004 settlement agreement and 2011 amendment b etween the c it y a n d t h e homeowners as s o ciations served by the Juniper system, according to a r e cent city report. Total city spending on improvements since it condemned the system could reach $9 million by May 2015, and the total cost to take over the former Juniper Utility Co. — including a court judgment against the city and an initial payment to utility developer Jan Ward — could reach $19 million. Th e h o m e-owners associations will pay at least $3.6 million toward the improvement costs. Tom Hickmann, Bend's engineering and infrastructure planning director, said t h e problems areextensive. Most utilities in the neighborhoods were installed in one trench, so drinking water pipes run a longside pipes that c a r ry nonpotable irrigation water. The irrigation pipes frequently leak or rupture, and that water can erode soil around the potable water line, causing pipe damage and drinking water contamination. P ower an d n a t ural g a s lines and other utilities also

"Students kept getting kicked out

and coming back, and it wasn't helping. But we had a statute that emphasized

expulsions and suspensions. It is a strategy that did not make schools safer."

"The more hearing loss you haee,the greater likelihood ofdeoeloping dementia or Alzheimer'sdisease. Hearing aids could delayor preeent dementia by improeing the patient's hearing,"

consequences," Sprague said.

PBIS aims to help students understand why their disruptive behavior is problematic by setting an d c o ntinually — Mark McKechnie, director reinforcing a schoolwide culof Youth, Rights & Justice ture. For administrators, the objective is to shift from punishing students to understandyear, wh il e t h e R e d mond i ng their b ehavior and i t s School District's rate was 8.1 causes. percent. The average in OrMichael Mahoney, safe and egon is 5 percent. The expul- healthy schools coordinator sion rateswere 0.7 percent in for the Oregon Department of Bend-La Pine and 0.6 percent Education, says the new law in Redmond, and 0.3 percent encourages school districts to in the state overall. adopt policies that incorpoFor its part, the Redmond rate PBIS. "It's about a shift from puniSchool District is waiting for a policy recommendation from tive to preventative policies," the Oregon School Boards said Mahoney. "If you have a Association before setting its problematic kid, the law now own policies, according to Kel- says, 'Let's involve mental ly Richard, communications health and counselors so we coordinator for the district. can really find out what's goOverall, the state issued ing on'; then we can actually 8 8,000 suspensions i n t h e help instead of just throwing 2011-12 school year. Accord- the kid out." ing to McKechnie, more than Already in Oregon, 61 perhalf ofthose were issued for cent of schools have implenonviolent and n ondrug-re- mented some form of PBIS to lated infractions. address infractions unrelated " Students k e p t ge t t i n g to violent weapons. kicked outand coming back, Mahoney also said schools and it wasn't helping. But we may implement policies based had a statute that emphasized on restorative justice, a crimiexpulsions and suspensions. nal rehabilitation process in It is a strategy that did not which those who break the make schools safer," McKlaw work to rebuild relationechnie said. "When students ships with their victims and get back to school they'll be the community. even further behind, and beThe importance of t hese ing away from school doesn't reforms extends beyond acateach the lesson or skills they demic performance, asthere were missing." exists a c l e a r c o n nection In addition to contributing between excluding students to the overall dropout rate, from school an d c r i m inal suspensions and expulsions behavior. "Eighty-five percent of studisproportionately affect students who are already at risk dents in juvenile corrections of dropping out. have been suspended or exAccording to J effreypelled at least once," Mahoney S prague, co-director of t h e said. "We're excluding more I nstitute o n V i o l ence a n d kids of color from schools, Destructive Behavior at the and they're disproportionately University of Oregon, minorending up in jail, too." ity and special-education stuAccording to Sprague, redentsin Oregon are more like- s earchers have called t h i s ly tobe expelled or suspended relationship between school than their peers. disciplinary policies and ju"There was a recognition venile corrections the "schoolthat we're doing things to the to-prison pipeline." "A suspension or expulsion most vulnerable student populations and they're not getting doesn't cause all the probbetter," Sprague said. "There lems, but it can be the nail in are toxic life outcomes asso- the coffin," Sprague said. "In ciated with suspensions and the end, this new law will save expulsions, as they disrupt the kids' lives." valuable bonds students can — Reporter:541-633-2160 form with adults in schools."

run alongside the water pipes so every time city w orkers repair water pipes, they must use vacuum tracks to suck up the soil instead of using excavation equipment. "We have had an employee that did get shocked inadvertently doing a repair out there a year ago or so," Hickmann said. "We had a contractor that got shocked out there trying to do a repair, and hit a high-voltage line because it's really difficult to work with all those utilities in the same trench. Obviously, n atural gas is right on top of that. All it takes is a spark along with a broken gas line, and you've got a real disaster on your hands." The 2015 change from irrigation to city water is outlined in agreements between the neighborhood homeowners associations and the city, Russell said. City officials and staff are just beginning to discuss how the city can help residents prepare for t h e t r a nsition, both through a c o m munications campaign and programs to help advise people on landscaping changes or provideother assistance. The city might have approximately $100,000 to spend on such programs, Russell said, but Hickmann said it is too early to know how much the city might spend. Russell said before the city moves ahead with any a ssistance programs, it needs to find out what residents in the former J uniper U t i lity area believe would be helpful. The city might arrange meetings with residents in the late summer and fall. "The city spends a lot of s taff time right now out i n that area, repairing and just

Have you noticed a change in your ability to remember?

In the 1990s, an alternative form of d i scipline management was developed at UO, Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports. "In PBIS we began to emphasize that a n egative response to behavior was inadequate and had a lot of negative

working in those communities," Russell said. "I think they see there are ways that those communities could use much less water, just by small tweaks and adjustments." Some of the homeowners associations h av e a l r eady started to reduce their water usage, Russell said. H ickmann said t h e c i t y might work with each home owners association to d e velop a transition plan, and advise them on how to modernize their o l d i r r i gation systems. The city might also be able to provide conceptual drawings of native vegetation or otherlandscapes that use less water. "We're talking about assistance to the homeowners associations," Hickmann said. "We're not talking about assistanceto each home." Under agreements between the city and homeowners associations, the associations and individual homeowners are responsible for building connections to the city water system, Hickmann said. Russell said it's up to the n eighborhoods t o dec i d e whether to attempt to maintain their green lawns and ponds, or to change the landscaping in some areas so that it uses less water. "As a community, they'll have to d ecide what t h ey want to do going forward," Russell said. "For me, I just want to m ak e sure everyone is aware how they'll be affected by t h ese changes moving forward and as a city councilor, be able to engage in conversations so that to the extent it can, the city can provide some resources and assistance with this transition."

O© 0 0

D oyou feel that people mumble ordo not speak clearly?



Do y o u turn the TV up louder than others need to?

0 0

D ofamily or friends get frustrated when you ask them to repeat themselves?

0 0

Do y o u have trouble understanding thevoices of women and small children when they are speaking?

0 0

Is i t hard to follow the conversation in noisy places like parties, crowed restaurants or family get-togethers? R

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— Reporter: 541-617-7829,

Find It All Online TheBulletin

-2011 Study by John Hopkins University School of Medicine and the National Institute on Aging


*ME200 not included I-learing aids do notrestore natural hearing. Individual experiencesvary depending on severity of hearing loss, accuracyof evaluation, proper fit and abilityto adaptto amplification. Our hearing test and video otoscopic inspection are always free. I-learing test is an audiometric test to determine proper amplification needsonly. Theseare not medical examsor diagnosesnor are they intended to replace a physician's care. If you suspect a medical problem, please seektreatment from your doctor. ©2011 Miracle-Eat Inc.




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TV SPOTLIGHT By Jacqueline Cutler © Zap2it

Movies scary an d s w eet have been set in summer camps, but N B C's "Camp" looks to be the first TV drama in one. The 10-episode series, premiering Wednesday, unfolds over a summer. As Mackenzie, the camp's owner, Rachel Griffiths ("Six Feet Under," "Brothers 8 Sisters") has had a rough time of it, with her husband leav-


Pj +xxs,:


ing for a younger woman, the camp needing repairs, and her teenage son obsessing over sex in the singular way teenage boys can. "She has a fantastic, theg lass-is-full v i e w o f lif e , " Griffiths says. "And she is supercapable but not always making the r ight decisions, and she works from the gut." In the pilot, counselors are

Submitted photo

Rachel Griffiths stars in "Camp," premiering Wednesday on NBC.

kids," she says, "and they were doing great stuff we had signed onto." The show's Little Otter Famfiling in, the plumbing springs ily Camp has a lake and is nesleaks, and a rival camp owner tled in the woods. It looks very wants to buy her land. Mack- much likea real camp where e nzie handles all fa r m o r e people climb, bike, swim and gracefully than most. muck aboutinmud. "I have never shot a movie Incidentally, this isn't one of those camps where only kids when on location every day and teens roam unwashed. It's you are interacting in the ena family camp, where families vironment in e v ery scene," come for vacations, and coun- Griffiths says. "There is the selors keep the children occu- bike and in the lake, and I'm in pied for chunks of the day. a canoe. It is fantastic. We are Griffiths took her family to in a tangible world we interact such a camp in Sequoia Na- with. Everything is real. You tional Park and recalls an ideal can touch. You can do. It really vacation. works, and you can interact " We had meals with t h e with as you would in real life."

The series is intended to capture those lazy days when the pressuresof mundane lif e are forgotten.Though Mackenzie and the other characters have their dramas, the story itself is not too heavy. "I think it very much kind of exists within this summer bubble, if you like," Griffiths says. "It is kind of a holiday from drama and dead bodies and psychically intense other shows we like in the fall — like 'Homeland,' which I love. You don't want to care too much about life-and-death things. It reflects that summer space of leaving work a little earlier and spending time with family. It is a hanging-out show.

or summer It is definitely a dramedy, not trying to be superfunny, and marks coming of age." The coming of age is because the show is loaded with counselors already in college as well as counselors in training, who are high-school kids. One of those counselors in training is a moody teenager, K ip, whose father forces him to go to the camp. "When we first see Kip, he is a bit of an introvert and a bit of a loner," says the actor who plays him, Thom Green ("Dance Academy"). "He did not want to be at the camp. He would rather be sitting at home watching documentaries. It is the last place he wants to be. As soon as he gets out of the car he spots Marina (Lily Sullivan), one of the CITs. Over the course of the series we watch him grow, and he slowly flourishes and makes relationships." Little Otter Family Camp is supposed to be in the Midwest, but the show is shot in Murwillumbah, Australia. "It was great luck," says Griffiths from the set, which isn't far from where she grew up in Queensland. "I never like to feel self-entitled, like I deserve anything. I feel I must have done something great in another life — NBC, 10 episodes. We (her family) are based in Australia at this moment." The location was picked to save money and because the

show was made quickly during the North American winter, when it was summer in Australia. "If you are in America, it will look like someplace you have been in America, and people will identify a place they recognize," says co-creator Peter Elkoff ("Dirty Sexy Money") w hile driving i n t h e "lush, green hills" near the set. "What attracted us to the material is to be able to tell storiesabout teenagers and college-age people, where there are not really parents around, and they are off their leash for the summer," co-creator Liz Heldens ("Friday Night Lights") says. "And of course we have the one central, essential parental figure, Rachel Griffiths. Mackenzie is a way to give kids freedom to make mistakes and fumble and all the heady stuff." The c reators r esearched the setting and found no other shows that took place in camps. Ideally "Camp" will return next summer. "It is creating the idea of a real-time summer, and taking kids and adults through a real-time summer," Elkoff says. "You set them up with aspirations or fears and goals in

the beginning, and you come to the end, and we tied up the emotional arcs w e s t a rted these people on. And the idea is, if a success, we get to find out what happened over the winter."

C eatin spouseisyin to imse


Dear Abby: At what point is a relationship with a member of the opposite sex considered "cheating"? I have recently discovered that my husband was having a more-thanfriendly relationship with a co-worker. He set up a post office box for her so she could write to him while she was away for an extended period. I found her letters and read them. They described how she DEAR missed my husband ABBY and "couldn't wait to feel"his arms around her and his lips on hers again. She said he had shown her what real true love can be. She is 12 years younger than he is. My husband says they never had sexbutdidkiss on severaloccasions, and he enjoyed their deep, open conversations. Because my husband is not a big conversationalist, that has been very hard for me. He says it's not actually cheating if they never slept together. I say, with everything he has admitted to and the fact he has opened up to her in ways I have begged him to with me, he has DEFINITELY cheated! This is the second time in our 16year marriage this kind of thing has happened. Obviously, his definition

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8,IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 10:50 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 1:20, 2:50, 3:50, 6:15, 7:15, 9:15 • DESPICABLE ME3-0 2 (PG) Noon, 3:20, 6:45, 9:45 • FAST & FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 10:15 • THE HEAT (R) 11:20 a.m., 12:35, 2:35, 4:15, 6:40, 7:40, 9:30,10:25 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 11a.m.,11:45a.m.,220, 3:05, 6, 6:30, 9:20, 9:50 • MAN OF STEEL (PG-13) 6:25, 9:40 • MAN OF STEEL IMAX (PG-13) 3:30 • MAN OF STEEL IMAX 3-0 (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 7, 10:10 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY(G)10:45a.m.,1:25,4:05,7:30, 10:05 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY3-0 (G) 12:25, 3:10 • NOW YOU SEEME(PG-13) 12:10, 3:55, 7:25, 10:15 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 6:50 • THIS IS THE END(R) 12:40, 4:20, 7:45, IO:20 • WHITE HOUSE DOWN(PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 12:15, 2:25, 6:05, 9:10 • WORLD WAR(PG-13) Z 11:55 a.m., 2:45, 7:20, 10:10 • WORLD WARZ3-0 (PG-13) 3,9:55 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies.

of cheating is not the same as mine. knows about me. I say an emotional affair is almost A couple of months ago, she sudworse than a physical one. He sees denly decided that ethics had been cheating as sex only. breached and she was setting new — Hurt And LonelyIn New England boundaries. She said there would Dear Hurt And Lonely: When some- be no contact outside our sessions, one gets a post office box so that he but during the sessions she would or she can carry on a furtive roman- say how much she missed me and tic correspondence, it is cheating. thought of me as a daughter, and she When he kisses and would cry. embraces someone Now she has decided that she can in a romantic fashion, no longer be my therapist. She has that's cheating too. blocked mynumber and expects me When he confides his to respect her demands. I know you deepest feelings to a can't speak for her, but is this normal woman other than his behavior for a mental health therawife, what he does is widen the gulf pist? I no longer trust therapists. between them. — Confused In Texas On the deepestlevels, your husDear Confused: No, it is not norband has been unfaithful to you. It mal behavior; it is highly inapproappears hehas perfected the "art" priate. Your therapist appears to of lying to himself in order to justify have had as many or more unrehis behavior. My heart goes out to solved emotional issues than you did. By ending your sessions toyou. Dear Abby: I was seeing a thera- gether, she has done you an enorpist for several years. I began going mous favor. because of abandonment and trust While you may not trust "theraissues. Over time we became friends pists," it may require the efforts outside of therapy, talking to each of another one tohelp you work other several times a week. I trusted through this. When you go for your her completely. During our therapy initial interview, be sure to tell the sessions she shared her lifeand therapist what was done to you. — Write to Dear Abby at problems with me to the point that I feel I know as much about her as she orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY, JULY 8, 2013: Thisyearyour determination couples with luck, which takes you to a high point that you will remember for years to come.Youalso will be unusually creative and dynamic. If you are single, you Stars show the kind attract quite a few of dayyou'll have p otential suitors. ** * * * D ynamic One of them could ** * * P ositive b e significant to ** * A verage you r life history. If ** So-so you are attached, * Difficult avoid being too me-oriented. Remember that a partnership is a duo. If you stay aware of your sweetie, this year could be significant for both of you. CANCERcan close down.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * You'll be unusually feisty or touchy. Someone comes out of the doldrums and expresses his or her interest in a key project. Greet the changepositively, and let this person take the lead —you might be amazed at howhelpful this adjustment couldbe.Tonight:Homeward bound.

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

change before you find the answer. Gowith the flow. Tonight: Pay bills.

CANCER (June21-Joly 22)

SCORPIO (oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * * D etach in order to see the big picture. Be willing to let go of a need tohave certain matters go a particular way. Once you lose this attachment for situations to conform to your goals, you will be able to see where others are coming from. Tonight: Hop on the Internet.

** * * * Y our creativity emerges, and in some way, it will cause you to approach an issue in a more positive way. A new friend who has been giving you the cold shoulder for the past few weeks finally might lighten up. What has been difficult becomeseasy.Tonight:Bespontaneous!

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

LEO (July 23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)

** * Know when saying little is the best course of action. Sometimes you push very hard to getyour way. Lighten up, and do what you want. At other times, you hold yourself back. Stop interfering with your success. Enjoy the laughter around you. Tonight: Get a good night's sleep.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

** * * * Z e ro in on whatyou want. A situation or relationship might be shaky. You know whenyou need to head in anew TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * K eep reaching out to someone. direction. You could besurprised by the other party's agreement. Finally, you'll be Answers might be hard to get if you don't able to seeeye to eyewith this person! have a chat with this person. Youcould be Tonight: Where your friends are. wondering about a forthcoming choice, as you do not have asense of whatyou LjBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) are facing. A loved onebecomes far more ** * Dealing with a boss will give you easygoing. Tonight: Out andabout. new insights, regardless of whether or not GEMINI (May21-June20) that was your goal or intention. You have * *** Your finances could bechanging felt stressed out when interacting with considerably, and for the better, especially if this person in the past, mainly because you nix any wild risk-taking. You havebeen you couldn't ask for what you wanted. rather down in the dumps lately, and you Be opentochange.Tonight:Do whatyou will be wondering why. Your mood could want.

** * * You will feel less of a needhold to back, once apartner decides to reveal more of what is going on with him or her. This person might realize that there is no reason to sit on his or her feelings. Both of you will gain a newinsight as a result. Tonight: Discussion over dinner. ** * * * W hat seemed impossible now seems very possible. Doors will open up because of apartner's willingness to walk through them. Youmight not know what direction to head.Open upto a positive change, andyou'll see the path to a particular goal. Tonight: Where theaction is.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * You finally make adecision, but the question remains: Will it hold? Whether you opt for a more organized approach to work or a new exercise program, it is likely that it will require some self-discipline. Youhave the energy to get through a big project. Tonight: Putyour feet up.

PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) ** * * * A key relationship, perhaps one with a child or new friend, will lighten up. You might be wondering what sparked this change. Attempt to move through a problem, but only when the other party seems more willing. Know when to say "no." Tonight: Be more childlike. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

• There may beanadditional fee for3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. t







Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 54 I-382-6347 • BEFORE MIDNIGHT (R) 1:15, 7 • THE EAST (PG-I3) 1, 4, 7 • THE GREAT GATS8Y (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • MAN OF STEEL (PG-13) I2:15, 3:15, 6: I5 • MUCH ADO ABOUTNOTHING (PG-13) 4:15 • MUD (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 I

TV TODAY 8 p.m. onH f3, "American Ninja Warrior" — Baltimore is the setting for this new episode, where competitors take on four obstacles new to the contest: the Downhill Jump, Prism Tilt, Swing Jump and Circle Cross. Those competitors include former Harlem Globetrotter William "Bull" Bullard, who hopes to repeat last season's success, and Luis Moco, who made it to the finals but was forced by an injury to drop out. Matthew Iseman and Akbar Gbaja Biamila host, with Jenn Brown co-hosting. 8 p.m. on FAM, "Switched at Birth" — This new episode imagines an alternate reality in which Regina (ConstanceMarie) had told the hospital about the switch when shediscovered it. In this universe, both Bayand Daphne (VanessaMarano, Katie Leclerc) would havebeenraised by the Kennishes (D.W.Moffett, Lea Thompson), and Daphne would have acochlear implant and a major attitude, while Baywould be a straight-A student. Lucas Grabeel also stars in "EcceMono." 9p.m. onHD, "GetOut Alive With Bear Grylls" — You've seenBear Grylls — and isn't that the best nameever? — test his own survival skills on his cable series. In this new competition, he leads 10teams of two through a variety of wilderness challenges onNewZealand's South Island. Onepair goes home each week, until the duo that has shown the most heart, courage, initiative and resolve is rewarded with a cash prize. 9p.m. onASE, "The Glades" — Does this mean that Jim Longworth and Shawn Spencer are brothers? Corbin Bernsen, best known these days as Shawn's dad on "Psych," guest stars in this new episode as Jim's (Matt Passmore) father, who pays him an unexpected visit. Jim's current case is a murder that looks to be ritualistic, and his investigation leads him into a secretive community in "Gypsies, Tramps and Thieves." 9 p.m. on FAM, "The Fosters" — Stef and Lena(Teri Polo, Sherri Saum) invite Lexi's (BiancaA. Santos) devout parents, Ernesto and Sofia (Carlos Sanz,Justina Machado), to dinner, andwhen Stef's own father (SamMcMurray) shows up, things get heated.Callie (Maia Mitchell) meets someone from her past at afoster kids therapy group. Wyatt (Alex Saxon) throws a destructive party. Mike (Danny Nucci) is late to takeBrandon (David Lambert) to anaudition in the newepisode "Saturday." ©Zap2it


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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 MLB, B3

Community Sports, B6



A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:





Saturday, Sunday

Basedaii, BendElks kick off long homestandat3p.m.:TheBend Elks openanine-game homestand ($2 Tuesday at VinceGennaStadium) with two nonleague games — againsta squad from Perth, Australia (3 p.m.)

Horse racing, CrookedRiver Roundup Horse Races inPrineviiie, 7:15 p.m.:

Major LeagueBasedaii, Pittsdurgh Pirates vs. OaklandA's, 4 p.m.

Cycling, Redmond Downtown Criterium: Top bike racers from all aroundOregon

Pari-mutuel horse racing returns to Central Oregon for the 47th consecutive

(ESPNj:Two of the top teams from their respective leagues collide in the

will race on a course through the streets of downtown Redmond, where

Deschutes Dash WeekendSports Festival in Bend: The10th annual Deschutes Dashincludes arange of

year, four nights of hoof-pounding

final game of athree-game interleague

spectators watch for free. Theday's

as well as10Kand 5K runsandayouth

series at Pittsburgh's PNC Park. The

followed by Northern California-based

action at the Crook County Fairgrounds. W ednesday is Ladies Night,and

first race starts at10:55 a.m., and the featured events — women's Cat1/2/3 at

triathlon for ages 11-15. Spectatorfriendly races finish at Riverbend Park

TopSpeed Baseball(6:35p.m.).TheElks

admission is free for all women. Post

5:30p.m.and men'sCat1/2at6:30p.m.

along the Deschutes River. Online

return to WCL play Wednesday with the first of three games against Medford.

time each night through Saturday is 7:15. while the Pirates are tied with St. Louis For ticket information, call 541-447-4479 for first place in the National League

— close out a full day of competition. Visit visit

registration is available until noon on Tuesday. For more information, visit

or visit

for more information.

A's currently lead theAmerican League West Division by half a gameover Texas, Central Division.

triathlon and duathlon racing options

Four courses,four timezones Agroup ofplayerswrapsupanamazing golf trip with aroundat Bend'sPronghorn, B7 • Scoreboard, B8 • Calendar,B9



Bend falls Dn road to Medford MEDFORD — The Bend Elks took an early lead over Medford on

Sunday, but the Rogues batted around in the


second inning en route


to an 8-4 West Coast

League baseball victory. Bend was up 2-0

'Crush' Davis is breaking

after the top of the

second inning thanks to


an RBI double by Kyle Giusti and a two-out,

run-scoring single by Seth Spivey But Medford re-



sponded in a big way in the bottom of the

second, sending nine hitters to the plate and

scoring five runs. The

out in




big blow for the Rogues was a two-run triple

from Nico Pacheco.


Bend answered in the top of the third, with Giusti plating a pair of runs with a single. After

By Tyler Kepner

closing the gap to 5-4,

New York Times News Service

the Elks wouldn't get another run, and Medford (11-14 WCL) tacked on a run in the bottom of the third and two more in fourth. Medford reliever Dillon Keene entered the game in the fourth inning and pitched 5'/s

NEW YORK — There were 1,498 players picked in the 2004 amateur draft. The 1,496th was a

high school slugger from Longview, Texas, named Chris Davis. The New York Yankees used their 50th-round choice that summer on Davis, just in case he changed his mind about attending the University of Texas. "The Yankees actually sent a contract to my house," Davis said Friday in the Baltimore Orioles' clubhouse at Yankee Stadium. "I was happy to be drafted, but at that point I wasn't even close to being ready to think about pro ball. And the fact that it was the third-to-last pick wasn't very enticing anyway." Davis, 27, has been the breakout star of the American League this season, leaving a threegame series in the Bronx with a.320 average, 33 homers and 85 runs batted in. He has no regrets about turning down the Yankees, he said, even though he never did play for the Longhorns. SeeDavis/B4

scoreless innings, givJoe Kline/The Bulletin

Men's category1 and 2 riders sprint to the finish of the road race in the High Desert Omnium on Sunday near Edison Sno-Park west of Bend.

in and a run scored, finishing the game 3for-4. Derek Dixon went 2-for-4 with a double,

and Spivey andJerren

• The three-stage HighDesert Omniumwraps upin Bend By Emily Oller The Bulletin


at the end." Bedford, 35 and of Portland, was among the many breakaways throughout the 85-mile road race staged at Edison Snop a r k n ear Sunriver. With 5 kilometers r e maining in the race, he and two other r i d ersbrokeawayfromtheleadpack,and f r o m t hereBedfordultimatelysecuredthe v i c tory. "There was a breakaway through most of the race," Bedford said. "We got word t h a t our guy in front had fallen out of the r a ce, so our team (HPChiro-RPM Mortg a g e Cycling Team) worked really hard

• Results, Scoreboard B2

The final kilometer of the Professional men's first and second category (Cat 1/2) was an all-out battlebetweenthreeriders,with Stephen Bedford inching ahead in the last 100 feet Sunday to capture the Oregon Bicycle Racing Association state championship and the road race stage of the 2013 High Desert Omnium. "It was very close and the riders at the end were all very strong," Bedford said after the race. "So I was unsure what was going to happen. I just had a better sprint

to bring back that break, and I counterattacked at the end." The annual H igh D esert O mnium consists of three stages — a time trial, a criterium and a road race. The time trial and road race were both held on Saturday at the Bend Municipal Airport. Dillon Caldwell, 23 and of Bend, won the time trial with a time of 19 minutes, 0.9 seconds. The winner of the criterium was Marshall Greene, 31 and of Bend. Caldwell was the overall professional men's Cat 1/2 winner. He placed fourth in the criterium. Although he was not among the top five finishers in the road race, his accumulated 24 points from Saturday allowed him to win the omnium. SeeOmnium/B4



New York Times News Service

iI" Kirsty Wigglesworth/The AssociatedPress

Andy Murray poses with the trophy after defeating Novak Djokovic during the men's singles final at Wimbledon inLondon on Sunday.

action Tuesday in nonleague play, with games against Perth, Australia,

(3 p.m.) andTopSpeed Baseball (6:35 p.m.). — From wire reports

After 77 years, Murray Con irme ! and Britain finally rule By Christopher Clarey

'. ee

Larimer both had a pair of singles for the Elks. Bend still has the best record in the WCL at19-11 despite the loss, with a 3i/e-game lead over the Corvallis Knights in the South Division. The Elks take Monday off before returning to

Lie angle, ball speed, trajeetory.


'r <~.t

ing up just four hits the rest of the way for the victory. Giusti figured in all four of the Elks' runs, with three runs batted

WIMBLEDON, England — Whatever will the British talk about next year at Wimbledon? For 77 years, they had Fred Perry and the noble yet clearly star-crossed search for his successor as a conversation starter in the early summer days at the All England Club. But now, in a flurry of booming serves and full-stretch forehand winners, Andy Murray has given them the privilege of moving on. On Sunday before the start of the men's final, fans in broad-brimmed hats and sunscreen stopped as usual to pose for pictures and pay tribute at the bronze statue of Perry, just outside Centre Court. A debonair English-

man, Perry won the last of his three Wimbledon singles titles in 1936. But by late afternoon, with shadows extending across the game's most historic court, he no longer stood alone. Murray, a 26-year-oldScotsman with a rolling gait and a deep competitive streak, put a convincing end to the long drought in singles for the British men at the tournament. He managed it by defeating Novak Djokovic, the No. 1 seed, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4. "Let's Make History," read one of the many signs waved inside Centre Court on this warm day full of roars and shouts. And so M urray, long frustrated and even driven to tears by losing last year's final, systematically proceeded to do just that. SeeMurray/B4


R D L F ' play smart

• •



SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY BASEBALL MLB, Washington at Philadelphia MLB, Boston at Seattle

Time TV/Radio 4 p.m. ESPN 7 p.m. R o o t



Tour de France,Stage10 BASEBALL MLB, Texas at Baltimore MLB, Boston at Seattle BASKETBALL WNBA, Atlanta at Minnesota

Time TV/Radio 5 a.m. NBCSN 4 p.m. 7 p.m.

MLB R o ot

6 p.m. ESPN2

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


when the defender stuck his right foot into the face of Schoenfe)d.

Timders fall, finally

— Bernardo Anor's early goal helped the Columbus Crew defeat Portland1-0 on Sunday in Columbus, Ohio, to end the Timbers'15-game unbeaten streak.

Portland (7-2-9) had gone7-0-8 since March 9while the Crew (6-8-5) ended athree-game losing streak. Anor scored in the

BASEBALL Gardinals G Molina dack SOOll? —St. Louis Cardinals catcher Yadier Molina believes a little rest is all he needs after

an MRI examonhis right knee showed only inflammation. He's hopeful of being back in the

fourth minute off a restart from


Federico Higuain for the second straight match with a snap head-

topped NL vote-getters for the All-Star Game, was certain he'd

er from 6 yards to the inside of

be ready for that game. Hesaid

the left post. But Higuain failed to

the knee had been bothering him for a month but felt worse Friday,

increase the leadseven minutes later as hemissed his second penalty kick in six attempts this season by shooting the ball left

of the net. Aaron Schoenfe)d drew the penalty and a red card to Pa-Modou Kah in the11th

so the teamsent him for medical tests. Molina leads the National

League with a.346 average. He's played in 81 ofthe first 86 games.

— From wire reports


with little help, Froome holds on to yellow jersey By Jon Brand

attack by two Garmin-Sharp riders saw Peter Kennaugh B AGNERE S - D E - B I G tumble off the side of the road ORRE, France — It has be- as Sky mounted a chase. By come a familiar sight at the the time the race hit the Col Tour de France: the riders of de Mente, Froome was down Team Sky, clad in jet-black to just Porte. When Valverde and his Movistar teammate jerseys, tapping out a high cadence at the head of the Ruben Plaza stormed ahead peloton. on the ascent, however, only On Sunday, as the race Froome could follow. leaders made their way over With a small breakaway five climbs in the Pyrenees, ahead for most of the stage, most of Sky's members were Froome rode solo amid a nowhere to be seen. Attacks group of nearly 30 riders, infrom rival teams like Movi- cluding his fellow contenders star had decimated the Brit- Contador, Evans and even a ish squad, leaving its captain rejuvenated Andy Schleck. — and current Tour leader "I had Nicolas Portal in the — Chris Froome to fend for car, telling me not to worry," himself at the front of the he said, referring to one of Sky's sport directors. "But it race. A lthough M o v i star, a was straightforward. My big Spanish squad, and its leader, rivals were in that group, and Alejandro Valverde,seemed obviously the objective for to push the pace incessantly, me was to make sure I stay trying f u riously t o s h ake with those guys." Froome throughout Stage 9, But it was Movistar who won by Dan Martin of Gar- gave him the most difficulty, min-Sharp, h e vi g i l antly including on the stage's fimarked the attacks to keep nal climb, L a H o urquette his hold on the yellow jersey. d'Ancizan, when Nairo Quin"It was one of the hard- tana, the team's Colombian est days I've ever had on the climber, tested Froome's fitbike," Froome said. "Also to ness with a series of small be in the front group on my bursts of speed. "He's a light little Colomown was a difficult position to be in, but I'm happy with bian who can fly up hill, so how I've come through today, to cover his attacks wasn't and obviously with the yellow easy," said Froome, who rejersey to not have lost time to vealed that he was prepared any of the other contenders." for a fight on the last climb. "I Indeed, there were few was ready for more attacks, changes to the top 10. Val- but I'm quite glad that there verde is 1 minute 25 seconds weren't any." back, though he took over Despite all the pressure, second place from Froome's s ome riders felt t hat t h e Sky teammate Richie Porte, group had not done enough who cracked on the day's to challenge Froome. "I was quite surprised they s econd climb, the Col d e Mente, and is now nearly 20 didn't attack him more," said minutes off the pace. Alberto Martin, the stage winner. "It Contador of Saxo-Tinkoff is was a massive opportunity in sixth place, still nearly two for Saxo and Movistar to atminutes behind Froome; Ca- tack him, but they waited del Evans is in 16th place, 4 for the climbs to attack him, minutes 36 seconds back. which is the worst possible Froome, a Ke n y a-born time, really." Briton, had wanted to follow After the stage, riders took up on his explosive ride to charter planes from the PyrAx-3-Domaines on Saturday, enees to Saint-Nazaire, on which brought him the Tour France's northwestern Atlead for the first time in his lantic coast, where a rest day career and opened big-time awaits today. Though there gaps over his rivals. will be a stage for sprinters But it was apparent early to shine Tuesday, the next on in the 104.7-mile stage, chance for overall contendwhich ended in the spa town ers to claw back time against of Bagneres-de-Bigorre, that Froome is W e dnesday, a he would have to be content 20.5-mile time trial that ends with simply managing his at the famed coastal monasnewfound status, when an tery of Mont-Saint-Michel. New Yorrv Times NewsService

High Desert Omnium In Bend


Finalresults Men Cat1/2 1, DillonCaldwell,24. 2,StevenDavis, 24.3, Scot Gray,23. 4, MarshallGreene,16.5, StephenBedtord, 16. 6, PaulBourcier,13. 7, WiliamO'Donneg,12.8, Carl Hoefer,12. 9, EdwardMicek,10.10, TimReinhart, 10. 11,KyleWuepper, 6 12,Brent Emoff, 6. 13,Zach Heskett, 6 14,RyanMcKean, 5. 15,Trevor Spahr,5. 16, DavidRobinson,4. 17, LonnyKnabe, 3. 18, Eric Gushurst,3.19,AlexYale,2. 20,LeeOrdonez,2. 21, AdamArtner, 1.22, ErikHofland, 1. Cat 3 1, BrookGardner,26. 2, RyanNess, 26. 3, Rob Angelo,21.4, RyanMcCracken,21. 5, Kiffian Baiey, 18. 6, RichardLorenz, 13.7, Davis Hand, 13.8,Zach Gilmour,12. 9, Cliff Eslinger, 8.10, MikeSnelson, 8.11, MattFox,7.12, CristianFuentes,6.13, Colin Dunlap,6 14,LarryJackson,4.15, Tyler Rupe,3.16, SethTaylor,3. 17,JesseCoombs, 3. 18,BrandonGallagher,2.19, JoeMartin, 2. 20,Antonio CastanedaJr, 1. 21, JimStuck,1 Cat 4/5 1, JakeAkerberg,36. 2, BradleyMaier,17. 3, Matt Briggs, 16.4, MarekLitinsky, 13. 5, AnthonyMonteleone,13. 6,BenjaminBrainard,12. 7, GusElder,10 8, ShaneJohnson, 10. 9, August Frank,8. 10, Joel McCarthy,8.11,KirkBjorling,8.12, lanWilson,6.13, Justin Tornow,6. 14,Eric Birky, 6. 15, AdrianBosch, 5.16, HunterMartinez,5.17,JeremyTufts,5.18,Kyle Gorman,4. 19,JimPatton, 4. 20,JoePalubeski, 4. 21, JonBurriff, 3. 22,Erik l-lammerquist, 2.23,Joseph Ketner,2. 24,JorgeKaufmann,1. Masters 40+ I, Maikey Lopera 48. 2, Brian Seguin,23. 3, KarstenHagen,18. 4, MarkWiliams, 16. 5, Mark Mcclay, 15. 6, MikeHenry,13. 7, JoeChaves, 11 8, Andrew Sargent, 10.9, GregCanfreld, 8. 10, Bruce Rogers,8. 11,DaveReitz, 7.12,DavidDiMarco,6.13, Tim Marcotte, 5.14,RogerWorthington, 5. 15,Stephen McDade,4 16,Matt Kline,4.17, DanWolnick, 2.18, MitchDenham,1. Masters 50+ 1, DougPerrin,24. 2, SteveYenne,23. 3, Todd Schock, 22.4,DavidZimbelman,16.5,John O'Brien, 16. 6, IvanMeadors, 14.7, Scott Seaton, 13.8, Doug Smith, 10.9,JonathanSharp,10.10, AmbroseSu,8. 11, SteveMatson,7. 12,Eric Schusterman,6. 13, Jay Pa ubeski5.14, , MikeWidmer, 5.15, ThaneJennrngs, 4.16, Tom James,4.17, LuisVags,4.18,Jon Magnuson,3.19, DanDavis, 3.20, Dennis Sibilia-Young, 2. 21, Clint Ebert, 2.22, RobertMaccracken,2. 23, Ed King,1. Masters 60+ 1, JeffreyPatterson, 26 2, KenRodgers, 25. 3, SteveTroseth,22. 4,Terry Brown,16.5, GaryJacquot, 16. 6, DonaldCoker,16. 7, DaleAllen, 13. 8, Russell Morton,10. 9,GarthMcKay,9.10, JeffGolden,8. 11, MichaelHarris, 4. 12,DanCaldwell, 2. 13,Leslie l.unas,1. Women Cat 1/2 1,Li sa Magness,45.2,Micheff e Cunha,16.3, KerryMartin,13. 4,Brenna,Lopez-otero10. Cat 3 1, StacyWestbrook, 29. 2, JodieBolt, 23. 3, Rachel Lee,16. 4, SarahBrown,16. 5, Sheila Raff,16 6, Susanna Julber, 8. 7, CourtneyGould, 5. 8, Molly MacGraw, 4. Cat 4/6 1, ClaraHonsinger,42 2, MaddieChaves, 35. 3, Nicole Pressprich,34. 4, Patricia Strange,23.5, Kim Frank, 16 6,KiaParrishHam,15. 7, LisaHeathman, 12. 8, VirginiaXing,12. 9,Ashley Remiro, 6. 10, Deven Smith,5. 11, LyndaPaubeski, 4. Road Race Men Cat1/2 1, StephenBedford, 16.2, Scott Gray,13. 3, Tim Reinhart, 10. 4, StevenDavis, 8. 5, KyleWuepper, 6. 6, TrevorSpahr,5. 7, DavidRobinson, 4. 8, Eric Gushurst, 3. 9, A exYale, 2. 10, AdamArtner, 1. 11, ZachHeskett.12, PeterChristoff. 13,Brent Emoff.14, Galen Mittermann.15, Cliff Heaberlin. 16, Edward Micek. 17,Carl Hoefer. 18,JoshLaGrange. 19,Jake Perrin. 20, CortBuchholz.21, CraigHamilton. 22, Paul Bourcier.23,EvanSiroky. 24, Dilon Caldwell. 25, Cameron Clark 26,BradWinn. 27,David Kuhns. 28, ErikHofland.29,Alex Candelano. 30,Christopher DuBois. 31,RyanMcKean. 32, SethPatla. 33, Mike Kath.34,ChristopherBagg. 35, Marshall Greene.36, Kyle Brown37,Chris Hamilton.38, CaseyEhrman 39, Wil iamLaubernds. 40,JoshuaLrberles. 41,Doug Laplaca.42,TimothyLang.43, DavidRoot. 44, AndrewBoone.45, Garrett McAffister. Cat 3 I, BrookGardner,16 2, DavisHand, 13.3, Kiffian Bailey, 10. 4, MikeSnelson,8. 5, Cristian Fuentes, 6. 6, RobAngelo, 5. 7, LarryJackson,4. 8, Jesse Coombs,3 9, JoeMartin,2.10, AntonioCastaneda JR, 1. 11,Colin Dunlap. 12,LoganEvans. 13,Adam Oliver. 14,Cliff Eslinger.15, ZachGilmour. 16, Matt Fox. 17,ScottGoldstein.18, GregMiler. 19,Zachary Jabin.20,MarkSchroeder.21, SeanThielen. 22, Emerson Webb.23,SethTaylor. 24, RyanMccracken. 25, AnnaChristiansen.26, SeanHaidet. 27,Stewart Myers 28,AdamKennedy. 29, RyanAltman.30,Tyler Rupe.31,BrandonGalagher. 32,MathewLasala. 33, John Craft.34,TonyBroadman. 35, RichardLorenz. 36, Neil Byzick.37,Kris Fischer.38, Patrick Palmer. 39, ChrisHeron.40, SteveWursta.41, ColeHilton. Cat 4/5 1, Matt Briggs,16. 2,AnthonyMonteleone,13. 3, BenjaminBrainard, 10.4, KirkBjorling, 8. 5, lanWilson, 6. 6,JeremyTufts, 5. 7,JakeAkerberg, 4. 8, Jon Burriff,3. 9,JosephKetner,2.10, BradleyMaier,1.11, GusElder.12,August Frank.13,JorgeKaufmann.14, RobertDeclerk.15, JustinTornow.16,AdrianBosch 17, MarekLitinsky. 18 TimTseng. 19, Joel Mccarthy. 20,Erik Hammerquist. 21,Eric Birky.22, Hunter Martinez.23,DonovanBirky. 24, AndrewMarges. 25, JordanMuller. 26,Jeff Boulet.27, ShaneJohnson 28, Eddie Wang.29,KyleGorman.30,JoePalubeski.31, ToddGriffith. 32, ScoffGrinseg.33, Cory Tanler.34, JohnOsborne.35,JamesWebb.36,CameronBittle. 37, Michael Grindstaff Master 40+ 1, Maikey Lopera,16. 2, MikeHenry,13. 3,Andrew Sargent,10. 4, MarkWiliams,8. 5, DavidDiMarco,6. 6, RogerWorthington,5. 7, BruceRogers, 4. 8, Matt Kline,3. 9,MarkMcclay, 2.10, DaveReitz,1.11, Joe Chaves.12, KarstenHagen. 13,Tim Marcotte. 14, Mitch Denham. 15, GregCanfield. 16,StephenMcDade.17, AndrewLaVeine. 18,David Bjork. 19,Gen Gann. 20,RichardHogan.21,PaulZagacki.22,Kevin Chandler.23,Sal Coffura.24,Bukie Mabayoje. Master 60+ I, David Zimbelman,16. 2, Scott Seaton, 13. 3, JonathanSharp, 10. 4, DougPerrin, 8. 5, Todd Schock ,6.6,SteveYenne,5.7,LuisValls,4.8,Jon Magnuson ,3.9,RobertMaccracken,2.10,Ivan Meadors, 1.11,TonyCoca. 12, TimothySmith. 13, John O'Brien.14,Eric Schusterman. 15, ThaneJennings. 16, AlanWhitney.17, TomJames. 18, Clint Ebert.19,JayPalubeski. 20,HughGivens. 21, Dennis Sibilia-Young. Master 60+ 1, TerryBrown,16.2,Jeffrey Patterson,13.3, Russell Morton,10. 4,Jeff Golden,8. 5, SteveTroseth, 6. 6, KenRodgers, 5. 7, Michael Harris, 4. 8, Garth McKay,3. 9,DanCaldwell, 2.10, LeslieLunas,1.11, Bob Kuehn.12, Howard Houston 13,DonaldCoker 14 FrankFleetham. Women Cat1/2 1, LisaMagness,16 points.2, KerryMartin,13. 3, Brenna Lopez-otero,10. Cat 3 1, Rachel Lee,16. 2, StacyWestbrook,13. 3, Jodie Bolt, 10. 4, Susanna Julber, 8. 5, SheilaRaff, 6. 6, CourtneyGould,5. 7, Molly MacGraw, 4. ' Cat4/6 1, MaddieChaves,16. 2, ClaraHonsinger,13. 3, Nicole Pressprich,10. 4,Patricia Strange,8. 5, Kia ParrishHam,6. 6, Virginia Xing, 5. 7, KimFrank,4. 8, DevenSmith, 3. 9, LisaHeathman, 2. 10, Ashley Remiro, 1 11, Molly Cogsweff-Keley. 12, Vikki Bourcier.

Saturday Time trial Men Cat1/2 1, Dillon Caldwell, 19:00.9, 16 points. 2, Paul Bourcier, 19:09.7,13. 3, ScottGray,19:10.5, 10.4, WilliamO'Donnell,19160,8.5, CarlHoefer,19207, 6. 6, Ryan McKean,19:22.1, 5. 7, Zach Heskett, 19:23.1, 4. 8, StevenDavis, 19:30.7, 3. 9, Ordonez,19:31.0,2. 10,Brent Emott, 1944.8,1. 11,Kyle Wuepper,19:475.12, CortBuchholz,2000.1.13, Edward Micek,20:11.6. 14,TimothyLang,20:12.6. 15, LonnyKnabe,21:25.1. Cat 3 1, Ryan Ness,20.50.1, 16. 2, Richard Lorenz, 2052.8, 13. 3, BrookGardner,20:53.1, 10. 4,Ryan Mccrac ken,20540,8.5,ZachGimour,21:204,6.6,

Colin Dunlap,21:21.5, 5. 7, KiffianBailey, 21:37.6,4. 8, TylerRupe,2146.3,3.9, MattFox,22200,2.10, JimStuck,22:40.6,1.11,EmersonWebb,22:41.1.12, BukieMabayoje, 23:28.8 Cat 4/6 I, Jake Akerberg,20:29.3, 16. 2, BradleyMaier, 20:37.5, 13. 3, GusElder, 21:06.6, 10. 4, August Frank, 21:12.0, 8. 5, JustinTornow,21:33.3, 6. 6, AdrianBosch,22:01.1, 5. 7,Jim Patton,22:40.0, 4. 8, Joe Palubeski22:44.9, , 3 9, Erik Hamm erquist, 22:46.3, 2. 10,JorgeKaufmann, 23:25.8, 1. 11,lan Wilson,23:26.6.12 AlbertEdwards,23:485.13, Michael Grindstaff, 24:02.7.14,JamesWebb, 24:32.2. 15, MikeAlbright, 24:54.3. 16,John Duffie27:14.5. 17, BrianDuhon,28225 Master 40+ 1, MaikeyLopera,19:50.8,16. 2, KarstenHagen, 19:56.9, 13. 3, BrianSeguin, 20:03.1, 10. 4, Joe Chaves,20:31.0,8. 5,GregCanfield,20:32.8,6. 6, Tim Marcot te,20:58.2,5.7,Stephen McDade,21:09. 0,4. 8, MarkMcclay,21:249, 3. 9, DanWolnick, 21:32.2, 2.10, MattKline,22:17.8,1.

Master 50+ 1, Todd Schock,20.54.1, 16. 2, JohnO'Brien, 21:03.2,13.3, SteveYenne, 21:25.9, 10.4, Ambrose Su,21:40.0,8.5,Steve Matson,22:04.8,6.6,Mike Widmer, 22:31.5,5.7,Thane Jennings,22:37.0,4. 8, Dan Davis,23:15.8, 3. 9, DennisSibilia-Young, 23:46.2, 2.10,EdKing, 24:15.9, 1. 11, DeanHarris, 27;I 8.8. Master 60+ 1, GaryJacquot, 22:42.5, 16.2, Jeffrey Patterson, 22:43.4, 13. 3,KenRodgers, 22:57.8, 10. 4,Donald Coker,26:18.3,8.

40:24. 85. Brent Bookwalter,UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 55:29.

TENNIS Professional Wimbledon Sunday

At The All EnglandLawn Tennis 8 CroquetClub London Purse: $34.9 million (GrandSlam) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Men Championship AndyMurray(2), Britain,def NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia,6-4, 7-5,6-4. Doubles Mixed Championship Daniel Nestor,Canada,and Knstina Miadenovic (8), France,def. BrunoSoares,Brazil, andLisaRaymond(1), UnitedStates, 5-7,6-2, 8-6.

Women Cat1/2 1, LisaMagne ss, 21:015, 16.

Cat 3 1, SarahBrown,22:25.0,16. 2,JodieBolt,23:09.3, 13. 3, SheilaRaff,23:32.6,10. Cat 4/5 1, NicolePressprich,23:46.4, 16. 2, ClaraHonsinger, 23:47.6,13. 3, PatrrcraStrange, 25:08.9, 10. 4, Kim Frank,25:10.1, 8.5, MaddieChaves, 25:20.1, 6. 6, AshleyRemiro, 25:25.2, 5. 7, Virginia Xing, 25:45.8, 4. 8, KiaParrish, 25:56.0, 3. 9, LyndaPalubeski, 25:57.0, 2.10,DevenSmith, 26:23.9, 1. 11, Patti Wolfe, 27:18.2. 12, BettyTucker,27:30.3. 13, Vikki Bourcier, 27:34.7. 14, Molly Cogsweff-Keg ey, 27:36.0.15,LisaCambeg, 28:23.0.

Criterium Men Cat 1/2 1, MarshallGreene,16.2, StevenDavis,13. 3, Edward Micek,10. 4,Dilon Caldwell, 8. 5, CarlHoefer, 6. 6, BrentEm off, 5. 7,WiliamO'Donnell, 4. 8, Lonny Knabe,3. 9, ZachHeskett, 2. 10,ErikHofland, 1. 11, Mike Kath.12,AdamArtner. 13,JakePerrin. Cat 3 1, Rob Angelo,16. 2, RyanMccracken, 13.3, RyanNess, 10.4, Cliff Eslinger, 8. 5, ZachGilmour, 6. 6, MattFox,5. 7, KiffianBailey,4. 8, SethTayor, 3. 9, BrandonGalagher, 2. 10,Colin Dunlap, 1. 11, MarkSchroeder.12,Tyler Rupe.13, MathewLasala. 14, TonyBroadman.15, ZacharyJabin 16,Em erson Webb.17,SteveWursta. Cat 4/5 1, JakeAkerberg, 16. 2, MarekLitinsky, 13. 3, Shane Johnson,10.4, JoelMccarthy,8. 5,EricBirky, 6. 6, HunterMartinez,5.7, KyleGorman,4.8, Bradley Maier, 3. 9,BenjaminBrainard, 2. 10,JoePalubeski, 1. 11, AdrianBosch. 12,AugustFrank. 13,Justin Tornow.14,ToddGritfith. 15,lanWilson. 16,Michael Grindstaff.17,JohnOsborne.18, TimTseng.19, Whit Brzemore .20,Jorge Kaufmann.21,Eddie Wang.22, ThomPastor.23,JosephLukens.24,JamesWebb.25, CarsonWestberg. 26,SamDrutman. Master 40+ 1, MaikeyLopera,16.2, BrianSeguin,13. 3, Mark Mcclay, 10.4, MarkWiliams,8. 5, DaveReitz, 6. 6, KarstenHagen, 5.7, BruceRogers, 4. 8,JoeChaves, 3 9 GregCanfield, 2. 10,Mitch Denham,1.11, Tim Marcotte.12,PaulZagacki. 13,DanWolnick. Master 60+ 1, DougPerrin,16. 2, Ivan Meadors,13. 3, Doug Smith, 10. 4,SteveYenne,8. 5, Eric Schusterman,6. 6, JayPalubeski,5.7, TomJames, 4.8, JohnOB ' rien, 3. 9, Clint Ebert,2.10, SteveMatson,1.11, Dennis Sibiia-Young. Master 60+ 1, SteveTroseth,16. 2, DaleAllen,13. 3, KenRodgers,10. 4,DonaldCoker,8.

Women Cat 1/2 1, Michege Cunha,16. 2, LisaMagness,13. Cat 3 1, StacyWestbrook, 16. Cat 4/5 1, ClaraHonsinger, 16.2, MaddieChaves, 13.3, Lisa Heathm an, 10.4, NicolePressprich, 8. 5,Kia Parrish, 6. 6,PatriciaStrange,5. 7, KimFrank,4. 8,Virginia Xing,3. 9, LyndaPalubeski, 2.10, DevenSmith, 1. 11, MollyCogsweI-Keffey. 12,Ashley Remiro. 13, BettyTucker.14, PattiWolte.15, Vikki Bourcier.

Professional Tour deFrance Sunday At Gagneres-de-eigorre, France Ninth Stage A104.7-mile ride in thePyreneesfrom SaintGirons to Bagneres-de-eigorre, with four Category-1 climbs 1. DanielMartin, Ireland,Garmin-Sharp,4 hours, 43 minutes,3seconds. 2.JakobFuglsang,Denmark,Astana,sametime. 3. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, OmegaPharmaQuick Step,20secondsbehind. 4. DanielMoreno,Spain, Katusha,sametime. 5. JoaquinRodriguez,Spain, Katusha,sametime. 6. CadelEvans, Australia, BMCRacing,sametime. 7. Wouter Poels, Netherlands,Vacansoleil-DCM, sametime. 8. BaukeMogema, Netherlands, Belkin ProCycling, sametime. 9. DanielNavarro,Spain, Cofidis, sametime. 10. MaximeMonfort, Belgium,RadioShack Leopard, sametime. 11. AlejandroValverde, Spain, Movistar, sametime. 12. AndySchleck, Luxembourg, RadioShack Leopard, sametime. 13. AlbertoContador,Spain, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, same time. 14. Chris Froome,England, SkyProcycling, same time. 15.RomanKreuziger,CzechRepublic,Team SaxoTinkoff, same time. 16. MikelNieve,Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, sametime. 17. Laurens tenDam, Netherlands, Belkin ProCycling, sametime. 18.Jean-ChristophePeraud,France,AG2RLaMondiale, same time 19. Nairo AlexanderQuintana, Colombia, Movistar, sametime. 20. RuiCosta,Portugal, Movistar, sametime. Also 33. AndrewTalansky, United States,Garmin-Sharp,

(After nine stages)

1. Chris Froome,England, SkyProcycling, 36 hours, 59 minutes,18seconds. 2. A ejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar,1:25. 3. BaukeMogema,Netherlands, Belkin ProCycling, 1.44. 4. Laurensten Dam, Netherlands, BelkinProCycling, I:50. 5. Roman Kreuziger, CzechRepublic, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, 1:51. 6. AlbertoContador,Spain, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, same time. 7. Nairo AlexanderQuintana,Colombia, Movistar, 2'02. 8. DanielMartin,Ireland,Garmin-Sharp, 2:28. 9. JoaquinRodriguez, Spain, Katusha,2.31. 10. RuiCosta,Portugal, Movistar,2:45. 11. MrkelNieve,Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,2:55. 12. JakobFuglsang Denmark,Astana,3.07. 13. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland,OmegaPharmaQuickStep,3:25. 14. Jean-ChristophePeraud,France,AG2RLa Mondiale, 3:29. 15. AndySchleck, Luxembourg, RadioShack Leopard, 4:00. 16. CadelEvans, Australia, BMCRacing,4:36. 17. DanieMoreno, l Spain, Katusha, sametime. 18. MichaelRogers,Australia, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, 6:14.

19. IgorAntonHernandez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,

6'40. 20.RomainBardet,France,AG2RLaMondiale,7:09. Also 22. AndrewTalansky, United States,Garmin-Sharp, 9:35. 51. TejayVanGarderen, UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 35:01. 56. ThomasDanielson, UnitedStates,Garmin-Sharp,

Formula One GermanGrandPrix Sunday At Nuerbergring circuit Nuerberg, Germany Lap length: 3.20 miles 1. SebastianVettel, Germany,RedBuff, 60 laps,


1:41:14.711,113.646mph. 2. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotus,60, I:41:15.719. 3. RomainGrosjean, France,Lotus,60,1:41:20.541. 4. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 60,1:41:22.432. 5. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 60, 1:41:41.638. 6. Jenson But ton, England, McLaren, 60,


1'41;42.707. 7. MarkWebber, Australia, RedBull, 60, 1:41:52.273.


8. SergioPerez,Mexico, McLaren,60,1:41:53.017. 9. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 60,

Leaguestandings North Division

I:42:01.532. 10. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber, 60,

WenatcheeAppleSox WallaWallaSweets Begingham Begs VictoriaHarbourcats Kelowna Falcons South Division BendElks CorvagisKnights CowlitzBlackBears KlamathFals Gems MedfordRogues KitsapBlueJackets


W 17 16 15 13 7

L 10 11 11 10 20

W 19



11 13

12 13 11 10

12 15 14 20

Medford8 Bend4 Victoria 9,Kelowna5 Wenatchee 7, Kitsap6 Begingham10, Cowlitz 3 KlamathFals 4,Walla Walla 3 Today'sGames MedfordatKlamathFags,6.35 p.m. Cowlitz atKelowna,6:35p.m. Wenatcheeat Corvagis, 6:40p.m. KitsapatBeffingham,7:05p.m. WallaWallaatVictoria 705 pm


11. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, 60, 1.42:08.482. 12. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 60, 1:42;11.686. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 60, 1:42:12.449. 14. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 60, I:42:14.871. 15. Pastor Maldonado,Ve

Drivers Standings (After 9 of 19races) 1. SebastianVetel, Germany, Red Buff, 157points. 2. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari,123. 3. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotus,116.



5. MarkWebber, Australia RedBull, 93.

Rogues 8, Elks 4 Bend 022 000 000 — 4 12 2 Medford 061 200 00x — 8 9 2 Mack, Hamann(2), Anderson (3), Borde (7),

Booser(9)andServais. Deffooy,Keene (4) andPacheco. W —Keene. L—Mack.28 —Bend: Dixon, Giusti. Medford:Balta.3B—Medford: Pacheco.


6. NicoRosberg, Germany, Mercedes,84. 7. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Ferrari,57. 8. RomainGrosjean, France,Lotus,41. 9. Paul diResta,Scotland,ForceIndia,36 10.JensonButton,England,McLaren,33 Constructors Standings 1. RedBuff,250points

2. Mercedes,183. 3. Ferrari,180. 4. Lotus,157 5. ForceIndia,59.

WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION Aff Times PDT EASTERNCONFERENCE W L 10 1 Atlanta Chicago 8 4 Washington 6 6 NewYork 5 7 Indiana 4 7 Connecticut 3 8 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Minnesota 8 3 Los Angeles 8 4 Phoenix 8 5 Seattle 5 7 SanAntonio 3 8 Tu sa 3 11

Pct GG 909 667 2 i/2 500 4r/z 41 7 51/2

364 6 273 7

Pct GG 727 667 '/z 615 I 417 3r/z 273 5 214 6'/z

Sunday's Games Chicago93, NewYork64 Minnesota 91, Phoenix 59


No games scheduled

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER Aff Times PDT EASTERNCONFERENCE W L T P t sGF GA Montreal 9 4 4 31 31 25 S porting KansasCity 8 5 6 3 0 26 19 NewYork 8 7 4 28 25 24 Philadelphia 7 6 6 27 29 29 Houston 7 6 5 26 20 18 NewEngland 6 5 6 24 21 14 Columbus 6 8 5 23 23 23 Chicago 6 8 3 2 1 19 25 TorontoFC 2 8 7 13 17 24 D.C. 2 13 4 1 0 8 29 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T P t sGF GA RealSaltLake 1 0 5 4 34 29 18 FC Dallas 8 4 7 31 27 24 Los Angeles 9 7 3 30 29 22 Portland 7 2 9 30 28 17 Vancouver 8 5 5 29 29 25 Colorado 7 7 6 27 23 22 Seattle 7 6 3 24 21 19 SanJose 5 9 6 21 20 32 ChivasUSA 3 10 5 1 4 16 32 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.


Sunday's Games SportingKansasCity 2, Chicago1 Columbus1,Portland0 Montreal1,ChivasUSA1, tie Colorado 0, D.C.United 0, tie Los Angele2, s FCDallas0



82. Brent Bookwalter,UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 22:43. 86. TejayVanGarderen, UnitedStates, BMCRacing, sametime. 106.ThomasDanielson, UnitedStates, Garmin-Sharp sametime. Overall Standings

Time ofRace:2.04:26.4178. Margin ofVictory:0.4572seconds. Cautions: 2 tor 12laps. LeadChanges:16 among5drivers. Lap Leaders:Andretti 1 29, Kanaan3031, Power 32-33, Kimbaff 34,Andretti 35-60, Kanaan6162, Power63-65, Kanaan66-71, Andretti 72-94, Kanaan95-96, Dixon 97-106, Kanaan107-109, Power110-111,Andretti112-121,PowerI22-129 Kimbag130-132,Dixon 133-160. Points: Castroneves 356, Hunter-Reay333, Andretti 301, Dixon291, Hinchcliffe 272,Kanaan271, Pagenaud 269,Wilson253,Power242,Sato241.

IndyCar PoconoIndycar400 Sunday At PoconoRaceway Long Pond,Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (17)ScottDixon,Daffara-Honda,160, Running. 2. (12)CharieKimbaff, Daffara-Honda,160, Running. 3. (20)DarioFranchitti, Daffara-Honda,160,Running. 4. (4)Wil Power,Daffara-chevrolet,160, Running. 5. (15) JosefNewgarden, Daffara-Honda, 160, Running. 6. (8) SimonPagenaud, Dalara-Honda, 160, Running. 7. (22)JustinWilson,Daffara-Honda,160, Running. 8. (6) Helio Castroneves,Dagara-chevrolet, 160, Running. 9.(14) Ed Carpenter, Dagara-chevrolet,I60, Running. 10. (1) MarcoAndretti, Daffara-chevrolet,160,Running. 11. (9) Simona de Silvestro, DaffaraChevrolet, 160, Running. 12.(13)JamesJakes, Dagara-Honda 160,Running. 13. (5) TonyKanaan, Dagara-chevrolet, 160, Running. 14. (19)RyanBriscoe, Dalara-chevrolet, 159,Running. 15.(21) Pippa Mann,Daffara-Honda,159,Running 16.(11) SebastienBourdais, Daffara-chevrolet, 159, Running. 17.(24)AlexTagliani, Daffara-Honda,158,Running. 18.(16)GrahamRahal, Dagara-Honda,158,Running. 19.(10)TristanVautier, Dagara-Honda,158,Running. 20. (2) RyanHunter-Reay, Daffara-chevrolet, 121, l.aps. 21. (23)E.J.Viso, Dagara-chevrolet,104, Laps. 22. (7)TakumaSato, Daffara-Honda,61, Contact. 23. (18) SebastianSaavedra, Dallara-chevrolet, 2, Mechanical 24. (3) James Hinchcliffe, Dagara-chevrolet, 0, Contact.

Race Statistics Wrnners averagespeed.192.864.





Boston Baltimore TampaBay NewYork Toronto Detroit Cleveland

Kansas City Minnesota Chicago Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston

Central Division W 48 46 41

L 39 42 44

Central Division


Los Angeles Colorado SanFrancisco SanDiego

W L 53 34 53 34 50 38 38 48 35 52 West Division W L 47 42 42 40

41 45 47 47

.483 7'/z .435 ff'Ir .368 17'/z

Pct GB .609 .609 .568 3'/z 442 14'/z .402 18

Pct GB .534 .483 4'/z .472 5'/z .460 6'/z

40 49 449 71/2

Sunday'sGames Seattle 3,Cincinnati1 Philadelphia 7, Atlanta3 Washington 11, SanDiego7 N.Y.Mets2, Milwaukee1 St. Louis 3,Miamr2 Chicago Cubs4,Pittsburgh3,11innings L.A. Dodgers 4,SanFrancisco1 Arizona6,Colorado1 Today'sGam es Oakland (Colon11-3)at Pittsburgh(Locke8-1), 4:05 p.m. Washington(Haren 4-9)at Philadelphia(Lannan1-3), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta(Minor8-4) at Miami(Slowey3-6), 4:10p.m. ChicagoCubs(Garza4-1) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-5), 5:10p.m. Cincinnati (H.eailey5-6) at Milwaukee(Lohse4-6), 510 p.m. L.A. Dodgers(Grernke6-2) atAnzona(Delgado 1-2), 640 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood4-2) at SanDiego(Volriuez6-6), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets(Harvey7-2) at SanFrancisco(Lincecum 4-9), 7:15p.m. Tnesday'sGames Oaklandat Pittsburgh,4:05p.m. Washington at Philadelphia,4:05p.m. Atlanta atMiami,4:10p.m. L.A. Angelat s ChicagoCubs,5:05 p.m. Cincinnati atMilwaukee,5:10p.m. Houston at St.Louis, 5:15p.m. L.A. DodgersatArizona,6:40 p.m. Colorado at SanDiego,710p.m. N.Y.MetsatSanFrancisco, 7:15 p.m.

1 1 0 0 0 1 1

1 1 0 0 0 1

1 2 1 0 0 1

5 2 1 0 0 2


Amrst2b-cf-2b5 2 3 3 Rendon2b 5 2 2 3 Erlinp 2 0 0 0 TMoore1b 4 0 0 0 Ciriaco2b I 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 1 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 Strasrgp 2 1 1 1 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Bemdnrf 1 0 0 0 Kotsayph 1 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 7 127 Totals 3 4 11119 S an Diego D g l 2 g l 21D — 7 Washington 106 D40 Ogx — 11

E Hundley(5), Ev.cabrera(5), Desm ond (10).

Phillies 7, Braves 3

DP — San Diego1. LOB —San Diego11, Wa shington 7. 2B —Headley 2 (15) W.R amos(4). HR —Amarista (5), Zimmerman (10), Rendon(3). SB I-larper2 (5),

PHILADELPHIA — Freshly chosen (5). S—Span. All-Star Domonic Brown homered, Zimmerman

Pct GB

Pct GB 568 .523 4

4 3 1 2-3 3 11-3 0 1-3 1 2-3 0

GreggBS,2-17 1 GuerrierW,3-4 2 1 0 0 0 T—3:44 A—33,146(41,019).

.552 .523 2'/z .482 6 37 48 435 10 34 51 .400 13 West Division W L Pct GB 52 37 .584 51 37 580 '/z 43 45 ,489 8'/z 39 49 .443 12'/z 32 57 .360 20

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 50 38 Washington 46 42 Philadelphia 43 46 NewYork 37 48 Miami 32 55

Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee

H.Rondon Strop Russell H,l3 B.ParkerH,2

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB 54 36 .600 49 40 .551 4'/z 49 40 .551 4'/z 48 40 .545 5 43 45 .489 10

Sunday'sGames Baltimore 2, N.Y.YankeesI Cleveland 9, Detroit 6 Toronto11,Minnesota5 Seattle 3,Cincinnati1 Tampa Bay3, ChicagoWhite Sox1 Oakland 10,KansasCity 4 Texas 5, Houston4 LA. Angel3, s Boston 0 Today'sGam es Detroit (Scherzer13-0) at Cleveland (Kazmir4-4), 4:05 p.m. KansasCity(Guthrie 7-6) at N.Y.Yankees (PHughes 4-7), 4 05 p.m. Oakland (Colon 11-3)at Pittsburgh(Locke8 1), 4:05 p.m. Texas(D.Holland6-4) at Baltimore(Feldman0-0), 4:05 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno4-3) at TampaBay(Ro.Hernandez 4-1 0),4:10p.m ChicagoCubs(Garza4-1) at Chrcago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-5), 5:10p.m. Boston(Lester8-4) at Seattle (F.Hernandez8-4), 7:10 p.m. Tnesday'sGames Kansas0ity atN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. Oaklandat Pittsburgh,4:05p.m. Texas at Baltimore,4:05 p.m. TorontoatCleveland, 4.05p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxat Detroit, 4:08p.m. MinnesotaatTampaBay,4:10 p.m. L.A. Angelat s ChicagoCubs,5:05 p.m. Houston at St.Louis, 515 p.m. Bostonat Seattle, 710p.m.

Pittsburgh St. Louis




tripled and drove in two runs as Philadelphia topped Atlanta. Ben Revere hit a two-run triple for Philadelphia, which took two of three from the NL East leaders. Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi S mmnsss 4 0 I 0 Reverecf 5 0 I 2 Heywrdrf 4 0 1 1 Roginsss 4 0 0 0 J .Uptonlf 5 0 0 0 Utley2b 4 1 1 0 F Frmn1b 5 0 1 0 DBrwnlf 4 2 2 2 Mccnnc 4 1 3 0 MYong3b-1b 3 0 1 0 U ggla2b 4 0 1 0 DYongrf 3 1 1 1 BUptoncf 2 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 0 0 0 0 RJhnsncf 1 0 0 0 Ruflb 2210 C Jhnsn3b 4 1 1 1 JRmrzp 0 0 0 0 M edlenp 2 0 1 1 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 A .Woodp 0 0 0 0 L.Nixph I 0 0 0 P strnckph I 1 I 0 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 A yalap 0 0 0 0 Ruizc 4 1 2 0 Trdslvcph 1 0 0 0 Pettionp 2 0 0 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 D eFrtsp 0 0 0 0 JMcDnlph-3bl 0 I 0 Totals 3 7 3 103 Totals 3 3 7 105 Atlanta DDD Dlg 2DD — 3 Philadelphia 2DB 212 Dgx - 7 E Mccann (1). LOB Atlanta 10, PhiladelAtlanta

" vx

Jeff Roberson /The Assomated Press

St. Louis Cardinals' Carlos Beltran, left, is safe while stealing home ahead of the tag from Miami Marlins catcher Jeff Mathis during the third inning of Sunday's game in St. Louis. Carplf 4 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 0 0 Lvrnwy c 4 0 1 0 Callasp 3b 3 0 1 0 Holt3b 2 0 1 0 Hawpe1b 3 0 0 0 Iglesiasss 3 0 0 0 Cowgiglf 0 0 0 0 C ongerc 3 1 I I Aybarss 3 1 1 0 T otals 3 2 0 5 0 Totals 2 93 7 3 ggg ggg 000 — g Boston Los Angeles 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1x — 3 E—Trumbo (5). DP—Boston 1, LosAngeles 1. LOB —Boston 7, LosAngeles 5. 28—Egsbury (20), Hamilton(17). 3B—Aybar (2). HR —Trout (15), Con-

F lormnss 4 0 0 0 Arenciic 3 0 1 0 Mlzturs2b-3b 4 0 1 1 Totals 3 3 5 5 5 Totals 3 5111311 M innesota 000 0 2 1 D20 — 5 Toronto 000 241 40x — 11 E Encarnacion (6), Arencibia(4). DP Minnesota1. LOB —Mrnnesota7,Toronto8. 2B—Mauer (26), Doumit(16),Bautista(17),Lind(16), R.Davis (7), Col.

Arizona. LosAngeles San Francisco ab r hbi ab r hbi C rwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 AnTrrscf 3 0 0 1 Puigrf 4 1 2 0 Scutaro2b 4 0 1 0 AdGnzl1b 4 1 1 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 0 HRmrzss 4 1 2 0 Posey1b 3 0 1 0 E thiercf 2 1 1 1 Pencerf 4 0 0 0 U ribe3b 4 0 0 0 Ariasss 3 0 1 0

Rasmus (15). 38—Encarnacion(1). HR —Plouffe (9), Hicks (7),Reyes(4), R.Davis (2), Col.Ra smus (16) SB — Dozrer (8), R.Daws(22). CS—Bautista(1). A .ERisc 4 0 1 3 Gigespilf 3 0 0 0 Minnesota IP H R E R BB SOM .ERis2b 3 0 0 0 Quirozc 3 1 1 0 6 6 4 1 Kershwp 2 0 0 0 Gaudinp 1 0 0 0 ger (6). SB —Shuck(3), Hamilton (3). CS—Cagaspo DiamondL,5-8 4 2 - 3 8 Swarzak 1 2 1 1 2 0 HrstnJrph 1 0 0 0 SRosarip 0 0 0 0 (2). SF —Trumbo. 2-3 1 2 2 I 0 Boston IP H R ERBB SO Roenicke 2-3 2 2 2 I 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 LackeyL,6-6 7 5 2 2 I 9 Duensing Abreu ph 1 0 0 0 Tazawa 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 Fien 1 0 0 0 0 1 Romop 0 0 0 0 Aceves 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Toronto Dunnng p 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles RedmondW,1-1 5 1 2 2 3 4 T otals 3 2 4 7 4 Totals 2 91 4 1 WeaverW,3-4 6 2 - 3 5 0 0 2 6 Loup I 2 I I 0 0 Los Angeles 01 0 0 0 0 DD3 — 4 1 0 0 0 0 2 San Francisco 001 000 DDD — 1 D.De La Rosa H,B 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 McGowan 2-3 1 2 2 2 2 S.Downs H,17 I 0 0 0 0 1 Cecil E Posey(3). DP LosAngeles1. LOB LosAn Frieri S,22-24 1 0 0 0 0 3 Wagner 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:57. A—39,018(45,483). Janssen I I 0 0 0 0 geles 5,SanFrancisco 4. 2B—H.Ramirez(9), A.Ellis (12), Arias (3), Quiroz(4). 38—H.Ramirez(2). SBHBP —byLoup(Morneau). Puig (5). CS Puig(3), Ethier(3). SF An.Torres. T—3:12.A—43,795 (49,282). LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO

Indians 9, Tigers 6

CLEVELAND — Michael Brantley's two-run homer in the eighth inning off Al Alburquerque

helped Cleveland snap asevengame skid against Detroit. Brantley hit a solo homer in the sixth and had a career-high five RBls. Cleveland ab r hbi ab r hbi A Jcksncf 5 1 1 0 Bourncf 5 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 5 1 2 4 Acarerss 4 0 0 0 Micarr 3b 4 1 4 2 Kipnis 2b 3 1 1 0 Fielderdh 4 0 1 0 Swisher1b 2 2 0 0 V Mrtnz1b 4 0 1 0 Brantly f 4 3 3 5 JhPerltss 5 0 1 0 CSantnc 4 1 1 2 Dirkslf 4 1 1 0 MrRynldh 3 0 0 0 Avilac 4 0 I 0 Avilespr-dh 0 I 0 0 RSantg 2b 4 2 1 0 Chsnhg 3b 3 1 2 1 Stubbsrf 3 0 1 1 T otals 3 9 6 I 3 6 Totals 3 1 9 8 9 Detroit 10g Dgg 230 — 6 C leveland 41g 0 0 1 0 3x — 9 DP — Cleveland 1. LOB —Detroit 11, Cleveland4. 28 R.Santiago(5), Brantley (12) HR Tor.Hunter Detroit

Rangers 5,Astros4 ARLINGTON, Texas — A.J. Pierzynski hit a three-run homer, and Nelson Cruz had a tiebreaking single in the fifth inning to lift

Texas. Five Rangers relievers, including right-hander Joakim

Soria in his first appearance in nearly two years, pitched a scoreless inning apieceafter rookie starter Justin Grimm couldn't get an out in the fifth. Houston


KershawW,8-5 8 JansenS,9-12 1

San Francisco Gaudin


3 1 1 1 1 0 0 0

3 1

4 1 1 1


S.Rosario 2-3 0 0 0 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 RomoL,3-4 2-3 3 3 3 Dunning 1-3 0 0 0 I-IBP—by Kershaw(Posey). WP—Kershaw. T—2:47. A—41,094(41,915).

1 0 2 0

0 0 1 0

Diamondbacks 6, Rockies1 PHOENIX — Patrick Corbin gave up three hits in eight innings to finally get his10th victory and

Arizona beatColorado for its fifth straight win and a dominant

SanDiego IP H R E R BB SO Erlin L,1-2 4 6 9 9 4 3 T.Ross 2 4 2 0 1 1 Thayer 1 1 0 0 2 2 Vincent 1 0 0 0 0 2 Washington StrasburgW,5-6 6 7 4 4 2 9 Stammen 1 5 3 2 0 0 StorenH,13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 2 Stammenpitchedto3 batters inthe8th. Erlin pitched to 2baters inthe5th. HBP by Strasburg (Hundley, Quentin, Ciriaco). WP — Erlin 2. T—3:31. A—31,483(41,418).


Mariners 3, Reds1 CINCINNATI — Joe Saunders pitched seven efficient innings and Nick Franklin and Justin Smoak each homered to lift Seattle over

Cincinnati. Saunders (7-8) gaveup

six hits, walked none and struck out two while winning back-tophia 6. 28 —Uggla (6), Ruf (I). 3B—Revere (3), D.Brown(4). HR—C.Johnson (6), D.Brown (23). back starts for the first time this S—Jo.McDonald. season. Charlie Furbush pitched a Atlanta IP H R E R BB SO 1-2-3 eighth and Tom Wilhelmsen MedlenL,6-8 51- 3 8 7 6 3 5 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 was perfect in the ninth for his AWood Ayala I 1 0 0 0 0 18th save, helping the Mariners D.carpenter 1 1 0 0 0 2 pick up their second win of the Philadelphia PettiboneW5-3 5 1-3 5 1 DiekmanH,4 1-3 0 0 De FratusH,5 1-3 0 0 2-3 4 2 J.Ramirez BastardoH,13 11 - 3 1 0 Papelbon 1 0 0 WP A Wood,Bastardo. T—3:13.A—38,148 (43,651).

1 0 0 2 0 0

1 0 0 0 1 1

6 0 0 I 3 1

three-game series and improve to10-2 against the Redssince interleague play began in1997. Bronson Arroyo (7-7) fell behind during a 32-pitch first inning. Seattle

Cardinals 3, Marlins2 ST. LOUIS — Lance Lynn outpitched Miami All-Star Jose Fernandez for his11th win and Matt Holliday homered for St.

Louis as it wrapped up athreegame sweep. Lynn (11-3) worked seven strong innings andmatched All-Star Adam Wainwright for the team lead in wins. He struck out

seven, fanning Giancarlo Stanton all three times. St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Pierrelf 4 0 1 0 Mcrpnt2b 3 1 0 0 R ugginph I 0 0 0 Beltranrf 4 I 2 0 L ucas3b-ss 4 0 1 0 Hollidylf 3 1 1 1 S tantonrf 4 0 1 0 Craiglb 3 0 1 1 Morrsn1b 4 0 1 0 Freese3b 3 0 0 0 D zunacf 4 1 1 0 Mujicap 0 0 0 0 Dietrch2b I 1 I 0 Jayci 30I 0 H chvrrss 3 0 1 1 Tcruzc 3 0 1 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Kozmass 2 0 0 0 W ebbp 0 0 0 0 Lynnp 1000 Mathisc 4 0 1 1 SRonsnph 1 0 0 0 Frnndzp 2 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Polancph I 0 I 0Descals3b 0 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 DSolan3b 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 2 9 2 Totals 2 63 6 2 Miami Dlg 100 Dgg — 2 St. Louis 102 Dgg Dgx — 3 DP — Miami 2, St. Louis 2. LOB —Miami 8, St. Miami

Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi B Migerss 4 0 0 0 Choocf 4 0 1 0 F mkln2b 4 1 1 1 Cozartss 4 0 0 0 S eager3b 3 1 1 0 Vottolb 4 0 I 0 Ibanezlf 4 0 1 0 Phigips2b 4 0 1 0 S moak 1b 4 1 1 2 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 Enchvz rf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 1 1 0 Z unino c 4 0 0 0 Heiseylf 3 0 2 1 Ackleycf 4 0 1 0 Hanignc 3 0 0 0 J Sndrsp 2 0 0 0 Arroyop 2 0 0 0 Furushp 0 0 0 0 Simonp 0 0 0 0 Wlhlmsp 0 0 0 0DRonsnph 1 0 0 0 M Parrp 0 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 6 3 Totals 3 31 6 1 Seattle 102 DDD ODD — 3 Cincinnati D D DDDD 1gg — 1 E—J Saunders (I), Arroyo (I). DP—Seattle 1. LOB —Seattle 5, Cincinnati 5. 28 —Frazier (15),

Heisey 2 (7). HR —Franklin (6), Smoak(7). S-

J.Saunders. Seatlle IP H J.Saunders W,7-8 7 6 FurbushH,7 1 0 WilhelmsenS,18-23 1 0 Cincinnati ArroyoL,7-7 6 5 Simon 1 1 M.Parra 1 0 Chapman 1 0 T 2:33. A 32,669(42,319).

R 1 0 0

E R BB 80 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0

3 3 1 6 ab r hbi ab r hbi three-game sweep ofthe Rockies. 0 0 0 2 Altuve2b 4 0 1 0 Kinsler2b 4 1 1 0 Corbin (10-1) struck out10 in his 0 0 0 1 Wagac1b 4 0 0 0 Andrusss 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 C orprnc 4 I I 0 N.cruzrf 3 I I I seventh attempt at win No. 10. C .Penadh 2 I 0 0 ABeltredh 4 I 1 1 The 23-year-old lefty, picked a day Carter ph-dh 1 0 0 0 Przyns c 4 1 1 3 K rausslf 4 1 1 2 Profar3b 3 0 0 0 earlier as anAII-Star, also hit an Leaders J DMrtnrf 4 0 3 1 DvMrplf 3 0 1 0 RBI double asthe Diamondbacks ThroughSunday'sGames BBarnscf 3 I 1 0 Chirins1b 3 0 0 0 outscored the Rockies 22-2 in the AMERICAN LEAGUE Jcastroph 1 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 0 0 0 0 BATTING —Micabrera, Detroit, .368; Pedroia, (6), Mi.cabrera(28), Brantley2 (7), C.Santana(11), MDmn3b 3 0 1 0 LMartncf 3 0 1 0 series. Boston, .321; CDavi s , Bal t i m ore, .320; Donaldson, Chisenhag(5). SB—Mi.cabrera(3), Fielder(1), Kip- Elmoress 2 0 0 0 Oakla nd,.319;Loney,TampaBay,.317;Trout,Los nis (20),Chisenhall(1), Stubbs(10). SF Stubbs. T otals 3 2 4 8 3 Totals 2 95 7 5 Arizona Colorado Angeles,.315;DOrtiz, Boston,.313. Detroit IP H R E R BBSO Houston 020 110 DBD — 4 ab r hbi ab r hbi RUNS —Micabrera, Detroit, 67; CDavis, BaltiFister 6 6 6 6 3 4 Texas 301 010 Dgx — 6 Louis 7. 28 —Stanton (9), Dietrich(10), Craig(20), LeMahi2b 4 0 0 0 GParracf 4 1 2 0 E.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 1 E—Altuve(8), Grrmm(I), Profar(5). DP—HousJay (11). 3B —Dzuna (3). HR —Hogiday (12). SBmore, 63;Bautista,Toronto, 60;Trout, LosAngeles, 1b 4 0 0 0 A.Hig 2b 4 2 2 2 Beltran(2), Hoiliday(3) SF—Craig AlburquerqueL,1-2 1-3 1 3 3 2 1 ton 2,Texas2. LOB—Houston 3,Texas5.HR—Krauss Pachec 6 0; AJ o n e s,Baltimore,59;DeJennings,TampaBay, Putkonen 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 (1), A.Beltre(18), Pierzynski(8). SB—Altuve2 (21). CGnzlzlf 3 0 1 0 Gldsch1b 3 0 2 1 Miami IP H R E R BB SO57 Encarnacion,Toronto,56. Heltonph 1 0 0 0 Erchvz3b 4 1 2 1 RBI — Micabrera, Detroit, 90; CDavis,Baltimore, Cleveland CS B Barnes (6), Elmore(2), Profar(3). Fernandez L,5-5 6 4 3 3 4 5 Kluber 6 1-3 5 2 2 3 10 Houston IP H R E R BB SOCuddyrrf 3 0 0 0 C.Rossrf 4 0 0 0 Da.Jennings 1 0 0 0 0 1 85; Encamacron,Toronto, 68 Ncruz, Texas, 67; J.Smith 2-3 3 1 1 1 0 BedardL,3-5 61- 3 5 5 4 5 4 WRosrc 3 0 0 0 MMntrc 4 0 0 0 Webb 1 2 0 0 1 0 Fielder, Detroit, 66, AJones,Baltimore, 61; DOrtiz, 30 10 PestanoBS,3-9 2 - 3 4 3 3 I I Clemens 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 A renad3b 3 0 0 0 Kubellf St. Louis Boston,61. Colvincf 3 0 0 0 Pnngtnss 4 1 1 0 HITS — Micabrera, Detroit, 125; Machado,BalAllen W,4-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 WWright 7 7 2 2 1 7 1 0 0 0 0 2 J Herrrss 3 1 2 1 Corbinp 2 1 1 1 LynnW11-3 CPerezS,9-11 1 1 0 0 0 1 Texas RosenthalH,19 I 2 0 0 0 2 timore, 119,Pedroia,Boston,111; Trout,LosAngeOswaltp 0 0 0 0 Cgmntrp 0 0 0 0 WP — Allen PB—Avila. Mujica S,23-24 1 0 0 0 0 0 l e s, 111; ABel tre,Texas,107; Egsbury,Boston, 107; Grimm 4 6 4 3 2 2 Escaln p 1 0 0 0 HBP —by Fernandez (M.carpenter, T.cruz), byLynn AJones,Baltimore, 107. T—3.21. A—20,503(42,241). BurnsW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 CDckrsph 1 0 0 0 (Dietrich), by Rosenthal (Dietrich) DOUBLES —Machado, Baltimore, 39, Trout, Los Soria H,1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Outmnp 0 0 0 0 T—2:39 A—43,741(43,975). Angeles, 27; CDavis, Baltimore, 26; Mauer,MinFrasorH,5 1 1 0 0 0 2 Belislep 0 0 0 0 nesota, 26; Pedroi a, Boston,24; Seager, Seatle, 24; Cotts H,7 I I 0 0 0 3 Rutledg ph 1 0 0 0 Jcast ro,Houston,23;Donaldson,Oakland,23,JhPerNathanS,29-30 1 0 0 0 0 1 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Mets 2, Brewers1 Athletics10, Royals 4 alta, Detroit, 23. Grimm pitchedto3 baters inthe5th. Totals 3 0 1 3 1 Totals 3 26 11 5 WP —Grimm. TRIPLES —Egsbury, Boston,7; Drew,Boston, 6; American League Colorado 0 00 000 Dlg — 1 MILWAUKEE — Jeremy Hefner — Josh T — 3:16. A — 36,746 (48,114). Trout, LosAngeles, 6, Gardner, NewYork, 5; LMartin, KANSAS CITY, Mo. Arizona 013 011 Dgx — 6 Texas, 5; DeJenni ngs,Tampa Bay, 4; Kawasaki, ToReddick homered and drove in DP — Colorado 2. LOB —Colorado 3, Arizona5. allowed one run on two hits over ronto, 4;HKendrick, LosAngeles,4. Orioies 2, Yaltkees1 28 A.Hig 2 (9), Gol d schmi d t (21), Er.chavez (9), Rays 3, White Sox1 seven innings and New York four runs, and JedLowrie and HOME RUNS —CDavis, Baltimore, 33; MicaCorbin(3).HR —J.Herrera(I). SB—A.Hil (I). brera,Detroit, 28;ADunn, Chicago,23; Encamacion, Eric Sogard also went deep NEW YORK — Adam Jones hit a Colorado IP H R E R BB SO turned two throwing errors by Toronto, 23; Ncruz,Texas,22; Ibanez, Seattle, 21; ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— David OswaltL,04 12-3 2 1 1 0 2 Milwaukee third baseman Juan two-run homer off Mariano Rivera for Oakland.A.J. Griffin (7-6) Bautista,Toronto,20; Cano,NewYork, 20. Price went the distance to win Escalona 2I 3 4 3 3 I 0 Francisco into a pair of unearned STOLEN BASES —E sI bury, Boston, 36; rebounded from a miserable start in the ninth inning and Baltimore 2 4 2 2 1 2 Outman his second straight start since McLouth,Baitimore,24, RDavis, Toronto, 22, Altuve, Belisle runs. against the Cubs to gofive innings returning from an injury, helping 1 1 0 0 0 0 beat the Yankees,ending New Houston,21;Kipnis, Cleveland,20;Trout, LosAngeBrothers 1 0 0 0 I 0 York's longest winning streak of for the A's. les, 20;AIRamirez, Chicago,19. Arizona New York Milwaukee Tampa Bayfinish a three-game PITCHING —Scherzer, Detroit, 13-0; MMoore, the season at six games. A healthy CorbinW,10-1 8 3 1 1 1 10 ab r hbi ab r hbi TampaBay,12-3; Colon, Oakland, 11-3; Tillman, series sweep. Price (3-4) worked Colmenter Oakland KansasCity 1 0 0 0 0 2 EYongcf-li 5 0 2 0 Aokirf 40I 0 Hiroki Kuroda pitched seven Baltimore, 10-3; Masterson,Cleveland, 10-7;Buchab r hbi ab r hbi WP — Oswalt. around eight hits. The 2012 AL DnMrp2b 5 0 1 0 Segurass 4 0 0 0 holz, Boston,9-0; Verlander,Detroit, 9-5; Sabathia, C rispdh 4 1 1 1 AGordnlf 3 1 2 1 innings of three-hit ball for the T—2:33. A—22,090(48,633). DWrght3b 4 0 2 0 CGomzcf 3 0 0 0 Cy YoungAward winner spent 47 NewYork,9-6 L owrie ss 5 1 3 2 LoughIf 1 0 0 0 B yrdrf 4 1 2 0 Lucroyc 4 1 1 1 Yankees, but they were unable to STRIKEOUTS —Darvish, Texas,157; Scherzer, Dnldsn3b 4 0 2 0 MTejad2b 5 0 2 1 days on the disabled list with a Satinlb 4 1 3 1 JFrncs3b 3 0 0 0 Detroit, 139,Masterson, Cleveland,131; FHernandez, Cubs 4, Pirates 3(11 innings) finish off a three-gamesweep. Cespdsli 5 1 2 0 Hosmer1b 5 0 2 0 ABrwnlf 3 0 1 0 Bianchrpr 0 0 0 0 strained left triceps. Seattle, 130; Sal e , Chicago,123; Verlander, Detroit, Moss1b 5 0 1 0 BButlerdh 5 0 0 0 Parnegp 0 0 0 0 Weeks2b 3 0 0 0 119; DHolland, Texas,107; Shields, KansasCity,107. J asoc 2 2 1 0 L.cainrf 5 1 1 0 Baltimore New York CHICAGO — Pinch-hitter Dioner Reckerc 4 0 0 0 Halton1b 3 0 1 0 SAVES —JiJohnson,Baltimore,30; Nathan,Texas, Chicago TampaBay D Norrsc 2 0 I 0 Mostks3b 4 I I I ab r hbi ab r hbi Q untnllss 4 0 0 0 LSchfrlf 3 0 0 0 29, Rrvera,NewYork,29; Balfour,Oakland, 22;AReed, Navarro lifted a game-ending ab r hbi ab r hbi McLothdh 4 0 00 Gardnrcf 4 0 0 0 R eddckrf 5 2 2 4 Kottarsc 2 1 1 1 H efnerp 2 0 0 0 Grzlnyp 2 0 0 0 C hica go , 2 2;Frieri,LosAngeles,22,GHogand,KanAIRmrzss 4 0 0 0 DJnngscf 2 1 1 0 sacrifice fly in the11th inning, Machd3b 4 0 0 0ISuzukirf 4 0 0 0 CYoungcf 4 1 0 0 EJhnsnss 4 0 0 0 Edginp 0 0 0 0 McGnz p 0 0 0 0 sas City,20;Perkins, Minnesota,20. B ckhm2b 4 0 2 0 SRdrgzlf 2 0 1 1 M arkksrf 4 1 3 0 Cano2b 3 0 I 0 S ogard2b 4 2 2 3 Dysoncf 4 0 I 0 N iwnhsci I 0 0 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 sending Chicago over Pittsburgh. Riosrf 4 0 1 0 Joyceph-If 1 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 101510 Totals 3 8 4 104 A.Jonescf 4 I I 2 Hafnerdh 3 0 1 0 YBtncrph 1 0 0 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE Kppngrlb 4 0 0 0 Zobrist2b 3 0 0 1 The Pirates tied it with two outs in 062 001 200 — 10 C.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 VWegsph-dh1 0 0 0 Oakland A xfordp 0 0 0 0 BATTING —YMolina, St. Louis, .346; Cuddyer, City 0 1 8 0 1 2 000 — 4 Pheglyc 4 1 1 1 Longori 3b 4 0 0 0 W ietersc 3 0 2 0 Almontlf 3 1 0 0 K ansas the ninth on Starling Marte's solo T otals 3 6 2 111 Totals 3 0 1 3 1 Colorado,.337;Craig,St. Louis,.325; Votto,CincinE Sogard (4) DP KansasCity 1. LOB —Oak- Viciedodh 4 0 1 0 Loney1b 3 0 0 0 Hardyss 3 0 0 0 Overay1b 4 0 1 0 New York Dgg 1 0 1 DDD — 2 Morel3b 3 0 1 0 WMyrsrf 3 0 0 0 homer. Pittsburgh has dropped nati, .321;Segura,Milwaukee,.317, Mcarpenter, St. and 7,Kansas City 10 2B—Donaldson(23),Reddick ChDckrli 4 0 0 0 Lcruz3b 4 0 0 0 M ilwaukee D g g Dgg lgg — 1 .Wegslf 3 0 1 0 Scottdh 3 1 2 0 three of four and fallen into a tie Louis,.316;CGomez, Milwaukee,.312. BRorts2b 3 0 0 0 Nunezss 3 0 1 1 (12), Sogard(13), Moustakas (12). HR—Lowrie (6), C E—J.Francisco 2 (9). DP—Milwaukee2. LOBRUNS —Mcarpenter, St. Louis,66; CGonz alez, T ekottecf 3 0 1 0 JMolinc 2 0 0 1 C Stwrtc 2 0 2 0 Reddick(4), Sogard(1), AGordon (9), Kottaras(4). NewYork9 Milwaukee5. 2B—Satin 2(9). HR —Luwith St. Louis for the NL Central YEscor ss 3 1 1 0 Colorado, 66Hogiday,St. Louis,63,Votto, CincinSB—Cesp edes(3),Jaso(2). CS—Moss(1). T otals 3 3 2 6 2 Totals 3 11 6 1 croy (10). SB — E .Y ou ng (13), Sati n (1), Aoki (10), nati, 60;SMarte,Pittsburgh,58; Choo,Cincinnati, 57; IP H R E R BB SOT otals 3 3 1 8 1 Totals 2 63 5 3 lead and the best record in the B altimore ggg g g g 002 — 2 Oakland C.Gomez (20). Chicago 000 D01 Dgg — 1 Goldschmidt,Arizona,56. Griffin W,7-6 5 5 2 2 1 4 New York 010 ggg 000 — 1 NewYork IP H R E R BB SO RBI — majors. — 3 Goldschmidt, Arizona,74;Craig, St. Louis, T ampa Bay 1 0 0 0 1 0 l g x 0 2 2 2 I 0 DP — Baltimore1. LOB—Baltimore 6, NewYork Blevins HefnerW,4-6 7 2 1 1 1 8 onzalez, Coorado, 63; S,1-1 4 3 0 0 1 4 LOB— Chicago5,Tampa Bay4.28— De.Jennings 7. 2B—Markakis (18), Wieters2(19). HR —A.Jones J.chavez 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 69, Phillips, Cincinnati,64;CG Edgin H,2 (22). 38 Scott (2). HR Phegley(1). CS C Wells Pittsburgh Chicago DBrown,Philadelphia,62; Bruce,Cincinnati, 59;PAIKansasCity (16).SB C.Stewart(4).SF Nunez. P arnell S,15-18 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi varez,Pittsburgh,57. S.Rodriguez. SF —Zobrist, 5 5 2 1 (1), Tekotte (2). S — Baltimore IP H R E R BB SOMendozaL,2-5 1 2 - 3 5 Milwaukee J.Molina. SMartelf 5 2 1 1 Borboncf 5 0 1 0 HITS—Seg ura, Milwaukee,110; Mcarpenter, St. 3 1-3 5 2 2 2 2 Hammel 5 6 I 1 2 4 B.chen GorzelannyL,1-2 6 8 2 0 0 8 Louis, 106;YMolina, St. Louis, 106;Votto, CincinChicago IP H R E R BBSO Tabatarf 3 1 2 1 Stcastrss 5 1 1 0 3 5 3 3 0 2 McFarland 2 0 0 0 1 1 W.Smrth Mic Gonzal e z 2 3 1 0 0 I 0 L,2-6 7 5 3 3 2 5 M elncnp 0 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 5 1 1 1 nati,106; CraigSt. , Louis,105; GParra, Arizona,103; 1 0 0 0 0 0 Joh.Danks 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Gutierrez Patton Kintzler 1131 0 0 1 0 Lindstrom 1 0 0 0 0 1 M orrisp 0 0 0 0 ASorinli 4 0 1 1 CGonzalez, Colorado,102. O'DayW,5-0 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Blevinspitchedto 3baters in the6th. Axford 1 1 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Mcctchcf 4 0 2 1 V a l u e n3b 3 0 0 0 DOUBLES — Bruce, Cincinnati, 26; YMolina, Mendoza. PB—Kottaras. Ji.Johnson S,30-36 I 0 0 0 0 2 WP — HBP —byHefner (Weeks). PriceW,3-4 9 8 1 1 0 5 G Jones1b 5 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 4 0 1 0 St. Louis, 26;GParra,Arizona, 26; Mcarpenter,St. T—3:16. A—17,804(37,903). New York T—2;47 A—39,677(41,900). T—2:23.A—16,832 (34,078). P Alvrz3b 5 0 2 0 Guerrirp 0 0 0 0 Louis,25;Mccutchen,Pittsburgh, 25;Rizzo,Chicago, 7 3 0 0 1 4 Kuroda RMartnc 3 0 0 0 DNavrrph 0 0 0 1 25;Desmond,Washington,23,Pollock,Arizona,23; D.RobertsonH,21 1 0 0 0 0 1 Blue Jays11, Twins 5 Inge2b 4 0 0 0 Bamey2b 4 0 0 0 Nationals11, Padres7 Posey,SanFrancisco, 23. MRiveral.,1-2 BS,2-311 3 2 2 1 1 National League TRIPLES —CGomez,Milwaukee,9; SMarte, PittsMercerss 5 0 1 0 Castigoc 3 0 0 0 T—2:55.A—40,218(50,291). A JBrntp 2 0 1 0 Viganvp 1 I I 0 burgh, 8,Segura,Milwaukee,8,Span,Washington, TORONTO — Todd Redmond WASHINGTON — Ryan GSnchzph 1 0 0 0 Bogsvcph 1 0 0 0 7; CGonzalez,Colorado, 6; Hechavarria, Miami, 5; Dodgers 4,Giants1 pitched one-hit ball over five Zimmerman hit a grand slam, DWright,NewYork,5. Angeis3, RedSox0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 M azzarp 0 0 0 0 Stropp 0 0 0 0 HOME RUNS —CG onzalez, Colorado, 24; innings for his first major league Bryce Harper added three hits and SAN FRANCISCO — A.J. Ellis hit Sniderph-rf 2 0 0 0 Hairstnph 1 1 1 1 DBrown,Philadelphia, 23; PAlvarez,Pittsburgh, 22; ANAHEIM, Calif.— Jered Weaver win and Toronto beat Minnesota two stolen bases, and Washington Russellp 0 0 0 0 Goldschmidt, Arizona, 21; Beltran, St. Louis, 19; a three-run double in the ninth combined with three relievers on a for the10th time in the past13 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 sent San Diego to its ninth straight Bruce,Cincinnati,18; Tulowitzki,Colorado,16; Uggla, i n ning, All-Star Clayton Kershaw Greggp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta,16 five-hitter and All-Star Mike Trout meetings. Rajai Davis hit a threeloss. Stephen Strasburg (5-6) Sappelt rf 1 0 1 0 STOLENBASES —Ecabrera, San Diego, 31; made a third straight stellar start homered to the lead Los Angeles run homer andJose Reyesand T otals 3 9 3 9 3 Totals 3 74 8 4 allowed four runs over six innings. SMarte,Pittsburgh,27;Segura, Milwaukee,26; CGoand Los Angel e s be at sl umpi ng — 3 to its 10th win in 12 games. Pittsburgh ggg 110 001 DD mez, Milwaukee, 20; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; McColby Rasmusalso connected for Chicago gg2 000 100 Dl - 4 He matched his season-high with Cutchen,Pittsburgh,18; Pierre,Miami,18. San Francisco. Kershaw (8-5), Weaver (3-4) allowed five hits, the Blue Jays. nine strikeouts. One out when w inni n g run scored. PITCHING —Zimmermann, Washington, 12-3; a candidate to start the All-Star struck out six and walked two in E—G.Jones(5), R.Martin(1),Barney(1).DP—ChiLynn, St. Louis, 11-3;Warnwright,St. Louis, 11-5; Minnesota Toronto cago3.LOB Pittsburgh9,Chicago7.2B Tabata2 San Diego Washington Corbin, Arizona,10-1; Lee,Philadelphia,10-2; Margame for the National League, 6/s innings. It was his first outing ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi quis, SanDiego,9-4;Bumgarner,San Francisco,9-5; (8), Mccutchen(25), St.castro(20). HR—S.Marte wasn't as sharp ashe'd beenin since becoming a father on Friday. Dozier 2b 4 0 0 0 Reyes ss 5 2 1 I (9), Hairston(8). SB—R.Martin (6). CS—Sappelt (1). Evcarr ss 4 1 1 0 Spancf 3 1 2 0 SMiller,St.Louis,9-6; Maholm,Atlanta, 9-7. his previous two starts but still Mauer lb 5 0 1 0 Bautistrf 3 1 1 0 S Inge SF A Soriano,D.Navarro. Venale cf-rf-cf 5 0 1 1 Dsmndss 3 1 0 0 STRIKEOUTS —Harvey, NewYork, 141;Kershaw, Los Angeles Doumit c 5 1 1 0 Bonifaclf 0 0 0 0 Pitlsburgh IP H R E R BB SO Quentin f 4 1 2 1 Harperlf 4 2 3 1 Los Angeles,129;Samardzija, Chicago,123; Latos, Boston only allowed one runover eight ab r hbi ab r hbi Mornea dh 1 0 0 0 Encrnclb 2 2 I 2 AJBurnett 5 3 2 1 2 3 Cincinnati,120; Lee,Philadelphia, 119;Wainwright, Headly 3b 5 1 3 1 Zmrmn3b 4 2 1 4 innings. He helped the Dodgers Egsuryci 4 0 I 0 Shucklf 3 0 I 0 EEscorph-dh 0 1 0 0 Kawskpr-2b 0 0 0 0 Watson 2 1 1 1 0 1 Guzmn1b 5 0 1 0 Werthrf 3 2 1 0 St. Louis,117;Bumgarner,SanFrancisco,116. Navarf 4 0 1 0 Trumo1b 0 0 0 1 Plouffe 3b 4 1 2 2 Linddh 5 0 1 1 Mazzaro 1 0 0 0 0 3 Blanks rf 3 0 0 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 SAVES —Grigi, Pittsburgh,28; RSoriano,Washmove into second place in the Pedroia2b 4 0 0 0 Troutcf 3 1 1 1 Parmel rf 4 0 0 1 DeRosa3b-1b5 1 2 0 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 0 T.Ross p 0 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 ington,24;Mujica,St. Louis, 23;Kimbrel, Atlanta,23; West heading into a three-game D.Ortizdh 4 0 0 0 Pujolsdh 4 0 1 0 Thoms If 2 1 0 0 RDavislf-rf 4 3 2 3 Morris L,4-3 11- 3 4 1 1 1 0 Denorfi ph-rf 2 1 0 1 Tracyph 1 0 0 0 Romo,SanFrancisco,20;Chapman,Cincinnati,20; Napoli1b 3 0 1 0 Hamltnrf 3 0 I 0 Hicks cf 4 1 1 2 CIRsmscf 4 2 3 3 series with division-leading Chicago Hundly c 3 1 1 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Papelbon, Phiadelphia,18.




Dixon wlns In

IndyCar's return to Pocono The Associated Press LONG POND, Pa. Scott Dixon led a big day

for Chip Ganassi Racing, leading a podium sweep f or the team with a w i n Sunday at t h e I n d yCar Series event a t P o cono Raceway. Dixon was followed by Ganassi teammates Charl ie K i mball a n d D a r i o Franchitti i n Ind y C ar's first race at Pocono since 1989. Dixon's 30th career IndyCar victory was his first of the season. He struggled racing up front all season and had led only one lap, at the Indianapolis 500.

He caught a big break when Tony Kanaan clipped Dixon's car on a pass for the lead and was forced to pit road. Dixon dominated d own the stretch of t h e 400-milerace and became IndyCar's eighth d i f f erent winner in 11 races this season. "Going into this morning, I was not thinking we could win," D i xon s aid. "The team definitely hasn't given up, and you've got to hand it to Honda as well. I think fuel mileage was the key today. And we still had speed up front without having to save all the time." Andretti A utos p ort qualified three drivers on the front row. But James Hinchcliffe a n d Rya n Hunter-Reay w e r e i nvolved in a ccidents and Marco Andretti faded over the final laps. This was the first time Ganassi swept a podium in any form of racing: IndyCar, CART, NASCAR or Grand-Am. It was the 100th win in all forms of motorsports for Chip Ganassi Racing and the 200th in I n dyCar c o mpetition for engine manufacturer Honda. "I had no idea we'd go I2-3," Ganassi said. "I was just hoping for a d ecent finish today." Dixon won for the first t ime since M i d-Ohio i n August 2012 and Kimball matched his career-best finish. "It's been a long drought, man," Dixon said. "It's fantastic to be back in the circle. It means a lot. There's no doubt the Honda teams have kind of been the underdogs recently." Kanaan lost his bid at t he Triple Crown w h en he clipped his front wing on Dixon's car. Kanaan connected with Dixon on a pass for the lead on the 107th lap. Kanaan had to pit three laps later and faded to the back. He lost the lead — and a chance for $1 million. With Pocono back on the s c hedule, I n d y Car r esurrected t h e "Triple Crown" challenge, a threer ace competition fo r $ 1 million to the driver that wins the Indianapolis 500, Pocono and the season finale at Fontana. A driver who wins two of the three can win a $250,000 bonus from promotion sponsor Fuzzy's Vodka, l e aving Kanaan and Dixon still eligible for the prize. Also on Sunday: Vettei wins a t h o me: Three-time def e n d ing Formula One champion Sebastian Vettel s u rged ahead in his Red Bull at the start of th e German Grand Prix and held off a strong challenge from the two Lotus cars to win his first race on home soil.

Gray takes funny car: Johnny G ra y w o n h is fourth Funny Car title of the year at the Summit Racing Equipment NHRA Nationals in Norwalk, Ohio. Kha-

lid alBalooshi (Top Fuel), Mike Edwards (Pro Stock) and Matt Smith (Pro Stock Motorcycle) also won.

Murray Continued from 61 The No. 2 s eed, Murray made history by proving better in the clutch and on the run than Djokovic, the game's premier defender.Murray made it

by rallying from a break of a serve down in each of the last two sets andthen shruggingoff the loss of three match points and a 40-0 lead in the edgy final game on his own serve. Murray kept hustling, kept hoping, as so many British men have hustled and hoped through the d ecades: from Bunny Austin to the perennial semifinalist Tim Henman, who long carried the British burden here with dignity. This ending, however, broke new ground. O n M u r r ay's fourth match point, Djokovic — scrambling to keep the rally going after a desperation return of M urray's first serve — struck a two-handed backhand into the tape. With that last sound effect, t his high-profile f i nal w a s history. "That last game will be the toughest game I'll play in my career, ever," Murray said. After such a lengthy vigil, it was reasonable to expect something extraordinary: a back flip, a rainbow, a Centre Court conga line, perhaps a spontaneous and perfectly pitched"God Save the Queen" from the crowd. But the celebration — tinged with relief — stuck to the nowcustomary climb into the player box and the jacket-and-tie protocol that has long applied to thetrophy ceremony. The winner, however, was an original, and not just because he was the first British man to win this title in shorts. "Somebody had t o b r eak this elusive, holy grail type of thing, and I'm glad it was Murray," said Pat Cash, the former Wimbledon champion f r om Australia who has lived in Britain for nearly 30 years. "You needed a tough, gritty kid to do it. He may not be the perfect, Tim Henman-type English guy with a middle-class upbring-

ing. He's a gritty young Scotsman, and you need a bit of that attitude to win these things."

difficult to conquer, the tactical solutions largely unclear. This straight-set match lasted 3 hours9 minutes for a reason. Perry, a paragon of classic, attacking grass-court tennis, would have surely rubbed his eyes in disbelief at the grinding baseline style that predominated. On the court where the serve once reigned, Djokovic and Murray combined for 30 break points and 11 breaks of serve: four for Djokovic and seven for Murray. The difference was in the details. But there were broadbrush realities, too. Murray was more effective with his first serve, winning 72 percent of the points to Djokovic's 59 percent. Djokovic, often the aggressor, was not nearly as effective at the net as he needed Kirsty Wigglesworth/The Associated Press to be when he risked unlockAndy Murray reacts after winning Wimbledon on Sunday ing an extended point. "I wasn't patient enough in the moments when I should A fter D j o k ovic's b a c k - kept swinging and m issing achievements in the last year. have been, when I should have hand struck the net, Murray until Murray finally arrived: After losing in last year's looked for a better opportunity stripped off his cap, pumped a once-in-a-generation talent Wimbledon final, h e c a me to attack," he said. both fists in the direction of the from the unlikely tennis desti- back to win the Olympic gold Djokovic, who led by 4-1 in stands and eventually dropped nation of Dunblane. medal at the All England Club. the second set and 4-2 in the to the grass, pitching forward The town was better known He then won his first Grand third, also looked less fresh into a crouch, alone with his for tragedy than triumph unSlam singles title — after four and elastic than usual. He thoughts and consummated til M u r r ay's a c hievements straight losses in finals — at has recovered so oftenfrom dreams. because ofa massacre at his the U.S. Open. marathon matches that it now Murray then rose and shook primary school in March 1996, The Murray who returned s eems surprising when h e hands with a n d e m braced when agunman shot and killed to Wimbledon this year was fails, but his five-set, nearly Djokovic, an old friend and ri16 students and a teacher. more settled and confident. five-hour semifinal win over val. He later made his way to Murray, who was in atten- His draw, in terms of his op- Juan Martin del Potro on Frithe players box to embrace his dance thatday, rarely discuss- p onents' r ankings, wa s a day appeared to exact a toll. family, friends and extensive es the incident publicly, but it "It took a lot out of me," stroll. But he had to deal with support team, including his has beena subtle driving force greatness in the flexible form Djokovic said, emphasizing coach, Ivan Lendl. He nearly for him and his tennis famof Djokovic, who had beaten that he was not looking for exhim 11 times in 18 matches and cuses. "I've been in these situforgot his mother and boyhood ily, which includes his older coach, Judy Murray, before brother,Jamie, once a lead- three times in a row. ations before. I felt OK. Maybe "It must mean a lot to ev- physically, because I didn't feel reversing course and hugging ing doubles player, and their her, too. mother, a former professional e rybody," Djokovic said o f maybe I had enough gas in the Then came the once-peril- player who is now Britain's Fed Murray's victory. "Wimbledon important moments, I went for ous on-courtinterview, where Cup captain. is the most important tennis my shots more than usual." Murray had broken down, miMurray ran down drop shot But even if Murray is proud- tournament in the world. Escrophone in hand, after losing ly Scottish in a time of political pecially for him as a British after drop shot in the final staga lead and the final to Roger division between Scotland and playerand the crowd, couldn't es. Still, even in straight sets, it England, he is now in the habit be a more perfectsetting for never appeared easy, just as Federer last year. "It feels slightly different to of making his whole nation them. So he deserved to win, Wimbledon has never felt easy lastyear," Murraysaid, proving proud. and that's it." to Murray since he first played "It's incredibly difficult to Murray and Djokovic were in the main draw at 18. that understatement extends to " For the last four or f i ve Scotland. "Last year was one win these events," he said. "I born a week apart, and their of the toughest moments of my don't think that's that well ungames, athleticism and staying years, it's been very tough, career, so to manage to win the derstood sometimes. It takes power are now so similar that very stressful, a lot of prestournament today, it was an so much hard work, mental to watch them play is to watch sure," Murray said. unbelievably tough match." toughness." equal forces canceling each But after 77years, and onthe If Sunday's final seemed to other out.There is,for now, 7th day of the 7th month, the It has not been 77 years since a British player won at lack the full-force emotional more hard labor than high art pressure has been released. "I think now it will become Wimbledon. Virginia W ade impact that a 7 7-year wait in their rivalry. The rallies Sunwon the women's singles title would suggest, that i s p erday were long and exhausting, easier," Murray said. "I hope it in 1977. But the British men haps attributable to Murray's the territory e x cruciatingly wilL"

Ijrl ~~~ ikrgyI


Omnium Continued from 61 "We had a good day for the team (Team Oregon presented

by Laurelwood Brewing) and I had a good weekend, a really good day yesterday," Caldwell said. "I wasn't trying to contest the road race, it was more about the team." On the women's side, Rachel Lee, 24 and of Corvallis, won the women's Cat I/2/3 road race. Lee — who was classified as a Cat 3 rider — finished with a considerable lead in frontof Cat I and Cat 2 racers. Lee, who races for Upper Echelon Fitness and Rehabilitation, said she excels in road races, which is why she chose not to compete in the time trial or the criterium. Without racing on Saturday, she was still able to place third in the Cat 3 overall standings.


Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Lisa Magness rides to the finish of the High Desert Omnium road race onSunday near Edison Sno-Park. Magness won the women's overall title in the three-stage event. "It went pretty well today," Lee said. "(Bend Memorial Clinic) Total Care had a lot of riders out, and they were in

Mitch Moreland had supplanted him as the organization's major league first baseman. The next summer, Texas traded Davis to the Orioles in a deal for reliever Koji Uehara. By then Davis had nothing more to prove at Class AAA, w it h a . 337 average

the front and attacking. So they had their strategy down pretty well. Then after mile 37

(or) 38 I caught up to the lead

his batting average should not be surprising. He said Davis Continued from 61 had learned to swing at betAfter one semester at Texter pitches but that his biggest as, Davis enrolled at a junior adjustment had been mental; college, and he signed with with his spot in th e l ineup the Rangers two years later as secure, he can afford to more a fifth-round pick. The draft patient at the plate. lasts only 40 rounds now, and Davis, who w ent 0 -for-2 Davis said he doubted the and an on base plus slugging w ith a strikeout and a r u n Yankees would have stuck percentage of 1.006. The Ori- Friday, still strikes out a lot with him if he had struggled. oles, who were on their way to — more than once per game, "It's probably a good thing their fourth last-place finish on average — but the Orioles I didn't sign, because I think in a row, had nothing to lose do not mind. "His contact-to-damage raI started my professional ca- by letting him play. "He fit the profile of what reer I for 32," Davis said. "So I tio is unbelievable," Presley might havebeen home quick- you look for in a corner guy in said. "He's going to strike out er than I wanted to be." the American League East," 150 times a year. You try to Soon enough, Davis f i gmanager B u c k S h o w alter get it to the 130s or 120s, that's ured things out. In his first said. "One thing that we can the goal. But you kind of live full professionalseason, he offer that a lot of clubs can't with it when you put up the hit 36 homers. The next year offer is opportunity. We were numbers he's put up." he hit 40, including 17 for the just fortunate to catch Chris Those numbers average to Rangers. He also struck out at a time when he had a lot of 60 home runs over 162 games prodigiously, and his reputa- things behind him that guys if Davis maintains this pace. tion began to harden around need to go through." Only two American Leaguers the game: big power but lots Davis homered for his first have ever hit 60 home runs in of strikeouts. hit as an Oriole and batted a season: Babe Ruth with 60 "Power's always been my .276 down the stretch in 2011. in 1927 and Roger Maris with forte," Davis said. "I don't Last season, he hit .270 with 61 in 1961. Davis, the would-be Yanthink there was ever a ques- 33 homers. This season has tion of whether I had power. been otherworldly, earning kee, conceivably could chase It was, was I going to be able him one of b aseball's best those Yankee ghosts late this season. to make contact consistently nicknames: Crush Davis. "I've never seen a h i tter "Sixty home runs is a lot of and give myself a chance to let that play'?" have three months like he's home runs," he said. "I don't had," said Jim Presley, the think it's something that you The Rangers reached the World Series in 2010 but left Orioles' hitting coach. "Never shoot for. I think once we get Davis off their roster. He had seen anybody do it." closer to the end of the year, continued to t h r ash C l ass Presley mentioned Davis' if I'm within reasonable disAAA pitching that season, but m inor league success and said tance, then maybe start giv-

rider again. They kept attacking and I was staying with them." BMC Total C are R acing Team's Lisa Magness, 54 and of Bend, won the omnium in women's Cat I /2 . M a gness placed first in the time trial with a time of 21:01.5, and she placed second in the criterium behind t eammate M i chelle Cunha. "We just tried to make it fun and hard," said Magness. "Most of us on BMC are 40 and above. So it's kind of fun to go out and try and be competitive, which we are." Magness placed second in the road race behind Lee, but she rode alongside Lee for about 18 miles until the winding hill to the finish line where Lee took the lead. "I got a gap and Rachel was with me so we started working together," Magness said. "She

worked her little legs off, that's forsure!She pretty much rode away from me once we started to climb this last hill." An omnium format is a multistage race in which points are awarded depending on a racer's placing in each stage. The High Desert Omnium is a standard format omnium, which includes a time trial, a criterium and a road race in a span of two days. "It (a n o m n ium f o r mat) takes a little bit of strategy for winning rather than a stage race," said Cate Hass, High Desert Omnium racedirector. "A stage race you have to race in every event, and here you don't. So if you aren't a very good time trialist, you can opt not to race that and therefore

ing it some thought. "Right now, I mean, that's twice what I've got now. I'd have to have another half like I had the first half. That's go-

"I've been really impressed, for a guy t hat hasn't been o verly experienced at it, i n how he's handled his success," Showalter said. "He asked me the other day about it, getting asked the same questions. I said, 'When you've got to worry is when they quit asking.' "He said, 'Good point.'"

ing to be tough — especially down the stretch, too, when y ou're starting t o r u n o n fumes and we're playing more meaningful games. We'll see,

save some energy and place better in the other two." — Reporter: 541-383-0375, eolierC<

I guess." Showalter s ai d h e has sometimes caught h i m self marveling at Davis' achievements, the way a fan would. But he added that Davis has seemed grounded through his charmed season.

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Fourmen chasethesunto play four different coursesacrossthe United States,wrapping uptheir adventure at Bend'sPronghorn

Jonas Blixt watches his putt roll toward the cuponthe 18th hole during the final round of the Greenbrier Classic in White Sulphur Springs, W.Va., on Sunday. Blixt won the tournament.

(F I

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By Zack Hall TheBulletin

ou have to play fast when you're chasing the sun. Larry Sheakley, Ric Kayne, Al Rabil and club professional David Woods recently embarked on one of the most oddlywild days of golf anyone can imagine. The goal: to walk a full 18 holes at each of four of the finest golf courses the country in four time zones, from Columbus, Ohio, to Bend — all in a single day(Wednesday, June 26). And when the foursome putted out on the 18th hole at Pronghorn Club's Fazio Course near Bend at about 7 p.m. — long before the moon lit the sky — the mission was accomplished. How exactly do you play 72 holes in one day, starting in Ohio followed by stops in Chicago, Montana and Bend? "It was a pretty incredible feat to get it done," said Woods, the 38-year-old director of golf at The Vintage Club in Indian Wells, Calif., an exclusive club where the other three are all members. "There was a lot of timing involved, obviously." There was more than just timing. The logistics of theday would make the head of a FedEx executive spin. When Kayne, the 68-year-oldfounder of a multibillion-dollar investment firm based in Los Angeles (the same firm for which Rabil,49, heads the real estate division) presented the idea to Sheakley over lunch, it went something like this:


How exactlydo you play 72 holes in one day, starting in Ohio followed by stops in Chicago, Montana and Bend? "It was a pretty incredible feat to get it done," said David Woods, the 38year-old director of golf at The Vintage Club in Indian Wells, Calif. "There was a lot of timing involved, obviously."

See Pronghorn/B8








Steve Helber/The AssociatedPress


Sweden's Blixt triumphs at rainy Greenbrier Classic The Associated Press WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, WVa. — Jonas Blixt wasn't having the type of year he had envisioned — until the final round of the Greenbrier Classic came along. The Swede shot a 3-under 67 Sunday to win the raind elayed tournament by t w o strokes. Blixt emerged from a fiveplayer chase over the final five

holes to pick up the $1.1 mil-




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.„,PH."~ 4

From front left, Al Rabil, David Woods, Larry Sheakley and Ric Kayne walk down a fairway at Bend's Pronghorn Golf Club,, near Bend. The foursome played golf courses in four time zones in one day on June 26, with the final rouhd at Pronghorn., Photo courtesy of Joann Dost


An American isthriving on the road lesstraveled By Karen Crouse New York Times News Service

MAYNOOTH, Ireland — Irish eyes were riveted on Peter Uihlein, trying to understand how a golfer with a United States passport and a world ranking outside the top 120 couldbe 11 strokes better after 36 holes of the Irish Open than the favorite, Rory McIlroy of Northern Ireland, who grew up on windswept links layouts like Carton House's Montgomerie course. Uihlein, 23, who held a share of the halfway lead on his way to finishing tied for 32nd Sunday, is three months younger than Mcllroy, the world No. 2, who seems toage a few years every time he appears before the news media tribunal to account for his golfing sins, the most recent of which was his missed cut here.

ropean Tour before playing his first full year on the PGA Tour in 2010. The road less taken for promising young Ameri-

cans like Uihlein (pronounced U-line) was the path of choice of the past three major winners: McIlroy, Adam Scott of Australia and Justin Rose of England. "I look at those guys' success and the success they are having now and where they are at now on the PGA Tour," Uihlein said. "I think that's the right route

to go." Uihlein's journey is about breaking par and stereotypes. A child of privilege, he is determined to make his own way in the world rather than ride the connec-

Potter Jr. (67), Pat Perez (69) and Brian Stuard (67) tied for sixth at 9 under. Wagner, who had missed outonweekendplayinhispast seven tournaments, couldn't match the sevenbirdies he had inthethirdround on hiswayto a 64. Hebogeyedthree holes in a five-hole stretch on the back nine and never recovered. The 54-hole leader has yet to win the Greenbrier Classic, now in its fourth year. "The swing just left," Wagner said. "I'm furious. But given where I was a couple of weeks ago, I'll take a lot of positives when I get over this disappointment right now." While B owditch c ouldn't make up a five-shot deficit, he earned his first top-10 since Pebble Beach in 2011. Play on the Old White TPC course was halted for three hours due to thunderstorms. The last group teed off at 5:10 p.m. local time and finished just after sunset. The tour nar-

rowly avoided going past a Sunday finish for the fourth time this year. Also on Sunday: Mcoowell triumphs: SAINTQUENTIN-EN-YVELINES, France — Graeme McDowell of Northern Ireland won the French Open, shooting a 4under 67 in the final round to capture his ninth European Tour title by four strokes. McDowell had five birdies and a bogey to finish at 9-under 275. Richard Sterne of South Af-

rica (71) was second. He made three birdies on t h e f r o nt nine before faltering on the back nine with three bogeys. Graeme Storm of England, the 2007 winner, and Eduardo De La Riva of Spain shot 69s to share third place, five strokes off the pace.


Kearney shot a 7-over-par137 at Willamette Valley Golf Club in

localmakes America'sCup Canby last week to win theOregon Peter Morhson/The AssociatedPress

Peter Uihlein tees off during the third round of the Irish Open in June. Uihlein is a rarity in professional golf — an American playing on the European Tour.

In his golfing progression, Uihlein is a few years behind Mcllroy, who started his professional career in2007onthe Eu-

lion winner's check. He also shot from 139th to 39th in the FedEx Cup points standings. "This is what I p lay for," Blixt said. "I play to win. It just confirms that if you do the right things, that you work hard, dreams can come true." A mong the perks for h i s victory is a spot in next year's Masters. B lixt also w i l l m o v e t o around No. 50 i n t h e n ext world ranking, which is used as the alternate list to fill the field for this month's British Open. That would make him the top alternate in a year that about eight players from the list will get into the Open at Muirfield. He overcame a f our-shot deficit at the start of the final round and finished at 13-under 267. Third-round leader Johnson Wagner (73), Australians Steven Bowditch (68) and Matt Jones (68), and Jimmy Walker (71) tied for second at 11 under. Blixt went from a tie to a two-shot lead when he made a 9-foot birdie putt on No. 16 to move to 13 under. No other player made a birdie after that. Wagner bogeyed the par-3 15th moments later to fall to11 under alongside Bowditch and Walker. Blixt also won the Open last year as a tour rookie. But entering the Greenbrier Classic, he hadn't had a top-10 finish this season, missing as many cuts as he made. Blixt was overcome with emotion after watching Wagner an d W a l k er, n e eding

holes-in-one at No. 18, reach the green but land well away from the hole. "It's just been a hard year," Blixt said. "My game has not beenon." Defending champion Ted

tions ofhis father, Wally, the chief executive of Acushnet, the umbrella company for the Titleist and FootJoy golfbrands. And with a passport that has acquired roughly two dozen stamps in the past two years, Uihlein defies the notion of the geographically challenged American. If anything, his weekly presence on the first page of leaderboards in recent weeks here and in Wentworth (tie for 12th), Munich (tie for 10th) and Madeira, where he posted his first pro victory, at a dual European Tour/Challenge Tour event, is exposing the blind spots in the Europeans' view of United States

geography. Afterposting his second sub-70 round in stiff breezes comparable to what he

team —Madison Odiorne, a16year-old from Bend, hasbeenselected to represent Oregon in the Girls Junior America's Cup,July

PGA Chapter Championship.Ke

arney outlasted two golfers, Mo lalla's Rob Gibbonsand Portland's

29-Aug.1in Isleta Eagle Golf Club

Cam Fife, bythree strokes to earn the $2,500 first prize. The win was

in Albuquerque, N.M.Odiorne, a

the first of the season for Kearney,

faced on the Great Plains during his collegiate years at Oklahoma State, Uihlein was asked twice about the "peculiarity" of his prowess in the wind, with one questioner prefacing his question by

two-time Class 5A state champion for Summit High School, earned

a 34-year-old assistant golf pro at Bend Golf and Country Club.

saying, "I presume people at home might

mentconsists of teams madeup

find it strange that you would revel in these conditions." "I spent three and a half years in Oklahoma, where we would play in a tornado," Uihlein replied good-naturedly. "So itwas a good experience there." Uihlein won the 2010 U.S. Amateur on a links-style course, Chambers Bay, outside Seattle. So for those who have followed his career, his success abroad hardly qualifies as a surprise. See American/B8

of the top four girls from each state or country. Haleigh Krause,

the berthbycollecting points in amateur tournaments inthe state and beyond. The 54-hole tourna-

COURSES Madras Rroshoots 59 at DSS8t't 68kS — Brian Miller,

of Eugene, DeannaSalvatori, of

a 33-year-old professional from

Salem, and Sarah Archuletta, of

Madras, shot a13-under-par 59 on Sunday, June 30, at Desert

West Linn, also madethe Oregon team.

Peaks Golf Club in Madras. Play ing the nine-hole course twice, Miller beat the course record

TOURNAMENTS Bend prowins OregonPGA ChamPianShiP —Brandon

of 62, That record wasset by another local professional, Cruz Bocanegra. — Bulletin staffreport


T EE TO PUBLIC LEAGUES ASPEN LAKES MEN: The Men's Club at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters plays on Wednesdays at 9 a.m. through the golf season. New members are welcome. For more information, call Aspen Lakes at 541-549-4653. BLACKBUTTERANCHWOMEN: Black Butte Ranch Women's Golf Club accepts women golfers of all levels for Tuesday tournaments each week. For more information or to register, call the Big Meadow golf shop at 541-595-1500. CENTRAL OREGONSENIOR MEN: The Central Oregon Senior Golf Organization meets on a Monday each month at golf courses across the region. Series is open to men's club members of host sites. Cost is $150 for the season plus $5 per event. For more information: Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. CENTRAL OREGONGOLF TOUR: A competitive series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. DESERTPEAKSLADIES: Ladies Club at Desert Peaks in Madras. Times vary each Wednesday. For more information, call Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368. EXECUTIVEWOMEN'S GOLF ASSOCIATION:The Central Oregon Chapter of the Executive Women's Golf Association meets multiple times each week — including weeknight leagues and Saturday play — during the golf season. Events are open to anyone interested in joining the EWGA. For more information or to join the EWGA: Eileen Haas at edhaas© or visit www. JUNIPER LADIES:Juniper Ladies Golf Club meets weekly on Wednesday morning. All women players welcome. For more information, visit www. LADIES OF THE GREENS: Ladies of the Greens women's golf club at The Greens at Redmond golf course plays weekly on Tuesdays through October. New members are welcome. For more information, call the Greens at Redmond at 541-923-0694. LADIES OF THE LAKES: Ladies of the Lakes golf club at Meadow Lakes Golf Course is a weekly women's golf league that plays on Thursdays at 9 a.m. Season runs through September. All women players with a GHIN handicap welcome. For more information, call the Meadow Lakes pro shop at 541-447-7113 or Karen Peterson at 541-447-5782. LOST TRACKS LADIES: The Ladies League at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bendplaysweekly onTuesdays.All women golfers are welcome. For more information, call the pro shop at 541-385-1818. LOST TRACKSMEN:M en'sclub at Lost Tracks Golf Club holds weekly events on Wednesdays and Thursdays throughout the golf season. For more information, call Lost Tracks at 541-385-1818 or visit MEADOWLAKESMEN: Men's Golf Association at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville plays weekly on Wednesdays. All men are welcome. For more information, call Zach Lampert at 541-447-7113. QUAIL RUNWOMEN: Quail Run Golf Course women's18-hole golf league plays at 8 a.m. during the golf season. Interested golfers are welcome. For more information, call Penny Scott at 541-598-7477. RIVER'SEDGE MEN: The Men's Club at River's Edge Golf Course in Bend plays weekly tournaments on Tuesday. Members ofthemen'sclub and other interested River's Edge Golf Club men with an established USGA handicap are invited to participate. For more information or to register, call River's Edge at 541-389-2828. RIVER'8EDGE WOMEN: The Women's Club at River's Edge Golf Course in Bend plays each Wednesday during the golf season. M embers arewelcome and should sign up by the preceding Saturday for the tournaments. For more information, or to register, call River's Edge at 541-389-2828. SUNRIVER RESORT MEN: Men's club at Sunriver Resort plays Wednesday tournaments at the Meadows or Woodlands courses with shotgun starts around 9 a.m. Cost is $55 for annual membership. For more information, email Robert Hill at rhill© or visit SUNRIVERRESORT WOMEN: Women's club at Sunriver Resort plays Wednesday tournaments at theMeadows orWoodl ands courses with shotgun starts approximately 9 a.m. There are both nine-hole and18-hole groups. For more information on nine-hole group: Vicki Doerfler at vickilynn49@

R EEN or call 541-598-8467; 18-hole group: Shenny Braemer at or call 541-593-4423. WIOGI CREEKMENANOWOMEN: Widgi Creek Men's Club and Women's Golf Association at Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend are weekly golf leagues that play each Wednesday. For more information, call the Widgi Creek clubhouse at 541-382-4449.

CLINICS OR CLASSES TUESDAYS:Nine-hole ladies golf clinic at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Students will be introduced to the fundamentals of golf by Stuart Allison, Juniper's director of instruction. Clinics begin at 8:15 a.m. Cost is $20 per class and each is open to the public and space is limited. For more information or to register: call 480540-3015, 541-548-3121, or email pro© WEDNESDAYS:Men's golf clinic at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Students will be introduced to the fundamentals of golf by Stuart Allison, Juniper's director of instruction. Clinic begins at 9 a.m. Cost is $20 per class and each is open to the public and space is limited. For more information or to register: call 480-540-3015, 541-548-3121, or email pro@ THURSDAYS:18-hole ladies golf clinic at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Students will be introduced to the fundamentals of golf by Stuart Allison, Juniper's director of instruction. Clinics begins at 9 a.m. Cost is $20 per class and each is open to the public and space is limited. For more information or to register: call 480540-3015, 541-548-3121, or email pro© JULY 8-10:Adult coed golf lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. Sessions are 6-7:30 p.m. and are taught by PGA professional Bob Garza. Each session includes on-course instruction and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park & Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit JULY 8-11, JULY15-18, JULY 22-25, JULY 29-AUG. 1:PeeWee golf clinic at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond designed for beginning golfers ages 5-7. Students will be introduced to the fundamentals of golf by Stuart Allison, Juniper's director of instruction. Each fourday session begins at noon each day and will last 30 to 40 minutes each. Costis $25 perfour-day session, which is open to the public and space is limited. For more information or to register: call 480540-3015, 541-548-3121, or email pro© JULY15-17, AUG. 5-7:Youth golf lessons for children ages 8 to14 at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. Three-day clinics held 9a.m. to noon each day and are taught by PGAprofessional Bob Garza and his staff. Each session includes on-course instruction, lesson on golf etiquette and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $58 for residents of the Bend Park & Recreation District, $78 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit www. JULY 22-24:Women-only lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Sessions are 6-7:30 p.m. and are taught by PGA professional Bob Garza. Each session includes on-course instruction and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit AUG. 5-7:Adult coed golf lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Sessions are 6-7:30 p.m. and are taught by PGA professional Bob Garza. Each session includes on-course instruction and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit

TOURNAMENTS JULY 9:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association's looper tournament at Awbrey Glen Golf Club's Loop Course in Bend. Event is for 6- to 8year-olds. Golf begins at 4 p.m. Cost is $15 to register for three events,


The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf events calendar 1tems should be mailed to PO. Box 6020,Bend, OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385-0831; or emailed to

plus an $8 per-eventfee. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, email cojga@, or visit www.cojga. com. JULY11:Central Oregon Golf Tour individual stroke-play tournament at Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. JULY12:13thAnnual Golf Fore Kids Tournamentat Eagle Crest Resort's Ridge course in Redmond to benefit the Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon and Kiwanis Club of Redmond. Four-person scramble begins at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $125 per person or $500 per team and includes continental breakfast, barbecue lunch, prizes for the firstandsecond-placeteams, men's and women's long-drive contest and closest-to-the-pin contest on every hole. Award ceremonyand silent auction to follow tournament. Sponsorships are available. For more information, contact Brandy Fultz at 541-504-9060, or email to bfultz© JULY12:Rimrock Trails fundraising golf tournament at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville. Fourperson scramble begins with 8 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $300 per team and includes golf, cart and dinner. For more information or to register, call the Meadow Lakes pro shop at 541-447-7113.

Association's looper tournament individual stroke-play tournament at AUG. 18:Wildhorse Harleyat Awbrey Glen Golf Club's Loop Black Butte Ranch's Glaze Meadow Davidson Golf Tournament at Eagle Course in Bend. Event is for 6- to 8- course. The Central Oregon Golf Crest Resort's Ridge Course in year-olds. Golf begins at 4 p.m. Cost Tour is a competitive series held Redmond. Four-person scramble is $15 to register for three events, at golf courses throughout Central tees off at 8 a.m. and benefits The plus an $8 per-event fee. For more Oregon. Gross and net competitions Rode House, an area church for information, call Woodie Thomas open to amateur golfers of all bikers. Motorcyclists can drop at 541-598-4653, email cojga© abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly off and pick up their golf clubs, or visit www.cojga. and membership not required. For at Wildhorse Harley-Davidson com. more information or to register: in Bend, allowing golfers to ride 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or their motorcycle to the course. JULY25:Central Oregon Golf Tour Cost to play is $94, and includes individual stroke-play tournament golf, cart, range balls and more. at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. AUG. 10:Twenty-Year Anniversary Deadline to register is Aug. 3. For The Central Oregon Golf Tour is Tournament at Meadow Lakes Golf more information or to register, call a competitive series held at golf Course in Prineville celebrates the Kelly at 541-330-6228 or email at courses throughout Central Oregon. public golf course's inception in Gross and net competitions open 1993. Four-person scramble is open to amateur golfers of all abilities. AUG.19:Central Oregon Seniors to the public and begins with a 9 Prize pool awarded weekly and a.m. shotgun. Cost is $64 per player, Golf Organization event at The membership not required. For more and includes golf, cart, range balls, Greens at Redmond. The format information or to register: 541post-round meal, tee prizes and is individual gross and net best 633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. contests. For more information or to ball, as well as team best ball. register, call the Meadow Lakes pro Cash prizes awarded at each event. shop at 541-447-7113. Tournament series is open to men's JULY26:The 32nd annual St. club members at host sites and Charles Medical Center Golf AUG. 10-11:Juniper Man-Gal is a Tournament at Eagle Crest Resort's 36-hole tournament for two-person participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is Resort Course. This tournament coed teams at Juniper Golf Course $150 for the season plus a $5 peris a four-person Texas scramble in Redmond. For more information with awards for men, ladies and or to register, contact 541-548-3121 event fee. For more information, call Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. mixed doubles. Prizes for men's and or women's long-drive competition. AUG. 19:Oregon State UniversityAUG. 11:Central Oregon Junior Shotgun start at 8:30 a.m. Entry Cascades Women's Golf Scramble Golf Association Tournament of fee is $100 per player and includes and Clinic at Broken Top Club in Champions at Eagle Crest Resort's continental breakfast, golf, cart, Ridge Course in Redmond. For more Bend. Women-only tournament range balls, prizes and catered begins with 10:30 a.m. clinic led information, call Woodie Thomas lunch. For more information, call by the coaches of Oregon State's at 541-598-4653, email cojga@ June at 541-504-8860 or Pat at women's golf team. Scramble or visit www.cojga. 541-923-9937. tournament begins with12:30 p.m. com. shotgun start. Cost is $125 per JULY 27:Women's Health 1st Golf AUG. 15:Couples golf outing at Day is a benefit tournament at Aspen Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. person and includes golf, clinic, box lunch, post-tournament reception Lakes Golf Course in Sisters hosted Nine-hole scramble begins at 4 and prizes. Event will support by the Central Oregon Executive p.m. Cost is $90 per couple and expansion and academic program Women's Golf Association. Event includes a three-course dinner at development at OSU-Cascades. begins at10 a.m. and is open to any Aspen Lakes' Brand 33 restaurant. For more information or to register, golfer interested in the promotion For more information or to register: visit of the health benefits of golf. 541-549-4653 or visit www. womens-golf-scramble, or contact JULY14:The Audrey Ditmore Proceeds benefit the American Shawn Taylor at shawn.taylor© Memorial Golf Tournament is an Cancer Society, the LPGATeaching or 541-322-3113. 18-hole four-person scramble at AUG. 15:Central Oregon Golf Tour and Club Professionals Division individual stroke-play tournament at Desert Peaks Golf Club in Madras. and the EWGAFoundation. Cost is AUG. 23-24:The Ghost Tree Sunriver Resort's Meadows course. Invitational at Crosswater Club in Cost is $100 per team and includes $75, and includes cart, range balls green fees, KP and long drives, and water, plus a $25 tax deductible The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a Sunriver is a four-person scramble competitive golf series held at golf as well as a barbecue lunch. For contribution. Deadline to register tournament that is open to the courses throughout Central Oregon. public. Double-shotgun tournament more information or to register, call is July13. For more information or Gross and net competitions open Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368, visit to register: beginsat7:30a.m .and1 p.m., or email or visit to amateur golfers of all abilities. Proceeds benefit the Assistance Prize pool awarded weekly and participate/golftournamentsl League of Bend and Ronald membership not required. For more McDonald House Charities. For JULY15:Central Oregon Junior Golf womens-health-1st-golf-days. information or to register: 541more information or to sign up, visit Association tournament at Widgi JULY29:Central Oregon Junior Golf 633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. Creek Golf Club and Tetherow Golf Association tournament at Awbrey Club in Bend. For more information, Glen Golf Club in Bend. For more AUG. 24-25:The Men's and call Woodie Thomas at 541-598AUG. 16:23rd Annual Redmond information, call Woodie Thomas Women's Oregon Mid-Amateur 4653, email, or at 541-598-4653, email cojgace Chamber Golf Tournament at Championship at Eagle Crest Resort visit Juniper Golf Course in Redmond., or visit www.cojga. and Ridge courses is an Oregon Golf Four-person scramble will begin com. JULY18:Couples golf outing at Association 36-hole stroke-play with 8 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $100 Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. AUG. 1:Central Oregon Golf Tour tournament for amateurs. The field per person and includes catered Nine-hole scramble begins at 4 is limited to men with a handicap individual stroke-play tournament breakfast, drinks, snacks and p.m. Cost is $90 per couple and index of10 or better, and women at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in catered barbecue lunch. For more includes a three-course dinner at musthaveahandicap index of22.4 Prineville. The Central Oregon Golf information, call 541-923-5191 or Aspen Lakes' Brand 33 restaurant. or better. All players must turn 25 by Tour is a competitive series held email karen©visitredmondoregon. For more information or to register: at golf courses throughout Central Aug. 24 to be eligible. Entry forms com. 541-549-4653 or visit www. at or call the OGAat Oregon. Gross and net competitions 866-981-4653. AUG. 17-18:Cowboy-Cowbelle open to amateur golfers of all JULY18:Central Oregon Golf Tour abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly couples tournament at Prineville Golf Club. Couples competition individual stroke-play tournament at and membership not required. For is played in a scotch-ball format. BlackButte Ranch'sGlaze Meadow more information or to register: Tournament includes a Friday course. The Central Oregon Golf 541-633-7652,541-318-5155,or practice round and evening nineTour is a competitive golf series held EVERGREEN hole fun and feast. To register or for at golf courses throughout Central AUG. 2-3:Phil Wick Memorial In-Home Care Services more information, call Prineville at Oregon. Gross and net competitions Tournament at Prineville Golf Club. Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-3ss-OOOG GC 541-447-5891. open to amateur golfers of all For more information, contact abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly Prineville GC at 541-480-3566. and membership not required. For AUG. 5:Central Oregon Junior Golf more information or to register: Association tournament at River's 541-633-7652,541-318-5155,or Edge Golf Course in Bend. For more information, call Woodie Thomas JULY18-19:Third Annual Diamond at 541-598-4653, email cojga@ in the Rough Ladies Invitational, or visit www.cojga. is a 36-hole tournament for twocom. person teams at Crooked River AUG. 5:Central Oregon Seniors Ranch. Thursday's round is a best Bring in this AD and receive: Golf Organization event at Valley ball followed by a Friday Chapman. Golf Course in Burns. The format Golf,Cart, Dog, and Draft Beer or Soda Play begins with 8 a.m. shotgun is individual gross and net best each day. Open to any golfer with Course is in GREAT shape! ball, as well as team best ball. an official USGA handicap. Cost is Expi«syUfy 31, 201'3 Cash prizes awarded at each event. $260 per team and includes lunch 54g 447 7gg3 Tournament series is open to men' s and prizes. For more information or to register, call Selma Cusick at 541- club members at host sites and participants must have an Oregon 548-1036 or 541-480-7239. Golf Association handicap. Cost is 59ggR JULY 20-21:Left-Handed Golf $150 for the season plus a $5 perAssociation tournament at event fee. For more information, call Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Celebrating 20Yearsof Golf for Everyone! Tournament is 36 holes of gross and Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. AUG. 8:Central Oregon Golf Tour net stroke play, but all shots except trouble shots and tap-ins must be played left-handed. Tournament begins at10 a.m. on Saturday and 9a.m. on Sunday. Golfers split into three different divisions: open, senior and super senior. Cost is $150, and includes golf, hosted and no-host cocktail parties and banquet. Friday practice round optional for additional $30. For more information or to register: call John Hodecker at 541-548-2311 or e-mail JULY22:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Tokatee Golf Club in Blue River. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, email cojga©, or visit www.cojga. com. JULY 22-23:Central Oregon Junior at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond is a major championship on the Oregon Golf Association junior golf schedule. For more information or to register, call the OGA at 866-9814653 or visit ' ~ 18707 SW Century Dr., Bend JULY22-23:Oregon Chapter of the ';WWW.W™idgi.Com ~ (5zj1) 382-4449 G OLF C L U B PGA pro-am tournament. Format for both days is a net Stableford. This two-day event is held at Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club and • I i • Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Cost for amateurs is $200 per golfer. Contact: 800-574-0503 or www. I I • • JULY23:Central Oregon Junior Golf

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

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WEST Expect clouds and fog early, before skies turn sunny.



Seasideo Cannon Beach 68/57




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91/64 • • oWaSCO



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Juneau 59/50


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Redmond/Madras........Low PrineviHe........................Mod Astoria ........64/57/0.00....70/57/pc.....67/57/pc Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme Baker City......85/43/0.00.....86/51/s......91/53/s To report a wildfire, call 911 Brookings......62/50/0.00....68/56/pc......65/55/s 6urns..........90/46/0.00.....90/52/s......93/52/s


Salem ....... 83/51/0 00 ....84/55/s ... 85/56/s Sisters.........89/47/0.00.....84/45/s......88/52/s The DaRes......88/62/0.00.....91/64/s......94/65/s

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Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 84/50 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........98m1968 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Record low......... 31 in 1955 Average month todate... 0.1 2" Average high.............. 79 Year to date............ 3.1 9" Averagelow ..............46 A verageyeartodate..... 5.84" 6arometric pressureat 4 p.m29.85 Record 24 hours ...0.35 in1975 *Melted liquid equivalent

Yesterday Monday Tuesday Bend,westof Hwy 97....High Sisters........................ . Mod The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastofHwy.97....Mod. LaPine..............................High Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

• 39 La Pine



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:55 a.m...... 8:20 p.m. Venus......7:47 a.m.....10:21 p.m. Mars.......3:58 a.m...... 7:28 p.m. Jupiter......4 26 a.m...... 7 48 p.m. Satum......2:46 p.m...... 1:30 a.m. Uranus....12:23 a.m...... 1:01 p.m.

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 31,792...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 115,672..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 75,215...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 22,438...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 122,022.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 390 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,700 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 108 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 83.8 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 135 Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . 2,145 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . 10 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 218 Updated daily. Source: Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 18.6 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 83.8 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOWI or go to




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Sunsettoday.... 8 50 p.m. New First F u ll Last Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:32 a.m. Sunset tomorrow... 8:49 p.m. Moonrise today.... 6:08 a.m. Moonsettoday .... 8:51 p.m. Julys Julyls July22 July29


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

+ + + + + m i s m arc x x x x + . .85/64 e


SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:31 a.m. Moon phases


• v T - St. Paul t roit x x+ ox' ' mg .t~' )) BOS oo+ xl87/74 I 83/66o I De +y+ 1+. Bolse<d+ f Billings I L 89/70 85/71 98/59 + x+1 i Y - uffal o ve ~» ewy«k <>@" ++ 9 ~~oo+'DesMoinesBo .1 ~ ~ +T o +o x 'Cheyenn 8 Y o g t / 78 o A '. «8 < iladelphia ' 9 fr/f0 • g OB x .o odtw ~ +,Chic 0 „ . ;Cufumbus 84/ 6 6i „ ' ' O mahaoo~ 67/ S - + + q tl . o +e ~~. o 5 -'


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79 50

• 95'

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Fraser, Colo.


82 49

Klamath Falls .. 87/49/0 00 ....90/51/s ... 92/51/s Lakeview...... 88/46/0.00 ....88/55/s..... 90/56/s La Pine.........89/39/NA.....85/44/s......89/48/s Medford.......92/58/0.00.....96/62/s.....100/63/s Newport.......64/55/0.00....65/53/pc.....64/53/pc North Bend......70/57/NA....68/56/pc.....70/57/pc Ontario........95/63/0.00.....97/65/s......99/68/s Pendleton......93/55/0.00.....92/59/s......96/61/s Portland .......78/57/0.00....82/59/pc......85/59/s Prineville.......87/50/0.00.....88/52/s......93/56/s Redmond.......89/42/0.00.....90/53/s......93/54/s


• 122


87 50

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Chr i stmas Valley

Slve i r l.ake

Port Orford 69/56

Ri8/55 l ey 8










Slight chance of thunderstorms

91 56



• Brothers 86/49

Mostly sunny, not as warm


warm conditions are expected. Look for hot temperatures and isolated thunderstorms.



e ™n d •

Baker Ci


'Madras d

Sunriver •

• Bandon

CENTRAL Mostly sunny and



Eugene •


Wallowa • PendletOn Si«3 • Enterprisq 92/59 • Meacham 84/52 r8 L



• Hermiston 92/58




NewnOrt •

Dall e s 88/59 &v krlington

• 82/56



The 6iggs

HillSbOrO P Ort a"d ~~ 82/59 s2/53

Mostly sunny skies



As t oria



Sunny and

Tonight: Clear and mild

very warm






-4+++ 0 3 4 4 4' ' *** *** * * ++++ ++o

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms

* *




Rain F l urries Snow


Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......97/74/0 00..95/73/pc. 98/76/pc GrandRapids....88/71/0.00..,88/69/t...87/70/t RapidCity.......87/61/002...87/66/t. 86/62/pc Savannah.......89/74/0 00..89/73/pc. 90/73/pc Akron ..........81/68/000...82/69/t...83/69/t Green Bay.......85/67/000..83/66/pc...81/67/t Reno...........97/63/0 00...96/63/s.. 96/63/s Seattle..........74/57/0 00..80/60/pc.. 84/60/s Albany..........91/70/0.82...82/66/t...85/68/t Greensboro......85/72/0.00...88/70/t. 90/71/pc Richmond.......91/74/0.00... 91/73/t...92/73/t Sioux Falls.......89/69/0.00... 86/71/t...88/65/t Albuquerque.....94/67/000...93/72/t...95/72/t Harssburg.......90/71/002...86/68/t.. 87/71/s Rochester, NY....83/71/0.16... 79/68/t...88/69/t Spokane........86/56/0.00... 85/56/s .. 89/58/s Anchorage ......64/53/0.00...62/52/r.. 62/52/c Hartford,CT .....94/73/0.00...89/66/t...90/69/t Sacramento......93/57/000...95/62/s .. 96/60/s Springfield, MO ..91/69/000 ..93/72/pc.. 95/73/s Atlanta .........79/71/0.14...84/72/t...86/72/t Helena..........89/56/0.00...82/53/t.. 86/57/s St. Louis.........92/69/000 ..94/75/pc...95/76/t Tampa..........92/77/003 ..92/75/pc...91/75/t Atlantic City.....94/74/0.00...89/70/t...91/73/t Honolulu........88/72/0.00...86/73/s.. 86/73/sSalt Lake City....95/71/000 ..96/71/pc.. 98/71/s Tucson.........108/79/000 105/78/pc103/79/pc Austin.........100/71/0.00...94/74/t. 98/75/pc Houston ........91/75/0.01...92/77/t.95/77/pc 580Antonio.....97/75/0.00...92/73/t. 93/75/pc Tulsa...........95/73/0.00..98/75/pclc0/75/pc Baltimore .......91/73/010... 90/69/t...91/70/t Huntsville.......85/72/0 36... 86/70/t...8571/t SanDiego.......75/67/0.00.. 76/68/pc.78/68/pc Washington, DC..92/76/0.00... 91/73/t...91/76/t 6igings.........83/58/0.00... 90/60/t. 85/59/pc Indianapolis.....84/64/0.00... 86/72/t...87/75/t SanFrancisco....72/56/000..72/56/pc. 72/55/pc Wichita........100/75/001..98/76/pc101/76/pc Birmingham .. 83/72/000... 85/72/t. 88/73/t Jackson, MS.... 91/73/0.01 . 91/73/t .. 93/72/t SanJose........79/54/000 ..83/59/pc 84/58/s Yakima.........93/58/000 93/62/s .. 95/63/s Bismarck........80/60/000... 85/64/t. 79/58/pc Jacksonvile......89/72/000..90/70/pc. 92/71/pc SantaFe........90/61/000..86/65/pc. 88/65/pc Yuma..........114/83/000 110/82/pc107/82/pc Boise...........96/62/0.00...98/59/s .. 97/62/s Juneau..........65/50/0.00... 59/50/r...59/49/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........93/77/000...89/70it...86/67/t KansasCity......91/70/017..94/76/pc. 95/74/pc Budgeport,CT....93/76/0.00..86/69/pc...88/71/t Lassing.........82/68/0.08... 86/70/t...86/71/t Amsterdam......77/59/000 .. 81/54/s. 71/54/pc Mecca.........111/91/000 109/90/pc113/88/pc Buffalo.........80/72/000... 73/69/t...84/69/t Las Vegas......105/84/000..110/88/s. 109/87/s Athens..........84/77/0.00... 94/74/5 .. 87/72/s Mexico City .....75/59/0.02 . 66/54/t .. 72/52/1 Burlington, VT....85/66/0.03... 78/64/t...83/68/t Lexington.......83/67/0.01... 83/70/t...87/73/t Auckland........61/48/000 ..57/50/sh. 58/48/sh Montreal........79/70/000... 72/64/t. 81/70/sh Caribou,ME.....83/67/0.01... 74/58/t...76/57/t Lincoln..........94/72/0.00... 93/72/t. 95/72/pc Baghdad.......113/82/000..116/90/s.115/90/s Moscow........82/64/019..79/63/sh.74/53/pc Charleston, SC...89/74/000 ..89/74/pc. 91/74/pc Little Rock.......93/70/0.00 ..94/74/pc...93/75/t Bangkok........93/79/0.35... 89/77/t...88/77/t Hairobi.........66/48/0.00 ..74/49/pc.. 74/51/s Charlotte........86/72/006... 87/71/t...90/72/t LosAngeles......72/65/0 00 ..75/64/pc. 79/65/pc Beiyng..........90/72/000... 91/74/r. 90/74/pc Nassau.........88/77/003... 87/77/t...83/79/t Chattanooga.....81/69/2.09... 85/70/t...87/72/t Louisville........87/66/0.00... 88/74/t...89/75/t Beirut..........82/77/000...86/72/s .. 84/71/5 New Delhi.......93/82/000 ..101/86/t...99/86/t Cheyenne.......89/58/0.00... 90/60/t...88/59/t Madison,WI.....89/70/0.00 ..86/68/pc...82/69/1 Berlin...........77/54/000...84/58/s .. 83/61/s Osaka..........90/75/000 ..87/74/pc.87/75/pc Chicago...... 88/70/000...87/75/t. 86/72/t Memphis....... 88/72/00093/74/pc..94/76/t Bogota .........68/43/0.00...72/45/t...70/40/t Oslo............77/50/0.00 .. 77/60/pc. 75/49/sh Cincinnati.......83/64/0.01 ... 85/70/t...87/72/t Miami..........89/77/0.05 ..89/78/pc...89/78/t Budapest........88/64/0.00... 90/66/s ..88/64/s Ottawa.........75/64/0.00... 79/70/t. 82/68/sh Cleveland.......81/69/0.00... 81/73/t...83/72/t Milwaukee......90/71/0.00... 79/66/t...78/68/t BuenosAires.....54/39/000... 52/43/s .. 56/48/c Paris............84/63/000... 90/61/s.. 82/58/s Colorado Spnsgs.86/58/000... 89/62/t. 89/63/pc Miuseapolis.....91/78/0.00..87/74/pc...86/65/t Cabo580Lucas ..95/81/0.00... 88/77/t. 95/77/pc Rio de Janeiro....90/61/0.00... 74/64/t...67/61/t Columbia,MO...90/67/000 ..93/73/pc...94/73/t Nashvige........89/67/001... 88/71/t...90/73/t Cairo...........90/71/0.00... 98/70/s .. 98/70/s Rome...........88/68/0.00 ..86/74/sh. 87/71/pc Columbia,SC....91/73/0.00... 90/73/t...91/72/t New Orleans.....87/73/0.34... 89/76/t...89/78/t Calgary.........68/43/003... 77/52/t.. 79/55/s Santiago........61/39/000 ..55/48/pc.. 56/52/c Columbus, GA....87/72/0.20... 89/73/t. 91/72/pc New York.......92/80/0.00... 88/71/t...90/75/t Cancun.........88/77/0.00... 88/78/t. 88/78/pc SaoPaulo.......79/59/0.00..63/57/sh...61/56/t Columbus, OH....82/68/0.00... 84/69/t...85/72/t Newark, Hl......96/78/0.00...89/71/t. 90/74/pc Dublin..........70/54/0.00 ..74/57/pc.73/55/pc Sapporo ........87/70/0.00 ..83/70/sh. 84/67/sh Concord,NH.....90/64/014...82/64/t...86/66/t Norfolk, VA......92/75/000...90/74/t...90/74/t Edinburgh.......75/54/000 ..78/58/pc.. 79/56/c Seoul...........84/68/000 .. 86/74/sh. 82/74/sh Corpus Christi....96/78/000... 90/79/t. 91/79/pc Oklahoma City...96/73/0.00 ..97/74/pc.. 97/76/s Geneva.........81/59/000 ..84/62/pc. 78/63/sh Shanghai........97/82/000... 88/77/c. 87/76/pc DagssFJWorth...97/74/0.00..95/75/pc.97/77/pc Omaha.........93/75/0.00...93/73/t. 93/71/pc Harare..........73/45/000... 70/41/s. 65/46/pc Singapore.......90/81/000... 88/80/t...90/79/t Dayton .........80/66/000... 84/70/t...85/72/t Orlando.........91/75/0 00 ..92/72/pc...92/73/t Hong Kong......90/79/0.88... 85/79/t...85/77/t Stockholm.......81/52/0.00... 74/56/s.76/56/pc Denver....... 89/63/000... 91/66/t. 92/64/pc PalmSprings....114/81/0.00 111/84/pc112/84/pc Istanbul.........88/73/0.00...87/76/s ..85/74/5 Sydney..........66/43/0.00 ..64/46/pc.. 65/45/c DesMoines......93/71/0.00... 91/73/t...92/71/t Peoria..........90/68/0.00... 89/74/t...89/73/t lerusalem.......84/63/0.00...88/67/s ..84/65/s Taipei...........95/75/0.00 ..89/78/pc. 89/78/pc Detroit..........82/71/0.00... 85/71/t...82/72/t Philadelphia.....94/76/0.00... 88/72/t...91/74/t Johsnnesburg....84/69/0.00...68/48/s .. 66/45/s Tel Aviv.........86/73/0.00...92/70/s .. 89/69/s Duluth..........69/62/000 ..76/58/pc...73/59/t Phoesix........112/90/0 00112/88/pc110/88/pc Lima...........63/59/0.00... 71/62/s .. 72/61/5 Tokyo...........91/75/0.00.. 8575/sh. 91/77/pc El Paso.........102/80/0.00 ..97/76/pc. 98/76/pc Pittsburgh.......80/68/0.00... 84/66/t...84/68/t Lisbon.........102/72/000 .. 92/69/s 89/59/s Toronto.........79/70/024 77/70/t 86/70/sh Fairbanks........72/52/0.00... 72/55/r...66/54/r Portland,ME.....BB/67/0.00... 78/65/t...78/59/t London.........79/61/0.00... 83/53/s .. 78/53/s Vancouver.......70/59/0.00.. 73/57/pc.. 75/63/s Fargo...........84/67/000..86/68/pc...82/61/t Providence......95/75/000...89/68/t...89/68/t Madrid ........100/70/0.00 ..102/68/s. 98/66/sh Vienna..........81/63/0.00... 85/61/s. 85/60/pc Flagstaff........83/50/0.00 ..85/58/pc. 85/58/pc Raleigh.........89/70/0.00... 90/71/t...91/72/t Manila..........91/81/000 ..90/79/pc. 93/77/pc Warsaw.........73/55/000... 83/60/s .. 83/63/s




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I 8





8 I

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

Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, JULY 8, 2013












cantact us:

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

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

Includeyour name, phone number and address

: Monday — Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

: Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at:

Place, cancel or extend an ad

T h e

B u l l~ t j n :

17 7 7


C h a n d l e r


Pets 8 Supplies QueenslandHeelers Standard & Mini, $150 & up. 541-280-1537

Pets & Supplies

www.rightwayranch.wor Rodent control experts (barn cats) seek work in exchange for safe shelter, basic c are. Fixed, shots. Will de-


Antiques 8 Collectibles

Original Colliers 1909 Remington Prints. Set of 8 prints in 4 frames with original portfolio case. $500. 541-504-7711

Adopt a nice cat from liver! 541-389-8420 Pre-70's vintage yellow P etco, PetSmart o r 4-dr file cabiTerrier AKC Steelcase Tumalo s a n ctuary! Scottish net, $595. 541-388-9270 pups, born 4/2. Shots Fixed, shots, ID chip, & wormed, parents on The Bulletin reserves tested, more! Sancsite, Ready now! the right to publish all tuary open Sat/Sun 541-317-5624. ads from The Bulletin 1 -5, other days by newspaper onto The a ppt. 6 5 48 0 7 8 t h ,Shih poo puppy. One Bulletin Internet webBend. Photos, map at red and white female l eft. Rea d y n o w . site. 541-389-8420, or like $350. First shot and Bulletin us on Facebook. worming inc l uded The gernng Central Oregon t nre 1902 Kelly at 541-604-0716 Blue Heeler mix, 7 mo. or 541-489-3237 Vintage Japanese glass 1st shots, great dog. floats, asst. sizes, $20 Just bought a new boat? Free! 541-410-7092. Sell your old one in the & up. 541-388-9270 BOXER AKC puppies, classifieds! Ask about our 242 Super Seller rates! reat litter, 1st shots, Exercise Equipment 700. 541-325-3376 541-385-5809

Guns, Hunting & Fishing


O r e g o n





Musical Instruments

Fuel & Wood

Yamaha Baby Grand GH1B, polished ebony, w/humidifier, pristine. $4500 OBO.

Employment Opportunities

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,


Misc. Items Avon Steins from '70s & newer. $20 and up.

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12

. ,• B e n d




A v~



The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood

only upon delivery and inspection.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'



Farm Equipment & Machinery

Domestic & In-Home Positions

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

Wildland Firefighters To fight forest fires. Must be 18 years old & drug free. Apply between 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. Bring two forms of ID fill out Federal 1-9 form. No ID=No Application.

YARD help needed: mow, Farmall cub, r uns/ pull weeds, weedeating, starts great, good $9.90/hr. 541-389-0034 paint, blade, mower, 476 P ATR l c K plow, cultivators, hy541-389-6655 d raulic l i f t , pto , Employment 1199 NE Hemlock, oi' manuals, 8 asRedmond, OR Opportunities People Look for Information k 20! ~2 s orted extr a s . (541) 923-0703 About Products and Ad must $3,500. Services Every Daythrough include price of 541-815-4214 CAUTION: 1 $500 The Bulletin Classifieds Ads published in Truck Driver or less, or multiple "Employment O p - Fuel 316 Cascade Petroleum n BUYING items whosetotal portunltles include Transportation Lionel/American Flyer does notexceed Irrigation Equipment employee and indetrains, accessories. Fuel Truck Drivers: $500. 541-408-2191. All Year Dependable FOR SALE 0.48 acre pendent positions. Full time-November Ads fo r p o s itions Firewood: Seasoned Tues-Sat 4am — 4pm Call Classifieds at IRRIGATION RIGHT; require a fee or BUYING l% SE LLING Lodgepole, Split, Del. Tumalo Irrigation Dis- that 541-385-5809 One year of recent upfront i nvestment All gold jewelry, silver Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Class A driving and gold coins, bars, for $335. Cash, Check t rict, $1500; I p a y must be stated. With Combination vefees. 206-673-7876 Boxer Puppies - $700 Yorkie pups AKC, 2 girls, Exercise equipment, 3 rounds, wedding sets, any independentjob Credit Card OK. 2 boys, potty training, hicles, requires an X pieces, $100 for all! ESTATE SALE: Pre-64 class rings, sterling sil- or opportunity, please 541-420-3484. health guar., pixs avail, 541-382-7689 endorsement. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS i nvestigate 541-595-8773 30-30 Winchester rifle; ver, coin collect, vintho r $650 8 up. 541-777-7743 Must have a TransSearch the area's most oughly. Use extra STOTT PILATES RE- Winchester shotgun; .22 tage watches, dental 269 portation Workers comprehensive listing of 210 Fl e ming, Gardening Supplies c aution when a p FORMER, studio rifles; custom sporter- gold. Bill Identification CreMauser. Plus lots of 541-382-9419. classified advertising... plying for jobs onFurniture & Appliances quality, a ccessories ized dential (TWIC) card ammo, hunting kni v es, & & Equipment real estate to automotive, line and never proinclude platform exClean MVR. gas water pump for COWGIRL CASH merchandise to sporting vide personal infortension, padded foot- 2" mining. 503-830-6564 We buy Jewelry, Boots, To apply call Mike A1 Washers&Dryers goods. Bulletin Classifieds mation to any source bar, long box, half arc Knight Vintage Dresses & $150 ea. Full warappear every day in the you may not have barrel, ju m pboard.Glock 30, .45 cal auto, More. 924 Brooks St. 800-513-9669 ranty. Free Del. Also print or on line. Cavalier King Charles like new, fired twice. researched and L ike n e w , $850. 541-678-5162 wanted, used W/D's Spaniel purebred pupPROMPT D E LIVERY Original box/paperwork; deemed to be repu541-905-5584. Call 541-385-5809 541-280-7355 542-389-9663 pies, wormed, parents 2 clips & holster, 50-rnd table. Use extreme on site. health guaranbox ofammo. Best off er Deer hide, 38nx38", with c aution when r e - Ranch Hand tee, $800. 5 4 1-548- China cabinet 70" high, O VER $1000. Call n o hand painted deer on it. CACTUS! gal. pots 8 s ponding t o A N Y lerk ngCentral Oregon rtnre 1905 R anch Hand w i t h 4574. 541-408-5909 walnut finish, 7 shelves, texts: 541-318-3321 Bend $195. 541-388-9270 online employment larger, $8/up. Varietybackground in nice! $135. 541-548-5677 ad from out-of-state. CHECK YOUR AD color. 541-548-0501 LNIB Sccy 9mm stain- Hanging porch chair, with ranching needed in We suggest you call less, semi-auto, 2 Entertainment stand with Paisley area. Must like new, $95 obo Hay, Grain 8 Feed the State of Oregon fireplace in center, mags, factory lifetime netting, have experience in For newspaper Consumer H otline dark wood. $250. warranty, $285. 541-388-9270 working cattle (vacdelivery, call the 1st quality grass hay, Irg at 1-503-378-4320 541-330-4344 541-549-1385. Pine needle woven 3'x3'x8' bales, approx cination, processing, Circulation Dept. at For Equal Opportubaskets/plates $20 Ruger GP100, .357 mag, 541-385-5800 750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn nity Laws c o ntact and feeding), buildF uton, e x c . con d . , Chihuahuas! 1 blue 8 1 brown, ing fence and mainon the first day it runs 4" bbl, double action, & up. 541-388-9270 stored. Patterson Ranch, Oregon Bureau of $75. To place an ad, call black & tan, $250 Sisters, 541-549-3831 t enance. M ust be 541-390-1478. to make sure it isn cor- $475. 541-788-4928 or Travel trailer full hook-up, 541-385-5809 Labor 8 I n d ustry, each. 541-362-1977 a ble to f ee d a n d rect. nSpellcheck and 541-480-1123 or email 2 stable bars, sway bar + claggified@bendbulletin GENERATE SOM E Wanted: Irrigated farm Civil Rights Division, Com care for l ivestock. human errors do oc971-673- 0764. Desert Lynx/Manx cross EXCITEMENT in your cur. Wanted: Collector all connections, $200 obo ground, under pivot irNeed t o be a If this happens to kitten. Only one feseeks high quality 541-447-1928 rioation, i n C e n tral neighborhood! Plan a self-starter, flexible, your ad, please conger rng Central Oregon rtnre 1205 The Bulletin fishing items. male left. F irst shot garage sale and don't OTI. 541-419-2713 h onest, an d h ard tact us ASAP so that Call 541-678-5753, or Wanted- paying cash and worming. Ready forget to advertise in 541-385-5809 working. F ull time corrections and any 503-351-2746 for Hi-fi audio & stunow. $100.00 Kelly at classified! SUPER TOP SOIL adjustments can be Looking for your position with b e ndio equip. Mclntosh, www.herghe 541-604-0716 or goilandikark.oom 541-385-5809. efits, mail resume to made to your ad. next employee? Add your web address 541-489-3237 J BL, Marantz, D y - Screened, soil & comZX Ranch, PO Box 541 -385-5809 to your ad and readPlace a Bulletin Sofa, 96" x 42", dark Sporting Goods naco, Heathkit, Sanpost m i x ed , no 7, P a i sley, OR ers on The Bulletin's Donate deposit bottles/ green, perfect, 2 yrs old, The Bulletin Classified help wanted ad sui, Carver, NAD, etc. rocks/clods. High hu- Misc. 97636 o r c a l l for $250. 541-330-4344 web site, www.bendcans to local all volCall 541-261-1808 today and mus level, exc. f or Golf cart, 2000 Yamaha application, will be unteer, non-profit res- Sofa & loveseat, beige gas, custom top, runs flower beds, lawns, reach over Canoe paddles (2) 541-943-3105. Wooden valet for able to click through cue, to h e l p w /cat tones, like new cond, g ood. $ 1500 f i r m, wooden, handmade by gardens, straight 60,000 readers clothes, $35 OBO. automatically to your spay/neuter vet bills. $200. 541-550-7032 s creened to p s o i l . upper Canada co.. ergoeach week. 541-280-3780 541-388-9270 website. Cans for Cats trailer is nomic bent, exlnt cond, Bark. Clean fill. DeYour classified ad at Jake's Diner on Ladies Tour Edge clubs $75. 541-312-1741 liver/you haul. will also Auto Internet Sales 265 Seeking experienced The Bulletin Hwy. 20 at P urcell. 8 bag, all woods, irons, 541-548-3949. Experienced with appear on recommends extra putter, SW, shoes, like D onate Mon-Fri a t Building Materials WELDER proven track record a ne. 0. -I new $200. 541-312-1741 Smith Sign, 1515 NE I Health & 270 plus. Great pay plan which currently chasing products or, 2nd; or at CRAFT in La Pine Habitat Beauty Items Lost & Found and benefits. Call for carry bag, $50. Moat have 2 ra receives over ~ RESTORE Tumalo anytime. 541- services from out of I Titleist confidential interview. roduction weldin 1.5 million page 389-8420. Info/map at i the area. Sending f Taylor RBZ irons, 4-P, Sunvision Pro 28LX tan- Building Supply Resale Found: Black lab male, 541-420-9670. R11S e~xenence. cash, checks, or $295. Taylor views every Quality at bed, very little use! 7/4, SE Bend. Call to i credit i n f o rmation driver, $195. Ping i15 ning month at no LOW PRICES Cabinet maker/Installer $1200/obo. 541-385-9318 identify: 541-480-0031 Contact Buck at: FREE Special Needs may be subjected to irons, 3-W plus 52', 56' 52684 Hwy 97 extra cost. Exp. only need apply. Maltese male puppy i FRAUD. For more &60', $365. Cleveland 541-536-3234 Send resume to cabiNewhouse Bulletin Lost: Eyeglasses, laven588 wedges, 50', 54' & 541-233-3534 information about an f Open to the public . der frames, 6/29, area Manufacturing Classifieds Hot Tubs 8 Spas • 58', $200. advertiser, you may or fax to 541-330-3958 1 5th/Columbia Park i n 1048 N. 6th St. Get Results! German Shepherds, I call the O r egon I 541-480-1014 Prineville Habitat Bend. 541-383-2161 Redmond, OR CaII 541-385-5809 S outh Seas ho t t u b AKC, 10 yr. research Caregiver —All Shifts State Attor ney ' ReStore 97756 w/cover 8 steps, seats 6, Building Supply Resale or place your ad breeding program, i General's O f f i ce avail. Apply in person. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 44 jets, e xlnt c o nd, 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Or call on-line at $1500-$2800. Interviews this week. Consumer P r otec• $3800. 970-629-1690 541-430-1026 Search the area's most 541-548-1055 Apply in person at 541-447-6934 t ion ho t l in e at I i 1-877-877-9392. comprehensive listing of 1099 NE Watt Way, 253 Open to the public. classified advertising... Bend. 1500 rnds .556 ammo, TV, Stereo & Video Japanese Chin 2 purereal estate to automotive, 266 $950. 500 rnds 45acp, bred females; Japamerchandise to sporting Poultry, Rabbits, $300. 500 rds of .380, Upright wooden CD/ meHeating & Stoves nese Chin mix pups goods. Bulletin Classifieds 8 Supplies $250. 541-647-8931 dia holder, 5' H x 25" W also. $250 to $400. appear every day in the 212 NOTICE TO 541 -447-021 0 $25 obo. 541-388-9270 print or on line. .22 cal Beretta Bobcat, Chickens 5 mo. pullets Antiques 8 ADVERTISER 21A, 3 c lips, in b ox, Call 541-385-5809 several breeds $10 to be the beSt! Lab Pups AKC,black & Since September 29, Collectibles $300. 541-788-4928 or COLUMBIA STATEBANK ea. 541-548-0501 yellow, Master Hunter Computers 1991, advertising for 541-480-1123 sired, performance pediused woodstoves has If you are searching for a company where gree, OFA cert hips 8 el300 rds factory 45 Long T HE B U LLETIN r e - been limited to modcustomers and employees are highly • Horses & Equipment bows, 541-771-2330 Colt, $270. 500 rnds 38 quires computer ad- els which have been valued, Columbia Bank is the place to www.kinnamanretrieveracom spl, $230. 541-647-8931 vertisers with multiple c ertified by the O r - Lost: Girls pink 8 white work! We are always looking for high enTrek mountain bike, Carl Elmer 16n Slick Fork, ad schedules or those egon Department of M ini lo n g Hair e d ergy and fantastic employees to join our 500 rnds factory .40 bucking rolls, excellent! west side roundabout. Environmental Qualselling multiple sysDachshund p u p py. customer-focused Bank! S8W, $240. 650 rds 9 541-280-1421 $2500. 541-350-0214 tems/ software, to disity (DEQ) and the fedMale, had first shots, mm, $260. 541-647-8931 Beautiful handeral E n v ironmental close the name of the dewormed, ke n n el carved coffee table 345 We are currently seeking a Bend local pays CASH!! business or the term Protection A g e ncy trained, potty trained, (44 n X 192/~n X 172/gn) Livestock & Equipment "dealer" in their ads. Branch Manager for all firearms & (EPA) as having met great with other dogs and 2 matching end ammo. 541-526-0617 Private party advertis- smoke emission stanREMEMBER: If you for our Bend Wall Street location. and kids, 11 weeks tables (shown) 24'/gn Nubian goats purebred dards. A cer t ified have lost an animal, ers are defined as n old. $200.00 call or x 15 x 24'/4". Built in BNIB WALTHER don't forget to check p retty/gentle doe s . those who sell one w oodstove may b e If you are interested in applying for this text 541-306-7784 Taiwan between P99. QA, compact 9mm, computer. identified by its certifiThe Humane Society $200/pr. 541-548-0501 position, or seeing what else may be 1940-1950, all glass box, paper work, and cation label, which is Bend POODLE Toypups 8 available in your area, please visit our extra clip. bought brand covered, in excel257 541-382-3537 permanently attached teens. Also,POMAPOOS lent condition. $1600 website and apply online at new, didn't like it. $500 Musical Instruments to the stove. The BulRedmond Call 541-475-3889 • Farmers Column obo. 541-977-1438. OBO. 541-382-6731 letin will no t k n ow541-923-0882 nl Porkie-Pom 7 - w k-old CASH!! Cornet / Trumpet by F.E. ingly accept advertisWanted: Irrigated farm Columbia Bankis proud tobe an female, needing a Jim Beam '70s Regal 5al-aat-7175; For Guns, Ammo & Olds & Son, 1940's, rare, ing for the sale of ground, under pivot irEqual Opportunity Employer. h ome. N o sho t s . china collector bottle in Reloading Supplies. in original case. $495 uncertified or Craft Cats rigation, i n C e n tral 541-408-6900. obo. 541-388-9270 woodstoves. 541-389-8420. OR. 541-419-2713 $250. 541-408-9838 case, $75. 541-388-9270

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers

The Bulletin

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i i i i i


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The Bulletin




541-385-5809 or go to


Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm Fri •




Apt./Multiplex General



Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. the first day it runs Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • on to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do ocSaturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. cur. If this happens to your ad, please con• • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • tact us ASAP so that Sunday. • • • • Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER s500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(caii for commercial line ed rates)

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

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

*Must state prices in sd

The Bulletin


Boats & Accessories

Boats & Accessories

00~0rj oQrj 0

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess



14' Seadoo 1997 boat, twin modified engines. 210hp/1200lbs, fast. $5500. 541-390-7035

(2) 2000 A rctic C at Z L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ reverse, low miles, both excellent; with new 2009 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, drive off/on w/double tilt, lots of accys. Selling due to m e dical r e asons. $6000 all. 541-536-8130 Check out the classifieds online Updated daily

corrections and any adjustments can be Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, made to your ad. short track, variable 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified exhaust valves, electric s t art, r e v erse, 634 manuals, re c o rds, Apt./Multiplex NE Bend new spare belt, cover, heated hand g r ips, **No Application Fee** nice, fast, $999. Call Tom, 541-385-7932, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. • Yamaha 750 1999 Carports included! Mountain Max, $1400 FOX HOLLOW APTS. • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. (541) 383-31 52 • Zieman 4-place Cascade Rental trailer, SOLD! Management. Co. All in good condition. 648 Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. Houses for Rent General 860

Motorcycles 8 Accessories


15' older Seaswirl, tri-hull, 35HP motor, cover, depth finder, assorted live vests, $1200. OBO. 5 41-548-7645 or 541-408-3811.

1 8' Seaswirl 1984 open bow, V6, en gine & outdrive re built, extras, $2495 541-546-6920


Ads published in "Watercraft include. Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For " boats" please s e Class 870. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin Motorhomes 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, new upholstery, new electronics, winch, much more. $9500. 541-306-0280

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

16' O ld T o w n C amper ca n o e, exc. cond, $ 750. 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish 541-312-8740 & Ski, 50 hrs on new engine, fish finder, chart plotter & VHF radio with antenna. Good shape, full cover, heavy duty trailer, kicker and electric motors. $7500 or best offer. 17.5' 1998 Glastron 541-292-1834 Carlson CSX Open B ow Ski Boat. 1 7 5 H P J o hnson O u t board. Many ski accessories. $5 , 995. 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Contact T e rr y at 205 Run About, 220 541-385-7791. HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of 17.5' Glastron 2002, extras incl. tower, Chevy eng., Volvo Bimini 8 custom outdrive, open bow, trailer, $17,950. stereo, sink/live well, 541-389-1413 w/glastron tr a i ler, incl. b oa t c o v e r, Like new, $ 8 500.

Brougham 1978 motor home, Dodge chassis, 17' coach, sleeps 4, rear dining. $4500. 541-602-8652.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

Alfa See Ya 200540' excellent cond, 1 owner, 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas stove/oven, convection oven, washer/dryer combo, flatscreen TV, all electronics, new tires, many extras. 7.5 diesel gen, lots of storage, basement freezer, 350 Cat Freightliner chassis. Asking $86,500. See at Crook County RV Park, ¹43. 520-609-6372

Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Harley Davidson 2009 $2500 down, $750 mo. Dyna Super Glide, Stage OAC. J and M Homes 1 Screamin' Eagle per- 541-447-4876 541-548-5511 formance kit + many options, 11,720 mi, asking 20.5' Seaswirl Spy$10,900. 541-388-8939 PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is der 1989 H.O. 302, needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or Harley Davidson Soft285 hrs., exc. cond., reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher stored indoors for Tail Deluxe 20 0 7, shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days white/cobalt, w / paslife $11,900 OBO. will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. D odge 2 2' 19 7 8 , senger kit, Vance 8 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 541-379-3530 class C, 67K mi., Hines muffler system Volvo Penta, 270HP, good cond.$3500. 476 476 476 & kit, 1045 mi., exc. low hrs., must see, 21' 2001 Skiers Choice 541-389-4873 cond, $16,9 9 9, $15,000, 541-330-3939 Moomba Employment Employment Employment PÃERESS Ou t back, 541-389-91 88. 383 stroker engine, Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities Call The Bulletin At 705 $9500 o r c o n sider 541-385-5809 HDFat Bo 1996 trade for good vehicle WASTEWATER Real Estate Services Place Your Ad Or E-Mail MILLWRIGHT with low mileage. Apollo, Inc. is seeking We are looking for a At: Call 541-604-1475 or an experienced AssisBoise, ID Real Estate fully s k illed m i l l541-604-1203 (leave tant Project Manager For relocation info, wright t o p e r form msg if no answer) Fleetwood D i s covery with 5-10 years' water/ call Mike Conklin, preventative and 40' 2003, diesel mowastewater experience. 208-941-8458 Driven, professional breakdown mainteAds published in the J ob opportunity is l otorhome w/all Silvercreek Realty 628 SALES PEOPLE "Boats" classification nance at our Headcated in Bend, Oregon, Completely options-3 slide outs, Loans & Mortgages needed. quarters location in 2-3 years, with long-term 740 include: Speed, fishRebuilt/Customized satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Oregon's largest inde- opportunity with c oming, drift, canoe, M adras. W e a r e 2012/2013 Award etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. Condo/Townhomes 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L pendent major appliWARNING l ooking for a t a l pany. Salary plus comand sail boats. Wintered in h e ated Winner Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 house for Sale ance retailer seeks The Bulletin recompetitiye benefit pkg. For all other types of ented individual who Showroom Condition shop. $89,900 O.B.O. hp Bowrider w/depth motivated sales promends you use cauSend resume "Attn. Asc an d e velop t h e watercraft, please go Many Extras 541-447-8664 finder, radio/ CD player, fessionals. Excellent tion when you pro- 3 B EDROOM s ingle sistant Project Manager to Class 875. skills to become a Low Miles. rod holders, full canvas, customer service skills story condo, 841 sq', vide personal Position" to: standard work set up 541-385-5809 & p rofessional apEZ Loader trailer, exclnt $17,000 information to compa- remodeled, $81,500, bids@a ollo- auditor t o a s s ure pearance are a must. cond, $11,500. 541-548-4807 5 41-815-7707 1 7 0 0 or to PO Box 7305, nies offering loans or quality of m achine Both inside and out707-484-3518 (Bend) servnq ceneal oregon smce 1903 Kennewick WA 99336. credit, especially NE WELLS ACRES side sales opportuniset up and to deGulfstream Sun¹54, Bend HD Screaming Eagle 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, Equal Opportuni ty those asking for adties available. Incenvelop actual set up sport 30' Class A Employer vance loan fees or Electra Glide 2005, 1984, 185hp, V6 Mertive based compenskills to perform the 1988 ne w f r idge, 745 103" motor, two tone Cruiser, full canvas, life sation. Exte n sive companies from out of duties of an operaTV, solar panel, new product training prostate. If you have Homes for Sale candy teal, new tires, vests, bumpers, water tor in the event an refrigerator, wheelvided. Send resume Looking for your next 23K miles, CD player, skis, swim float, extra concerns or quesoperator is absent. c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W or applyln personat prop & more. EZ Loader employee'? tions, we suggest you 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, hydraulic clutch, exYou should be able g enerator, G ood 63736 Paramount Dr. trailer, never in saltwater, Beautiful Place a Bulletin help cellent condition. consult your attorney 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, to work well indeh o u seboat, condition! $18,000 Bend, OR 97701 always garaged, very $85,000. 541-390-4693 view. By owner, ideal for wanted ad today and or call CONSUMER Highest offer takes it. pendently as well as or apply online at obo 541-447-5504 clean, all maint. records. extended family. reach over 60,000 541-480-8080. HOTLINE, www.centraloregon in a t e a m a t mostandardtvand $5500. 541-389-7329 $590,000. 541-390-0886 readers each week. 1-877-877-9392. s phere. M u s t b e Your classified ad willing to work any c» 4 Need to get an will also appear on GENERATE SOME exshift. W age DOE. LISE THE CLASSIFIEDS! citement in your neigad in ASAP? W e offer a s o l id which currently borhood. Plan a gabenefits pa c kage Door-to-door selling with You can place it Find exactly what receives over 1.5 rage sale and don't including m e dical, fast results! It's the easiest online at: million page views Honda Shadow/Aero forget to advertise in Winnebago Suncruiser34' dental, l i f e and you are looking for in the way in the world to sell. 750, 2007 Black, 11K 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, classified! 385-5809. 2004, only 34K, loaded, every month at vision insurance as CLASSIFIEDS too much to list, ext'd no extra cost. mi, 60 mpg, new de- inboard motor, g r eat w ell a s a pro f i t warr. thru 2014, $54,900 The Bulletin Classified Bulletin Classifieds tachable windshield, cond, well maintained, sharing plan. To 541-385-5809 Mustang seat & tires; $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 Serving Central Oregon smce1903 Dennis, 541-589-3243 Get Results! 541-385-5809 be considered for detachable Paladin Call 385-5809 this position please The Bulletin NOTICE backrest & luggage or place apply in person in I Recommends extra BANK TURNED YOU real estate adver- rack w/keylock. Vanceyour ad on-line at the Perso n nel DOWN? Private party All caution when purtised here in is subHines pipes, great Department at 335 chasing products or I will loan on real es- ject to t h e F e deral sound. Cruise control, NW H e s s St., tate equity. Credit, no F air H o using A c t , audible turn signals services from out of ' Madras OR 97741. l the area. Sending problem, good equity which makes it illegal for safety. $4495 obo. Pre em p l oyment c ash, checks, o r is all you need. Call to advertise any prefCall a Pro Jack, 541-549-4949 Call54I 385 5809tcpremoteyourservrce Advertisefor 28daysstarting at 'I40 Irts sncolf>skaie ewt estableonoswebsrre) drug test required. l credit i n f o rmation Oregon Land M ort- erence, limitation or Whether you need a Equal O p portunity l may be subjected to gage 541-388-4200. discrimination based Employer. FRAUD. fence fixed, hedges on race, color, reliLOCAL MONEY: We buy For more informatrimmed or a house gion, sex, handicap, Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Carei secured trust deeds 8 tion about an adverfamilial status or nabuilt, you'll find note,some hard money l tiser, you may call tional origin, or intenNOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon LandUSE THE CLASSIFIEDS! the Oregon State loans. Call Pat Kelley professional help in tion to make any such law r equires anyone scape Contractors Law 541-382-3099 ext.13. who contracts for Door-to-door selling with l Attorney General's The Bulletin's "Call a preferences, l i mita- Victory TC 2002, (ORS 671) requires all Office Co n s umer t Zer/C zQualiif construction work to businesses that adtions or discrimination. runs great, many fast results! It's the easiest Protection hotline at l Service Professional" be licensed with the Z'a~< 0a ~/,. vertise t o pe r f orm We will not knowingly Get your way in the world to sell. I 1-877-877-9392. Directory Construction Contrac- More Than Service Landscape Construcaccept any advertis- accessories, new business tires, under 40K tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: 541-385-5809 ing for r eal e state ttt, 1 he Bulletin Classified LTl~eBiillet Peace Of Mind active license p lanting, decks , which is in violation of miles, well kept. 541-385-5809 means the contractor fences, arbors, this law. All persons $6000 or Partial Fire Protection a ROW I N G is bonded 8 insured. water-features, and in486 are hereby informed Trade/firearms Fuels Reduction Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irthat all dwellings ad- 541-647-4232 Independent Positions • Tall Grass CCB li c ense at rigation systems to be with an ad in vertised are available www.hirealicensed• Low Limbs licensed w it h the on an equal opportu-


is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


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Choose your hours, income & rewardChoose Avon. Patty,

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory •Brush and Debris Landscape Contracor call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit The Bulletin recomnumber is to be i nProtect your home 541-330-1836, Avon Part-time Position Available mends checking with with defensible space cluded in all adver753 independent sales rep. the CCB prior to contisements which indiSisters Homes The Bulletin is seeking an individual to work tracting with anyone. cate the business has Landscape Yamaha Classic 1973 Some other t r ades with the news and advertising departments to a bond,insurance and Squaw Creek Canyon 250 Enduro. All original, also Maintenance tone and process digital photos and scan req u ire addiworkers c ompensaOrganics Estates 70075 Sorrel street legal, 11K miles, t ional licenses a nd Full or Partial Service tion for their employimages for use in print and on the web. This is Dr. (corner of Sorrel & • Mowing ~Edging $795. 541-382-7515 certifications. & RecyCling ees. For your proteca deadline-oriented position requiring detailed Mt. View) completely • Pruning ~Weeding tion call 503-378-5909 work. Responsibilities also include uploading renovated over 3000 865 Attendant cvse\+ Sprinkler Adjustments or use our website: photo and text content to The Bulletin web Concrete Construction sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 full Full-time ATVs to s ite. Expert l evel P hotoshop skills a nd bath home, new encheck license status proficiency in color correction and toning images JJ 8 B Construction, Fertilizer included ergy eff. furnace & contracting with are a must; knowledge of Adobe InDesign and quality concrete work. with monthly program before heat pump, wide plank the business. Persons lllustrator is a p l us. Pre-employment drug wood floors, walk-in Over 30 Years Exp. • Provide excellent customer service doing land scape screen. The Bulletin is an equal opportunity Sidewalks; RV pads; closets and p antry, Its not too late • Cash handling experience a must maintenance do n ot employer that provides competitive wages and stone fireplace w i th Driveways; Color & • Assist public with recycling for a beautiful r equire an L C B benefits. Send a resume with qualifications, woodstove insert, 1 t/e Stamp wor k a v a il. • Must frequently lift 50 lbs. landscape cense. skills, experience and a p ast employment acres, fenced, cov- Honda TRX 450R sport Also Hardwood floor• Maintain a safe work area Lawn Restoration history to: ered decks, 2-car ga- quad 2008, low hrs, new ing a t aff o r dable ••Weed • Outdoors Free beds ALLEN REINSCH rage, mtn. views. Just wheels & DNC perf. pipe prices. 541-279-3183 • Forklift experience a plus •Bark Installation Yard maintenance & reduced! $ 3 8 5,000.$4250. 541-647-8931 The Bulletin CCB¹190612 clean-up, thatching, Attn: James Baisinger Call (503) 786-7835 Apply at our office location at: plugging & much more! EXPERIENCED (recording) 1777 SW Chandler Ave. 870 Bend Garbage & Recyling, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Call 541-536-1 294 PO Box 6020 Commercial Boats & Accessories 20835 NE Montana yyay,Bend, OR 762 Bend, OR 97708-6020 & Residential Door-to-door selling with Or Maverick Landscaping EOE / Drug-Free Workplace Homes with Acreage 12' SeaKing. great alum. fast results! It's the easiest Free Estimates Mail your resume to: Mowing, weedeating,yd Senior Discounts fishing boat, 3 seats, Bend Garbage& Recycling, detail., chain saw work, way in the world to sell. V-Hull l i ght w e i ght, 541-390-1466 P.O. Box 504, Bend, OR 97709 bobcat excv., etc! LCB The Bulletin $400. 541-388-2159 Same Day Response ¹8671 541-923-4324 Or The Bulletin Classified Fax resume to:541-383-3640 Attn: Molly Nelson 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Circulation department is looking for An Equal Opportunity Employer BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS a District Representative to join our Single Copy Landscaping & Search the area's most team. Overall focus is the representation, sales Maintenance • D e bris Removal comprehensive listing of and presentation of The Bulletin newspaper. 4 bdrm, 3 bath on 4.96 Serving Central classified advertising... Redmond. For p ics Perfect C.O. fishing boat! These apply to news rack locations, hotels, speOregon Since 2003 JUNK BE GONE sereog central oregon since t903 real estate to automotive, cial events and news dealer outlets. Daily reand more info go to 14' Glastron tri-hull. 25hp Residental/Commercial merchandise to sporting http://bend.craigslist.o Merc. Almost new elec I Haul Away FREE sponsibilities include driving a company vehicle Advertising Account Executive For Salvage. Also Sprinkler goods. Bulletin Classifieds to service a defined district, ensuring newsparg/reo/ trolling motor. Newer full Activation/Repair appear every day in the ml or call for appt. to canvas top. Many extras. Cleanups & Cleanouts per locations are serviced and supplied, man- The Bulletin is looking for a professional and Mel, 541-389-8107 Back Flow Testing print or on line. aging newspaper counts for the district, building driven Sales and Marketing person to help our view 541-548-9975 $2700. 541-504-8645 relationships with our current news dealer loca- customers grow their businesses with an Call 541-385-5809 775 Maintenance tions and growing those locations with new out- expanding list of broad-reach and targeted Handyman .Thatch & Aerate Manufactured/ lets. Position requires total ownership of and ac- products. This full time position requires a • Spring Clean up countability of all single copy elements within background in consultative sales, territory The Bulletin I DO THAT! Mobile Homes Mowing that district. This full time position will become management and aggressive prospecting Home/Rental repairs •Weekly & Edging available late July as a long time employee will skills. Two years of media sales experience is FACTORY SPECIAL 14'8" boat, 40hp Mer- Small jobs to remodels •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Villanueva Lawn Care. be retiring. Work schedule will be Thursday preferable, but w e w i l l t r ai n t h e r i g ht Honest, guaranteed New Home, 3 bdrm, Maintenance Maintenance,clean-up, through Monday withTuesday and Wednesday cury outboard (4-stroke, work. CCB¹151573 $46,500 finished candidate. In c l udes a compe t itive thatching + more! • Bark, Rock, Etc. off. Requires good communication skills, a electric trim, EFI, less Dennis 541-317-9768 on your site. compensation package including benefits, and Free estimates. than 10 hrs) + electric strong attention to detail, the ability to lift 45 J and M Homes rewards an aggressive, customer focused 541-981-8386 ~Landsca in trolling motor, fish finder, ERIC REEVE HANDY •Landscape pounds, flexibility of motion and the ability to salesperson with unlimited earning potential. 541-548-5511 $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 SERVICES. Home & multi task. Essential: Positive attitude, strong Construction LOT MODEL service/team orientation, sales and problem Commercial Repairs, •Water Feature Painting/Wall Coveringl Email your resume, cover letter solving skills. Send inquiries and resume to: LIQUIDATION Carpentry-Painting, and salary history to: Installation/Maint. Prices Slashed Huge Pressure-washing, WESTERN PAINTING Jay Brandt, Advertising Director •Pavers Savings! 10 Year Honey Do's. On-time •Renovations CO. Richard Hayman, conditional warranty. Applications are available at the front desk. promise. Senior a semi-retired paintor drop off your resume in person at •Irrigations Installation Drop off your resume in person at Finished on your site. Discount. Work guaring contractor of 45 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; ONLY 2 LEFT! 14' a luminum Senior Discounts years. S m al l J obs bo a t anteed. 541-389-3361 Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please. Redmond, Oregon or 541-771-4463 Welcome. Interior & w/trailer, 2009 Mercury Bonded & Insured No phone inquiries please. Pre-employment drug testing required. 541-548-5511 15hp motor, fish finder, Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. EOE / Drug Free Workplace EOE/Drug Free Workplace CCB¹181595 LCB¹8759 541-388-6910 $2500. 541-815-8797

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

Like many players, Cy the Cynic is apt to proceed without a plan of play. "I'm hopeless at careful planning," Cy complains. "Every time I try to set a g oal, s o mebody m o ves t h e goalposts." Cy was declarer at today's slam. He won West's trump lead and tried an immediate heart finesse with the jack. East took the queen and led a second trump. The Cynic won but was in trouble. He cashed the ace of diamonds, ruffed adiamond, took the A-K of clubs, ruffed a club, and ruffed a diamond, but was stuck in dummy. He got by with the A-K of hearts, but when he threw his last diamond on the ten, West ruffed for down one.

What do you say? ANSWER: Yo u h a ve s e veral options but must try for slam. One plan is to bid clubs, then hearts, then support the spades, suggesting a fine hand with shortness in diamonds. Another is a "splinter" response of four diamonds, showing the same type of hand. I might choose a jumpshift to three hearts, followed by spade support. North dealer N-S vulnerable


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

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





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Au t o mobiles

Automobiles •

Automo b iles Toyota Camry 2011 xle moonroof, leather, ¹ 139680

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Oregon Mo n terey CORVETTE COUPE Subaru Impreza WRX AutoSouroe Glasstop 2010 STI 2005, 6 s p e ed, 541-598-3750 Grand Sport - 4 LT power windows, Sleeps 6. Self-consenger, front & rear loaded, clear bra power locks, Alloys. tained. Systems/ climate control, f ull hood & fenders. Vin ¹506223 appearancein good power includes driver's Toyota Camrys: New Michelin Super 1952 Ford Customline Call for Details condition. Smoke-free. seat, sound system inSports, G.S. floor 1984, SOLD; Coupe, project car, flat$25,000. Tow with t/s-ton. Strong cludes radio, cassette/ S UB A R U . mats, 17,000 miles, head V-8, 3 spd extra 1985 SOLD; 541-548-0318 CD player and sepersuspension; can haul Crystal red. parts, & materials, $2000 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1986 parts car (photo above is of a ATVs snowmobiles, Ford F250 S uperCab ately controlled rear obo. 541-410-7473 $45,000. similar model & not the 877-266-3821 only one left! $500 even a small car! Great 2001, Triton V8, May '15 speakers, incl. trailer 503-358-1164. actual vehicle) Dlr ¹0354 Call for details, price - $8900. tags, ONLY 89K miles, hitch. Asking $3,900. 1/3 interest in Columbia $6495 obo 541-610-6150 541-350-4779. 541-548-6592 Call 541-593-6266 Ford Taurus 2003 SSE Monaco m o t orhome 400, $150,000 (located s edan, e xc . c o n d 975 2005, 2 s l ides, 30', O Bend.) Also: Sunri63,000 miles. $5,000 too many options to Rj) ver hangar available for Automobiles Ig 541-389-9569 • ~l( list, 8355 mi. $45,000. sale at $155K, or lease, « ' Chevy C-20 Pickup I nternational Fla t 541-815-9808. I $400/mo. +~i l z t[Buick LeSabre Cus541-948-2963 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; Bed Pickup 1963, 1 tom 2004, rare 75k, Weekend Warrior Toy Subaru Impreza WRX auto 4-spd, 396, model ton dually, 4 s p d. $6000, worth way Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, STI Wagon 20 0 8 , CST /all options, orig. trans., great MPG, more. leather, fuel station, exc cond. Power Wind o ws, Toyota Matrix S 2009, owner, $19,950, could be exc. wood heated seats, nice sleeps 8, black/gray 541-923-6049 p ower l o c ks , ti l t , FWD, power window, hauler, runs great, wheels. Good tires, Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, cruise. Vin ¹827718 i nterior, u se d 3 X , p ower locks, A / C . Chevy 1955 PROJECT new brakes, $1950. firm. 30 mpg, white. 120K miles, loaded, in Call for Details Vin ¹023839 Monaco Windsor, 2001, $19,999 car. 2 door wgn, 350 541-419-5480. (photo is for illustration only) 541-389-9188 Convinced? Call Bob nice shape, $3,900. $14,888 loaded! (was $234,000 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - small block w/Weiand 541-815-9939 541-318-9999 S UBA RU. new) Solid-surface dual quad tunnel ram equipped IFR Beech Bo935 BUBBRUOBBRND COM S UBA R U . Looking for your counters, convection/ nanza A36, new 10-550/ with 450 Holleys. T-10 Sport Utility Vehicles The Bulletin Just too many 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. next employee? micro, 4-dr, fridge, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, prop, located KBDN. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. To Subscribe call Place a Bulletin help 877-266-3821 collectibles? washer/dryer, ceramic Weld Prostar wheels, 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 wanted ad today and $65,000. 541-419-9510 541-385-5800 or go to tile & carpet, TV, DVD, extra rolling chassis + Dlr ¹0354 reach over 60,000 satellite dish, leveling, extras. $6500 for all. Sell them in 8-airbags, power cord readers each week. 541-389-7669. Toyota Yaris 2010 Buick Century Limited The Bulletin Classifieds Your classified ad reel, 2 full pass-thru wonderful little car, 40 t i 2000, r u n s gr e at, trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 will also appear on mpg on hwy, ~l t f jv beautiful car. $3400. 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 $8,500. 541-410-1078 54 1 R385-5809 541-312-3085 Diesel gen set. $85,000 which currently reChevy Equinox LT Toyota Avalon LX 2003, FIND IT! obo. 541-233-7963 ceives over 1.5 milSport AWD 2010. 1/5th interest in 1973 V6, 90K, exc cond, fully BUY IT! lion page views evAuto, 6-Spd w/OverBuick LeSabre 1996. loaded, 1 owner, MichCessna 150 LLC ery month at no drive, 29 Hwy mpg, Good condition, SELL IT! elin tires, new brakes. 150hp conversion, low Chevy Nova 1976, extra cost. Bulletin 41K miles, traction 121,000 miles. $8500. 541-475-3647 The Bulletin Classifieds time on air frame and $3,400. Non-smoker Classifieds Get Recontrol, keyless enengine, hangared in Rebuilt 327 engine. sults! Call 385-5809 $2200 OBO. Bend. Excellent per- Call Matt 541-280-9463. try, moonroof, air, or place your ad power e v erything, 541-954-5193. Honda Civic LX Sedan formance & affordon-line at X M S a tellite e n 2008, A /C, p ow e r NATIONAL DOLPHIN able flying! $6,500. gaged, OnStar avail. 37' 1997, loaded! 1 windows, power locks. 541-410-6007 Buick Lucerne CXS MP3. $21,500. Call Vin ¹337972 slide, Corian surfaces, 2006 sedan,V8, 541-419-0736. $11,888 wood floors (kitchen), Good classified ads tell Northstar 4.6L en2-dr fridge, convection the essential facts in an gine, silver, black microwave, Vizio TV & interesting Manner. Write leather, new $36,000; ©~ S UBA R U . Chevy Wagon 1957, Chevy Suburban roof satellite, walk-in from the readers view - not 92K miles, 18U wheels 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 4-dr., complete, t/s ton 4WD, shower, new queen bed. the seller's. Convert the 2003 & much more, best $7,000 OBO / trades. 877-266-3821 White leather hide-awhite, 135k miles, offer over $7900. 1000 Please call Dlr ¹0354 bed & chair, all records, facts into benefits. Show immaculate. Have Bob, 541-318-9999 1974 Bellanca 541-389-6998 Legal Notices • Legal Notices no pets or s moking. the reader how the item will maint. records. Mini Cooper Countryhelp them in someway. 1730A $28,450. $6,500. man 2011, 14,504 mi., Need help fixing stuff? of the said action and LEGAL NOTICE This Call 541-771-4800 541-280-7299. ¹WH9814. $2 3 , 995 ARNOLD IRRIGATION the relief sought to be advertising tip 2180 TT, 440 SMO, Call A Service Professional find the help you need. o btained therein i s DISTRICT brought to youby RV 180 mph, excellent fully set forth in said MONTHLY BOARD CONSIGNMENTS condition, always Oregon complaint, a n d is The Bulletin MEETING NOTICE AufoSourse WANTED hangared, 1 owner Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe briefly stated as fol541-598-3750 We Do The Work ... Chevrolet Corvette for 35 years. $60K. 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, lows: Foreclosure of a The Board of Direc882 www.aaaoregonautoYou Keep The Cash! Coupe 2007, 20,700 auto. trans, ps, air, tors of Arnold Irriga- Deed of T r ust/ On-site credit mi., beautiful cond. Fifth Wheels frame on rebuild, reIn Madras, gage. Gran t ors: tion District will hold approval team, painted original blue, Chevy Suburban LT 3LT loaded, victory call 541-475-6302 Stanley A. Dobson, their monthly board web site presence. I'ed, two-tone CHECK YOUR AD original blue interior, 2004, Z71 , 4x4, meeting on Tuesday, Paula J. Dobson, and We Take Trade-Ins! leather, powerseats, original hub caps, exc. loaded, tow pkg. Persons or P a rties J uly 9, 2013 at 3 00 Executive Hangar Free Advertising. with logos, memory, chrome, asking $9000 Vin ¹212758 Unknown C l a iming pm at 1 9604 Buck at Bend Airport (KBDN) or make offer. BIG COUNTRY RV headsupdisplay, $9,988 any Right, Title, Lien 60' wide x 50' d eep, Canyon Rd., B end, Bend: 541-330-2495 nav., XM, Bose, tilt, 541-385-9350 o r Interest i n th e w/55' wide x 17' high biOR. Redmond: Nissan Sentra 2012 chrome wheels, upS UBA R U . Property Described in 541-548-5254 fold dr. Natural gas heat, Ford Mustang Coupe Full warranty, 35mpg, graded drilled slotthe Complaint Herein. on the first day it runs offc, bathroom. Adjacent 1966, original owner, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ted b rake r o tors, 520 per tank, all power. LEGAL NOTICE Property add r ess: to make sure it isN cor- to Frontage Rd; great V8, automatic, great CIRCUIT COURT OF $13,500. 541-788-0427 877-266-3821 extra insulation, alN Eld e r berry Suncrest 28' 1 9 89 rect. Spellcheck and visibility for aviation busi- shape, $9000 OBO. OREGON FOR DES- 52344 Dlr ¹0354 ways garaged, seriLane, La Pine, OR with gene r ator, human errors do oc- ness. Financing avail- 530-515-8199 90NtI MISS THIS CHUTES C O UNTY. ous only $36,500. needs new e n t ry cur. If this happens to able. 541-948-2126 or P u b lication: W ELLS FARG O 97739. 541-771-2852. email Ford Bronco 1981 The Bulletin. DATED door and minor reyour ad, please conOlds Aurora 1999, white BANK, N . A . , A S Ford Ranchero 4 speed 4x4, 302 this 16 day of May pair, 30,485 original tact us ASAP so that Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 4-dr, 134K miles, front TRUSTEE FOR THE 1979 engine, low m iles, 2013.Craig Peterson, miles, runs g ood, corrections and any wheel drive, leather, S TRUCTURED A S based in Madras, alwith 351 Cleveland h eaders, roll b a r , $3000 firm - CASH! adjustments can be air, CD/radio, excelSET SE C URITIES O SB ¹ 1 20365, Z a ways hangared since modified engine. hitch kit, good tires, c hary Bryant, O S B 541-548-5452 made to your ad. lent condition. $4000 CORPORATION, new. New annual, auto Body is in straight body, runs ¹113409, Br a ndon 541-385-5809 or best offer. SASCO MORTGAGE pilot, IFR, one piece excellent condition, great, $950. Winnebago Outlook The Bulletin Classified windshield. Fastest Ar541-548-5886 LOAN TRUST 1999- Smith, OSB ¹124584, $2500 obo. Chrysler Newport 760-715-9123 Robinson Tait, P.S., Class C, 30', 2007, B C4, M O R T G A G E cher around. 1750 to541 -420-4677 (2) 1962 4 door sedans, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 37,000 mi, extras, excel PASS-THROUGH Porsche 911 I tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. $2500 and $5500. lent cond, must see. CERTIFICATES, SECarrera 993 cou e 541-475-6947, ask for •i La Pine, 541-602-8652. Ford Excursion LEGAL NOTICE Located at Western Rec RIES 1999 - BC4, Rob Berg. reation, top of grade 2004 Project Name: R e Plaintiff, v. STANLEY M leaving Prineville; or A. DOBSON; PAULA quest for Proposal for My little red call 541-447-9268. Adult Foster Home J . D OBSON; A N D Fleetwood Prowler 32' Corvette" Coupe Provider. Project LoPERSONS OR PAR2001, many upgrade Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 options, $14,500 obo. TIES UNK N OWN cation: B END, O R . engine, power everyTravel Trailers Project Owner: DE 541-480-1687, Dick. CLAIMING ANY 1996, 73k miles, thing, new paint, 54K ~S RI SCHUTES COUNTY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN Tiptronic auto. original m i les, runs SuperhaM/k One owner, Turbo O R I N TEREST I N HEALTH SERVICES. great, excellent conditransmission. Silver, Diesel, Ownership Share THE PROP E RTY RFP Date: Ju l y 1, tion in & out. Asking blue leather interior, Eddie Bauer 4WD, 2013. Description: DESCRIBED IN THE Available! $8,500. 541-480-3179 moon/sunroof, new 1996, 350 auto, 46,400 miles, DESCHUTES COMPLAINT Economical flying 132,000 miles. quality tires and HEREIN, Defendants. COUNTY H E A LTH in your own $26,500 RR Non-ethanol fuel & battery, car and seat BECall (206) 849-4513 NO. 13CV 0 089. S ERVICES, IFR equipped covers, many extras. synthetic oil only, HAVIORAL HEALTH SUMMONS BY PUBCessna 172/1 80 HP for in Bend. Cougar 33 ft. 2006, Keystone Montana Recently fully sergaraged, premium LICATION. TO: DIVISION. Deschutes 14 ft. slide, awning, 2955 RL 2008, only $13,500! New viced, garaged, Bose stereo, PAULA J. DOBSON, County Health Ser2 slides, arctic Garmin Touchscreen easy lift, stability bar, looks and runs like $'11,000. De p a rtment, AND PERSONS OR vices bumper extends for insulation, loaded, avionics center stack! new. Excellent con541-923-1781 Ford Thunderbird PARTIES UN- Behavioral Health Diexcellent never used Exceptionally clean! extra cargo, all acdition. $31,500 1955, new white soft KNOWN CLAIMING vision, is seeking process. incl., like new condition. $33,500 Hangared at BDN. 541-589-4047 ANY RIGHT, TITLE, posals for a qualified 541-923-4707 Call 541-728-0773 top, tonneau cover condition, stored in de l iver and upholstery. New LIEN OR INTEREST provider t o RV barn, used less T-Hangar for rent chrome. B e a utiful IN THE PROPERTY Adult Foster Home t han 10 t i mes l o Porsche 911 Turbo Look at: at Bend airport. N issan Murano S L Car. $25,0 0 0 . DESCRIBED IN THE services for up toU five c ally, no p et s o r Call 541-382-8998. Sport 2004, V6, A/C, 541-548-1422 COMPLAINT (5) individuals ( resismoking. $20,000 for Complete Listings of leather, loaded. HEREIN. IN THE dents") with Severe obo. 541-536-2709. Vin¹343429 <n Area Real Estate for Sale NAME OF THE and Persistent Mental CORVETTE $11,988 Convertible 2005 STATE OF OREGON: lllness (SPMI) in ei7 A Uk You are hereby re- ther a County-owned Montana 2006 3400 Automatic LS2 high S UB A R U . ,. • a. performance motor, quired to appear and facility or a f a c ility RL, 37', 4 slides, Ar2003 6 speed, X50 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. only 29k miles, Sterd efend against t h e owned, licensed, and I tic options, K/bed, I added power pkg., 877-266-3821 ling Silver, b l ack 530 HP! Under 10k allegations contained operated by the prow/d combo. M ust GMC Yaton 1971, Only Dlr ¹0354 in the Complaint filed vider. Proposals due ~ sell $22,990.OBO. ~ leather interior, Bose miles, Arctic silver, $19,700! Original low premium sound stea gainst you i n t h e 5:00 pm, July. 15, Call f o r det a i ls gray leather interior, Where can you find a above entitled pro2013. REQU E ST 805-844-3094 mile, exceptional, 3rd reo, new quality tires Jayco Eagle new quality t ires, FOR PROPOSAL owner. 951-699-7171 and battery, car and ceeding within thirty La Pine Address helping hand? and battery, Bose 26.6 ft long, 2000 1987 Freightliner COE 3seat covers, many (30) days from the The Request for Propremium sound steFrom contractors to axle truck, Cummins en- Merc Convertible 1948 extras. Rec e ntly reo, moon/sunroof, date of service of this p osal may b e o b Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, 350 Chev crate motor, gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 yard care, it's all here Summons upon you. tained from the Desfactory serviced. awning, Eaz-Lift car and seat covers. $31,000. Call for deobo. 541-419-2713 County Garaged. Beautiful If you fail to appear chutes in The Bulletin's Many extras. Gastabilizer bars, heat tails. 925-998-5552 and defend this mat- website at: car, Perfect cond. & air, queen raged, perfect con"Call A Service http://www.deschutes. ter within thirty (30) walk-around bed, $32,500 dition $6 3 ,500. Professional" Directory 541-589-4047 days from the date of org/adultfostercare-rfp very good condition, 541-589-4047 Sealed Proposals MONTANA 3585 2008, publication specified $10,000 obo. herein along with the must be received by exc. cond., 3 slides, 541-595-2003 king bed, Irg LR, r equired filing f e e , July 15, 2013 at 5:00 Porsche Carrera 911 Wells Fargo B a nk, PM, at De s c hutes Arctic insulation, all 2003 convertible with Backhoe Plymouth B a r racuda options $35,000. hardtop. 50K miles, N.A., as Trustee for County Health Ser2007 John Deere 1966, original car! 300 541-420-3250 new factory Porsche the Structured Asset vices, A ttn: T r avis 310SG, cab 4x4, motor 6 mos ago with hp, 360 V8, centerSecurities C o rpora- Sammon, 1128 NW Karmann NuWa 297LK H i tch4-in-1 bucket 18 mo factory warlines, 541-593-2597 Subaru Baja T u rbo Volkswagen tion, SASCO M o rt- Harriman, Bend, OR Ghia 1970 convertible, Hiker 2007,All seaExtendahoe, Sport 2005, A /C , very rare, new top & inte- ranty remaining. g age L o a n T r u s t 97701. Proposals will PROJECT CARS: Chevy sons, 3 s l ides, 32' $37,500. hydraulic thumb, moon roof, all power. 1999-BC4, Mortgage not be accepted after rior upholstery, $9000. 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & perfect for snow birds, 541-322-6928 loaded, like new, Vin¹103619 541-389-2636 Pass-Through Certifi- deadline. No faxed or Keystone Sprinter Chevy Coupe 1950 l eft k i t chen, re a r 500 hours. $16,788 cates, Series 1999electronic (email) 31', 2008 rolling chassis's $1750 lounge, extras, must New $105,000. BC4 will apply to the s ubmissions will b e King size walkea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, see. $25,999 Prineville S UBA R U . Sell $75,000. Court for th e r e lief accepted. Direct any around bed, electric complete car, $ 1949; BUBBRUOBBRND COM 541-447-5502 days & 541-350-3393 demanded i n the questions regarding awning, (4) 6-volt Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-447-1641 eves. Complaint. The first t his s olicitation t o : 2 dr. hard top, complete batteries, plus many 877-266-3821 Samm o n , date of publication is T ravis more extras, never w /spare f r on t cl i p ., Dlr ¹0354 $3950, 541-382-7391 J uly 1 , 2 0 13 . N O - travis.sammon Odessmoked in, first f'l t.s» Rt G K E A T TICE T O D E F EN- (541) owners, $19,900. P 933 Fleetwood 31' DANTS: READ 330-4635. • t Wilderness Gl Pickups T HESE PAP E R S Hyster H25E, runs Call 541-410-5415 1999 CAREFULLY! You LEGAL NOTICE well, 2982 Hours, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5t h 12' slide, must "appear" in this Public Auction $3500,call wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 24' awning, case or the other side Public Auction will be 541-749-0724 TV,full awning, excelqueen bed, FSC, or up to Subaru Bala S port will win automatically. held on Saturday July lent shape, $23,900. outside shower, To "appear" you must 2 0, 2013 a t 1 1 : 00 2005, AWD, leather, 541-350-8629 52 weeks E-Z lift stabilizer loaded, 35k miles, file with the court a le- a.m. at Old Mill Self Mitsubishi Fuso hitch, like new, Vin¹101442 -whichever Storage, 150 SW Ingal paper called a 1995 14' box truck RV been stored. "motion" or "answer." dustrial Way, Bend, Dodge Dakota Quad $18,788 with lift gate, U Orbit 21'2007, used comes first! CONSIGNMENTS $10,950. The "motion" or an- Oregon 97702. (Unit Cab SLT 2006, 4x 4 , 184,000 miles, only 8 times, A/C, WANTED 541-000-000 swer" must be given ¹335, Schalk). bed liner, tow pkg., Q 5 S U B A R U . needs turbo seal. oven, tub s hower, We Do The Work ... to the court clerk or premium wheels. $3500 or best offer. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. micro, load leveler You Keep The Cash! Vin¹653072 administrator w i t hin LEGAL NOTICE 541-420-2323 877-266-3821 hitch, awning, dual On-site credit Includes up to 40 words of text, up thirty days along with Public Auction $15,888 Dlr ¹0354 batteries, sleeps 4-5, approval team, to 2" in length, with border, the required filing fee. Public Auction will be S UBA R U . EXCELLENT CONweb site presence. Toyota Highlander 2012 It must be in proper held on Saturday July full color photo, bold italic DITION. All accesWe Take Trade-Ins! LTD dark blue 16k mi. form and have proof 2 0, 2013 a t 1 1 : 0 0 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. headline and price!* sories are included. Free Advertising. ¹118390 $35,988, o f service o n t h e a.m. at Old Mill Self 877-266-3821 $16,000 OBO. BIG COUNTRY RV plaintiff's attorney or, Storage, 150 SW InDlr ¹0354 Plus the following publications: 541-382-9441 Bend: 541-330-2495 if the plaintiff does not dustrial Way, Bend, The Bulletin daily publication with over Redmond: Peterbilt 359 p o table have a n at t orney, Oregon 97702. (Unit Oregon 76,000 subscribers. 541-548-5254 water t ruck, 1 9 90, proof of service on the ¹153, Barisano). AutoSonrce The Central Oregon Marketplace weekly RV 3200 gal. tank, 5hp plaintiff. IF YOU U publication DELIVERED to over 31,000 541-598-3750 CONSIGNMENTS p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, 885 HAVE ANY Q U ESLEGAL NOTICE non-subscriber households. WANTED camlocks, $ 2 5,000. TIONS, YOU Wall Street Storage, Canopies & Campers The Central Oregon Nickel Ads weekly We Do The Work ... 541-820-3724 S HOULD SE E A N L LC at 1 315 N W 940 publication - 15,000 distribution throughout You Keep The Cash! Ford F150 Super Crew A TTORNEY I M M E - Wall St., Bend, OR Central and Eastern Oregon. On-site credit Vans Cab FX4 2004, 4WD. DIATELY. If you need 9 7701 will be a c approval team, • Automotive Parts, • Vin¹C31496 help in finding an at- cepting sealed bids *A $290 valuebased on an ad with the same web site presence. Ford Aerostar 1994 Service & Accessories torney, you may call on JULY, 26 2013 $17,988 extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the We Take Trade-Ins! Eddie Bauer Edition I photo for illustration only) the O r egon S t a te from 9 am to 2 pm above publications. Free Advertising. Fully Loaded, FREE: 3rd seat from Bar's Lawyer Referral for t h e fo l lowing S UBA R U BIG COUNTRY RV gg Mint Condition! BUBBRUOPBRND COM m ini v a n Nis s a n S ervice a t THAY N E (503) u nits: *Private party merchandise ads only, Bend: 541-330-2495 Lance Camper 1994, Runs Excellent! fits long bed crew cab, Quest, perfect condi- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 684-3763 or toll-free OWENS: B11; Redmond: excludes pets, real estate, rentals, 877-266-3821 tv, a/c, loaded. $6200 tion. Call Bob, pronto! $3000. in Oregon at (800) ANNA JO KOWAL541-548-5254 and garage sale categories. OBO. 541-580-7334 541-318-9999 Dlr ¹0354 541-350-1201 452-7636. The object SKI: J4.

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

WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior.

Rick. 541-633-7017


2004 mini van, 4.2 L V-6 automatic, 7 pas-






• BB












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only $99








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Bulletin Daily Paper 07-08-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday July 8, 2013