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Serving Central Oregon since 1903$’i

MONDAY August 10,2015

•• • • $ • •~• •


A lack ofconsensusputs doctors in atoughspot

andtheir patients cansuffer for it


PLUS:The nextgeneration of ’death withdignity' • Whereto eat outanddehealthy here• A beginner’s guideto running

bendbulletin.corn TODAY' S READERBOARD

,, The ’triumphant return’ of

on i e

Tee te Green — Atruck on the course?The"Superin› tendent Anything Goes"golf scramble lives up toits name and then some.B1

a es

mer Oregon running back De’Anthony Thomas adjusts to life as a wide receiver in the NFL.B1

"NlondikeNate"Rockwell, whowashomin Kansasin 1876but grewupin Eastern Washington,madeher name anda small fortune in Canada’s YukonTern’toryduring theKlondike gold rush. Sheeventually settled in Bend, where shehadthechimneyendhleplnceatherhomeon231Frankl inAve. custom built with preciousstonesshehadcollectedin the HighDesert. One of Oregon’sfirst rockhounds, Rockwellalso hadafountain constructednear the BendFire Department with hersemi-precious stonesanda grotto atthe original St.CharlesHospital. Rockwelldiedin 1957andherstonestructures slowl ybegantodisappearfrom Bend'slandscape.In 1985,herhomewas demolished,andthechimney andfireplace werethought to belost to history.

SanderS rally —Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders draws abig crowd at the ModaCenter in Portland. Ae presidential candidate remains defiant amid GOP backlash. A2 Ohituary —Pro Football Hall of Famer FrankGifford was a versatile star.B1

A "KLONDIKE KATE" Kate Rockwell was avaudeville singer and dancer who became known worldwide for her flamboyant shows in the Yukon during the Klondike gold rush. She lived on Franklin Avenue in Bend for years.


Lifeand death in Chicago’s Back of the Yards: "Wewere born into it."


f’ Q


By Anahad O' Connor New York Times News Service

Coca-Cola, the world’ s largest producer of sugary beverages, is backing a new "science-based" solution to



rial used to construct and

maintain roads, is one of thereasonsthecostsfor street maintenance in the

city of Bend and throughout Deschutes County have

lot for residents to decide.

The Bend and county governments gauge costs by lane mile. Each lane is 12 feet wide. Paving compa› nies are contracted by the


4 This plaque — sadly defaced — marks where

city and county to complete the work.


KlondikeKate's home once stood.

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

THE CHIMNEY The home's chimney was made withstonesshe found throughout Central Oregon.

By Beau Eastese The Bulletin ne of Central Oregon’s long› velous chimney of one of Bend’s most lost historical treasures

is making its way back to Bend, piece by piece. Last week, Nate Ped›

ersen, the president of the Deschutes County Historical Society, retrieved approximately 600 pounds of agates, thundereggs, obsidian and petrified wood, the remains of the once mar›

famous early residents, Kate Rockwell, better known to the world as Klondike Kate. "This is a triumphant return of

something that was thought to be lost forever," said Pedersen, who eventually hopes to bring back even more of Rock› well’s rocks. SeeKlondike Kate/A6

Teacher shortages spur hiring scramble By Motoko Rich New York Times News Service



tain a healthy weight, get more exercise and worry

some of the rocks he recently obtained, all of which are believed to have been part of Klondike Kate's

teamed up with influential scientists who are advanc›

The high cost of asphalt, a petroleum-based mate›

maintain a healthier overall



Nate Pedersen shows

The beverage giant has

The Bulletin

several years. Bend officials are looking at $80 million in repairs to


Site ef former Klendike Kate

the obesity crisis: To main› less about cutting calories.

By Ted Shorack

road system. The deficit has spurred talk of a local gas tax, which city councilors plan to put on the March bal›

fundedby Coca-Cola: Exercise trumps diet


skyrocketed over the last

And a Weh exclusive-


city fight asphalt prices

From RB to WR — For›

PluS: Trump —Republican


In a stark about-face from justafew yearsago,school districts have gone from handing out pink slips to scrambling to hire teachers.

Across the country, dis› tricts are struggling with


shortages of teachers, par›


Photos by Jarod Opperman The Bulletin

ticularly in math, science and special education a

and through social media. To help the scientists get

Historic photos submitted

result of the layoffs of the

ing this message in medi›

the word out, Coke has


provided financial and logistical support to a new nonprofit organization called the Global Energy

i ~ ~~

recession years combined with an improving econo› my in which fewer people are training to be teachers. SeeTeachers/A3


Balance Network, which promotes the argument

that weight-conscious Americans are overly fixated on how much they eat and drink while not

paying enough attention to exercise.

"Most of the focus in the popular media and in the scientific press is, ’Oh

they’ re eating too much, eating too much, eating too much’ blaming fast food, blaming sugary drinks and so on," the group’s vice

Higher minimumwage: Would it be enforceable? By David B. Caruso The Associated Press


As a cam›

paign to raise the minimum wage as high as $15 has achieved victories in such

places as Seattle, Los Angeles and New York, it has bumped up against a harsh reality:

Plenty of scofflaw businesses don’t pay the legal minimum now and probably won’t pay the new, higher wages either. Some economists, labor ac› tivists and regulators predict that without stronger enforce›

ment, the number of workers getting cheated out of a legal

wage is bound to increase in places where wages rise.

federal minimum of $7.25 per hour.

ing $33 million in lost income. Those figures represent

Estimates on the size of the

Other studies put the num›

problem vary, but the Bureau of Labor Statistics said that in 2014, roughly 1.7 million U.S. workers two-thirds of

ber higher. A report by the Department of Labor in De›

workers like Celina Alvarez, who came to the U.S. from Mi› choacan, Mexico, four years

whom were women


illegally paid less than the

ago and took a series of poorly paying jobs as a cook after there are 560,000 violations of settling in New York City. the law every week, represent› SeeWage/A4 cember estimated that in New

York and California alone,

president, Steven Blair, an

exercise scientist, says in a recent video announcing the new organization. "And

there’s really virtually no compelling evidence that that, in fact, is the cause." SeeSoda /A4

TODAY’S WEATHER Partial sunshine High 82, Low 53 Page BS

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new is uteoveroi revea sa s intere ra

+ oeuvresR

relations with the Kurds after

of Mosul, which was seized by

The Washington Post

years of acrimony.

the Islamic State last summer.

Israel imprisons Jewish extremists

Those plans are on hold, in part

crackdown onJewish extremists Sunday, imprisoning two high-profile ultranationalist Israelis for six monthswithout chargeandarresting ad› ditional suspects inWest Banksettlement outposts, security authorities said. Thecrackdown comesafter a deadly July 31firebomb attack on a Palestinian home inthe West Bankthat killed an 18-month-old boy and his father andseverely woundedhis motherandbrother. Tensions have soared sincethat attack, and onSunday, Israeli troops shot andkilled a Palestinian whohadstabbed anIsraeli in the West Bank,wounding him lightly.


Iraq’s Kurd›

ish region has begun to sell oil independently of the central government, a move that is

exacerbating divisions in the country as it struggles to turn back Islamic State militants.

The Kurdish region last month stopped transferring oil to the state as it had promised

to do under a landmark deal in 2014. Kurdish officials argued that payments from Baghdad had not been sufficient. Instead, the region exported more than 600,000 barrels itself, Kurdish

and Iraqi officials said, a step that Baghdad considers illegal.

"It’s a crisis," said Arez Ab›

dullah, a Kurd who heads the because of a new focus on An› Iraqi parliament’s oil commit› bar province. But the worsen› tee. "In reality, neither side is ing relations between Baghdad committed, and they are ex› and the Kurds do not help the changing accusations." situation, officials said. Kurdish officials say they (Kurds say they have ejected have been forced to move to› Islamic State from large area in ward economic independence Iraq’s north.) rather than rely on authorities Abadi was widely praised in Baghdad to pay the salaries when he brokered the oil deal of the Kurdish region’s gov› in December. Relations be› ernment workers and fighters. tween the Kurds and Baghdad Those fighters have been going had frayed under the previous without pay, hurting morale prime minister, Nouri al-Mali› at a time when they have been ki, and the central government protecting hundreds of miles had frozen budget payments to of an informal border against the Kurdish north.

The dispute threatens to wid›

Islamic State militants. The oil deal stipulates that "It’s very important to re› the Kurdish regional govern› ready effectively split into three solve this because of the securi› ment must transfer 550,000 parts: the Kurdish north, areas ty situation," said Ibrahim Mo› barrels of oil a day to the state in southern and central Iraq hammad Bahr al-Ulloum, a for› oil company, in exchange for 17 controlled by the Shiite-led gov› mer oil minister and a member percent of the national budget. ernment, and territory in the of parliament’s oil committee. That includes 300,000 barrels north and west seized by the "We have to have a good rela› from oil fields in Kirkuk, which Islamic State. tionship with the Kurds." authorities in Baghdad say be›

en differences in a country al›

key achievements of P r ime Minister Haider al-Abadi, who

was credited with improving

The federal government had long to the Iraqi government. The Baghdad government has been unable to export that pe› northern Iraq to coordinate an troleum because of the security intended to open a joint com› mand center with the Kurds in offensive to take back the city

situation in the region.

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AsSocial Security approachesits

80th birthday Friday,thefederal government’s largest benefit program stands at apivotal point in its history. Relatively modest changes totax› es and benefits could still save it for generations ofAmericans tocome, but Congressmustact quickly, andeven limited changes arepolitically difficult. The longerlawmakerswait, the harder it will becometo main› tain Social Security as a program that paysfor itself, a key feature since President Franklin Roosevelt signedtheSocial Security Act onAug. 14, 1935. Social Security’s long-term financial problemsarelargely a result of demographic changes. Asbabyboomers swell the ranks of retirees, relatively fewerworkers areleft to pay taxes. TeXaS SlayiiIgS —Afamily of six children and two parents werefa› tally shot in theheadat a Houston homebya manwith a violent criminal history who hadpreviously been in acontentious relationship with the mother, authorities saidSunday. DavidConley,48, was chargedwith capital murder in thedeaths. Most of thevictims had beenhandcuffed and somehadbeenshot multiple times, said Sgt. CraigClopton, the lead investigator for theHarris County Sheriff’s Office. Thedeadwere iden› tified as DewayneJackson, 50; hiswife, Valerie Jackson, 40; andtheir children Dewayne,10; Honesty,11; Caleb, 9;Trinity, 7; andJonah, 6. Also killed wasa13-year-old, Nathaniel, who wasbelieved to be Conley’s son from the relationship with ValerieJackson.

EleCtiOnS iiIArgentina Argentines voted to select presidential nomineesSunday in aprimary election that will gaugethe nation’s desire for changeafter 12years of thecurrent president’s governing party. That party’s candidate, DanielScioli, is vying to succeedPresident Cristina Fernandez deKirchner, whocannot run for athird consecutive term. Scioli is widely expected to receivethe most votes of anycandi› date across all parties. Partial returns werenot available Sunday,and conclusive results werenot expecteduntil today.



SOCialSeCurity turning 80

Israelintensified its

Typhoon Soudelor At least 14peoplewerekilled andfour miss› ing in a typhoon ineastern Chinaover the weekend, authorities said. Typhoon Soudelor made landfall on the southeastern province of Fujian and moved toneighboring ZhejiangandJiangxi provinces before being downgraded to a tropical storm. The storm triggered mudslides in rural areas of Zhejiang, the official Xinhuanewsagency reported. Twelvepeo› ple were killed andfour were missing in thehardest-hit city of Wenzhou, and two werekilled in Lishui. Thevictims were washedawaybyflash floods or buried in housecollapses or landslides, Xinhua cited provincial flood control officials assaying. Thetyphoon forced 188,400 peopleto relocate, Xinhuareported. Local mediafootage showedvehicles being picked up bygusts or buried in road cave-ins andpeople onthe streets struggling to escapeto safety. Soudelor, packing maximumsustained winds of 173kilometers perhour, earlier left six people deadandfour missing in Taiwan,authorities said Sunday.Traffic lights and powerlines were down inmanyparts of the island.

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Two assailants opened

fire at the U.S.Consulate building in Istanbul today,touching off a gun› fight with police, Turkish mediareports said. No onewas hurt in the at› tack and thetwo assailants managedto escape,the private Dogannews agency reported. The attack camehours after an overnight bomb attack at a police station in Istanbul injured 10people, including sevenpolice officers, andcausedafire that collapsed part of the three-story building. Both attacks comeata time of a sharp spike inviolence betweenTur› key’s security forces andrebels of the Kurdistan Workers’ Party, or PKK.

By Loveday Morris

The collapse of the oil deal also risks ruining one of the

h Ill(/OhAN.

U.S. Consulate attacked in Istanbul

Cristina M. Fletes I St Louis Post-Dispatch via The AssociatedPress

People protest on WestFlorissant Avenue inFergu› son, Missouri, on Sunday,the one-year anniversary of Michael Brown being shot and killed by Ferguson Police Officer Darren Wilson. The anniversary of the 18-year-old’s death began with a solemn march in his honor andended with a rowdy protest that was interrupted by gunfire. Shots rang out around 11:15p.m. local time Sun› day as several hundred peoplegathered on West Florissant Avenue.

St. Louis County Police said in anemailed state› ment that an officer who cameunder "heavy gunfire" had returned shots. It wasn’t immediately clear whether anyonewas injured in the shooting, but minutes after the shots were heard, anAssociated Press photographer saw a man lying face down, covered in blood, behind a boarded-up restaurant. It wasn’t immediately clear how badly the manwas injured. The Associated Press

Amid backlash fromthe GOP , Trump remainsdefiant on newsprograms By Nicholas Confessore and Maggie Haberman

him sharply during the debate that she had "blood coming New York Times News Service out of her wherever" was A defiant Donald Trump being misconstrued by his ri› suggested on Sunday that vals as a reference to menstru› he had been singled out for ation in an effort to dampen attacks by the hosts of last his surge in the Republican week’s widely watched Repub› primary. He had made similar lican presidential debate and remarks, he told more than again threatened a third-party one interviewer, about h er White House bid if he was not co-moderator, Chris Wallace. "I was going to say nose treated "reasonably fairly" by party leaders. and/or ears, because that’ s In a rapid-fire series of a very common statement," phone interviews with four Trump said on CNN’s "State different Sunday t elevision

news programs, Trump de› fended his record on women’ s issues, arguing that his real es› tatecompany had been among the first to put women in

cism from other Republicans, who demanded that Trump apologize to Kelly and openly fretted that Trump’s rhetoric

could alienate female voters at a time when the party was

under pressure to broaden its appeal.

of his remarks about Megyn Kelly, one of the Fox moder› ators, which had resulted in

his invitation to a meeting of conservatives in A tlanta on

Saturday being rescinded. He said that his appraisal of Kel› ly’s motives for questioning


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through the costly effort of a

third-party bid. The departure ing into a recitation of his re› of Stone from Trump’s cam› sume. "I went to the Wharton paign on Saturday Stone School of Finance. I was an said he quit; Trump said he excellent student. I’m a smart was fired cost the real es› of the Union," before launch›

.our one year anniversary’


to the women." He continued

And he struck back at critics


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Some political o bservers

who actually had experience in third-party campaigns.

network, saying that no other candidate had been subjected to similarly tough questioning.


Weekly Arts & Enfertainment

have long questioned whether Trump would be willing to go

tate developer his only adviser

of the debate on the Fox News

From wire reports

came amid escalating criti›

company," he said, adding: projects and that he had "al› "You think I’d make a stupid ways had a great relationship his criticism of the moderators


have initiated aninvestigation into allegations that agangof mensexual› ly abusedmorethan280 children andsold videos of theabuse.Theac› cusations haverockedthe country, drawing the attention and condem› nation of humanrights activists and politicians. At least 280children un› der the ageof 14from eastern Punjabprovince weresaid to havebeen subjecte dtosexualabusebyagangof15men,who madevideosto extort money from thechildren andtheir parents. Sevenof the accused have beenarrested, police officials said Sunday.The accusations started trickling out last month as victims began to report it to thepolice.

cou n terattack

person. I built a tremendous

charge of major construction

Alleged abuse of children in Pakistan


statement like that?"


AfghaillStuil SSIClllubumbhlg —At least 29 peoplewere kiled and 19 otherswounded in asuicide bombing targeting a militia in the northern Afghanprovince of Kunduz,Afghan officials said Sunday.The deadly attack lateSaturday camea dayafter a waveof bombings rocked the Afghancapital, killing at least 65 peopleandwounding hundreds of others. Theattacks are beingseenasa sign that Talibanforces areesca› lating violenceafter a brief lull. Thetarget of the attack in Kunduzwasa militia commandercalled Qadir, whocontrols about100 men, according to Hayatullah Amiri, governor of Khanabad.



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• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news

It’s Monday, August10, the 222nd day of 2015.There are 143 days left in the year.



ee ee ers

ESpiOnage trial —The final hearing in Iran’s espio› nage trial of Jason Rezaian, the Washington Post correspon› dent whose yearlong incarcer› ation has helpedworsen ten› sions with the United States, is scheduled.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1945, a day after the atomic bombing of Nagasaki, Imperial Japan conveyed its willingness to surrender provided the status of Emperor Hirohito remained unchanged. (The Allies re› sponded the next day, saying they would determine the Em› peror’s future status.) In1792, during the French Revolution, mobs in Paris attacked the Tuileries Palace, where King Louis XVI resided. (The king was later arrested, put on trial for treason, and executed.) In1821, Missouri became the 24th state.

In1846, President James Polk signed a measure establishing the Smithsonian Institution.

In1874, Herbert Clark Hoover, the 31st president of the Unit› ed States, was born in West Branch, iowa. In1913, the Treaty of Bucha› rest was signed, ending the Second Balkan War. In1921, Franklin D. Roosevelt was stricken with polio at his summer home on theCanadi› an island of Campobello. In 1949, the National Military

Establishment was renamed the Department of Defense. In1969, Leno and Rosemary LaBianca were murdered in their Los Angeles homeby members of Charles Manson’s cult, one day after actress Sharon Tate and four other people had beenslain. In1988, President Ronald Reagan signed ameasure providing $20,000 payments to still-living Japanese-Amer› icans who’d been interned by their government during World War II. In1993, Ruth Bader Ginsburg was sworn in as the second female justice on the U.S.Su› preme Court. In1995, Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols were charged with 11 counts in the Oklahoma City bombing (McVeigh was convicted of murder and executed; Nichols was convicted of conspiracy and involuntary manslaugh› ter and sentenced to life in prison). Ten years ago:A defiant Iran resumed full operations at its uranium conversion plant. President George W.Bush signed a $286 billion trans› portation bill. Five years age:The House pushed through an emergen› cy $26 billion jobs bill that Democrats said would save 300,000 teachers, police and others from layoffs; President Barack Obamaimmediately signed it into law. One year age:Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Malaki re› sisted calls for his resignation and accused the country’ s new president, Fouad Mas› soum, of violating the consti› tution (al-Maliki stepped down three days later).

BIRTHDAYS Actress Rhonda Fleming is 92. Singer Ronnie Spector is 72. Actor James Reynolds is 69. Rock singer-musician lan Anderson (Jethro Tull) is 68. Singer Patti Austin is 65. Actress Rosanna Arquette is 56. Actor Antonio Banderas is55.RockmusicianJon Farriss (INXS) is 54. Singer Julia Fordham is 53. Journal› ist-blogger Andrew Sullivan is 52. Singer NenehCherry is 51. Boxer Riddick Bowe is 48. Actor Sean Blakemore (TV: "General Hospital" ) is 48. Singer-producer Michael Bivins is 47. Actress Angie Harmon is 43. Actress JoAnna Garcia Swisher is 36. Actor Aaron Staton (TV: "Mad Men") is 35. Actor Lucas Till is 25. Reality TV star Kylie Jenneris 18. From wire reports

the things you needto know to start out your day

ee eir ivei oo aive


It’s not just bees being lost to Colony Collapse Disorder. Beekeepers worry their jobs might be in danger, too.

was first documented in 2006,

By Leah Sottile Special to The Washington Post


On a recent

summer morning in a bright green meadow off a wind› ing country road, Devon and Landon Prescott were prying open beehives. They moved quickly among the 1,400 wood› en boxes, eyeing each brood and locating its queen. Landon, 19, spoke up after finding four hives with missing queens. "That’s pretty bad," said Dev› on, 21, peering over his brother’ s shoulder to search the bee-cov› Leah Nash/For TheWashington Post ered screen. A hive without a Beekeeper Henry Storch holds a feral bee from a colony which he retrieved from a dead tree. The queen is likely doomed. "That’ s colony is healthy despite having mites —the small, dark dot on top of the bee —and so Storch may really high." use them to breed with his personal stock. There was a crate of replace› ment queens in the truck, each


With state budgets rallying after the recession, spending Continued fromA1 on public schools is slowly re› At the same time, a growing covering, helping to fuel some number of English-language of the hiring. In California, Gov. learners are entering public Jerry Brown persuaded voters schools, yet it is increasingly in 2012 to pass a sales and in› difficult to find bilingual teach› come tax measure that raised ers. So schools are looking for funding for public schools. applicants everywhere they But educators say that during whether out of state or

the recession and its aftermath

out of country

man. He networks with other of Minnesotaprofessor of ento› beekeepers on Facebook and In› mology. "In the past, it was very

opening. "The applicant pool was next to nothing," she said. "It’s crazy. Six years ago, this would not have happened, but now that is the landscape we are in."

Before taking over a class› room solo in California, a can› didate typically must complete a post-baccalaureate creden› tialing program, including stints as a supervised student teacher. But in 2013-2014, the

ifornia, which lost 82,000 jobs

Beare, dean oftheFresno State

2012, according to Labor De›

two, and starting a second hive

with a new queen. Beekeepers can also turn to packaged bees, which cost about $55 for 12,000

workers and a fertilized queen. "Beekeepers know what to do," Rucker said in an interview.

After 2006, "they adjusted and they adjusted quickly." Research suggests that bee› keepersare being atleastpar› tially compensated for that ef›

And that has led districts

here and elsewhere people like Jenny Cavins.


partment figures. This aca› Cavins, 31, who once worked demic year, districts have to fill as a paralegal and a nanny, be› 21,500 slots, according to esti› gan a credentialing program mates from the California De› at Sonoma State Universi› partment of Education, while ty here in Rohnert Park less the state is issuing fewer than than a year ago. She still has 15,000 new teaching creden› a semesterto finish before she tials a year. graduates. But later this month "We are no longer in a lay› she will begin teaching third off situation," said Monica grade in both English and Vasquez, chief human resourc› Spanish at Flowery Elemen› es officer for the San Francisco tary School in Sonoma. Cavins Unified School District, which said she would lean on mentors offered early contracts to 140 at her new school as well as her teachers last spring in a bid to professors. "You arenotonthat securecandidatesbefore other island all alone," she said. districts snapped them up. "But Esmeralda Sanchez Mo› there is an impending teacher seley, principal at Flowery, shortage," Vasquez added, be› said she could not find a fully fore correcting herself: "It’s not credentialed let alone ex› impending. It’s here." perienced teacher to fill the

Then there are the long sea›

sons and constant travel. In Or› stagram and sees his work as an easy to keep bees. Throw them egon, commercial beekeepers essential part of a global cause. in a box and they make honey work from January to October, "I feel a social responsibility and survive. Now it takes lots of pollinating not only crops of to providegood bees, "Prescott management." fruits and vegetables but also said. "It makes me happy to look Researchers believe a variety the multibillion dollar seed and at the part that I’m playing." of fact ors are responsible for wine industries in the Willa› Still, Prescott, who trucks colony collapse: monocultural mette Valley. bees from the almond fields farmingpractices,diseasesand And beekeepers who avoid of California to the cherry or› pesticides. Also, the tiny Varroa big colony-collapse losses face chards of the Columbia River mite, which sucks bee blood, other potential disasters. In late Gorge, worries about the eco› leaving open wounds. The mite June, a semi-truck filled with nomics of the business. He said arrived in the United States in hives tipped in Coeur d’Alene, he’s lost track of the number of the late 1980s and "has changed Idaho, sending the load tum› hives that have turned up dead the face of beekeeping," Sagili bling off the highway. Hun› or queenlesssince he started sard. dreds of thousands of bees keeping bees four years ago. Bee death was not new to perished. "It is hard and it costs a lot of Each dead hive equals a loss of beekeepers. In their 2012 work› as much as $200. ing paper, "Colony Collapse money," said George Hansen, Back in his truck, Prescott Disorder. The Market Response past president of the ABF and a shook his head. "Why are they to Disaster," agricultural econ› beekeeper in Oregon for the 35 so hard to keep alive?" omists Randal Rucker and years. "There’s a certain toll you He looked across the cab Walter Thurman write that sea› have to pay for when things go at his brother. "What do you sonal die-offs have always oc› wrong.... How many times can think, Landy?" curred, with beekeepers losing you take those kinds of hits and "I don’t know why it’s so 14 percent of their colonies, on still get up and do it again?"

and wooing prospective teachers became candidates earlier and quicker. wary of accumulating debt or Some are even asking pro› training for jobs that might not spective teachers to train on exist. As the economy has re› the job, hiring novices still covered, college graduates have studying for their teaching more employment options with credentials, with little, if any, better pay and a more glamor› classroom experience. ous image, like in a rebounding Louisville, Kentucky; Nash› technology sector. ville, Tennessee; Oklahoma In California, the number of City; and Providence, Rhode people entering teacher prepa› Island, are among the large ration programs dropped by urban school districts having more than55 percentbetween trouble finding teachers, ac› 2008 and 2012, according to cording to the Council of the the California C ommission Great City Schools, which rep› on Teacher Credentialing. Na› resents large urban districts. tionally, the drop was 30 per› Just one month before the cent between 2010 and 2014, opening of classes, Charlotte, according to federal data. Al› North Carolina, was desperate› ternative programs like Teach ly trying to fill 200 vacancies. for America, which will place Nationwide, many t each› about 4,000 teachers in schools ers were laid off during the across the country this fall, recession, but the situation have also experienced recruit› was particularly acute in Cal› ment problems. in schools between 2008 and

the annualdie-off s have been farmore dramatic,forcing bee› keepers to use increasingly cre› ative techniques to keep their flocks alive. One common tac› tic: restocking queenless hives with fresh, new queens. Anoth› er: splitting a healthy hive in

fort with higher honey prices and higher pollination fees. For California almonds, which re› quire the pollination help of 1.6 USDA. Last month, Ohio State professionals on his member› hard. They’ ve been around million hives per year, beekeep› University’s Honey Bee Up› ship list has plummeted by half so long," Landon said. "Why ers earn roughly $175 per hive. date noted that losses among since the mid-1990s. would we need to help them so Other crops pay significantly the state’sbeekeepersover the That makes Devon Prescott much’?" less, however. In Oregon, blue› past winter were as high as 80 something of an anomaly among Obsessing over bee health berries, cherries and pears, for percent. the nation’s estimated 2,200 was unheard of 50 years ago, example, pay around $40 per Oregon has been less hard commercial pollinators: a young said Maria Spivak, a University hive.

housed in its own tiny wood› en box. Each queen, special› ly ordered and shipped from warm-weather dimates, cost at least $20. Too many queen› less hives could put young bee› keepers like the Prescotts out of business. hit. Researchers say innovative Over the past decade, bil› beekeepers will be critical to lions of bees have been lost to helping bees bounce back. "People ask me, ’The bees Colony Collapse Disorder, an umbrella term for a host of fac› are going to be extinct soon?’" tors thought to be killing honey› said Ramesh Sagili, principal bees in droves and threatening investigator at the Oregon State the nation’s food supply. Amid University Honey Bee Lab. "I’m the die-off, beekeepers like the not worried about bees being Prescotts have been going to ex› extinct here. I’m worried about traordinary lengths to save both beekeepers being extinct." their bees and their livelihoods. Beekeeping in America was That effort may finally be already a graying industry paying off. New data from the when the rigors of colony col› U.S. Department of Agriculture lapse began taking their toll. show the number of managed A new generation of backyard honeybee colonies is on the rise, beekeepers and urban hobby› climbing to 2.7 million nation› ists worried about the fate of ally in 2014, the highest in 20 bees has sprung up in the face years. ofthe disorder,saidTimTucker, Bees are still dying at un› a Kansas beekeeper who serves acceptable rates, especially in as president of the American Florida, Oklahoma and sever› Beekeeping Federation. But "what’s not increasing al states bordering the Great Lakes, according to the Bee In› are the commercial levels of formed Partnership, a research beekeepers," said Tucker, who collaborative supported by the estimates that the number of


average, each winter. But since colony collapse

later, the recruiter followed up with a 45-minute telephone in›

terview, offering her a job on the spot.

"I was definitely taken aback by the intensity," said Sanchez, 25, who will be teaching fourth grade at a bilingual elementary school later this month. "The ball wasn’t really in their court," she added. "It was in mine."

last year for which figures are available, nearly a quarter of all new teaching credentials is› sued in California were for in›


ternships that allow candidates

to work full time as teachers while simultaneously enrolling in training courses at night or on weekends. In addition, the number of emergency temporary per› mits issued to allow noncre› dentialed staff members to fill teaching posts jumped by more than 36 percent between 2012



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Wage day, six days a week for a flat weekly wage of $350. That comes out to about $4.86 per hour. There were no tips and

Hearing upto2$C better


Continued from A1 At the first two restaurants, Alvarez worked 12 hours per

F- tt- -

"-~'"j'Q,II'„VL' il.> r. s « tJ g-St s tP$$ g~ ~-)lail g-pe-„~gilsrgL

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no overtime pay. Some weeks,

Alvarez said, she and other women in the restaurant didn’ t

get paid at all. Managers didn’ t care if they quit. They’d just hire someone else.

"We were dispensable to

them," she said. The U.S. Labor Department investigates those types of vi›


• •


Tins Fineberg /The Associated Press

Celina Alvarez, 51, works at Jugueria de regreso al Eden, her shop

in the Queens borough of NewYork last week. As a campaign to olations and is already doing a raise the minimum wage intensifies, it has bumped up against a brisk business in enforcement harsh reality: Many scofflaw businesses don't pay the legal minicases. During the last federal mum now andprobably won't pay the new, higher wages, either. fiscal year, it said it recovered $270 million in back wages for 270,000 workers. have been shooting slightly April, it opened 25 investiga› But the agency’s roughly lower. Chicago and Kansas tions into complaints that com› 1,000 investigators, who police City, Missouri, are both raising panies weren’t complying. 7.3 million businesses employ› the rate to $13. Albuquerque, Alvarez, 51, said that when ing 135 million workers, don’ t New Mexico, and, Portland, she first came to New York, enforcestate and local wage Maine, are both raising rates she knew that she was being laws, for the most part. That to just under $11. Most of these paid less than the legal mini› means that cities and states raises are being phased in mum, but felt she had no op› that hike their minimum wage gradually over several years. tion but to take whatever work abovethefederalrate of $7.25 Those measures have been was offered. She’s uneducated are on their own. strenuously opposed by many and doesn’t speak English, That’s causing some concern corporations an d e n t repre› and a job paying the New York that, without a robust enforce› neurs, who say that many busi› state hourly minimum of $8.75 ment mechanism, many work› nesses with thin profit margins seemed impossible to find. "Nobody pays that salary," ers could wind up being left will be forced out of business or behind. fire workers to stay afloat. she said. Most workers like "A lot of states are facing Tia Koonse, a researcher at her, she added, are unlikely to that challenge now," said David the UCLA Labor Center, said complain. "They are scared of Weil, administrator of the U.S. there is no question that some losing their jobs." Labor Department’s Wage and employers doing things legally Manuel Santiago, a Mexi› Hour Division. "It is very im› now might be tempted to start can laborer in New York City, portant to pass those minimum breaking rules. said when he had a wage dis› "If there is not a credible pute a few years ago at a deli wage increases ... Then, how do we make sure workers real› threat of a compliance check, that was paying him $300 per ly receive them?" then what happens?" she said. week, for 78 hours of work, the Twenty-nine states now have Some municipalities that boss threatened to call immi› a minimum wage higher than have raised wages have talked gration officials and have him the federal rate, but anti-pov› about following the example deported. erty activists have been cam› of SanFrancisco,which creat› Instead, Santiago filed a la› paigning hard for municipal ed itsown labor standards en› bor law complaint and eventu› lawmakers to bypass both Con› forcement division. ally recovered all the money he gress and their state legislatures The head of that unit, Don› was owed, plus penalties. and set wages much higher. na Levitt, said the number of Cheated workers also have Seattle, Los Angeles, and complaints about wage viola› the option of filing a civil law› San Francisco and its Bay Area tions did not go up when the suit. Michael Faillace, an attor› brethren, Oakland and Berke› minimum wage stepped up to ney who helps underpaid work› ley, have all begun phasing in a $12.25 in May. But she said that ers file lawsuits to recover back minimum wage that will hit $15 doesn’t necessarily reflect what wages, said there were more per hour within the next few is really happening. than enough potential dients to "There are a lot of reasons go around. years. Labor groups in Califor› "Pick any street in Brooklyn nia are trying to get a measure that people are fearful of com› on the ballot increasing the rate ing forward and asserting their and any street in Queens. Go to $15 statewide. rights, even if they know the into any restaurant. And there A regulatory board in New minimum wage has increased," are no documented workers. York took t h e u n o rthodox Levitt said. None of the delivery guys are step last month of hiking the Seattle’s Office of Labor documented.Probably none of minimum to $15 for fast-food Standards says that in the three the kitchen staff are document› workers. months after the city’s mini› ed. And they are all getting less Other, less expensive cities mum wage law took effect in than minimum wage."

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the site’s administrator. The

group’s president, James Hill,

ysis of beverage studies, pub› lished in the journal PLOS

Continued fromA1 Health experts say this mes› sage is misleading and part of an effort by Coke to deflect

a professor at the University of

Medicine, found that t h ose

Colorado School of Medicine, said Coke had registered the

funded by Coca-Cola, Pepsi› Co, the American Beverage

website because the network’s

Association and the sugar in› dustry were five times more

members did not know how. "They’ re not running the ary drinks have played in the spread of obesity and Type 2 show," he said. "We’ re running criticism about the role sug› diabetes. They contend that

the show."

likely to find no link between sugary drinks and weight gain than studies whose authors re›

Coca-Cola’s public r ela› ported no financial conflicts. The group says there is tions department repeatedly declined requests for an inter› "strong evidence" that the key view with its chief scientific of› to preventing weight gain is ficer, Rhona Applebaum. In a not reducing food intake as statement, the company said it many public health experts had a long history of support› recommend › "but main› ing scientific research relat› taining an active lifestyle and ed to its beverages and topics eatingmore calories."To back up this contention, the group such as energy balance. "We partner with some of provides links on its website to schools and stop companies the foremost experts in the two research papers, each of from marketing them to chil› fields of nutrition and physical which contains this footnote: dren. In the last two decades, activity," the statement said. "The publication of this arti› consumption of full-calorie so› "It’s important to us that the re› cle was supported by The Co› das by the average American searchers we work with share ca-Cola Company." their own views and scientific has dropped by 25 percent. Hill said he had sought "Coca-Cola’s sales are slip› findings, regardless of the out› money from Coke to start the ping, and there’s this huge come, and are transparent and nonprofitbecause there was political and public backlash open about our funding." no funding available from his Blair and other scientists af› university. The group’s website against soda, with every major city trying to do something to filiated with the group said that says it is also supported by a curb consumption," said Mi› Coke had no control over its few universities and Share› chele Simon, a public health work or message and that they WIK Media Group, a produc› lawyer. "This is a direct re› saw no problem with the com› er of videos about health. Hill sponse to the ways that the pany’s support because they said that he had also received a company is losing. They’ re had been transparent about it. commitment of help from Gen› desperate to stop the bleeding." But as of l ast week, the eral Mills, as well as promises Coke has made a substantial group’s Twitter and Facebook of support from other busi› investment in the new non› pages, which promote physical nesses, which had not formally profit. In response to requests activity as a solution to chron› confirmed their offers. based on state open records ic disease and obesity while He said he believed public laws, two u n iversities that remaining largely silent on health authorities could more employ leaders of the Global the role of food and nutrition, easilychange the way people Energy Balance Network dis› made no mention of Coca-Co› eat by working with the food closed that Coke had donated la’s financial support. The industry instead of against it. $1.5 million last year to start group’s website also omitted On its website, the group mention of Coke’s backing recommends combining great› the organization. Since 2008, the company until Yoni Freedhoff, an obe› er exerciseand food intake be› has also provided close to $4 sity expert at the University cause, Hill said, "’Eat less’ has million in funding for various of Ottawa, wrote to the orga› never been a message that’ s projects to two of the organi› nization to inquire about its been effective. The message zation’s founding members: funding. Blair said this was an should be ’Move more and eat Blair, a professor at the Uni› oversight that had been quick› smarter.’" versity of South Carolina ly corrected. He emphasized that weight "As soon as we discovered loss involved a combination of whose research over the past 25 yearshas formed much of that we didn’t have not only complex factors and that his the basis of federal guidelines Coca-Cola but other funding group’s goal was not to play on physical activity, and Greg› sources on the website, we put down the role of diet or to por› ory Hand, dean of the West it on there," Blair said. "Does tray obesity as solely a prob› Virginia University School of that make us totally corrupt in lem of inadequate exercise. everything we do?" "If we are out there saying Public Health. Funding from the food in› it’s all about physical activity Records show that the net› work’s website,, dustry is not uncommon in and it’s not about food, then is registered to Coca-Cola scientific research. But studies we deserve criticism," he said. headquarters in Atlanta, and suggest that the funds tend to "But I think we haven’t done the company is also listed as bias findings. A recent anal› that." the company is using the new group to convince the public that physical activity can off› set a bad diet despite evidence that exercise has only minimal impact on weight compared with what people consume. This clash over the science of obesity comes in a period of rising efforts to tax sugary drinks, remove them from

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RedmondArea Park and Recre-

ation District —The board is scheduled to meet at 7:30 a.m. at the Cascade SwimCenter, 456 SW Rimrock Way, Redmond. Theboard is scheduled to approve a public records request policy, discuss a board retreat and enter into executive session for an evaluation of the execu› tive director.

Bend Park 8 Recreation District

The board will meet at 5:30 p.m. at the dis› trict’s office building, 799 SW Columbia St., Bend. Items on the business session agen› da include approving an engineering contract for Farewell Bend bridge, the Rockridge Park Master Plan and the Stone CreekNeighbor› hood Park site. Items for consent include ap› proving a construction contract for the Juniper Park Tennis Court Re› placement and Skyline ADA improvements.

Ci Council: Owners of lost animals forfeit rights after 5 days inshelter By Kailey Fisicaro The Bulletin

Bend City Council recently

voted to amend part of an ordinance involving animals that are impounded to make it

dearer: Owners have five days to claim their animal. When animals are im›

pounded at the Humane Society of Central Oregon,

citation had not been issued to an animal’s owner in three

with Oregon law and the

halfway through the day, for

shelter’s policies, but also

example, shelter staff don’ t

business days, the animal

count that day against the

could be handled according

be moreclear,according to Gary Firestone, assistant city

to Oregon law and the shel› ter’s policies.

attorney. Burns said that in her 12

Owners canbe cited fora range of infractions, from a lack of ID, to a dog at large, meaning it is running wild or

years with the Humane So›

looking for; cat owners often

ciety, this is the way the staff

take longer, even a couple weeks, before checking with

simply not on a leash with its owner, to a nuisance animal

rights are forfeited after five

has always taken care of impounded animals: Owners’

animal. Burns said it’s rare to have

a dog come in that no one is

the shelter to see whether it

Bend Police Department and Deschutes County, owners’

that has, for example, at›

was picked up. If, for exam› business days. She assumed ple, an animal got out while the city updated the language the owner is out of town, and

tacked a person or harassed

to accurately portray what

rights are forfeited after five

other animals, according to Karen Burns, operations

which contracts with both the

days, meaning the shelter can decide from there what will become of the animal. The

language in that section of the ordinance used to say if a


really happens. "We always (hold the ani› manager at the Humane Soci› mals) five full days before we ety of Central Oregon. process them and determine The new language is for adoption," Burns said. meant to remain consistent If an animal is impounded

staffers are able to contact the

owner, the shelter will keep it until the owner is back.

"Our main objective is to get these animals back to their owners," Burns said.


es e r useum I1I1 S Ian ieI BS BC o i e


Council —The council is scheduled to convene at 6:30 p.m. at Redmond City Hall, 777 SW Deschutes Ave. The council is expected to modify the transient room tax into a broad› er transient lodging tax and to consider a resolution adopting a Redmond-specific addendum to Deschutes County’s Natural Haz› ards Mitigation Plan.


DeschutesCounty Commission — The commission is sched› uled to meetat10 a.m. for its regular business meeting at thecounty administration building, 1300 NWWall St., Bend. The commission will hold a public hearing on the establishment of a no-shooting district in certain areas ofthe county and to take testimony on consider› ations about whether to opt out from marijuana businesses in unincorpo› rated areas ofthecounty otherwise permitted by state law. Public com› ment regarding mari› juana businesseswill be accepted beginning at 5:30 p.m., andwritten testimony is welcome. Thecommissionrecon› venes at1:30 p.m. for a work session to hearan update on theHumane Society of Central Or› egon.

La Pine City Coun-

Cll —The council is set to meet at 6 p.m. at La Pine City Hall, 16345 Sixth St., Suite 102.

Among other business, it is expected to hear a staff report on the La Pine cemetery and a report on code enforce› ment.

Jarod Opperman /The Bulletin

Jim Tormey, a member of the Traveling Townfolk, a group within the Northwest Civil War Council, shows off his pioneer-era fire hose

during Frontier Township Days at the High Desert Museum onSunday. By Claire Withycombe The Bulletin

Necessity may be the mother of invention, but it also might be the moth›

vilian life during that decade in American history.

Behind Mark, a carpenter worked away while a bak›

"Basically what this is, is a big tent town," Mark said,

er showed off her wares;

describing the development

er of historically themed

of short-term centers of com›


merce that sprung up with westward migration. "Soon as business is gone, so are they." The completion of the first

Re-enactors at the High Desert Museum this week› end showed off the stuff of

subsistence in the 1860s: hunting for food, sewing your own clothing and building your own furniture, among other routines that to the modern mind are novelties.

Frontier Days, according to Ethan Mark, a living history

transcontinental railroad in 1869 reduced the number of

Juniper Golf Course Committee —The committee is scheduled to meet at 6:30 p.m. at the Juniper Golf Course Club House, 1938SW Elkhorn Ave., to solicit feedback on golf course operations. In the coming months, the city of Redmond must determine whether to continue its agreement


Crooked River Ranch Fire L ResCue —The fire protec› tion district’s board of directors is scheduled to meet at10 a.m. at 6971 Shad Roadin Crooked River Ranch. The board and fire chief will review their goals for the upcoming year and hear a presentation on secure record-keep› ing. Contact: 541-383-0354, news'bendbulletin.corn. In emails, please write "Civic Calendar" in the subject line. Include a contact name and number. Submissions may be edited. Deadline for Monday publication is noon Thursday.

The group largely focuses on the military aspect of

history, so she said a chance for everyday people to be the center of attention was a wel›

come change. "It’s nice to be on a sched› ule that isn’t dictated by when the battles are," she

in Central Oregon such as Bend weren’t established un›

boro for the weekend event,

a half-hour to get dressed that morning. SeeFrontier Days/A6

said. Permanent settlements

til the beginning of the 20th aims to shed more light on ci› century.

pany running the golf course.

contained dress-up options

puts on historical re-enact› ments throughout the region.

sard. Harper herself, dressed in a smart blue dress and apron that covered a hoop skirt and

Alfalfa Fire District board of directors with the private com› The board will hold a regular business meeting at 6 p.m. at the Alfalfa Community Hall, 26155 Willard Road. The board will discuss progress of land acqui› sition and truck storage as well as hear anup› date on grants.

visitors could pan for gold, and the dress code was peri› od-appropriate in the form of wide skirts and modest hair coverings for the ladies, with shapely felt hats and cordu› roy vests for the gents. Catherine Harper’s tent

Civil War Council, which

for the little ones, sewing materials and various histor› ically accurate homemaking accouterments. Harper came from Hills›

people crossing the continent by covered wagon, Mark

interpreter at the museum,

camped in the tent town, and is a member of the Northwest

corset, said it took her about

EVENT CALENDAR TODAY MEMORIESIN THEMAKING: A fine arts program specifically designed for peoplewith Alzheimer’s diseaseandother dementias; no art experience is necessary; screening and registration required; 1 p.m.; $60 for an individual with dementia; Alzheimer’s Association Central Oregon Office, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 104, Bend; oregon or 800-272-3900. SUNRIVERMUSIC FESTIVAL FAMILYCONCERT:An educational concert for the whole family; 4 p.m.; $10, free for children 18andyounger; Great Hall-Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Sunriver; 541-593-9310. TUESDAY INTO THEFIELD: INVESTIGATINGCASCADE CARNIVORES: Investigate rare Cascade carnivores by visiting remote camerasites in the region; explore standards-based


Hazy skies, hut no large fires Hazy skies Sundayaf› ternoon mayhavebeen the result of winds driv› ing smoke from other fires burning in Oregon, according to Patrick Lair, a public affairs officer for the U.S. ForestService. Lair wrote in anews release Sunday that there were at the time nolarge fires in the Central Ore› gon Fire Management Service area, thoughthe fire danger locally re› mains extremely high. Local firefighters are still responding to small, human-caused fires, but there areno large active incidents on the Deschutes or Ochoco national forests, the Prineville Bureauof LandManagementorthe Crooked RiverNational Grassland. Lair said that accord› ing to the Northwest InteragencyCoordina› tion Center in Portland, a 900-acre wildfire was reported yesterdayabout 12 miles east ofWarm Springs. The Stouts Fire in Southern Oregonhas spread to about 22,000 acres and is 35percent contained, according to the fire’s information office. More information about fires in Oregon can be foundonline from InciWeb atinciweb., or from the Northwest Interagency Coordination Centerat› formation/fire-info.aspx.

2 Bend deck fires extinguished




curriculum to help students learn about wildlife; 8:30 a.m.; $10; HighDesertMuseum,59800S. U.S. Highway97, Bend;www. or 541-382-4754. REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Centennial Park, corner of SWSeventh Street and EvergreenAvenue, Redmond; 541-550-0066. HAPPY HOURIN THEGARDEN: Volunteer in theKansasAvenue Learning Garden,with local beer, cider or lemonadewhile you volunteer; gardentasks will vary weekly, family-friendly; 4 p.m.; TheEnvironmental Center, 16 NW KansasAve., Bend; 541-385-6908. TWILIGHTCINEMA:NIGHT AT THEMUSEUMSECRET OF THE TOMB:Anoutdoor screening of the 2014movie; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center,

57250 Overlook Road,Sunriver; 541-585-3333. ZIGGYMARLEY:Thereggae artist performs; 7 p.m., doors openat6 p.m.;$30 plusfees in advance;Century Center, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.bendconcerts.corn or 541-480-1414. DAWES: TheAmericana andsoul band fromCalifornia performs; 8 p.m., doors openat 7p.m.; $35 plus fees;TowerTheatre, 835NW Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre. org or 541-317-0700. MAC SABBA TH:The Black Sabbath tribute band performs; 10 p.m.; $10plus fees in advance,$12at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. WEDNESDAY BENDFARMERSMARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; BrooksAlley, NW Brooks St., Bend;www.

bendfarmersmarket.corn or 541-408-4998. MUSICIN THECANYONHOBBSTHEBAND: The rock band from Sisters performs; 5:30 p.m.; free; AmericanLegion Park, 850 SW RimrockWay, Redmond; or 541-504-6878. HUNTINGFILM TOUR: Presented bythe Backcountry Hunters andAnglers; 6 p.m.; $15; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 SW Century Drive, Bend;www. volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881. HEARTS SOULCONCERT SERIES:THESUBSTITUTES: Rock ’n’ roll; all ageswelcome; 7 p.m.; Worthy Brewing Company, 495 NEBellevue Drive, Bend; 541-639-4776. To submit anevent: Visit bendbulletin. corn/events and click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: 541-383-0351, communitylife'bendbulletin.corn

Fire crews putout two deck fires caused by improperly discarded cigarettes this weekend, according to theBend Fire Department. Deputy FireMarshal Dan Derlacki wrote in a new releaseSundaythat one fire, onSierra Drive off Boyd AcresRoad, was apparently caused by "improperly disposed cigarettes." Thoughno one washomeat the time of the fire atabout 8:30 a.m. Sunday, apasserby saw flames. On Friday, fire crews responded to asimilar fire on NWFifth Street, where a cigarette ignited the deck. Aneighbor saw the flamesandcalled 911.

Neither fire caused substantial damage,Der› lacki wrote, but theyhap› pened to benoticed by somebody not living at the homeandfire crews were able torespond quickly. Cigarettes cause about 40 fires peryear in Bend and cause onaverage about $5,000 in damage per incident, according to Derlacki. Thesetypes of fires are easily prevent› ed, and thedeputy fire marshal urgedpeople to take the following safety measures: • Dispose of smoking material into anoncom› bustible container. • Fill the container with enough sand orwater to help extinguish the smoke. • Before disposing of the materials, ensure they are cool to the touch. •Emptyusedsmoking materials regularly to re› duce buildup they can become combustible. • When cleaning ash› trays, fill them with water,

then empty them inthe trash can. • Keep matchesand cigarette lighters away from kids; store them up high whereyoung children can’t reachthem and teach kids togiveany matches or lighters they find to adults. Bulletin staff reports




Bernie Sandersdraws 19,000 to Moda Center

high rate of getting stray dogs back to their owners:

Continued from A5

around 80 percent. The re› turn rate of stray cats to

If afterrepeated unsuc› cessful attempts to contact

owners is much lower, in 2014 at 26 percent, but that’ s a lot higher than the na›

speak about income inequali›

an owner from information on a tag or microchip, the shelter will consider the ani› mal ready for adoption after those five days. "If you’ re a responsible owner, your dog isn’t going to be gone for a week and you don’t call," Burns said. When an animal comes

ty and other issues.

in, Burns said, staff scans

The shelter only euthaniz› es if an animal has severe

The Associated Press PORTLAND


presidential candidate Bernie Sanders spoke to his second

packed crowd in the Pacif› ic Northwest as supporters filled Portland’s Moda Center to hear the Vermont senator

About 1 9 ,000 p e ople cheered Sanders on Sunday night. The rally had original› ly beenscheduled atVeterans Memorial Coliseum, which


tional average, which sits at about 10 to 15 percent, ac›

cording to Burns. In 2014, the shelter took in

1,026 stray dogs and 813 of those were reclaimed; 208 stray cats were taken in, and 54 of those were reclaimed.

to check for a microchip. If the first scanner doesn’t find

enough health issues that

spoke to a packed audience at

would make care difficult for a new owner or if they show signs of unhealthy behavior. For any type of dog that comes in, includ› animal’s shoulder b lades, ing dogs that have been re› Humane Society s t affers leased by their owners, 89 scan the whole body to try percent were released "live"

the University of Washington campus, but earlier in the day

to locate a microchip in case it has migrated under the

in 2014, Burns said.

Sanders was shoved aside by


munity," Burns said.

l(f i’ilia ’

to always use a second scan› ner to see if it can find one. And although chips are gen› erally implanted between an


has a capacity of about 12,000,

but was moved in anticipation of large crowds. On

S a t u rday, S a n ders

Black Lives Matter activists

giving his speech.

Troy Wayrynen / The Associated Press

Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., speaks at a rally Sunday evening at the Mode Center in Portland. The rally, originally scheduled for the Veterans Memorial Coliseum next door, wss moved to the home of the Trail Blszers in anticipation of the large crowds. Sanders also spoke to a packed crowd in Seattle this weekend.


lane mile in 2002 cost the

Klondike Kate

Kate Rock› well, better

Continued from A1

known as

the city since 2004, accord›

Rockwell, who was born in

Klondike Kate, had this fountain built near the old Bend Fire

Kansas in 1876 but grew up in Eastern Washington, made

her name and a small for› tune in Canada’s Yukon Territory during the Klondike gold rush. She eventually set› tled in Bend, where she had the chimney and fireplace

Department with stones she collected

at her home on 231 Franklin

on her home› stead near

Ave., custom built with pre›


cious stones she had collected in the High Desert.

Submitted photo

One of Oregon’s first rock› hounds, Rockwell also had

a fountain constructed near the Bend Fire D epartment with her semi-precious stones died in 1957, and her stone

structures slowly began to disappear from Bend’s land› scape. In 1985, her home was demolished, and the chimney and fireplace were thought to


4 ’ I











~ SM





be lost to history.

Until a fateful Craigslist ad, anyway. Rollins, a passionate rock› h ound and historian in L a › tourell Falls, near Corbett›



f /r r+~P::Q ’m "4’~ 1% ’ve/r gf ’ " ’ >>g p~’ i.

and the Crown Point Histori›

cal Society

"She washer own woman. She lived her life on her own terms and had a kind heart. Sometimes when you grab onto history, you become a part Of it. Kate (ROckWell) had started to fade away, but with Nate


In October 2013, Chuck

he’s the president of both the Columbia Gorge Rockhounds

Reporter: 541-383-0325, kfisicaro@bendbulletin.corn

mane Society maintains a

Continued from A1 The cost of placing new asphalt over existing asphalt for a maintenance overlay has nearly quadrupled for

and a grotto at the original St. Charles Hospital. Rockwell

"We’ re here for the com›

Burns said the local Hu›

who called for changes to the criminal justice system. Sand› ers eventually left the Satur› day afternoon event at Seat› tle’s Westlake Park without

one, it’s the shelter’s policy

Submitted photo

received a call

Kate Rockwell, one of Bend’s most famous early residents she was better known as Klondike Kate after her time as a showgirl who had been looking for pet› during the Klondike gold rush had this shrine built with Oregon rified wood on the Internet. In rocks at the old St. Charles church in downtown Bend. The re› his search, he saw a Craigslist mains of the shrine are unknown. from a fellow rock collector

(Pedersen) and your community’s efforts, they’ re bringing her back. Nothing is more powerful than to see history come to life." Chuck Rollins, a passionate rockhound and historian

county $34,500. In 2015, that same amount of road is cost› ing the county $77,000. Doty said demand for as› phalt was high leading up to the Great Recession in

2007 and translated into high ing to David Abbas, the costs. But those costs haven’ t city’s streets and operations dropped in correlation with director. falling oil prices. "We’ ve s een oil c o m e "What we’ ve seen as the main challenge is the cost of down quite a bit, but asphalt doingbusinessfar outpaces hasn’tcome down much at all," said Doty. the revenues," said Abbas. Abbas said he recalls an Part of the reason, he said, asphalt o v erlay c o n tract is asphalt for paving roads costing $22,000 per lane mile requiresa heaviercrude oil, in 2004. A recent 2015 con› which is extracted primarily tract cost the city $84,000 per from the Middle East. Shale lane mile. oil retrieved by hydraulic One of the biggest revenue fracturing, or "fracking," in factors is the city’s reliance the United States is much on the state gas tax, which lighter and not useful for as› is 30 cents per gallon. The phalt, Doty said. city’s street department re› "It doesn’t produce the ceives about 48 percent of its same type of paving oil," he budget from the state tax.


"It’s a good portion of our budget, and every penny

The city has 840 lane miles to m a intain. About

pretty much goes to mainte›

72 percentof city roads are local residential streets, ac› cording to Abbas. The current grade for city streets is about 68 out of 100

nance," said Abbas. The revenue has been stagnant if not declining be› cause of more fuel-efficient vehicles and residents in larger Oregon cities using

based on the pavement con›

better public transit options,

dition index, a federal as› sessment tool used to judge

Abbas noted.

the condition of city streets.

The D eschutes County

road department has also been hit with the high cost of asphalt when trying to main› tain its road system, which en› compassesabout900m iles. Chris Doty, the county

road department director, said an asphalt overlay per

Abbas said the goal is to get the city’s index score up to the high 70s or low 80s. If the

number continues to drop, it will end up costing the city more in the long run to reha›

bilitate the roads, he said. Reporter: 541-617-7820, tshorack@bendbulletin.corn

posting for rocks from Klond› ike Kate’s chimney $2,000 OBO

from a man in Bend.

"We thought they’d be great for us, the rocks of one of Oregon’s first rockhounds," Rollins said. "Kate loved be› ing a celebrity and loved to promote things. We’ re trying to promote history. This is one more thing for her." Rollins j u m ped

chance find and eventually hauled up 6,000 pounds of rock from Central Oregon to the Corbett area, where the Columbia Gorge Rockhounds were already planning to con› Jarod Opperman /The Bulletin struct a rockhound memorial Nate Pedersen shows some of the rocks that he recently obtained, all of which are believed to have been part of Klondike Kate’s chimney.

unofficial state hobby. "My understanding is that it’s all from the chimney," said Rollins, who has given multi›

Frontier Days

ner mentioned.)

Continued from A5

While Rockwell thrived in

a t th e

wall in dedication to Oregon’s

records from 1920, Rockwell was head of her own home in Prineville with no Floyd War›

good-looking rocks." Rockwell’s rock

on a 320-acre spread near s c ulp› Brothers around 1912.

"She’d seen a t r avelogue ple lectures on Rockwell over tures are just one chapter in the years. The wall he and the a fascinating life. Arriving those early style films› ColumbiaGorge Rockhounds in the Yukon city of Dawson showing different parts of the are preparing to build figures in 1900, she made as much world and saw one promoting to be 20 feet long and 5 feet as $750 a night dancing at Central Oregon in Seattle," tall, with half the structure the Palace Grande Theatre, Pedersen said. "She thought made up of Rockwell’s chim› according to Pedersen, who it looked awesome and fa› ney remains. wrote Rockwell’s entry in the mously bought a horse and a "Kate loved sunsets, so her Oregon Encyclopedia. six-shooter and took off from end of the wall will be facing There she met a young Seattle on her own." west with a really nice view," Greek American waiter, Alex› Rockwell remained on her Rollins added. "Half the wall ander Pantages, with whom h omestead until 1 917 a n d will be Kate’s rocks and the she fell in love and helped eventually found her way to o ther half w il l b e f ro m a l l bankroll his career as a the› Bend. (Between her time in around Oregon. We’ re still ater manager. The unmarried Brothers and Bend, she had a gathering the rock now, but couple moved to Washington, brief marriage to a Prineville we’ re about 80 percent there." but in 1904 Pantages secretly cowboy, Floyd Warner, who Pedersen became aware wed a teenage violinist who was 22 years her junior. The of the rocks in January while had played in R ockwell’s couple married around 1914, preparing for a Klondike Kate shows. Jilted and in need of but according to U.S. Census history pub lecture and got in money after supporting Pan› he went on to found touch with Rollins soon after tages he heardoftheirwhereabouts. a chain of 80 movie theaters On Wednesday, he met Rol› across the country, several of lins in the Columbia Gorge which have survived into the and loaded his Subaru with as 21st century Rockwell sued many rocks as he could take her former partner for breach without sinking his car. of contract, eventually set› "When I showed up, I said, tling out of court for $5,000, ’Are you kidding me? This is but not before publicly airing awesome!’" recalled Peders› their love affair in the Seattle en, who hopes to work with a courts and newspapers. local mason to build a replica After her court battle with of either the grotto or the foun› Pantages, Rockwell took her

tain with Rockwell’s chimney act on the road and toured the stones. "These were legitimate country, eventually settling

the one Tormey had in his tent.

An auxiliary cart could be used to pump water, creating enough

Bend, earningthe nickname

Christine Frey, a volun› teer at the museum whose

"Aunt Kate" for her mother›

1 9th-century alias i s


hose. The era’s technology meant

ly nature toward local fire› fighters she was known to follow fire engines with hot coffee and snacks and charitable cases of all kinds, the rural High Desert always held a special place in her heart. Her ashes, as per her

schoolteacher named Ruby

a few extra steps were also nec›

Borden, said that her goal was to acquire historically

essary to hunt or protect one› self from the regional wildlife.

appropriate attire for every

Mark, who said he built a

wishes, were s pread n ear

her old homestead, the place where she first started her rockhounding. "She was her own woman. She lived her life on her own terms and had a kind heart,"

Rollins said, explaining his interest in Rockwell. "Some› times when you grab onto history, you become a part of it. Kate had started to fade away, but with Nate and your

decade. She’s got four left on musket about three months her list. ago, put on a shotgun demon› Frey, who

c oordinated stration, coordinating various

the designated school› room tent complete with spelling games, authentic instructional books and a blackboard asking "What is laudanum?", among other questions also helps with other lessons in education. Jim Tormey, who came from Portland for Frontier

within the council is called

the "Traveling Townfolk" was dressed in a fine red

is more powerful than to see

vest and showed off a black leather fireman’s hat.

"We can’t ever re-create her house or the chimney," Ped›

ersen added. "But hopefully with these stones, we can build some kind of memorial

"We call ourselves civil› ians," Tormey said. "This event here is all about lives in primitive towns."

Long before fire engines,

that honors the many signifi›

towns with f ir e b r igades

cant contributions Kate made

made use of a "hose cart," a large-wheeled contraption that contained a red hose fashioned out of leather, like

to early Bend." Reporter: 541-617-7829, beastes@bendbullet in.corn.

powders, rods and pieces of metal. After little ears were cov›

ered, Mark fired into the open area behind the second row of tents, setting off a boom and

puff of smoke. Once the smoke cleared, Mark was soon surrounded

by a wide-eyed group of little Days and is also a member boys gathering to inspect the of the Northwest Civil War weapon. Council his company Reporter: 541-383-0376,

community’s efforts, they’ re bringing her back. Nothing history come to life."

pressure to send it through the


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Uneart in si nso t e'

s i nNewYor


scrapers, capturing an early

"Public Morals"

might think, Burns said. "If you put a bunch of old

’60s look wasn’t as hard as you

PremieresAug. 25, TNT

cars on the street and dress

By Neil Genzlinger

your extras up in the period

New Yortt Times News Service

dothes, there are still blocks


and blocks that pretty much look the same," he said. "We’ ll go in digitally afterwards and maybe have to erase some air conditioners or a more mod› ern sign or the blinking hand

T o u rists

walking in New York look up at the skyscrapers and blinding billboards. Locals look down to avoid stepping in gum or what› ever. Edward Burns lately has

been looking here, there and everywhere when he strolls

instead of ’Don’t Walk’ and

’Walk,’but there’s enough."

Instead, he said, he took a lesson from old Westerns that he loves. "With a lot of those

films,you neverhad a senseof, ’Oh, this is 1880s Old West, as opposed to 1850s Old West,’" he said.

His character is a sort of linchpin who keeps both offi› cers and gangsters in line but who also has a home life that includes a son with disciplinary problems at school. Michael Rapaport plays a fellow officer

Damon Winter /The New York Times

There’s enough, but some›

Recklessdriving a problemfor Mom

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-O and /MAXmovies. • Movie times an. subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby:My 60-year-old son, I make him understand how se› you about. "Martin," is an accomplished lit› rious his bad driving habits are? He has never been the type to igation attorney, handsome and I’m not afraid of dying at my age, attend my family functions. He opinionated, but kind and atten› but I’d rather not die in an auto will come on the major holidays, tive to me. (I am a widow.) accident. but even then it’s a fight. I have Distraught Mama in Florida reached the point that I no longer Unfortunately, he’s a t e r r i› ble driver and always has been. Dear Distraught Mama: Stop ask him to join me, but then I have S ometimes I t h i n k making ex c uses to make up some kind of excuse he has a death wish with your son. Tell for him. I’ ve had enough of it. the way he drives. your son how much Recently, when I have men› DEAR He speeds, texts, you love him. Then tioned my family, he has started phones and looks t ell hi m t h e t r u t h going off about what he doesn’ t away from the road that his driving like about them. It’s getting worse, to talk to passengers makes you afraid and it puts me in a tough spot. in the car. I can’t understand how not only for your own safety, but What is the best way to handle a man of his intelligence can be so also for him and his family. this? reckless with his life and the lives If he becomes defensive, let Stressed Out in Illinois of others. He’s a husband, father him rant, and when he runs out Dear Stressed: You would be and grandfather. of breath, go on to say that this is wise to realize that at some point I hate to drive anywhere with the reason that, while you deeply you mayhave to make a choicebe› Martin, even though he invites me appreciate his invitations, from tween your "fiance" and your fam› to come along to various events. now on you will be arranging your ily. Take into consideration that He doesn’t take kindly to criticism, own transportation. Do not be you have devoted 10 years of your and when I say he’s going too fast, unpleasant about it, but don’t be life to someone who has given you he gets defensive. He just doesn’ t dissuaded. a ring and a promise, but who has get it. He thinks he’s invincible. Dear Abby: My "fiance" and I shown no signs of being willing to I’m not the most tactful person, have been together for 10 years. I follow through. but I’m running out of excuses for say "fiance" in quotes because al› Since you asked, I think the best why I don’t want him to pick me though he has given me a ring and way for you to handle it would be up. I do drive, so I say, "I’ ll meet popped the question, we don’t talk to cut your losses and choose your you there," but it’s getting old. about planning a wedding. Every family. How do I tell my son I no longer time I try, it gets me nowhere, but Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.corn want him to drive me? How can this isn’t the problem I’m writing or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069



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** * * * Y our imagination seems to express an extremely nurturing quality. awaken. Try to direct this energy toward By Jacqueline Bitrar Your ability to communicate and spread a matter involving travel, a legal matter or your wings will be enhanced. If you are a need to educate yourself on a particular point of view than he or she does. Finan› topic. single, you will enjoy the company of a Youcould betakenaback by aprob› more vital and fun type of person than you cial matters need to be kept in perspective. lem that emerges. Know that the answer have in the past. You might want to date Ifyou wantto succeed,know when to say lies within. Tonight: All smiles. "no." Tonight: Look at the budget. for a while before you commit. If you are SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) attached, the two CANCER (June 21-July22) ** * * Deferring to others allows more Starsshowthekiud ofyou will want ** * * * You will want to see situation a give-and-take. Reach out for someone of ttuy you' llhuvu to re-create the differently from how it is in reality. Honor who might be intimidated by you. You ** * * * D ynamic beginning of your a fast change of pace, but understand that likely will want to avoid a boss who has ** * * p ositive relationship, where you might be on the path of escapism. been demanding a lot from you. You also ** * Average you often took off Avoid making any decisions at the present might not be in the mood to hear his or her ** So-so together and fo› moment. Tonight: Beam in more of what opinions. Tonight: Opt for closeness. cused on what the * Difficult you want. other said. A new CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jau. 19) purchase will result LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * You could be in a situation where ** * Jupiter, the planet of luck, spends in even more happy times for the two of you don’t have your customary control. As you.CANCER often understandsyoubet› its last 24 hours in your sign. Takeadvan› a result, you might be feeling as if there is ter than you do. tage of what happens. If a certain matter little you can do. Allow others to take the appears to be out of control, know that reins, andbecomemore of anobserver. ARIES (March21-April19) the time has come to get it under control. Be more forthright in your dealings. To› ** * You might want to tone down your How you do that depends on the situation. night: Play it cool. approach so that you receive more of what you want. Others no longer seem as Tonight: Go for what you want. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) responsiveastheyhad been.Actionsand VIRGO (Aug.23-Supt. 22) ** * * You could be more on top of a good planning make all the difference. Be ** * * You could be taken aback by what personal matter than you realize. You willing to demonstrate the power of your comes up. A friend means well, yet he or might be somewhat exhausted from trying ideas. Tonight: Head homeearly. she could create a certain amount of con› to touch base with a friend or loved one. fusion. Be realistic about what is possible, Listen to the feedback you are getting, TAURUS (April 20-May29) ** * * You have the ability to get past a but be willing to revisit this situation in a especially from someonecloseto you.To› problem that others don’t see. Be as direct few days or weeks. Tonight: Meet up with night: Allow your creativity flourish. as possible with a family member, espe› a close friend. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) cially if you feel that his or her idea is out of LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * * A llow more creativity to emerge. whack. Be more direct and caring. An idea ** * * Take a risk today instead of You ofte nhave many ideas,butyou usual› that seems unattainable really isn’ t. Give it ly do not discuss them. Trust those around postponing it. Timing is with you. Pace time. Tonight: Happy at home. yourself, but complete as much asyou you to be open-minded and receptive of GEMINI (May 21-June20) possibly can right now. Refuse to let a your thoughts. Consider your options with ** * * Be more direct when dealing with back-and-forth issue dominate your day; greater care. Tonight: Allow yourself to a loved one. You might see asituation put it out of your mind. Do what you must. enjoy the moment. from a more materialistic and demanding Tonight: Till the wee hours. tet King Features Syndicate

competition goesdownbyan› other two by the end of the new episode "Top 14 Perform and Elimination." The differences between the stage dancers and

the street dancersbecomeeven

more pronounced, yet they have to strike similar chords of pro› fessional excellence with judges Paula Abdul, Jason Derulo and Nigel Lythgoe and with at› home viewers who also get to weigh in. Cat Deeley is the host.

9 p.m. on 6, "Scorpion"Hackingcertainly is known to happen to computer systems ... butto nervoussystems? A gov› ernor’s (guest star Joel Gretsch) daughter becomes such a victim in "Single Point of Failure," infected with a virus that gives her only one day to live. As the Scorpion team races the clock to save her, Walter (Elyes Gabel)

gets a newreason for concern about his sister (guest star Ca› mille Guaty). 9 p.m. on VH1, "She's Got Gams" —California-based rapper Jayceon Taylor better known to fans as TheGame› proved himself to be a devoted father on his previous VH1 series "Marrying the Game," but this new10-episode unscripted series finds him turning to his celebrity pals for help finding the right lady to win his heart. 9:01 p.m. on FAM, "Chasing Life" —In the new episode "The Last W," April (Italia Ricci) expe›

riences abumpywedding dayas she battles nerves and lingering doubts over whether Leo (Scott Michael Foster) is marrying her out of love or pity. Meanwhile, her old flame Dominic (Richard Brancatisano) struggles with whether he can just stand by as April is lost to him forever. Mary Page Keller and Aisha Deealso stars. 9:30 p.m. on CW, "Significant Mother" —Determined to show Nate (Josh Zuckerman) that their new relationship isn’t merely on a whim, Lydia and Jimmy (Krista Allen, Nathaniel Buzolic) plan a very public date in the new episode "Mixed Doubles." Nate also is given reason to prove that he’s serious about dating, and he

targets anolder woman(guest star Denise Richards) known for luring younger men. Sheand Lydia have a history, making for tension when the two couples run into each other. ' Zap2it



Tin Pan Theater, 869 NW Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • INFINITELY POLARBEAR(R) 8:30 • JIMMY'S HALL(PG-13) 3:15

AUG. 10, 2015:This yearyou often

8 p.m. on10, "So YouThink You Can Dance" —The number of dancers left in this season’ s

who falls into an odd interde›

pendent relationship with a cornices, railings. He has been Edward Burns during a walking tour of several filming locations for times you have to move quick› call girl. Brian Dennehy, as the looking for the 1960s. the drama series "Public Morals," a 1960s cop-and-gangster tale, ly. Giving a walking tour of godfather of the gangsters, has Burns, an a ctor, director in New York. Burns, who is writer, director and star of the series locations the show used in a simmering coup to keep an and writer who first came to that premieres Aug. 25 on TNT, brings his indie-film sensibilities to Tribeca, Burns pointed out a eye on, as well as a volatile son prominence in 1995 with the television. vacant lot at Desbrosses and (Neal McDonough) with strong Sundance prizewinning movie Washington streets that until ambitions. "The Brothers McMullen," is recently held an imposing if Although he was born in bringing his indie-film sensi› Anything like that that I could uncle to the gangster opera› somewhat neglected-looking 1968, after the show is set, Burns bilities to television with a new find." tion, and he and the rest of the eight-story building with the has drawn on personal connec› series called "Public Morals." The series has its premiere officers work a balancing act look of old New York. Hearing tions to create the series. His Shot entirely in New York, it is Aug. 25 on TNT, and it’s a leap in which they sometimes en› that the structure was about father and an uncle are both re› a cop-and-gangster tale set in for the network, which recent› force the law and sometimes to be demolished, he hurried a tired New York police officers, the early 1960s. That has had ly has been trying to broaden take bribes not to enforce it. crew over, stuck one of his ac› and his father, he said, "really Burns keeping an eye out for its original programming. The It’s an atmospheric treatment tors, Keith Nobbs, in a phone helped me with a better under› places in the fast-changing city show focuses on a squad in the that asks viewers to invest in booth outside it and shot a standing of what the relation› that still look more or less as New York Police Department interweaving storylines spun scene that turns up in episode ships were like within the Police they did a half-century ago. that deals with vice crimes› out slowly, and for Burns that seven. "We got to it about Department how might the "Once I started writing the gambling, prostitution and meant casting a lot of New two weeks before it was tom captain treat the new kid who script," said Burns, who is writ› its alliances and clashes with York actors and sending them down," Burns said. shows up at the office, what "Public Morals" is aiming for those exchanges might be like." er,director and a star ofthe se› an Irish-American gangster out on the street. "It was very important to us a particular time period, but ries, "I would just walk around family. Oh, and the gangland side of the city with my phone, taking Worlds away from a mur› that this was a ’real’ New York what it is not aiming for, Burns "Public Morals" might also be pictures of any old building der-per-episode police proce› show," he said. "I’ ve said for said, is a lot of specific referenc› represented in his gene pool. I could find that hadn’t been dural, it is thick with characters years that the best co-star an es in the style of "Mad Men." At his office in Tribeca, Burns power-washed, that still had living in a morally gray zone, actor can have is a New York "We’ re never going to identify pulled out some old family pho› the wooden front doors and calling to mind shows like street corner, and we did not what year, or even what time of tographs of a great-grandfa› wooden window frames and "The Shield" and "The Wire." want a show that took place en› year," he said. "I didn’t want it ther, on his roof in Hell’s Kitch› the old wrought-iron gates. Old Burns’ character, a cop named tirely on a soundstage." to be a show about the ’60s and en apparently preparing a pit sidewalks. Cobblestone streets. Muldoon, is related through an Despite all those glass sky› have it go from event to event." bull for dogfighting. the city: at stoops, windows,

TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports




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Find a week’sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday’s 0 GD! Magazine

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IlV THE BACI4: WEATHER W Motor sports, B2 MLB, B3


O www.bendbulletin.corn/sports

The week ahea

A rundown of gamesandevents to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports (all times Pacific):






West Coast Leaguebaseball playoffs, Corvallis Knights at Beer(Elks, 6:35 p.m.:Game 2in this best-of-three first› round series, which opensTuesday night in Corvallis, will treat fans at VinceGenna Stadium to $2 general admission tickets and other $2 Tuesdaydiscounts as will be the casefor all Elks playoff games in this postseason. Game3, if necessary, will take placeThursday in Bend.

Track audfield, Central OregonTrack Club all-comersmeet iuBend, 6:30 p.m.:The final COTCall-comers meet of the summer gets underway at Summit High School with registration at 5 p.m.; field events start at 6:30, running events at 7. A $5donation is requested of all par› ticipants. Ribbons to the top three placers in all age divisions. For more information, visit www.centraloregontrackclub.corn.

Running, DescbutesBrewery Twilight SK in Bend, 7 p.m.: This popular run, a benefit for the Bend Ronald McDonald House, starts and finishes on Shevlin Hixon Drive near the Deschutes Brewery facility. Festivities for runners andwalkers at the finish include food, music and a beer garden. Formore information visit www.superfitproductions.corn.

Golf, PGA Championship at Sbeboygan,Wiscousiu, 10 a.m.ThursdayaudFriday (TNT); 6 a.m. (TNT)and11 a.m. (CBS)Saturrlay and Sunday:Jordan Spieth is aiming for an Ameri› can Slam (Masters, U.S.Openand PGAChampi› onship) at Whistling Straits in the season’s final major championship. Thedefending champion is Rory Mcllroy, a two-time PGAChampionship winner who injured anankle playing soccer in early July and missed the British Open.

NFL preseasonfootball, Denver Broncos atSeattle Seabawks, 7 p.m. (TV TBD): These teams kick off the preseason in arematch of the Super Bowl the SeahawksDIDwin. Seattle no doubt cannot wait to begin erasing the memory of last season’s Super Bowl andthat heartbreaking loss to the NewEngland Patriots.




Elks set league dattiug records

Former Ducks RB learns the WR ropes

The Bend Elks fin› ished the regular season Sunday afternoon with a claim as the best-hitting team in the 11-year his› tory of the WestCoast League. After beating Klamath

By Dave Skretta The Associated PRess

This isthepin, snuggleduptothe edge ofthegreen

ST. JOSEPH, Mo.› There were moments

last season when Kan› sas City’s De’Anthony

Thomas resembled the player that rapper Snoop Dogg nicknamed "Black Mamba," a shifty do-ev› erything star renowned for his speed and elu› siveness on the Pop W arner fields.

Fromthisdirectionis where theapproach shot normallycomes


There were also mo›

ments that he looked like a lost NFL rookie.

Now a year wiser and stronger, Thomas is hop› ing to build on that debut entering his second year


with Kansas City. He has made the switch

from running back› the position he played at Oregon to wide receiver, but the reality

is the spot amounts to semantics



remains a big part of his game. "I learned the running back stuff last year, now I’m learning the receiver

Somewhereinthis direction is the superintendent,likely cacklinglike asupervillain

stuff also," he said. "It’ s

just all about learning the whole offense, and I feel like the more valu›

able I can be to the team, the more time I can be

This is atruck



Kevin Duke/The Bulletin

A small pickup truck guards the approach shot into the 11th green during Wednesday night's "Superintendent Anything Goes" golf tournament at Meadow Lakes in Prineville.

on the field."

Thomas played in only 12 games last sea› son, and his numbers on

• The truck guarding the green wasjust the beginning of the ’fun’ at this annual scramble

offense were modest: 14 carries for 113 yards and


a score, and 23 catches

for 156 yards. SeeThomas/B4

I had been looking for a ftm game


to play in since my arrival in Central Oregon three


months ago

and Wednesday afternoon, I found it.

Did I ever. A pickup truck parked next to the pin; bunker shots with 6 inches (that’s right, I said

Inside • Coming into the PGA,

Dustin Johnson has some major demons to exorcise, B6

inches) of green to work with; a pin placed on one side of a green, the hole positioned on the opposite side; and one tee shot taken while sitting on a portable toilet. It was all part of the "Superintendent Anything Goes" golf scramble, an annual

Charlie Riedel / The Associated Press

Kansas City Chiefs wide receiver De'Anthony

Thomas catches a pass during practice last week.

• Shane Lowry wins Bridgestone. Roundup, B6

tournament staged by Meadow Lakes superintendent Steve Reynolds for the Meadow

• Golf in brief,

Lakes Men’s Club.

• Golf scoreboard,

Accessible pin positions’? Nonexistent. Fairness? Not happening. Three-foot putts through 2/2 feet of fringe? At least twice.



SeeMeadow Lakes/B6


Massive summeryouth competitions serve their purpose By Victoria Jacobean The Bulletin

The first rule of youth travel tournaments is simple but

easy to break: Do not forget the uniform at home. "Everything else you can buy at the store," said Vicki Talen on Friday afternoon while her 16-year-old son Seth and his teammates from the Franklin Pierce Soccer Club of Tacoma, Washington,

Inside • Community sports calendar,B5 • Results and news from around Central Oregon. Community sports in brief,BS played their first game of the Bend Premier Cup at Pine Nursery Community Park. "Sometimes the goalie will have an extra (jersey) you can borrow, but sometimes that’ s

not the case, so you definitely

swim meet held this weekend

have to have all of your uni› form, your shoes, your cleats,"

at the Juniper Swim & Fitness

Talen explained, noting that

drew about 4,000 young athletes and their families to

Seth forgot his uniform shirt at a campground where the family was staying during a tournament two weeks ago. (He played in a white T-shirt instead.) That is just how things go at events like the Bend Premier

Cup and the Bend Open, a

Center. Together, the events

Bend Swim Club, said the Bend Open is really more of a fun season ending than an elite, high-pressure affair. "Many of these kids have been swimming since Sep›

Bend for a weekend full of competition, team bonding

tember 2014," said Bernett of

and low-grade organized

the weekend field that includ›


ed 497 swimmers from 15

While overseeing heats from the side of the pool on Friday evening, Mark Bernett, longtime head coach of the

clubs across Oregon. "They’ re tired; they might have had six or seven meets since ApriL" SeeYouth /B5

Falls 7-1 at VinceGenna Stadium, the Elks (35› 16) finished the season with the league records in batting average (.306) and slugging percentage (.429). Wenatcheeset the previous record for batting average (.292), and Walla Walla hadthe slugging record (.404). That goes along with WCL season records for hits (578), runs (360), total bases (811), doubles (117) andRBls (310) all while play› ing three fewer games than scheduled because of rain- and smoke-re› lated cancellations. The Elks openthe playoffs on the road Tuesday at Corvallis for the first of a best-of› three series. Game 2is at GennaStadium on Wednesday, andGame 3 will be Thursday in Bend if necessary. On Sunday, Patrick Flynn had two hits and four RBls to lead the Elks. Jacob Bennett (1› 0) made his first start and allowed no runs on three hits and struck out four batters in five innings. The Gems(12-41) set the league record for most losses. Bulletin staff report

NFL Hall of Famer Gifford dies NEW YORK


Football Hall of Famer Frank Gifford died Sunday morning. He was 84. In a statement re› leased by NBCNewson Sunday, his family said Gifford died suddenly at his Connecticut home of natural causes that morning. His wife, Kath› ie Lee Gifford, is a host for NBC’s "Today." A versatile star on both offense andde› fense in anerawhen NFL players were start› ing to specialize, Gifford went on to a successful second career asa broadcaster on "Mon› day Night Football." Gifford was the NFL’s Most Valuable Player in 1956 when heled the New York Giants to a leaguechampionship. Gifford was the centerpiece of aGiants offense that went to five NFL title games in the 1950s and ’60s. Beginning in 1971he worked for ABC’s "Mon› day Night Football," at first as a play-by-play announcer and thenas an analyst. Gifford hosted "Wide World of Sports," cov› ered several Olympics and announced 588 consecutive NFLgames for ABC. 7he Associated Pass





TODAY Time TV/Radio ATP, RogersCup 8 a.m. T e nnis SOCCER England, West BromAlbion vs. Manchester City noon N B CSN TENNIS


5 p.m. 7 p.m.

MLB, Detroit at KansasCity MLB, Baltimore at Seattle

E S PN Roo t


ATP, RogersCup SOCCER Europe, SuperCup, Barcelona (Spain) vs. Sevilla (Spain)

8 a.m.


1 1:30 a.m. F S 1


Little League, Southeast Regional semifinal MLB, Detriot at KansasCity Little League, Southwest Regional semifinal MLB, Baltimore at Seattle

n oon 5 p.m. 8 p.m. 7 p.m.


Listings are themost accurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF CYCLING HOrner 5th at TOur Of Utah —Lachlan Norris outsprinted Brent Bookwalter to win the final stage of theTour of Utah, and JoeDom› browski finished in the next group on the road to secure theoverall title. Mike Woodscrashed onthe downhill finish but still took second in the overall standings becausehis wipeout occurred close enough to the finish that hewas credited with the sametime as his group, which included Bend’s Chris Horner. Bookwalter’s stage runner-up elevated him to third overall. Horner finished fifth in the stageand fifth overall after finishing the racesecond overall the past two years. Horner’s Airgas-Safewayteammate and fellow Bend resident Connor McCutcheon finished 41st overall.

PREPS Calendar

ATP World Tour

To submitinformation totheprep calendar, email TheBulletin at sporhu@bendbulletin.corn.


Redmond Youthcamp on deck TheRedmondYouth Football GridironChallenge,a youthcampfor kids in grades threethrough eight, is scheduledto begin Aug.10and concludeAug.13 atRedmondHigh. Cost is$35forearly registration or$45the first day of camp.Eachtwo-hour dayis scheduledto beginat 9a.m.,andtheregistration feeincludesaT-shirt. To register, visit www.redm ondpantherfootball.corn or contactRedmondcoachNathanStanleyat redmond› pantherfb@gm ail.corn or541-325-2042. Physical night Between5and8p.m.Aug. 11, Redmond Highwil hostasports physical night. Juniorsandincomingfreshmenat Redmondor Rid› geviewhighschoolsandaffmiddleschool students planning toparticipatein fall sportsare requiredto complete asports physical beforecompeting. Par› ents mustaccompanythe students to completethe clearance processandprovide thepay-to-play fees. Cost foreachphysical is $20,whichwil be usedto pay forsportsmedicinesupplies. Tominimize wait› ing times,designatedtimeshavebeenestablished for studentswhoselast namesbeginwith thefollowing: A-G, 5 to6p.m4H-P, 6to 7p.m.; Q-Z, 7to 8p.m.


(true s~

Vikings win Hall of Fame game —Backupquarterback Mike Kafka threw atouchdown pass and running back JoeBanyard ran for another score to help Minnesota beat the Pittsburgh14-3 on Sunday night in the Hall of Famegamein Canton, Ohio. Most of the regulars watched from the sidelines in the annualexhibition opener, including Adrian Peterson andBenRoethlisberger. Minnesota quarterback Ted› dy Bridgewater completed 5 of 6 passesfor 44 yards in his onese› ries. The reigning Rookie of theYear’s night ended whenthe Steelers stopped the Vikings on fourth down midway through the first quarter.

SWIMMING Phelps wins 3rII U.S. title of meet —Michael Phelpsmadeit 3 for 3 at the U.S.championships, winning the 200-meter individual medley Sundaynight in SanAntonio with another time that would have beengood enough for aworld title. Phelps was under world-re› cord pace through the first three laps, but hestruggled abit on the freestyle leg to touch in1 minute, 54.75 seconds 0.75 off the mark set in 2011 byAmerican rival Ryan Lochte. Still, it was easily the fast› est time in theworld this year, more than secondfaster than Lochte’s winning time of 1:55.81 at theworld championships in Kazan, Russia. Phelps won 100and 200fly the two previous nights.



Nishikori comes back to heat Isner —Getting hishard› court game in shapeaheadof the U.S. Open, KeiNishikori came back to beat big-serving John Isner 4-6, 6-4, 6-4 on Sundayfor his first Citi Openhard-court title. The second-seeded Nishikori, the runner-up at Flushing Meadows last year, weathered 18acesfrom the eighth-seeded Isner, a6-foot-10 American who fell to 0-3 in finals in Washington. For the third time in five matches, Japan’s Nishikori dropped the opening set before turning things around to win in three. It is Nishikori’s 10th career title and third of 2015, when he is43-9. OnlyNo.1NovakDjokovicandNo.2RogerFedererhavewon more tournaments this season, andonly Djokovic and No. 3Andy Murray have won morematches.

StephenS WinS 1St Career title — SloaneStephenswonher first career WTAtitle Sunday, overwhelming Anastasia Pavlyuchen› kova of Russia 6-1, 6-2 in the final of the hard-court Citi Open in Washington. The22-year-old American raced to a3-0 lead within 10 minutes by taking 15 of the first 21 points. She brokePavlyuchenkova five times while saving 5 of 6 breakpoints she facedand compiled an impressive ratio of 20 winners to nine unforced errors in her first career final.

y-Bend Corvaffis Medford Klamath Fals y-Kelowna YakimaValey Wenatchee WallaWalla

South Division W L 35 32 25 12

16 22 27 41

East Division W L 34 29 24 22

19 25 30 31

33 29 23 21

21 24 30 33

West Division W L

y-Begingham Victoria Kitsap Cowlitz y-Clinched division title x-Clinched wild card

Pct GB 686

593 4 1/2 480 10’Iz

226 24



Thursday’sGames NewOrleansat Baltimore, 4:30p.m. Green BayatNewEngland,4:30p.m. N.Y.Jetsat Detroit, 4;30p.m. Miami atChicago,5p.m. Washingtonat Cleveland,5 p.m. Dallasat SanDiego,7p.m.

College Schedules All TimesPDT

NASCAR Sprint Cup Sunday atWatkinsGlen International. Watkins Glen, N.Y.


Bend 7, KlamathFalls 1 Corvallis1-0,Medford0-5 Victoria 6,Bellingham4,10 innings Cowlitz10,Kitsap0 Kelowna 12,Walla Walla 9, 11innings YakimaValey 4, Wenatchee3

End ofregular season

Germany'S Kerder WinS at StanfOrd —Angelique Kerber bent her kneesnearly to the ground all afternoon to dig out anon› slaught of powerful ground strokes byKarolina Pliskova, beating the hard-hitting Czech6-3, 5-7, 6-4 for the Bank of the West Classic championship Sunday atStanford, California. The fifth-seeded Ker› ber, from Germany, improved to 4-0 in finals this year, which included edging Pliskova ongrass at Birmingham, England, in June. From staff an wire reports

EasternConference W L T Pts GF GA D.C.United 13 7 5 44 34 26 NewYork 10 6 6 36 35 25 Columbus 9 8 7 34 38 39 TorontoFC 9 9 4 31 37 38 NewEngland 8 9 7 31 32 36 Montreal 8 9 4 28 29 31 OrlandoCit y 7 10 7 28 32 37 N ew YorkCity FC 6 1 1 6 24 31 36 Philadelphia 6 13 5 23 29 40 Chicago 6 12 4 22 24 31

WesternConference W L T Pts GF GA

Vancouver 13 8 3 Los Angele s 1 1 7 7 Fc Dallas 11 6 5 SportingKansasCity 10 4 7 Portland 10 8 6 Seattle 10 12 2 Houston 8 8 7 RealSaltLake 7 9 8 SanJose 7 10 5 Colorado 5 8 9

42 34 40 42 38 32 37 33 36 25 32 26 31 30 29 27 26 23 24 20

22 30 27 22 28 27 28 37 29 24


Los Angeles3,Seatle 1 NewYork2, NewYorkCity FC0

D.C.UnitedatNewYorkCity FC,4p.m. Friday’s Game ColoradoatSanJose, 8p.m. Saturday’sGames TorontoFCat NewYork,4 p.m. Housto natNewEngland,4:30p.m. Los Angeleat s Fc Dallas, 6p.m. Vancouver at Sporting KansasCity,6 p.m. PortlandatRealSalt Lake,7p.m. Sunday,Aug. 16 OrlandoCityat Seattle, 2p.m. ChicagoatPhiladelphia,4 p.m.



Sunday’s linescore

Elks 7, Gems1 KlamathFaNs 000001 000 1 6 0 Bend Ogg 133Ogx 7 11 2 Repavich,Nelson(5), Overstreet(7) andLeach; Bennett,Jackson(6), Junk(6), Gaul(8), Albrecht(9) and WolfW-Be . nnett, 1-0. L-Repavich, 0-7.2B-Bend,

Gremie(13), r King(8), Flynn(7), Lane(4).

NewYork Washington Chicago Indiana Connecticut Atlanta Minnesota Phoenix Tulsa Los Angeles SanAntonio Seattle

W L 14 6 13 8 14 9 12 9 11 10 8 14

WesternConference W 16 14 10 7 7 5

L 6 8 13 15 16 17

OREGON Sept. 5..................E.Washington.....................5p.m. Sept.12................atMichiganSt....................5p.m. Sept.19................GeorgiaSt.........................11 a.m. Sept.26................Utah.......................................TBA Oct.3...................atColorado.............................TBA Oct. 10................. WashingtonSt........................ TBA Oct.17.................atWashington......................... TBA Oct. ArizonaSt.................. 7:30 p.m. Nov.7...................california................................TBA Nov.14.................atStanford..............................TBA Nov.21.................SouthernCal........................... TBA Nov.27.................OregonSt....................12:30p.m.




389 12

Championship AngeliqueKerber(5), Germany, def. Karolina Plis› kova(4),CzechRepublic, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4.


Pct GB 547 3 1/2 434 9 I/2

Bank of theWest Classic Sunday atStanford, Calif.

NFL preseason


444 10’/z 415 12



Pct GB 537 5 1/2

Citi Open SundayatWashington Championship SloaneStephens, UnitedStates, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova,Russia, 6-1,6-2.




WTA Tour


Summit Important dates Thefirst dayof fall prac› tices is Aug.17,andstudents planning to compete in athleticsshouldbe clearedby3 p.m. Aug.14 in order toparticipateonthefirst day.If theregistration deadline ismissed,athletesmayattend practicebut may notparticipate.Theymay return to theathletics office Aug.18to becleared. In order to becleared, studentscancompleteanonline registrationthrough FamilylD,whichis foundontheSummit website. On› linepaymentscanbemadeviaTouchBase,alsoon the schoolsite, andstudentsshould thenturn inthe receipt forpayment, which includesthe pay-to-play fee andASB.Afffeesand fines must bepaid inorder to participateinfall sports. Physicals Students entering their fresh› man orjunior yearsarerequiredto turn in asports physicaldatedafter May1, 2015rAff athletes must PLAYOFFS havecurrent sports physicalsonfile beforetheymay First round receiveanycoaching instruction. Freesports physi› (Best-of-3; x-ff necessary) cals areofferedat TheCenter, locatedon NeffRoad. Tuesday’sGames Pre-participationsports physicalformsareavailable to be downloaded off theSummit website or to be BendatCorvaffis,TBA K elowna at B e l i n gham, TBA picked up atthe school athletics office. Wednesday’sGames Corvallis atBendTBA Sisters at Kelowna, TBA Registration dates set Fall sportsregis› Bellingham Thursday’sGames tration for SistersHighwill be held in theschool’s athletic office noonto 4p.m.Aug.10through 14.All x-Corvallis atBend,TBA atKelowna,TBA studentslookingto participate insportsthis fall must x-Bellingham be clearedwith paperwork andphysicals andhave paid any feesandfines beforethe first dayofpractice, SOCCER which isslatedfor Aug.17.Amandatory playerand parentmeetingwil be heldAug.13.

Culver Pigski n Camp scheduled Forany youth athletesinterestedin learningthebasicskills of foot› ball, gearupfor thePigskin Cam pat CulverHighon Aug. 10through13. In acamprun by Culverhigh schoolandmiddleschoolcoachesand current high schoolplayers,kidsin fourth througheighth grades will learnpresnapstances,tackling, blocking,throw› ing, puntingandkicking, amongother skils. Each dayisscheduledtobeginat6p.m.andendat8p.m. Cost is $25percamper, andregistration will begin at 5:30p.m.Aug.10.Thoseinterested in thecamp should emaiShea l Little (slittle' with T-shirt sizesof eachcamper andareaskedto havefamily healthinsuranceinformationuponreg› istration. Free physicals Beginningat 9am.Aug.13, CulverHighwil be providingfree physicals for ath› letescourtesyof RedmondMedical Clinic. Midnight Madness Thefirst official OSA A practicedateis Aug. 17,andfootball playersshould be prepared to gettowork assoonaspossible. Start› ing at midnight,Culverwill begin its first practice. Playersshouldplanto staywith teammates in town and expectto start thenextpracticeat 6a.m. Paperwork andphysicals All athletesex› pecting toparticipatein fall sports this yearshould haveall paperworkcompleted andfees paidbefore the first day of practices,which is scheduledfor Aug.17.

Citi Open SundayatWashington Championship Kei Nishikori(2),Japan,def.JohnIsner(8), United States,4-6, 6-4,6-4.

8/10 In the Bleachers O 2015 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucnck





Pct GB .700 .619 1’/~ .609 1N 571 2tat .524 3tat

.364 7

Pct GB

.727 .636 2 .435 6tat .318 9 .304 9N .227 11


Chicago74,Phoenix64 Washington84,Connecticut 73 Atlanta98,Tulsa90 Minnes ota72,LosAngeles64

Tuesday’sGames Indiana atWashington, 4p.m. ChicagoatNewYork, 4 p.m. SanAntonioat Minnesota, 5p.m. Seattleat LosAngeles,7:30 p.m.

(Start position inparentheses) 1. (16) Joey Logano,Ford, 90 taps, 47 points, $263,723. 2. (8)KyleBusch,Toyota, 90, 43,$205,441. 3. (4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 90,43,$189,675. 4. (26)MattKenseth, Toyota, 90, 41,$153,761. 5. (14)KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 90,39,$119,600. 6. (18)ClintBowyer, Toyota, 90, 38,$139,273. 7. (11)BradKeselowski, Ford,90, 38,$140,406. 8. (15)CarlEdwards,Toyota, 90,36,$87,740. 9. (24)SamHomish Jr., Ford,90,35,$112,510. 10. (9)JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet, 90,34,$128,626. 11. (7)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 90,33, $99,340. 12. (6)KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 90, 32,$110,873. 13. (28)PaulMenard, Chevrolet, 90,31, $89,640. 14. (25)GregBiffle, Ford,90, 30,$111,873. 15. (20)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 90,29,$111,640. 16. (21)AricAlmirola,Ford,90,28, $120,451. 17. (22)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 90,27,$86,690. 18. (29)CaseyMears, Chevrolet,90,26,$104,048. 19. (12)JustinAffgaier, Chevrolet, 90,25,$101,673. 20. (31)MichaelMcDowell, Ford,90, 24,$74,315. 21. (33)ColeWhitt, Ford,90, 24,$91,123. 22. (34)TrevorBayne,Ford, 90, 22,$117,890. 23. (19)David Ragan, Toyota, 90,21, $103,604. 24. (1) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 90,21,$114,073. 25. (2)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 90,20,$102,235. 26. (27)MattDiBenedetto, Toyota, 90, 18,$86,787. 27. (13)DennyHamlin,Toyota,90, 17,$90,390. 28. (35)AlexKennedy, Chevrolet,90,16,$75,240. 29. (39)AlexBowman,Chevrolet, 90,15,$75,065. 30. (42)J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 90,0, $75,915. 31. (40)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, 90,13, $71,765. 32. (38)BorisSaid, Chevrolet, 89,0, $71,540. 33. (37)David Gililand, Ford,89,11, $79,390. 34. (30)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,89, 10,$79,265. 35. (36)LandonCassig,Chevrolet, 89,0, $71,090. 36. (10)AustinDilon, Chevrolet, 89,8, $107,846. 37. (32)ChrisBuescher, Ford, 88, 0,$70,779. 38. (43)TimmyHil, Chevrolet,88,0,$65,902. 39.(41)JebBurton,Toyota, 88, 5,$61,830. 40. (17)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 86,4, $87,821. 41. (5)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,86,3, $102,366. 42. (23)KaseyKahne,Chevrolet, 78,2, $67,830. 43. (3) TonyStewart, Chevrolet, reargear, 56, 1, $73,544.

OREGON ST. Sept.4..................Weber St............................. 5 p.m. Sept.12................atMichigan........................ 9 a.m. Sept.19................San JoseSt.........................5p.m. Sept.25................Stanford.............................. 7p.m. Oct.10.................atArizona................................TBA Oct.17 .................atWashingtonSt.....................TBA Oct. 24.................colorado.................................TBA Oct. Utah....................................TBA Nov.7...................UCLA......................................TBA Nov.14.................atCalifornia............................TBA Nov. 21 ................ Washington.............................TBA Nov.27................. atOregon....................12:30 p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL AmericanLeague BALTIMOR EORIOLES Assigned 1B/OF Chris Parmelee outright to Norfolk(IL). Agreedto termswith LHPNickAdditon onaminor leaguecontract. BOSTONRED SOX SentOF MookieBettsto Portland(EL)for a rehabassignment. Designated RHPJustin Mastersonfor assignment. Acquired3B CarlosRiverofromSeattle for cashandassignedhim to Pawtucket (IL). DETROITIGERS OptionedRHPShaneGreene to Toledo (IL). Selectedthecontract of LHPTomGor›

zelannyfromToledo. HOUSTONASTROS Hernandez.

Released RHP Roberto

KANSAS CITYROYALS Optioned INFCheslor Cuthbertto Omaha(PCL). Recalled OFPauloOrlando from Om aha. MINNES OTATWINS AssignedCEric Fryer out› right toRochester (IL). OAKLANDATHLETICS Sent2BTylerLadendorf to theAZLAthletics forarehabassignment. Reinstated RHPTaylorThompsonfrom the60-dayDLandop› tionedhimto Nashvile (PCL). TEXASRANGERS SentLHP DerekHollandto Race Statistics Frisco(TL)forarehab assignment. Averagespeedof racewinner: 91.420mph. TORONTOBLUEJAYS OptionedINFMunenori Timeofrace:2hours,24minutes,43seconds. Kawasaki toBuffalo(IL). Margin of victory: 5.273 seconds. National League Caution flags: 5for 16taps. WASHING TONNATIONALS PlacedRHPAaron Lead changes:8among8drivers. B arrett on the 15-day DL,retroactive to Thursday. Lap leaders: A.Allmendinger1-20; M.TruexJr. FOOTBAL L 21-25; A.Allmendinger26; C.Whitt 27-28; B.Kes› National Football League elowsk i29-55;Ky.Busch 56-58;M.Kenseth59-60; BUFFALOBILLS SignedCBNickeff Robeytoa K.Harvick61-89;J.Logano90. extensionandDEErikWilliams. Leaders summary(driver, times led, taps contract CLEVEL AND BROWNS Waived LB Darius led): K.Harvick, 1timefor 29 taps;B.Keselowski, 1 Eubank sandTEKevinHaplea.SignedTEManasseh time for 27 taps;A,Agmendinger, 2 timesfor21taps; GarnerandDBJoeRankin. M.Truex Jr.,1 timefor 5 taps;Ky.Busch, 1time for3 INDIANAP OLIS COLTS Signed CBEric Pater› taps; M.Ken seth, 1timefor 2 taps; C.Whitt, 1 timefor son. 2taps;J.Logano,1timefor1 lap. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Agreed to terms Wins: Ky.Busch,4; JrJohnson,4; Ku.Busch,2; with LBLavonteDavid ona five-year contractexten› D.Earnhardt Jr., 2; K.Harvick,2; M.Kenseth, 2; J.Lo› sion. gano, 2;C.Edwards,1; D.Hamlin, 1; B.Keselowski, 1; COLLEGE M.Truex Jr., 1. FLORIDA AnnouncedRBAdamLanewil trans› Top 16 inpoints:1. K.Harvick,823;2.J.Logano, fer. 781; 3. D.EarnhardtJr., 750; 4. J.Johnson,747;5. PRTSBURGH Announcedmen’sjuniorbasket› B.Keselowski719; , 6. M.TruexJr., 714; 7.M.Kenseth, ball FJoshNewkirk wil transfer. 703; 8. Ku.Busch,659; 9. J.McMurray, 635; 10. D.Hamlin,631;11. PMenard, 622;12.JGordon,620; FISH COUNT 13. R.New man, 613; 14. C.Bowyer, 612;15. C.Ed› wards,589;16. AAlmirola, 562. Upstreamdally movement of adult chinook,lack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedCo› lumbia Riverdamslast updatedSunday. NHRA Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd SundayatPacificRaceways,Kent,Wash. Bonneville 1,454 10 0 5 , 487 1,830 Final Finish T he Daffes 1,094 153 1 ,639 6 8 0 Top Fuel 1,J.R. Todd. 2, ShawnLangdon. 3, JohnDay 1,135 122 9 5 7 462 Larry Dixon.4, TonySchumacher. 5, SteveTorrence. McNary 6 0 0 45 753 378 6, TerryMcMilen. 7,Brittany Force.8, RichieCramp› Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, ton. jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected FunnyCar 1,TommyJohnsonJr..2,DelWor› ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedSunday sham.3, JohnForce.4, JackBeckman.5, RonCapps. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd 6, TimWilkerson.7, ChadHead. Bonneville 389,779 31,758 107,574 51,747 Pro Stock 1, ChrisMcGaha.2, JegCoughlin. The Daffes 319,784 27,980 35,137 19,983 3, AllenJohnson.4, ShaneGray. 5, EricaEnders. 6, John Day 275,769 22,634 16,688 9,384 Vincent Nobile.7,GregAnderson.8,JonathanGray. McNary 252,438 17,490 13,652 7,352


Thistime ,Logano hasenough gastow in The Associated Press WATKINS GLEN, N.Y.

comes around, I guess." ›

A week after running out of

Joey Logano kept his foot on gas while leading at Pocono the gas pedal a little bit lon› with three laps to go, Logano ger than usual after taking passed Kevin Harvick on the the checkered flag at Watkins final turn of the 90-lap race as Glen, a huge cloud of smoke Harvick ran dry. wafting toward victory lane. Logano completed the first This time he had more than NASCAR weekend sweep at enough left in the tank of his the track after winning the No. 22 Ford. "It makes up a Iot for last

Xfinity race Saturday. He also

gave Roger Penske his first Cup victory at The Glen.

points ahead of Cole Whitt

"I ran hard that whole run,"

- %W

p ’ ri.

and just one behind Justin said Busch, who has won four Allgaier. "I felt like I was bet› racessince coming back from ter than he was, but my crew a broken Ieg and foot suffered chief (Adam Stevens) called in an Xfinity race at Daytona in scared on the fuel situation in February that forced him from last week and I d on’ t blame him. We didn’t want to

do the same thing."


to miss the first 11 races of the

Cup season. "I never quite got close enough to him. I couldn’ t


H arvick c o a sted h o m e afford to run out of gas." t hird, M at t K e n seth w a s Also on Sunday:

fourth, and Kurt Busch fifth.

Johnson winsin WashingTommy Kyle Busch, who ran out of ki, Carl Edwards, Sam Hor› Johnson Jr. won in Funny Derik Hamilton / The Associated Presa Cup victory on a road course fuel on the last Iap at Pocono nish Jr. and Jimmie Johnson Car at the NHRA Northwest Joey Logano celebrates in the victory lane after winning the and second of the season. He while leading, finished second rounded out the top 10. Nationals, beating beat team› NASCAR Sprint Cup race at Watkine Glen International on Sunday. also won the season-opening and moved to 30th in points, Busch had to pit from the mate Jack Beckman in the Logano also won the Xfinity race Saturday to sweep the weekend Daytona 500. the cutoff to make the Chase lead with just over 30 laps left semifinals after B eckman’s in upstate New York. "It’s nice it played out this for the Sprint Cup title as he and dropped deep in the field. Dodge Charger R/T dropped a time. We may not have had the continued h i s r e m a rkable He then steadily mounted an cylinder at the hit of the throt› fastest race car, butthe execu› surge. aggressive charge back and tle, then topped Del Worsham sonracedtohissecondvictory w o n i n Top Fuel, and Chris "I had a chance. I could’ve got past Harvick for second in the final with a 4.073-sec› of the season and 10th in his McGaha topped the Pro Stock tion of the day is what won us this race. What goes around raced the 22," said Busch, six after the final turn. ond run at 308.00 mph. John› Funny Car career. J.R. Todd field. week," Logano said Sunday after notching his first Sprint

Clint Bowyer, Brad Keselows›

ton: KENT, Wash.




AN TimesPDT W L 61 49 61 52 56 54 56 56 50 62

Pct GB .555

Seattle's Nelson Cruz, center, is con-

.540 1’/t .509 5 .500 6 .446 12

gratulated by Kyle Seager,

PHOENIX Arizona waited for the umpires to sort out a wild end› ing after baserunning follies on the final play before finally winning. After Chris Owings lined aball

15, and other

to deep center field in the 10th,

W L 66 44 55 56 54 57 51 58 51 59

Pct GB .600


East Division


Toronto Baltimore TampaBay Boston Kansas City Minnesota Detroit Chicago Cleveland Houston Los Angeles Texas Seattle Oakland

Central Division

West Division W L 61 52 59 51 55 55 52 60 51 62

teammates af- a stadium worker tossed it back andtheRedsbegantaggingthe ter his home bases, claiming Arizona runners run Sunday against Texas didn’t properly advance to touch the bags before leaving the field, in Seattle. and should becalled out on force Cruz is tied for the major plays. The umpires discussed the Reds’ belated try for a double play league lead with 33 home for a couple of minutes before runs, and he ruling the gamewas over.

.495 ff’/t .486 12’/t .468 1 4’It .464 15

Pct GB .540 .536 ’/t 500 41/2 .464 Bt/t

.451 10

matched a career best by extending his hitting streak to 19 games.


Toronto2, N.Y.Yankees0 Boston7,Detroit 2 Cleveland 8, Minnesota1 Tampa Bay4, N.Y. Mets3 Kansas City5, ChicagoWhite Sox4 L.A. Angel5, s Baltimore4, 11innings Oakland 5, Houston4 Seattle 4, Texas2

The Mariners

Today'sGam es Detroit(Boyd1-2)atKansasCity (Cueto0-1), 5:10p.m. L.A. Angels(Shoemaker 5-7) at ChicagoWhite Sox (Sale9-7),5:10p.m. Baltimore Ofi(Chen5-6) atSeattle (Nuno0-0), 7:10p.m. Tuesday'sGames OaklandatToronto,4;07p.m. AtlantaatTampaBay,4:10 p.m. Bostonat Miami,4:10 p.m. N.Y. YankeesatCleveland,4:10p.m. Detroit atKansasCity, 5:10 p.m. LA. Angelat s ChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10 p.m. Texas at Minnesota,5:10 p.m. Baltimore atSeatle, 7:10p.m. Houstonat SanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.

St. Louis Pittsburgh Chicago Cincinnati Milwaukee Los Angeles SanFrancisco Arizona

SanDiego Colorado

East Division W L 59 57 51 45 44

52 53 61 67 68

CentralDivision W L 71 40 65 44 62 48 49 60 48 65

West Division W L

62 49 59 52 54 56 52 60 47 62

Pct GB .532

,518 1’/z

.455 Br/t .402 14’It .393 15’/2

Pct GB .640 .596 5 564 8’It

.450 21 .425 24

Pct GB

.559 .532 3

.491 7’/2

.464 10’/t

.431 14

Sunday'sGames Tampa Bay4, N.Y. Mets3 Colorado 6, Washington 4 Milwaukee 5,St. Louis4 Chicago Dubs2, San Francisco0 Arizona 4, Cincinnati 3, 10innings Philadelphi5, a SanDiego3 Miami 4, Atlanta1 Pittsburgh13,LA. Dodgers6 Today'sGam es Colorado (J.Gray0-0)atN.Y.M ete (Niese6-9), 410p.m. Philadelphia(Harang5-12) at Arizona(R.DeLaRosa 9-5), 6;40 p.m. Cincinnati (Holmberg1-0) at SanDiego(Kennedy 6-10), 7:10 p.m. Washington(G.Gonzalez 8-4) at L.A. Dodgers (B.An› derson6-6), 7:10p.m. Tuesday'sGames AtlantaatTampaBay,4:10 p.m. Bostonat Miami,4:10p.m. Coloradoat N.Y.Mets, 4:10 p.m. Milwau keeatChicagoCubs,5:05p.m. PittsburghatSt. Louis,5:15p.m. PhiladelphiaatArizona, 6:40p.m. Cincinnatiat SanDiego,7:10 p.m. Washingtonat LA. Dodgers, 7:10p.m. Houstonat SanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.

Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING —Kipnis,Cleveland, .326;Fielder,Texas, .325;Ncruz,Seattle, .325;Hosmer, Kansas City, .316; Brantley, Cleveland,.313;Bogaerts,Boston,.311;Lcain, Kansas City,.307. RUNS —Donaldson,Toronto,82; Dozier,Minnesota, 78; Trout,LosAngeles, 78;Bautista, Toronto, 73;Gard› ner, New York, 73; MMachado, Baltimore, 71; Lcain, Kansas City, 70;Kinsler, Detroit, 70. RBI — Donaldson, Toronto, 83; CDa vis, Baltimore, 80; KMorales,Kansas City, 80;Bautista, Toronto, 78; Teixeira,NewYork, 77; JMartinez,Detroit, 74;Ncruz, Seattle,69;Trout, LosAngeles,69. DOUBLE S—Brantley, Cleveland,33;Kipnis, Cleve› land, 31;Donaldson,Toronto, 30; KMorales, Kansas City, 30;Dozier, Minnesota, 29; Cespedes, Detroit, 28; Kinsler,Detroit, 28. TRIPLES —Kiermaier, TampaBay, 11; RDavis, Detroit, 8;Eaton,Chicago,8; ERosario, Minnesota, 8; DeShields,Texas,7;Gattis, Houston, 7;6tied at6. HOME RUNS—Ncruz, Seattle, 33;Trout, LosAn› geles,33; Donaldson, Toronto, 31;JMadinez, Detroit, 30; Puiols, LosAngeles, 30;Teixeira, NewYork, 30; CDavis,Baltimore,29. STOLENBA SES—Altuve, Houston, 30; Burns, Oakl and,23;Lcain,KansasCi ty,20;JDyson,Kansas City,19;DeShields, Texas,18;RDavis, Detroit,17; Gose, Detroit,16;Reyes,Toronto,16. PITCHING —FHernandez, Sea ttle, 14-6; Keuchel, Houst on,13-6;McHugh,Houston,13-6;SGray,Oak› land, 12-4;Lewis, Texas, 12-5; Buehrle, Toronto, 12-5; 5tiedat11. ERA SGray,Oakland,2.06;Kazmir,Houston,2.08; KazmirHou , ston, 2.08; Price,Toronto, 2.35; Price,To› ronto ,2.35;Keuchel,Houston,2.40;Archer,TampaBay, 2.62.

won 4-2. Elaine Thompson / The Associated Press

American League

Mariners 4, Rangers 2


NewYork Washington Atlanta Philadelphia Miami

Diamondbacks 4, Reds3 (10 inn.)

STRIKEO UTS—Archer, Tampa Bay, 190; Kluber, Cleveland, 186;Sale, Chicago,186; Price,Toronto,156; Carrasco,Cleveland,147; FHernandez, Seattle, 145; Salazar, Cleveland,143; Keuchel, Houston,143. SAVES — Perkins,Minnesota,30;Boxberger,Tampa Bay,28;Britton, Baltimore,27;Street, LosAngeles,26; GHogand ,KansasCity,25;Uehara,Boston,25;AMiger, NewYork,24. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING —Goldschmidt, Arizona,.337; Harper, Washi ngton,.335;Posey,SanFrancisco,.332;GParra, Milwaukee,.328; DG ordon, Miami, .326; LeMahieu, Colorado, .318;Panik, SanFrancisco,.309. RUNS —Harper,Washington, 76; Pollock, Arizona, 71; Fowler,Chicago,70; Goldschm idt, Arizona,70; Braun,Milwaukee,66;Mcarpenter,St.Louis, 66;Black› mon,Colorado,65. RBI — Arenado, Colorado,81;Goldschmidt,Arizona, 79; Posey, San Francisco,75; Mccutchen,Pittsburgh, 74; Bcrawford, SanFrancisco, 71;Harper,Washington, 69; Frazier,Cincinnati, 68;AGonzalez, LosAngeles,68. DOUBLE S—Frazier,Cincinnati, 30;MCarpenter,St. Louis ,29;Rizzo,Chicago,28;Arenado,Colorado,27; Bruce,Cincinnati, 27;Duda,NewYork, 27; AGonzalez, LosAngeles,27;Mccutchen,Pitsburgh, 27. TRIPLES —DPeralta,Arizona,8; Grichuk, St. Lou› is, 7; Blackm on,Colorado, 6; Revere, Philadelphia, 6; MDuffy,SanFrancisco, 5; Fowler,Chicago,5; DGordon, Miami, 5;Lagares,NewYork, 5; GParra, Milwaukee,5; Realmuto, Miami,5. HOMERUNS—Harper, Washington, 29;Arenado, Colorado,27;Frazier,Cincinnati, 27;Stanton,Miami, 27; CaG onzalez,Colorado, 25;Goldschmidt, Arizona, 22; AGo nzalez,LosAngeles,22. STOLEN BABE — SBH amilton, Cincinnati, 51; DGordon, Miami,34; Blackmon,Colorado, 29;Pollock, Arizona,25; Reve re, Philadelphia, 24;SMarte, Pitts› burgh,22;GPolanco, Pitlsburgh,20. PITCHING —Gcole, Pitsburgh,14-5; Wac ha, St. Louis, 13-4;Arrieta,Chicago,13-6; Bumgarner, San Francisco,12-6;Greinke,LosAngeles,11-2; CMartinez, St. Louis,11-4;Heston, SanFrancisco, 11-6; Scherzer, Washington, 11-8. E~ r einke, LosAngeles,1.71;deGrom, New York, 2.13;Arrieta, Chicago,2.38; Gcole, Pittsburgh, 2.39;Scherzer,Washington,2.44; SMiger,Atlanta, 2.48; Kershaw, LosAngeles,2.51. STRIKEO UTS—Kershaw,LosAngeles,197;Scher› zer,Washington,191;Shields, SanDiego,160;Arrieta, Chicago,158;TRoss, San Diego,150; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 148;Liriano,Pittsburgh,144. SAVES —Melancon, Pitsburgh, 35;Rosenthal, St. Louis, 33;Kimbrel,SanDiego, 31; Famila, NewYork, 30; Storen,Washington, 29;Casiga, SanFrancisco, 27; FrRodriguez,Milwaukee,26.

Athletics 5,Astros4

Danny Valen› cia homered in the fourth inning SEATTLE Streaking Nelson and singled in the winning run in Cruz hit his 33rd home runand the ninth to lift Oakland. Colby Felix Hernandezearned his 14th Rasmus hit a three-run homer in win to lead Seattle. Cruz is tied for the top of the ninth to give Hous› the most homers in the majors ton a short-lived lead. this season, and Hernandezis tied for the most wins in the big Houston Oakland r hbi ab r hbi leagues. Cruzextended his hitting A ltuve2b ab 3 1 1 0 Burnscf 4 0 2 1 streak to 19 games, tying a career T uckerlf 4 0 0 0 Crisplf 5 0 1 0 Mrsncklf 0 0 0 0 Reddckrf 5 0 2 2 best. The Seattle slugger is bat› Correass 3 0 1 1 Valenci3b 4 1 2 2 ting .422 with 11 homers and15 C Gomzcf 4 1 1 0 Vogtdh 3 0 1 0 RBls during the streak. Lowrie3b 4 1 1 0 Lawrie2b 4 0 1 0 OAKLAND, Calif.

Royals 5, WhiteSox4

Marlins 4, Braves1

KANSAS CITY, Mo. Alex Rios beat the tag at the plate on a grounder in the eighth inning to give KansasCity the win anda three-game sweep.

ATLANTA Brad Handthrew seven innings of two-hit ball and drove in two runs with sacrifice buntsasMiamiendedasix-game losing streak.


Cincinnati Arizona ab r hbi ab r hbi B Hmltncf 5 1 2 0 Inciartrf 4 0 1 0 Phillips2b 5 0 1 0 Pollockcf 5 1 1 0 Votto1b 4 1 0 0 Gldsch1b 4 2 3 1 B yrdlf 3 0 1 1 DPerltlf 5 1 5 1 Brucerf 4 0 1 0 Sltlmchc 4 0 1 1 Suarezss 4 1 1 1 JaLam3b 4 0 1 0 DJssJr3b 4 0 2 1 Owings2b 5 0 1 1 Brnhrtc 4 0 0 0 Ahmedss 4 0 1 0 DeSclfnp 2 0 0 0 Corbinp 1 0 0 0 Frazierph 1 0 0 0 Chafinp 0 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 MParrp 0 0 0 0 A.Hillph 1 0 1 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 DHdsnp 0 0 0 0 Schmkrph 1 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Ju.Diazp 0 0 0 0 Tomasph 1 0 0 0 Matthsp 0 0 0 0 Cllmntrp 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 3 8 3 Totals 3 8 4 15 4 — 3 Cincinnati 000 200 100 0 — 4 Arizona 100 020 000 1 Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. DP Cincinnati 1, Arizona 1. LOB Cincinnati 6, Arizona11.28 B.Hamilton (7), Suarez(10), De Jesus Jr. (5), Goldschm idt 2 (26), D.Peralta(20). SB Philips (17), Byrd(2), Pollock(25). CS Gold› schmidt(5).S Inciarte, Saltalamacchia. IP H R E R BBSO Cincinnati DeSclafani 6 103 3 1 3 Badenhop 1 1 0 0 0 1 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 M.Parra 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Hoover Ju.Diaz 1 0 0 0 0 0 MattheusL,1-3 1 - 3 2 1 1 2 0 Arizona Corbin 6 7 3 3 1 5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Chafin DHernandez 2 3 0 0 0 0 1 D.Hudson 1 1 0 0 1 1 Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 0 CogmenterW,4-6 1 0 0 0 0 1 Corbinpitchedto 2battersinthe 7th. T 3:21. A 28,116(48,519).

KansasCity Miami Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi Eaton dh 3 1 1 0 AEscorss 3 1 1 0 DGordn2b 5 0 2 1 JPetrsn2b 4 0 1 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 1 2 Zobrist3b 3 0 1 1 ISuzukirf 4 1 1 0 Maybincf 3 0 0 0 Abreu1b 4 0 0 0 Mostks3b 0 0 0 0 Yelichlf 5 0 3 1 Markksrf 4 0 0 0 MeCarrlf 4 0 1 1 Hosmer1b 3 1 1 1 McGeh1b 3 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 0 0 0 AvGarcrf 4 0 0 0 KMorlsdh 4 1 1 2 Prado3b 4 0 0 0 JGomslf 4 1 1 1 TrThmcf 4 0 1 0 S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 Gillespicf 5 1 2 0 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 C Snchz2b 3 1 1 0 Riosrf 4120 Realmtc 4 1 1 0 AdGarc3b 3 0 0 0 F lowrsc 2 1 0 0 Orlandlf 4 0 1 0 Hchvrrss 3 1 1 0 ASmnsss 1 0 0 0 Sotoc 1 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 0 0 1 B.Handp 1 0 0 2 SMigerp 1 0 1 0 CIRsmsrf 4 1 2 3 Sogard2b 0 0 0 0 Roiasph 1 0 0 0 EPerezph 1 0 0 0 GBckh3b 3 1 1 1 JDysoncf 3 1 2 0 Valuen1b 2 0 0 0 I.Davis1b 2 0 0 0 BMorrsp 0 0 0 0 R.Kellyp 0 0 0 0 Texas Totals 32 4 6 4 Totals 3 2 5 105 Seattle Rockies 6,Nationals4 MGnzlzph-1b1 0 0 0 BButlerph 1 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Detwilrp 0 0 0 0 Chicago 003 OOO 010 — 4 ab r bbi ab r hbi Carterdh 3 0 0 0 Canha1b 1 1 1 0 — 5 Bnghmp 0 0 0 0 DShldscf 5 0 0 0 KMartecf 3 0 2 1 Kansas City 3 0 0 0 1 0 01x DP Chicago2.LOB Chicago4,KansasCity8. Bourn ph 1 0 0 0 WASHINGTON DJ LeMahieu Choorf 4 1 1 0 Morrsn1b 1 0 0 0 Jcastroc 4 0 0 0 Pheglyc 3 2 1 0 Semien ss 4 1 1 0 28 Eaton(19), Hosmer (22), Ries(12), Orlando(5). Mrksryp 0 0 0 0 Fielderdh 4 0 2 0 Seager3b 4 0 0 0 hit a tiebreaking two-run single off Totals 32 4 6 4 Totals 3 6 5 125 HR K.Morales(13). SB Infante(2). S A.Escobar. Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 0 0 0 N.cruzrf 3 1 1 1 Houston 0 00 001 003 — 4 Drew Storen with two out in the IP H R E R BBSO Totals 3 5 4 104 Totals 3 0 1 3 1 Morlnd1b 4 0 1 0 Cano2b 3 0 0 0 Oakland 000 100 022 — 5 Miami 020 DB1 001 — 4 Chicago Rosalespr-1bg 0 0 0 S.Smithlf 3 1 1 0 eighth inning to lift Colorado. Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. 62-3 8 4 4 2 4 Atlanta DBO DBO 100 — 1 Quintana JHmltnlf 4 0 0 0 JMontr1b 3 1 1 2 LOB Houston 5, Oakland9. 28 Correa (15), Duke 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 E Prado(6),S.Miger(3).DP Miami1.LOB Mi› Andrusss 4 1 1 0 AJcksncf 0 0 0 0 Washington Col.Rasmus (19), Reddick (19), Lawrie(19). HR› PetrickaL,3-3 1 2 1 1 1 0 ami 11,Atlanta5. 28 Yelich (15), S.Miger (2).38 I. Colorado Odor2b 3 0 2 1 Trumodh 3 1 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Col.Rasmu s(14),Valencia(9). SB C orrea (9).CS› KansasCity Suzuki(4).HR J.Gomes(5).SB Yelich2(14), Giges› BWilsnc 2 0 1 0 BMillerss 2 0 0 0 Blckmncf 5 0 1 0 YEscor3b 5000 Altuve(10),Vogt(2). D.Duffy 3 1-3 4 3 3 1 2 pie (4), J.Peterson(10). CS Yelich(3).~.Hand 2. Napoliph 1 0 0 0 Zuninoc 3 0 0 0 Reyesss 3 0 1 0 Rendon2b 4010 IP H R E R BBSO Medlen IP H R E R BBSO 32-3 0 0 0 1 3 Totals 3 5 2 8 1 Totals 2 84 5 4 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 Harperrf 5 0 1 0 Houston K.Herrera W3-2 BS,5-5 1 2 1 1 0 1 Miami Texas 011 000 000 — 2 Fiers 62-3 5 1 1 1 4 Madson 2 1 1 2 3 Stubbsph-If 1 0 0 0 Zmrmn1b 4 2 3 2 S,2-4 1 0 0 0 0 2 B.HandW,2-2 7 Seattle 001 201 Ogx — 4 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP byD.Duffy(Flowers). WP D.Duffy. B.MorrisH,7 1 1 0 0 1 1 C Gnzlzrf 5 2 2 2 Werthlf 4 2 2 1 E B.Wilson (2). DP Texas1. LOB Texas 10, O.Perez A.Ramos S,18-23 1 0 0 0 0 1 Arenad3b 5 0 1 0 Dsmndss 5 0 0 0 0 2 2 2 1 0 T 3:01. A 35,785(37,903). Seattle 2.28 Odor (12), B.Wilson (3). HR N.cruz W.Harris Paulsn1b 4 1 2 0 WRamsc 4 0 1 0 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 Atlanta Sipp (33), J.Montero (2). SB K.Marte(1). S B.Miller. 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 S.MigerL,5-9 5 5 2 2 3 4 McKnrc 3 1 0 0 MTaylrcf 4 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO Neshek s 1 1 1 Scherzr p 2 0 1 0 National League R.Kelly 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 Descal2b-ss2 GregersonL,s-ZBS,5-27 2-3 4 2 2 1 1 Texas Detwiler 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 KParkrlf 4 1 1 1 CRonsnph 1 0 0 0 LewisL,12-5 8 5 4 3 1 6 Oakland 6 2-3 3 1 1 2 10 Brigham 2 1 0 0 0 1 Kahnlep 0 0 0 0 Riverop 0 0 0 0 Bassitt Seattle 6 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 Flandep 2 0 1 0 Janssnp 0 0 0 0 11 - 3 0 0 0 2 2 Pirates 13, Dodgers FHernandez W14-6 7 6 2 2 1 5 Fe.Rodriguez M arks b e rry Aardsma 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Oberg p 0 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 3 3 3 0 0 RodneyH,6 1 1 0 0 1 1 MuiicaBS,3-4 0 BBarns ph 1 0 0 0 Espinos ph 1 0 0 0 WP S.Miler. 1 0 0 0 0 0 PITTSBURGH Jung Ho Kang’s Ca.SmithS,12-14 1 1 0 0 0 1 AbadW,1-2 Betncrt p 0 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 T 3:15.A 24,610 (49,586). HBP by FHernandez (Odor), by Ca.Smith (Choo). Muiicapitchedto3 baters inthe9th. three-run homer capped a ni n e› Logan p 0 0 0 0 WP F.Hernandez. W.Harrispitchedto 3batters inthe8th. LeMahi 2b 1 0 1 2 run seventh inning, andAndrew T 2:34. A 29,939(47,574). WP Bassitt. PB J.castro. Phillies 5, Padres 3 Totals 36 6 11 6 Totals 39 4 10 3 T 3:35.A 20,278 (35,067). McCutchen homered anddrovein C olorado 100 1 0 2 020 — 6 Washington 02 1 001 000 — 4 Angels 5, Orioles 4(11 inn.) four runs to lift Pittsburgh. SAN DIEGO Jerome Williams E Arenado3(14 LOB Colorado7,Washing› Red Sox7, Tigers2 earned his first road victory in ton 11. 28 Reyes I. 2), Paulsen(14), Re ndon(8). LosAngeles Pittsburgh ANAHEIM, Calif. David Murphy’s HR Ca.Gonzalez2 (25), Descalso(4), Zimmerman seven decisision this season, and DETROIT Jacki e Bradley Jr. ab r hbi ab r hbi bases-loadedsingle in the11th in› 2 (9),Werth(3). SB M.Taylor (14). CS Reyes(2). JRollnsss 5 1 1 0 GPolncrf 4 1 1 0 Philadelphia completed athree› S Reyes, Descalso. ning lifted LosAngeles. Healso had homered anddrove in acareer-high H Kndrc2b 3 1 2 0 SMartelf 3 2 1 1 IP H R E R BBSO game sweep whi l e handi ng San five runs to lead Boston. Bradl e y KHrndzpr-2b 2 2 2 1 McCtchcf 6 2 2 4 a three-run homer inthethird. Colorado z1b 5 1 2 2 ArRmr3b 4 2 2 1 Diego its sixth straight loss. walked with thebasesloaded in the AGnzl 42-3 6 3 3 0 2 Flande VnSlyk1b 0 0 0 0 Flormnss 0 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Oberg Baltimore LosAngeles second, homeredintheseventh Ethierrf-If 4 1 2 0 Kangss-3b 3 2 1 3 Philadelphia San Diego BetancourtBS,3-4 1 1 1 0 1 3 ab r hbi ab r hbi and tripled homethree moreruns in Grandl c 5 0 2 2 Morse1b 3 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Logan MMchd3b 5 1 2 0 Giavtll2b 6 1 3 0 Crwfrdlf 4 0 1 0 Caminrp 0 0 0 0 CHrndz2b 5 1 2 1 Amarstss 5 1 1 0 AxfordW,4-5 12 - 3 2 0 0 0 1 G Parrarf 5 1 2 1 Calhonrf 5 2 1 1 the eighth. Cominginto the game, JiJhnsnp 0 0 0 0 PAlvrzph 2 1 1 0 OHerrrcf 5 1 2 1 Solarte3b 4 0 1 1 K ahnle S,2-2 1 0 0 0 2 1 A .Jonescf 4 0 0 0 Troutcf 5 0 0 0 Bradley hada.121 batting average JoPerltp 0 0 0 0 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 F ranco3b 4 0 0 0 Kemprf 4 0 1 0 Washington C.Davis1b 4 2 1 1 Puiolsdh 4 0 0 0 Guerrrph 1 0 0 0 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 H oward1b 5 0 1 1 Upton lf 4 1 1 1 and four RBls in 58at-bats. Scherzer 6 8 4 4 1 10 W ietersc 5 0 2 1 DvMrplf 6 1 3 4 Callasp3b 2 0 1 1 Cervellic 4 2 3 3 Francr rf 4 0 1 0 Alonso 1b 4 0 0 0 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Rivero Schoop2b 5 0 2 1 Aybarss 5 0 2 0 Pedrsncf 3 0 0 0 NWalkr2b 4 0 2 1 Asche lf 3 1 1 0 Gyorko 2b 4 1 1 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Janssen Paredsdh 4 0 0 0 Cron1b 4 0 1 0 Boston Detroit A.Wood p 3 0 0 0 Morton p 2 0 0 0 Gallvisss 4 1 2 0 DeNrrsc 4 0 0 0 StorenL,2-2 1 2 2 2 0 1 JHardyss 4 0 0 0 Gillaspi3b 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Nicasiop 0 0 0 0 SRdrgz1b 3 1 2 0 Ruizc 4 1 1 0 Venalecf 4 0 3 1 Papelbon 1 0 0 0 0 1 Loughlf 4 0 0 0 Victornph 1 0 0 0 B .Holt3b 5 0 2 2 RDavislf 3 1 0 0 P uigrf 1 0 1 0 JWllmsp 2 0 0 0 Cashnrp 2 0 1 0 HBP byStoren(McKenry). WP Scherzer. Fthrstn3b 2 0 1 0 Rcastllrf 4 0 0 0 Jlglesisss 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 8 6 146 Totals 3 8 131613 Utleyph 1 0 1 2 Maurerp 0 0 0 0 T 3: 2 4. A 33,1 57 (41,341 ). lannettc 3 0 0 0 Bogartsss 5 0 1 0 Kinsler2b 4 0 2 0 L os Angeles 20 1 0 2 0 010 — 6 Nerisp 0 0 0 0 Rzpczyp 0 0 0 0 DeJess ph 1 0 0 0 Ortizdh 4 1 2 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 1 1 — 13 Gilesp 0 0 0 0 Wallacph 1 0 0 0 Pittsburgh O O O 120 91x C.Perez c 1 1 1 0 TShaw1b 4 1 1 0 JMrtnzrf 3 0 0 0 E Puig (1). DP Los Angeles 1, Pittsburgh2. Qcknsh p 0 0 0 0 Interleague Totals 4 0 4 9 4 Totals 4 45 12 5 DeAzalf 4 1 0 0 Cstllns3b 2 0 0 0 LOB LosAngeles9, Pittsburgh11. 28 J.Rollins (19), Thayer p 0 0 0 0 — 4 Baltimore 200 002 000 Og Swihartc 4 1 0 0 JMccnc 3 0 0 0 C all a spo (7), Ar R am ire z ( 21 ). 38 C e rv e l i (4), N. W a lk er UptnJr ph 1 0 0 0 Los Angeles103 000 000 01 — 5 Rutledg2b 3 1 1 0 JMartefb 4 1 1 1 Rays 4, Mets3 HRK.Hernandez(5), Mccutchen(17), Kan g (9), Totals 37 5 1 1 5 Totals 37 3 9 3 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. B rdlyJrcf 3 2 2 5 Gosecf 3 0 0 0 (2). C ervel l i (6). SB H .K en dri c k (6), E t h i e r (2), C. c raw fo rd Philadelphia 1BO DB1 120 — 6 DP Baltimore1, LosAngeles2. LOB Baltimore Totals 3 6 7 9 7 Totals 3 02 4 2 (2),Pe derson (3),G,P olanco (20).SF Cervelli, N.Walker. SanDiego GBO GB1 011 — 3 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. Rookie 5, LosAngeles13.28 Schoop (7), Giavotega(18), Boston 0 20 000 140 — 7 IP H R E R BBBO E Franco(10). LOB Philadelphia8, SanDiego7. Aybar 2(20),C.Perez(6). HR G.Parra (1), C.Davis Detroit 001 000 1OO — 2 Richie Shaffer hit a tiebreaking LosAngeles 2 8 H o w ar d (2 3), U tl e y (1 0), Am a rist a (9). HR O .H er › (29), Calhoun (16), Dav.Murphy(6). SB Puiols (3), E Kinsler (6). LOB Boston8, Detroit 7. 28› A.Wood 5 5 3 3 3 5 rera(6),Up ton(19).SB Venable(10). S J.Wigiams. homer in the seventh inning, and Featherston (3). Bogaerts(24), Kinsler 2(28). 38 Bradley Jr. (1). NicasioH,10 1 1 0 0 1 2 IP H R E R BBSO Tampa Bayrallied from an early IP H R E R BBSO HR Bradley Jr. (2), J.Marte(3). SB R.Davis (17). Ji.Johnson Lz-5 83,6-15 2-3 6 8 8 1 1 Philadelphia Baltimore CS Gose(8). S DeAza. Jo.Peralta 1 1-3 4 2 2 0 2 J.Wigiams W4-8 7 5 1 1 0 3 three-run deficit for the second Mi.Gon zalez 42-3 7 4 4 2 6 IP H R E R BBSO Pittsburgh Neris 1 2 1 1 0 1 straight game. McFarland 21-3 2 0 0 1 0 Boston Morton 5 1 0 5 5 3 6 GilesS,6-9 1 2 1 1 0 3 O’Day 1 1 0 0 0 2 OwensW,1-1 5 3 1 1 4 2 CamineroW,2-1 2 2 0 0 1 3 SanDIego Brach 2 0 0 0 1 3 MastersonH,2 1 New York TampaBay 1 1 1 1 1 J.Hughes 1 2 1 1 0 0 CashnerL,4-12 6 1-3 8 3 3 0 4 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 RossJr. H,7 RoeL,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Bastardo ab r hbi ab r hbi 1 0 0 0 0 1 Maurer 0 1 0 0 0 0 Matusz 1-3 1 0 0 2 1 Tazawa 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP byJi.Johnson(Kang), byNicasio (S.Marte), by Rzepczynski G rndrsdh 4 0 1 1 Jasolf 23 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 DnMrp2b 4 0 2 2 Kiermrpr-cf 30 0 LosAngeles Machi 1 0 0 0 1 2 A.Wood 000 (Kang). WP A.Wood. Q uackenbush 1 2 2 2 0 1 Weaver 5 4 2 2 0 7 Detroit espdscf 4 0 2 0 Sizemrrf 3 0 0 0 T 3:39. A 37,094(38,362). Thayer 1 0 0 0 0 1 C Cor.Rasmus BS,1-1 1 2 2 2 0 1 VerlanderL,1-5 6 Duda1b 4 0 0 0 JButlerph-If 1 0 0 0 4 2 0 3 7 Maurerpitchedto1 batter inthe7th. Salas 2 0 0 0 1 4 Gorzelanny 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Uribe3b 3 1 0 0 Longori3b 4 0 1 0 HBP byQuackenbush (Asche). WP Neris. Street 1 1 0 0 0 0 N.Feliz 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Brewers 5,Cardinals4 Confortlf 4 0 0 0 Loney1b 4 0 0 0 T 2: 5 6. A 2 4,15 6 (4 1, 1 64). Gott W,2-0 2 2 0 0 0 0 Krol 2-3 4 4 4 1 1 WFlorsss 3 1 1 0 Forsyth2b 4 0 2 0 HBP byWeaver(CDavis).WP MiGonzalez2,Street. Alburquerque 1 1 -3 0 0 0 1 1 MILWAUKEE Khris Davis hit KJhnsnrf 2 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 0 0 0 T 4:03. A 37,154(45,957). Lagarsph-rf 1 0 0 0 Shafferdh 3 3 3 1 Owens pitchedto 1batterin the6th. Cnbs 2, Giants 0 two home runs, including a two› Masterson pitchedto 1 batterin the7th. Plawckc 3 1 0 0 Guyercf-rf 3 1 1 0 Rivera c 2 0 1 0 WP Owens. run shot in the eighth inning off re› CHICAGO Jake Arrieta pitched Blue Jays2, Yankees0 T 3:22.A 38,766 (41,574). 32 3 6 3 Totals 3 1 4 10 4 cent teammate Jonathan Broxton, four-hit ball into the eighth inning, Totals N ew York 030 0 0 0 000 — 3 NEW YORK Josh Donaldson andMilwaukee endedSt.Louis’ Tampa Bay 0 0 1 0 2 0 10x— 4 tripled and scored arun as Chi› DP NewYork1, TampaBay1. LOB NewYork7, and Jose Bautista each hit a long indians 8,Twins1 four-game winning streak. cago earned afour-game sweep Tampa Bay5. 28 Dan.Murphy(22), Jaso(9), Rivera home run, andToronto won its CLEVELAND Corey Kluber of San Francisco for the first time (13). HRShaffer(2). S Rivera. SF Jaso. St. Louis Milwaukee IP H R E R BBSO eighth straight to complete a pitched a three-hitter for his third since 1977. ab r hbi ab r hbi NewYork three-game sweep. Mcrpnt3b 4 1 1 3 SPetrsncf-If 2 1 0 0 complete game of theseasonto B.colonL,10-11 62-3 9 4 4 0 0 W ong2b 4 1 1 0 KDavislf 4 2 2 4 San Francisco C hicago O’Flaherly 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 lead Cleveland. Toronto NewYork JhPerltss 4 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Parnell 1 1 0 0 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi H eywrdrf 4 0 2 1 Braunrf 4 0 0 0 Aokilf 1 0 0 0 Fowlercf 4 0 0 0 TampaBay Minnesota Tlwtzkss 3 0 0 0 Ellsurycf 4 0 0 0 Cleveland G richkcf 4 0 1 0 Lind1b 3 0 0 0 Paganpr-cf 3 0 0 0 Schwrrlf 3 1 0 0 Archer 6 4 3 3 4 10 ab r hbi ab r hbi Moss 1b 4 1 1 0 Lucroy c 2 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 1 2 1 Gardnrlf 3 0 0 0 GBlanccf-If 5 0 0 0 Coghln2b 3 0 0 0 Cedeno W,2-1 1 1 0 0 0 1 Dozier2b 3 0 0 0 JRmrz2b 5 0 2 2 Pisctty lf 4 1 1 0 Gennett 2b 3 0 1 0 Bautistrf 4 1 2 1 ARdrgzdh 4 0 0 0 MDuffy3b 4 0 2 0 JHerrr2b 1 0 0 0 GeltzH,15 1 1 0 0 0 1 Nunezss 1 0 0 0 Lindorss 3 2 1 1 Tcruz c 3 0 1 0 Segura ss 2 0 2 0 DNavrrc 3 0 0 0 Teixeir1b 3 0 0 0 Poseyc 3 0 1 0 Rizzo1b 3 0 1 0 McGeeS,6-9 1 0 0 0 0 1 H ickscf 3 0 1 1 Brantlylf 5 1 3 0 Lackeyp 2 0 0 0 EHerrr3b 3 1 1 1 Colaelldh 3 0 1 0 BMccnc 3 0 0 0 Pencerf 4 0 1 0 Bryant3b 2 0 1 1 HBP byMcGee(Lagares). WP Archer. Mauerdh 4 0 1 0 CSantndh 3 0 1 2 Rynldsph 1 0 0 0 Nelson p 2 0 0 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 Beltranrf 3 0 1 0 B elt1b 4 0 1 0 Solerrf 3 0 1 0 T 2:38. A 26,681(31,042). Sano3b 3 0 0 0 YGomsc 3 1 1 1 Choatep 0 0 0 0WSmithp 0 0 0 0 Goins2b 2 0 0 0 Headly3b 4 0 1 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 1 0 Denorfirf 0 0 0 0 Plouffefb 3 0 0 0 Almontcf 4 1 1 2 Manessp 0 0 0 0 JRogrsph 1 0 1 0 Pnngtnph-2b1 0 0 0 Gregrsss 2 0 1 0 A drianz2b 3 0 1 0 MMntrc 3 0 0 0 E Rosarrf 3 0 0 0 Sandsrf 4 1 1 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 LSchfrpr-cf 0 1 0 0 History P igarcf 4 0 0 0 Drew2b 2 0 0 0 Peavyp 2 0 0 0 Arrietap 3 1 1 0 EdEscrss-2b 3 0 0 0 CJhnsn1b 4 2 4 0 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 Reverelf 3 0 0 0 Strcklnp 0 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 THIS DATE IN BASEBALL Hrmnnc 3 0 0 0 Urshela3b 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 4 8 4 Totals 2 65 7 5 Tmlnsnph 1 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 2 5 2 Totals 2 8 0 3 0 SRonsnlf 3 1 1 0 St. Louis O O O 0 01 3BO — 4 Toronto 1 00 100 000 — 2 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 ARussllss 2 0 0 1 Aug. 10 N ew York 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 Totals 29 1 3 1 Totals 3 5 8 148 Milwaukee 003 OOO 02x — 6 HSnchzph 1 0 0 0 1944 —Charles"Red" Barrett of the Boston DP Toronto1, NewYork1. LOB Toronto 6,New M innesota 0 0 0 0 0 0 001 — 1 DP St. Louis 3. LOB St. Louis 4, Milwaukee2. Totals 34 0 7 0 Totals 2 7 2 4 2 Braves threw onl y 58 pitchesto beattheCincinnati — 8 1 2 4 0 0 1 Ogx 28 Heyward(24).HR M.carpenter(17), K.Davis 2 Ban Francisco DBO DBO 000 — B Reds2-0 inanine-inning game. York 7.HR Donaldson(31), B autista (26).S Drew. Cleveland DP C lev el a nd 1. LO B M inne sot a 2, Cl e vel a nd — 2 IP H R E R BBSO (11),E.H errera (5).SB Wong(13).CS Segura(4). Chicago 110 DBO 00x 1971 —HarmonKigebrewof the Minnesota 7. 28 Hicks (7), S.Robinson (5), Brantley (33), S T.cruz, S.Peterson. LOB SanFrancisco11,Chicago4. 28 B.craw› Twins hit his500thhomerun in thefirst inning off Toronto (20),YGomes(11), C.Johnson2(2). HR› IP H R E R BBSO ford (22).38 M.Duffy (5), Arrieta (1). SB Pence2 Baltimore’sMikeCuegar to becomethe10th playerto EstradeW,10-6 6 1-3 3 0 0 3 6 C.Santana (2). SF Lindor, C.Santana. HawkinsH,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Almonte Bt. Louis (4). SF A.Russell. hit 500 ormorein acareer. Kilebrewalso hit No.501 IP H R E R BBSO Lackey Aa.Sanchez H,4 1 0 0 0 1 1 6 4 3 3 2 3 IP H R E R BBSO off Cuellabut r theOrioles won4-3. OsunaS,10-11 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Choate 0 0 0 0 1 0 San Francisco 1981 — Major leaguebaseball resumedplayafter NewYork PHughesL,10-8 3 9 7 7 1 2 ManessH,16 1 1 0 0 1 0 PeavyL,2-5 5 4 2 2 2 6 atwo-monthstrike. In theCardinals-Phigies gameat TanakaL,8-5 6 3 2 2 0 5 Duensing 2 1 0 0 0 0 Siegrist H,21 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Strickland 1 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia,PeteRosebrokeStan Musial’s NL hit Warren 0 1 0 0 1 0 Fien 1 3 1 1 0 BroxtonL,1-3BS,2-2 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Affeldt 2 0 0 0 0 2 recordwhenhesingledfor his3,631sthit. 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 May Ju.Wilson 1 1 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee Chicago 1996 Ball Nightat DodgerStadiumturned into 1-3 1 0 0 1 1 O’ Rourke Pinder 1 0 0 0 0 1 Nelson 7 8 4 4 0 8 ArrietaW,13-6 7 2 - 3 4 0 0 2 6 the first forfeit inthemajors in16 years.LosAngeles Shreve 11-3 0 0 0 1 2 Cleveland W.SmithW,5-2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Grimm H,9 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 forfeited agameto the St. LouisCardinals afterfans Warrenpitchedto 3 batters inthe7th. KluberW7-12 9 3 1 1 1 10 Fr.Rodriguez S,26-26 1 0 0 0 0 1 H.RondonS,19-22 1 2 0 0 0 3 threwsouvenirbaseballs ontothefield threetimes. HBP byEstrada(Gregorius), byWarren(Colabego), HBP byMay(YGomes). Choatepitchedto1 batter inthe7th. HBP byH.Rondon(Adrianza), byArrieta (Aoki). The game wascaled with oneout in thebottomof T 2:59. A 42,034(49,638). T 2:37.A 21,305(36,856). T 2:31. A 34,993(41,900). T 3:13.A 39,939 (40,929). the ninth.





Owners to weigh 3 teams' proposals onmoving to L.A. Ken Beison

lined up, city approvals have been received and messy ne› SAN DIEGO For two de› gotiations over public funding cades, NFL owners in search have been avoided. of public funding for their While the owners are eager stadiums have often played to put a team in Los Angeles, a trump card: They would they must decide how many threaten to move their teams can move there as early as to Los Angeles. In a f ew next season. One or two teams months, that ultimatum may are probably be sustainable, ring hollow. but three might be too many. After years of stalled ne› According to some experts, gotiations and unused blue› moving the Chargers and the New Yorfz Times News Service

prints, the NFL is as close to

Raiders into a new stadium

returning to the city as it has simultaneously would give been since the Raiders left for a boost to two of the league’s Oakland, and the Rams de› least valuable franchises. But parted for St. Louis in 1995. if the NFL leaves Oakland, St. The Raiders, the Rams and Louis or San Diego, it might the San Diego Chargers have alienate sponsors and fans. "It would be robbery to lose unveiled plans to build stadi› ums near Los Angeles, a po› our team," said Johnny Abun› tential bonanza for the teams

dez, a member of Save Our

and the league. The concen› Bolts, a Chargers fan group. "For the past decade, we in the Los Angeles area, the blamed the City Council, the nation’s second-largest mar› mayor. But we’ ve been work› ket, could lift sales of tickets, ing with the mayor this time" merchandise and sponsor› to keep the team in San Diego. ships and enhance the NFL’s Under league bylaws, a media rights. move needs approval from But placing one or more at least three-fourths of the teams in Los Angeles, where owners. They must consider fans have many other diver› public financial support and sions, is no guarantee of suc› the condition of a team’s cur› cess, and it would mean aban› rent stadium, as well as "the doning Oakland, St. Louis or willingness of the stadium San Diego, which have been authority or the community to solid, if less lucrative, NFL remedy any deficiencies in or markets. to replace such facility." Today, the six owners on Mayor K e vi n F a u lconer the committee that oversees of San Diego, like his coun› the league’s options in Los terparts in Oakland and St. Angeles will weigh those Louis, knows those rules welL factors when representatives To convince the NFL that the tration of fans and companies

from San Diego present their

city wants the team to stay, he assembled a task force that

Week 13 2015 SummerLeague Team highs Scratchseries: ThereUR, 2098; Scratchgame:Franson4, 663; Handicap series:Fired-UpGarage,2612; Handicapgame: RockCrusher’s, 841. Men’s highs Scratchseries: Milt Hatzke, 602; Scratchgame: Mare Turner, 223; Handicap series:MikeKoivisto, 686; Handicapgame: Ryan Franson,240. Women’s highs Scratchseries: Laura Hawes,480; Scratchgame:Lydia Evans, 177. Handicapseries:Dolores Koivisto, 682;Handi› cap game: Tracie Silvers, 232.


"We’ ve been trying for 14 years in San Diego, and un› fortunately the

c i ty’s 11th›

hour proposal is simply too little, too late," said Mark Fa›


biani, the Chargers’ special counsel. "The Chargers can’ t stand idly by and pass on a

Mt. Bachelor Gravity Series Friday

Race No.2 Open Men 1, Evan Q. Martin, 3:17.2,2, Scott Wallace,3:22.4. 3, SteveAshley, 3:24.1. 4, PaulLissette,3:24.2. 5, Kevin Peters, 3:26.2. Elite Women 1, KateMeyer, 3:23.5. 2, Erik a Schmid,3:28.6.3,Stacey L.Mckinney, 3:39.4. 4,LaurieK.Giessinger,3:44.8. Elite Men 1,Alex McGuinnis, 2:51.2.2, Austin Daus,3:00.4. 3, AlexGrediagin, 3:03.9. 4,ChadC.Cheeney,3:04.8.5,AlexMoschitti, 3:05.9.

certain opportunity in the LA

market while the city of San Diego insists on a plan to skirt California’s e nvironmental laws that will ultimately be thrown out by the courts." The dynamic in St. Louis

is different. A group of civic leaders backed by Gov. Jay

Motor sports MadrasOragstrip Aug. 9, Time, mph, dial Jr. Thunder Winner: ElizaCartrette, Redmond, 10.9, 54.15, 10.75. Runner-up: MacKenzieCurtis, PoweffButte, 13.3, 47.07, 12.79. High School Winner: JohnBurkeJr., Bates,11.1,64.19, 11.01. Sports man Winner: Ken Hudson, Mosier ,1957Cheveff e,8.43,79.93,8.40.Run› ner-up: ChuckZiegler,TheDaff es,1984Olds, 8.79, 75.89,8.80. Semi:JohnBurkeJr., Bates, 11.0, 60.81, 11.01. Semi: Jim Piper,Bend, 1979Chevy, 8.36,80.79, 8.30. Pro— Winner:RobertHensef,Redmond, 1971 Cam aro, 9.53,46.92,7.10. Runner-up: John Farlow,Bend, 1975Datsun 2802, 10.3, 45.00, 7.29.Semi: Larry Holm,EagleCreek, 1966 ElCamino, 7.07, 95.54,7.08. SuperPro Winner: RogerWeddle, Brooks, 1968Coda,6.83, 100.0,6.83. Run› ner-up: Tom Stockero, Bend,1967Nova, 6.14, 111.3,6.13.Semi:Keith Johnson,Bend, 1966 Ford Fairlane,7.46,104.4, 7.44. Jr. Lightning Winner: LevyBurke, Bates,8.01,81.08,8.02. Runner-up: KatieDay, Estacada,11.8,77.05,8.16. Jackpot —Winner: BrianDaw son, Bend, 1972Vega,6.16,113.3, 6.20.Runner-up: John Conroy,Madras,1971Nova, 7.56, 91.65, 7.52. Semi:RickFroehlich,Redmond,7.75,83.80,

Nixon of Missouri has been

working on a plan for a $998 million stadium d owntown

near the Mississippi River. Last week, the group passed a key hurdle when a judge ruled that the stadium author›

ity could roll over its existing bonds to help pay for the new site.

Where the Chargers have openly pushed their point, the Rams have mostly stayed mum. The team’s chief oper› ating officer, Kevin Demoff, has attended planning meet› ings, while K roenke, the team’s owner, has remained

out of the spotlight. Demoff "has done every› thing he can to not impede

our cause and tried to help," said Dave Peacock, a leader


of Nixon’s stadium task force.

Aug. 8 (Time, mph,dial) High School Winner: JohnBurkeR., Bates,11.1,64.47, 11.30. Sports man Winner: Ken Hudson, Mosier ,1957Cheveff e,8.43,80.21,8.39.Run› ner-up: Jim Piper,Bend, 1979Chevy, 8.32, 81.23,8.29.Semi:JohnBurkeJr., Bates, 11.2,

"They’ re not going to get in our way." Knowing

t h a t s o m eone

somewhere will be hurt if a team moves to Los Angeles,

plan to keep the Chargers from moving. (Leaders from recommended that a stadium the owners must also consid› St. Louis have presented their be built next to the Chargers’ er the chance that the league plan already.) On Tuesday, current home on city-owned will be sued. A spokesman for all 32 owners will hear up› land. He helped speed up an the mayor’s office said San dates on stadium proposals e nvironmental review so a Diego had no plans to file an in Carson and Inglewood, public vote could be sched› antitrust suit against the NFL California. uled for January. and the Chargers. But some› While the owners are un› After more than a decade one else could start a case likely to vote this week, the of falsestarts,the Chargers that would f u r ther compli› meetings are a m i l e stone. say they do not have time to cate the NFL’s return to Los Stanley Kroenke, the Rams’ wait for the city to get its sta› Angeles. "The issue for the owners owner, has plans to build a dium approved because the stadium in Inglewood as part Rams are intent on moving comes back to who raises of a new entertainment dis› to Los Angeles and grabbing more of a risk of dragging trict, while the Chargers and a chunk of the Southern Cal› the NFL into a lawsuit," said the Raiders want to build a stadium in Carson, near the

ifornia market. Rather than

Age Group66-69:1, MichaelP.Carew,1:42:58. Age Group70-74:1, JamesC.Budde,1:16:33. 2, Jackpot Winner: Bill Ledford,PoweffButte, RalphMohr,1:40:52. 3, Daniel Gray,1:55:55. 1970 Chevy Nova,9.54, 67.77, 9.49. Runner.up: Age Group 80-84:1, DavidA.Radcliff,1:31:13. DavidRockwood,Prinevile, 6.92,99.56, 6.86.Semi: Female Category RSuits Rober tMelsness,Bly,687,100.0,6.8;JonRockwood, Age Group30-34:1, LauraCoombs,1:16:13. 2, Prine viff e,709,9890,698. EmilySchmitt,1:21;51. Age Group35-39: 1,StephanieM.King, 1.44:24. Age Group40-44: 1, RebeccaB. Sartor, 1:25:40. Running 2, Shelly L.Jones,1:43:53. Shriners Runfor a Child Age Group45-49: 1, GilianG.Salton, 1:24:34. at RiverbendPark, Bend 2, Kelly M.Richards,1:28:03. Sunday Age Group50-64: 1, SnePhilips, 1:15:30. 2, 10K DarcyMarshall, 1;28;24.3,CarcyGazis,1;37;55. 1, RigoRamirez, 41:59.4. 2, Brett Nelson,45:37.0. 3, Jenna Ringer, 47:37.8.4, David Thomason,50:47.7. Male Category II Suits 5, Dina Colosimo, 54:48.7. 6, Angie Michaelis, Age Group45-49: 1, SteveYoung, 1:25:24. 2, 55:09.3. 7,AdamMichaelis, 55:14.0. 8,GinaCrowder, David P. Funcheon, 2:01:25. 5518 7.9, ErickaSwenson, 58406.10, HeatherRan› Agu Group60-64: 1, DirkH.Marshall, 1:24:19. dolph, 58:46.7. 2, LouBoone,1:32:25.3,Wil Affender,1:42:50. 11, Kim Dremm 59:39.3. 12, CoreyRandolph, Age Group55-59: 1, EricSteinhauff,1:18:42.2, 1:00:00.3. 13, LizMartin, 1;03;27.8.14, Holly Di› TracyJ.Fagan,1:21:27. 3, Patrick Affender,1:42:50. erdorff, 1:06:48.7. 15, RianeEnos, 1:09:22.9. 16, Agu Group 60-64: 1, WiliamJ. Penn,1:13:38. MelindaSchoonover, 1:18:00.1. 17,RicSchoonover, 2, Mike J.Tennant, 1:16:32. 3, Benjamin T. Hopkins, 1:18:00.2.18.LaDonnaTuinstra,1:19:468. 1:23:17. BK (top26) AguGroup:65-69:1,MattHenderson,1:28:34. 1, BrenBnckley-Noonan,17:52.3. 2, CoffinRobin› son,20: 37.5.3,Micheff eNeff ,21:12.1.4,RobertTad› 1,000 METER S jiki, 21;39.0. 5,BarksdaleBrown,21:58.7. 6, Audrey Female Category I Suits Johnson,22:01.7. 7, Kurt Noonan,22:28.8. 8, Amy Agu Group 18-24: 1, KatieMain, 14:58.4.2, Neff, 23:53.3. 9, Bailie Harfford,24:13.9. 10, Mary Hailey Bam bnsch, 15:32.8. 3, AmyMarieTennant, Horan,24:13.9. 18;56.1. 11, MarkReynolds, 25:52.1. 12,Matt Hanneons, AguGroup25-29:1,LisaE.Gibson,14:23.0.2, 27:21.6. 13, AmandaSears, 28:26.3. 14, Jason JessicaStacy,14:54.1.3, Gloria Summers, 16:33.0. Westlind, 29;07.1.15,Steve Wea ver,29;31.6.16, Nick Age Group 30-34: 1, Sheri L. Markwardt, Pardo,30:27.0.17,Jenniffer Smith,30:27.7. 18, Ter› 19:11.8.2,Jessi L. Harewicz, 22:13.5. renceVanDss, 31:01.9. 19,SharonFrantz, 31:36.9. Agu Group35-39: 1, AmyHolcomb, 14:40.4.2, 20, FelixAudouze, 31;45.9. E.Kieras, 15:36.3.3,TiffanyWhite, 17:46.3. 21, FredericAudouze,31:47.9. 22,RichardMcE› Jessica AgeGroup40-44:1, AnneEgger,16;56.7.2,Ani› wan, 32:23.8.23, Raymond Law, 32:39.6. 24, Karen cia Criscione,17:00.5.3, Bonnie B.Edwards,17:203. Wilkinson,32:40.1.25,GeraldHines, 33:07.4. AguGroup46-49:1,WendyK.VanDeSompele, 16:04.8. 2,Gilian G.Salton, 16:51.1.3, CynthiaM. Smidt,17:29.3. Swimming Agu Group 60-64: 1, SuePhilips, 16:29.7. 2, CascadeLakesSwimSeries Lisa Galane,16:30.7.3, SheffeFreund,16:39.1. at Elk Lake Age Group 55-59: 1, ZenaCourtney, 15:42.2. Aug. 2 2, ElizabethPaul, 19:08.1. 3, Deborah,A. New ton, 20:21.0. 6,000 METERS Age Group60-64:1, PeggyL. Stringer,19:47.2. Female Category I Suits JeannaSummers, 19:47.3. 3, Jiff M. Wright, Age Group18-24: 1, SarahGrundman, 1:09:09. 2, 20:13.9. 2, Hannah Cutts,1:09:59. 3, Katie Main, 1:10:22. AgeGroup6689:1,JeanetteG.Groesz,22237. Age Group 26-29: 1,LisaE.Gibson,1:11:42. 2, 2, Cynthi aP.Barnard, 31:36.0. Hana Gosney,1:31:49. Male Category I Suits Age Group30-34:1,Kelsy Garbuff ,1;27;29. Agu Group 1,StevenJ. Sholdra, 12:14.5. 2, SheriL.Markwardt, 1:43:02. 3, JessiL. Harewicz, 2, MattCarpente18-24: r,13:40.4. 1:43:42. Age Group25-29:1, TedBonus,14;20.1. 2,Jef› Age Group35-39: 1, AmyHolcomb, 1;11;07. Wag ner,20:29.0. 2, Jessica E.Kieras, 1:16:35. 3, CarolynDeMarco, frey Agu Group 30-34: 1, Aaron M. Rodriguez, 1:57:20. 14:21.8. 2,RichardA.Bruschi, 18:08.8. 3, BrettCran› Age Group40-44: 1,AniciaCriscione,1:21:18. daff, 19:08.5. 2, Anne Egger,1:23:48.3, BonnieB.Edwards,1:25:18. Agu Group36-39: 1, TimHolmberg, 14:04.4.2, AgeGroup46-49:1,WendyK.VanDeSompele, Lantry,15:55.3. 1:17:38.2, Cheryl A.Morgen,1:25:21. 3, MaureenH. Todd Age Group40-44:1, JefferyA.Nason,13:43.8. 2, Mauer,1:25:57. Age Group60-64:1, KendraL Wheeler,1:16:59. ChristianF.Tujo,15:30.9. 3,GaryR.Defrang,15:32.3. Agu Group 46-49: 1, ScotA.Sullivan, 14:29.4. 2, Sheffe Freund,1:21:23.3, Pauline C. Leith, 1:24:42. J. King,14:36.0. 3, CraigScrivner,16:59.5. Age Group66-69: 1, ElizabethPaul, 1:26:21. 2, 2, Darren Age Group 50-54:1, David J. Brancamp , PaulaJ. Moores,1:36:56.3, JudySweeney, 2:28:29. Age Group 60-64: 1,JeannaSummers, 1:32:25. 14:22.5.2,JamesL Profitt, 14:27.2.3, MarkA.John› 15:31.5. 2, Peggy L. Stringer, 1:36:14. 3, Jiff M. Wright, ston, Age Group55-59: 1, PatrickAffender, 14:41.9. 1:37:22. 2, Curt R.LaCount,16:08.2. 3, RobDavis,16:21.9. AguGroup60-64:1,MikeJ.Tennant,16:26.6. Male Category I Suits t Yensen,17:30.9.3, Robert B.Richardson, Age Group18-24:1, StevenJ.Sholdra,1:02:06. 2, KermiD. 18;04.4. 2, MattCarpenter,1:05:03. Agu Group65-69:1, MattHenderson,19:52.1. 2, Age Group 25-29:1, TedBonus, 1;0857. Age Group 30-34: 1, MatthewA. Marceau, MichaelP.Carew,20:32.3. Age Group70-74:1 JamesC.Budde 18:38.5.2 1:13:29. 2,BrettCrandaff,1:27:05. RalphMohr,19:04.5. 3, Daniel R.Gray,24:48.9. Age Group 35-39:1, ToddLantry,1:18:49. Agu Group80-84: 1, David A.Radcliff, 17:56.7. Age Group 40-44:1, GaryR.Defrang,1:15:39. 2, Female Category II Suits Pat Lee,1:16:43.3,JamesT.Devere,1:17:57. Age Group30-34:1, LauraCoombs,16:22.7. 2, Age Group 45-49: 1, ScotA.Sulivan, 1:10:59.2, Emily Schmitl,16:51.2. CraigScrivner,1:19:30. 3, SteveD.Wursta, 1:25:38. Agu Group50-54: 1, CarcyGazis, 21:09.9. Age Group 60-64: 1, HardyC.Lnssier, 1:05:05. Age Group70-74: 1, JedyZiemer,21:41.7. 2, James L Proffitt, 1:09:01. 3,MarkA. Johnston, Male Category II Suits 1:15:27. Agu Group60-64: 1, LouBoone,17:43.7. Age Group 65-69: 1, DongAsbury, 1:16:29. 2, RobDavis,1:1837.3, ChristopherC. Notte,1:21:05. Age Group 66-59:1, TracyJ. Fagan, 16:52.5. 2, Age Group60-84:1, KermitD.Yensen,1;24;26. MarkLane,20:08.8.3, Chris D.Foster, 21;26.9. 2, RobertB.Richardson,1:26:07. Age Group70-74:1, JohnL Spence,18:14.9. Burke,Bates,7.95,81.37,7.97. Semi: JaydenMitch› eff, Redmond,125,4905,1228.

Bowling RimrockLanes, Prinevillu

56.60, 11.30.

Pro —Winner:GinaNimmo,Bend, 1964 Chevy 0,7.39,92.78,7.39.Runner-up: Suzie Uppendahl,Bend,1969Mustang, 7.21, 96.98, 7.15. Semi: AnnetteHausinger, Madras, 1970 PLYGTX,7.28, 93.75,7.24. Super Pro — Winner:David Regnier, Bend, 1966ChevyNova, 6.56, 103.6, 6.53. Runner-up:Paul Melsness,Dairy, Dragster, 5.36, 127.8,5.28. Jr. Lightning Winner: ElizaCartrette, Redmond, 10.6,60.08, 10.71.Runner-up:Levy

Mark Rosentraub, a director

get caught up in what they of the Michigan Center for intersection of two major free› consider the city’s unwork› Sport M a n agement. "This ways. In both cases, develop› able efforts, the Charger s could get nastier before it gets ers and financing have been walked out of discussions in better."

rx vr8 ~ 0 n 0



I0 tN



to get open against corner› cornerback lines up on him. "Real big. Just making that back Phillip Gaines that the Continued from B1 defender went toppling to the one move to open his hips In fact, he was more valu› ground, captured on a video up, and that’s the only thing able as a kickoff and punt that quickly went viral. I need. The next is attacking r eturner, even t a k in g


It was not a whole lot differ›

punt for a touchdown against ent from Thomas’ days with Oakland. the Ducks, when he would But the Chiefs expect more seemingly snap the ankles of of the former fourth-round a woebegone defender while draft pick this season, espe› racing around the field. "I just see myself as a con› cially given how thin they are at wide receiver. tributor," Thomas said. "Spe› "He is still taking the cial teams is very big for us ball-handling, still doing stuff also. Doing stuff on special in the running back position, teams, and then coming in but the majority of his snaps certain plays and certain for› were from that receiver posi› mations to get the defense to tion," Chiefs coach Andy Reid where I’m at on the field› said when asked to explain the and how we can beat them." switch to wide receiver. The Chiefs have had gad› "So we said, ’You know get-type players in the past, what? Let’s just put him there.

such as D exter Mc Cluster,


In a n

i n t erview s etting,

Thomas punctuates many of his answers with "just having fun out there," and for good

reason. When you have the ability to make defenders look silly



LC A V $ V"’II-’%


zI-I X

c5fylein fAe 6pirif office Resf I I

him," he said. "After that, just letting ability take over. Just

being patient and having fun out there."

john and Kathryn leavitt are retiring! Come in andsay gooddyel





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hard not to have fun.

"Quickness and s p eed, that’s what he’s got. And he’ s really strong. For being small, he’s strong," Reid said. "You

who played a similar role be› don’t want to miss with him. fore Thomas’ arrival. He is one of those guys you so he works on the runs, but But the youngster from Los put in that category if you’ re a we put the major emphasis Angeles possesses a wholly defensivecorner or safety and on him getting to know those unique combination of speed he’s playing on the inside, you routes better as a receiver.’" and quickness that makes him do not want to miss if you’ re Thomas has already turned a matchup nightmare. playing press coverage on some heads in training camp. In fact, Thomas admits his him. You’ re probably not go› He made such a stunning cut eyes light up when a bigger ing to catch him." We know he can get back there he does ball-handling,



be it a teammate in

training camp or an AFC rival in the regular season it is





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O M M U N IT Y BASKETBALL COBOADVANCEDBASKETBALLCAMP: Monday through Thursday; the Central Oregon Basketball Organization is offering an advanced basketball skills camp. Boys and girls in grades 3-6 will meet from 9 a.m. to noon and kids in grades 7 to 9 practice from 1 to 4 p.m.; $99 for district residents, $119 for non-district residents; Mountain View High School, 2755 NE27th St., Bend; or 541-389-7275.

CYCLING MT. BACHELOR XC RACESERIES: Wednesday; new to the Mt. Bachelor Bike Park is our XCRace Series! This will be a great opportunity for mountain bike enthusiasts to put their skills to the test in a fun and competitive environment; 5 p.m.; $15; Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr., Bend; www.mtbachelor.corn or 541-693-0996. MBSEF TWO WEEKCYCLING PROGRAM: Aug.17 to 27; MBSEF is running four

summer mountain bikesessions for ages 6-14. Each session is two weeks long with two-, three- or four-day-a-week options. We will explore a different trail each day oftheweek;9 a.m .;two daysaweek,$80; three days a week, $110; four days a week, $130; local trails, Bend; or 541-388-7848. THE VOLCANICBIKE & BREW FESTIVAL: Aug. 21 to 23; featuring the third stop of the Oregon Enduro Series, the weekend will be a combination of biking, music, beer and more; Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century Dr., Bend; www.mtbachelor.corn or 541-693-0996. MT. BACHELORGRAVITY SERIES:Aug. 21; new to the Mt. Bachelor bike park is our Gravity Race Series. This will be a great opportunity for mountain bike enthusiasts to put their skills to the test in a fun and competitive environment; 5 p.m.; $15-$40,


Sisters; https://aug22bikemp.eventbrite.corn or 541-330-0017. WOMEN'S WEEKENDCYCLING CAMPWESTFIR/OAKRIDGE: Aug.27 through 30; three days of recreational riding in a supportive, no-drop group in the western Cascades, build confidence, skills and fitness in a supportive group environment; $225; Bowen Sports Performance, 225 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; https://clients. mindbodyonline.corn or 541-977-1321. OCHOCO GRAVELROUBAIX: Aug.29; new gravel bicycle race featuring 120- and 45-mile gravel loops through the Ochoco National Forest and a10-mile road ride; 6 a.m.; $20-$65; Crooked River Park, Prineville; session/ new or 541-903-0509. MBSEF THRILLACYCLOCROSS SERIES:

Wednesdays inSeptember; series of five races. Prizes will be awarded in all categories for first- through third-place winners. Anyone over 12 can enter. Race starts at the Bend Athletic Club and benefits Mount Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; 5:15 p.m.; Bend Athletic Club, 61615 Athletic Club Drive, Bend; http: //visitcentraloregon.corn/event/ mbsef-thrilla-cyclocross-series.


YOUTH TRIATHLONCLINICSERIES: Tuesday and Aug. 18; a series of youth clinics that focus on the different aspects of the triathlon; sign up for one or all six to prepare for the youth triathlon on Aug. 23; 5 p.m.; $5-$6; Juniper Swim8 Fitness Center, 800 NE Sixth St., Bend; http: // or 541-389-7665. YOUTH TRIATHLON: Aug.23;ayouthevent with various lengths for the different ages groups; 8:30 a.m.; $25 to $30; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, 800 NESixth St., Bend; or 541-389-7665. THIRD ANNUALPIONEER SUMMER FEST pre-register for one orsign upfor all three; AND HIGHLAND GAMES: Aug. 29; see Mt. Bachelor,13000 Century Drive, Bend; athletes throw, flip and toss heavy items as www.mtbachelor.corn or 541-693-0996. in the old Celtic times; 8 a.m.; $5 suggested donation; Les Schwab Fields, 1751 S. Main MOUNTAINBIKERIDE — METOLIUS St., Prineville; www.pioneersummerfest. PRESERVE: Aug. 22; join the Deschutes corn or 541-788-3179. Land Trust and Gary Gustafson for a 6- to 7-mile intermediate mountain bike ride at the OREGON SMITHROCK CLIMBING AND Metolius Preserve. We will stop to talk about YOGA CAMP:Sept. 27 to Oct. 3; Incorporate the many qualities of the preserve; 10 a.m.; breath, balance, focus and flexibility into Metolius Preserve, Forest Service 2064, movement on rock,open to everyone 18



and over; 3 p.m.; $1,145 includes tuition and fees, climbing and camping gear; Smith Rock State Park, 9241 NE Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; or 503-946-3404.

RUNNING TUESDAY PERFORMANCE RUNNING GROUP:Tuesdays; an interval-based workout to help you get the most out of your running; distance and effort vary according to what works for you; 5:30 p.m.; FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend. corn/happenings or 541-317-3568. NOON TACORUN: W ednesdays;order a Taco Stand burrito when you leave and we will have it when you return. Meet at FootZone a few minutes before noon;FootZone,842 NW WallSt.,Bend; www.footzonebend. corn/happenings or 541-317-3568. WEDNESDAY GROUPRUN:Wednesdays; a 3- to 5-mile group run; 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NWGalveston Ave., Bend; http: //fleetfeetbend.corn or 541-389-1601. MONS RUNNINGGROUP:Thursdays; all moms welcome with or without strollers; 3- to 4.5-mile run at 8- to 12-minute mile paces; meet at FootZone at 9:15 a.m., rain or shine; FootZone, 842 NWWall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. GOOD FORMRUNNINGCLINIC: Thursday; FootZone coaches will go over the four points of Good Form Running and do some drills and watch video to help build awareness. Clinic will last about 90 minutes; 5:30p.m.;free,butplease RSVP;FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend. corn/events/clinics or 541-317-3568. PUB RUNT010 BARREL:Aug. 17; join FootZone and Cascade Lakes Relay for a pub run to 10 Barrel Brewing; bring a nickel to get a beer; all paces, friendly dogs and strollers are welcome; 5:30 p.m.; free, registration required; FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. MONKEY FACEHALF MARATHON: Aug. 22; Monkey FaceHalf Marathon 8 4 Mile is a chip-timed race with awards, finisher medals, post-race food, parking pass, aid stations and toilets included; 8 a.m.; $29 to $35 for 4-mile, $59 to $65 for half marathon; Smith Rock State Park, 9241 NECrooked River Drive, Terrebonne; http: //pinkbuffaloracing.corn/ Monkey Face Half. html or 541-731-3507.


To submit your own event, visit www.bendbulletin.corn/events/and click the "Add Event" button.

BEAT BEETHOVEN 5K: Aug. 23; a fun 5K race, try to finish before Beethoven’s 33-minute Fifth Symphony finishes; benefits the Central Oregon Symphony; KPOV will broadcast Beethoven Symphony No. 5 during the race; 9 a.m.; $12-$30; COCC CampusTrack,2600 NW College Way, Bend; www.beatbeethoven5k.corn or 541-317-3941. LAST THURSDAY GROWLER RUN:Aug. 27; last Thursdays on Galveston: live music, local artwork and a 3- to 5-mile group run all topped off with beer from Growler Phil’s/Primal Cuts; music at 5:30 p.m., run starts at 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave., Bend; www.fleetfeetbend. corn or 541-389-1601. ENDLESSSUMMERFUNRUN: Aug. 27; a family fun run with patio games and tasty summer treats; 5:30 p.m.; free, registration required; FootZone, 842 NWWall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. CENTRAL OREGONRUNNING KLUB MONTHLYRUN:Sept. 7; join the Central Oregon Running Klub for a free monthly run beginning and ending at Crow’s Feet Commons on the first Monday of each month; 5:30 p.m.; Crow’s Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend; 214-7639-985. HALF MARATHON TRAININGGROUP: Sept. 12; Eight-week half marathon training session, get ready for the Silver Falls or Happy Girls Half; 8 a.m.; $65 to $110; FootZone, 842 NWWall St., Bend; 541-317-3568. RAVENSRUN:Sept. 12; 5K run or walk to benefit the students of Ridgeview High School. The running course will include paved areas, parts of fields and the track. Mostly flat, fast and fun; 9a.m.; $15, $20 for students with shirt, $25 for nonstudents with shirt; Ridgeview High School, 4555 SW ElkhornAve.,Redmond; www.ravenboosters.corn. GET YOUR MOVE ON5K: Sept. 12; a family› friendly 5K run/walk held as part of the St. Charles Prineville hospital grand opening events. This is a stroller- and pet-friendly event. Day-of registration will be open at 9 a.m., race at 11 a.m.; $20, $25 after Sep. 25.; St. Charles Prineville, 384 Combs Flat Road, Prineville; www.normsxtremefitness.corn or 541-416-0455. RUN TOTHETOPBLACKBUTTE CHALLENGE10K RACE:Sept. 19; a10K run to benefit Sisters Kiwanis Club Scholarships

and community service projects; 7 a.m.; $45 before Aug. 18, $60 after Aug. 18; Black Butte Ranch, milepost 93, U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; http: //tinyurl.corn/ BlackButteChallenge or 541-647-7586.

TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLETENNIS: Mondays;play is informal and open to everyone; 6 p.m.; seniors and students 18 and under $2, adults $3; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 NW Wall St., Bend; www.bendtabletennis. corn or 541-318-0890.

TRACK AND FIELD CENTRALOREGONTRACK CLUBALLCOMERSMEET:Wednesday; the final twilight all-comers meet of the summer; test your running, jumping and/or throwing skills; family friendly; events begin at 6:30 p.m., registration at 5 p.m.; $5 per athlete; Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.centraloregontrackclub. corn or 541-480-2486.

WATER SPORTS YAK-A-TAKFLATWATERCAMP:Monday through Thursday, and Aug. 17 to 20; Tumalo Creek is offering a multi-paddlesport adventure week, which includes stand-up paddleboarding, kayaking, rafting and learning to sail with our Hobie Adventure Island trimarans on Elk Lake; 9 a.m.; $395; Tumalo Creek Kayak 8 Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; www. tumalocreek.corn or 541-317-9407. TEEN PADDLE SPORTS CAMP:Aug. 17 through 19; campers with developmental or physical disabilities will explore local waterways in kayaksandstand-up paddleboards and finish the campwith a full day whitewater raft trip Wednesday; 10a.m.; $125, financial assistance is available; Oregon Adaptive Sports, 63025 0. B. Riley Road, Bend; or 541-306›

4774, info'

WHITEWATERKAYAKCAMP: Aug. 24 to 27; Paddlers ages 10-15 will practice their roll in an outdoor pool and then move onto stroke technique and reading currents right here on the Deschutes or at Elk Lake; 9a.m.; $395; Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; tumalocreek. corn or 541-317-9407.



Continued from B1 A lthough most o f th e elite swimmers in Oregon


were recovering from recent

Thrilla CyCIDCrOSS SerieS deginS SePt. 2 — TheMt. Bach›

championship meets or com›

elor Sports Education Foundation will host cyclocross races at the Athletic Club of BendeachWednesday during September. Anyone 12 or older mayparticipate in any or all races. A30-minute race for juniors and beginners will begin at 5:15 p.m., followed by a 45-minute race for experienced menandwomen at 6 p.m. Juniors may enter one race for $10 or all five for $40, while adult entry costs $20 for one race or $90 for the series. Participants must beOBRAmembers or purchase aone-day license for $5. Online registration is available at Participants mayalso sign up onthe day of the event beginning at 3:45 p.m. Formore information, call 541-388› 0002 or email Molly Cogswell-Kelly at molly'

peting in national meets in Texas or Hawaii, Hi llsboro

Heat coach Anna Heller said meets like the Bend Open

are still instructive for young swimmers. "Even if they don’t do well

and they make a mistake, they’ ve learned something; every meet is a new learn›

ing experience," Heller said. "They’ ve already had their


championship meet, so this

CIIIVer RedneCk 5KCanCeled —Event organizers havean›

is just to top off the season on a good note. To know they’ ve

nounced the Culver RedneckObstacle Course Runwill not be held Saturday as planned. Theobstacle course, which was intended as a fundraiser for the Culver volleyball team, wascanceled due to the low number of early registrations received.

accomplished something that

they’ ve put so much work into for the last 11 months, it’s an

awesome feeling as a coach." One of Heller’s swimmers, 11-year-old Lauren Moellmer, said she was aiming to close her season by swimming the 100-meter freestyle in 1 min› ute, 10 seconds.

"It depends on how I’m do› ing," Moellmer replied with a laugh when asked if she enjoyed attending swim club meets. "I’ ll probably rest and stay up at the tent and cheer

on my teammates when I’m not racing." Back at Pine Nursery, Bend

Photos by Joe Kline / The Bulletin

ABOVE: Campers cook out during the Bend Open swim meet at Juniper Park in Bend on Friday. Many of the participants and their families



> a.'

BPRD fall pIOgramregiStratiOII RDW Open —TheBendPark 8 Recreation District is adding iceskating and other winter sports to its fall programs inanticipation of ThePavilion opening onNov. 30. Regis› tration for all fall activities is nowavailable at https://register. aswell as in person at BPRDfacilities. More infor› mation is available at541-389-7275

camped out in the park during the multiday event. RIGHT: Fans fill the sidelines to watch


a girls U14 matchup between Bend FC Timbers and IR Academy during the Bend

RaCe to mark OPening OfSt. CharleS PrineVille — The

Premier Cup onSaturday at

stroller- and pet-friendly GetYour Move On5Kwill be held at11 a.m. Sept. 12 aspart of St. Charles Prineville opening events. Theentry fee, which increases from $20 to $25after Sept. 5, includes aT-shirt and goodie bag.Theracewill begin and end atthe hospital. Partici› pants may sign upearly in person at Norm’s Xtreme Fitness or online at NormsXtremeFitness.corn. Day-of registration will begin at 9 a.m.

Pine Nursery Community Park In Bend.BOTTOM RIGHT: Fans

Premier Cup coordinator Tara watch a heat of swimmers in Bilanski sat under the sign-in tent as she and her team at›

the Bend Open swim meet at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center

tempted to answer questions, on Friday in Bend.

RegiStratiOn OPenfOrAnnadelle'S Angel GIOw —The

communicate with organizers at other tournament locations

throughout Bend and respond happy." to constant phone calls and While some teams came texts. While games appeared to Bend for top-level compe› to be going smoothly on the tition, Jason Quigley, one of fieldsspread in front of her, the coaches of the Clacka› Bilanski said trying to attend mas United U14 Girls teams, to the needs of 220 teams and said he was looking for teams 3,500 players is a full-time job. comparable to his own, which "Between the calls and recently formed from three emails and texts I would say recreational leagues. "We’ re trying to develop I’m multitasking every mo› ment," Bilanski said, inter› these girls from players into rupting herself midsentence athletes, so one Of the things to point one father in the di› we look at when we come rection of the T-shirt stand. to a tournament like this is "You’ re catering to individual are we getting fair competi› teams, but these teams have tion? Are the brackets set up to plug into this 220-team fairly?" said Quigley, whose spreadsheet jigsaw puzzle, team competed in the Bronze so it’s hard because you’ re Division, which is less com› not goingto make everyone petitive than the Gold and

third annual Annabelle’s Angel Glowwill begin at sunset (approxi› mately 6:46 p.m.) onOct. 2 at LesSchwabAmphitheater in Bend. The 5K run and 2K walk benefits Anabelle Wilson, a 4-year-old Bend res› ident suffering from metachromatic leukodystrophy. Registration is available online at www.anabellesangelglow.corn until Sept. 30. Entry for the 5K costs $25 for adults and $20 for kids, while the 2Kcosts $15 for adults and $10for kids. Contact event organizer Becki Doden at 541-408-4949 for more information.

SWIMMING Bend'S Ferf in qualifieS fOr OlympiC TrialS —Elliyana

Silver divisions. "We know a couple of the teams in our

es of his kit this time around tournaments like this one

bracket, so we’ re fairly con› in Bend are most useful as fident we’ re getting what we a way to see how the team expect. (At another tourna› is shaping up before league ment), we had to play a top› games begin in a few weeks. 10 team out of Nevada, and it becomes something that isn’ t

"It g ives u s

m o m entum

if we do really well in these sporting for the kids. (It’s not tournaments, it gives us mo› "It gives us momentum if we do really well fair for) the kid on the other mentum going into the regu› side either, playing a team lar season in the fall," Talen in these tournaments.... Winning this would they should be able to deci› said. "Winning this would definitely be a push to help Us." mate, because they should be definitely be a push to help US. — Seth Talon, 16, fromTacoma, Washington, on playing in the challenged." But for Seth Talen who Reporter: 541-383-0305, Bend Premier Cup over the weekend remembered to pack all piec› vjacobsenibendbulletin.corn

Ferrin, 16, qualified for the U.S.Olympic trials in the 200-meter back› stroke, winning the event at theWestern Zone Championships in 2 minutes, 16.23 seconds, in Clovis, California. TheU.S. trials for the 2016 Rio Olympics will be held next June inOmaha, Nebraska. The qualifying time for the event was2:16.59. Ferrin, from Bend, also won the 100-meter backstroke in1:04.50.

WORKING COW HORSE Bend teen takeS 1St at wOrld ChamPiOnShiP — Bend’s Hope Miller and herAmerican quarter horse, Very Smart Rico, took first place in boxing at theAmerican Quarter Horse YouthAssociation World Championship Show inOklahomaCity on Friday. Miller and Very Smart Rico beat out 47 other entries to take the title. Bulletin staff reports

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •


The B u m







johnson hasmajor demonsto face

Lowry earnsTourcard with Bridgestonewin


By Teddy Greenslein

difficult to shoot that many over," said Faldo, a three-time British Open champion. "He

/ / j

Chicago Tribune


Here is the enduring image Dustin Johnson, long on side› burns and heartbreak, using a pencil eraser to wipe out the 5 he thought he had made Sun›



Fatherhood and engagement to Paulina Gretzky might have

hole. If only Johnson could erase

brought happiness, but John› son’s game remains a contrast of brilliant ball-striking and er› ratic putting. "He has such big hands and uses a regular, skinny-sized putter grip," Faldo said. "It looks like a tiny bit of clumsi›

it from his memory too.

He had grounded his club in a bunker well right of the fair› way that he figured was just a patch of dirt, given the pres› ence of spectators.Buttourna› ment officials had distributed a

ness takes over the stroke, and

X i :» . ,

and posted

he gets a little inside. He’s a lit› tle shut (at impact) occasional›

it on bathroom mirrors in the

clubhouse stating promi› nently that on all areas of the course, what was designed to be a bunker would play as a bunker, even if it had heel prints and tire tracks. So, in›

stead of joining Bubba Watson and eventualchampion Mar› tin Kaymer in a playoff along the shores of Lake Michigan, Johnson took a two-stroke penalty. "Maybe," Johnson said after› ward, "I should have looked at

ly, and then he blocks it or finds

that flare again." The technical woes might be brought on by an emotion en› capsulated in a single word. "Doubt," said NBC and Golf Channel analyst Frank Nobi›

pl C , g(

The Associated Press file photo

Dustin Johnson hits out of a bunker on the 18th hole during the final round of the 2010 PGA Championship at Whistling Straits.

Johnson wasassessed a two-stroke penalty for grounding his

lo, who won 15 professional events. "If you get a twinge of doubt, sometimes it’s ’Why me?’

the rules sheet a little harder." Johnson’s failure in 2010 to CBS Sports. "The first putt Johnson returns to Wiscon› call in a rules official or em› was stupidly difficult. I was sin this week for another PGA ploy a caddie who would have screaming at the TV because I Championship at Whistling reminded him not to ground had a funny feeling he’d miss Straits wit h h i s r e putation his dub would have been the second one. When you cemented even more firmly overshadowed had he won the have a megaquick first putt, extravagant talent, 10-cent U.S. Open at Chambers Bay in nine times out of 10 you won’ t

the 36 players on the course had all these issues to deal

with and more in our nine holes on a beautiful evening in Prineville. P/

Late start, good turnout



While in Prineville for the

horse races last month, I had stopped at Meadow Lakes to hit a few putts on a Wednes›

day night and noticed the 40 to 50 members of the men’s club getting ready to go out in their regular tournament. The club puts on these nine› hole events every week



the participation is substan› tiaL While most of the men’ s clubs in the area play during the day midweek, Meadow Lakes decided to stage its club events in the evenings, allow›

ing members who still have to work for a living the ability to "I usually play play. e v ery "When they started the Wednesday," said Mike Ball, men’s club out here, they one of my playing partners wanted an afternoon league," and a men’s club member at explained Zach Lampert, the Meadow Lakes for 10 years. PGA head professional at the "I haven’t played 18 holes once course. "It’s good for anybody, this year but I come out on including the guys that work. Wednesdays because I enjoy "A lot of the men’s clubs play thegames and thecompany." early in the morning, so any› Paul Adams, another player body that’s working is kind in my group and a men’s club of left out. That’s a good part

member for 16 years, makes a

of our club, we get the retired point of playing in the tourney guys and the guys who still everyyear. "It’s a lot of fun, and that’ s work, so everybody can join in." what it’s about, having fun," he The 5:30 start time through sard.

pionship, Golf Digest count›

the summer for the nine-hole

events has been well-received Unexpected 'fun' by the members of the club, To say Reynolds and one of and for many of those mem› his grounds crew, Mike Close, bers it is the one time they play had a good time with the set› throughout the week. up for this once-a-year tourna›

yielded 1,012, and all of them will play as true bunkers just as they did in 2010. Johnson, 31 and ranked No.


Central Oregongolfers finish well at OregonSuperSenior

Three Central Oregongolfers finished in the top 10at the OregonSuper Senior ChampIonship last week atRockCreekCountry Club In Portland. Crosswater’s CareyWatson finished tied for third with an 8-over-par 152 to finish 10 shots behind winner Chris Maletis, of Portland. Maletis shot a 2-under 142andwasthe only golfer to finish under par. Tetherow’s Tom Carlsen tied for sixth at153, andBendGolf andCountry Club’s Stein Sw› enson finished ninth with a 154.Theevent was held concurrently with the Oregon Women’sStroke PlayChampionship, in which Awbrey Glen’s Ros› ie Cook finished tied for ninth with a162. Cookwas12 shots back of the winner, Tigard’s Gigi Stoll, who won in aplayoff over Veneta’s Brie Stone. From staff reports

Aug 10 2 for 1 Roundof Golf



SUMMER RATES Mon-Thurs-$28 W alking Fri-Sun -$32 Walking Twilight Starting at 3:00 PM . Mon-Thurs -$21 Walking Fri-Sun -$22 Walking

er tied the Digital Ally Open tournamentscoring record, finishing at 26-under 258 at the Nicklaus Golf Club at Li›

onsGate for his second Web. Com Tour victory of the year.

I r i sh

He only has himself to blame as that one was his idea fo r t h i s y e ar’ s tournament.

If you ever have to hit a tee shot while seated on a porta› ble toilet not likely, unless

you play in this event next year here’s a helpful hint: Remember to aim right. The

flat plane of the swing will pull your shot to the left.

Adams did just that, pulling his tee shot into the bunker on the left. "I’ ll do better with that shot

next year," he said. "I’m going to practice." Reporter: 541-617-7868, hdukei (bendbulIetin.corn.

See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shadestructures. Sun when yorJwantif, shade when yorJneedit. SH


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shot over the truck. "That was a new one this

was difficult, the other mem› year," Reynolds said,referring ber of our group, Dan Crof› to the gimmick, not the aging check, pointed out that the pin pickup. positions were kind of tame S urprisingly, th e t r u ck this year. came back to the shop without "I’ ve seen them tougher," he a golf ball through the wind› said. "He (Reynolds) had some shield, even though our group really interesting positions on discussed bouncing one off the front nine last year." of it as the best way to get the Two sprinklers set up with ball close to the hole.

OV E R LAND Martin Pill›

Open in2009 as an amateur, The 29-year-old Piller match and then added the Portugal the mark set by James Nit› Masters three years later. ties in 2011. Piller earned He became the first non› $108,000 to jump from fifth PGA Tour member to win a to second on the money list World Golf Championship with $309,549, more than since Martin Kaymer at the enough for a PGA Tour card 2011 HSBC Champions. next season.

7 in the world, now uses young› er brother Austin as his caddie. But his mind belongs only to him. And that has proved to be his greatest challenge.


victory. He won th e

The "fun" continued on the front of the hole, a pin set on par-5 12th, where the hole was a largemound on the back of made out of a small piece of the eighth green, and a hole pipe just slightly larger than directly behind a mound of the circumference of a golf dirt that had to be putted over ball. Our 3-footer for birdie were just some of the obsta› looked substantially longer cles at last year’s event, my than it w as, and somehow on a portable playing partners informed Crofcheck knocked it in. toilet. The me. Lampert an d t h e s u p er shot was one On Wednesday night,we made 15 and 16 drivable par› of several got the idea of what was in 4s, on which everyone teed off difficult, but store on our first hole, the par› from thered tees. fun, obstacles 4 10th. My drive on 15 ended up for WednesT he pin o n N o . 1 0 w a s about 20 feet away from the day night' s tucked so far to the right that, cup, but we were in the bunker "Superinten- from 150 yards out, it ap› to the right and short-sided dent Anything peared tobe on the mound to would be an understatement. Goes" golf the right of the green. With the hole cut less than 6 tourney. With a severe right-to-left inches from the fringe on the wind, none of us was able to right side, we had no choice Kevin Duke / The Bulletin keep our shots to the right but to take Crofcheck’s drive, side. My approach shot ended about 40 yards away to the left up on the left back edge of the of the green. "There were positions out green. Upon arriving at the green, there tonight where you had we discovered a sign on the no chance," Lampert said. pin that simply said, "This is Finally, the coup de grace, not the hole." the par-3 17th, where we had The hole? It was actually to hit our tee shots from about ment does not quite explain it. about 20 feet from where my 100 yards out sitting on a "I have fun with the pin po› shot ended up. portable toilet. "I didn’t do well with that sitions," Reynolds said. "We On the tee box on 11, we don’t really think about it until were stunned to find a small shot," Reynolds said. "I hit it the day of the tournament, but pickup parked directly in about 20 yards." then the crew helps me come front of the pin on the right up with different stuff." side of the green, forcing all p Fun? Evil, diabolical, or of us to aim our drives well I just plain mean ... all might left of the fairway, in order to be better descriptions of what have an angle at the pin with› I we found on the back nine at out having to hit the approach Meadow Lakes. While I thought the setup

Tour card: PARK, Kan.

I’ ve done everything I need› ed to do today." Lowry produced a flaw› less card and a full supply of fist pumps for his biggest

Before the 2010 PGA Cham›

only 6 inches between them in

Paul Adams attempts his tee shot on the 17th hole at Meadow Lakes in Prineville while sitting

and I’m sure the rest of

"I know it will stay with me now for the rest of my career.

the last four or five years."

Meadow Lakes I

shoot bogey-free 66 on a golf Open. course like that," Lowry said. Piller all but clinches PGA

just at Chambers Bay but over

ed 967 bunkers at Whistling Straits. A re- e x amination

Continued from B1 My playing partners and

with a 6-under 64 at Canyon Meadows to finish at 16-un› a two-shot victory over Bub› der 194. The three-time PGA ba Watson. Tour winner also won major "It’s fairly special to do that titles this year in the Regions against such a good field, to Tradition and U.S. Senior

situation, the Saturday and Sunday at the (British Open) really told us he has not forgot› ten about what’s happened, not

head. June. Instead, he three-putted hit the second one as hard as "The golf course demands from 12 feet on the 72nd hole you want, won’t have quite the really high second shots, so to loseby one stroke to Jordan same acceleration." you figure he has to be one of Spieth. A month later, it seemed, the contenders," Hall of Fam› Johnson blamed his final Johnson had moved on. He led er Nick Faldo said in a tele› miss, from 4 feet, on the con› after two rounds of the Brit› phone interview."But mental› ditions: "It just bounced and ish Open at St. Andrews only ly, I don’t know. We’ ll see how missed left." to shoot a jarring 75-75 on the "Probably a good deflec› weekend. much scar tissue he has from "If you’ ve played that well, 10 the U.S.Open and the Open tion," said Faldo, who will call Championship." the PGA Championship for under to start, it’s actually quite


two huge par saves that car› riedhim to a 4-under 66 and

" That doesn’t mean y o u can’t win ... but in Dustin’s

club in the bunker on the hole.

Lowry finished at 11-under

269 and earned a PGA Tour Lowry began daydream› card for the next three years. ing Sunday morning about He had been a special tempo› lifting the Bridgestone Invi› rary member. tational trophy on the 18th Also on Sunday: Henry wins Barracuda green, and then he would quickly return to reality be› playoff:RENO, Nev. J.J. cause he knew there was a Henry won the Barracu› long day ahead with world› da Championship for the class players all around him. second time in four years, ’learns out he was right. beating Kyle Reifers with a He just never could have 15-foot eagle putt from the dreamed how it unfolded. fringe on the second hole of a Lowry hooked one tee shot playoff at Montreux Golf and so far left that he was given Country Club in the PGA a free drop because the 11th Tour’s only modified Stable› tee box was in the way. He ford event opened the face of a pitching Maggert wins 3rd Champiwedge to hit over a 50-foot ons title of year:CALGARY, tree and made birdie. Lowry Alberta Jeff Maggert won finished the biggest round of the Shaw Charity Classic for his career with a sand wedge his third Champions Tour ti› that he hammered through a tle this year, birdieing five of tree on the 18th to just over the last six holes on the front 10 feet for a closing birdie. nine in a four-stroke victory. Not to be overlooked were The 51-year-old Texan closed AKRON, Ohio

Yes, if his mind were clear. But obviously it is not.

day on the tournament’s 72nd

local rules sheet

The Associated Press

could play a 2-iron all the way around and still post a good score."

from the 2010 PGA Champi› onship at W h istling Straits:







Men’s Club p.m. Open to all skil levels.Costis $40and includes Individual StrokePlay, Aug.5 one glass ofwineandacheesetrayorlight horsd’oeu› The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its Gross: 1,DanO’Connell,75.2,Beau Johnson, vres to enjoyafter play.For moreinformation or to weekly local golf results listings and events 76.3,SteveAnderson,78.4,MikeKammerich,80.5, register:541-595-1500or www.blackbutteranch.corn. calendar. Clearly legible items should be ChuckGeschke,81.6, RonRupprecht,82. 7(tie), Dave Aug. 14:CentralOregonPolice Chaplaincy bene› faked fo the sports department, 541-385› Fiedler,83.JohnsAlkire, 83. 9, DaveJohnson, 85.10 fit golf tournam ent attheRidgeCourse atEagle Crest 0831, emailed to sports'bendbulletin.corn, (tie), Joe Resort inRedmond. Scrambletournament begins with Westlake, 86.DennyMullen,86. Net: 1(tie), ormailedtoP.O.Box6020;Bend,OR97708. Flip Houston,67.Denny Mullen, 67.3 (tie), Bil Cole, an 8 a.m.shotgunstart. Costis$125pergolfer and 68. Steve Anderson,68.5, BobKilion, 69.6(tie), Wes includes rangeballs, cateredlunch, aswell assnacks AWBREYGLENGOLF CLUB Witty ,70.BeauJohnson,70.MikeKammerich,70.9, and refreshm ents.Formore information orto register: Women’sMemberGuest DaveJohnson,71.10, JJ Somer, 72. Andrea at 541-390-4970orwww.copchaplain.corn. Individual, July 31 Aug.16-16:Cowboy-Cowbellecouplestourna› Pine Flight Gross: 1,RosieCook, Anita Brit› MEADOW LAKESGOLF COURSE ment atPrinevilleGolfClub.Couplescompetition is ton,152. 2, CarolLee,SueWassom, 167.Net: 1,Kitri Ladies of theLakes played in ascotch-ball format.Tournament includes Ford, DeniceGardemeyer,143.2,Judy Bluhm,Jan Gross andNet, July 30 a Fridaypracticeroundandevening nine-holefun Sandburg,149.3, Shannon Morton, BethAnderson, Gross: 1,KarenPeterson,85. 2, Norma McPher› and feast.Formo 150. ren, 102.Nef: 1, DeannaAlacano, 70. 2, EdnaRed› Juniper Flight Gross: 1,BarbaraChandler, head,72. Sue Revre, e 189. 2, DianeRobinson, Karin Johnson, KP —No.8,KarenPeterson 191.Net:1,Molly Mount,DeniseWaddell, 141.2,Ro› chelleHeal,BarbaraValastro, 144. 3,Sally Batchelder, Men's ClubChampionship,Aug.1and2 Pat Gibford,146. Overall Low Gross—Jeff Storm,70-73-143. Sage Flight —Gross:1, SandyRosencrance, Overall LowNet Patrick Andrade,64-69-133. Wendy Micklus, 204. 2, Darlene Warner, Virginia ChampionshipFlight Gross:1, TedKennedy, Knowles,208. Net:1, TrishKloch,PamBranlund,140. 77-70-147. 2,JimMontgomery, 76-73-149. 3, Jared 2, Lynne Scott, LynnWilson, 145.3, Karen Cone, Mar› George,74-80-154. Net: 1, LesBryan,71-66-137. gareCarney,150. 2, JeffBrown,70-70-140. 3,ClaySmith, 69-73-142. KPs — No.6,PamelaChase,KellieHarper, Mararet 1st Flight Gross: 1,GeorgeLienkaemper, 79› Carney;No. 13, DianeBrowning, ArdeneFullerton, 80-159. 2,MikeClose,82-83-165. 3,DeweySpringer, KarenCone;No.15, Rosie Cook, SueRoers, Darlene 83-83-166. Nef:1,JohnnieJones,71-69-140.2,Fred Allison. Bushong,69-75-144. 3,JohnCleveland,70-78-148. 2nd Flight Gross: 1 (tie),JohnNovak, 86› Men’s Game 92-178. JWMiler, 91-87-178.3, KimBradshaw, 97› Two-ManTeam, OneNetBB,Aug.1 89-186.Nef: 1,HankSimmons, 71-63-134. 2, Dave 1r Bill MacriBob , Johanson,58. 2,GaryQuanstrom, Christian,73-65-138.3,JordanSimmons,75-75-150. ArchieBleyer,60.3(tie), JohnMelvin, AndyBalyeat,62. SaturdaySkins Gross: No.7, JeffStorm,3; DuaneWarner,GaryMack, 62. No. 10,MarkPayne, 3; No.14, JimMontgomery, 4; Individual NetSkins No.4, GaryQuanstrom, No. 15,JohnnieJones,3; No.16, JohnnieJones,3; 2; No. 6,ArchieBleyer,1; No.8, TomLabissoniere, 2; No.18,FredBushong,3. Net:No.1, JakeShinkle,3; No. 12,Bill Macri, 3; No.15,TomKemph, 3; No.16, No. 5,Curtis Scofield,2; No.8, JohnNovak, 1;No.9, GaryQuanstrom,2. HankSimmons,2;No.10,MarkPayne,2;No.14,Jim Montgo mery,3;No.15,JohnnieJones,2;No.18,Fred Women’sSweeps Bushong, 2. TeamPutts, Aug. 5 SundayHoneyPot Gross: 1,TedKennedy, 1, Maryann Freedman,Julie Haas, Paty Stark, 56.2, 70.2,JeffStorm,73.3,LesBryan,73.4,JeffBrown, PauletteGaut, Alicia Mehlis, SueKrouscup, 59.3, Sue 75. 5,PatrickAndrade.Net: 1, HankSimmons, 63. Shunk,MarilynMonahan, AnnMiller,60. 2, DaveChristian, 65.3,JimMontgomery, 68. 4, Joel White ,68.5,JohnnieJones,69.6,Kim Bradshaw,69. WednesdayMen’s Sweeps 7, George Lienkaemper,69.8, Russell Anderson,69.9, One, Two,Three,Aug. 5 JW Miler,70. 1, GaryQuanstrom, ShelleyGrudin, JackKavanagh, A Flight KPs,(12 &under) Saturday: No. Bill Jarrett,106.2,Dennis Magil, RichardGallic Archie 4, Dwain Storm; No.8, DaveBarnhouse;No.13, Patrick Bleyer,Draw,110. 3, DonMiler, GaryMack, Greg Andrade;No.17,JaredGeorge. Sunday: No.4, Jeff Gaut,ChetWeichman,112. 4,JimLee,BobScot, Tom Brown;No.8, JimMontgomeryl; No.13,JeffBrown; Stump,EarleHonnen,113. 4, Bil Macri,RonFoester, No. 17,GeorgeLienkaemper. DougWa tson,Michael Flynn,113. B Flight KPa(13 & up) Saturday: No.4, RusselAnderson; l No.8 JohnNovak; No.13, John BENDGOLFAND COUNTRY CLUB Cleveland;No.17, PatrickKinnan.Sunday: No.4, Joel Ladies'GolfAssociation White ;No.8,HankSimmons;No.13,SteveReynolds; Member/Member Tournament, July22 No. 17,LennyWebb. Flight 1 — Gross:1, DebbiSmithandMary Schell, 76.Net: 1, JoannaChristensen andDonna CouplesGolf andGrub Keller,64. Couple’aScramble, Aug.2 Flight 2 Gross:1,NancyLynchandJanis Gross: 1, ChetPetersenand Nancy Hunt, 35.2, Grout,86.Net:1, KarenKatzbeckand Madeline Hen› WayneandPamLooney,38. Men’s KP No.8,JamesTodd derson,71. Flight 3 Gross: 1,RobinSchueler andJulie Women’s KP No.8,KellyTodd Bennett,92.Net 1, AnnMoore andKay Miller, 65. Men’s Association Ladies’ GolfAssociation Four Person"SuperintendentAnything Goes" Sweet Sixteen,July 29 Scramble, Aug.6 Flight1 Gross:1, JaneLussier, 68. Net: 1, Gross:1 (tie),ZachLampert, SteveSpangler,Greg ConnieNewport, 58. Lambert,JordanSimmons, 31. JaredGeorge, Patrick Flight 2 — Gross: 1, DonnaKeller, 78.2, Cin› Andrade, AlanJones, Pat Goehring, 31.Net: 1 (tie), di Eielson, 79.Net: 1, KristinaEvans, 61. 2, Wesine Jim Montgom ery, JohnnieJones, Russell Anderson, Hall,62. SteveJessee,31.Kevin Duke, DanCrofcheck, Paul Flight 3 — Gross: 1,AnitaBrown,83. Net 1, Adams,MikeBall, 31. DeborahCox,56. A Flight KPs No.13,JeffBrown;No.17, Ted Flight 4 — Gross: 1,AnnMoore, 88. Net 1, Kennedy. KathyJohnson,56. B FlightKPs—No.17,Larry Conklin

Sept. 13-16:Ace-in-the-HoleGolf &Poker Tour› namentatBrasadaCanyonsGolf ClubinPowell Bute. Two-person best ball with grossandnet competitions. Cost is$329and includesthreeroundsof golf, entry into pokertournament anda tee prize. Formorein› formation:541-504-3200orvisit www .brasada.corn. Sept. 14-16: TheSenior Kah-Nee-Ta Fall Invi› tational atKah-Nee-TaResort on theWarm Springs Indian Reservation is presentedbytheOregonChapter of thePGA.Formoreinformation or to register,call 541-553-4971orvisit www.orpga.corn Sept. 14: CentralOregonSenior Golf Organiza› tion eventatAspenLakesGolf Coursein Sisters. 9:30 a.m. shotgun.Theformat is individual grossandnet, as well asteambest ball. Cashprizes awardedateach event.Tournament series is opento anyone50 and olderwithaGHIN4 Cost is $165for theseasonplus a$5 per-eventfee.Formore information, contactTed Carlin at541-604-4054or vptcarlin@yahoo.corn. Sept.14-16:PNGA Women’ s SeniorTeam at SunriverResort’s Meadowsand Woodlandscourses. Tournam ent is 54holesof two-personteamcompe› tition (fourball, Chapmanandfour ball) for golfers age 50andolder bySept. 14.Affgolfers mustcarry a40.4handicapindexorbetter. Costis $430per team and field is limited to60teams. Deadline to enter is Aug. 24. Formoreinformation or to register, visit orcall thePNGAat 800-643-6410. Sept. 16-18:PNG AMen’sSenior Teamat Sunriv› erResort’ sMeadowsandWoodlandscourses.Tourna› ment is54holesof two-personteamcompetition (four ball, Chapma n and four ball) forgolfersage50and older bySept. 14.All golfersmustcarrya26.4handi› cap index orbeter. Costis $430per teamand field is limited to 60teams. Deadline to enter is Aug.26. For moreinformationorto register, visit or call thePNG Aat 800-643-6410. Sept. 17: Couplesgolf outingat AspenLakes Golf Coursein Sisters. Nine-holescramblebegins at 4:30 p.m. Costis $90per coupleandincludesathree› coursedinnerat AspenLakes’ Brand33restaurant after theround.For moreinformation orto register: 541-549-4653 orvisit www.aspenlakes.corn. Sept. 18: Central OregonRegionalCouncil’s annualgolf tournam ent at TheGreens at Redmond. Four-personscramble tournament teesoff at 3 p.m. costs$60perpersonand includesabarbecuedinner after theround.For moreinformation orto register: email contactusdbca or call Laura at 503-531-9668or 503-635-0742. Sept. 19-24: The19thAnnual Lithia Pacific Am› ateurGolfClassicis opento anyamateur golfer who posses sanestablishedUSGA Handicap.Thethree› day, net,stroke-playtournament is stagedat seven areacourses,culminatingin achampionship roundat SunriverResort’s Crosswater Club.Entry feeis $530. Registeronlineat www.pacamgolf.corn or bycalling 888-425-3976. Sept. 19-20:The88thOGAMen’sTeam Champi› onshipatBendGolf andCountry Club.Tournament is an Oregon Golf Association 36-holegrossstroke-play event.OG Amember clubsnominatefour amateurgolf› ers to representtheclub.Teamscoresarecalculated usingthebestthreeindividual scoresontheteameach day. Formoreinformation, visit www.oga.orgor call theOGA at866-981-4653. Sept. 20: CouplesHit & Giggle is a nine› hole eventat the Big Meadow course designed for non-competitiveplayerswhowant to playasacou› ple. Eacheventbegins at 3 p.m.Opento affskil levels. Cost is$99percoupleandincludes dinner and a glassof wineor pint of beerafter play.For more information or to register: 877-468-1660or golfgroups'blackbuteranch.rn. co Sept. 24: CentralOregonGolf Tourindividual strokeplaytournament atTetherowGolf ClubinBend. The CentralOregonGolf Tour is a competitive golf series held atgolf coursesthroughout Central Ore› gon. Gross andnet competitions opento all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prizepool awardedweekly, and mem bership notrequired. Formoreinformation or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-350-7605, or www.centraloregongolftour.corn.

Club results


Men’s Club Individual GrossandNet, Aug.6 Gross:1, KentGodfrey, 75.2,MikeGemmet, 81.3, ToddBiddle,83.4 (tie), MelJolly, 88.Owen Osborne, 88.Net:1, JimHare,68. 2(tie), Curtiss Abbott,71. JerryKvanvig,71. 4,FuzzPrimasing, 72. CENTRALOREGON SENIOR W OMEN’S GOLF ASSOCIATION

Prineville Golf Club Stroke Play,Aug.3 Flight A Gross: 1,ShanWattenberger, 80. 2, MargaretSturza,83.3(tie), JudyBluhm.87.GayleCra› ven,87.Net:1 (tie),JanPatchett, 66.LindaWakefield, 66. 3,ChrisFitzgibbons,70.4,Pauline Rhoads. Flight B —Gross:1, MarieOlds,86. 2,MaryAnn Doyle ,88.3,LaelCooksley,89.4,DianeHayes,90. Net: 1, WillieWiliams, 66.2, DianeMiyauchi, 67. 3, Karen Peterson,69.4, LindaKammerich. Flight 0 —Gross:1,JackieCooper,86.2,Sandra Dunham, 88.3,PatriciaMcLain.4,Pam Looney,96. Net:1,PatTacy,60. 2, CarolynHoughton,67.3(tie), Deanna Cooper,69.JudiPrice69. Flight D —Gross:1,GinnyGibson, 91.2, Gait Martin, 96. 3,PatCook,100. 4, Charlene Hurst, 107. Net: 1,CarolRatzlaff, 65.2, GloriaHorvath, 67.3,Gen Clements,72.4,Betty Cook, 73. DESERT PEAKSGOLFCLUB WednesdayLadiesClub Least Putts, July 29 1, Vicki Moore,32. 2, PattyPliska,36. 3, Juanita Hawkins, 41. KP —SaraGephart

WednesdayTwilight League Gross andNet, July 29 Gross: 1,BrianRingering, 36. 2, SteveDavis, 38. Net:1 (tie),BradMondoy, GaryBurtis, 32. KPs — Gary Burtis, RichVigil LOs — BrianRingering,SteveThill ThursdayMensClub Btableford, July 30 1, JoeStanfield, 38.2, AlDupont, 37.3(tie), Bruce Stecher, DonKraus,EdMcDaniel, 35. KP —Kurt Ocker LO — Kurt Ocker

Ladies of theLakes Hat Holes, August6 Gross: 1,DianeHayes,77.2,Pam Looney,79.Net: 1, Candice Spencer,53. 2(tie), GinnyGibson,56. Lee Miller, 56. KP — No.13, CandiceSpencer Ladies Club Gross, Nef, Putts, July 30 A Group Gross: 1rCarolynCraig, 96. Net: 1, LindaDyer,71.Putbr:1, LindaDyer,27. BGroup Gross:1, DayleBoucher,115. Net:1, VivianTaylor, 77.Puffs: 1(tie), GwenDuran,34. Dayle Boucher,34.

Women’sGolf Association Gross/Nef, Aug.6 FligM A —Gross:1, CarolynCraig,95. Net:1, Penny Scott, 75. 2,SandyHaniford, 79. Flight B Gross: 1, Ga yle NajeraVivian Taylor, 109.Net 1,BrendaSullivan, 73.2,ThelmaJansen,83. SUNRIVER RESORT Women’sGolf Association Crise Cross,July 30 Flight 1 LowNet:1, PennyZega, 29.2,Roxie Oglesby,30.3,Joni Cloud,31. Flight 2 — LowNet: 1, BarbaraSmith, 27. 2, KatieWayland, 29.3, DianaNorem,30. WESTRIDGEMENS GROUP Juniper GolCourse f One, Augual4 1, ChuckSmith, DougJeffries, JohnBets, Don Forbes.2,SteveGould, JayBakewell, FrankElis, Rich Fitterer.3,TomSoeten,DonWehmann,Jim Quinn,Len Coffiander. Low Individual Net DonForbes,RoyAltman, DougJeffries,RichFitterer. KPs —TomSoeten, 2; DavidGilbertson, Doug Jeffries.

July 18 BendGolf andCountry Club HowardDanforth No. 16....................... 164yards........................5-iron

No. 3

Men’s Club Stroke Play,Aug.6 Flight A — 1,MarvBibler, 51.2, MikeFrier, 57.3 (tie), GaryDuff,Rob Kimball, 58.5, GregShipley, 60. 6, Al Taylor,61.7 (tie), SteveAdamski, Derrek Ellena, TonyJohnson,62. Flight B — 1, GaryMeyer,58.2(tie), RandyBish› op, AlBurnett,SteveSteele, GeneCartwright, 59.6(tie), Joe Carpen ter, BobHaak, 63.8, Phil Backup,64. JUNIPERGOLF COURSE

Men’s Club Shamble, Aug.6 1, BobKennedy,JimCooper,BruceHumphreys, Bob Babcock,104.2, GregHodecker,AlanStewart, Wayne Castel, JohnHodecker, 112. 3, Bill Burk, DaveKing, DaleCarver,Jim Flaherty, 113.3 (tie), Glint Mooers, ChuckSwenson,Pat Ross, BobCooper,113. Jayyake, JohnLanning,KipGerke,KenJohnson,113. KPs — No. 3,Jim Cooper; No.8.BobBabcock; No. 13, BobKennedy; No.16,DaveKing; LOSTTRACKSGOLFCLUB Men’s Club Match PlayChampionship, May1 through July 31 1, Stan Brock.2, JeffTempleton. 3, RonRupprecht. 4, Al Derenzis.

No. 16

August 4 Bunriver WoodlandsCourse John Warren No. 12.......................127yards....................... wedge Augu816 The Greensat Redmond Doug Porter,CrookedRiver Ranch No. 12.........................125 yards..........................9-iron

Calendar The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its weekly localgolf eventscalendar. Itemsshould be maile dtoP.O.Box6020,Bend,OR97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385› 0831; oremailed to sportsrebendbulletin.corn. CLINICSORCLASSES

Aug. 11-Sept. 7: Clinics at SunriverResort. Aug. 11, 11 a.m., grip, setup, pre-shot routine. Aug. 24, 11a.m.,vhippingandpitching. Aug.31, 11 a.m., putting fundam entals and drills. Sept. 7, 11 a.m, how to hit the"Big Dog"(driver). For more informationcontact Kevin Erdm an, PGAdi› rector of instruction, 541-639-5825or by email at sunrivergolfacade my'destinationhotels.corn Aug. 20:Seminar,lowbackpainandgolf. Parttwo of two-partseries.Learnmore about thenon-surgical optionsandpreventionstrategiesfor lowbackinjuries. TaughtbyChris Cooper PT,DPT,CSCSandDr. James Nelson. Limitedseatingavailable, 6 p.m. Cost$10. Sign upatcooperetaiweb.corn. TOURNAM ENTSANDEVENTS Aug. 13:LadiesNine&Wineat BlackBute Ranch is a nine-hole event attheBigMeadowcoursemeant to provideanon-intimidating andfun environment for women to learnandpractice. Eachevent begins at3:30

CHAMPIONS TOUR ShawCharity Classic SundayatCanyonMeadowsGolf andCountry Club, Calgary, Alberla Yardage: 7,086; ar:70 P Final leaders 67-63-64 194 Jeff Maggert,$352,500 62-66-70 198 Colin Montgom erie, $206,800 68-67-64 199 Scott Dunlap, $154,513 MarkO’Meara, $154,513 66-67-66 199 65-68-67 200 MichaelAllen,$86,245 65-68-67 200 StephenAmes,$86,245 65-70-65 200 Tommy Armour III, $86,245 FredCouples,$86,245 67-65-68 200 PeterSenior,$86,245 63-72-65 200 WoodyAustin,$58,750 68-64-69 201 Skip Kendall$58,750 , 65-71-65 201 67-70-65 202 Joe Durant,$42,636 DavidFrost,$42,636 69-68-65 202 RodSpittle, $42,636 70-67-65 202 TomByrum,$42,636 67-66-69 202 Miguel AngelJimenez,$42,636 67-61-74 202 ScottMcCarron, $42,636 65-70-67 202 Kirk Triplett,$42,636 68-66-68 202 BlaineMcCalister, $30,863 68-70-65 203 JohnRiegger, $30,863 66-73-64 203 GeneSauers, $30,863 70-66-67 203 GuyBoros,$22,114 67-67-70 204 Olin Browne, $22,114 67-69-68 204 JoseCoceres,$22,114 70-64-70 204 MikeGoodes,$22,114 72-66-66 204 Jeff Hart,$22,114 66-71-67 204 JohnHuston,$22,114 67-70-67 204 CoreyPavin,$22,114 65-69-70 204 TomPerniceJr., $22,114 67-71-66 204 WesShort,Jr., $22,114 70-65-69 204 DuffyWaldorf,$22,114 KevinSutherland,$16,920

66-70-68 67-67-71 68-69-69 69-70-67 66-71-69 69-69-68 69-68-69 72-64-70 66-71-70 68-70-69 72-71-64 70-68-69 70-68-69 70-69-68 74-66-68 70-73-65 70-69-69 70-67-71 74-66-69 69-67-73 70-68-71 68-69-72

RussCochran, $14,492 FredFunk,$14,492 SteveJones,$14,492 StevePate, $14,492 BobTway,$14,492 GrantWaite,$14,492 FrankEsposito, $11,280 Jeff Freem an, $11,280 Scott Hoch,$11,280 LeeJanzen,$11,280 CesarMonasterio, $11,280 Jerry Smith,$11,280 Jay DonBlake,$8,930 RogerChapman,$8,930 BobGilder,$8,930 Jeff Sluman $8930 Chip Beck, $7,050 Bart Bryant,$7,050 Joel Edwards, $7,050 GaryHallberg,$7,050

204 205 206 206 206 206 206 206 207 207 207 207 207 207 208 208 208 208 209 209 209 209

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July 29 BendGolf andCountry Club Steve Buck ................100 yards....................... wedge

CrookedRiver Ranch Jeff Bard, Portland . ........110yards....................P-wedge

7-5-7-8 27 7-9-5-6 27 2-1 0-6-M27 7-4-13-3 27 11-10-8-2 27 8-1-10-8 27 8-7-7-4 26 8-1-4-13 26 6-5-11-3 25 7-5-10-3 25 2-7-5-11 25 4-6-6-8 24 5-14-2-3 24 8-4-10-2 24 3-8-1-13 23 10-0-1-12 23 6-5-4-8 23

Jon Curran, $13,020 Billy Mayfair$13,020 , Alex Prugh,$13,020 RogerSloan,$13,020 ChrisSmith,$13,020 JoshTeeter, $13,020 MaxHoma , $9,920 JohnRollins,$9,920 TroyKelly,$8,515 JhonattanVegas, $8,515 SteveWheatcroft, $8,515 CharlieBeljan,$7,626 KentJones,$7,626 JohnMerrick,$7,626 GregChalmers, $7,213 TrevorImmelman,$7,213 BryceMolder,$7,213

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August 2


75-66-71-69 281 70-72-70-69 281 71-73-70-68 282 70-70-71-71 282 72-70-70-70 282 70-70-72-70 282 71-67-72-73 283 74-68-70-71 283 73-69-73-68 283 69-75-73-66 283 70-73-69-71 283 70-70-74-70 284 71-71-69-73 284 72-70-72-70 284 74-73-70-68 285 70-71-71-73 285 70-72-70-73 285 68-77-69-71 285 72-69-71-73 285 70-71-71-74 286 68-74-73-71 286 72-70-69-75 286 77-72-67-71 287 73-73-70-71 287 69-67-75-76 287 77-67-71-73 288 77-68-70-74 289 73-71-73-72 289 75-71-72-71 289 75-69-72-73 289 69-74-74-73 290 74-72-68-76 290 71-75-73-72 291 77-71-72-71 291 76-70-71-74 291 72-73-73-73 291 75-72-73-72 292 74-72-75-71 292 70-75-73-75 293 72-72-74-76 294 74-75-73-72 294 74-79-72-70 295 72-74-72-78 296 72-77-76-73 298 77-74-75-75 301 72-73-75-81 301 82-75-70-75 302

PGATOUR BarracudaChampionship Sunday atMontreuxGolf andCountry Club, Reno, Nev. Yardage:7,472; Par72 Final leaders x-wononsecondplayoffhole Note:Underthemodified Stableford format,play› ers receive 8points fordoubleeagle,5for eagle,2for birdie, 0 forpar,minus-1for bogeyandminus-3 for doublebogeyorworse. x-J.J. Henry, $558,000 13-11-17-6 47 9-14-2-22 47 KyleReifers,$334,800 PatrickRodgers, $210,800 1 5-6-14-11 46 AndresGonzales, $148,800 5 - 21-7-10 43 13-9-18-2M2 DavidToms,$124,000 6-11-16-8 41 RetiefGoosen,$111,600 DerekFathauer,$96,617 11 - 7-11-1401 11-8-15-6 40 SteveFlesch,$96,617 8-18-6-8 40 Brendan Steele,$96,617 12-9-10-7 38 TomHoge,$77,500 5-10-12-11 38 Colt Knost, $77,500 9-12-5-12 38 Will Wilcox,$77,500 JonasBlixt, $62,000 12-12-16-3 37 5-11-6-15 37 BnanDavrs,$62,000 RobertGarrigus,$52,700 12 - 9-16-1 36 11-1-8-16 36 JasonGore, $52,700 TyroneVanAswegen, $52,700 8-11-9-8 36 14-6-11-2 33 RickyBarnes,$44,950 5-7-8-13 33 CarlosOrtiz,$44,950 10-8-11-3 32 KenDuke,$38,750 18-3-7-4 32 ZackSucher,$38,750 AustinCook,$32,240 3-8-8-12 31 OscarFraustro,$32,240 8-4-11-8 31 BrianStuard,$32,240 8-6-8-9 31 JasonAffred,$24,723 11-10-2-7 30 Billy HurleyIII, $24,723 12-3-13-2 30 Biff Lunde,$24,723 5-5-11-9 30 Vaughn Taylor, $24,723 8-10-2-10 30 RobertoCastro, $20,150 8-12-7-2 29 1-9-6-13 29 DerekErnst,$20,150 GonzaloFdez-Castano, $20,150 7-9-8-5 29 7-6-7-9 29 RodPampling, $20,150 1-9-12-7 29 MarkWilson,$20,150 3-9-15-1 28 Jonathan Byrd, $16,740 0-1 0-11-7 28 KJ Choi $16740 2-16-0-10 28 Martin Flores,$16,740 5-9-4-9 27 Joe Affrunti,$13,020 8-4-8-7 27 Zac Blair,$13,020

Hole-In-One Report

Men’s ClubChampionship Aug. 1 and2 Overall GrossChampion BrianRingering,

Ladies of theGreens Sara FisherMemorial, Aug. 4 A Flight — Gross: 1, SharronRosengarth, 34.2, Lois Morris,37.3, Hazel Blackmore, 39. Net: 1, Bev Tout,23.2, LynneHolm,25.3, Carol Strand,27. 8 flight Gross: 1,LindaJohnston, 39.2, Kay Webb,41.3,DeeBaker,42. Nef:1, MyrnGrant,22.2, Pat Elliott,24.3, MarilynFeis, 25. Cflight Gross: 1,Ethel MaeHammack,43. 2, RuthBackkup,46. 3, NancySmith, 47. Net: 1, Sarah Winner22.2,Judi Vanderpool, 26.3,Jackie Hester 26. Low Puffs JeanRivera,14

Justin Rose, $470,000 67 - 71-63-72 273 RobertStreb,$330,000 6 8 -70-68-68 274 BrooksKoepka, $219,000 69-69-68-69 275 DannyLee,$219,000 65 - 72-70-68 275 David Lingmerth,$219,000 70-71-66-68 275 HenrikStenson,$219,000 68-69-68-70 275 RickieFowler,$149,500 6 7-72-70-67 276 JordanSpieth,$149,500 70-68-72-66 276 StevenBowditch, $126,000 73-69-63-72 277 JasonDay,$126,000 69-69-70-69 277 SorenKjeldsen,$126,000 69-73-69-66 277 KevinNa,$109,000 69-70-71-68 278 PatrickReed,$109,000 7 1 -67-72-68 278 KeeganBradley,$88,500 69-70-69-71 279 PaulCasey,$88,500 68-73-71-67 279 BrandenGrace, $88,500 73-69-67-70 279 RussellHenley,$88,500 7 0-70-70-69 279 Graeme McDowell,$88,500 66-71 -69-73 279 68-72-65-74 279 lan Poulter,$88,500 LeeWestwood,$88,500 6 8 -70-73-68 279 DannyWilett, $88,500 7 0 -71-69-69 279 72-68-72-68 280 Matt Kuchar, $74,667 WebbSimpson,$74,667 68-70-72-70 280 CamiloVilegas,$74,667 75-69-71-65 280 BerndWiesberger, $74,667 71-74-66-69 280 74-69-67-70 280 Bill Haas,$74,667 MareWarren, $74,667 7 1 -70-69-70 280

Men’s Club Four Man,TwoNet, Aug. 5 1, Bob MacMilan, JimUlrey, MoWalker,Bil Quinn, 119. 2,Ga ylen Bridge,Earl Allen, Dennis Easly, Frank Deluca,125.

July 17 BendGolf andCountry Club NancyBreitenslein No. 11........................ 64yards.....................A-wedge

Overall NetChampion SteveDavis,131 Gross: 1,BrianRingering, 139.2, ChuckSchmidt, 151. 3,CarlLindgren,154. Net:1, SteveDavis,131. 2, LowellPatterson,137.3,Gary Burtis, 139. KPs — BrianRingering, BradMondoy LD — BrianRingering

Bridgeafone Invitational Sundayaf FirestoneCountry Club (Boufb Course).Akron,Ohio Yardage:7,400; Par:70 Final leaders ShaneLowry, $1,570,000 70-66-67-66 269 BubbaWatson, $930,000 70-66-69-66 271 Jim Furyk,$470,000 66-66-69-72 273


Friday NightCouples Chapman,July 31 1, CarlandTeresaLindgren, 30.6. 2, JimWyzard and Phyllis Rice,34.4.3, DeanDitmoreand Juanita Hawkins, 35.1.



CharleyHoffman,$70,500 ChartSchwartzel, $70,500 Billy Horschel$67,500 , ZachJohnson,$67,500 MareLeishm an,$67,500 BrandtSnedeker, $67,500 SergioGarcia,$63,000 J.B. Holmes, $63,000 KevinKisner,$63,000 HidekMa itsuyama,$63,000 MarcelSiem,$63,000 James Hahn,$59,000 RyanMoore, $59,000 LouisOosthuizen,$59,000 Mikko llonen, $55,000 MartinKaym er,$55,000 Joost Luiten, $55,000 KoumeiOda,$55,000 AdamScott, $55,000 JamieDonaldson, $51,000 Victor Dubuisson,$51,000 PabloLarrazabal, $51,000 Anirban Lahiri, $48,167 JimmyWalker, $48,167 DustinJohnson,$48,167 Stephen Gaffacher, $47,000 Byeong-Hun An,$45,750 Thongchai Jaidee,$45,750 BenMartin,$45,750 GaryWoodland,$45,750 Francesco Molinari, $44,625 Brendon Todd,$44,625 Sangmoon Bae, $43,875 Andrew Dodt, $43,875 Phil Mickelson,$43,875 GaryStat,$43,875 FabianGomez,$43,125 OliverWilson,$43,125 Thomas Bjorn, $42,750 PadraigHarrington,$42,375 RyanPalmer, $42,375 HunterMahan,$42,000 DavidLipsky,$41,750 Matt Every, $41,500 Nick Cullen,$41,125 WC Liang, $41,125 TroyMerritt, $40,750





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Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,inc. '2015 i







HIGH 82'



Mostly cloudy



86' 51'


Partial sunshine

i I ' I




81' 4 6'


49o Brilliant sunshine and pleasant

Partly sunny

Times of cloudsandsun

Aug 14 Aug 22 Aug 29

S ep 5

Tonight' ssky:CygnustheSwansoarshigh overhead onsummer nights before midnight.

• Fort Rock Greece t • 84/47

YESTERDAY High: 95' at Ontario Low: 39' at Lakeview




2 p.m. 4 p.m.


~ 7



The highertheAccuWsafter.rxrmiv Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyeandskin protscgun.0-2 Low 3-5Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Extreme.

POLLEN COUNT G rasses T r ee s



Wee ds


t • ~ L Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577

Riley 88/49 87/49

• Ch ristmas alley Jordan V gey Frenchglen Silver 85/52 89/56 Lake 90/50 80/48 Po 0 84/47 Gra • Burns Jun tion • Paisley 64/ • 93/57 Chiloquin 1 MedfO d ' 82/52 Gold ach Rome Bs/ ,87/63 93/54 Kla math Fields • • Ashl nd Falls • Lakeview McDermi Bro ings 90/52 86/ 68/5 83/49 84/44 90/51

Source: JimTodd,OMSI

10 a.m. Noon


Ro s eburg


Beaver Marsh


Yesterday Today Tuesday

Yesterday Today Tuesday

Yesterday Today Tuesday Hi/Le/Prec. Hi/Le/W Hi/Lu/W 86/6 1/0.0088/63/pc88/64/ pc 80/ 52/0.0086/54/t 84/55/pc

H i/Le/Prec. Hi/Le/W Hi/Le/W C i t y Hi/Le/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Le/W City 74/52/Tr 73/57/pc 74/56/pc La Grande 91/55/0.00 88/56/t 96/59/s Portland 89/53/Tr 85/48/t 94/50/s La Pine 78/43/0.00 81/48/pc 84/48/s Prinevige Brookings 69/58/0.00 68/57/pc 69/57/pc M sdford 90/5 7/0.00 87/631pc 89/60/pc Redmond Gums 90/44/0.00 88/49/pc 92/48/s N e wport 64/5 5 /0.02 64/53/pc 65/53/pc Roseburg Eugene 86/61/Tr 8 3/56/pc 86/57/pc N orth Bend 6 8 / 61/0.01 70/55/pc 67/56/pc Salem Klamath Fags 81/45/0.00 83/49/s 82/46/s O n tario 96/63/0.00 96/60/pc 101/60/s Sisters Laksview 84/39/0.00 84/44/s 84/45/s Pe ndleton 88/ 5 9/0.00 91/61/t 9 6/66/s The Dates

City Asturis Baker City

84/ 52/0.0084/50/pc 91/50/pc 88 / 62/0.00 84/62/pc 86/59/pc 86/63/0.00 86/59/pc89/60/ pc 78/53/0.00 84/50/pc 88/51/pc 91 / 66/0.0094/67/pc 97/69/pc

Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-partlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thundsrstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ice,Tr-trace,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m. yesterday



~ o s ~ toe

~ toe ~os As uf 7 a.m.yesterday Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity NATIONAL C rane Prairie 265 8 8 48% EXTREMES




See ~des ~ 5es

Wickiup 60642 30% YESTERDAY(forthe g Crescent Lake 5 1 5 15 71% 48 contiguousstates) Ochoco Reservoir 15358 37vo National high: I td Prinevige 59551 47vo at Death Valley,CA River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. National low: 30 Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 196 at Bodie State Park,CA Deschutes R.below Wickiup 1450 Precipitation: 4.20" 131 at Ames, IA Deschutes R.below Bend Deschutes R. atBenhamFags 1880 Little Deschutes near LaPine 130 C rescent Ck. below Crescent Lake 1 2 9 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 0 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 223 Auchuvueuv Crooked R. near Terrebonne 96 es/61~ ~ Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 9 oQ

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M ne 8 /43



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85/44 e k Los Au leu 9/61 phoeu • 106/6 u


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Dallas 105/82


Dublin Edinburgh

Geneva Harare Hong Kong Istanbul Jerusalem Johannesburg

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Qldub 96/74



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75/54/0.00 76/60/ah 73/59/pc 93n9/0.00 gtns/s 92/75/s Auckland 48/43/0.04 52/39/s 54/42/s Baghdad 11 3/85/0.00 111/86/s 110/85/s Bangkok 93/82/0.04 94nsn 92/79/t Bailing 93n3/0.00 94ni/s gtnt/s Beirut 88/81/0.00 86/81/s 86/81/pc Berlin 84/64/0.05 GOnO/pc 96/67/1 Bogota 63/50/0.07 67/49/1 67/49/c Budapest 97/68/0.00 95/68/pc 95/66/pc BuenosAires 65/61/0.67 55/46/r 57/48/c Cabo San Laces 97/80/0.04 94nsn gsnsn Cairo 102/84/0.00 101/81/s 100/80/s Calgary 82/52/Tr 82/58/pc 86/56/pc

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Miami 9O/us


Lima Lisbon

Shown are today’s noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front Manila

Source: USDA Forest Service

gons/0.05 90m/pc 9Onr/pc 66/57/0.06 68/55/0.01 72/68/0.52 73/42/0.00 98/85/0.98 88/77/0.00 90n3/0.00 71/46/0.00 68/60/0.00 95/66/0.00 79/55/0.00 91/61/0.00 83/78/0.31

65/51/t 68/49/t 76/63/ah 77/44/s 90/83/t

63/48/pc 65/46/pc 82/63/t 77/46/s 92/83/c

87/75/pc 86nS/pc 88/68/s 71/43/s

89/67/s 60/43/pc 69/62/pc 69/62/c 87/65/s 82/64/s 75/56/1 73/60/pc gr nots 95/68/pc 89/79/t 87/78/t

Yesterday Today Tuesday


Juneau Kansas City Lansing Las Vegas Lexington Lincoln Little Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

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

Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W 73/50/0.00 59/53/r 60/54/sh 89mfrr 85/641pc 83/63/s

84/66/0.00 79/60/t 77/53/pc 103/74/0.00 103n9/s 103/80/pc 86/64/0.00 83/68/1 82/61/pc 89n4/r’r 84/591pc 87/63/s

toom/o.oo103n8/s 94n2/t

78/63/0.00 79/61/pc 82/62/pc 86/67/0.00 86/70/t 85/64/pc 81/64/0.05 83/601pc 80/56/s esns/o’.oo 98n5/pc 91n1/t 94/78/0.01 gonen gonsn 76/64/0.00 80/63/1 77/60/s 82/70/0.06 80/63/s 81/64/s 94/68/0.00 90n2/t 87/65/s

98ns/o.oo grnws 97n8/pc

85/68/0.00 81/71/pc rrnon 85/69/0.00 82/691pc 80/69/1 stn2/0.00 83n2/pc 83n2/t OklahomaCity 101/76/0.00 96n4/pc 89/69/c Omaha 89/73/1.16 83/63/pc 86/65/s Orlando 94n4/o’.oo 91 f/3/t 91n5/t Palm Springs tom 2/o.oo107n6/s 108/80/s Peoria 86n2/0.79 85/66/pc 84/63/s Philadelphia 86nofrr 79/72/c 82/70/t Phoenix 107/87/0.00 106/86/pc107/86/pc Pittsburgh 85/68/0.00 83/67/1 79/61/c Portland, ME 77/59/0.00 76/59/pc 71/61/r Providence 76/61/Tr 81/63/pc 74/67/t Raleigh 89/64/0.00 85f/0/t 84/69/t Rapid City 79/58/0.01 83/58/s 86/62/s Reno 92/56/0.00 88/56/s 88/57/s Richmond 86/64/0.00 83/71/pc 85/70/t Rochester, NY 79/53/0.00 83/65/1 78/60/ah Sacramento 95/61/0.00 87/61/s 86/58/s St. Louis 91/77/0.01 88no/pc 86/67/s Salt Lake City 87/58/0.00 92/69/s 90/71/pc San Antonio 101/78/0.00 1Otm/s 102/80/s San Diego 75/67/0.00 75/64/pc 77/67/pc San Francisco 71/60/0.00 72/62/pc 73/61/pc San Jose 78/57/0.00 77/60/pc 78/59/pc Santa re 88/56/0.00 84/58/t 80/55/pc Savannah 89/73/0.00 88n4/pc 89n4/t Seattle 82/59/0.00 86/61/pc 88/63/s Sioux Fags 88/66/0.02 81/57/s 84/61/s Spokane 82/58/0.04 91/64/pc 98/68/s Springfield, MO 96n4/0’.00 89/69/pc 85/63/pc Tampa 90/77/0.26 88n5/t 87n7/t Tucson 99/74/0.03 grm/t 98/77/pc Tulsa 102/71/0.00 97ft5/pc 90/69/pc Washington, DC 89n2/G.oo 85n4/pc 88n4/t Wichita gons/ 93no/pc 86/68/c Yakima 88/56/0.00 93/60/pc 99/63/s Yuma 107/81/0.00 108/81/pc109/84/s i

Amsterdam Athens


ao/5 72/62




City Hi/Lu/Prsc. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W Abilene 104/76/0.00 102/75/s 101/76/pc Akron 86/64/0.00 79/64/1 78/60/c Albany 85/62/0.00 84/66/pc 76/64/1 Albuquerque 91/61/0.00 90/66/1 88/63/pc Anchorage 60/56/0.12 68/51/r 67/49/s Atlanta 93n3/Tr 91/74/pc 88/71/t Atlantic City 80/65/0.00 78/72/pc 80/Tl/t Austin 1 01 n4/0.00 102/72/s 103/74/s Baltimore 86/64/0.00 81/70/c 84/66/t Billings 83/56/Tr 90/60/s 95/64/s Birmingham 96n3/0.00 96n4n gtnon Bismarck 81/64/0.01 85/55/s 90/64/s Boise 94/65/0.00 96/66/pc 99no/s Boston 73/62/0.00 76/64/pc 74/67/1 Bridgeport, CT 82/64/0.00 79/69/pc 78/68/1 Buffalo 81/54/0.00 83/65/1 78/61/sh Burlington, VT 82/57/0.00 85/64/pc 71/62/r Caribou, ME 71 /52/0.00 78/56/pc 76/57/r Charleston, SC 89n3/0.00 88/74/pc 86/73/t Charlotte 90n2/0.00 88/71/t 88/68/t Chattanooga 96no/o’.oo 91/73/t 89/69/t Cheyenne 84/52/Tr 80/55/pc 79/56/pc Chicago 80/67/Tr 83/65/1 80/60/s Cincinnati 83/65/Tr 84/66/1 81/60/pc Cleveland 84/64/0.00 81/63/t 77/61/c ColoradoSprings 85/60/0.02 78/59/t 76/58/c Columbia, MO 89n4/0.01 86/65/pc 82/63/s Columbia, SC 91 n2/0.00 91/75/pc 90/73/t Columbus,GA 94/73/0.00 gsnsn 93/73/t Columbus,OH 84/66/0.00 82/67/t 79/61/pc Concord, NH 81/57/0.00 83/58/pc 69/59/1 Corpus Christi 96nr/0’.00 96nS/s grnS/s Dallas 106/80/0.00 105/82/s 101/79/pc Dayton 80/65/Tr 82/65/t 79/59/pc Denver 88/63/Tr 83/61/1 85/59/pc Des Moines 85n1 /0.72 83/64/pc 84/65/s Detroit 80/68/0.04 77/64/t 78/59/pc Duluth 79/61/0.01 78/57/s 78/59/s El Paso 98n5/0.02 99/74/pc grn4/s Fairbanks 71/55/0.03 54/43/r 56/45/c Fargo 82/60/Tr 82/58/s 86/63/s Flagstaff 79/49/0.01 76/52/t 74/52/c Grand Rapids 82/64/0.00 80/61/1 78/55/pc Green Bay 81/57/0.00 81/58/pc 77/53/s Greensboro 85/69/0.00 83/70/t 86/68/t Harrisburg 84/67/0.00 rgnon 83/66/1 Harffurd, CT 82/60/0.00 83/64/pc 74/64/1 Helena 89/50/0.00 89/56/1 94/59/s Honolulu 89/77/0.00 89ns/s 89/76/pc Houston 102nr/0.00 103/78/s 104ns/pc Huntsville 95no/0.00 92/71/t 89/67/1 Indianapolis 81/69/0.01 84/65/1 81/59/pc Jackson, MS 101 /75/Tr 103/79/s 100/75/t Jacksonville 90n4/0.00 89/71/t 92/74/t




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Yesterday Today Tuesday





Shown is today’s weather.Temperatures are today’s highs andtonight’s lowe. EAST:Partly to mostly ria /5 sunny skies will Um stille Seasid TEMPERATURE Hood 94/59 prevail today with 70/55 Yesterday Normal Record RiVer Rufus • ermiston an afternoon spotty Cannon /64 High 79 83 97’ i n 1981 lington 93/62 Portland Mesc am Lostine torm.Patchy 67/57 54’ 48’ 29’ in 1915 thunders Low 7/5 /ss • W co 86/52 Enterprise clouds tonight. dletOn 83/4 he Ball • • 85/53 Tillamo • • 91/ 1 PRECIPITATION CENTRAL: A mix of andy • Mc innvill • 94/67 JosePh • He PPner Grande • 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" clouds andsunshine Gave n t •• upi Condon /59 88 56 Record 1.62"in 1950 today. Patchy clouds Lincoln Union 79/ .Somesun› Month to date (normal) Tra ce (0.13") tonight Sale 66/55 • pray Granite u Year to date(normal) 6.53 " (6.41 ") shine Tuesday. /60 a 'Baker C Newpo 82/47 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 9 8" • Mitch II 85/48 CamPShmanRed WEST:Low clouds OFVRIS SUN ANDMOON uU Yach 83/51 • John and fog clearing along 64/54 84/56 • Prineville Day 6/48 Today Tue. tario the coast; otherwise, 86/54 • Pa line 89 / 6 1 Sunrise 6:03 a.m. 6 : 0 4 a.m. 9 60 84/5 clouds and sunshi n e. Floren e • Eugene ' Be d Brothers 86 53 Sunset 8:18 p.m. 8: 1 6 p.m. Vates 67/55 Su iVeru 82/53 • 49 Moonrise 2 :31 a.m. 3:24 a.m. 95/59 Nyssa • S T/ Ham ton C e Moonset 5:2 9 p.m. 5:1 5 p.m. • La pine J untura 98/ 5 8 Grove Oakridge • Burns OREGON EXTREMES New F i r s t Full Last 93/54 83/58 /57 Bend Municipal Airport through 5 p.m.yest.

G w

FRIDAY "'" 72'



Mecca Mexico City

108/90/0.00 112/84/s 78/56/0.10 78/50/t Montreal 77/59/0.00 82/64/pc Moscow 86/59/0.00 81/55/c Nairobi 66/59/0.06 75/54/c Nassau 93/78/0.03 91/79/s New Delhi 85/80/0.75 89/80/1 Osaka 97/77/0.01 97/73/pc Oslo 66/46/0.01 63/55/pc Ottawa 79/54/0.00 84/62/pc Paris 77/64/0.06 81/63/pc Riu de Janeiro 79/68/0.00 80/66/s Rome gon2/D.oo 84/66/t Santiago 55/46/0.13 53/35/sh Sau Paulo 77/59/0.00 81/59/s Sap poro 83/67/0.00 83/70/c Seoul 85/71/0.00 87/71/pc Shanghai 88/78/0.34 87/80/1 Singapore 86/73/0.01 88n8/sh Stockholm 73/50/0.00 75/58/pc Sydney 61/43/0.00 69/47/s sgm/o’.o4 94/78/c Taipei Tel Aviv 92/79/0.00 90/80/s Tokyo 88/77/0.32 89/79/r Toronto 75/57/0.00 77/62/1 Vancouver 73/61/0.03 76/59/pc Vienna grno/o.oo 96/69/s Warsaw 93/73/0.00 88/65/s

116/81/s 78/52/t 68/60/r 77/53/s 76/57/pc 92/78/ah 89/80/1

93/75/pc 60/53/r 73/57/r 83/68/pc 81/65/s 83/68/t 56/37/c 80/58/s 82/68/t 87/70/c 93/78/pc 86/78/t 74/58/pc 67/47/s 92/77/t


91/80/c 79/58/c 79/61/s 96/69/pc 90/66/s







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Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.corn To place an ad call 541-385-5809









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BUYING & SE LLING Seniors & ve t erans, Looking for your WHEN BUYING adopt a great adult All gold jewelry, silver next employee' ? and gold coins, bars, companion cat, fee FIREWOOD... FIREFIGHTERS NEEDED NOIN! rounds, wedding sets, Place a Bulletin waived! Fixed, shots, To avoid fraud, Immediate need for class rings, sterling sil› help wanted ad ID chip, tested, more! The Bulletin Wildland Firefighters ver, coin collect, vin› Sanctuary at 65480 today and Bend Park@ recommends paytage watches, dental to fight forest fires. Must be 18 78th St., Bend, Sat/ reach over Recreation Fl e ming, ment for Firewood 202 Sun. 1-5pm. 50 BM G A r malite gold. Bill 60,000 readers years old and Drug Free! only upon delivery 541-382-9419. Is Accepting 389-8420. www.craft› rifle, single shot bolt Want to Buy or Rent each week. and inspection. Apply 9am-3pm Mon-Thurs. Applications For: gun, exc. cond., low How to avoidscam Your classified ad • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Bring two forms of ID fill out Federal CASH PAIDfor wood Sheep-a-Doodle, male md. count. Very accu› and fraud attempts •Custodian 4’ x 4’ x 8’ will also 1-9 form. No ID = No Application •Lifeguard dressers; dead wash› F1, non shed, ready rate, great m uzzle VBe aware of interna› • Receipts should appear on ers. 541-420-5640 include name, bendbulletin.corn •Youth Recreation to go. $1200 break, light recoil, 20 tional fraud. Deal lo› •Swim Instructor g auge maybe, H D 509-305-9085 phone, price and which currently PatRick Corp. 203 bi-pod & H D c arry cally whenever pos› kind of wood receives over 1199 NE Hemlock, Holiday Bazaar W olf Husky pups, only 3 bag. 60 loaded rnds. sible. The D i strict o f f ers purchased. 1.5 million page Redmond left! Reduced to $350. included. C omplete V Watch for buyers medical, dental, vi› & Craft Shows • Firewood ads views every who offer more than 541-977-7019 loading set up avail. 541-923-0703 sion, retirement, va› MUST include month at no w/ comp o nents. your asking price and cation/ sick leave, and + Central Oregon + species & cost per P ATR I G K EOE 210 who ask to have extra cost. $2,950. 503-781-8812 o ther b enefits f o r Saturday Market cord to better serve money wired or Bulletin Furniture & Appliances Bend local dealer pays t hose w o rking 8 0 "Where the seller is our customers. handed back to them. Classifieds hours or more in a the maker" since 1974. CASH!!For firearms & Fake cashier checks Get Results! part-time, regular po› Accounting Open this Sat. from ammo. 541-526-0617 The Bulletin and money orders tarring Central Oregon sincefgtg Call 541-385-5809 sition. 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, are common. or place your ad For complete job in Downtown Bend, Find exactly what VNever give out per› All Year Dependable on-line at announcements across from the Public sonal financial infor› you are looking for in the or to applygo to Library. The largest Firewood: dry bendbulletin.corn mation. bend selection of local CLASSIFIEDS Lodgepole, split, del, 3 piece hardwood wall VTrust your instincts Equal Opportunity artists and crafters, 1 /$195; 2/$3 6 5 . unit, exc. 27" HDTV and be wary of 383 Employer East of the Cascades. Multi-cord discounts! CASH!! Bookkeeper included. $599 obo. someone using an Produce & Food Call (541) 420-9015 or For Guns, Ammo & cash, check, Visa, MC 541-526-1879 escrow service or 541-420-3484, Bend visit us on Facebook Reloading Supplies TURN THE PAGE Responsibilities include preparing checks, agent to pick up your 541-408-6900. Ponderosa pine fire› Kimberly peachesby maintaining check registers, reconciling ac› For More Ads 205 merchandise. the box $1.20/lb. will wood split, $160 or count balances with vendors, processing pay› Items for Free The Bulletin deliver in Central Or› trade. 541-419-1871 roll, performing bank reconciliation, maintain› The Bulletin Serrrng Central Oregon sincetaaa egon. 541-408-6193 ing loan amortization schedules, updating S FREE Lowery Holiday 269 Landscape Labor Corp distribution and partnership draw reports, Infrared Sauna, 220-V Genie-Leslies organ. Sisters property seeks Good classified ads tell DO YOU HAVE coordinating property tax statements and pre› hook-up, no building, Gardening Supplies Double key b oard, Beautiful designer general landscape/la› the essential facts in an SOMETHING TO 1099s. Other duties include $3000 value, asking & Equipment heavy! 541-548-1422 borer, varied s e a› paring/distributing interesting Manner. Wri t e sectional SELL with fixed asset transactions and $500. 541-536-7790 sonal duties. Grasp of assisting from the readers view not Free quality horse ma› Excellent condition FOR $500 OR maintaining electronic records system and Grass Catcher, English language; oral physical vault records. nure f ro m q u a lity LESS? $850 the seller’ s. Convert the like new, 42", $175. Have an item to and written a must. 503-781-5265 horses. We load, you Non-commercial facts into benefits. Show 541-480-1353 No texts Requirements include Associates degree in haul. 541-389-1430 advertisers may sell quick? the reader howthe item will 541-408-1878 please. place an ad Accounting or comparable job experience (5+ help them in some way. If it’s under For newspaper 208 Dining room set, ebony with our years), 3-5 years direct bookkeeping experi› delivery, call the This table ha s b e veled Pets & Supplies "QUICK CASH '500you can place it in ence, strong mathematical and problem solv› Circulation Dept. at advertising tip glass cover, 36" high, SPECIAL" ing skills, strong communication skills, profi› The Bulletin 541-385-5800 brought toyou by x41n widex57" long. 1 week3 lines 12 ciency in Microsoft Word and Excel and To place an ad, call The Bulletin recom› shelf under table for Classifieds for: or excellent customer service skills. Qualified 541-385-5809 The Bulletin mends extra caution storage o r kn i ck› 2e eks t o ! Ser 'ngCerarat Oregon since tSN candidates must be able to work indepen› ~ or email when purc h as› knacks 4 upholstered Ad must ’10 - 3 lines, 7 days classified Cl bendbulletin.corn dently, prioritize, maintain strict confidentiality ing products or ser› stools. Almost new, include price of and establish and maintain cooperative and I16- 3 lines, 14 days vices from out of the p aid $900 sell f o r The Bulletin a~ le te oi geon professional work relationships. tarring Central Oregon sincefgtg area. Sending cash, $450. 541-953-9256 (Private Party ads only) or less, or multiple ILiii « checks, or credit in› items whose total Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent SOM E Find them in formation may be G ENERATE 270 does not exceed customer service, with over 450 stores and EXCITEMENT in your subjected to fraud. Lost & Found The Bulletin $500. 7,000 employees in the western United States. For more informa› neighborhood! Plan a Please go towww.lesschwab.corn to apply. tion about an adver› garage sale and don’ t Classifieds! Call Classifieds at LOST DOG! Bella a No phone calls please. forget to advertise in tiser, you may call 541-385-5809 m ini b eagle w e n t classified! the O r egon State www.bendbulletin.corn missing on the west 541-385-5809. Les Schwab is proud to be an Attorney General’ s side of Bend Aug 2. equal opportunity employer. Beautiful Classical 421 Office C o n sumer Sofa, converts to chase, 11 pounds, tri-colored, Persian rug from Protection hotline at Schools & Training very clean, a steal at pink collar. YIMIS I'~HIS Original Karastan ~ONL 1-877-877-9392. $99. 541-7’1 9-001 6 541-306-1318 collection, 9’x5.9", IITR Truck School exc. condition. LOST: gray cat,"Hazel" The Bulletin For S a l e : Kim b er REDMOND CAMPUS Serving Central Oregon sincetgtg A $2000 value, The Bulletin since 7/4, Awbrey pro-carry 45 auto w/ Our Grads Get Jobs! recommends extra ’ selling for $1400 Butte, no collar. extras, $895. 1-888-438-2235 541-788-4229 Adopt a great cat or f caution when pur› 541-41 9-7001 Please helpllllll llllll WWW.IITR.EDU two! Altered, vacci› chasing products or • 541-408-4733 or nated, ID chip, tested, services from out of I J ohn W ayne c o m ›Two old c ross cuts Bend Hum. Soc. more! CRAFT, 65480 l the area. Sending l memorative h o lster saws: 1 with wood USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! • cash, c hecks, o r • 78th, Bend, Sat/Sun, and gun belt set, handles $ 1 50 ; 1 1-5p.m. 541-389-8420 f credit i n f ormation Door-to-door selling with Model JW81, unit „ painted - winter scene may be subjected to 711 of 3,000. New in with s kiers, $ 2 00. REMEMBER: If you fast results! It’s the easiest have lost an animal, f FRAUD. For more box w/ all orig. printed 541-593-0312 don’t forget to check way in the world to sell. information about an I material incl. certifi› • g Find It in The Humane Society advertiser, you may I cate s i g ned by Wantedpaying cash The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin Classifieds! Bend e call the O r e gon e Michael Wayne. Per› for Hi-fi audio & stu› 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 ’ State Atto r ney ’ fect condition. $850. dio equip. Mclntosh, 541-382-3537 This position is full-time 4 days per week, Redmond / General’s O ff ice 541-420-5184 JBL, Marantz, D y› 10 hours per day, from 3:30 p.m. to r 541-923-0882 Consumer Protec- • naco, Heathkit, San› 476 approximately 2:00 am on a rotating WANTED: Collector tion h o t line at I Madras Carver, NAD, etc. schedule that will allow for every other Employment seeks high quality fish› sui, 541-475-6889 Call 541-261-1808 i 1-877-877-9392. weekend being 3 days off. Opportunities ing items & upscale fly Prineville rods. 541-678-5753, or 263 541-447-71 78 l The Bulletin l Tolnoerrt, Serving Cenrral Oregon since 190S 503-351-2746 or Craft Cats • 1-2 years web press experience Tools AKC English Springer CAUTION: 541-389-8420 • Move and lift 50 Ibs or more on a Spaniels, parents w/ Ads published in 249 212 hunting backgrounds. "Employment O p › continuing basis 286 Art, Jewelry Milling Machine • Reaching, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, Ready as early 8/28. Antiques & porfunit/es" include Sales Northeast Bend Clausing 3/4HP, 3 & Furs kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. $ 800 M, $ 8 5 0 F . employee and inde› Collectibles phase, speeds 180 • Ability to learn and execute appropriate 541-480-9848 pendent positions. to 3250, 3" spindle Desperately Seeking safety practices Ads for p o sitions Boston/Pugs = TUGS. Antiques Wanted: tools, Missing 1940s dia› ** FREE ** travel, 6nx24nbed, • Successfully pass a drug screen that require a fee or Girls, tuxedo mark› furniture, John Deere has approx. dimen› mond ring sold at Garage Sale Kit n upfront investment ings, include health toys, beer cans, fish› Bend Pawn approx. sions 36 x40". Place an ad in The must be stated. With If you are a self-motivated, team› ing/sports gear, certif. w/shots, worm› Sept.13-17, 2014 has $2500 Bulletin for your ga› any independent job oriented individual and have a ing, & micro-chipped. Pre-’40s B/W photog› central diamond and 2 503-866-8858 rage sale and re› opportunity, please positive "Can Do" attitude 15-18 lbs. full grown, raphy. 541-389-1578 little side stones, one ceive a Garage Sale i nvestigate tho r › WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU! ready for your love. The Bulletin reserves is missing. Sz. 7.5. Kit FREE! oughly. Use extra Please call the right to publish all 541-213-1221 Please caution when ap› Send your resume to 541-233-3566 keep trying! Will pay KIT INCLUDES: ads from The Bulletin any reasonable price. plying for jobs on› anelson Obendbulletin.corn • 4 Garage Sale Signs newspaper onto The line and never pro› • $2.00 Off Coupon To Bulletin Internet web› vide personal infor› Applications are also available at 255 Use Toward Your site. mation to any source The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave. Next Ad Computers • you may not have • 10 Tips For "Garage Bend, OR 97702 MIXER mortar, con› The Bulletin researched and Sale Success!" getting Central Oregon sincefgtg T HE B ULLETIN r e › crete, etc. 12 cu. ft., deemed to be repu› Western Communications, inc. and their affiliated computer ad› towable, w / 1 3HP Dachshundsminilong› Wonderful table. Use extreme companies,is proud to be an equal opportunity ba s e ball quires vertisers with multiple Honda gas, hydrau› haired AKC. $500 & up card PICK UP YOUR c aution when r e › employer, supporting a drug-free workplace coll e ction! ad schedules or those 541-598-7417 lic dump, used once, GARAGE SALE KIT at 1978-91. Topps, full selling multiple sys› l ike n ew . s ponding to A N Y IM E R 1777 SW Chandler online employment No agencies or telephone Deposit c a n s/bottles sets, + many other tems/ software, to dis› 4HSM-4, ca//s please. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 ad from out-of-state. needed for local all sets, individual cards close the name of the Henchman $5000, s e l l We suggest you call volunteer, non-profit of Mantel/Mays, Ar› business or the term new $3950. The Bulletin the State of Oregon cat rescue. Donate at ron + o t her s tars. "dealer" in their ads. Serrmg Central Oregon srnce tant Consumer H otline Jake’s Diner, Hwy 20 $950. Call Private party advertis› 503-781-8812 at 1-503-378-4320 541-729-1677 or ers are defined as E, Bend; Petco in 290 Portable G e n erator, For Equal Opportu› R edmond; Smi t h email those who sell one Sales Redmond Area Gene rac 40 0 0XL, nity Laws contact Sign, 1515 NE 2nd, dbwassom ' g mail.corn. computer. Oregon Bureau of $300. 541-420-4259 Bend; CRAFT in Tu› 215 Annual Stonehedge on Labor & I n dustry, malo. Can pick up 267 265 the Ri m N e ighbor› Civil Rights Division, large amounts. Coins & Stamps Musical Instruments hood Garage Sale! 971-673- 0764. 541-389-8420. Building Materials Saturday, August 8, Private collector buying Bulletin 2015. 9 : 0 0 - 1 : 00. The stamp albums & MADRAS Habitat tarring Central oregon since tSB Free Dogs t o g o od postage Signs will be posted collections, world-wide RESTORE 541-385-5809 home. Boxer mix, and U.S. 573-286-4343 Building Supply Resale off SW 23rdand Me› se large, Jack Russell • A tolius (and Obsidian). The Bulletin is seeking a goal-oriented (local, cell phone). Quality at › mix small, Advertising Sales Manager to drive print and Lots of items, Toys, Add your web address LOW PRICES 541-213-1055 240 Furniture, S p o rting to your ad and read› digital advertising revenue growth. 84 SW K St. This person will direct a local sales staff Goods, H o usehold ers on The Bulletin’s Giant Schnoodle fe› Crafts & Hobbies PRICE REDUCED! 541-475-9722 • g Goods, and more. and be responsible for the leadership and web site, www.bend› male, 4 yrs old, black, Pristine Yamaha Open to the public. functional management of all sales well behaved, ready CraftersWanted bulletin.corn, will be console piano with strategies, activities, programs, goal setting, Prineville Habitat for adoption. $800. OpenJury able to click through bench and sheet employeedevelopment,and resources. ReStore 509-305-9085 Sat. Aug. 15, 9:30 a.m. automatically to your music.Only $2100 The ideal candidate should be able to Building Supply Resale Highland Baptist website. Maltese mix, y o ung Church, Redmond. OBO,not incl. ship. demonstrate a history of success in 1427 NW Murphy Ct. male adults, neutered, 541-318-7279 days 541-447-6934 implementing innovative ideas and developing Jan 541-350-4888, FinanceDirector shots. Small rehom› Tina by7PM the skill level of sales team members. Open to the public. Wasco County is re› 541-447-1640 ing fee. 541-815-8147 www.snowflakebou› The position reports directly to the cruiting for a Finance or 541-536-5844 266 Director of Advertising. Director. F u ll-Time, 260 • g • Heating & Stoves $ 6,314-$7,322 m o Misc.Items • FIND IT! Qualifications: p lus benefits. R e › 308 BUY IT! NOTICE TO quires: Bachelor’s de› • Experience in understanding industry trends, 2 adjacent cemetery Farm Equipment ADVERTISER gree in accounting, fi› business drivers, competitors, and customer SELL IT! plots at D eschutes Since September 29, nance, o r cl o sely acquisition. & Machinery The Bulletin Classifieds Memorial G a rdens, o • A thorough understanding of digital advertis› related field with 6-8 Christus area. Cur› 1991, advertising for ing products and potential. used woodstoves has years p rogressively Mastiff puppies! 4 males 245 1958 Ford tractor, rent price is $1,095 been limited to mod› responsible work ex› • Highly developed personal selling, sales avail., full reg., UPD EACH, will sell both els which have been loader, runs but needs perience shots, vet c hecked Golf Equipment in a finance management and sales leadership skills. some work. $2000. for $1600. certified by the Or› leadership role. Pub› • Experience and demonstrated ability to $1500. 541-820-4546 541-480-1353 541-382-2247 CHECKYOURAD or egon Department of lic sector or municipal coach, train and motivate staff. 325 Environmental Qual› finance e x perience • Excellent customer service and conflict reso› 300 gallon diesel tank Mini Schnoodle Parti on stand, w/ nozzle, ity (DEQ) and the fed› Hay, Grain & Feed preferred. C e rtified lution skills. Male puppies avail. • Budgeting, forecasting, and goal setting eral E n v ironmental Public Accountant is $500. 541-480-1353 $600. 509-305-9085 Protection A g e ncy C.O. ORCHARD preferred. Complete experience. 30 pcs. Onesida King Poodle puppies, red 8 (EPA) as having met GRASS, weed free, job description and • Strong communication skills are critical. Apricot $ 5 50-$650. on the first day it runs Cedric sterling silver› smoke emission stan› 70 lb. bales, $190/ton. application p ackets • Analytical abilities and a strategic mindset. ware, $1400. Senior disc o unt. to make sure it is cor› dards. A cer t ified No delivery. are available • College degree desirable. 541-475-4618 • At least 5 years’ experience in media 541-788-0090 541-390-0022 rect. eSpellcheckn and woodstove may be human errors do oc› Buying Diamonds identified by its certifi› First cutting o rchard or may be picked up management. POODLE pups, cur. If this happens to cation label, which is g rass m i x , the Wasco County • Proficiency in information technology, /Gold for Cash toy or mini, a l l at your ad, please con› Saxon’s Human Re s ource Excel, sales presentations, and webcasting. permanently attached bales, $165/ton, sm 541-475-3889 Fine Jewelers slight tact us ASAP so that to the stove. The Bul› rain. 5 4 1 -420-9736 Dept, 511 Washing› 541-389-6655 corrections and any letin will not know› Madras, Oregon t on St. „ 2 07 , T h e Queensland Heelers Please email your resume and • s Standard & Mini, $150 adjustments can be ingly accept advertis› Dalles, OR 9 7 058. BUYING cover letter to: made to your ad. ing for the sale of Wheat Straw for Sale. A pply by J uly 3 1 , & up. 541-280-1537 Lionel/American Flyer jbrandtlbendbulletin.corn 541-385-5809 www.rightwayranch.wor trains, accessories. uncertified Also, weaner pigs. 2015 (First review, dpress.corn TheBulletin Classified 541-408-2191. woodstoves. 541-546-6171 Open until filled). EOE







The Bulletin




f f





p»m +a



The Bulletin




541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.corn


Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at ben dbulletin.corn

Monday • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday. • • ••... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Mon. Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • ••11:00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• 3:00 pm Fri. • 5:00 pm Fri• Place a photo inyour private party ad for only $15.00par week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

*UNDER ’500in total merchandise

OVER’500 in 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 ................................. $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Illlust state prices in ad

Where buyers meet sellers

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

Classifieds Thousands of adsdaily in pdint and online.


PLEASENOTE:Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 476


Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities




We have immediate openings in our Distribu› tion Center. Work includes order filling, receiving and loading product for distribution to our tire centers. These are full-time positions offering competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement and cash bonus. Various shifts available. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and 7,000 employees in the western United States. Please go towww.lesschwab.corn to apply. No phone calls please. Les Schwab is proud to be an equal opportunity employer.





Room for rent in house in Eagle Crest, Red› The Bulletin recom› mends you use cau› mond. Elderly lady preferred. Rent: $400. tion when you pro› Call 541-280-0892. vide personal information to compa› 632 nies offering loans or AptiMultiplex General credit, especially those asking for ad› CHECK YOUR AD vance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or ques› tions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER on the first day it runs HOTLINE, to make sure it is cor› 1-877-877-9392. rect. "Spellcheck" and human errors do oc› BANK TURNED YOU cur. If this happens to DOWN? Private party your ad, please con› will loan on real es› tact us ASAP so that tate equity. Credit, no corrections and any problem, good equity adjustments can be is all you need. Call made to your ad. Oregon Land Mort› 541-385-5809 gage 541-388-4200. The Bulletin Classified LOCAL fyfONEYf Webuy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money Houses for Rent loans. Call Pat Kellev Prinev i lie 541-382-3099 ext.13. Newer 2 bed, 1 bath Where can you find a house w/ fenced yard, helping hand? $1,150/month. In From contractors to Prineville. 541-213-6538 yard care, it’s all here in The Bulletin’s "Call A Service Professional" Directory


Home Delivery Advisor


/ * Great Supplemental Income!! * /

Homes for Sale



I The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I I day night shift and other shifts as needed. WeI • currently have openings all nights of the week.• / Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and / end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpo› • sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights.• I Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI I minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shiftsI are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of / loading inserting machines or stitcher, stack› ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and / other tasks.

Bul leting

e ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin’s "Call A Service Professional" Directory

/ / /

IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsl / including life insurance, short-term & long-term/ disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time.

I~ Please submit a completed application . I .


attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin

front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldred ' bendbulletin.corn). * No resumes will be accepted *

The Bulletin

• Proven design skills and experience • Creative, innovative and willing to work hard • Ability to organize, prioritize and handle multiple projects • Comfortable with daily deadlines • Proficiency using Adobe InDesign, illustrator and Photoshop-a must • Must successfully pass a drug test

For consideration please send your resume and cover letter to: dwinikka@bendbulletin.corn


L +**** * * * * * * * * * * A y

Relief Delivery Driver for 2 newspaper routes


e •

$555-$575/wk (3 day to 3 wk time periods). Call Jason or Laurie,

The Bulletin a


a •

The Btulletm •

This is an entry-level position with the opportunity to learn a new trade. Position pays $10.00 hour depending on experience

~7 0 U B I I

• •

If you have a positive attitude, strong service/team orientation and problem solving skills WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!

kmuller'bendbullet in.corn.

Applications are also available at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702 No agencies or telephone ca//s please.

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

o u r service



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Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial


•Sprinkler Repair •Summer Clean up •Fuels Reduction/ Brush Mowing •Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bark, Rock, Etc.



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If you are a self-motivated, team› oriented individual and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!

The Bulletin

and Fuels Reduction •Tall Grass 3 B e nd C i t y Lo t s , •Low Limbs views and u n ique, •Brush and Debris $150,000/ea. Please send email to: Parval› Protect your home with uepropertiesOgmail defensible space .corn to receive info.


For immediate consideration please send your resume and cover letter to:

~To UBII7: • Move and lift 50 Ibs or more on a continuing basis • Reaching, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. • Ability to learn and execute safety practices • Successfully pass a drug screen

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fish› ing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809

Take care of your investments Building/Contracting L andscaping/Yard Care with the help from NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land› The Bulletin’s law requires anyone scape Contractors Law who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all "Call A Service construction work to businesses that ad› Professional" Directory be licensed with the vertise t o pe r form Construction Contrac› Landscape Construc› tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: active license l anting, deck s , • Redmond Homes means the contractor en ces, arbors, is bonded & insured. water-features, and in› Verify the contractor’s stallation, repair of ir› Looking for your next CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be emp/oyee? www.hirealicensed› licensed w i t h the Place a Bulletin help contractor.corn Landscape Contrac› wanted ad today and or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit reach over 60,000 The Bulletin recom› number is to be in› readers each week. mends checking with cluded in all adver› Your classified ad the CCB prior to con› tisements which indi› will also appear on tracting with anyone. cate the business has bendbulletin.corn Some other t rades a bond, insurance and which currently re› also req u ire addi› workers compensa› ceives over tional licenses and tion for their employ› 1.5 million page certi fications. ees. For your protec› views every month tion call 503-378-5909 at no extra cost. or use our website: Handyman Bulletin Classifieds www.lcb.state. to Get Results! check license status I DO THAT! Call 385-5809 or before contracting with Home/Rental repairs place your ad on-line Small jobs to remodels the business. Persons at doing lan d scape Honest, guaranteed bendbulletin.corn maintenance do not work. CCB„151573 r equire an LC B l i › Dennis 541-317-9768 cense. Recreational Homes LandscapingNard Care People Look for Information About Products and • & Property Services Every Daythrough The Sulletin Classiffeds Cabin in the woods on trout stream, private, Zd pea Qua/reI off the grid, 80 mi. L’a~< C’~ r,. from Bend. 638 ac. Full Service $849K. Fo r d r o ne v ideo li n k , call Landscape Serving Central 541-480-7215.

The successful candidate will work full-time 4 days per week, 10 hours per day, from 3:30 p.m. to approximately 2:00 a.m. on a rotating schedule that will allow for 3 days off every other weekend.

' I


Circulation Department

No agencies or telephonecalls p/ease


In this position you will assist our subscribers and delivery carriers with subscription transactions, answering account questions and handling delivery concerns

Western Communications, inc. and their affiliated companies,is proud to be an equal opportunity employer, supporting a drug-free workplace

23 0 0 ,

’95, own with pride, always compliments, no salt, head never used, due for 5 year cooling mai n t ., $9500 firm Extras W eekend only . 541-678-3249

Bayliner 185 2006 open bow. 2nd owner V alco alum. o n low engine hrs. trailer 9.9 J ohnson fuel injected V6 0/B, plus amenities, exc. shape. $1250. Radio & Tower. 541-549-8126 Great family boat Priced to sell. $11,590. 541-548-0345.

to r o m ot e

$60-$70/day+bon se us, 541-410-7586.

• Excellent verbal, written and communication skills • Accurate typing, filing, multi-tasking, and organizational skills • Ability to develop and maintain good customer service and relationships • Must be able to function comfortably in a fast-paced, deadline-oriented office environment. • Pre-employment drug testing is required



servintrcentral o epon since r903


looking for a detail orientated p e rson proficient i n Mi› crosoft Office with heavy emphasis in Excel to fill our Pro› d uction Con t r ol Clerk position. Pre› vious manufacturing experience required, Lean Mfg. knowl› edge a plus. Please apply at


2 3’10" S R

Boats & Accessories




Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

KEITH Mfg. Co. is

In this position the ideal candidate will work with a variety of local clients, sales executives and other WESCOM newspapers. The successful candidate will be responsible for order entry, scheduling, proofing ads, organizing attendant documents, taking photos, ad layout work, filing, and customer interaction in support of their advertising programs

If you are a results-oriented professional possessing strong design skills, are practiced in the fine art of communication and have a passion for creating visual communication solutions for a wide variety of local businesses WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!


No phone calls please. *


Creative Services

H arley Road K i ng Classic 2003, 100th Anniversary Edition, 16,360 mi. $ 12,499 Bruce 541-647-7078

All real estate adver› tised here in is sub› ject to th e F ederal Creek Comp a ny Fair Housing A c t, ODC1220 2 man in› which makes it illegal flatable pontoon boat, to advertise any pref› 17’ SunCraft, s eldom used, w as erence, limitation or 2 motors. $1,400. $ 2000, selling f o r discrimination based 541-593-7257 $1000 firm. on race, color, reli› 541-981-0230 gion, sex, handicap, 18’ Bayliner 175 Capri, familial status or na› like new, 135hp I/O, NEW Creek Company tional origin, or inten› low time, Bimini top, ODC1624 3 man in› tion to make any such many extras, Kara› flatable pontoon boat. preferences, l imita› van trailer with swing N ever used, w a s tions or discrimination. neck, current registra› $ 3000, selling f o r We will not knowingly tions. $8000. $2000 firm. accept any advertis› 541-350-2336 541-981-0230 ing for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings ad› vertised are available on an equal opportu› nity basis. The Bulle› tin Classified Call 54 /-385-5809



Harley 2003, Dyna 2006 Smokercraft wide glide, 100th An› Sunchaser 820 n iversary mod e l . 13,400 orig. mi., cus› model pontoon boat, 75HP Mercury and tom paint, new bat› electric trolling mo› tery, lots of extras, tor, full canvas and show cond. Health many extras. f orces s ale. W a s Stored inside $11,000 OBO, now $19,900 firm. $8,000 541-350-5425 541-633-7856 or 360-815-6677


l l

Get your business



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* ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * I I

19’ Bayliner 1998, I/O, great shape, call for info. $6H500. In Bend

4-place enclosed Inter› 19’ C lassic 1 9 90 state snowmobile trailer Mastercraft ski boat. w/ RockyMountain pkg, Pro-star 190 conven› $7500. 541-379-3530 tional in-board cus› tom trailer, exc. cond. 860 $8,995. 541-389-6562 Motorcycles & Accessories

5,500 sq.ft. b uilding, fenced lot in rear, up› dated building, gran› ite counter tops, of› fice, 1 full bathroom, 2 half b a ths, r e p air shop, window treats, alarm system. $5,500. 1 776 S. H wy . 9 7 , V ictory T C 2 0 0 2 , Redmond. 40K mi., runs great, 541-480-7241 s tage 1 kit, n e w tires, rear brakes & more. Health forces s ale. $4,00 0 . Hajj 541-771-0665

l l l



Boats & Accessories


The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive 476 476 superior service. Must be able to create and perform strategic plans to meet department Employment Employment objectives such as increasing market share Opportunities Opportunities and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office fyfedicaf Billing and and in their assigned territory with minimal The Bulletin Collections; supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary Bend Urology Associ› with company vehicle provided. Strong ates, LLC is looking caution when pur› service skills and management skills for a full time candi› chasing products or I customer services from out of e are necessary. Computer experience is date for billing and required. You must pass a drug screening collections to include l the area. Sending and be able to be insured by company to drive payment posting, pa› c ash, checks, o r i n formation vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we tient statements and l credit b elieve in p r omoting from w i thin, s o collections of past due l may be subjected to advancement within company is available to a ccounts. Skil l s FRAUD. right person. If you enjoy dealing with needed are extreme For more informa- I the from diverse backgrounds and you are attention to detail and tion about an adver- • people energetic, have great organizational skills and the abil it y to l tiser, you may call interpersonal communication skills, please multi-task. Minimum the Oregon State send your resume to: of one y ea r p r iorl Attorney General’s C o n sumer e The Bulletin medical office experi› Office Protection hotline at l c/o Kurt Muller ence is required. PO Box 6020 We offer medical, den› I 1-877-877-9392. Bend, OR 97708-6020 tal and vision, 401K or e-mail resume to: and comp e titive kmuller' bendbulletin.corn wages. Come be a No phone calls, please. part of a great team The Bulletin isa drug-free workplace. EOE environment in a well Pre-employment drugscreen required. established medical office. Please email your resume to shanac'bend urology.corn.



Roommate Wanted

Loans & Mortgages

The Bulletin






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Employment Opportunities

...don’t let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin’s "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

~canssca in •Landscape Full or Partial Service Construction ~Water Feature •Mowing ~Edging Installation/Maint. •Pruning .Weeding Sprinkler Adjustments •Pave rs •Renovations Fertilizer included with •Irrigation Installation •Synthetic Turf monthly program Senior Discounts Clean-Ups Bonded & Insured Its not to late to have a 541-815-4458 Beautiful Landscape LCB„8759 Maintenance

Weed Free Bark & Flower Beds

Painting/Wall Covering

Lawn Restoration

KC WHITE PAINTING LLC Interior and Exterior Family-owned Residential & Commercial 40 yrs exp.• Sr. Discounts 5-year warranties SUMMER SPECIAL! Call 541-420-7846

Experienced Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts 541-390-1466 Same Day Response

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You’ re declarer at four spades, and West leads the king of hearts. East signals with the queen. You hope for a heart continuation, but West shifts to a trump. Say you win in your hand and lead a low club. West takes the king and leads another trump, depriving you of a ruff in dummy. You draw trumps, cash the queen of clubs, take the ace of diamonds and ruff a diamond. Then you run your trumps, but when West saves his J-8 of clubs, you lose a second club and a second heart. Down one. W est defended well. A r e y o u satisfied with your play?

heart and he bids one spade. The opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: When you can place the contract or suggest a contract, don’t shirk your responsibility. Bid 3NT. You have no reason to show the

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D C A T E A T O P A R T Y A L P E S R I E S T T I N T O S T S R P E T E S T RO S O S U T I M C A L I O O M O N N M I N D PL AY 08/10/15



By Kevin Christian ©2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

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Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service


Sport Utility Vehicles


12’ ocean sit-on-top kayak, M a l ib u 2 model, s e at s 8

paddies inc l uded. $300. 541-389-9919 16’ Wenonah canoe, Pace A r row V i s ion Bighorn 2012 fifth Aurora model, seats & 1997, Ford 460 en› 35’, lots of paddies incl., asking gine w/Banks, solar, wheel, $5 7,000. $1,350. 541-389-9919 walk-around queen extras. 541-388-4905 bed, 2 door fridge, mi› 880 cro-convection oven, Motorhomes WiFi, 1 00 k m i l es, needs work, (photo similar to actual rig) $9,500. 541-280-0797 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

Winnebago Outlook 2007 Class "C"31’, clean, non- smoking exc. cond. Must See! Lots of extra’s, a very good buy.$47,900 For more info call 541-447-9268

Bighorn 37’ 2 013, like new, a l ways stored inside, center island, fireplace, so› lar panels, 6volt bat› teries, auto leveling, system loaded, ask› ing $62,000. MUST SEE!! 541-480-7930

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

Cameo LXf 20 01, 32 ft. 5th wheel, 2 slides, A/C, micro, DVD, CD p l ayer, conv. an d i n vert. New batteries, tires and shocks. Quad carrier. Quad avail. $11,900 OBO.

ALLEGRO 27' 2002 58k mi., 1 slide, vaca›

tion use only, Mich› elin all weather tires w/5000 mi., no acci› dents, non-smokers, Workhorse e n gine 261-A, Allison Trans., backup camera, new refrig. unit, h eated mirrors, exc. cond., well cared for. Sacrifice! $32,000. obo! 541-549-8737 Iv. msg.


Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own air› c raft. 1 96 8

A ero Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $21,000 obo. Contact Paul at

Allegro 32' 2007, like new, only 12,600 miles. Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 transmission, dual ex› haust. Loaded! Auto-lev› eling system, 5kw gen, power mirrors w/defrost, 2 slide-outs with aw›

nings, rear

Winnebago 22' 2002 - $28,000 Chevy 360, heavy duty chassis, cab & roof A/C, tow hitch w/brake, 22k mi., more! 541-280-3251


CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

c a mera,

trailer hitch, driver door w/power window, cruise, exhaust brake, central

vac, satellite sys. Reduced price: $64,950. 503-781-8812

Beaver Contessa 40'2008, four slide die› sel pusher. Loaded, great condition. War› ranty. Pictures/info at www.fourstarbend.corn

Winnebago Journey

2001 36’ 2nd owner, 300 Cummins Turbo diesel, Allison 5 spd, 80k miles. D r iver s ide s l ide, g a s stove, oven, 2 flat screen TVs, refer, generator, inverter, King Dome, tow bar. Non-smoker, no pets, no c hildren. C lean, an d w ell maintained, $47,500 541-390-1472.


B ounder, 1999,



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one slide, low mile› age, very clean, lots of storage, $28,500. 541-639-9411

Fleetwood D i scovery 40’ 2003, diesel, w/all options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV’s, W/D, etc., 34,000 m iles. Wintered in h eated shop. $78,995 obo. 541-447-8664


= @

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254 885

Canopies & Campers Lance Squire 4 000, 1996, 9’ 6" extended cab, bathroom w/ toi› let, queen bed, out› side shower. $5,700. Call 541-382-4572

Winnebago Minnie 2005 26' Class C, 29k miles, queen bed, slide dinette, A/C, generator, aw› ning, Class 5 hitch, new Michelins, exc. shape. Stored in› doors, no smoke. $39,000.

Superhawk N7745G Owners' Group LLC Cessna 172/180 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touch› screen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. Oneshare available, $1 0,000 Call 541-815-2144

541-312-8402 881

Travel Trailers 18’ Pioneer Spirit 2007 loaded! Exc. cond., $9750 or best offer. 541-536-1105

Lexington 2006 283TS class B+ mo› tor coach, full GTS pkg, 19,352 miles. 3 burner range, half time oven, 3 slides w/awnings, Onan gen., King Dome sat› ellite system, Ford V10 Triton, auto-lev› eling system, new tires, Falcon tow bar. Non-smoker, main› tained in dry storage. Can email additional pictures. $59,000. 541-520-3407

31’ Holiday Rambler Aluma-light, 2001, 12’ slide, good condition, very clean i n side. $10,900. 541-508-1589 or 541-280-3799

1/3 interestin 26 4 B H 2011. like new, sleeps 9, self contained, 1/2 ton towable $13,900 OBO (541) 410-9017

Columbia 400, Financing available.


(located ' Bend) 541-288-3333

Monaco Monarch 31 ' 2006, Ford V 10 , 28,900 miles, auto-level, 2 slides,

queen bed & hide-a-bed sofa, 4k gen, convection mi› New Jayco JayFlight crowave, 2 TVs, tow 2 3’ bought new i n June for $23,000 and package.

PRICE REDUCTION! $59,000. 541-815-8319

never used. Under warranty. $18,500 or will trade for smaller trailer or motorhome . 360-595-7502

Owner illness forces s ale of t h i s g o r› geous & pr i stine c ustom-built

2012 Nexus Ph a ntom Model 23P Class C motor home (24’ 7"). One owner and has under 11,000 miles. New Michelin tires with less than 1,000 miles, with full spare tire. F o r d E -350, Triton 10 cylinder. Features i n c lude Soft Touch leather seats, 6-way power driver’s seat, power mirrors, rear back-up camera with alarm, Arctic package, dual marine batteries and electric awn i ng. Also has gas stove and oven, dual pow› ered frig., m icro› wave, Generac gen› air› erator, conditioner and Fantastic Fan. S leeps 6. Full y loaded with all the custom extras and c omes with a f u l l



$47,800. 541-504-2801


RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

CORVETTE 1979, glass top, 31k miles, all original, silver & maroon. $12,500. 541-388-9802

RVision C r ossover •Always hangared •One owner for 2013, 19ft, exc. Well 35 years. equipped, $ 1 1,500.


In Madras, call 541-475-6302 HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville.

Dry walled, insulated, Unique R-Pod 2013 and painted. $23,500. trailer-tent combo, Tom, 541.788.5546 f ully l oaded, e x › Redmond Hangar tended service con› tract and bike rack. Heated, 55’ wide, 75’ deep, 18’ high. Office, $17,000. bath with shower. For 541-595-3972 or lease, $2000/month. 503-780-4487 503- 547-5770

smolichmotors.corn Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.corn

Jeep Grand Chero› kee Overland 2012, 4x4 V-6, all options, running boards, front guard, nav., air and heated leather, cus› tom wheels and new tires, only 47K miles, $30,995

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area’s most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.corn

The Bulletin Servrng Central Oregonsrnce19t8 "l~


age I lllini C ooper S Convertible 2013: Like new convertible Jeep Willys, ’46, metal w/ only 18,600 miles. top, big tires, ps, new All options incl. Chili paint, tow bar, new Red paint w/ black auges, etcEI. reduced stripes, 17" wheels, 4,000. 541-233-7272 film protection, cus› tom f r ont d n v ing lights, black leather seats. $2 2,500 541-420-1659 or ida› 4


Dodge Big Horn Ram 2500, 2005, 6 speed manual. Ex› tra tires and rims, canopy goes with. Excellent condition, well mai n tained, runs great. 160K miles. $2 8,500

Ford F-350 XLT 2006, Crewcab, 150K mi.,

bed liner, good tires, exc. shape. $16,500. Please call, 541-350-8856 541-410-3292


homonteith ' aol.corn

Jeep Wrangler Rubi› con 2 0 04, $17,500 Mileage: 065 , 154 Automatic, Cr u i se Control, Tow Bar, Air Conditioning, Power Door Locks, Alarm Mustang GT 2007, and much more. Call 27,000 miles, dark Gary: 541-280-0558. grey e x t erior/light grey interior, heated garage, non-smok› ing, retired, Roush lowering kit, Roush cold air inductions, louvered side win› dows, after market Subaru Outback exhaust, sequential Limited 201 4, r ear l ights, d u a l 2.5L H-4 cyl power seats. VIN „303724. $28,888. (exp. 8/12/15) DLR „366 $19,995.

Toyota Tacoma 2006, 4.0L V-6 cyl VIN „214381.$13,388 (exp. 8/1 2/1 5) DLR „366



(exp. 8/12/15) DLR „366

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DODGE STEALTH 1992 RT twin turbo, 5spd, 49,247 miles.


G~ Toyota T a coma 2006, reg. c a b, 4x4, 5 apd stan› dard 4 cyl engine, 2 2+ m pg , o n e s enior own e r ,

Toyota FJ C ruiser 2012, 64K miles. all hwy, original owner, never been off road or accidents, tow pkg, brand new tires, very clean. $26,000. Call or text Jeff at 541-729-4552 975

541-548-1448 smolichmotors.corn P orsche Cayman S 2 008, L i k e new , 14,500 miles, $35,000. 360-510-3153 (Bend)


Garage Sales

non-sr oker, well Ford Mustang Hard top 1965, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., great condi› tion. $12,500. Must see! 541-598-7940

Jeep CJ5 4x41967, first year of the orig. Dauntless V-6, last year of the "All metal" body! Engine over› hauled: new brakes, fuel pump, steering gear box, battery, al› ternator, emergency brake pads, gauges, warn hubs, dual ex› haust, 5 wide traction tires, 5 new spoke, chrome wheels. NO rust, garage stored. $7,495 OBO! (775) 513-0822


1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph •Excellent condition


Nissan Alfima 2.5 2012, 2.5L 1-4 cyl VIN „508084 $1 7,998.


1974 Bejjanca

Nfercedes-Benz SLK230 2003, exc. cond., auto, convertible retract› able hard top. 54,250 miles, carfax available. $13,000.


1/5 share in v ery nice 150 HP Cessna 150; 1973 C e s sna Mercedes 450 SL 150 with L ycoming 0-320 150 hp engine 1979 Roadster, soft conversion, 400 0 8 hard tops, always 122k mi., hours. TT a irframe. garaged, xtras, $9,7 0 0. Approx. 400 hours on e 541-548-5648 0-timed 0-320. Han› gared in nice (electric door) city-owned han› gar at the Bend Air› port. One of very few C-150’s t h a t has never been a trainer. $4500 wi ll consider trades for whatever. Chevy El Camino 1973, Call J i m Fr a zee, RARE! Manual trans. 541-410-6007 4 spd, Exc. Cond. $7500. 541-389-1086

Redmond: 541-548-5254




- Ig~ h W Ja Fli ht

CHEV ELLE MALIBU 1971 57K original miles, 350 c.i., auto, stock, all original, Hi-Fi stereo $15,000

Aircraft, Parts

8 Service





(exp. 8/1 2/1 5) DLR „366


new era Classic muscle car! one owner, $9,500.

Northlander 1993 17' camper,Polar 990, good shape, new fridge, A/C, queen bed, bath› room, indoor/out› door shower, lots of storage, custom› ized to fit newer pickups,$4500 obo. 541-419-9859.

Jeep Grand Chero› kee 2004, 63K mi., 4.7L V8. Can be use to tow behind mo› to rhome, air a cti› vated brake system, includes tow bar and rock shield. $7500. 541-815-0365

Chevy Sf 0 Extended Cab 2002, 4.3L V-6 cyl VIN „204890. $3,888.

• pyg —.

Laredo 31'2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C one slide-out. Awning. Like new, hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or refinance. Call 541-410-5649

Chevy S-10 1988 4.3L V-6, sunroof, many custom features, su› per clean, always ga› raged. $3800 obo. 54’I-388-08’l1.


Trucks & S outhwind F o r d 541-390-7179 Fleetwood motorHeavy Equipment home, 19 94, 32’, gasoline, 82K miles, Husky 16K EZ Roller 1987 Case 586E Fork Good con d ition, 5th wheel hitch; and Lift, $12,000 obo. 541-480-1353 $7,000 5th wheel tailgate fits 503-807-5490 ’03 dodge or newer, 932 $500 for both Antique & or will sell separately! 541-923-2595 Classic Autos

— —jvv — ~


maintained, nearly Garage Sales new tires, original spare near new, Garage Sales runs ex c e llent. Find them $14,750. Acura TL 06, 3.2L V6, 541-633-9895 in

auto, F WD , b l a ck The Bulletin color, A/C, 115,971 miles, clean title and Classifieds carfax. Call or text Sport Utility Vehicles 541-834-8469 541-385-5809 BMW Z3 1997, beauti› ful. 5 speed, 4 cyl. Toyota Avalon 2003, si n g le Runs great. Priced to 150K m i. , s ell fast . $580 0 owner, great cond., new tires and battery, 541-508-9700 maintenance records, 1977 leather seats, moon› F J40 Toyota roof, full set of snow Landcruiser tires on rims, $7000. with winch, 541-548-6181 $2’I,OOO. 541-389-7113, /’ Michelle Buick LeSabre 2005 Custom. Very clean, inside 8 out, only has 96k miles. If you drive it, you’ ll fall in love!! 32 mpg hwy, 22-25 in Volvo V70 1998, 5 l. Non turbo, High town. $ 4250 o b o g r e at!! Trade c o n sidered. ile, r un s some body damage, 5 Cash/credit/debit spd stick. Good tires BMW X3, 2004, one card. Call or Text Ron $1250. 541-480-9327 owner, meticulously ' 541-419-5060 maintained, all ser› vice records, always Looking for your garaged, 2.5 liter, next employee? a uto, 4 wd , 1 3 4 k Place a Bulletin help miles, see more info wanted ad today and at: reach over 60,000 http: //bend.craigslist. readers each week. Cadillac CTS 2010, or g/cto/5127673378. Your classified ad html. $10,495. Call V 6 I n j ection, 6 will also appear on Mike: 541-390-8064 Speed A utomatic. bendbulletin.corn Luxury series. Exte› which currently re› rior Black Raven, ceives over 1.5 mil› Interior: Light Tita› lion page views nium/ E b o ny every month at 2 2,555 m i les. 4 no extra cost. Bulle› door. Excellent con› tin Classifieds dition al l a r ound. Get Results! Call Has Arizona plates. 385-5809 or place BMM/ X3 SI 2007, This is car is a great your ad on-line at Low Miles - 68,500 mix of luxury, com› bendbullefin.corn mi., AWD, leather f ort, s t y le , an d Interior, su n r oof, workmanship. b luetooth, voi c e $24,000.00 I The Bulletin recoml command system, Call 541-408-3051 and too much more i mends extra cautioni I when p ur c hasing I to list here. $15,900. Please call Dan at HUNTER SP E CIAL i products or services 541-815-6611 Jeep Cherokee, 1990, from out of the area. 4x4, has 9 tires on i S ending c ash , wheels. $2000 obo. checks, or credit in- q 541-771-4732 formation may be I i subject toFRAUD. For more informa935


i i


Chevy Che y enne 1 996, 2 50 0 ex › tended cab, 4WD, ps, pb, a/c, cruise, recent u p grades. Chevy Tracker2003, 2.5L V-6 cyl E xcellent tru c k , VIN „914067. $6,688. $4850 OBO - Cash! (exp. 8/1 2/2015) 541-876-5570 DLR „366



Chevy Pickup 1978, long bed, 4x4, frame up restoration. 500 Cadillac eng i ne, fresh R4 transmis› sion w/overdrive, low mi., no rust, custom interior and carpet, n ew wheels a n d tires, You must see it! $25,000 invested. $1 2,000 OBO. 541-536-3889 or 541-420-6215.


l tion about an adver›i tiser, you may call

I the Oregon State/

g Attorney General’s g > Office C onsumer I Lexus ES350 2010, i Protection hotline at Excellent Condition 1-877-877-9392. 32,000 miles, $20,000 214-549-3627 (in Serving Cendal Oregon since19IB Bend)


iTh. Hu~m i



Ford Explorer Sport 2011, 6 cyl. auto., 4WD, 3rd seat, $21,995. 541-598-5111

Mercedes 380SL 1982 Roadster, black on black, soft 8 hard top, exc. cond., always ga› raged. 155K miles, $9,500. 541-549-6407

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you’ ll find professional help in The Bulletin’s "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

t he costs and e x › penses of sale, in› cluding a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes re› quested pursuant to O RS 8 6 .786 a n d 86.789 must be timely communicated in a written request that c omplies with t h a t statute addressed to the trustee’s "Urgent 8/20/2015. For infor› Request Desk" either mation contact Sab› by personal delivery ino at 208-472-0192. to the trustee’s physi› • P lease do N OT cal offices (call for ad› contact with unsolic› d ress) or b y fi r st ited services or offers class, certified mail, • Compensation: r eturn r eceipt r e › Compensation based quested, addressed to on lowest bidder for the trustee’s post of› project for respective fice box address set trade and experience. forth in this notice. Bid Packages are Due to potential con› available e l e ctroni› flicts with federal law, cally upon request. persons having no record legal or equi› LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE table interest in the OF SALE File No. subject property will 7236.25049 R e f e r› only receive informa› ence is made to that tion concerning the c ertain t rust d e e d lender’s estimated or made by Connie Mc› actual bid. Lender bid C lure, a sing l e i nformation is a l s o woman, as grantor, to available a t the First American Title, trustee’s web s ite, as trustee, in favor of www.northwest› Mortgage Electronic trustee.corn. Notice is Registration Systems, further given that any Inc. as nominee for person named in ORS First Franklin a Divi› 86.778 has the right, sion of National City at any time prior to Bank, its successors five days before the and assigns, as ben› date last set for the eficiary, dated s ale, to h a v e t h is 11/29/06, r e c orded foreclosure proceed› 12/05/06, in the mort› ing dismissed and the gage records of DE› trust deed reinstated SCHUTES C o unty, b y payment to t h e Oregon, as beneficiary of the en› 2006-79682 and sub› tire amount then due sequently assigned to (other than such por› U.S. Bank National tion of the principal as Association, as would not then be due Trustee, in trust for had no default oc› registered holders of curred) and by curing First Franklin Mort› any o t he r d e f ault gage Loan T r ust, complained of herein Mortgage Loan that is capable of be› Asset-Backed Certifi› ing cured by tender› cates, Series ing the performance 2007-FF2 by Assign› required under t he o bligation o r tr u s t ment recorded as 2014-026728, cover› deed, and in addition ing the following de› to paying said sums scribed real property or tendering the per› situated in said county formance necessary and state, to wit: Lot to cure the default, by 1 0 in B l ock 5 o f paying all costs and Choctaw Village, De› expenses actually in› schutes County, Or› curred in enforcing the egon. P R O PERTY obligation and trust ADDRESS: 2844 deed, together with Northeast W a i l er trustee’s and Drive B e nd , OR a ttorney’s fees n ot 97701 Both the ben› exceeding the eficiary a n d the amounts provided by trustee have elected said OR S 8 6 .778. to sell the real prop› Requests from per› erty to satisfy the obli› sons named in ORS 86.778 for reinstate› gations secured by the trust deed and a ment quotes received notice of default has less than six d ays been recorded pursu› prior to the date set ant to Oregon Re› for the trustee’s sale vised Statutes will be honored only at 86.752(3); the default the discretion of the for which the foreclo› beneficiary or if re› s ure i s m a d e i s quired by the terms of grantor’s failure to pay the loan documents. when due the follow› In construing this no› ing sums: m onthly tice, the singular in› payments of cludes the plural, the $1,050.01 beginning word "grantor" in› 02/01/09; and monthly cludes any successor of i n interest t o t h e payments $1,373.81 beginning grantor as well as any 0 2/01/1 4; plus a d › other person owing an vances of $1,347.07; obkgation, the perfor› together with title ex› mance of which is se› pense, costs, trustee’s cured by said trust fees and attorney’s deed, and the words fees incurred herein "trustee" and "benefi› by reason of said de› ciary" include their re› fault; any further sums spective successors advanced by the ben› i n interest, if a n y. eficiary for the protec› Without limiting the tion of the above de› trustee’s disclaimer of or scribed real property representation and i t s int e rest warranties, O r egon l aw r e q uires t h e therein; and prepay› ment penalties/premi› trustee to state in this ums, if applicable. By notice that some resi› reason of said default dential property sold the beneficiary has at a t rustee’s sale d eclared al l s u m s may have been used manufacturing owing on the obliga› in tion secured by the methamphetamines, the chemical compo› trust deed immedi› ately due and pay› nents of which are able, said sums being known to b e t o xic. the following, to wit: Prospective purchas› res i dential $200,000.00 with in› ers o f terest thereon at the property should be rate of 6.3 percent per aware of this poten› annum be g inning tial danger before de› 0 1/01/09; plus a d › ciding to place a bid vances of $1,347.07; for this property at the together with title ex› t rustee’s sale. T h e pense, costs, trustee’s trustee’s rules of auc› fees and attorneys tion may be accessed fees incurred herein at ww w .northwest› by reason of said de› trustee.corn and are fault; any further sums incorporated by this advanced by the ben› reference. You may eficiary for the protec› also access sale sta› ww w . north› tion of the above de› tus a t scribed real property westtrustee.corn and and i t s int e rest www. USA-Foreclo› therein; and prepay› sure.corn. For further ment penalties/premi› information, p l ease ums, if a p plicable. contact: Nanci Lam› Northwest W HEREFORE, n o › bert tice hereby is given Trustee Services, Inc. that the undersigned P.O. Box 997 Belle› trustee will on Octo› vue, WA 98009-0997 ber 16, 2015 at the 586-1900 M c C lure, hour of 10:00 o’ clock, Connie (TS„ A.M. in accord with 7236.25049) the standard of time 1002.281207-File No. established by ORS 187.110, at the fol› lowing place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse, 1164 NW Get your Bond, in the City of Bend, County of DE› business SCHUTES, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in th e d e › scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to con› vey at the time of the With an ad jn execution by grantor of the trust deed, to› The Bujjetjn’8 gether with any inter› est which the grantor or grantor’s succes› "Call A Service sors in interest ac› quired after the ex› Professional" ecution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations Directory thereby secured and LEGAL NOTICE

MBE, WBE & DBE Bid Solicitation (Colorado Lift StationProject SW13EABend, Oregon) RSCI requests sub bids, including MBE, WBE 8 DBE for their r espective craft o r service on this project. Bids will be received u ntil 1 2 :00pm o n













Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

July 27, 2015. NO› satisfy the obliga› LEGAL NOTICE DE F EN› tions secured by CIRCUIT COURT OF TICE T O READ said trust deed and OREGON FOR DES› DANTS: PAP E R S notice has been re› CHUTES COUNTY. T HESE W ELLS FARG O C AREFULLY! Y o u corded pursuant to BANK, N.A., PLAIN› must "appear" in this Section 86.752 (3) TIFF, VS. DOUGLAS case or the other side of Oregon Revised W. FEHER; AMI FE› will win automatically. Statutes. There is a H ER; A N D PER › To "appear" you must default by grantor or SONS OR PARTIES file with the court a le› other person owing paper called a an obligation, per› UNKNOWN C L A IM› gal ING AN Y R I G HT, "motion" or "answer." formance of which is TITLE, LIEN, OR IN› The "motion" or "an› secured by the trust T EREST I N THE swer" must be given deed, or by the suc› PROPERTY DE› to the court clerk or cessor in interest, S CRIBED I N T H E administrator w i t hin with respect to pro› thirty days along with v isions ther e in COMPLAINT HEREIN, DE F EN› the required filing fee. which authorize sale It must be in proper in the event of such DANTS. NO. form and have proof provision. The de› 15CV0257FC. PLAINTIFF’S S U M› o f service o n t h e fault for which fore› MONS BY PUBLICA› plaintiffs attorney or, closure is made is T ION. TO:AMI F E › if the plaintiff does not grantor’s failure to at t orney, pay when due the HER, AND PERSONS have a n O R PARTIES U N› proof of service on the following sums: De› plaintiff. IF YOU linquent Payments: KNOWN CLAIMING HAVE ANY Q UES› Payment Informa› ANY RIGHT, TITLE, YOU tion From Through LIEN, OR INTEREST TIONS, Pay ments IN THE PROPERTY S HOULD SEE A N Total I M M E › 1/1/2014 6/1 9/2015 DESCRIBED IN THE A TTORNEY DIATELY. If you need $ 23,420.64 La t e COMPLAINT From HEREIN. IN THE help in finding an at› Charges NAME OF THE torney, you may call Through Total Late STATE OF OREGON: the O regon S t ate Charges 1/1/2014 You are hereby re› Bar’s Lawyer Refer› 6/1 9/2015 $311.64 Service at (503) B eneficiary’s A d › quired to appear and ral 684-3763 or toll-free vances, Costs, And defend against t he allegations contained in Oregon at (800) Expenses Interest Adva n ces in the Complaint filed 452-7636. The object On MIP a gainst you in t h e of the said action and $9,654.66 Late above entitled pro› the relief sought to be $601.28 o btained therein i s Charge B a l ance ceeding within thirty E s c r ow (30) days from the fully set forth in said $311.64 is Advances $5,984.30 date of service of this complaint, an d Ad v ances: Summons upon you. briefly stated as fol› Total If you fail to appear lows: Foreclosure of a $16,551.88 TOTAL and defend this mat› Deed of Trust/Mort› FORECLOSURE COST: $ 3 ,886.33 ter within thirty (30) gage. Grantors:Ken› days from the date of neth D. Siegrist and TOTAL REQUIRED Patricia A. S iegrist. TO RE I NSTATE: publication specified a d d ress: $27,618.61 TOTAL herein along with the Property TO required filing f e e, 16443 Riley D r ive, REQUIRED W ELLS FARG O Lapine, OR 9 7739. PAYOFF: By BANK, N.A. will apply Publication:The Bend $208,060.57 to the Court for the re› Bulletin. DATED this 9 reason of the de› lief demanded in the day of June, 2015. fault, th e b e n efi› Complaint. The first Brandon Smith, OSB ciary has declared Emai l : all sums owing on date of publication is „ t 24584, July 27, 2015. NO› bsmith O robinsontait.c the obligation se› TICE T O DE F EN› om, Robinson Tait, cured by the trust deed i mmediately DANTS: READ P.S., Attorneys for T HESE PAP E RS Plaintiff, Tel: ( 2 06) due and payable, C AREFULLY! Y o u 676-9640, Fax: (206) those sums being the following, to- wit: must "appear" in this 676-9659. The installments of case or the other side principal and inter› FIND YOUR FUTURE will win automatically. est which became To "appear" you must HOME INTHE BULLETIN due o n 1 / 1/2014, file with the court a le› Your future is just apage and all subsequent gal paper called a "motion" or "answer." away. Whetheryou’re looking installments of prin› cipal and i nterest The "motion" or "an› for a hat or aplace to hangit, through the date of swer" must be given The Bulletin Classified is your best source. this Notice, p l us to the court clerk or a mounts that a r e administrator w i thin Every daythousandsof due for late charges, thirty days along with buyers andsellers ofgoods delinquent property the required filing fee. and services dobusinessin taxes, in s urance It must be in proper these pages.They know premiums, ad› form and have proof you can’t beat TheBulletin vances made on o f service o n t h e Classified Sectionfor senior liens, taxes plaintiff’s attorney or, selection andconvenience and/or i n surance, if the plaintiff does not - every item isjust a phone trustee’s fees, and have a n a t t orney, call away. any attorney fees proof of service on the and c ourt c o s ts plaintiff. IF YOU The Classified Section is easy to use.Everyitem arising from or as› HAVE ANY Q UES› s ociated with t h e is categorizedandevery TIONS, YOU beneficiaries efforts S HOULD SEE A N cartegory is indexed onthe to protect and pre› section’s front page. A TTORNEY IMME› serve its security, all DIATELY. If you need Whether youarelooking for of which must be help in finding an at› a home orneeda service, paid as a condition torney, you may call your future is inthepagesof of reinstatement, in› the O regon S t ate The Bulletin Classified. cluding all sums that Bar’s Lawyer Refer› shall accrue through ral Service at (503) The Bulletin r einstatement o r 684-3763 or toll-free Serving CentralOrwt n sin 19t8 pay-off. Nothing in in Oregon at (800) this notice shall be 452-7636. The object LEGAL NOTICE a of the said action and T RUSTEE’S N O › construed a s waiver of any fees the relief sought to be TICE OF SALE T.S. owing to the Benefi› obtained therein is No.: c iary u nder t h e fully set forth in said OR-15-665557-NH Deed of Trust pur› complaint, an d is Reference is made suant to the terms of briefly stated as fol› to that certain deed the loan documents. lows: Foreclosure of a made by, MARK S W hereof, no t i ce Deed of Trust/Mort› JOHNSTON as qage. Grantors:DOU› Grantor to F IRST hereby is given that Quality Loan Ser› GLAS W . F E H ER. AMERICAN TITLE vice Corporation of Property a d d ress: COMPANY OF W ashington, th e 1643 NEPARKRIDGE OREGON, as undersigned trustee DR, Bend, OR 97701. trustee, in favor of will on 10/9/2015 at Publication:The Bend MORTGAGE the hour of 1 1:00 Bulletin. DATED this ELECTRONIC am , Standard of 10 day of June, 2015. REGISTRATION es t a b› Brandon Smith, OSB SYSTEMS, I N C ., Time, a s lished by s e ction „ t 24584, Emai l : AS NOMINEE FOR 187.110, O r e g on bsmith@robinsontait.c SKYLINE F I NAN› Revised Statues, At om, Robinson Tait, C IAL CORP., A the front entrance of P.S., Attorneys for CALIFORNIA the Co u rthouse, Plaintiff, Tel: ( 2 06) CORPORATION 676-9640, Fax: (206) as Ben e f iciary, 1 164 N.W . B o n d S treet, Bend, OR 676-9659. dated 5/16/2013 9 7701 County o f recorded 5/17/2013 LEGAL NOTICE DESCHUTES , in official records CIRCUIT COURT OF DE S CHUTES State of Oregon, sell OREGON FOR DES› of at public auction to CHUTES COUNTY. County, Oregon in the highest bidder BANK OF AMERICA, book/reel/volume for cash the interest No. a n d/or as N.A., PLAINTIFF, VS. i n th e s a i d d e › KENNETH D. fee/file/instrument/ scribed real prop› SIEGRIST; P A TRI› microfilm / r ecep› erty w h ic h the number CIA A . S I EGRIST; tion grantor had or had 2013-020491 cov› AND PERSONS OR power to convey at PARTIES UN› ering the following the time of the ex› KNOWN CLAIMING described real prop› ecution by him of ANY RIGHT, TITLE, erty situated in said the said trust deed, LIEN, OR INTEREST County, and State, together with a ny IN THE PROPERTY to-wit: APN: 111186 interest which the DESCRIBED IN THE 181125C009800 grantor or his suc› LOT 18 IN BLOCK COMPLAINT cessors in interest 0 OF DES› H EREIN, DEF E N › acquired after the DANTS. NO. C HUTES R I V ER execution of s a id W OODS, DES › 15CV0169FC. trust deed, to sat› PLAINTIFF’S SUM› CHUTES COUNTY, isfy the foregoing C om › MONS BY PUBLICA› O REGON obligations thereby monly known as: TION. TO:KENNETH s ecured and t h e D. SIEGRIST; AND 19390 CHEROKEE costs and expenses PERSONS OR PAR› R D, B E ND, O R of sale, including a 97702 The under› TIES UNK N OWN reasonable charge CLAIMING ANY signed hereby certi› by the trustee. No› RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, fies that based upon tice is further given business r e cords O R INTEREST I N that an y p e rson THE PRO P ERTY there are no known named in Section DESCRIBED IN THE written assignments 86.778 of O regon of the trust deed by COMPLAINT Revised S t a tutes HEREIN. IN THE the trustee or by the has the right to have beneficiary and no NAME OF THE the foreclosure pro› STATE OF OREGON: appointments of a ceeding dismissed You are hereby re› successor t rustee and the trust deed quired to appear and have been made, reinstated by pay› defend against the except as recorded ment to the benefi› allegations contained in the records of the ciary of the entire in the Complaint filed county or counties a mount then d ue a gainst you i n t h e in which the above (other than s uch described real prop› above entitled pro› si t u ated. portion of said prin› ceeding within thirty erty i s cipal as would not no action (30) days from the Further, then be due had no date of service of this has been instituted default o ccurred), Summons upon you. to recover the debt, t ogether with t h e If you fail to appear or any part thereof, costs, trustee’s and and defend this mat› now remaining se› attorney’s fees and ter within thirty (30) cured by the trust curing any o t her deed, or, if such ac› days from the date of default complained tion has been insti› publication specified of in the Notice of herein along with the tuted, such action Default by tender› required filing f e e, has been dismissed ing t h e pe r for› BANK OF AMERICA, except as permitted mance required un› N.A. will apply to the by ORS 86.752(7). der the obligation or Court for the r elief Both the beneficiary trust deed, at any demanded i n the and the trustee have time prior to f i ve elected to sell the Complaint. The first days before the date said real property to date of publication is last set fo r s ale.

Other t h a n as shown of r e cord, neither the benefi› ciary nor the trustee has any actual no› tice of any person having or claiming to have any l i en upon or interest in the real p roperty h ereinabove d e › scribed subsequent to the interest of the trustee in the trust

deed, or of any suc› cessor in interest to grantor or of a ny lessee or other per›

son in possession of or occupying the property, e x cept:

N ame an d L a s t Known Address and Nature o f Ri g ht, Lien o r In t erest MARK JOHNSTON 19390 CHEROKEE RD B E ND , OR 97702 Original Bor› rower For Sale In› f ormation Call : 714-730-2727 or Login to: www.ser› vicelinkasap.corn In construing this no› tice, the singular in› cludes the plural, the word "grantor" includes any suc› cessor in interest to this grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the trust deed, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" in› clude their respec› tive successors in interest, if any. Pur› suant t o O r e gon Law, this sale will not be deemed final

until the Trustee’s

deed has been is› sued b y Q u a lity Loan Service Cor› poration of Wash› ington . If any i r› regularities are discovered within 10 days of the date of this sale, the trustee will rescind the sale, return the buyer’ s money and t a ke f urther action a s n ecessary. If t h e sale is set aside for any reason, includ› ing if the Trustee is unable to c onvey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be e ntitled only to a return of the mon› i es paid t o th e Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser’s sole and exclusive remedy. The pur› chaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, t he T rustee, t h e Beneficiary, the Beneficiary’s Agent, or the Beneficiary’s Attorney. I f you have pr e viously been d i s charged through bankruptcy, you may have been r eleased of p e r› sonal liability for this loan in which case t his letter i s in › tended to exercise the note h o lders

right’s against the real property only. As required by law,

you are hereby noti› fied that a negative credit report reflect› ing on your credit record may be sub› mitted to a credit re› port agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obli› gations. Wi t h out limiting the trustee’s disclaimer of repre› sentations or war› ranties, Oregon law requires the trustee to state in this no› tice that some resi› dential property sold at a trustee’s sale m ay have b e en used in manufac› turing methamphet› amines, the chemi› cal components of which are known to be toxic. Prospec› tive purchasers of residential property should be aware of this potential dan› ger before deciding to place a bid for this property at the trustee’s sale. NO› T ICE T O TEN › ANTS: T E NANTS OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY HAVE CE R T AIN PROTECTIONS AFFORDED TO


curred in enforcing the OR E375498/OR E375 cal offices (call for ad› 499 "which, by inten› d ress) or b y fi r st obligation and trust deed, together with tion of t h e p a rties class, certified mail, trustee’s and shall constiture a part r eturn r e ceipt r e › a ttorney’s fees n o t of the realty and shall quested, addressed to exceeding the pass with it" More Ac› the trustee’s post of› amounts provided by curately D e scribed fice box address set said OR S 8 6 . 778. As: Lot 19, Block 5, forth in t his n otice. Requests from per› 6th Ad d i tion to Due to potential con› sons named in ORS Woodland Park flicts with federal law, 86.778 for reinstate› H omesites, Des › persons having no $221,111.76 with in› ment quotes received chutes County, Or› record legal or equi› terest thereon at the less than six days egon. P R OPERTY table interest in the rate of 4.25 percent prior to the date set A DDRESS: 522 4 3 subject property will per annum beginning for the trustee’s sale P arkway Drive L a only receive informa› 02/01/1 0; plus prior will be honored only at Pine, OR 97739 Both tion concerning the accrued late charges the discretion of the the beneficiary and lender’s estimated or of $491.55; plus ad› beneficiary or if r e› t he t r ustee h a v e actual bid. Lender bid vances of $2,258.50; quired by the terms of elected to sell the real i nformation is a l s o together with title ex› the loan documents. property to satisfy the available a t the pense, costs, trustee’s In construing this no› obligations secured by trustee’s web s ite, Trustee’s Physical fees and a ttorneys tice, the singular in› the trust deed and a www.northwest› Address: Q u a lity fees incurred herein cludes the plural, the notice of default has trustee.corn. Notice is Loan Service Corp. by reason of said de› word " grantor" i n › been recorded pursu› further given that any of Washington 108 fault; any further sums cludes any successor ant to Oregon Re› person named in ORS 1 s t A v e S o uth, advanced by the ben› i n interest t o t h e vised Statutes 86.778 has the right, Suite 202, Seattle, eficiary for the protec› grantor as well as any 86.752(3); the default at any time prior to W A 9 8 10 4 Tol l tion of the above de› other person owing an for which the foreclo› five days before the Free: (866) scribed real property obligation, the perfor› s ure i s m a d e i s date last set for the 925-0241 I D SPub and i ts inte r est mance of which is se› grantor’s failure to pay s ale, to h a v e t h is „0084555 therein; and prepay› cured by said trust when due the follow› foreclosure proceed› 7/27/2015 8/3/2015 ment penalties/premi› deed, and the words ing sums: m onthly ing dismissed and the 8/1 0/2015 ums, if a p plicable. "trustee" and "benefi› payments of trust deed reinstated 8/1 7/2015 W HEREFORE, n o › ciary" include their re› $1,140.11 beginning by payment to t he tice hereby is given spective successors 02/01/11; mo n t hly beneficiary of the en› that the undersigned i n interest, if a n y . payments of tire amount then due The Bulletin is your trustee will on N o› Without limiting the $1,140.11 beginning (other than such por› vember 5, 2015 at the trustee’s disclaimer of 02/01/11; and monthly tion of the principal as Employment hour of 10:00 o’ clock, representation or war› payments of would not then be due A.M. in accord with ranties, Oregon law $1,184.03 beginning had no default oc› Marketplace the standard of time requires the trustee to 08/01/13; and monthly curred) and by curing established by ORS state in this notice that payments of any o t he r d e f ault Call 187.110, at the fol› some residential $1,161.15 beginning complained of herein lowing place: inside p roperty sold at a 0 2/01/14; plus a d › that is capable of be› 5 41- 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 the main lobby of the t rustee’s sale m a y vances of $3,864.17; ing cured by tender› Deschutes C o u nty have been used in together with title ex› ing the performance to advertise. Courthouse, 1164 NW manufacturing meth› pense, costs, trustee’s required under t he Bond, in the City of a mphetamines, t h e fees and attorney’s o bligation o r tr u s t www.bendbulletin.corn Bend, County of DE› chemicalcomponents fees incurred herein deed, and in addition SC HUT ES, State of of which are known to by reason of said de› to paying said sums Oregon, sell at public be toxic. Prospective fault; any further sums or tendering the per› auction to the highest purchasers of r e si› advanced by the ben› formance necessary SenringCentral Oregon since r%8 bidder for cash the dential prop e rty eficiary for the protec› to cure the default, by i nterest in t h e d e › should be aware of tion of the above de› paying all costs and scribed real property this potential danger scribed real property expenses actually in› PUBLIC NOTICE which the grantor had b efore deciding t o and i st inte r est curred in enforcing the SPECIAL IIIIEETING or had power to con› place a bid for this therein; and prepay› obligation and trust vey at the time of the property a t the ment penalties/premi› deed, together with The Bend Park 8 by grantor trustee’s sale. The ums, if applicable. By trustee’s and Recreation D i s trict execution Board of Directors will of the trust deed, to› trustee’s rules of auc› reason of said default a ttorney’s fees n o t with any inter› tion may be accessed the beneficiary has exceeding the meet in a Special Call gether ww w .northwest› d eclared al l s u m s amounts provided by Meeting on A ugust est which the grantor at grantor’s succes› trustee.corn and are owing on the obliga› said OR S 8 6 .778. 11, 2015 at the dis› or Requests from per› trict office, 799 SW sors in interest ac› incorporated by this tion secured by the after the ex› reference. You may trust deed i mmedi› sons named in ORS Columbia, Bend, Or› quired ecution of the trust also access sale sta› ately due and pay› 86.778 for reinstate› egon. There will not to satisfy the tus a t ww w .north› able, said sums being men be a w o rk-session; deed, the following, to wit: the Regular Meeting foregoing obligations westtrustee.corn and secured and www. USA-Foreclo› $147,997.37 with in› will convene at 5:30 thereby he costs an d e x › sure.corn. For further terest thereon at the pm. Agenda topics in› tpenses sale, in› information, p l ease rate of 6.125 percent clude consideration of cluding aofreasonable Nanci Lam› per annum beginning the Farewell Bend charge by the trustee. contact: bert North w est 0 1/01/11; plus a d › Bridge e n gineering Notice is further given Trustee Services, Inc. vances of $3,864.17; contract, Rockridge that for reinstatement P.O. Box 997 Belle› Park Master Plan, and or payoff quotes re› vue, WA 98009-0997 together with title ex› costs, trustee’s the Master Plan for quested pursuant to 586-1900 S h ackell, pense, and a ttorneys Stone Creek neigh› O RS 8 6 .786 a n d Lynne and S i mon fees fees incurred herein borhood park s ite. 86.789 must be timely (TS„ 81 3 2 .20835) by reason of said de› The board will con› c ommunicated in a 1002.281690-File No. fault; any further sums duct a n e x ecutive request that advanced by the ben› session following the written c omplies with t h a t eficiary for the protec› business m e e ting statute addressed to Garage Sales tion of the above de› pursuant t o ORS the trustee’s "Urgent scribed real property 192.660(2)(e) for the Request Desk" either and i t s int e rest purpose of discussing by personal delivery therein; and prepay› real property transac› to the trustee’s physi› ment penalties/premi› tions. cal offices (call for ad› ums, if a p plicable. or b y f i r st W HEREFORE, n o › T he a g enda a n d dress) class, certified mail, tice hereby is given s upplementary r e › r eturn receipt r e › that the undersigned ports are posted on quested, addressed to Find them in trustee will on Octo› the district’s website, the trustee’s post of› ber 16, 2015 at the www.bendparksan› The Bulletin box address set hour of 10:00 o’ clock, For more fice in this notice. A.M. in accord with Classifieds! information call forth Due to potential con› the standard of time 541-389-7275. flicts with federal law, established by ORS LEGAL NOTICE persons having no 187.110, at the fol› TRUSTEE’S NOTICE record legal or equi› lowing place: inside OF SALE File No. table interest in the the main lobby of the 8132.20835 R e f e r› subject property will Deschutes C o u nty ence is made to that only receive informa› LEGAL NOTICE Courthouse, 1164 NW c ertain t rust d e e d tion concerning the TRUSTEE’S NOTICE Bond, in the City of made by Simon T lender’s estimated or O F SALE File N o . Bend, County of Des› Shackell and Lynne V actual bid. Lender bid 8118.20570 R e f e r› chutes, State of Or› Shackell, H u sband i nformation is a l s o ence is made to that egon, sell at public and Wife as Tenants available a t the c ertain trust d e ed auction to the highest by the Entirety, as trustee’s website, made by A rnold L bidder for cash the rantor, to Deschutes www.northwest› Stites, and Sonja B i nterest in t h e d e › ounty Title C o m› trustee.corn. Notice is Stites, husband and scribed real property pany, as trustee, in further given that any wife as tenants by the which the grantor had favor o f M o r tgage person named in ORS entirety, as grantor, to or had power to con› Electronic Registra› 86.778 has the right, Western Title & Es› vey at the time of the tion Systems, Inc. at any time prior to crow Company, as execution by grantor solely as nominee for five days before the trustee, in favor of of the trust deed, to› Homefield Financial, date last set for the Mortgage Electronic gether with any inter› Inc., as beneficiary, s ale, to h av e t h is Registration Systems, est which the grantor dated 06/23/06, re› foreclosure proceed› Inc. solely as nomi› or grantor’s succes› corded 06/29/06, in ing dismissed and the nee for Countrywide sors in interest ac› the mortgage records trust deed reinstated Home Loans, Inc., as quired after the ex› of DESC H UTES by payment to t he b eneficiary, da t e d ecution of the trust County, Oregon, as beneficiary of the en› 06/15/07, r e c orded deed, to satisfy the 2006-44965 and sub› tire amount then due 06/20/07, in the mort› foregoing obligations sequently assigned to (other than such por› gage records of Des› thereby secured and US Bank National As› tion of the principal as chutes County, Or› t he costs and e x › sociation as L e gal would not then be due egon, as 2007-34758 penses of sale, in› Title Trustee for Tru› had no default oc› and subsequently as› cluding a reasonable man 2013 SC3 Title curred) and by curing s igned to B ank o f charge by the trustee. Trust by Assignment any o t her d e fault America, N.A. by As› Notice is further given recorded as complained of herein signment recorded as that for reinstatement 2014-18148, covering that is capable of be› 2014-035499, cover› or payoff quotes re› t he f o llowing d e › ing cured by tender› ing the following de› quested pursuant to scribed real property ing the performance scribed real property ORS 8 6.786 and situated in said county r equired under t h e situated in said county 86.789 must be timely and state, to wit: Lot o bligation o r tr u st and state, to wit: Lot communicated in a Sixteen, Block Seven, deed, and in addition 19, Block 5, 6th Addi› written request that Replat of Blocks Six to paying said sums tion to Woodland Park c orn plies with t h a t and Seven, Riverside, or tendering the per› Homesites, Des› statute addressed to Need help fixing stuff’? Deschutes C o unty, formance necessary chutes County, Or› the trustee’s "Urgent Call A Service Professional Oregon. PROPERTY to cure the default, by egon. 1999 L iberty Request Desk" either find the help you need. ADDRESS: 202 paying all costs and Serial „ 0 9 133259x4 by personal delivery www.bendbulletin.corn Northwest T hurston expenses actually in› HUD Pla t e „ to the trustee’s physi› A venue Bend, O R 97701 Both the ben› eficiary an d the trustee have elected to sell the real prop› erty to satisfy the obli› gations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursu› ant to Oregon Re› vised Statutes 86.752(3); the default An imPOrtant PremiSeUPOnWhiCh the PrinCiPle Of for which the foreclo› s ure i s m a d e i s democracy is based is that information about grantor’s failure to pay when due the follow› government activities must be accessible in order ing sums: monthly payments of $783.11 for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. beginning 03/01/1 0; and monthly p a y› PubliC nOtiCeSPrOVide thiS SOrt Of aCCeSSibility tO ments of $621.89 be› ginning 11/01/14; plus CitiZenS Who Want to knOW mOre abOut gOVernment prior accrued l ate charges of $491.55; activities. p lus advances o f $2,258.50; t ogether with title e xpense, Read your PubliCNOtiCeSdaily in The Bulletin costs, trustee’s fees OBTAINED W ILL B E U SE D FOR THAT P URPOSE. TS No: OR-15-665557-NH Dated: 5 / 2 7/2015 Quality Loan Ser› vice Corporation of Washington, as Trustee Signature By: Nina Hernan› dez, Assistant Sec› retary Tru s tee’s Mailing A d d ress: Quality Loan Ser› vice C o r p . of W ashington C / 0 Quality Loan Ser› vice C o r poration 411 Ivy Street San Diego, CA 9 2 101

ment penalties/premi› ums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obliga› tion secured by the trust deed i mmedi› ately due and pay› able, said sums being the following, to wit:

The Bulletin





and attorney’s fees

i ncurred herein b y reason of said default; any further sums ad› vanced by the benefi› ciary for the protec› tion of t h e a b ove described real prop› erty and its interest therein; and prepay›

ClaSSifiedS Orgo I’O WWW.bendbulletin.COmand CliCk On"ClaSS i%ed4dS".

Or go to www.publicnoticeoregon.corn

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The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday, August 10, 2015

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