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SPORTS • C1
OUTDOORS • D1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD SChOOI ShOOting —Shooter in Troutdale kills a student and himself.B3
in ur By Tara Bannow The Bulletin
Two decades ofWan-
derlnst —Theowners ofthe nature-centered tourism company look back onmore than 20 years in Bend.C6
Oregon's health insurers are proposing across-theboard premium changes for 2015 — from a nearly 16 percent increase to a 21 per-
cent decrease — and experts
say it's just one symptom of today's ever-changing health care industry. "It's kind of a new world
now, post reform," said Oregon Insurance Commissioner Laura Cali, referring to the 2010 Affordable Care
ing conditions and required imP'lemented that they cover essential health benefits and preventa• Ploposed consumer Protections for tive care at no cost. changes, insurance plans, The Oregon Insurance prohibited inDivision scrutinizes companies' administrative costs, surers from denying coverage for people with pre-exist- cost-containment measures,
quality-improvement efforts and profitability to determine whether their proposed rates are justified. In the meantime,
it posts all the information online and solicits public input on the changes. See Rates/A5
A newstone: plasticScientists call it plastiglomerate, a fusion of natural and manufactured materials.A3
TWO BULLS FIRE
— A hike where theworld's tallest trees are just one of the highlights.D3
Eat mOre fiSh —Butwatch the mercury content, the U.S. government warns.A6
al —An opportunity for local golfers to relish.C1
In national news — U.S. House Majority Leader Eric Cantor loses his Virginia primary on the right.A2
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
The wooden boar's head that was once part of the signpost for the Pilot Butte Inn in Bend is now in the possession of the Des Chutes Historical Museum. See historical photo, Page A4.
In Russia, youth looks to past era By Abigail Hauslohner The Washington Post
MOSCOW — Oksana Chernysheva, a first-year journalism student at the International University of
Moscow, shares the view of her president, Vladimir Putin: The collapse of the Soviet Union was a disaster. The Soviet Union used
to command respecton the international stage. It stood toe-to-toe with the United States. It wielded its influence in the far cor-
ners of the globe. "We used to be huge and strong, and then it col-
lapsed," she said. But what for the 61-yearold Putin amounts to an
acute sense of lost glory is for Chernysheva, a baby-faced 18-year-old, a dirge based almost entirely on wistful tales handed down by nostalgic parents. SeeRussia/A4
TODAY'S WEATHER Sun; potential smoke High 79, Low43 Page B6
Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Smoke rises from the Two Bulls Fire as it burns Tuesday afternoon west of the NorthWest Crossing neighborhood (foreground).
By Julie Johnson The Bulletin
The Pilot Butte Inn's
grand alpine silhouette dominated Bend's skyline for more than 50
years. Home to weddings
• Evacuation order lifted• Schools to reopen• 40% containment • Reward: $4,500 Firefighters strengthened lines around the Two Bulls Fire on Tuesday, and the last of the fire's
Overlooking the comings and goings of
evacuees were allowed to go back to their homes. The Deschutes Sheriff's Office announced Tuesday night that it lifted the evacuation order for 50 homes along Skyliners Road west of Bend. The order had been in place since Saturday night, when
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businessmen and ladies' auxiliaries, travelers
and tradesmen, famous guests from Eleanor
Roosevelt to Ty Cobb, was a wooden boar's
the wildfire threatened to spread into the woods surrounding the homes.
head that jutted from
The neighborhood is open "
only to residents because
hospitality, the boar's head was a defining
Skyliners Road is still busy wedding, with fire equip-
symbol of the Pilot Butte Inn. And when the inn was demolished in
• Wildfire B1, B3
the end of a sign post on the front of the inn. A traditional symbol of
anotherevacuationmay be necessary if the fire jumps its
ment , and it's the
fastest way out
1973, the boar's head disappeared.
if there's another evacuation,
said Capt. Shane Nelson of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office. "We don't want any sightseers or any excessive, unnecessary traffic," he said. Despite dry and windy con-
This week, the Deschutes County Historical Society accepted
the boar's head into its collection. Kelly Cannon-Miller,
executive director of the
ditions Tuesday afternoon, the Two Bulls Fire didn't grow for
Des Chutes Historical Museum, called the
the second day in a row, according to the team managing SeeFire /A5
INDEX Dear Abby 06 Local/State Bf-6 Obituaries B5 Outdoors Df-6 Sports Cf-4 TV/Movies 06
Bend's social center and more from the time of its opening in 1917. The inn was Bend, old-timers said.
By Dylan J. Darling eThe Bulletin
Business 05-6 Calendar B2 Classified Ef-8 Comics/ Puzzles E3-4 Crosswords E4
and funerals, balls and banquets, the inn was
See video coverage from the A helicopter drops water on a new fire that broke out south of Skyliners Road, about1/s miles west air and hear from the line: bendbulletin.com/twsbullsaerial of Phil's Trailhead near Bend on Tuesday afternoon. Crews were able to quell the small fire.
boar one of the "holy grails" of local history — long lost, long sought. She said there were many "happy shouts" in the historical museum
upon its arrival. SeeBoar /A4
Traffic, parking debated at OSU-Cascadeshearing By Tyler Leeds
cation for a 10-acre parcel
Bend's development code. In
adjacent to the Southwest Century Drive and Chandler
its presentation, OSU-Cas-
Avenue roundabout. The
sity is allowed on the site as zoned, and also walked through the work underlying its traffic analysis and park-
quality of a traffic study and parking plan submitted to the The hearing over OSU-Cas- city of Bend. cades' proposed campus beThe hearing, overseen by gan'Ittesday, with the univeran independent hearings sity and opponents offering officer, will evaluate the OSU-Cascades site appliopposingassessmentsofthe
hearings officer's job is to determine whether the plan meets the criteria set forth in
cades noted how a univer-
ing management plan, both of which have been criticized by opponents for failing to accurately predict how much traffic the university will attract.
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By Alan Suderman and David Espo
Tom Daschle of South Dakota
The Associated Press
both lost their seats at the polls
and SenateDemocratic leader
Still, neither he nor other House leaders betrayed any serious concern that his tenure was in danger, and his allies
in the past two decades, but they fell to Republicans, not to leaked a private poll in recent L eader Eric Cantor of V i r - challengers from within their days that claimed he had a comfortable lead over Brat. ginia, the second-most pow- own parties. erful man in the House, was The outcome may well In the end, despite help from dethroned Tuesday by a lit- mark the end of Cantor's po- establishment groups, Cantle-known, tea party-backed litical career, and aides did not tor's repudiation was complete Republican primary challeng- respond Tuesday night when in an area that first sent him to er carrie d to victory on a wave asked if the majority leader, Congress in 2000. of public anger over calls for 51, would run a write-in camWith votes counted in 99 looser immigration laws. paign in the fall. percent of the precincts, 64,418 "This is a miracle from God But its impact on the fate votes were cast, roughly a that just happened," exulted Da- of immigration legislation in 37 percent increase over two vidBrat,an economics profes- the current Congress seemed years ago. sor, as his victory became dear clearer still . C o nservatives Despite that, Cantor polled in the congressional district will now be emboldened in fewer votes than he did in 2012 around Virginia's capital city. their opposition to legislation — 28,631 this time, compared Speaking to downcast sup- to create a path to citizenship with 37,369 then. porters, C a ntor c o n ceded, for immigrants living in the Democratsseized on the up"Obviously we came up short" country illegally, and party set as evidence that their fight in a bid for renomination to an leaders who are more sympa- for House control this fall is eighth term. thetic to such legislation will far from over. "Eric Cantor has long been The victory was by far the likely be less willing to try. biggest of the 2014 campaign The majority leader had the face of House Republicans' seasonfortea party forces,al- been tugged by two war- extreme policies, debilitating though last week they forced ring forces in his party and dysfunction and m anufacveteran Mississippi Sen. Thad in recent weeks sought to tured crises. Tonight, is a maCochran intoa June 24 runoff, emphasize his opposition to jor victory for the Tea Party as and hope State Sen. Chris Mc- far-reaching immigration leg- they yet again pull the RepubDaniel can prevail then. islation as Brat's challenge lican Party further to the radiCantor's defeat was the first gained force. Last month, a cal right," said the Democratic primary setback for a senior feisty crowd of Brat support- leader, Nancy Pelosi of Calileader in Congress in recent ers booed Cantor in front of fornia. "As far as the midterms years. Former House Speaker his family at a local party elections are concerned, it's a Thomas Foley of Washington convention. whole new ballgame." RICHMOND, Va. — In an
upset for the ages, Majority
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites
MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:
Q2Q>oQ 24Q 26Q 74
The estimated jackpot is now $66 million.
DrOne flight —Marking a milestone for the industry, Monrovia, Calif., drone makerAeroVironment Inc. has announced acontract to use an unmannedaircraft to perform routine commercial services over land in compliance with Federal Aviation Administration regulations. The company's small drone, called Puma AE,is nowscouring BP Exploration Inc.'s PrudhoeBay oil field in Alaska, a first under FAA authorization. "These surveys onAlaska's North Slope are another important step toward broader commercial use of unmanned aircraft," Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxxsaid in astatement. "The technology is quickly changing, and theopportunities are growing." PakiStani attaCk —Pakistan's busiest airport came under attack Tuesday for the second time this weekwhenassailants riding a motorbike sprayed bullets at a campused bysecurity forces and escaped. A heavycontingent of Pakistani soldiers were searching for the attackers in slums near the sprawling port city of Karachi's airport, which again briefly suspended all flights. No casualties were reported and the attackers did not breach the gate of the security facility, but the incident underscored the worsening security crisis in Pakistan barely two days after heavily armed militants stormed an auxiliary terminal at the airport and engaged in an hours-long firefight with security forces that left 36 people dead, including 10 attackers.
Ukrainian talkS —The foreignministers of Russia, Poland and Germany onTuesday signaled progress toward acease-fire in Ukraine, even as upto 40 separatists were reported to have been killed in a fierce battle for control of an airport in the east of the country. Talks aimed at adiplomatic resolution to the unrest have achieved someprogress, the ministers said, but no firm agreement. On Tuesday, the militant wing of a rebel group in Slovyansk, anepicenter of the violence, said it had arrested the "people's mayor" of the city, Vyacheslav Ponomarev, aRussian television channel, LifeNews, reported.
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campaign to repair flaws in its nuclear missile corps, after recent training failures, security missteps, leadership lapses, morale problems and stunning breakdowns in discipline prompted DefenseSecretary Chuck Hagel to demandaction to restore public confidence in the nuclear force. Air Force leaders are planning to offer bonus pay to missile force members, fill gaps in their ranks, offer a nuclear service medal and put more money into modernizing what in some respects has become adecrepit Minuteman 3 missile force that few airmen want to join and evenfewer view as acareer-enhancing mission.
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Nuclear arsenal —TheAir Forceis launching anambitious
Egyptian aSSault —Spurred by a widely shared video said to show a mobsexual assault on awoman in Tahrir Square, President Abdel Fattah Sisi pledgedTuesday to take "all necessary measures" to combat such attacks and ordered vigorous enforcement of a new law that for the first time criminalizes sexharassment. Rights advocates welcomed thegesture but said the new measures did not go far enough. Thefailure of successive governments to take the issue seriously has pushedsexual violence to endemic levels in Egypt, they
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MiCrOSOft Warlaht —Microsoft, one of the world's largest email providers, is resisting a government search warrant to compel the firm to turn over customer data held in aserver located overseas. In what couldbealandmarkcase,theRedmond,W ash.,company is arguing that such awarrant is not justified by law or the Constitution. Microsoft and other tech firms also fear that if the government prevails and can reachacross borders, foreign individuals and businesses will flee to their non-U.S. competitors. The materials sought by the government are emails held in aMicrosoft data center in Ireland and connected to a drug-trafficking investigation.
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Veteran Care —United in response to a national uproar, Congress is suddenly moving quickly to address military veterans' long waits for care at VA hospitals. The House unanimously approved legislation Tuesday to make it easier for patients enduring lengthy delays for initial visits to get VA-paid treatment from local doctors instead. The Senate was poised to vote on asimilar bill within 48 hours, said Democratic leader Harry Reid. Thelegislation comes close onthe heels of a Veterans Affairs Department audit showing that more than57,000 new applicants for care havehad towait at least three months for initial appointments and anadditional 64,000 newly enrolled vets who requested appointments never got them.
The Associated Press
Iraqi refugees fleeing from Mosul onTuesdayhead to the self-ruled northern Kurdish region in Irbil, Iraq. In a stunning assault that exposed Iraq's eroding central authority, al-Qaida-inspired militants overran much of MosulonTuesday,seizinggovernment buildings, pushing out security forces andcapturing military vehicles as thousands of residents fled Iraq's second-largest city. The rampage bythe black banner-waving insurgents was aheavy defeat for Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki as he tries to hold onto power, andhighlighted the growing strength of the Islamic State of IraqandtheLevant.Thegrouphasbeenadvancing in both Iraq and neighboring Syria, capturing territory
in a campaign to set up amilitant enclave straddling the border. There were no immediate estimates on howmany people were killed in the assault, a stark reminder of the reversals in Iraq since U.S.forces left in late 2011. Earlier this year, Islamic State fighters took control of Fallujah, andgovernment forces havebeen unable to take it back. Mosul is a muchbigger, more strategic prize. The city and surrounding Ninevah province, which is on the doorstep of Iraq's relatively prosperous Kurdish region, are amajor export route for Iraqi oil and a gateway to Syria. — The Associated Press
ISraeli preSident —The Israeli Parliament on Tuesdayelected Reuven Rivlin, a veteran Likud Party politician and former minister and Parliament speaker, asthecountry's next president, ending what many in Israel described asthe most unseemly race in Israel's history for what is largely a ceremonial post. Rivlin, 74, theaffable scion of an established Jerusalem family who goes bythe nickname Ruby, will replace Shimon Peres, 90, whoseseven-year term ends in late July. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, also a Likud member, hasdone little to hide his personal differences with Rivlin and only recently and begrudgingly endorsed him. — From wire reports
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Friendly firestrike inAfghanistan kills 5 U.S.Special Operationssoldiers By Azam Ahmed
The deaths happened MonNew York Times News Service day night in the restive ArKABUL, A f ghanistan ghandab district of Z abul Five U.S. Special Operations province, where troops were servicemembers and atleast conducting security operaone Afghan soldier were tions connected to the presikilled when a U.S. Air Force
district," he said. "We have
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only one school in the district center, it is for boys, and the
rest of the area is controlled by Taliban." "I don't think people will
dential runoff election Satur-
come outforelection,because day, said Ghulam Sakhi Rogh- only the district center is seliwanai, the province's police cure," he added. "There is no southern Afghanistan, in one chief. way the people will come out of the deadliest instances of As the mission drew to a in villages." friendly fire in more than a de- close, Taliban militants amAirstrikes have long been cade of war, Afghan and U.S. bushed the troops, Roghli- a point of contention between officials said Tuesday. wanai said. The troops called the Afghan government and Investigators were looking f or ai r s u pport, bu t w e r e the coalition forces, most often into possible causes, including killed when the airstrike hit when they have caused civilfaulty coordinates, an errant them. ian casualties. bomb or other human error. Hajji Qudratullah Khan, a The Taliban also released a The Pentagon press secre- resident of Giza village, near statement about the airstrike, tary, Rear Adm. John Kirby, where the airstrike hit, said confirming their role in the said in a statement that five the area is a Taliban strong- ambush and claiming that U.S. soldiers had been killed hold, located in a valley sur- theirtroops also ambushed a "during a security operation in rounded by mountains cov- joint patrol in the Mizan dissouthern Afghanistan." ered in bushes. trict of Zabul. "Investigators are looking He said the military had As in the first round of the into the likelihood that friend- not been based in the area presidential election in April, ly fire was the cause," he add- for some time, allowing the Afghan forces have stepped ed. "Our thoughts and prayers Taliban there to operate with up s e curity op e rations are with the families of these impunity. ahead of the runoff vote on "Security is not good in the Saturday. fallen." B-1 bomber unleashed an airstrike on their position in
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Wednesday,June11, the 162nd day of 2014.There are 203 days left in the year.
DID YOU HEAR?
EXChange —DefenseSecretary Chuck Hagel is scheduled to testify before the House Armed Services Committee about the U.S.soldier-Taliban detainees exchange. TraCk —The NCAAtrackand field championships start at Hayward Field in Eugene.
more of its infancy Plastiglomerate, a fusion of plastic waste melted together with natural
than once thought
materials, is expected to be long-lived, possibly becoming part of Earth's
HISTORY Highlight:In 1864, German composer Richard Strauss, known for such operas as"Der Rosenkavalier," "Salome" and "Elektra" and tonepoemslike "Also sprach Zarathustra," was born in Munich. In1509, England's King Henry Vlll married his first wife, Catherine of Aragon. In1770,CaptainJamesCook, commander of the British ship Endeavour, discovered the Great Barrier Reefoff Australia by running onto it. In1919,Sir Barton won the Belmont Stakes, becoming horse racing's first Triple Crown winner. In1938, Johnny Vander Meer pitched the first of two consecutive no-hitters as he led the Cincinnati Reds to a 3-0 victory over the Boston Bees. (Four days later, Vander Meer didn't give up ahit to the Brooklyn Dodgers, who lost, 6-0.) In1959,the Saunders-Roe Nautical1, the first operational hovercraft, was publicly demonstrated off the southern coast of England. In1962, three prisoners at Alcatraz in SanFrancisco Bay stagedanescape,leavingthe island on amakeshift raft; they were never found or heard from again. In1963,aBuddhistmonk, Thich QuangDuc(tihk kwang duk), set himself afire on aSaigon street to protest the government of South Vietnamese President Ngo DinhDiem (noh deen dyem). In1977, Seattle Slewwonthe Belmont Stakes, capturing the Triple Crown. In1987, Margaret Thatcher became the first British prime minister in160 years to win a third consecutive term of office as herConservatives held onto a reducedmajority in Parliament. In1993, the U.S.Supreme Court ruled that peoplewho commit "hate crimes" motivated by bigotry may be sentenced to extra punishment; the court also ruled religious groups had a constitutional right to sacrifice animals in worship services. In2001,Timothy McVeigh, 33, was executed by injection at the federal prison in TerreHaute, Ind., for the 1995Oklahoma City bombing that killed168 people. Ten yearsage:Thenation bade a lingering goodbyeto former President Ronald Reagan at a stately funeral service in Washington, D.C.,followed hours later by ahilltop burial ceremony in his belovedCalifornia. OklahomaCity bombing conspirator Terry Nichols was again spared thedeath penalty when jurors who'd convicted him of161 murder counts in a state trial deadlocked over his sentence. Five years age:With swine flu reported in more than 70nations, the World Health Organization declared the first global flu pandemic in 41years. One yearago:A parade of FBI and intelligence officials briefed the entire House onthe government's years-long collection of phone records andInternet usage, saying it was necessary for protecting Americansand did not trample ontheir privacy rights.
BIRTHDAYS Actor GeneWilder is 81. Actress AdrienneBarbeau is69. Rocksinger DonnieVanZant is 62. Pro Football Hall of Famer Joe Montana is 58.Actor Hugh Laurie is 55. TVpersonality Mehmet Oz,M.D. ("Dr. Oz") is 54. Actor Peter Dinklage is 45. — From wire reports
By Deborah Netburn
of the mantle. They found
Los Angeies Times
that the helium-3 to neon-22
Ancient gases trapped
ratio in the shallow mantle is deep within th e E a rth's significantly higher than in
mantle may reveal clues the deep mantle. about our planet's earliest
Neither helium-3 nor neon-
days, according to a new study.
22 is affected by radioactive decay, and they cannot be For the past decade, sci- changed by p late tectonentists believed our plan- ics either, Mukhopadhyay et's memory was reset 4.5 said. They can, however, be billion years ago when c hanged if t h e E a rt h w a s an object the size of Mars liquid. slammed into the Earth, If the entire Earth became releasing enough energy liquid after th e l ast m ajor to cause most of the Earth impact 4.5 billion years ago, to turn into a liquid mag- there would not be a differPatricia Corcoran via New YorkTimes News Service
A stone composed of plastiglomerate, created by the fusion of natural and manufactured materials, on Kamilo Beach in Hawaii.
By Rachel Nuwer New York Times News Service
Plastic first became widespread in the mid-20th centu-
ry. Since then, about 6 billion tons have been manufactured.
Much of that has ended up as trash, and nobody knows
Long Beach, Calif. Moore was surveying plastic washed up on Kamilo Beach, a remote, polluted stretch of sand on Hawaii's Big Island.
ence in the isotope ratio in
Any clues to the planet'searlier past,scientists thought, likely got melted away in this last, great im-
the two parts of the mantle.
pact, which also created our moon.
However, Sujoy Mukhopadhyay, a geochemist at
the plastiglomerates, but flows
have not approached the beach for at least a century.
Harvard University, has
Interviews with local residents
found evidence that the
revealed a more likely expla-
impact may not have af-
s o u theastern nation: bonfires. shorelines in the Hawaiian K amilo Beach's sand
fected the whole planet in the same way.
Like o t her
"The simulations we are archipelago, Kamilo Beach ac- laced with degraded pollutant what will become of it. cumulates garbage because of particles called "plastic confetdoing now i n dicate that Now, researchers have dis- how currents circulate. Spot- ti." This makes it virtually imsome regions got melted covered an unexpected way ting the odd plastic-covered possible to find a bonfire spot and vaporized, while the that some plastic waste is per- rock assemblages, Moore took free of plastic waste, Corcoran opposite side of the planet sisting: as a new type of stone. a few photographs and collect- said. did not melt at all," he said The substance, called plas- ed some specimens. Kamilo B each's p lastiMonday after presenting tiglomerate, is a fusion of natThe significance of that dis- glomerates ar e p r o bably his research at the Goldural and manufactured ma- covery was not realized until not unique. Plastic is found schmidt conference in terials. Melted plastic binds 2012, when Patricia Corcoran, around the world, as are bonSacramento. together sand, shells, pebbles, an earth scientist at Western fires. And in some developing If the entire Earth did basalt, coral and wood, or University in Ontario, invited countries, people regularly not melt, that means there seeps into the cavities of larg- Moore to give a lecture about burn garbage to dispose of it. may be a few hidden ves"I'm sure people have seen er rocksto form a rock-plastic plastic pollution. He includtiges of our planet from hybrid. The resulting mate- ed the plastic conglomerates plastiglomerates in other placa time before the moon. rials,researchers report in in one of his slides, although es and just haven't reported And they may help scienthe journal GSA Today, will he had noname forthem. In- them or given them a name," tists learn more about the probably be long-lived and trigued, Corcoran decided to fly Corcoran said. Earth's infancy and planecouldeven become permanent to Hawaii to see the strange anBecause scientists define tary formation in general. markers in the planet's geo- thropogenicstonesforherself. rocks as things formed by To support this theory, logic record. At Kamilo Beach, she and a natural processes, she prefers Mukhopadhyay and his "Most conventional p lascolleague sampled 21 sites on to label the new materials as colleagues compared gastic is relatively thin and frag- a 2,300-foot strip. They collect- stones. This distinction does es trapped in volcanic rock ments quickly," said Richard ed all plastic-rock specimens not affect plastiglomerates' from deep in the Earth's Thompson, a marine biologist with a diameter of about an longevity, however. mantle to gases that came at Plymouth University in En- inch or more. Many s c ientists b e l ieve from a more shallow part gland, who was not involved in Most of the melted plastic the planet has entered a new the research."But what's being was hard to identify, but trac- geological era, the Anthropodescribedhere is something es ofnets,ropes and lids ap- cene, in which human activity bendbullefin.com that's going to be even more peared in some stones. They is leaving a vast and durable resistant to the aging process." collected 205 pieces, ranging imprint on the natural world. Plastiglomerate was dis- from the size of a peach pit to Along with building materials, Weekly covered in 2006 by Charles the diameter of a large pizza. tools and atmospheric signaEntertainment Moore, a se a c aptain a nd At first, Moore hypothe- tures, plastiglomerates could Inside M AG A E BilE oceanographer at the Algalita sized that lava from the near- be future markers of humaniMarine Research Institute in by Kilauea volcano created ty's time on earth. • • TheBulletin
Find It All Online
Therefore, th e r e searchers c onclude, only part o f t h e
mantle melted all the way at This theory is further supported by examination of the 129-xenon to 130-xenon ratio,
which put a time stamp on the formation age of the oldest part of the Earth's mantle to within the first 100 million
years of the Earth's history. T he rocks t ha t t h e r e -
searchers examined came from a few different hot spots around the world. The deep
mantle gases were trapped in rocks from Hawaii, Iceland and Samoa. The more
shallow mantle gases were in rocks found around midocean ridges. Mukhopadhyay said the next step is to make more measurements of rocks from
different hot spots around the world, and then use that information to build more real-
istic models of giant impacts. "What this means is the Earth h a s m e m ories t h at
go back further than we thought," he said.
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La Pine 541.382.6447
Tiny swimmingrobot touted for medicalwork By Amina Khan
layer that allows them to re-
Los Angeles Times
spond to a magnetic field.
Meet MagnetoSperm! No,
Microrobots are often lim-
it's not a precursor to a movie called 'X-Men: The Next Generation' — it's a tiny, swim-
ited to larger-than-ideal sizes because they need to have their power and navigation ming robot inspired by sperm systems attached, which can cells. get bulky, said Misra, who Described in the journal spoke from Hong Kong while Applied Physics Letters, such attending the I n ternational microrobots — i f fu r t h er Conference on Robotics and scaled down — could become Automation. valuable tools for in vitro ferMisra's team solved this by tilization, delivering targeted using four electromagnetic drugs into the body or even coils to generate an oscillatperforming minimally inva- ing field that was as weak sive surgical procedures. as a r e frigerator magnet Ick factor vies with cool but strong enough to get the factor in this bioinspired bot's tailed robots to waggle and story. swim. "Sperm was chosen beSize, of course, matters: At cause o f i ts st r e amlined 322 micrometers long, these shape," lead researcher Sar- spermbots are still roughly thak Misra, a r o boticist at the University of Twente in
six times the size of their bi-
ological peers (in humans, anyway). Further miniaturizteam's inspiration. "And we ing these mechanical swimmers — which the researchfound it is also quite efficient in terms of traveling dis- ers hope to do by developing tances in environments that magnetic nanofibers to re(have) varying fluid flow.... place the spermbot's current Sperm cells are adept to that tail — could potentially make and can move really well." such microbots useful for a The microrobots measure variety of applications in the just 322 micrometers long, body, including cleaning out 5 .2 micrometers wide a n d clogged arteries and help42 micrometers thick, and ing conventionally invasive their heads are coated with a surgeries become scar- and 200-nanometer nickel-cobalt trauma- free. the Netherlands, said of the
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There will be a ceremonial disposal of the retired flags that are collected.
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
ai ornia eac er enure ruc own,e uai ci e
Guard — a status that he says
Continued fromA1 Chernysheva was born five years after the Soviet Union fell apart.
"The fact that our generation supports the president is
Putin's moves this year
promises opportunities in politics and power. because we remember very well how it was before, and
a whim. They contend also that
The lawsuit contended that
California dassrooms." LOS ANGELES — A judge He agreed, too, that a disstruck down tenure and other proportionate number of these
thesystem preserves academic
incompetentteachers are so heavily protected by tenure laws that they are almost im-
to annex Crimea from how it became after him," he Ukraine, an d s u pport sald. pro-Russian o p position Putin's approval ratings movements in U k r aine have soared among all ages and other former Soviet in Russia over the past several republics, appear to have months, currently topping 83 resonated powerfully with percent nationwide, according a younger generation that to the Levada-Centre.
job protections for California's
that doesn't paywell.
possible to fire. The plaintiffs
has no memory of the So-
Other states have been paying close attention to how the
also charged that schools in
viet Union but yearns for its say that he has left little room historic power. for a lternatives. I n r e c ent
most populous state.
By Linda Deutsch
teachers currently active in
The Associated Press
teachers are in schools that
public school teachers as un- have mostly minority and constitutional Tuesday, saying low-income students. such laws harm studentsThe judge stayed the ruling especially poor and minority pending appeals. The case inones — by saddling them with volves 6 million students from bad teachers who are almost
k indergarten t h rough
impossible to fire.
In a landmark decision that
The C a lifornia
freedom and helps attract talented teachersto a profession
poor neighborhoods are used case plays out in the nation's as dumping grounds for the
"It's powerful," said TheoIn striking down several 1 2 th dore Boutrous Jr., the students' laws regarding tenure, senior-
attorney. "It's a landmark deci- ity and other protections, the A t t orney sion that can change the face judge said there was compel-
could influence the gathering debate over tenure across the country, Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge Rolf Treu cited the historic case of Brown v. Board of Education in ruling
General's office saiditis consid- of education in California and ling evidence of the harm inering its legal options, while the nationally." flicted on students by incompeCalifornia Teachers AssociaHe added: "This is going to tent teachers. "Indeed, it shocks the contion, the state's biggest teachers be a huge template for what's union with 325,000 members, wrong with education." science," Treu said. vowed an appeal. The judge dedined to tell He cited an expert's finding "Circumventing the legisla- the Legislature exactly how that a single year with a grossly that students have a fundamental right to equal education. tive process to strip teachers of to change the system, but ex- ineffective teacher costs a stuSiding with the nine stu- their professional rights hurts pressed confidence it will do dent $50,000 in potential lifedents who brought the lawsuit, our students and our schools," so in a way that passes consti- time earnings. he ruled that California's laws the union said. tutional muster and provides California teachers receive on hiring and firing in schools Teachers have long argued "each child in this state with a tenure after just two years, have resulted in "a significant that tenure prevents adminis- basically equal opportunity to sooner than in virtually any number of grossly ineffective trators from firing teachers on achieve a quality education." other state.
According to the Leva-
months, the state has tightened
da-Centre, an independent polling organization in Moscow, Putin's high approvalrating amongyouths
its grip on the Internet and free expression, and the country's foremost opposition figure languishes under house arrest.
tops even that of an older generation that remembers
the days of empire, and views Crimea — and even
In the main textbook used
by high school seniors, "Putin's name is mentioned 26 times in just six pages," said Igor
Ukraine — as essentially Russian. Eighteen- to 24-year-olds — the youngest group of 1,600 people surveyed in
Dolutsky, a Putin critic and
late May — backed Putin
tin's government as an "authoritarian dictatorship."
more than any other age bracket, at 86 percent, said Karina Pipiya, a spokesperson for the polling center. Eighty-two percent of Russians ages 40 to 54 said they supported Putin, she said. Like countless other Russian millennials, Cher-
But the president's critics
renowned Moscow history teacher whose own textbook was swiftly banned several
yearsago for referring to PuThe introduction of a new textbook next year even fur-
ther reinforces a "falsified" version of Russian history, Dolutsky said. On school campuses, anti-Putin students and faculty are not only outnumbered, but
nysheva has listened to her they face the prospect of being parents, a bakery manager harassed or sidelined for their and a factory worker, de- opposition views, they said. "It's so easy to go to jail in scribe a time when life was more orderly ,"thefoodwas Russia," said Chernysheva's
friend, Anton K usakin, 20,
cheap." But the image of a vast
who worked for opposition
former military power that
tasty and the ice cream was
leader Alexei Navalny l ast year before his house arrest
commanded globalrespect andwho vehemently disagrees was particularly appealing with his pro-Putin friends at 0
to her, she said.
"I believe that the world Putin's an n exation of should be afraid of us," Crimea "spoiled everything," Chernysheva said, sipping he said. But on-campus aca hot chocolate in a cafe tivism is almost nonexistent near her university. "To be in the current climate, he and afraid means to respect." Chernysheva agreed. A cross town, i n t he State media consistently sleek headquarters of the peddle the image of a nevYoung Guard fora Unit- er-ending Cold War against a ed Russia, the youth wing West bent on keeping Russia of Putin's political party, down, analysts said.
Maksim Rudnev, 26, said
Meanwhile, Russian millen-
he doesn't remember the
nials are coming of age in an collapse of the Soviet Union environment of skyrocketing either — nor does he know pricesand rampant corruption, Chernysheva. while abroad they encounter Rudnev was one of sev- growing international hostility eral Russian youths inter- to Russia's foreign policies. viewed separately for this Anna Gasak, a well-to-do article.
Courtesy DeschuteS County Historical Society / Submitted photo
The boar's head — traditional symbol of hospitality — is circled on this undated photo of the Knights Templar gathered in front of the Pilot Butte Inn in Bend. The woodenboar's head's location has been a mystery since1973, when the inn was demolished. But a local couple donated it to the Des Chutes Historical Museum this week.
But like his peers, Rudnev remembers being a child during the brutal 1990s, when thousands lost their jobs and pensions, as the country staggered forward into a strange and unfair capitalism. Rudnev's father, a former
20-year-old international relations student, put it this way: "Now the national idea is a bit vague and we don't know what to follow, who to follow or what
to do." Gasak, who has spent time
in Europe and who described Putin's foreign policy as a positive show of strength, said that
serviceman in the Rus- in Soviet times, "We used to be sian military, had to spend more united."
Boar Continued fromA1
— the destruction is part of his
his weekends in the 1990s
story." The boar is being cataloged
picking apricots to support the family, Rudnev said.
All this time, the boar has
in the museum's collection pro-
Now his father owns a
been inthe home of Bob and Virginia Shive, longtime Central Oregon residents who serendipitously came into posses-
cessing area, but later this year
small business, and Rud-
will join other Pilot Butte Inn memorabilia in a second-floor exhibit about the inn. Among
nev has climbed to the up-
sion of the boar in 1973, and now want it to live on in Bend.
the items on display are menus, keys, dishes, a party invitation,
"Ithas never been out of Central Oregon," they said in their deed of gift granting ownership of the boar to the
and the original Pilot Butte Inn
per ranks of Putin's Young
TOUCHMARK SINCE 1900
sign the boar watched over for all those years. — Reporter: 541-383-0308, firstname.lastname@example.org
museum. "It is our wish that
716 SW 11III St. Redmond . 541.923.4732
the boar's head never leave Bend, Ore." Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
The Inn In
J u n e of
Still missing: the wooden boar's head's right ear and tusk. 197 3 , a
5,000-pound wrecking ball brought down 150-plus rooms of detail that building had." of local stone and native timBut time and neglect took ber that had stood above the Deschutes River at the corner
of Wall Street and Newport Avenue for as long as most
their toll on the Pilot Butte Inn.
the demolition, Central Ore-
gonians picked the inn apart, taking souvenirs from the ho-
Lack of maintenance, absen- tel in the form of doorknobs, tee owners and back taxes left dishes, key fobs and more. "When it was coming down, the once-grand hotel without a steward. It went into receiv- everyone was gathering bits
could remember. Now, the curves and copper of the Co- ership in 1965. Soon after, the from it and saving it," Canlumbia River Bank Building state fire marshal restricted its non-Miller said. stand on the site. use by the public to the ground It was at that time that the Built like a Swiss chalet floor. The upper, wooden Shives inquired about buying with a steeply pitched roof, floors were too unsafe without the boar's head from the hohewn timber siding and white a sprinkler system, the mar- tel owner. They were told the wood-framed windows, the shal said. boar had already been promPilot Butte Inn had once been Between 1965 and 1973, the ised to a local dentist, accordBend's finest hotel, the grand inn sold four times, including ing to the story accompanying hotel east of the Cascades. Dirt twice at public auction on the their deed of gift. "A few days later, we were streets crossed at its front en- courthouse steps. try, where lumbermen strode Several community groups in our Volkswagen Beetle in in to stay while buying tracts attempted to save the inn, but the intersection and there in of forest land, and hunters no one could make it work. Ul- the middle of the road was hung dead deer for photo ops. timately, the hotel met its end the boar's head!" they wrote. "Without thinking, we jumped The inn accommodated all of in a heap of rubble. Bend's early players — ranchout of the car, ran and picked ers, hunters, railroad men, Pieces of history up the boar's head and as "The inn is kind of the thing many pieces (as) we could get." timber barons. It originally had 60 rooms, with a large that broke everyone's heart in The owner later told them dining room, private ladies' that really, historical preser- they could keep it, they wrote. dining room, music room, vation is something you only "And the boar's head has been billiard and card room, and a get one shot at," Cannon-Mill- with us since." secret wine cellar in the base- er said. In today's preservaIt remains damaged. The ment. It had steam heat and tion-minded climate, the inn boar is missing its right ear its foundations were built to may have been saved. But in and tusk and some other piecsupport five stories. Additions 1973, there was little support es from that region of its face, in 1925 and 1930 expanded its for the movement to preserve Cannon-Miller said. "The wood is very dry," she size to 150 rooms. The boar's it. head, Cannon-Miller said, was But plenty of people want- said. "He's beyond the point of "a great indication of the level ed to save parts of it. Before restoration. We'll leave it as-is
Attend one of our free seminars to learn about Medicare Advantage Plans starting as low as $25. Bend Thursday, June 19, 10am Hilton Garden Inn, 425 SW Bluff Drive 541-241-6926 www. Medicare.PacificSource.com
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711 TTY. PacificSource Community Health Plans, Inc. is an HMO/PPOplan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment inPacificSourceMedicaredepends oncontract renewal. Asalesperson will be present with information and applications. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B Premium. LimitatianS, COPayS and reStriCtiOnS may aPPly. Premium may Change on January1
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN Bull Flats
Tu al Reserv irR UREAU OII LAND
Continued from A1 After reviewing the proposholdhearings and impose revised 2015 premiums by Aug. l. Perhaps the most anticipated filing came from Moda Health,
TWO BullS Fire
which captured more than 40
percent of sales in the individPRIVATE LAND
ual market this year with its
inexpensive plans, induding more than 70 percent of plans sold through Cover Oregon.
SICyliners Ild TIFscftu TEs
N A T I o NAT$ F DR Es
More than 95,000Oregonians
Source: U.S. Forest Service
are currently covered under Moda plans. Moda is requesting an average of a 12.5percent increase in premiums for individual plans
Greg Cross /The Bulletin
in 2015, the second-highest of
After two days of closures due to theTwoBulls Fire, three Bend schools — William E.Miller Elementary, CascadeMiddle and Summit High — will be opentoday. Bend-La PineSchools also announcedTuesdaythat there are no plans for makeup days.
any company. In its filing, Moda acknowledged the changing premiums would create a "decline in our competitive position" in 2015, but still projected its member-
ship would growto 150,000.
Moda spokesman Jonathan Nicholas attributed the pre-
Continued from A1 The fire, first spotted Sat-
urday afternoon, has burned 6,900 acres or nearly 11 square miles. A s o f
T u es-
day night, it was 40 percent contained.
mium increase to changing federalsubsidies under the Af-
Anyone with information about the start of the TwoBulls Fire
fordable Care Act and ongoing health care inflation. "All of us at Moda are confident that we have for 2015 what
should call 541-6936911.
we had in 2014 — the highest value product line in the market," he wrote.
The National Weather Ser-
vice issued a red flag warning, an advisory that weath-
er was conducivefor fire for
vert a couple of helicopters from the Two Bulls Fire
Actualpremiumswillchange depending on the enrollee's age and location. A 40-year-old in Bend,forexample, would pay $249 for a silver Moda plan in 2015, under the proposal, and a 60-year-old would pay $529 for
"They were able to di-
much of Tuesday afternoon. Temperatures hit a high of 72 and they squashed it basiwith humidity around 24 per-
cally," said Patrick Lair, a
cent and wind gusts up to 25 miles per hour near the fire, saidGeorge Perry,a forecaster for the National Weather Service in Pendleton. Today should be warmer, and there will be wind, Perry
spokesman for the Central Oregon Interagency Dis-
11:40 a.m. from the Lava Butte Lookout, to about
On the flip side, Oregon's Health CO-OP is looking to slash its individual plan premiums by 21 percent in 2015. Ralph Prows, the CO-OP's
said, "but it doesn't look like
a quarter of an acre. The
president and CEO, said the
the same plan.
They kept the new fire, which was spotted around
it is going to be as strong as it fire was south of Skyliners was (Tuesday)." Road and about I t/2miles W eather forecasters plan to from Phil's Trailhead. assess conditions this mornWhile fire crews may ing and then decide wheth- soon have the Two Bulls er to issue a new red flag Fire contained, it probawarning. bly will smolder and put "If the winds are lighter, I off smoke through the suspect it might not be an is- summer, said Bill Queen, sue," Perry said. a spokesman for the fire As the fight to contain the management team. "They'll be dealing with Two Bull Fire continues, so does the investigation into this until the fall until rain the cause of the blaze. The or snow puts the fire out," fire started as two separate he said. fires which burned into one. —Reporter: 541-617-7812, "The fire is suspicious, and email@example.com a multiagency investigation t eam determined it
Insurance carrier ratesfor 2014 andproposed 2015* 2014averagepermember per month (PMPM) rates
2 0 15 requested percentage PMPM rates change between 2014 and 2015 GOLD SILVERJIRODZE ~ GOLD SILVERJIRODZE ~
als, the Insurance Division will
new rateswere created after looking at the CO-OP's spending on daims, its plan designs and judgments about the over-
Atrio $352 $293 $ 24 1 BridgeSpan $322 $278 ~$236 HealthNet of Oregon $246 $215 $188 Health Republic $319 $256 ~$792 Kaiser Foundation Health Plan of the Northwest $ 302 $256 $ 20 1 LifeWise Health Plan of Oregon $298 $248 ~$792 Moda Health $ 271 $221 $ 16 6 Oregon's Health CO-OP $324 $271 I $~ PacificSource Health Plans $ 316 $252 $ 19 7 Providence Health Plan** $ 318 $272 ~$231 Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon $270 $229 T rillium Community Health Plans $380 $329 ~$271
$2 4 4 $3 2 6 — $2 8 4
$ 2 0 3 $ 167 -16.1% $ 2 70 ~$223 + 3 .9% $279 $239 + 8 . 3% $ 2 31 ~$756 -0.0%
$30 3 $257 $191 $216 ~$ $30 2 $249 $187 $241 $202I $~57 $35 2 $290 $231 $2 6 7 $227 ~$492
-13.8% +12.5% -21% +15.9%
— $263 $217 $4 0 7 $ 3 52
Dash indicates the carrier does not offer this type of plan. *Rates will vary depending on enrollee's age and geographic location. ** Providence has since submitted corrected rates to the Oregon Insurance Division, which will be lower. The new rates could not be obtained for this article Source: Oregon Insurance Division
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
Learnmore For more information on the review process, to view the ratesand learn how to submit comments, visit: www.oregonhealthrates.org. PacificSource Health Plans is also requesting a double-digit rate increase in 2015: 15.9 per-
cent amongindividualplans, according to its rate filing with the Insurance Division. In an inter-
view, PacificSource CEO Sujata Sanghvi said the company submitted revised rates that bring
the average increase to 10.8 percent, which she said is necessary because ofthe amount
of medical daims the company is paying and the health of the population it expects to cover in
the future. She emphasized the company wants the rates to be
stantly changing their rates up enrollees $69million. or down to remain competitive. The premiums insurers origThat's exactly what's happen- inally proposed in 2014 also ing this year. did not properly account for "Some of the insurers that the impact of federal and state were on the high end of the programs designed to keep premarket lastyearareproposing miums down as insurers take big reductions so that they can on what could be a disproporbecome more competitive," he tionate share of sick enrollees, said, "and some of the other Cali said. Those programs end ones are raising costs or keep- in 2016. Accounting for those ingthemroughly the same." programs also prompted the And while the Affordable Insurance Division to reduce Care Act hasmade iteasierfor premiums from insurers' propeople to switch health insurers posals that year, Cali said. if their premium shoots up, doSince the Insurmce Division ing so could disrupt their access made its rale mriew process to care if, say, their doctors ar- motte transparent in 2010 en't in the same network under posting pmposed premiums onanew insurer, Ellis O'Brien said. line and gatheringpublicinputEach year, OSPIRG reviews OSPIRG believes enrollees have the companies'proposals and savedmottethan$155million. singles out unusually expensive Cali emphasized the rate repremiums for extra scrutiny. view process is all about makLast year, it told the Insurance ing sure consumers are paying
fair while also being adequate to Division it felt five of the procover its daims. posed preImum mcreaseswere "We're not looking to po- too high because they did not "This is really our more ac-
all health of the population that will enroll in the future.
curateassessment for 2015 of what we believe the costs for
tentially be at a loss that needs
for the population to be served," he said. The CO-OP sold 447
Jesse Ellis O'Brien, a health
side of the state's health insur-
PIRG, said the Affordable Care
to be covered in the future," our health plans will look like Sanghvi said. care advocate with the conindividual plans this year out- sumer advocacy group OS-
ance exchange, but sold plans Act has created dramatic flucto more than 1,800 individuals tuations in rates over the past through Cover Oregon. few years, with insurers con-
take into account what would likely be lower rates of uncom-
a fair price and insurance com-
panies are making enough to cover their costs, and not too much extra. "We want to make sure these
pensated care provided by companies do collect enough hospitals and clinics, and, thus, so that they can continue to savingsthat should be passed pay claims, but certainly not so onto consumers. The Insurance much that they're overcharging Division ultimately lowered the public," she said. "It is that premiums acrossthe board for balance." 2014by as much as 20percent, a — Reporter: 541-383-0304, change Ellis O'Brien said saved firstname.lastname@example.org
man-caused," Nelson said. There's a $4,500 reward for any information leading to the conviction of the people responsiblefor the fire. The
increase in reward money came Tuesday when Taylor Northwest, a
Ben d -based
heavy construction contractor, added $2,500 to the $2,000 offered by Cascade Timberlands. The timber company
I ' I
with an office in Bend owns the bulk of the land burned
by the blaze. The Oregon State Police
is leading the investigation, which also includes officials from t h e S h eriff's O f f ice, the U.S. Forest Service, the
Walker Range Fire Protection Association and Oregon Department of Forestry. Lt.
Gregg Hastings of the Oregon State Police said Tuesday evening that there was no new information to release
about the investigation.
More than 1,000 firefighters, six helicopters, 77 engines and 11 bulldozers have been fighting the Two Bulls Fire, according to the team managing the effort. So far fighting the blaze has cost $3 million.
• ' •
I ' I
Of the 6,900 acres, more
than 6,100 is owned by the Cascade Timberlands, said
Link Smith, a deputy incident
commander for the Oregon Department of Forestry. He said timber isn't insur-
able, and while there may be some salvage on the land,
much of th e i n vestment is
likely lost. "A lot of money went up in smoke," Smith said.
A quick response Tuesday likely prevented another damaging fire, this time on public land west of Bend. F ire crews p o unced o n
a new blaze late Tuesday morning on Deschutes National Forest land still subject to closure due to the Two
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate TheBulletin Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside
M AG A ?JSIE
St. MEDICAL Charles GROUP 170 PROVIDERS AND 19 SPECIALTIES
scharieuHeanhcug taorIISCMG QQ
FANILY CARE IMMEDIATECARE PREOPERATIVECARE PEDIATRICS FMERtsEIIICVMEDICIIIE CARDIOLOGY GENERALSURGERY SLEEP MEDIOfgE BEHAVIORALHEALTHOBIGYlg AlgESTHESIOLOGVNEONATOLOGY PALUATIVECARE PULMOlgOLOGY ONCOLOGY INFECTIOUSDISEASE HOSPITAL NEDIClfgEHOSPICE CARDIOVASCUIAR SURGERY
TH E BULLETINe WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
Governmenturges more fish,but ones lovv in mercury
L' • a
By Michael Hawthorne Chicago Tribune
Eating seafood generally is considered good for you, but the catch is some kinds of fish tend to
be contaminated with high levels of brain-damagingmercury. Meanwhile, many of the most popular seafood choices for Americans provide relatively low
Photos by Andy TullisI The Bulletin
Neil Bryant, left standing, speaks in favor of the proposed OSU-Cascades campus location on the west side of Bend while Fred Holdren, right standing, speaks against it at a forum Tuesday at the City of Bend Municipal Courtroom. About 200 people attended the forum, which continues at 9 a.m. today.
amounts of the fatty acids that stimulate brain de-
velopment andhelppreventheart disease.
Campus Continued fromA1 The opposition argued the traffic study c ontradicted the
u n i versity's man said the university should official 4 5 - m inute p r e senta- have to complete that plan betion, nearly 40 supporters of fore receiving approval for the 10-acre site. the site offered their opinions "The applicant has put the to the hearings officer during
parking plan, and that because bate as one between "technical the university hopes to develop sense" underlying the univeran adjacent 46 acres, it should sity's parking plan and traffic be required to complete a master study and "common sense" guidplan for the entire 56-acre site. ing the opposition. " Common s ense i s u s e f ul The hearing was held in the City of Bend Municipal Court- for many things, but technical room, with about 200 attendees sense isneeded to determine taking up all available seats and how many parking spaces are standing in the back. Around 30 needed and how traffic will be people wore or held neon green affected," Janik said, going on shirts reading, "Choose the right to praise the traffic engineering site." The shirts were distribut- firm OSU-Cascades hired, Kited by Truth In Site, a group or- telson & Associates, which has ganized against the university's offices across the nation. campus location. Two of the firm's engineers, B efore either side ha d t h e Joe Bessman and Phillip Worth, opportunity to speak, the city walked through the university's presented its report on the ap- traffic study and parking manplication. Senior Planner Aaragement plan. While discussing on Henson recommended the the traffic study, Bessman nothearings officer approve the site, ed the 10-acre parcel under dissaying the city is satisfied with cussion was originally intended the plan. Despite this recom- to house an 80,400-square-foot mendation, Henson added the shopping center, and the firm's city would like the ability to re- high estimate for the university's quire OSU-Cascades to adjust its traffic generation is below what parking plan if on-site parking such a commercialarea would proves insufficient and neigh- generate. borhood streets are significantly Worth a d d ressed c oncerns affected. about the roughly 300 proposed Despite the proposed condi- on-site parking spots, which option, Henson pointed out the ponents have said are too few. code governing the university's He cited studies concerning the parking system is quite broad. rising use of alternative tran"For most uses we have very sit among millennials, and also clear-cut standards, if you have pointed out the campus is only so much square feet, you need so capable of holding just over many parking spaces," Henson 1,000 people at any one time, said. "But for colleges, the code despite the fact that about 1,900 says the parking needs to be will attend and work at the site.
w i n d ows. Th e
queue included a large number of public and private sector leaders.
I I r l
I I I I « P«
mothers to eat at least 8 — but no more than 12
— ounces oflow-mercury fish a week, an amount equivalent to two orthree servings.
cart before the horse, and has
asked everyone to wear blinders and not look at the full project,"
The Food and Drug Administration and En-
vironmental Protection Agency, which have squabbled for years about how to advise Americans about mercury in seafood, said following their guidance would increase the chances that women and young children obtain beneficial nu-
versity's ability to boost college izing it as "Rumsfeldian," referattendance rates for Central Or- ring to the former secretary of egonians wishing to stay in the defense. "They're relying upon known region. Central Oregon Association of Realtors Government Af-
fairs Director Bill Robie argued
u nknowns an d u nk no w n knowns. From that you can't get
the university will help the local
a number of parking spaces,"
economy, saying it can stabilize and improve home prices. 0th-
trients while avoiding a toxic metal. Examples
of low-mercury species indude salmon, shrimp, pollock, tilapia, catfish and cod, according to an updated consumer advisory proposed by the two agencies. "It's become clearer and clearer that there
are significant benefits (from eating seafood) in terms ofhealth and development for the fetus and
During his presentation, Nys said the university's traffic study and parking management plan
young children," Stephen Ostroff, the FDA's act-
President Jim Middleton, BendLa Pine Schools Superintendent Ron Wilkinson and Brooks Re-
"didn't match at all," and there-
are missing out on the benefits."
fore are unreliable. He also challenged the premise that a signif-
sources CEO Mike Hollern.
icant number of students would
Young children should eat smaller portions of fish based on their age, ranging from 3 to 8 ounces a week, according to the updated advisory. But critics said the government again failed to give Americans enough advice to make smart choices when shopping at the grocery store or
er supporters included Central
Oregon Community C ollege
ing chief scientist, said during a conference call with reporters. 'There are so many women that
walk or bike.
F or its opposition, Truth I n
Site hired Portland-based land use attorney Jeffrey Kleinman and Rick Nys, a traffic engineer for Greenlight Engineering, a small Portland-area firm. Kleinman focused his argument on the fact that the 10-acre site application is a precursor for a larger 56-acre campus, and therefore OSU-Cascades should be required to create a plan for the entire area.
The university is currently waiting on an environmental re-
"If the area is so walkable and
bikeable, why doesn't anyone do that now?" he asked, noting his analysis showed only 1 percent
Similar to a 2004 government advisory, the FDA/EPA proposal urges pregnant women and young children to avoid four species that often are contaminated with high levels of mercury: shark, swordfish, king mackerel and tilefish from the Gulf of Mexico. The government also advised
of total traffic at the adjacent
roundabout was from pedestrians or bicyclists. The meeting will continue at 9 a.m. today. The hearings officer will begin by offering opponents of the site the opportunity to speak. A couple of opponents spoke Tuesday, but the bulk did
women to limit albacore or white tuna to 6 ounces aweek.
Still, despite more than a decade of complaints from scientists and health advocates, the FDA/ EPA advisory fails to caution consumers about
not. It is expected that written
port before purchasing the adja- comments will be accepted for a cent site, but does have plans to period after the hearing ends.
other commonly sold fish that can contain more mercury than albacore tuna, including bigeye
— Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds®bendbulletin.com
create amaster plan for the entire site once purchased. Klein-
roughy, Chilean seabass andmarlin.
tration on Tuesday encouraged pregnant women, women of childbearing age and breast-feeding
Kleinman said. High Desert Education SerHe also attacked the assumpvice D i s t rict S u p erintendent tions underlying the parking John Rexford spoke to the uni- management plan, c h aracter-
I I /
Inthelatestattempt to strike abalancebetween the healthbenefits and risks, the Obama adminis-
Following th e
based ona parking management plan, so it's very discretionary." In the university's opening remarks, its land use attorney, Steve Janik, painted the de-
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
BRIEFING Trail bridge closing for repair A bridgealong the BenhamFalls trail south of Bendclosed for repairs Tuesdayand will remain closeduntil Saturday. The bridge provides access to LavaLands from the BenhamFalls East Day-useArea, according to the Deschutes National Forest. During the bridge closure the day-useare will be open and nofees will be charged. For full details, see Trail Update,Page D1. — Bulletin staff report
Water projects on track espite ire By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
Bend officials say the Two
Bulls Fire was only a temporary setback for two major
plant, because we were within a mile of a real bad situation," Ramsay said. "For a day or so, I was really sweating it that we were going to have some
construction projects, a new
serious burn through at our
municipal water pipeline and
treatment plant. It could have gone really sideways."
water filtration plant west of the city.
There is no official estimate
City Councilor Scott Ramsay said Tuesday it appears
of when Skyliners Road will reopen, Capt. Shane Nelson
contractors will be able to return to the work sites, in the
with the Deschutes County
vicinity of Skyliners Road, within a couple of days.
"We continually review it after we brief with the fire of-
fire crews got on top of that western fire line as quickly as they did, knowing that it
ficials," Nelson said. The new Bridge Creek water project west of Bend will cost an estimated $62.5 million. The price tag includes an
"I'm so thankful that the
was closest to the treatment
Sheriff's Office said Tuesday.
estimated $24 million for the new pipeline and water intake
build inclement weather delays into its schedule.
"They're doing about 300 to 400 feet (of pipe installation) a day," Lansdowne said. "They tration plant, on top of at least $5 million the city spent on the were going to pave (a section filtration project design as of of Skyliners Road today), equipmentand up to$33.5 million to complete a water fil-
which means their second
The contractor for the pipeline project, M.A. Mortenson
mile of paving."
Construction, was "a little
ahead of schedule, doing really well," before the Two Bulls Fire started Saturday, Heidi
Lansdowne, a city project manager and principal engineer, said Monday. Although M.A. Mortenson did not expect a wildfire to shut down the project, the contractor did
Lansdowne said the city and contractor hoped it would
House bill aims to
protect public access
onlybe necessary to keep Skyliners Road closed a few more days. "We're completely shut off," Lansdowne said. "Nobody gets to go up that road, not our contractor, nobody. They've rescheduled the paving for next week."
WASHINGTON — Legislation requiring the U.S.
See Water /B6
Forest Service to consider
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!
before closing ro a ds is ecesn
On Q2 sary to prevent
The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine..................541-383-0367 Sunriver ................541-383-0367
the agency from arbitrarily curbing public access, an Oregon county commissioner told members of the House Natural Resources Committee on
Tuesday. Union County Commissioner Steve McClure
Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367 State projects...... 541-410-9207 D.C....................... 202-662-7456 Business..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376
said the Forest Service's development of a travel management plan for the
Sudmissiens • Civic Calendarnotices:
and told adjacent counties
Wallowa-Whitman National Forest could serve as a case study for how
not to implement the rule. The localforestsupervisor
decided to close all smaller accessroads in theforest they could submit changes before the decision became final.
Email eventinformation to email@example.com,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, andincludeacontact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354
Interested locals sur-
veyed the roads in question and found 47 percent had
become overgrown and closed naturally, McClure
• School newsandnotes: Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneralinterest to firstname.lastname@example.org. Email announcementsofteens' academic achievements email@example.com. Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion info to firstname.lastname@example.org. Contact: 541-383-0358
said, but they wanted to
keep the rest open. But the forest supervisor ignored their comments and pro-
ceeded with the original plan. See Bill /B2
• Community events: Email events tocommunitylife© bendbulletin.com orclick on "Submitan Event"onlineat bendbulletin.com.Details onthe calendarpageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday inCommunity Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
Courtesy Josh Newton via The Associated Press
Newlyweds Michael Wolber and April Hartley saw their wedding photo go viral this week after their ceremony was cut short Saturday by the Two Bulls Fire. Fortunately, they managed to evacuate to Drake Park for a reception. See the full story behind the photo and what Wolber called "the most beautiful ceremony either of us could have ever imagined," onPage B3.
Well shot! Reader photos
• We want to see your photos for the next special theme ofWell shot! — "psyched about summer" — to run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at beadbulletia.cem/ summer2014and we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphetesO bendbelletin.cem and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submissionrequirements:
Redmond preparesto offer aircraft sewlces By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin
WIRKKALA MURDER TRIAL
After hearing cost estimates, the Redmond
Defendant's girlfriend takes the stand
its own aircraft support
By Shelby R. King
single, closerange bullet wound to the neck,accord-
The girlfriend of a man on trial for murder testified Tuesday in Deschutes County Circuit Court that she heard
ing to court Wirkkala test i m ony. her boyfriend say, "I'm going Wirkkala, 33, to kill you," just before he used has admitted to shooting Ry-
she was asleep the night of the vestigation into the shooting. "Let's cut to the truth, Ms. shooting when she heard him come into the bedroom, saw Rasmussen. At that point you him put on pajamas, retrieve and chamber a round in the
Anderson asked. "In this case did you lie to get Luke
beforehe leftthe room.
Wirkkala into trouble or out of
adding a requirement for increased hours of fueling
and mechanical services in
Rasmussen later changed her statement and testified
response to concerns from air carriers and general
after prompting from Ander-
aviation clients. Fixed-base
son, that when she saw what
operators typically provide services such as fueling, towing, emergency aircraft mechanic and flight
der. Wirkkala's attorney Walter Todd argued during open-
ing statements last week the
"I heard him rack the gun (in the bedroom)," Rasmussen said. "I heard him cry and I'd neverheard him cry before.I
Luke Wirkkala, who moved to Bend in 2012, is accused
shooting was in self-defense
didn't know what to think."
of murder in the Feb. 4, 2013,
shooting death of his houseguest, David Ryder. Ryder, 31, died nearly instantly from a
services for Redmond Airport. In May the city updated the minimum standards required for fixed-base oper-
shotgun, then punch a wall
a 12-gauge, pump-action shotgun to fatally shoot a Bend
because Ryder attempted to
hadn't told the whole truth'?"
City Council voted unanimously Tuesday night to authorize city staff to begin necessary steps to provide
Prosecuting attorney Mary
force Wirkkala to perform oral sex on him. Wirkkala's girlfriend, Ra-
Anderson pointed out that
chel Rasmussen, 34, testified
and detectives during the in-
Rasmussen made several conflicting statements to police
she thought was Wirkkala crouching to remove his pants, she now believes he likely was retrieving the gun. SeeWirkkala/B6
ators at Redmond Airport,
instruction. See Redmond /B5
Include as much detail as
possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must he high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
Finding awayto giveback, andlive everydayto the fullest
By Megan Kehoe
In an editorial headlined "Thank firefighters, and think about fire safety," which appeared Tuesday, June10, on Page B4, the incorrect start date of the effort to fight the TwoBulls Fire was given. Thefire was reported by the Black Butte lookout on Saturday afternoon. The Bulletin regrets the error.
After she stands in line,
pays, and leaves the store,
Some weekend mornings, P.J. drives across town to The Shepherd's House, delivering the boxes of food to Henninger likes to wander those who really need them. "Simple things that the warehouse aisles of Costco on Bend's eastside. people lookpast every day She loads her cart up with make such a difference industrial-sized cartons of for people who don't have eggs, milkand other goods. them," P.J., 17,said. "Seeing And while she has a large someone's face light up after family — R J. is the youngest you give them something of eight children — the bulk they need makes all that items shebuys on these Cost- work worthwhile." when she's saved up an extra $100, Paige Jean"P.J.e
OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2
co runs are not for them.
P.J., a Mountain View
High School junior, knows the importance of giving back. The honors student, who will attend Central
Oregon Community College next year for the majority of her dasses, also knows the importance of making the most of her time. "I know what it's like to
not know whether you have much longer to live," P.J. said. "That makes me want to live every day like it's my last." SeeStudent /B2
Andy Tutiis/The Bulletin
Mountain View High School student, P.J. Henninger, who survived a cancer diagnosis at 13,
hopes to one daywork in medical software.
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
E VENT TODAY BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; www. bendfarmersmarket.com. SISTERS HIGHSCHOOL AMERICANA COMMUNITY LUTHIERPROGRAM SHOWCASE: Students will showcase their handmade instruments with livemusic;5:30-7 p.m.;The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave.; info© sistersfolkfestival.org or 541-549-4979. OPEN MIC: 6:30-9p.m .;Hey Joe Coffee Bar,19570Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. SISTERS RODEO:The "Xtreme Bulls" bull-riding event followed by the rodeo dance; $20, free for chilren12 and younger, $7 for dance only; 6:30 p.m. rodeo, gates open 4:30 p.m., 9 p.m. dance; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; www.sistersrodeo.com or
ENDA R 541-549-0121. TAKEN BYCANADIANS: The alt-folk band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.s
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communityli feibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/redmond/, reneeb©deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1055. "DAMNATION":Showing of the award-winning documentary about dams and the life and health of our rivers, followed by a panel discussion with Q8 A
and a raffle; $7; 7 p.m.;Tower
Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; damnationfilm.com or 541-317-0700. concessions; free; 8 a.m., "COMMUNICATINGDOORS" breakfast opens 7 a.m.; Sisters PREVIEW NIGHT:A comedic Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. thriller about a London escort Highway 20; www.sistersrodeo. that stumbles into a murder plot com or 541-549-0121. and accidentally travels back in THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read time; $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open and discuss "Year of Wonders" by 6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, Geraldine Brooks; noon; Downtown 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/ bend/, reneeb©deschuteslibrary. MISS MASSIVESNOWFLAKE: org or 541-312-1055. Pop-rock from Portland, with THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Cousin Courtiss; $5; 8 p.m.; Read and discuss "Caleb's Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Crossing" by Geraldine Brooks; Century Drive, Bend; www. noon; Redmond Public Library, volcanictheatrepub.com or SISTERS RODEOSLACK PERFORMANCE:Slack performance, with breakfast
Teen feats:Kids recognized recently for academic achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Pleasesubmit a photo.) Contact: 541-383-0358, youth©bendbulletin.com Mail:P. O.Box6020,Bend,OR 97708 Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358, email@example.com
School brlefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Phone: 541-633-2161 Email: news©bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story?
Bill we put on the table was con-
sidered, you have to believe that it was a top-down deci-
sion that came from (Washington,) D.C.," he said. "I have never seen in my 24 years (as a county commissioner) the size of the outcry that the
communityhad." Largely in r esponse to what happened onthe WalIowa-Whitman, Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, in-
troduced the Forest Access in Rural Communities Act i n M arch. U nder t h e
the Forest Service would be barred from implementing its 2005 travel management rule,
the agency's method of determining which roads, trails and areas are open to motorized vehicles, on national
At the age of 13, P.J.
was rushed to the emer-
forLPH2 and LHD7 shipmatesAug. 27-31; Crowne PlazaHotel, 1201 Riverplace Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla.; visit http://ussiwojimashipmates. cfns.net to register or contact Robert McAnally at 757-723-0317 or yujack46709@gmail .com.
COLLEGE MOTES Lora Rowan,of Bend, hasbeen named to the spring 2014dean's list at Beloit College in Beloit, Wis. Jake Bass,of Bend, hasbeen named to the spring 2014dean's list at Upper lowa University in Fayette, lowa. Bass is an elementary education major. Calli Prestwood, of Bend, hasbeen named to the spring 2014dean's list at Carroll College in Helena,Mont. Terri Weber,of Redmond, has graduated from St. John's College in Santa Fe,N.M., with a bachelor's degree in liberal arts.
H.R. 4272, the Forest Access in Rural Communities Act, would stop the implementation and enforcement of the U.S. Forest Service's 2005 travel management rule in Western forests, and would require the agency to seek local approval before making a changeto public access in anational forest in the West.. Sponsors:Rep.Greg Walden, R-Hood River, seven co-sponsors History:IntroducedMarch 17
What's next:Markup by the HouseNatural Resources Committee Online:Readthe bill at thomas.loc. gov/home/ bllls res.html
The bill would also make
tem, said the agency's travel
management rule was developed in 2005 in response to or are adjacent to the road the growing use of off-highunder discussion during the way vehicles. "Motor vehicles are a legitplanning process before it could change a road's status. imate and appropriate way The counties must sign off on for people to access and enjoy the change before it goes into the National Forests, in the effect. right places and with proper Walden noted the Forest management," she said. Service's Wallowa-Whitman The Obama administraplan, which it has since with- tion opposes Walden's bill drawn, would h ave c losed because it would undermine more than4,000miles of road the travel management plans on a forest where more than already in place, she said. Ob25 percent ofthe forests' 2.3 taining "concurrences" from million acres is already des- all of the "affected counties" ignated as wilderness and would complicate and delay off-limits to all vehicles. the decision process, hinder"The feeling that folks I ing the Forest Service's abilirepresent have, and I have ty to properly manage public deeply, is that you have al- lands, she said. ready locked offX percent of The Forest Service should the Forest Service consult with counties that c ontain
the rest," Walden said. L eslie A.C. W eldon, t h e
"Our agency has heard y our concerns loud a n d clear," she said. Before the Wallowa-Whit-
man decision, Forest Service officials limited access on the Umatilla National Forest,
so different rules applied to public lands on either side of Interstate 84, McClure said. Naturally, recreational vi sitors gravitated to the Wallowa-Whitman, where there
were fewer limitations on access, he said. "These are last mile roads,
they're the ones that get you to your elk camp, they're
Eastern Oregon, she said.
org, Omary52©comcast.net or 503-880-7383. BEATLESSINGALONG: KPOV celebrates its ninth year and the 50th anniversary of the Beatles coming to America; $13 in advance
($11 members),$15atthe door for adults, $5 for18 and younger; 7-10 p.m., doors open at 6:15 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend; www.kpov.com or 541-322-0863. SISTERS RODEO: A PRCArodeo performance with steer wrestling, roping and more; family night; $14, free for children under12; 7 p.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; www.sistersrodeo.com or 541-549-0121. "COMMUNICATINGDOORS": A time traveling comic thriller by Alan Ayckbourn about a woman who stumbles into a murder plot; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students;
P.J. Henninier,17 Favorite movie:"Frozen," "Shrek" Favorite TV show:"Deal with It"
Favorite book:"The Lightning Thief" by Rick Riordan Favorite musician:Scotty McCreery
7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. "SWEENEY TODD: THE DEMON BARBER OFFLEETSTREET": Stephen Sondheim and Hugh Wheeler's humorous musical abouta murderous barber and
culinary crime,with achampagne
and dessert reception; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m., reception at 6:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com, 2ndstreettheater©gmail.com or 541-312-9626. THE ALL-TOGETHERS:The Las
Vegas acoustic groupperforms; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.com or 541-388-8331. CHANCEMCKINNEY:The Seattle country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www.maverickscountrybar.com or 541-325-1886.
Shepherd's House — supplies purchased using money she earns from her part-time job at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX.
"I really love how appreciative people are when they get stuff," said P.J. "I love to be appreciated. It's my favorite thing on Earth."
Because of her past and her desire to help others, P.J.
said she wanted to be a docmeaning after she overcame tor for a while. However, after tors discovered a tumor on the disease. Throughout high job-shadowing an oncologist her thyroid gland. After a school, she's maintained a this year, she said she decidsurgery to remove half of 4.03 GPA while b ulldozing ed she didn't ever want to be the tumor, it was found to through most of her grad- the one to tell people they had be cancerous, and P.J. was uation requirements a year a terminal disease. Instead, diagnosed with papillary early. she said she wants to take "You can tell that she really her natural interest in science thyroid cancer. "That time was pret- wants to move on and do well and math and go into the ty difficult," P.J. said. "It in life," said Andy Young, medical software field. She was the sickest I've ever who taught P.J. science at also said it's important to her been in my life.... It was Mountain View for two years. to one day have a family. "Motivation l ik e t h a t i s n 't "I want to have something horrible." P.J., who attends West- necessarily unusual — it's to show for m y t i m e," P.J. side Church in Bend, said just that she took it to a dif- said. "I want to be able to say despite th e d i r e s i t u a- ferent level. She's very hard- 'I was an honors student.' 'I tion, she wasn't scared. working and responsible." had a 4.0.' 'I did get through She said her faith in God Next year, P.J. is taking collegeand get my bachesustained her during her almost all of her classes at lor's.' I want to be able to say darkest moments. Central Oregon Community that I did succeed. That even P.J. underwent another College. though I had hardships, I did "I'm really excited to be in succeed." surgery to remove the remainder of the tumor, and a more serious learning en— Reporter:541-383-0354, then received radiation vironment and in a s etting firstname.lastname@example.org. therapy. Th e t r e atment where people are there bewas successful, and ever cause they want to be," P.J. See us for retractable since, P.J. said she's looked sard. awnings, exterior solar at life differently. And while P.J. is a dedicatscreens, shadestructures. "I feel like having can- ed student, she also makes Sun I/I/hen you wantit, cer gave me an under- time for what's important to standing of the i mpor- her — which includes giving shade whenyou needit. tance to succeed," P.J. back to her community. This said. "It made me grow up summer she'svolunteering at quickly, and I now realize The Giving Plate, an organithe importance of making zation that provides boxes of O >N DEMA N D something of yourself, and food to those in need. the importance of doing In addition, P.J. said she the best that you can do." will continue making Cost541-389-9983 What P.J. took a w ay co runs to help supply The www.shadeondemand.com
IRI I I II V
from th e
huckleberry patch," he said. "There's not a lot of cost to them, they're dirt roads, but
they're the piece that brings the public to the recreation."
comes to h e r a c a demic work and the way she
lives her life today. While she said she's always
a; fof Das i"i
~ June15th,2014 •
been a straight-A student,
www.be n d d a s h.com
her grades took on a new
Get ysLI ts-fsgt without-
Rep. Tom McClintock, a
gee ou<gerehanBNe B eciaI' Beief ti SuPe~"
California Republican whose district includes the Sequoia Mc-
Clure's comments could have easily come from a county commissioner in his district.
"There's a very strong
sense that local wishes are
not being considered by the Forest Service, and that the
F orest Service's maxim o f
Gifford Pinchot (the agency's first chief) years ago, 'the greatest good for the great-
est number in the long run,'
has been radically altered to a policy of 'Look but don't t ouch,'"
M c C l intock s a i d .
"The preservation of the public lands for future generations doesn't mean closing them to the current generation, yet that appears to be
the overriding policy of the Forest Service today." Walden's bill has attracted
— Reporter: 202-662-7456, email@example.com
e x p erience i s
h ard to m iss when i t
the ones that get you to the
seven Republican co-sponsors, including McClintock. It will now undergo a markup by the full committee, which have fostered much bet- must approve it before it can ter collaboration with local go to the House floor for a stakeholders in developing passage vote. travel management plans for
Taste of Bend and aski show; free entry; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The RiverhouseConvention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; www.fwsa.
gency room. Shortly thereafter, doc-
Keely O'Keefe,ofRedmond,has been named to the spring 2014honors list at Graceland University in Lamoni, lowa. Margaret Couglll, of Bend, has graduated from RiceUniversity in Houston with bachelor's degrees in materials scienceand english. Annelise Bunch,of Bend, has graduated from Marylhurt University with a bachelor's degree in communication. Breana Riddle,of Bend, has graduated from Marylhurt University with a bachelor's degree in psychology. Nlcole Rodrlgues,of Bend, has been named to the spring 2014dean's list at the University of Cincinnati. The following students havebeen named to the spring 2014dean's list at Northwest NazareneUniversity in Nampa, Idaho:Callen Justlne, Multop KllenandAshleyPesek.
N ational Forest, said
Forest Service's deputy chief of the National Forest Sys-
like you're coming back for
co.crook.or.us or 541-447-3715. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue andAsh Street; sistersfarmersmarket©gmail.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Linda Kraemer Ocelletto will present on her book "Tales, Tall Tales and Outright Lies about Bend's Iconic Pilot Butte"; free; 4:30-6 p.m.; Mother's Juice Cafe,1255 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; www. pilotbuttesummitseekers.org or 541-318-0989. FAR WESTSKIASSOCIATION SILENT AUCTION:Including auction for ski travel related packages, a
forests west of the Mississippi River.
forest, on wilderness, roadless, whatever. Now it feels
said she was out ice skating with her youth group when her breathing suddenly became labored. Her breathing problems intensified until she almost passed out, and P.J.
Bill in Congress-
Continued from B1 "When you go t hrough the process that we went through, and none of what
BRIDAL SHOWER TEA PARTY: Have cake, cookies, lemonade and teaand viewan exhibit of bridal gowns from the1850s' to now through June 22; 1-5 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N. Main St., Prineville; www.
Contlnued from B1
SCHOOL NOTES The BendHigh Schoolclass of1974 will hold a reunion Aug. 8-9; no-host bar, 61276 S. U.S.Highway97, Bend, 5 to11 p.m. Aug. 8; BendHigh School tour,10a.m. Aug. 9; BendGolf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive, Bend, 5 to 11p.m. Aug. 9; visit www.lavabears.reunionmanager.com to register or contact Kathy Timm at 541-480-4345 or jktimmland©aol. com. The RedmondUnion HighSchool class of1959will hold a reunion Aug. 2;American Legion Park,850S.W . Rimrock Way,Redmond, 2 to 5 p.m.; a picnic with sandwiches andsalad served; $22 per person, registration requested by June15; Contact Marv Gage at 541-419-2000 or marv. firstname.lastname@example.org. The USSIwoJlma Shipmates Organizationwill hold a reunion
How to submit
18' SAILBOAT With trailer, V-berth,
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Bend wildfire sparks
HIGH SCHOOL SHOOTING
ea, inc u In
Ugmcmg amazingweddingphoto The Associated Press
By Nigel Duara and Jonathan Cooper
shooting. The officers and a tactical team sent to the school
"brought this to a c onclusion," the chief said, without elaborating. "Oregon hurts as we try to
The Associated Press
T ROUTDALE —
A te e n
gunman armed with a rifle shot and killed a 14-year-old student '111esday and injured a
m ake sense ofa senseless actof violence," Gov. John Kitzhaber
teacher before he likely killed himself at a high school in a
said in a statement.
quiet Columbia River town in
The first reports of shots ired came around 8 a.m. on the f
Oregon, authorities said. After the shooting stopped, police spotted th e
next-to-last-day of classes. Po-
s u spect
lice initially seemed uncertain about whether there was a live
slumped on a toilet in a bathroom at Reynolds High School.
shooter in the school.
Officers used a robot with a
Students were eventually led
camera to investigate and discovered the suspect was dead Troy Wayrynen I The Associated Press and had likely killed himself, Briannah Wilson, 21, left, comforts her sister, Trisha Wilson, 15, as Troutdalepolice spokesman students are reunited with family at a shopping center parking lot Sgt. Carey Kaer said. in Wood Village, after a shooting at Reynolds High School Tuesday His victim was identified as in nearby Troutdale. freshman Emilio Hoffman, who was "loved by all," police Chief Scott Anderson said at a Hoffman didn't have ene- quietly to their classrooms. Tuesday news conference. He mies and"didn't stir up trouble," Freshman Morgan Rose, 15, said Hoffman was found in the Venegas said. "They wouldn't said she hunkered down in a boys' locker room. have just picked him," she said. locker room with another stuA girl who used to be Hoff- "It had to be, just, random." dent and two teachers. man's girlfriend said he was "a "It was scary in the moment. Authorities have tentatively goodkid" and a"down-to-earth identified the gunman but his Now knowing everything's name is being withheld until OK, I'm better," she said. "He was very caring, he his family is notified, Anderson Freshman Daniel DeLong, loved to joke around," said Sa- sald. 15, said after the shooting that vannah Venegas, 16. The teacher, Todd Rispler, he saw a physical education H offman l i ved w i t h h i s mother andhad an older broth-
had injuries weren't life-threat-
teacher at the school with a
ening, and he was treated at bloodied shirt. He said he was er and two younger sisters, the scene. Rispler, a 50-year-old texting friends to make sure both in elementary school, Ven- physical education instructor they were allOK. "It just, like, happened so egas sald. and former track coach, went Anderson said he spoke with to the office and initiated the fast, you know?" he said. Hoffman's family, saying they school lockdown, A nderson Anderson said two on-camhad a difficult road ahead and said. The attack panicked stu- pus police officers were the sought privacy. dents and they were told to go firstto respond to reports of a
from the school with hands up or on their heads. Parents and students were reunited in a su-
permarketparkinglot. Mandy Johnson said her daughter called from a friend's phone. "I thank God that she's safe,"
versity assume authority on July I while boards at the four regional and technical unilor Melody Rose said Monday tion Coordinating Commis- versities do so on July 1, 2015. she's leaving the soon-to- sion and governing boards at Once the transition is com-
the loss of one of its students.
Reynolds is the second-largest high school in Oregon, with about 2,800 students. The
school is about 15 miles from Portland and its students come
Mar y l hurst lic universities. Boards at the University of Rose has been chancellor Oregon, Oregon State Universince March 2013. She moves sity and Portland State Uni-
and the state Board of Higher Education will cease to exist.
Before joining the university system, Rose was a po-
During the evacuation of the school, authorities found another student with a gun and he
was taken into custody. That weapon and arrest were not related to the shooting, Anderson sald.
vice provost for academic programs. She will take over at Marylhurst — a private, liberal arts university near Portland — in
mid-August. The university was founded in 1893, and Rose will be its 15th president.
XEws OF REcoRD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items inthe Police Logwhensuch a request is received. Anynewinformation, such asthe dismissal of chargesor acquittal, must beverifiable. For more information, call 541-633-2117.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft — A theft was reported at3:39 p.m. June 6, inthe 20100block of Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII — Anthony MichaelTallon, 39, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4:59p.m.June7,inthe2600 blockof Northeast HarveyLane. Theft — Atheft was reported at 3:55 p.m. June 8, inthe 2800 block of Northeast Aldrich Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at11:07 p.m. June 8, inthe 2500 block of Northeast Twin Knolls Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredat 9:08a.m. June 9,in the1300 block of Northwest Newport Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at 6:04 p.m. June 6, inthe 2600 block of Northeast U.S.Highway 20. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat6:22p.m. June 7, inthe 3100 block of North U.S.Highway97.
REDMOND POLICE DEPARTMEMT Theft — A theft and an act of criminal mischief were reported with anarrest made at 2:58p.m.May29,inthe3100 block of Southwest 25th Street. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat10:33 a.m.May 31,inthe 300 block of NorthwestOakTreeLane. DUII — SarahNoel Sacco,23, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:03a.m. June 2, in the3000 block of Southwest CascadeAvenue. Burglary — A burglary wasreported at 5:39a.m. June 2, inthe 800 block of Southwest 23rd Court. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at7:52a.m. June 2, in the1300 block ofSouthwest KalamaAvenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at11:33 a.m. June 2, inthe1800 block of Northwest Fir Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at 3:58p.m.June2,inthe300 blockof Northwest OakTree Lane. Theft — Atheft was reported at5:27 p.m. June 2, inthe 3300 block of
Southwest LavaAvenue. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest made at5:44 p.m.June2, in the 1700 block of SouthwestOdemMedo Road. Theft — A theft was reported at5:48 p.m. June 2, inthe 2400 block of Southwest Wickiup Court. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest made at2:19p.m. June3, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTreeLane. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at2:37 p.m.June 3, in the1100 block of Southwest 32nd Court. Theft — A theft was reported andan arrest made at3:13p.m. June3, in the 3100 block of SouthU.S.Highway97. Theft — Atheft was reported at 4:47 p.m. June 3, inthe1600 block of Obsidian Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at6:20 p.m. June 3, inthe 3100 block of Southwest 35th Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:51 a.m.June4, in the 500block of Northwest Fourth Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at1:34 p.m. June4, in the 500 block of Northwest FirAvenue. Griminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at7:18 p.m. June 4, in the800 block of Southwest 25th Court. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:29 p.m. June 4, inthe 300block of Northwest19th Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 8:11a.m.June5, in the 1700 block of Southwest Metolius Avenue. Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolen at11:29a.m. June 5,in the 800 block of Southwest11th Street. Theft — A theft was reported andan arrest made at6:15p.m. June5, in the 1700 block of SouthU.S.97. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 9:14p.m. June5, in the area of U.S.Highway 97and Southwest EvergreenAvenue. DUII — JohnClydeStraight, 26, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:14 p.m. June 5, inthe areaof Southwest 22nd Streetand SouthwestQuartz Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at9:14 a.m. June 6, inthe 3100 block of Southwest Newberry Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:19a.m. June 6, inthe 500block of Northwest17th Street. Theft — Atheft was reported at10:23 a.m. June 6, inthe1800 block of South U.S. Highway97. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was
reported entered at6:10 p.m. June6, in the 2200 block of Northeast NezPerce Court. DUII — JordanCharles Kittleson, 23, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:32 p.m. June 6, inthe area of Southwest CanalBoulevardand Southwest OdemMedo Road. Thelt — A theft was reported at8:06 a.m. June 7, in the 2000 blockof Northwest QuincePlace. Thelt — A theft was reported at10:42 a.m. June 7, in the 2900 block of Southwest QuartzAvenue. Thelt — A theft was reported at12:37 p.m. June 7, inthe1000 block of Southwest14th Street. Theft — A theft and anact of criminal mischief were reported with anarrest madeat12:49p.m.June7,inthe2900 block ofSouthwestMeadow Lane. Thelt — A theft was reported at 7:40a.m.June8,inthe500blockof Northwest17th Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at8:30 a.m. June 8, in the200block of Southwest Sixth Street. Thelt — A theft was reported at10:36 a.m. June 8, inthe1100 blockof Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at3:52 p.m. June 8, in the800block of Northwest Negus Place. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at3:56p.m. June 8, inthe area of Southwest 23rd Street and Southwest QuartzAvenue. Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolen at5:27 p.m.June 8, in the 2000 block ofSouthwest 23rd Street. Thelt — A theft was reported at9:43 p.m. June 8, inthe1200 blockof Northwest UpasAvenue.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft — A theft was reported at2:08 p.m. June 9, inthe area of Northeast Peters Road. DUII — DennisKeaton, 69,was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:48 p.m. June 9, inthe area of Northeast Peters Roadand Mariposa Avenue.
OREGOM STATE POLICE DUII — Larry DonCarter Jr., 46, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:11p.m. June 9, in thearea of Northeast Division
AROUND THE STATE
from several communities.
Portland State and then its
president o f University.
"I've actually heard a lot
uated from your own wed- from the wildfire commuding," said Lisa Clark, a fire nity and t hey ar e t otally information officer with the amped on it!" he said.
litical science professor at
plete, the chancellor's office
"It's terrible to be evac-
want to send my kids to school anymore." The Reynolds School District issued a statement mourning
on at a time when the power
each of the state's seven pub-
it had been that critical,"
said Johnson, who has three younger children. "I d on't
P ORTLAND — Or e g o n in Oregon higher education is University System Chancel- shifting to the Higher Educabe-defunct officeto become
Michael Wolber called it "the most beautiful ceremo-
Clark said. ny either of us could have Newton said Tuesday he's ever imagined." He and his heard from many people, wife, April H a r tley, both including firefighters, about work at Nike. his photo.
Oregon universitysystemchancellor taking a newjob The Associated Press
Central O r egon On B1 In teragency Disdisrupted an Aloha couple's patch Center. "But wedding also gave them the it's a story for the rest of photograph of a lifetime. their lives and nothing that A fire truck rolled up at could be duplicated." Rock Spring Ranch near The wedding venue was Bend with sirens blaring on the edge of the windSaturday and the wedding pushed fire, and deputies party was told to evacuate,. and fire trucks were drivThe minister conducted ing through the area tellan abbreviated ceremony. ing people to evacuate as a Everyone cheered and be- precaution. gan to evacuate to Drake Firefighters were probPark for the reception. a bly sympathetic to t h e As guests headed for the wedding party with the discars, wedding photographer ruption and permitted the Josh Newton took some quick ceremony. " I don't t hink t h e f i r ephotos of the couple with the wildfire raging in the fighters would have allowed background. the extra few m i n utes if BEND — A wildfire that
Street andNortheast VailAvenue.
JSII IlSEIS —After Josephine County voters turned down a tax increase to fund the jail, the Grants Pass City Council has decided it wants to continue paying extra to keep somejail cells open for local criminals. The council directed its staff on Monday to write an ordinance creating a utility fee to generate $1 million a year. That would guarantee 20 to 30 jail beds will be available for people arrested by city police. The failure of the $8 million county levy last month meant jail capacity was going to go down from 100 local beds to 70. As federal logging revenues have dwindled, Josephine County has been struggling to pay for basic services.
GMO labeliftgC8mpllgh —Thecampaign to put a genetically modified labeling initiative on the November ballot in Oregon has raised nearly $1 million; $591,000 of it has been spent with a signature-gathering firm.Campaign finance disclosures show the political action committee Oregon GMORight to Know spent the money with Fieldworks LLC. Thecommittee has raised $936,000 trying to put the measure before voters.
Federal wrOngful deathSuit —Alawsuit filed in the 2012 shooting death of a 20-year-old Medford man seeks $2.7 million from the U.S. government. James Georgeson was fatally shot by federal marshals in a supermarket parking lot. They alleged he rammed his SUVinto cars carrying officers trying to arrest him for violating his probation from a 2009 conviction for assaulting a deputy marshal. A wrongful death lawsuit was filed Monday in federal court on behalf of Georgeson's estate and a passenger in the vehicle. The complaint says the estate is seeking $1.5 million. Kaiden Haight is seeking $1.2 million for pain, mental distress, lost income and personal injuries. The complaint says Haight and Georgeson were best friends. According to the complaint, marshals shot into the vehicle at least 20 times. — From wire reports
BEMD FIRE RUMS Friday 9:29 a.m. — Brush orbrush-and-grass mixture fire, 490 N.EButler Market Road. 24 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 12:47 p.m.— Brush or brush-andgrass mixture fire, in thearea of Buck Drive. 8:49 p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 60485WoodsideRoad. 10:52 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 19556 Manzanita Lane. 25 — Medical aid calls. Sunday 6:45 a.m. — Unauthorized burning, 110 N.W.Colorado Ave. 7:46 a.m.— Unauthorized burning, 60949Amethyst St. 5:09 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 60250 WinnebagoLane. 9:03 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 19385 Indian SummerRoad. 24 — Medical aid calls.
REDMOMD FIRE RUNS June2 9:17 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 3028 S.W.Peridot Ave. 8 — Medical aid calls. June3 6 — Medical aid calls. June4 12:37 p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 11366 N.U.S. Highway 97. 10 — Medical aidcalls. Thursday 12 — Medical aidcalls. Friday 6 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 3:04 p.m. — Passengervehicle fire, 832 N.E Crow Ct. 4:25 p.m.— Barkdust fire, 11002 Desert Sky Loop. 5:54 p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 1408N.W.RimrockWay. 8:16 p.m. — Authorizedcontrolled burning, 3350 S.W.Wickiup Ct. 19 — Medical aid calls. Sunday 8:36 p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 2538 S.W.EvergreenAve. 11:25 p.m. — Authorizedcontrolled burning, 2052S.W.Helmholtz Way. 9 — Medical aid calls.
r ~I SINCE 1940
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just as officials hoped they would. They've cut water consumption by 12 percent in the last few days, lessening the strain on the city water supply. That's good news. It would be better, however, if we could sustain that reduction over time. We do, after all, live on the edge of a desert. Desert living is a t w o-edged sword when it comes to water consumption. The things many of us value as standard amenities — green lawns, nice parks — require more applied water than they might in a wetter climate. In exchange,we don'tgetm oss between our toes in winter. The numbers tell the tale. ¹ tional non-Western water usage averaged about 98 gallons per person per day in 2005, according to the U.S. Geological Survey, which gathers the information every five years. Statistics for 2010 will not be available until late this year. In Western states, per-capita water usage is well above that. Oregonians averaged 121 gallons in the survey. Oregon, by the way, was in about the middle of the Western pack where usage is concerned. Bend residents, meanwhile, used an average of 158 gallons of water per capita as recently as 2003, a number that was down substantially from earlier years.
The drop was due in large part to the citywide installation of water meters for the first time. In fact, the city long has worked for water conservation, at least where irrigation i s c oncerned. Long-standing watering rules still apply, for example, limiting watering hours to late afternoon through early morning and a lternating days based on s t reet address ( odd-numbered homes on o d d days, evens on even and no one on the 31st of a month). Yet some of the biggest savings this week have come from the city's biggest water users, including the city itself, Bend-La Pine Schools and the Bend Park 8. Recreation District. The park district, for example, has cut its use by half since Monday. We'd all be better off if we could sustain the current reduction over time, of course. That would take a concerted effort, however, and the belief among a majority of city residents that the effort is worthwhile. And, it would take the active participation of those largest users. Perhaps they'll discover that easing up on irrigation does not ruin parks andother public spaces.We hope so.
tarting back in the 1990s, Oregon designeda system to help people get the kind of end-oflife medical care they want. Called the Physician Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment, or POLST, it complements the more familiar Advance Directives that many people fill out as part of their wills. This week a f i r st-of-its-kind study determined that it works. Seriously ill people who filled out a POLST form stating they wanted "comfort measures only" were far more likely to die at home, as they preferred, than those without the form. POLST was developed because medical professionals realized that in an emergency situation, Advance Directives often weren't followed. In a crisis, emergency medical personnel had no way to know if a patient wanted to be resuscitated or to receive other types of life-saving treatment. Therefore,
pink copy is posted prominently
where the patient lives, often on the refrigerator. It can be repeatedlyupdated to adjust for the patient's current condition. While everybody should have an Advance Directi ve, the POLST program is designed for the seriously ill who are near the end of life. Monday'sreport in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society examined death certificates for 58,000people who died in Oregon in 2010 and 2011. It found that only 6.4 percent of people who filled out POLST forms asking for "comfort measures only" died in the hospital, compared with 34.2 percent of peoplewho had no POLST form. For patients with POLST forms specifying a mi d d le-range of treatment, 22.4 percent died in the hospital, compared with 44.2 percent of those who selected full many people received aggressive treatment. care they didn't want. They didn't The POLST program was first get to die in peace at home as they developed in Oregon through the preferred. leadership of The Center for EthThe POLST form is a medical ics in Health Care at OHSU, and order and must be signed by the has since been adopted in 40 othpatient's doctor, specifying if the er states. It's a critical tool to help patient wants to be resuscitated, patients avoid unwanted medical to receive tube feeding, and other care (learn more at www.or.polst. treatments. It is filed with an elec- org/), and the new study provides tronic database that emergency g ratifying confirmation o f i t s personnel can check, and a bright effectiveness.
IN MY VIEW
re onisamon states e a in o n w i n ener By Tom KIernan
The Beaver State ranks in source of greenhouse gas emis- the top 10 states in which Power plants are
t h e l a r gest
sions in the U.S., and with the EPA
wind energy is helping to reduce carbon emissions.
unveiling new rules regulating the amount of carbon pollution released by existing power plants, many Americans should know what can be done to meet these standards, including ways we can do so without significantly raising electricity rates or hurting the economy.
Wind power installed here avoids 1.5 million metric
tons of carbon emissions a year — the equivalent of taking 250,000 cars off the road. At the same time wind has attracted
Fortunately, there's good news.
We don'thave to give up economic growth in exchange for keeping our air clean. Wind power is already working to achieve these goals as it is one of the biggest,
$6.2 billion in capital investment to Oregon and supports Up to2,000 fastest, cheapest ways to help us reduce carbon emissions with- good-paying jobs. in the electric power sector while
also driving significant economic development.
AWEA's recently released white
paper "The Clean Air Benefits of Wind Energy" dives deeper into all the ways wind power helps keep our air clean and benefits our environment.
Wind energy's ability to reduce emissions comes as the industry has improved wind turbine tech-
nology and lowered costs by 43 percent in four years.
The Energy Information Agency and financial advisory firm Lazard find wind is one of the lowest cost
options for new electric generation, and utilities across the Pacific Northwest agree.
We don't have to sacrifice higher electricity bills in exchange by reducing carbon emissions with wind power either. New data from the Department of Energy shows ratepayers in states with the most
A prime example of this fact can
be found right here in Oregon. The Beaver State ranks in the top 10 states in which wind energy is helping to reduce carbon emissions. Wind power installed here avoids 1.5 million metric tons of carbon
emissions a year — the equivalent of taking250,000 cars offtheroad. At the same time wind has attracted $6.2 billion in capital investment
to Oregon and supports up to 2,000 good-paying jobs. Continued leadership in Oregon on clean energy warrants praise because it demonstrates that wind
and cleanenergy technologies can improve air quality and reduce carbon emissions both cost-effectively
and reliably and importantly on the state's own terms by applying best local solutions and tools.
One MWh ofwind energy avoids 0.75 tons, or 1,500 pounds, of carbon dioxide emissions on aver-
age. A typical 2 MW wind turbine avoids around 4,000-4,500 tons of
carbon emissions annually, equiva- wind energy have saved the most lent to the annual carbon emissions on their electric bills. And multiple of more than 700 cars. studies from independent groups Across the U.S. in 2013, wind show adding wind power into our power reduced carbon emission by energy mix saves billions of dol127 million tons, the equivalent of lars while maintaining electricity reducing power sector emissions reliability. by more than 5 percent, or taking American wind power fosters 20 million cars off the road. e conomic development in al l 5 0 According to the National Restates, not just the ones where wind newable Energy Lab, by obtaining is significantly reducing carbon 30 percent of the U.S. electricity emissions. And wind attracts up to needs from wind, we will cut power $25 billion a year in private investsector emissions 37 percent. More ment into our national economy than a dozen utility and indepen- while powering a domestic mandent grid operator studies have al- ufacturing supply chain of more ready found wind can reliably pro- than 560 facilities across 43 states vide a larger share of our electricity and supporting over 50,000 jobs. needs, which will in turn, reduce By providing stable, long-term emissions in even larger amounts. policy that appropriately values Wind keeps the air clean by carbon-free electricity, state and avoiding more than just carbon federal governments can ensure dioxide emissions. Wind energy wind power continues to lead the reduces other harmful air pollut- way in by reducing carbon emisants including 347 million pounds sions today, and for generations to a year of acid rain-producing sul- come. fur dioxide and 214 pounds a year — Tom Kiernan is the CEO of the of smog-forming nitrogen dioxide. American Wind Energy Association.
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
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Questioning campus site is engagement in the process By Bonnie Snyder n response to Bruce Abernethy's June 3 In My View, I agree. OSU-Cascades has the potential to "fundamentally change this community — economically, socially and culturally — for the better" and believe that is one of the main reasons we should be very thoughtful about all aspects of the project, especially
I disagree with several of Abernethy's points, beginning with his self-described bottom line: "the city should trust its staff, trust its land-
use policies, trust its process!" To me it sounds as if Abernethy believes the "city" (does he mean citizens of the city'?) should shut up and go along with these plans without ques-
tioning them. Personally, I would be worried if that were happening. The OSU-Cascades campus location (no matter where it is) will affect Bend in many ways for many years, and a lively discussion is a sign of community interest and involvement, as well as our emotional investment in the growth of our city. Most of us want to
IN MY VIEW
sense tome to cram a campus, or a
competent enough to access our busi-
Fred Meyer or other private business, hear many people from both sides of into an already-congested area, even town saying about the OSU-Cascades though the zoning allows it. Campus is that they want to underIs it possible there may be more stand how and why this site was cho- than one "best location'?" The new sen. Since many people don't under- facilities will be integrated into the
nesses and recreational activities no matter where the campus is located.
stand the site selection process, they
consider when choosing the college they'd like to attend.
community by virtue of their func-
wonder who is benefiting personally tion. There will be classes, events and see Bendand CentralOregon thrive, or professionally from the sale of this other activities the entire communiand naturally there are differing property, as well as who was on the ty can enjoy. It's not necessary to be viewpoints about how and where to committee determining what sites on the west side to be part of Bend, achieve that goal. would be considered. Are there any or to attract all Central Oregonians. Having been on the City Council, conflicts of interest? Are there people In fact, that site may be a deterrent Abernethy cites several examples of who should recuse themselves from to thosewho are already frustrated citizens claiming, "the sky is falling" parts of the process'? by and weary of traffic congestion. regarding other big projects in Bend, As for the N I MBY m i ndset he Sharing amenities with COCC is posas if passionate discussions involving talks about, Ilive on the east side and sible whether or not the campuses are all points of view should be avoid- I've been opposed to the proposed in close proximity. I also imagine the ed in the name of progress. What I site from the beginning. It makes no students, faculty and visitors will be
Since college is often about education, I don't think close proximity to hik-
ing trails, skiing, shopping, brewpubs etc. is the main reason most students Lastly, have th e
studies proved this site is suitable? That may be more of a deterrent than
any"small, highly vocal group." There will be challenges no matter where the campus is located. In my opinion, we should avoid the unnecessary challenges, such as increased traffic congestion, that go hand in hand with the current site being considered. — Bonnie Snyder lives in Bend.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES William "Bill" Dale Smedley, of La Pine Sept. 27, 1932 - June 9, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to carry out the final arrangements. www.bairdmortuaries.com Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care Hospice 2075 NE Wyatt Ct. Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Eloise Verl Barry, of Madras Feb. 4, 1918 - June 7, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of Life will take place at a later date.
Lyndon Keiji Onaka, of Bend Oct. 1, 1958 - Jan. 27, 2014 Arrangements: Hui Hou Crematory & Funeral Home of West Hawaii, 808-329-5137 Services: Private services were held in Kailua-Kona, Hawaii. Celebration of Life TBA.
Donna Marie Lash July3,1936- Junes,2014 D onna M . L a s h o f R e d m ond, OR , d i e d J u n e 8 , 2014, at t h e a g e o f 77 . D onna wa s b o r n J u l y 3 , 1936, in Redmond, OR, to Henry 'Hank' a nd A m y
Forest 'F.A.' Alva
Hendry, Jr. of Crescent Jan. 23, 1926 - June 9, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life Service will be held on Sat., June 14, 2014, at 1:00 p.m., at Baird Memorial Chapel located at 16468 Finley Butte Rd., La Pine, immediately followed by a procession to La Pine Community Cemetery where a graveside service with full military honors will be held. Contributions may be made
served notice that it may pur-
sue legal action regarding
Continued from B1 The
the contract. Concerned that R e dmond A i r p ort renegotiated terms would not
fixed-baseoperator contract be possible by the contract is with KC Aero, which sub- renewal deadline, the city becontracts some services to gan investigating the possiButler Aircraft Co. Butler's bility of provided its own sercontract expires July 27. vices, primarily fueling. Interim A i rport D i r ector Noble also reminded the Bob Noble told the council in council at the May meeting M ay he had recently received that runway work over the a call from an irate man who next two summers would missed his son's graduation. limit the airport's number of His flight was unable to leave available runways at times, on time because a mechanic making mechanical support wasn't available, Noble said. services especially important "We need to step up our if a plane becomes disabled. game and it may cost us Councilor Tory A l lman something," Noble said. "We agreed. "We can't be a firstneed to look for good partners class facility with sub-par serwho are willing to engage." vices. We've invested a lot of Noble said d i scussions money in the airport, we need
million in 2013.
He estimated personnel
since 2013 with its FBO have not yielded results in terms
of agreements and he was
"We've invested millions of our own money to meet
requests by the city and we expected our 45-year lease would help us recoup the costs," said Gilmore. "If the city gets into the fueling business, that will bury us."
Councilor Ed Onimus replied that the city most definitely did not want to get into
the FBO business but needed to make sure its customers at
Redmond Airport were probase service would be about vided for. $700,000. T he K C Ae r o o w n ers costs for a city-staffed fixed
KC Aero c o-owners Ed Gilmore and Arnold Keeton
agreed to meet with the city
spoke at the meeting, telling
The council also authorized a change to the 2013-14 bud-
the council they were will-
ing to discuss the issue with city staff but felt strongly that changing the terms of their to make sure it's operating at lease, which is how they see its full potential." the updates to the minimum During the council's Tues- standards, was grossly unfair.
for more discussion. get, authorizing up to $50,000 for alegal defense fund to be used in case the airport's
fixed-base operator sues. — Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com
Heart 'n Home Hospice, PO Box 3540, La Pine, OR 97739 541-536-7399 www.gohospice.com
Josephine Drazil, of Terrebonne Dec. 10, 1923 - June 4, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will be held on June 14, 21014, 11 a.m., at Metoluis Friends Community Church, 575 Hood Ave.,Metolius. Contributions may be made to:
Hospice of Redmond,
Carol Sweet, of Mitchell Nov. 28, 1934 - May 31, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will be held June 28, 2014, at the Mitchell School Gymnasium, at 1:00 p.m. Contributions may be made
atterson e e start en airetren FEATUREDOBITUARY
By Sieve Chawkins Los Angeles Times
Phyllis Patterson, who with
Jim Morrison sported "psy-
her husband, Ron, originat-
became the Renaissance Plea-
ed the Renaissance Pleasure
sure Faire — a lusty, countercultural gathering where
Faire as a summer class in her Los Angeles backyard
George Alba DeJarnatt
drix, Jefferson Airplane and
oaks. The Pattersons' effort
chedelic fop" fashions. But-
ton-down types like newsman Tom Brokaw headed for the faire on spring Saturdays — "a weekend hippie," he said in a
thousands in period costume
would show up at an old movcorset-and-codpiece phenom- ie ranch to hawk crafts, banter enon, has died in a hospital in with minstrels, hoist tankards Northern California's Marin of ale, whirl around a Maypole, County. She was 82. gnaw on turkey legs the size of Patterson, who lived in No- jackhammers and generally vato, had been in declining make merrie. "The whole idea is to get healthbefore her May 18 death from pneumonia, her son Kev- people to play the living hisin Patterson said. tory game," Patterson told a In 1960, she left her job as a Los Angeles Times reporter in high school English and histo- 1987 as she watched a raucous ry teacher to care for her baby "hanging procession" wend up son at home. With all the world a lane lined with thatched huts before it grew into a national
a stage, she took a part-time
and crammed pubs. "Our mot-
2008 interview, with "bell-bottom trousers and sandals." Faire-like events s t arted
popping up all over. "If theme parks, with their
pasteboardmain streets,reek of a bland, safe, homogenized white bread America," ChicaLos Angeles Times file photo
Phyllis Patterson and her husband Ron originated the
and-artsessions for fifth- and
sixth-graders. Within a few years, it was no longer about preteens pronouncing commedia del'arte and doing elaborate Punch
Renaissance Faire is at the oth-
er endof the socialspectrum,
1962 as a show for children in their backyard before it became a national phenomenon.
a whiff of the occult, a flash of danger, and a hint of the erotic.
Here, they let you throw axes. Here are more beer and bosoms than you'll find in all of
The Pattersons divorced in formers whose acts weren't, at 1980, but Phyllis continued least in spirit, 500 years old. running the Faire, whose spellFor millions of Americans ing refl ected her passion for who didn't know their meads Elizabethan authenticity. She from their mandolins, the faire also banned the sale of plastic was the next big thing. Rock goods and came down on per- luminaries such as Jimi Hen-
Disney World." In addition to her son Kevin, Patterson's survivors in-
clude another son, Brian, two grandchildren, and a brother, Vaughn Stimbert. Ron Patter-
son died in 2011
go Sun-Times columnist Neil Steinberg wrote in 2007, "the
Renaissance Pleasure Faire in
job with a neighborhood youth to is to tickle into learning with center doing backyard drama- a laugh."
Strixner. T he f a m i ly l iv e d on Strixn er A ve . to: and Judy shows under the w hich i s Partners In Care, now 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Donna Lash called Bend, OR 97701 Elkhorn www.partnersbend.org Ave., and later moved to T he D a l l es, O R , w h e r e D onna g r a d u ate d f r o m Death Notices are freeand Deadlines:Death Notices are high school. S h e m a r r i ed Alvin L ash o n N o v e mber will be run for oneday,but accepted until noon Monday July 30, 1925- June 7, 2014 27, 1954. specific guidelines must be through Friday for next-day Donna is survived by her followed. Local obituaries are publication and by4:30 p.m. George Alba De Jarnatt husband A l v i n C. 'Lad' paid advertisements submitted Friday for Sunday publication. L ash; s on , S t e ve n L a s h passed away p e acefully by families or funeral homes. Obituaries must be received 7, 2014, i n M a d r a s, (Becky Walker Cooley); a June They may be submitted by by 5 p.m. Monday through Oregon at the age of 88. d aughter, C i n d y M e y e r s eorge w a s b or n to Thursday for publication on phone, mail, email or fax. The (Bob Meyers); son, Brian GGeorge Benjamin an d A l Bulletin reserves the right to the second dayafter subL ash ( K r i st i L a s h ) ; s i x ice May DeJarnatt July 30, edit all submissions. Please mission, by1 p.m. Friday for g randchildren Amy C l a r k , J ason Car r i c o , K r i s t i e 1 925, tn T h e D a l l es, O r include contact information in Sunday publication, and by L ash, Brock L a sh , B r e n - egon. He was raised in The all correspondence. 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday n an Lash an d Z o e L a s h ; D alles an d w a s d r a f t e d publication. Deadlines for For information on any of these six g r e a t - grandchildren, i nto th e C o ast G u ar d i n display ads vary; pleasecall services or about the obituary 1 943 w h e r e h e ser v e d O livia L as h , Em me r y for details. during WWII. policy, contact 541-617-7825. Clark, Asher Cl ark, K ateHe married Maxine Anna lyn Carrico, Jacob Carrico and Abby C a r r i co; sister, T ibbets in 1 9 52, i n G o l d B everly Va n N i c e o f T h e endale, WA, and moved to Phone: 541-617-7825 Mail:Obituaries Madras to ow n an d o p erDalles, OR; nephews, Bill, P.O. Box 6020 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com David and Scott Van Nice. ate Madras Auto Supply. Bend, OR 97708 T hree o f G e o r ge's p a sFax: 541-322-7254 She was preceded in death s ions were his f amily, h i s by her parents. business and his music. He Donna had a passion for people. She loved bowling, would t ak e a n y o p p o r tuto spend time with his gardening and her family nity children , gr an d c h i l dren and friends. She also eng r e a t -grandchildren. joyed camping and fishing and H e loved d r essing u p a s wtth her husband. Santa e v e r y yea r at No services will be held. POUQS' Donations can be made to Christmas. George started Madras the American Cancer SoJanuary 30, 1927 - June 6, 2014 c iety i n h e r n a m e . R e d - Auto Parts in 1955, where he served the community Dolores I. Croves died peacefully on the mond Memorial Chapel is with honesty and integrity in charge ofarrangements. evening of Iune6 at her home in Bend u ntil h i s r et i r e m en t i n Oregon at the age of 87. In the last days of her 1 979. Over t h e y e ar s h e life, she wassurrounded by the love of her family employed three of his chiland friends.Doloreswas born in Detroit, Michigan on Ianuary 30, d ren and enjoyed th e ex Sept. 9, 1920 - June 6, 2014 tra time spent with them at 1927. She graduated from Detroit's Denby High School in 1945 and Anna ' M a r garet' E v elyn work. was a Michigan resident for 56 years. She was married to Richard H egg V o l k e r w a s b o r n B eyond h i s f a m i l y a n d L. Croves for 43 yearsbefore his passing in 1991.Together,Dolores September 9, 1920, in Dubusiness George loved jazz and Richard have foursons: Richard F. Croves and David Croves of l uth, Mi nnesota. She w a s music. He started playing Bend, OR, Brian Croves of Newberg, OR and Christopher Croves t he fourth o f s e ve n c h i l - the drums i n h i g h s c hool d ren and t h e f i r s t t o b e and in 1942 helped form a of Fowler, Michigan. She has twelve grandchildren, four greatborn in a hospital. band called Dea n s of grandchildren and three great-great grandchildren. I n 1941, M a r garet m a r Swing wi t h D o c S e verinried Gilbert Volker before s en a n d Sa m m y D ea n Doloreshas lived in Central Oregon since 1983. She was a long he w e n t t o Eur o p e i n p laying f o r da n ces i n time, dedicated volunteer for thehomelessthrough St. Vincent de W WII. M a r g a ret an d G i l t owns al l a l o n g t h e C o Paul Society and at the Sacred Art of Living Center in Bend. She moved to Oregon in 1951. l umbia R i v er . T h e b a n d was an active member of St. Francis of Assisi, Bend and St. Edward She w o r k e d f or man y b roke u p w h e n Ge o r g e the Martyr Catholic Church in Sisters.Doloresremained a spiritual y ears i n P o r t l a nd . She was drafted in 1943. Later, taught at Sellwood, Woodi n C e n t ra l Or e g on , h e seekerthroughout her life and loved participating in readings and stock, and Shriners Hospijoined the Madras Comworkshops that supported her personal growth and her relationship tal for crippled children. munity Band, W al l S t reet with God.Dolores'family was the center of her life. A lifetime of M argaret i s s u r v ived b y J azz b a n d an d vol u n love and energywasspent supporting her manyspecial relationships. sister, L or e t t a Ha rt , teered weekly at the Bend She madesure that every birthday and holiday wasremembered and brother, Wendell Hegg, S enior C e nter w h e r e h e d aughter, S h aron H i m e s, continued to m ak e o t hers celebrated. After her husband's disability, she becameRichard Sr.'s two g r a n d sons, B r a d l ey h appy w i t h t h e j a z z h e full-time caregiver for many years. Everyone loved Dolores'amazing a nd K y l e Bl a i r , g r e a t - loved so much. energy, wit and generous spirit. It is not an exaggeration to say g randchildre n Jor d an , P ublic vi sitation w i l l b e that Doloresmade a deepand loving impression on the people who A manda, Taylor an d A n - T hursday, J u n e 1 2 , b e becamepart of her life. naleah. tween 1-5 p.m. at B e l-Air A memorial service w i l l Colonial Funeral Home in A vigil service and viewing will be held at 7pm on Tuesday, Iune be held at Oak G rove M adras, O r e g on . A fu 10 at the chapel of Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home in Bend M ethodist C h u r ch , O a k n eral service wil l b e h e l d G rove, OR , on M o n d a y , at 11 a.m., Friday, June 13, (phone 541-382-2471). A Mass of Resurrection willbecelebrated June 16, at 11:00 a.m. Cornerstone Baptist at St. Edward the Martyr Catholic Church in Sisters at 10am on Donations in Margaret's C hurch i n M ad r a s , O R Wednesday,June11. A reception will follow in the parish hall. m emory may b e m a d e t o with a graveside following the P a r k i nson's F o u n da- at Mt. Jefferson Memorial In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to one ofDolores' tion, P.O. Box 5018 HagerPark. favorite charities: Sacred Art of Living Center in Bend (541stown, MD 21741-5018 Donations may be made 383-4179) and the St.Vincent dePaul Society (541 389-6643). Autumn Funerals Bend is t o C o r n e r ston e B a p t i s t Please sign our online guestbook www.niswonger-reynolds.com. honored to serve the famChurch, 675 NE 10th, Maily. 541-318-0842 dras, OR 97741 in George www.autumnfunerals.net De Jarnatt's name.
day night meeting, Redmond Airport's new director, Jeff Tripp, said that setting up basic FBO services would require the city to lease equipment for fueling and towing, estimated at $252,000 annually. Gross profit from airport fuel sales, including air carriers, military, Forest Service and general aviation, was $1.3
conclude it was too complex and expensive. died May 29 at Isaac Patch, 101: Cold War- his home in Lexington, Mass. rior who led a CIA-financed Morris Adelman, 96: Enerbook distribution program gy economist who marshaled that smuggled hundreds of free-market principles and thousands of banned or hard- hard data in arguing that the to-find texts into the Soviet world's oil supply was not Union. Died May 31 at his running out, died May 8 at his home in St. Johnsbury, Vt. home in Newton, Mass. Peter Glaser, 90: Engineer David Nadien, 88: Violinist who in the late 1960s envi- whose appointment as consioned a way to harness solar certmaster of the New York power in space and transmit Philharmonic raised eyeit to Earth via invisible micro- brows because of his thriving waves — a notion so intrigu- career as a studio musician. Deaths ofnote from around theworld:
ing that the government spent
Died May 28 in Manhattan.
$20 million studying it, only to
— From wire reports
Doris Cassel Vibbert August 17, 1929 — June4, 2014 Doris CasselVibbert of Gatewaypassed away June4, 2014 at St. Charles Medical Center in Bend from acute heart failure. She was84.
Doris replanted her Hoosier roots in the Gateway valley in 1948, traveling from Indiana with her sister, Laura, and her family with every intention of retuming to college at Indiana University. When she met HerbVibbert, the plans were changed. The couple married in New Pine Creek, Oregon on March 9, 1949.Doris and Herb moved into the apartment behind NoahVibbert's General Store and began their family, Beverly Kae (1951) and Marla Rae (1953). Herb and Dorisran Priday Agate Beds for a few years. She went on to work at Roy and Lil's Sporting Goods in town beforebeing snagged by Oscar Lange to help run hissporting goods storefor more than 25 years. She was well known for selling three generations of Madras White Buffaloes their first jock strap.
After Oscar sold the store, Doris worked at the golf shop at KahNeeTa. Before her retirement in 1999, golf pro Ed Hershey said"she was the best boss I ever had." The Queen of the Stink Eye enjoyed bowling, golf, bridge, cribbage,puzzles,tending toher cherished roses,Judge Judy and the Game Show Network. Doris loved her two girls and passed on her sense of independence, grit, and small streaks of stubbornness.
Doris was preceded in death by her loving husband, Herb, in 2000, as well as brothers Norman and Bill Cassel, sisters Laura Stewart, Martha Gray and Dora Dobbels. Sister Betty Beaman survivesin FortWayne, Indiana. Doris also is survived by daughters Beverly (Tim) Annala, Marla Rae Qeffl Watson, and grandchildren Amy Annala (Keller Christensen) and Herbie (Dani) Annala. Numerous Vibbert, Cassel and Stewart nieces, nephews and the grands also survive. A casual gathering of family and friends will be held at the Vibbertsin G ateway on Saturday,June 14 from 2 to 4 p.m .
Memorial contributions may be made to the Gateway Fire ProtectionAssociation,9108 NE Clemens Drive,Madras, 97741 or to the Jefferson County Historical Society, PO. Box 647, Madras, 97741. Now we can load the dishwasher any way we want to.
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014
HIGH 79' Smoky with dimmed sunshine
I f' I
ALMANAC TEMPERATURE Yesterday Normal Record 71 41'
92' in 1 9 18 24'in 1919
24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 1.61" in 2009 Record h h M onth to date (normal) O.o o (0.30 ) Year to date (normal ) 4.03h (5.32h) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 0 3"
SUN ANDMOON Today Thu. Sunrise 5:22 a.m. 5: 2 2 a.m. Sunset 8:48 p.m. 8: 4 9 p.m. Moonrise 7 :20 p.m. 8:24 p.m. Moonset 4:2 0 a.m. 5:1 1 a.m.
MOONPHASES La s t
CENTRAL:Plenty of 66/49 sunshine with a nice afternoon today.Partly Lincoln cloudy tonight. 63/50
5 NI~ S
The highertheAccuWenster.txrmIV Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgcn.0-2 Low, 35 Moderate; 6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Extreme.
POLLEN COUNT G rasses
T r ee s
Wee d s
tg g h • h • hh t Source: OregonAllergyAssccintus 541-683-1577
WEST: Apleasant day with sunshine and Yach 62/51 patchy clouds today. Partly cloudy tonight. Floren e
As of 7 n.m.yesterday
In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday
Ski resort Mt. Bachelor
New snow Base
Mt. HoodMeadows Timberline Lodge
Smoky with sunandsome clouds
0 r9 8 I 8
61- 1 30
96-1 1 0
10 0 -100
Yesterday Today Thursday
city Baker City Brcckings
H i/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W 65/53/0.00 65/51/pc63/53/sh 74/44/0.00 77/40/s 79/43/pc 84/63/0.00 67/49/pc61/49/pc 79/37/0.00 79/44/s 81/41/pc 76/43/0.00 75/48/s 69/51/sh 80/38/0.00 82/44/s 74/42/s 81/48/0.00 81/46/s 77/39/s
tario 8 51
untura • Burns J83/46
Nyssa 83/ 5 0
Riley 79/44 79/44
• Ch ristmas alley Beaver Silver 82/43 Marsh Lake 78/4O S2/44 • Paisley • Chiloquin
' so/45 uss/55 Klamath • Ashl nd Falls
Po 0 Gra 64/ a Gold ach • 50 Medfo d 63/
80 / 4 9
Jordan V Hey
• Burns Jun tion • 82/51 Rome 83/52 McDermi
• Lakeview 81/46
Yesterday Today Thursday Hi/Ln/Prec. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W
C i ty city Portland Ln Grande 75/52/0.00 78/42/s 79/44/pc L s Pine 71/34/0.00 78/42/s 70/39/pc Prineville Medfcrd 8 6 /50/0.00 88/55/s 79/51/pcRedmond N e wport 6 1/48 /0.00 62/50/pc 61/51/sh Roseburg N o rth Bend 6 3 / 48/0.00 64/52/pc 62/53/sh Salem O n tario 88/57/0.00 84/51/s 90/54/s Sisters Pendleton 80/54/0.00 82/53/s 80/49/pc The Onlles
Yesterday Today Thursday Hi/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W 74/5 0/0.0076/55/s 71/55/sh 74/ 3 7/0.0081/49/s 70/42/pc 77/ 37/0.0081/43/s 76/40/pc 82 / 54/0.00 83/52/s 75/51/sh 77/48/0.00 76/50/s 70/53/sh 72/39/0.00 80/45/s 74/41/pc 7 9 / 56/0.00 83/58/s 77/55/pc
Eugene Klnmnth Falls Lnkeview Wenther(W):s-sunny,pc-pnrtlycloudy, c-clcudy, sh-shcwers,t-thunderstcrms,r-rnin, sf-sncwflurries, sn-sncwt-ice,Tr-trnce,Yesterday data nscf 5 p.m. yesterday
NATIONAL WEATHER ~ fos ~os ~ o s
~ f os ~2 08 ~3 0s ~d os ~5 0s ~e os ~7 08 ~a os ~gos ~toos ~ffos
Queb nder Sny
Hi/Lo/Prsc. HiRo/W Hi/Lo/W 86/61/0.00 ernS/s 94/62/s 75/60/Tr 83/65/I 81/61/I
Abilene Akron Albany 79/64/0.00 Albuquerque 90/59/0.00 Anchorage 52/45/0.56 Atlanta 87/68/0.47 Atlantic City 74/67/0.1 2 Austin 91/62/Tr Baltimore 84/73/0.38 Billings 72/56/0.01 Birmingham 85/67/1.10 Bismarck 66/50/0.04 Boise 83/55/0.00 Boston 79/63/0.85 Bridgeport, CT 73/63/0.00 Buffalo 77/60/0.00 Burlington, VT 75/64/Tr Caribou, ME 71/50/0.00 Charleston, SC 97n8/0.00 Charlotte 91/67/0.00 Chattanooga 84/66/1.31 Cheyenne 80/44/Tr Chicago 66/58/0.29 Cincinnati 78/63/0.62 Cleveland 75/58/0.00 ColoradoSprings 81/41/0.00 Columbia, Mo 75/61/1.14 Columbia, SC 96n2/0.00 Columbus,GA 89/74/0.07 Columbus,OH 75/61/0.04 Concord, NH 77/61/0.07 Corpus Christi ern4/o'.00 Dallas 86/67/0.00 Dayton 74/61/0.05 Denver 86/45/0.00 ces Moines 75/62/0.00 Detroit 77/59/0.00 Duluth 71/44/0.00 El Paso 99/68/0.00 Fairbanks 62/50/Tr Fargo 82/53/0.00 Flagstaff 84/42/0.00 Grand Rapids 77/59/0.00 Greeneny 70/50/0.00 Greensboro 90/66/0.05 Harrisburg 81/69/0.59 Hsrffcrd, CT 81/62/0.00 Helena 79/47/0.00 Honolulu 87/72/0.00 Houston 87n6/0.01 Huntsville 81 /67/0.90 Indianapolis 70/62/0.27 Jackson, MS 79/67/1.63 Jacksonville 92n2/0.03
Joseph Grande • Union
• Pa lina
• Fort Rock Cresce t • 81/43
Meac am Lostl ne
2/53 • Mitch 8 79 /47
Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln
89/63/s 60/43/s 62/48/sh
95n2/s 95/73/pc 84/66/I 72/53/s 83/66/I 70/43/s 89/53/s 66/61/c 70/66/c 79/63/I 71/61/I 66/50/pc
88/66/I 81/64/I 74/45/I 69/56/r 80/64/I 80/65/I 82/49/t 79/60/pc 91/69/I 84/67/I 83/66/I 70/53/c 93/76/pc
85/64/I 81/65/I 67/47/I 82/52/t 81/64/t 80/62/t 69/50/I 79/58/t 87/67/I 85/67/I 82/64/t 65/57/c 92/77/pc 92/69/t 80/63/I 75/53/I 76/52/pc 82/58/t 60/43/r 99/73/s 69/46/c 67/46/pc 78/45/s 79/52/pc 74/50/I 86/65/I 82/66/t 73/65/c 80/51/I
94nS/s 78/65/t 81/50/I
81/62/pc 78/64/I 73/52/pc 101/77/s 61/38/sh
70/46/r 79/44/s 72/60/r 74/53/c 91/68/I
83/67/I 71/59/c 71/45/pc
89/74/pc srn4/pc 94/74/pc 93/76/pc 82/64/pc 84/66/I 77/62/t 80/60/pc 86/65/pc 89/69/pc 87/69/I
Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 61/47/0.07 63/43/pc 61/46/pc 70/59/0.40 81/64/pc 75/55/I 75/57/0.00 73/61/I
106/84/0.00 100/80/s 84/64/0.94 80/65/I 83/57/0.00 85/58/s Litiie Rock 82/68/Tr 85/65/s Lcs Angeles 74/63/0.00 75/62/pc Louisville 82/68/0.21 82/66/I Madison, Wl 70/57/0.00 76/56/c Memphis 80/69/0.16 82/66/pc Miami 86/73/1.89 89n6/t Milwaukee 60/50/0.03 66/55/r Minneapolis 77/55/0.00 81/56/pc Nashville 77/65/0.74 82/64/I New Orleans 85/74/0.28 88n3/t New YorkCity 77/65/0.00 73/63/pc Newark, NJ 79/64/0.00 74/65/pc Norfolk, VA 93/75/0.00 91n3/pc OklahomaCity 81/63/0.02 90/69/s Omaha 81/57/0.00 83/59/s Orlando 96/73/0.27 90ff2/t Palm Springs to4ns/o.oo101n3/s Poorin 67/62/0.92 76/59/r Philadelphia 86/70/2.59 79/66/I Phoenix 109/83/0.00 105/80/s Pittsburgh 74/58/0.00 82/67/I Portland, ME 73/62/Tr 68/54/pc Providence 75/63/0.15 71/58/c Raleigh 94/68/0.03 94/68/t Rapid City 77/46/0.00 67/43/c Renn 93/60/0.00 90/58/s Richmond 94/71/0.01 93/71/t Rochester, NY 76/60/0.00 80/67/I Sacramento 103/61/0.00 85/53/s St. Louis 80/65/1.31 78/64/pc Snlt Lake City 91/64/0.00 79/62/s Snn Antonio 100/74/0.00 96ff5/s ssn Diego 70/64/0.00 70/63/pc Snn Francisco 73/58/0.00 65/53/pc Snn Jose 77/57/0.00 71/53/pc santa re 87/49/0.00 88/51/s Savannah esns/o'.oo 90no/t Seattle 68/54/0.00 74/53/pc Sioux Falls 78/58/0.00 79/51/I Spokane 75/48/0.00 77/53/s Springfield, Mo 75/57/0.19 79/61/pc Tampa 89/78/0.30 88n5/t Tucson 107/74/Tr 102/73/s Tulsa 79/62/0.02 86/66/s W ashingt on,OC ssn4/0,78 89n1/t Wichita 80/63/0.06 87/66/s Ynkimn 80/59/0.00 81/53/s Yumn 104/79/0.00 103f/6/s
81/66/I 80/66/I 73/64/pc 73/66/I
86/67/I 65/46/I 81/65/pc 65/42/t 81/58/s 67/57/pc 69/62/pc 79/67/I 74/57/r 78/53/s
Yesterday Today Thursday
78/54/I 101/78/s 81/64/I 78/51/pc 84/69/pc
75/62/pc 82/67/t 76/49/I 88/69/pc 85/75/t 74/52/t 68/52/pc 84/66/I 89/75/t
75/66/c 75/67/I 88/70/t 79/60/I
76/49/pc 88/71/t 102/74/s 82/56/t 81/68/I 105/80/s 80/63/I 62/55/c
70/63/c 88/66/t 68/49/s 84/54/s 88/67/I 82/65/t 85/50/s 84/63/I
91/62/s 98/76/pc 71/63/pc 64/52/pc 71/52/s 84/54/s 88/70/t 69/51/sh
70/43/pc 79/50/pc 79/61/I 86/74/t
101/75/s 80/65/I 86/69/I 75/57/I
Mecca Mexico City
75/64/0.20 69/49/pc 71/53/s 88n3/0.00 89/71/s ssn1/pc • Sf/58 Auckland 61/50/0.91 65/48/sh 61/51/pc Baghdad 111/88/0.00 108/77/pc 100/78/s Mnin Bangkok 93/82/0.00 94/81/I 91/79/c I/62 snn Fr cisco 74/4 c' tlndnlphin eeijing 86/64/0.14 9Onf/s 95nt/s Beirut 79n2/0.00 78/68/s 77/68/s Snlt nknoity Omaha Berlin 87/68/0.05 88/60/I 77/54/pc 79/6 w tnn Denver Kansas City Bogota 66/52/0.08 66/48/t 67/48/sh Vega s t. i n Budapest 95/59/0.00 91/59/s 89/64/I • 0/8 81/64 rs/84 BuenosAires 66/49/0.00 64/60/r 66/46/r w+ohnrln Lnn An len klnhnmn Ci Cnbc Snn Lucns eeno/o'.oo93/73/s 94/73/s • ~O 9 9 • Cairo 91/70/0.00 95/73/s 92/70/s Ph~x \ Albuque ue Calgary 64/37/Tr 62/42/sh 66/44/t 106IS L itlle ck X 93/81 Cnncun 88/81/0.22 89/79/t eans/pc thw 7 3 El Pnn Dublin 63/52/0.11 65/48/c 68/54/sh Dallas ofn Edinburgh 64/50/0.55 67/51/sh 68/56/c 94/TS Geneva 88/66/0.03 84/56/I 83/57/I H ntnn J u ' 'gb ' 'eX Hsrnre 72/45/0.00 69/43/s 70/45/pc Hong Kong 91/83/0.03 90/84/pc 92/80/pc WWW'e'e Honolulu Chihuahua Istanbul 84/66/0.00 80/65/pc 80/64/s 89/T4 ef/ss Jerusalem 78/60/0.00 78/60/s 77/59/s Montnr ey ~W%WW'eX en/Vtkh.ith~h,~ toons NE'ah i N i N x Johannesburg 62/43/0.00 60/39/s 61/39/s k% %Q' + n n '+wii%i i i X i Limn 72/66/0.00 73/62/pc 71/62/pc Lisbon 72/59/0.00 82/64/pc 88/69/pc Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 72/57/0.00 73/56/pc 75/57/pc T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 84/55/0.00 88/64/pc 91/65/pc Manila 86/75/0.53 89/80/I 87/80/I •
Nice with sunshine and patchy clouds
Yesterday Today Thursday
' Ue d Brothers Su iVeru 79/43 • 44
• 79/ Grove Oakridge
OREGON EXTREMES YESTERDAY
Cooler with partial sunshine
9/47 Enterpr • 77/46
• 83/58 • He ppner Gove nt • upi Condon 1/48 Cam • 80 68/
0a m p Ser an R 6d
i" Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES C rane Prairie 482 4 6 87% YESTERDAY(forthe ' 73'yo 48 contiguousstates) Wickiup 145990 Crescent Lake 7 6 3 92 88% National high: 119 Ochoco Reservoir 32189 73% at Death Valley,CA Prinevige 138573 93% National low: 26 River flow St a tion Cu. ft.lsec. at Angel Fire, NM Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 346 Precipitation: 3.82" Deschutes R.below Wickiup 969 at Jennings, LA Deschutes R.below Bend 115 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 2020 Little Deschutes near LaPine 129 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 59 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 8 J&ih Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 186 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 63 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0
2 p.m. 4 p.m. Astcrin
~ S~ N 6
3: 5 6 a.m. 3: 1 0 p.m.
UV INDEX TODAY 10 a.m. Noon
J ul 5 THE PLANETS at Meacham T he Planets R i se Set Mercury 6:21 a.m. 9: 3 0 p.m. Venus 3:39 a.m. 5 : 4 5 p.m. 0 ' Mars 2:46 p.m. 2 : 1 6 a.m. Jupiter 7:47 a.m. 1 0 :57 p.m. 5:49 p.m. 2:20 a.m.
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 85/54 RiVer Rufus • ermiston
High: 88' at Ontario Low: 34'
Jun 12 Jun 19 J un 27
Partly cloudy andsmoky
EAST:Partly sunny and pleasant today. Mostly cloudy with a passing shower tonight.
Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 73 45'
109/86/0.00 108/82/s 106/81/s 79/58/0.00 75/54/I 78/52/pc Montreal 75/61/0.04 77/59/r 71/61/I Moscow 62/52/0.52 71/49/pc 70/48/pc Nairobi 70/60/0.03 75/60/c 77/60/c Nassau 84no/o'.ro 88/75/pc ssnrn New Delhi 113/86/0.00 113/86/pc 111/86/pc Osaka 84/69/0.23 78/67/r 75/62/r Oslo 75/54/0.00 76/51/I 74/51/c Ottawa 79/63/0.02 73/61/r 76/62/t Paris 68/61/0.07 75/60/pc 77/57/pc Ric de Janeiro 75/70/0.33 79/70/c 79/71/s Rome 90/64/0.00 88/66/s 89/68/s Santiago 55/39/0.00 54/40/r 46/33/r Sno Paulo 64/61/Tr 69/59/pc 76/60/s Snppcrc 72/60/0.06 73/61/sh 71/59/sh Seoul 82/66/0.59 80/62/I 79/64/I Shanghai 82/67/0.00 81/63/pc 83/68/pc Singapore 90/81/0.43 89/80/I 89/79/t Stockholm 73/55/0.00 75/55/I 73/52/c Sydney 66/52/0.08 69/45/sh 69/45/pc Taipei 84nr/o'.1r 78/70/r 81/70/pc Tel Aviv 81/67/0.00 82/68/s 82/67/s Tokyo 79/68/0.01 74/70/r 79/71/r Toronto 73/59/0.01 70/62/r 76/59/I Vancouver 63/54/0.02 68/53/pc 67/55/sh Vienna 90/61/0.00 91/65/s 86/62/t Warsaw 81/66/0.00 78/54/pc 75/50/I
Eugene moves toward buying stadium The Associated Press EUGENE — The Eugene City Council has taken a step toward buying the former
that would give the city until
Civic Stadium, once a minor
date of about March l.
Stay Connected to Life with
Civic supporters have urged
Feb. 16 to decide to buy the
the council to buy the stadium
property from the Eugene school board and set a closing
so it could be renovated for soccer and other purposes. Council members say a sale depends on finding one or more groups capable of raising at least $3 million to ren-
PREMIUM HEARING AIDS at Factory Direct, Retail Outlet Prices
league ballpark, with an eye The school district has toward preserving it. decided to sell the property But a deal could be months to the city for $4.5 million, and many dollars away. turning down bids from Fred ovate, operate and maintain The council voted 6-2 on Meyer and the Eugene Family the stadium, and to develop Monday to have the city at- YMCA, which wanted to take a "comprehensive business plan." torney draw up an agreement down the stadium.
vators that must be transported
Plant, where the city recently
on lowboy trailers. The excava- bTOke grOund fOr a neW Water Continued from B1 tors are sitting near the end of M.A. M o r tenson m o v ed Skyliners Road, along with 400 most of its construction equip- feet of steel pipe, laid out along ment down to William E. Miller theroad.
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The fire is much closer to
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Wirkkala Continued from B1 R asmussen testified
you testifying under threat of prosecution?"
ble to make a close estimate at a person's blood-alcohol
ing it inappropriate and un-
content several hours prior to testing. He testified that Wirk-
ethical. Judge Stephen Forte
asked the jurors to leave the
with this method it's possi-
Anderson immediately obs h e jected to Todd's question, call-
was "in a state of panic and (doesn't) really remember" the events of the evening clearly. "It was such a nightmare," she said. "I felt like I was in a
extrapolation," testifying that
$400 REBATE! O799 doe oh time of purchase. Rebate processed 30doys after invoicing. Offers valid through June30, 2074 or while supplies last.
kala's blood-alcohol would
courtroom while th e a ttor- have been high at the time of neys debated the admissibili- the shooting. He also testified ty of the question. Forte sided that it's impossible to scien-
Anderson also asked Ras- with the prosecution and told tifically determine a person's level of impairment based on blood-alcohol content, saying that a person who is a heavy drinker can appear sober
mussen if She COaChed her jurors when they re-entered then-ll-year-old son and her the courtroom to ignore the then-16-year-old nephew, Cam- question. eron Crownover, on what they Other witnesses to take the should say t o i n vestigators. stand Wednesday included Both childrenwere inthe home Detective Robert Jones from the night of Ryder's death. the Bend Police Department
when their blood-alcohol con-
Specifically, Anderson asked and Shane Bessett, a foren- case Tuesday afternoon. The Rasmussen if she'd told the sics scientist with the Oregon t rial continues today w i t h boys towhisper while the three State Police Crime Lab. Jones W irkkala testifying in t h e of them were discussing the testified about interviews he morning. events of the night after being conducted with Rasmussen, Wirkkala's attorneys retransported to the Bend Police Crownover and the 11-year old quested his ankle restraint be Department and whether he in the hours and days after the remOVed during his teStimOny told her son that he shouldn't shooting. Bessett testified to to keep jurors from seeing it. say anything about what he'd the level of intoxication of the Forte declined, citing the naheardbeforethe shooting. Ju- two men. ture of the charges. He said Ryder's blood-alcohol con- Wirkkala could either choose rOrs WatChed a VideO Of the three in the interview room
tent was.23 percent at the time
and heard Rasmussen mak- of the shooting. He also had ing a shushing noise multiple evidence of cannabinoids in times. his system, indicating he had One of the first questions used marijuana, though Besdefense attorney W a lter sett said it would not be cerTodd asked Rasmussen on tain scientifically when he'd cross-examination is whether last used it. Anderson intimidated her. She Wirkkala's blood-alcohol saidyes. c ontent 11 hours after t h e "Are you testifying volun- shooting was .08 percent. tarily or were you subpoenaed Bessett explained a scientifby the state?" Todd asked. "Are ic processcalled "retrograde
tent is high. The prosecution rested its
to wear the ankle restraint or a stun belt. A stun belt is a de-
vice worn around the waist, under the shirt, that can be used to remOtely deliVer an
electric shock if the wearer acts violent. Forte told jurors they would
"work diligently" today and may hear testimony until a little after 5 p.m. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, s)firstname.lastname@example.org
America Hears HEARING AIDS Helplny People Hear Better
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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 N BA finals, C3 Sports in brief, C2 NHL finals, C4 MLB, C3
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
TRACK 8. FIELD
NCAAmeet opens todayin Eugene EUGENE — The
four-day NCAADivision I men's and women's outdoor track and field championships get underway today at the University of Oregon, where the host Ducks hope to contend for
LOCAL GOLF: OREGON OPEN INVITATIONAL
o ea ama eurSreiS 0 0 "It's cool seeing guys sponsored and stuff," said Cramer, a 2012 grad-
By Zack Hall The Bulletin
BLACK BUTTE RANCH — The competition this week for Central
uate of Bend's Summit High School,
as he walked off the 18th green under a bright sun. "Yesterday (during a practice round) we saw this guy and he was in all Nike stuff," added Cramer,
Oregon amateurs Dylan Cramer and
team titles at their home
Jared Lambert does not quite look
Hayward Field. Top-ranked Oregon will seek to dethrone No. 2 Florida andNo.3 Texas A8 M,the 2013 national co-champions. Among the entries for the Ducks is Mitch Modin, a freshman from Bend's Mountain View High School. Modin is one of 24 qualifiers in the decathlon, which will take place todayand Thursday. The Oregon women are ranked No. 3,behind top-ranked Texasand No. 2 Texas A8M.
like the college golfers they typically play against. The pressed pants,spotlessgolf shoes and sponsor logos splashed everywhere at Black Butte Ranch's
who recently completed his redshirt
Glaze Meadow course during the first
round of the Oregon Open Invitational freshman season at Utah State. all speak to golfers of a higher echelon. SeeOregon Open/C4
OregonOpenleaderdoard Name Town ofhomeclub Score Par -3 Bryan Stevens Woodinville, Wash. 69 -3 Michael Haack Kent, Wash. 69 -2 Charlie Rice Bend Golf 8 CC 70 Seven others tied at 70 Top locals C l ub Score Par Dylan Cramer Tetherow GC 72 E Justin Kadin Tetherow GC 72 E
Bosnia's debut stirs
— Bulletin staff report
in St. Louis
GOLF Bend's Cooktakes Bend Ladieslead
By John Eligon
Bend's Rosie Cook took control Tuesday in the first round of
New York Times News Service
ST. LOUIS — The white-
board propped on the side-
the 2014 Bend Ladies
Invitational golf tournament. Cook, 43, shot an even-par 72 at Bend Golf and Country Club to take a four-stroke lead. Cook, who twice has finished as runner-up at the Bend Ladiesevent, is looking for her first win in the tournament. Amy Anderson, a former Weber State golfer and former BendLadies champion, isinsecond place and four strokes behind Cook. The final round of the 49th Bend Ladies Invitational tees off today at 8:30a.m.
walk read "Sretno Zmajevi,"
or Good Luck Dragons, re-
I II I I
ferring to the nickname for
the Bosnian national soccer team. And the message rippled down the street.
A semitrailer painted with the blue, yellow and stars of the Bosnian flag sat
in a parking lot and music bumped from speakers nearby. Residents milled about the street inblueand-yellow jerseys and scarves. An old restaurant
that closed downbecause of a kitchen fire had been convertedintoanapparel
shop selling hats, vuvuzelas and all manner of Bosnian fan mementos. Conversa-
tion was loud inside Coffee
— Bulletin staff report
Bar Skala, where smoke
filled the air under a disco ball that rattled from the
RODEO Championships for preps degin The 2014 Oregon High School Rodeo Association state championships start today at the CrookCounty Fairgrounds in Prineville. The opening event is the boys and girls cutting competition starting at 10a.m. Rodeo performances are also scheduled for 6 p.m. on Thursdayand Friday, and atnoon on Saturday. In addition to cutting, events at this week's state championships include bareback riding, saddle bronc riding, bull riding, tie-down roping, steer wrestling, team roping, barrel racing, pole bending, breakaway roping, goat tying and rifle shooting. For more information, go to www.ohsra.org. — Bulletin staff report
BASEBALL Four Elks errors lead to four runs
Bosnian country music set to a techno dance beat that
vibrated through the dim, narrow space. Bosnia has yet to kick off
its first World Cup appearance, but the atmosphere Bob Click/For The Bulletin
Russell Cardoza competes at the National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas last December. Cardoza will ride in the 74th annual Sisters Rodeo this weekend in the team roping, steer wrestling and tie-down roping.
• Terrebonne's RusselCardoza, l rankedsecond in the world, is off to a hot start this year By Emily Oller The Bulletin
Russell Cardoza has been on fire in the professional rodeo circuit since February,
and he looks to stay hot this week at the 74th annual Sisters Rodeo.
The 28-year-old Terrebonne resident finished off the 2013 season ranked 46th
in the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association's allaround world standings. This year, Cardoza, who team ropes, steer wrestles and tie-down ropes, has
walked away with six allaround titles at rodeos from Texas to Washington and is
now ranked second in the world standings. "For right now, I'm really
after that, at the Wild Fire
SistersRodeo Tickets:Available at the rodeo boxoffice. They mayalso be purchased by calling 541-549-0121 or1-800-827-7522. WednesdayXtreme Bulls: Start time is 6:30 p.m. (gates open at 4:30 p.m.j General seats are$20, boxseats (if available) are $32, plaza seats are $50, children12 and underareadmitted free, rodeo dance is $7 atthe door. Thursdayslack: Start time is 8 a.m. Freeto the public. Friday:Start time is 7:30 p.m. General seats are $14, boxseats (if available) are $32, children12 and under areadmitted free. Saturday andSunday: Saturday start times are 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday start time is1 p.m. Reservedseats are $14,$17and $20, box seats (if available) are $32. Children, including infants, must have a ticket for Saturday andSunday performances. For more information: www.sistersrodeo.com. happy," Cardoza says. "My partner and I got second
at the Fort Worth Rodeo
as) in February, and right
and Livestock Show in Tex-
(Saledo, Texas), we won $20,000. We hadn't won anything since the beginning of the year." Cardoza credits a lot of his
along this thoroughfare in the hours before a recent tuneup against the Ivory Coasthad allthe energyone might expect in a Sarajevo streetfair.
success to Spencer Mitchell,
his 26-year-old team roping partner from Williams, Calif. Mitchell and Cardoza be-
BRAZIL VS. CROATIA When:1 p.m. Thursday
came roping partners a year ago — Mitchell as the header
and Cardoza as the heeler.
"We've been friends forever," says Mitchell, who will be roping with Cardoza this week in Sisters. "We've just been with different partners, but we finally decided to get together a year ago. We're good friends, so nothing is ever one-sided." SeeRodeo /C4
fjSA VS. GHANA When:3 p.m. Monday TV:ESPN
MEDFORD — An
error by Bend left fielder Justin Erlandson led to two runs in the second innings, and theElks neverrecovered in a 4-2 loss to Medford on Tuesday. Medford (3-2jtook advantage of atotal of four Elks errors with unearned runs in the fourth and fifth. Michael Bennett (0-2) allowed six hits and walked four in five innings. Landon Frost hadtwo hitsand a run for the Elks (2-3). — Bulletin staff report
GOLF: U.S. OPEN
Mickelsonresumesquest for Opentitle By Joe Juliano The PhiladelphiaInquirer
PINEHURST, N.C. — The most recent recollection of Phil Mick-
Chuck Burton/The AssociatedPress
Phil Mickelson has finished second in the U.S. Open six times, including in 1999 to Payne Stewart at Pinehurst No.2.
The ball rolled past the cup.
Mickelson's shoulders slumped and his head dropped. The missed
course of Pinehurst Resort and Country Club, the site of his initial
runner-up finish — a one-stroke
shot meant that he would finish
loss to Payne Stewart in 1999
elson in the U.S. Open came on a Sunday evening last year at Mer-
second for the sixth time, prompting him to say, "I just keep feeling
ion Golf Club, where he dashed out of the valley in front of the 18th
heartbreak" after the Open had
when he carried a beeper while awaiting a call that his wife had gone into labor. Amanda Mickelson, the couple's first child, was
green to see if his 35-yard pitch shot had gone in the hole.
ended. Now Mickelson is back as the U.S. Open returns to the No. 2
born the next day.
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
ON THE AIR
MLB, Minnesota at Toronto MLB, Boston at Baltimore MLB, N.Y.Yankeesat Seattle
Time TV/Radio 9:30 a.m. MLB 4 p.m. E S PN 7 p.m. Roo t
NHL finals, Los Angeles at N.Y.Rangers SOCCER MLS, FCDallas at Portland
5 p.m. NBCSN 7 p.m.
U.S. Open U.S. Open U.S. Open U.S. Open SOCCER World Cup, Brazil vs. Croatia
6 a.m. E S PN noon NBC 2 p.m. E SPN2 3 p.m. E S PN 12:30 p.m. ESPN
NBA finals, SanAntonio at Miami
BASEBALL MLB, N.Y. Yankees at Seattle
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby TI/or radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF KICKER FOrmer CyYOungWinner WelCh dieS at 57 — BobWelch, the1990 AL Cy Young Award winner with the Oakland Athletics and the last major leaguer to win at least 25 games in a season, has died. Hewas 57. Welch died late Monday night at his Southern California home inSealBeach, theteamsaid Tuesday. Police said officers responded to acall for medical aid and found Welch dead in the bathroom area.Authorities have not releasedthe cause of death. Welch was known best for his famous battles with Reggie Jackson in the World Series andalcohol addiction. The right-hander played on five teams that reachedthe World Series — 1978, 1981, 1988, 1989 and1990 — andwon two titles, one in 1981with the Los Angeles Dodgers and another in1989 with the A's. In Oakland,Welch figured prominently on teamsthat won three straight AL championships from1988-90, including the club that swept the SanFrancisco Giants in the earthquake-interrupted World Series. Welch finished 211-146 with a 3.47 ERAin 17 seasons with the Dodgers (1978-87) and Athletics (1988-94). Healso wasthe pitching coach for the Arizona Diamondbacks whenthey won the 2001 World Series and hadserved as a special instructor for the A's in recent years.
MIXED MARTIAL ARTS Chael Sonnenfails drugtest, out of UFC175 boutVeteran UFC light heavyweight Chael Sonnenhas failed a drug test, forcing him out of his bout with Vitor Belfortat UFC175 in Las Vegas next month. Sonnensays hetested positive for two banned substances last month. Theformer title contender is likely to face a suspension by theNevadaAthletic Commission. Sonnenattempted to defend himself Tuesday onFoxSports Radio, claiming he took the banned substances aspart of his move off testosterone replacement therapy, which wasoutlawed by Nevada regulators earlier this year. Sonnen had anexemption allowing his steroid use, but gave upTRT after it was banned.The37-year-old Sonnen hadlost three of his past four fights heading into his July 5 bout with Belfort, another former TRT user.
BASKETBALL Lawyers to askjudge tosign off ontakeover —wrangling over ownership of the LosAngeles Clippers is scheduled for Wednesday, whenShelly Sterling's lawyers plan to go to court to ask a judge to sign off on her takeover of afamily trust, an action she used to clear the wayfor her sale of the NBAfranchise. But Donald Sterling, 80, has contested both the sale of the team, for a record $2 billion, and the claim that hehadlost mental capacity and could not manage his teamand business empire. His lawyer, Max Blecher, called that contention "ridiculous." Shelly Sterling's lawyers havenow advised Blecher that they intend to go to LosAngeles County Superior Court on Wednesday toaskfor a judge's stamp of approval on her solo control of the family trust.
OLYMPICS USOC trims list of cities for 2024Olympic did —The U.S. Olympic Committee pared its list of possible hosts for the 2024 Olympics onTuesday,andexpectsto usethenextsevenmonthsto decide whether to bid. After the board's quarterly meeting, chairman Larry Probst said the USOC would take this week to contact cities that had expressed interest in a possible bid. Hedeclined to say which cities were still in the running. Los Angeles, SanFrancisco, Boston and Washington wereamongthose that had beenreceiving serious consideration. Probst said earlier the USOC wanted to trim to two or three cities but wouldn't get specific about the numberTuesday.The last U.S. city that bid for the Olympics wasChicago, which finished last in the voting for the 2016Games.Since then, the USOChas been on a mission to rebuild its international reputation. Amongfactors that point toward a successful bid are theUSOC'srecent restructuring of a contentious revenue-sharing deal with the IOCandthe IOC's recent $7.75 billion extension of its TV dealwith its favorite American partner, NBC.
SOCCER Brazil's animal oracle predicts home win —Theanimal oracle predictions for the World Cuphave begun, with host nation Brazil getting a vote of confidence from its chosen turtle tipster. By making a patriotic choice of food, loggerhead turtle Big Headpredicted Tuesdaythat the host nation will beat Croatia in the opening game of the World Cup onThursday. Big Head is Brazil's answer to Germany's Paul theOctopus, who started the psychic animal craze during the 2010World Cupand spawned aslew of imitations around the world. At the Praia doForte turtle sanctuary north of Salvador, the 25-year-old male sea turtle was given the choice between eating a fish hung from aBrazilian flag or a Croatian flag. After attempting to eat the fish hung from afootball indicating a draw, Big Headchose the one representing Brazil. Thesmall crowd of onlookers cheered in appreciation of Big Head's choice.
CYCLING Arndt narrOWly WinS Stage —Niklas Arndt edged Kris Boeckmans in a sprint finish to win the third stage of the Criterium du Dauphine in searing temperatures onTuesday.Chris Froome, who won the opening two stages, finished safely in the peloton to maintain his overall lead of 12seconds over two-time Tour deFrance winner and main rival Alberto Contador. Boeckmansnearly caught Arndt at the line, but the photo finish showedthe Germanhadwon bythe width of a bike tire. British rider Froomewonthe Dauphine last year andwent on to capture theTour de Francetitle a few weeks later. — From wire reports
IN THE BLEACHERS
WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times POT
Local OregonOpenInvitational Tuesday ef Black ButteRanchGlazeMeadow 7,007 yards,Par72 Firsl Round Top 20 BryanStevens,Bear CreekCC MichaelHaack, Meridian Valley CC DerekBarron,TacomaFirs GC JohnCassidy,AlderbrookG&YC SandyVaughan, GlenAcresGC RyanBenzel,ProGolfLynnwood CaseyMcCoy, NewaukumValley GC DarrenBlack,Rainier G&CC BobRannow,OceanDunesGL CharlieRice,Bend G&CC Matt Coweff,LakePaddenGC RobGibbons,ArrowheadGC JaredLambert, EagleCrest Resort DylanCramer, TetherowGC Justin KadinTe , therow GC MalloryKent,Rainier GCC ChuckMilne,VancoDriving Range ShanePrante,Tom'sGolf Center Matt Epstein,Everett G&CC JoshHanson,BrokenTopClub SeanMcMuffen,FairwoodG&CC BenNelson,LindenG&CC TomSovay,GCatRedmondRidge SeanArey,Trysting TreeGC TylerDaniels,WineValley GC ToddPence,TheFairwaysGC Jeff Fought,BlackButte Ranch Scott Leritz,RoyalOaksCC Kell yDeShaw,YakimaElksG8CC Locals BrandonKearney, BendG&CC CalebTaskinen, BlackButte Ranch ChrisVander Velde,TetherowGC JesseHeinly, TeherowGC DanielWendt, TheBrasadaClub Erik Mettiffe,Crosswater Club TaylorGarbutt,TetherowGC RyanKagio, BrokenTopClub TomBaker, BlackButte Ranch Jeff Ward,BendG&CC Jim Wilkinson,LostTracksGC RogerEichhorn,Widgi CreekGC Pat Huffer,CrookedRiverRanch CharleyGriswold,Crosswater Club RonSeals,AwbreyGlenGC AndyHeinly,ProGolf of Bend RobertMcPherson, Quail RunGC ToddSicklestQuailRunGC BeniieGilchrist,BendG&CC BobHausman,BlackButteRanch GeorgeMackJr., BlackBute Ranch DougHein,WidgiCreekGC AlanCornelius,TheBrasada Club BrendonBain, BlackButte Ranch
In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucnck www.gocomics.com/inthebreachers
Atlanta Chicago Indiana Washington Connecticut NewYork
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U.S. Open Tee Times June 12-15 Af Pinehurst No. 2, Pinehursf, N.C. All Times PDT
(a-amateur) Thursday-Friday First hole-10th hole 3:45 a.m.-g:30 e.m.— DanielBerger,United States;BrettStegmaier, UnitedStates, a-Cameron Wilson, United States. 3:56 a.m.-g:41 a.m.—MarcelSiem,Germany; BrianStuard,UnitedStates;AndreaPavan, Italy. 4:07a.m.-9:52 e.m. — Matt Every,United States; RobertoCastro,UnitedStates; Matt Jones, Australia. 4:18 e.m.-10:03a.m. —SergioGarcia,Spain; JasonDay,Australia; BrandtSnedeker,UnitedStates. 4:29 e.m.-10:14 e.m.— Henrik Stenson, Sweden;Matt Kuchar,UnitedStates; LeeWestwood, England. 4:40 a.m.-10:25 a.m.— Webb Simpson, UnitedStates;Rory Mcgroy,NorthernIreland;Graeme McDoweg, NorthernIreland. 4:51 a.m.-10:36 a.m.— IanPoulter,England; Miguel Angel Jimenez,Spain; Thongchai Jaidee, Thailand. 5:02 e.m.-10:47 e.m.—NickWatney,United States;JonasBlixt, Sweden; Joost Luiten, TheNetherlands. 5:13 e.m.-10:56e.m. —Billy HorschelUni , ted States;Billy Hurleyffl, UnitedStates; Robert Affenby, Australia. 5:24 alm.-11:09 a.m.—AaronBaddeley,Australia; a-OliverGoss,Australia; AronPrice, Australia. 5:35 e.m.-11:20 e.m.—TomLewis, England; Craig Barlow,UnitedStates;Justin Thomas, United States. 5:46 e.m.-11:31e.m. — a-RobbyShelton, UnitedStates;MathewDobyns, United States; Brady Watt,Australia. 5:57 a.m.-11:42 a.m.—ClaytonRask, United States;a-BrianCampbell, UnitedStates; NicholasMason, United States. 9:30a.m.-3:45 e.m. — GarthMulroy,South Africa;StevenAlker, NewZealand;BobbyGates, United States. 9:41etm.-3:56 a.m. — NiclasFasth, Sweden; Kiyoshi Miyazato,Japan;HudsonSwafford, United States. 9:52 e.m.-4:07 a.m.— JohnSenden,Australia; NicolasColsaerts, Belgium;Brooks Koepka, UnitedStates. 10:03 a.m.-4:16 a.m.— Dustin Johnson, United States;JimmyWalker, UnitedStates;Victor Dubuisson, UnitedStates. 10:14 a.m.-4:29 e.m.— StewartCink,United States;JustinLeonard, UnitedStates; Y.E. Yang,South Korea. 10:25 a.m.-4:40 a.m.—BubbaWatson, United States;AdamScott, Australia; CharlSchwartzel, SouthAfrica. , Afri10:36 e.m.-4:51e.m. —Ernie ElsSouth ca; Darren Clarke, NorthernIreland; LouisOosthuizen, SouthAfrica. 10:47a.m.-5:02 e.m.—JasonDufner,United States;Keegan Bradley, United States;Martin Kaymer, Germany . 10:58a.m.-513 atm. — HunterMahan,United States; FrancescoMolinari, Italy; JamieDonaldson, Wales. 11:09 a.m.-5:24 a.m.— Bo VanPelt, United Stat es;GonzaloFernandez-castano,Spain;Seung-Yul Noh,SouthKorea. 11:20 e.m.-5:35 e.m.— DannyWiffett, England;a-CoreyWhitsett, UnitedStates;LukeGuthrie, UnitedStates. 11:31 e.m.-5:46 e.m.— KevinTway, United States;Jim Renner, UnitedStates; Chris Doak,Scotland. 11:42 e.m.-5:57 a.m.— CodyGribble,United States;ChrisThompson, United States; a-Andrew Dorn,UnitedStates. 10th hole-Firsl hole 3:45 a.m.-9:30 a.m.—HenrikNorlander,Sweden;Lucas Bierregaard,Denmark;Rob Oppenheim, UnitedStates. 3:56 a.m.-g:41 a.m.— ChadCoffins,United States;LeeKyoung-Hoon,South Korea;Kevin Kisner, UnitedStates. 4:07e.m.-9:52 p..m.—ErikCom pton, United States;PabloLarrazabal, Spain; Scott Langley,United States. 4:18 a.m.-10:03 a.m.— PatrickReed, United States;RyanMoore, UnitedStates; KevinNa, United States. 4:29 a.m.-1014 a.m.— BooWeekley, United States;D.A.Points, UnitedStates;StephenGaffacher, Scotland. 4:40 a.m.-10:25a.m. —ZachJohnson,United States;AngelCabrera, Argentina; David Toms, United States. 4:51 e.m.-10:36e.m.— JustinRose,England; a-MatthewFitzpatrick, England;Phil Mickelson,United States. 5:02 e.m.-10:47 e.m.— Chris Kirk, United States;RussellHenley,UnitedStates; BrendonTodd, UnitedStates. 5:13 a.m.-10:58 a.m.— JordanSpieth, United States;HidekiMatsuyama, Japan; Rickie Fowler, UnitedStates. Perry, United 5:24 a.m.-11:09 a.m.— Kenny States;Jeff Maggert, UnitedStates;Kevin Sutherland, UnitedStates. 5:35 a.m.-11:20 e.m.— LiangWen-chong, China; MaximiffianKieffer, Germ any; Shiv Kapur, India. 5:46 e.m.-11:31a.m. — Smylie Kaufmn,a United States;a-Maverick McNealy, UnitedStates; a-Brandon Mclver. 5:57 a.m.-11:42 a.m.— AnthonyBroussard, UnitedStates;a-WigGrimmer,United States; Nicholas LindheimUni , tedStates. 9:30 e.m.-3:45 a.m.—AlexCeika,Germany; Graeme Storm,England; David Oh,United States. 9:41 e.m.-3:56 e.m.— OliverFisher,England; CaseyWittenberg, UnitedStates; AndresEchavarria, Colombia.
Minnesota Phoenix SanAntonio Los Angeles Seattle Tulsa
"I dunno. Maybe I should retire. There's nothing more pathetic than a player who hangs around too iong."
EaslernConference W L Pct GB 5 5 4
3 4 4
.6 2 5 .5 5 6 '/t .5 0 0 1
4 3 3
5 6 6
.4 4 4 1 '/t .3 3 3 2 '/t .3 3 3 2t/t
.8 8 9
.7 5 0 1 '/t
.4 0 0 4 t/t
WesternConference W L Pct GB 4 3 2
5 4 5
44 4 4 .4 2 9 4 .2 8 6 5
Tuesdey'sGames Tulsa72,NewYork57 Phoenix81,Washington 66 Seattle80,Chicago76 Today'sGame Seattleat Indiana,4 p.m. Thursdey'sGame Phoenlxat Connectlcut, 4p.m. Fridey's Games ChicagoatWashington, 4p.m. ConnecticutatNewYork, 4:30p.m. MmnesotaatAtlanta, 4.30p.m. Seattle atSanAntonio, 5 p.m. LosAngelesatTulsa,5p.m. Saturday'sGame LosAngelesatSanAntonio5pm Sunday'sGames NewYorkatConnecticut,10 a.m. Phoenixat Minnesota, 10a.m. Atlantaat Washington, 1p.m. SeattleatTulsa,1:30 p.m.
HOCKEY NHL Playoffs
9:52 a.m.-4:07 atm. — Joe Ogilvie, United States;MarkWilson, UnitedStates; KenDuke, United States. 10:03 e.m.-4:18 a.m.— Jim Furyk,United States;SteveStricker, UnitedStates; Bil Haas,United States. 1014 a.m.-4:29 a.m.— Brendon de Jonge, Zimbabwe; Kevin Stadler, UnitedStates; Shane Lowry, Ireland. 10:25 e.m.-4:40a.m.— Luke Donald, England; HarrisEnglish,UnitedStates; Paul Casey,England. 10:36 e.m.-4:51 e.m.—J.B. Holmes,United States;GaryWoodland, UnitedStates; GrahamDeLaet,
Canada. 10:47a.m.-5:02 a.m.— RetiefGoosen,South Africa; GeoffOgilvy, Australia; LucasGlover, United States. 10:58 e.m.-5:13 a.m.— BerndWiesberger, Austria;KimHyung-Sung,SouthKorea;ToruTaniguchi, Japan. 11:09 a.m.-g:24e.m. — RyanPalmer, United States; RodPampling,Australia; Kevin Streelman, UnitedStates. 11:20 e.m.-5:35a.m. — Azuma Yano, Japan; Ryan Blaum,UnitedStates; David Gosse tt, United States. 11:31 a.ml-5:46 e.m.—SimonGriffiths, England;FranQuinn, UnitedStates; Donald Constable, UnitedStates. 11:42 a.m.-5:57 e.m. — a-HunterStewa rt, UnitedStates;a-SamLove, UnitedStates; ZacBlair, UnitedStates.
NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All TimesPDT
TENNIS Professional WTAAEGONClassic Tuesday AI EdgbasfonPriory Club, Birmingham, England Purse: 6710,000 (Premier) Surlace: Grass-Outdoor Singles First Round CaseyDeffacqua(16), Australia, def.UrszulaRadwanska,Poland,6-1,6-3. JohannaKonta, Britain, def. Kurumi Nara(14), Japan, 6-3, 6-1. Christina McHale, United States, def. Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia,7-6(5), 6-4. PetraCetkovska,Czech Republic, def.Alexandra Cadantu,Romania, 6-3,6-4. Aleksandra Wozniak,Canada, def. HeatherWatson, Britain,2-6,7-5,6-4. TimeaBabos, Hungary, def. MarinaErakovic, New Zealand,6-3,6-4. BarboraZahlavovaStrycova, CzechRepublic, def. NaomiBroady,Britain,5-7,6-4,6-3. Monica Puig (12), Puerto Rico, def. Stefanie VoegeleSwi , tzerland,6-7(3), 6-2,6-2. SecondRound Ana Ivanovic(t), Serbia, def.MonaBarthel, Germany,6-4, 6-1. Coco Vandew eghe, UnitedStates, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 5-7, 7-5,6-1. Daniela Hantuchova (7), Slovakia, def. Belinda Bencic,Swilzerland,6-1,6-4. LaurenDavis, UnitedStates,def. VictoriaDuval, UnitedStates,6-2,2-6, 6-2.
FINALS (Besf-of-7; x-if necessary) Los Angeles 3,N.Y. Rangers0 Game1: LosAngeles3,NYRangers2,OT Game 2: LosAngeles5, NYRangers4, 20T Game 3: LosAngeles3, NYRangers0 Today:LosAngelesat N.Y. Rangers, 5p.m. x-Fr da iy:N.Y.RangersatLosAngeles,5p.m. x- June16:LosAngeles atN.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. x-June18:N.Y.Rangersat LosAngeles,5 p.m.
BASEBALL MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL— SuspendedBaltimore 3BMannyMachadofivegamesandfinedhiman undisclosed amount for intentionally throwinghisbat on thefield duringSunday's game. FinedOaklandLHP Fernando Abad anundisclosed amount for intentionally throwingatMachadoduringthe sameincident. AmericanLeague FNolanReimoldto Bowie(EL) fora rehabassignment. BOSTON REDSOX—Sent LHPFelix Doubrontto Pawtucket(IL) forarehabassignment. CLEVEL ANDINDIANS — Agreedto termswith RHPsJulian Merryweather andJ.P.Reyereisen and INFs StevenPatersonandAustin Fisher onminor league contracts. SentRHPZachMcAffisterto Columbus (IL)and18NickSwisher to Akron(EL)for rehab BASEBALL assignments. KANSAS CITY ROYALS—OptionedRH PWilking Rodriguezto Om aha (PCL). Recaled LHPDonnie West Coast League JosephfromOmaha. Agreedto termswith OFBranAU TimesPOT don Thom assonand LHPs Nick Green and Brandon Thomas. ATPWorld TourGerryWeber Open East Division SEATTLE MARINERS — Reinstated RHPTaiiuan Tuesday W L Pct. GB Walkerfromthe 15-dayDLAgreedto termswith OF At Gerry Weber Stadi o n, Hel l e, Germany Kelowna 3 1 .750 GarethMorgan. Purse: 61.1million (WT250) Wenatchee 3 2 .600 '/t TAMPABA Y RAYS—AssignedRHPJosh Lueke Surlace: Grass-Outdoor Yakima Valey 1 2 .333 1'/t outright toDurham(IL). Signed18 CaseyGigaspieto Singles WallaWalla 1 3 .250 2 a minor l e ague contract andassignedHudsonValley First Round South Division Robin Haase,Netherlands, def. RichardGasquet (NYP). W L Pct. GB TEXASRANGERS— Placed 18 Mitch Moreland (5), France, 6-4, 6-4. 3 2 .600 the 15-dayDL,retroactive to June8. Selected AleiandroFaffa,Colombia,def. LukaszKubot, Po- on 2 3 .400 1 the contractof 18-OFBradSnyderfrom Round Rock l a nd,6-2, 3-6, 6-3. 1 2 .333 1 TransferredLHPMatt Harrison to the60-day Yen-hsun Lu,Taiwan,def. MatePavic, Croatia,7-6 (PCL). 1 4 .200 2 DL. Agreed totermswith SSsTi'QuanForbesandJosh (2), 6-7(I 1),7-6(5). West Division MorganandLHPBrett Martin andassignedthemto Ivo Karlovic, Croatia,def. Mikhail Youzhny(6), the Arizona W L Pct. GB LeagueRangers. Russia,6-3, 6-4. Kitsap 4 1 .800 TORONTOBLUEJAYS— SentRHPSergioSantos Steve Johnson,UnitedStates, def.AlbanoOlivetti, Beff ingham 3 2 .600 1 to New Hampshire(EL) fora rehabassignment.Signed France,6-4,6-2. Cowlitz 2 2 .500 1t/t HPSeanReid-FoleyandCFLaneThomastominor TeymurazGabashvili, Russia,def.glyaMarchenko, R Victoria 2 2 .500 1'/t l e ague contracts. Ukraine, 6-7(9), 6-4, 7-6(4). National League GaelMonfils,France,def. BenjaminBecker, GerTuesday'sGames ATLANTABRAVES — Activated RHPJordan Wenatchee 5, Kitsap4 many,6-1, 7-5. Waldenfromthe15-day DL.Optioned LHPAlexWood Medford4, Bend2 to Gwinnett(IL). Kelowna 8, Walla Wala 5 ATPWorld TourAEGONChampionships CHICAGOCUBS— ReleasedRHPJoseVeras. Beffingham12,KlamathFalls3 Tuesday CINCINNATIRED S— Reinstated 1BJoey VotVictoria 6,Cowlitz5,11 innings AtThe Queen'sClub, London to fromthe15-dayDL.Optioned 1B Donald Lutzto Today'sGames Purse: $1.1million (WT250) Louisville(IL). BendatMedford,6:35p.m. Surlace: Grass-Outdoor MIAMIMARLINS—Sent 28Rafael Furcalto JupiYakima Valley atCorvagis,6;40 p.m. Singles ter (PCL) for arehabassignment. KlamathFallsat Beffingham,7:50p.m. First Round NEWYORKMETS— ActivatedRHPGonzalezGerKitsapatWenatchee,7:05p.m FelicianoLopez(10), Spain,def. DusanLaiovic, men from the15-day DL.Optioned LHPScott Riceto Kelowna atWala Walla, 7:05p.m. Serbia,6-3,6-7(3),6-1. LasVegas(PCL). Cowlitz atVictoria,7:11p.m. Dayid Goffin, Belgium, def. Dominic Thiem, PHILADE LPHIAPHILLIES—Agreedto termswith Thursday'sGames Austria, 6-4,6-2. RHPAaronNola onaminor leaguecontract. BendatMedford,6:35p.m. Dmitry Tursunov (12), Russia,def. IgorSiisling, PITTSBU RGHPIRATES — Recaled OFGregory Yakima Valey atCorvagis,6:40 p.m. Netherlands, 6-3,6-4. Polanco fromIndianapolis (IL). Kelowna atWala Walla, 7:05p.m. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, def. Benoit Paire, ST.LOUISCARDINALS—Agreedtotermswith OF Cowlitz atVictoria,7:11p.m. France, 2-6, 6-3,7-6(t). Nick Thom pson, 28Darren Seferina andCasey TurVasekPospisil (I1), Canada, def. Paolo Lorenzi, geon,LHPsJordan DeLorenzoandSashaKuebel and Italy, 6-3,3-6,6-3. RHPs Matt Pearce, LandonBeckandTyler Dunnington College MarcosBaghdatis, Cyprus,def. BradleyKlahn, on minorleaguecontracts. CollegeWorldSeries UnitedStates,6-7 (6), 6-2,6-1. WASHIN GTON NATIONALS — Agreedto terms AU TimesPDT EdouardRoger-vasselin, France,def. EvgenyDon- with LHP Chris Mannoona minor leaguecontract. BASKETB ALL skoy,Russia,6-3,6-7(9),6-1. Af Omaha,Neb. Denis Istomin,Uzbekistan,def. FarrukhDustov, National Basketball Association (Double Elimination, x-if necessary) Uzbekistan, 7-6(9), 6-3. NEW YORKKNICKS — Named Derek Fisher Saturday'sGames MarinkoMatosevic, Australia,def.MarinCilic (9), coach. UC Irvine(40-23)vs.Texas(43-19), noon Croatia,6-4, 6-4. UTAH JAZZ— Entered intoasingle affilation partLouisville(50-15)vs.Vanderbilt (46-19),5p.m. Victor EstreffaBurgos, Dom inican Republic, def. nershipwithIdaho(NBADL). Sunday'sGames JulienBenneteau(16), France,6-7 (3), 6-3, 76 (3). FOOTBALL Texas Tech(45-19) vs.TCU(47-16), noon Radek Stepanek(15), CzechRepublic, def. Mikhail National FootballLeague Virginia(49-14)vs.Mississippi (46-19),5p.m. CINCINN A T I B E N G ALS—Re-signedTEAlexSmith. Kukushkin,Kazakhstan, 6-4,6-1. DALLAS COWBOYS—Released SMarvin RobinLukas Lacko,Slovakia,def.Matthew Ebden,Ausson fromreserve/injured. Waived/injured CBJocquel tralia, 7-6 (tg), 5-7,6-4. SOCCER Skinner.SignedDTDartwanBush. SecondRound DENVER BRONCOS— SignedCBBradleyRoby. KevinAnderson(7), SouthAfrica, def. DanielEvWorld Cup GREEN BAYPACKERS—SignedLBShaunLewis. ans, Britain,6-2, 6-3. HOUSTONTEXANS— PlacedOTDavi dQuessenSamQuerrey,UnitedStates, def.Denis Kudla, UnitAU TimesPDT berry on thenon-footbag ilness list. ed States, 6-4, 6-3. INDIANA P O LIS C O L T S — S igne d W R G regMoore. GROUP STAGE Grigor Dimitrov(4), Bulgaria, def.JamesWard, Waive dCThomasAustin. Thursday'sGame Britain,7-5,6-3. MINNES OTA VIKINGS— SignedRBJerick McKBrazilvs.Croatia 1p.m. TomasBerdych(2),CzechRepublic,def.James innon. Friday's Games Duckworth,Australia, 7-6(3), 5-7, 6-4. S EATTLE SEAHAWKS — Promoted JeffDunn to Mexico vs.Cameroon,9a.m. vice president of businessstrategy&analytics. Spainvs.Netherlands,noon HOCKEY Chilevs.Australia,3 p.m. BASKETBALL National HockeyLeague Saturday'sGames CHICAG O B LA C K H AWKS—Agreedtotermswith F Colombi avs.Greece,9a.m. Denni sRasmussenonaone-yearcontract. Uruguayvs CostaRica,noon NBA Piayoffs EDMON TONOILERS— Named Craig Ramsay asEnglandvs. Italy, 3p.m. NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION sistantcoach. IvoryCoastvs.Japan,6p.m. AR TimesPDT PHOENIC XOYOTES— PromotedTimBernhardt to directorofamateurscoutingandJeffTwoheytoassistant FINALS MLS directorofamateur scouting. (Besl-of-7; x-if necessary) SOCCER MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Sen Antonio 2, Mi e mi1 Major League Soccer AU TimesPDT Game1: SanAntonio110, Miami95 CHIVAS USA—Extendedthe loanofFErickTorres Game2:Miami98,SanAntonio96 through the en d of the se as on . EasternConference Game 3:SanAntonio111, Miami92 PHILADE LPHIAUNION—Firedteammanager John W L T P t s GF GA Thursday; SanAntomoat Miami,6 p.m. Hackworth.NamedJimCurtin interimteammanager. N ew England 7 5 2 23 21 1 8 June15:Miamiat SanAntonio,5 p.m. S EATTLE SOUNDERS— Loaned M Aaron Kovar S porting KansasCity 6 5 4 2 2 2 1 14 x-June17:SanAntonioatMiami, 6p.m. and F SeanOkoli toOrangeCounty(USL-PRO). D.C. United 6 4 4 2 2 1 8 1 4 x-June20; MiamiatSanAntonio, 6p.m. COLLEGE Toronto 6 4 1 1 9 15 13 MICHIGAN — AnnouncedsophomoreRBTyIsaac NewYork 4 5 6 1 822 22 has transferred to the sc hool fromSouthernCal. Columbus 4 5 6 1 8 18 18 Tuesdey'sSummary Houston 5 9 2 1 7 16 29 P hiladelphia 3 7 6 15 22 2 7 FISH COUNT Chicago 2 4 8 1 4 2 2 2 5 SPtlrs111, Heat 92 Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook,jack Montreal 2 6 4 1 0 11 22 SANANTONIO(111) chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected WesternConference W L T P tsGF GA Leonard1013 67 29,Duncan47 6814, Diaw ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonMonday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Seattle 1 0 3 2 3 2 3 2 2 3 3-62-49, Parker4-106-615, Green7-80-1 15, BonRealSaltLake 6 2 7 2 5 2 5 2 1 ner 0-0 2-2 2,Ginobili 4-8 2-211, Mills 2-50-0 5, Bonneville 2,924 4 2 7 25 9 57 Colorado 6 5 4 2 2 2 1 1 8 Splitter 2-32-26,Belineffi1-30-0 3,Baynes1-1 0-0 The Daffes 3,170 42 7 63 19 FC Dallas 6 7 3 2 1 2 6 2 6 2, Ayres 0-0 0-00, Joseph0-0 0-0O.Totals 36-64 John Day 2,803 3 0 2 14 6 109 Vancouver 5 2 6 2 1 2 5 2 0 26-32 111. McNary 1,440 2 1 3 42 17 Portland 4 4 7 1 926 25 MIAMI (92) Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chiLos Angeles 4 3 5 1 7 16 11 LJames 9-142-322, Lewis5-70-014, Bosh4-4 nook, jackchinook, steelheadandwild steelhead SanJose 4 5 4 1 6 1 5 1 4 0-0 9, Chalmers0-5 2-22, Wade8-12 6-8 22, An- at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon ChivasUSA 2 7 5 1 1 1 4 2 6 dersen0-13-4 3, Allen3-8 3-3 11,Jones0-00-0 Monday. 0, Cole 3 91-28, Douglas011-21, Battier 0 00 0 Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Today'sGames 0,Haslem 0-10-00,0den0-00-00.Totals32-62 Bonneville 239,806 29,468 7,026 1,796 18-24 92. D.C.Unitedat Montreal, 4:30p.m. The Daffes177,741 2 2,889 1,270 2 9 5 FC DallasatPortland, 7 p.m. SanAntonio 41 3 0 15 25 — 111 John Day 150,380 20,055 3,518 1,287 Break forWorldCup Miami 25 25 25 17 — 92 M cNary 124,620 16,246 1,041 3 8 3
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
Rangersregroupafter being shut out, down3-0 BylraPodell The Associated Press
NEW YORK — The gravity
we're down 3-0. You don't get a lot of these opportunities. "Excuse us if today we're
of the situation was etched on notrealcheery,buttomorrow the face of New York Rangers I can tell you we're going to coach Alain Vigneault. One showup." more loss tonight to the Los The only levity expressed Angeles Kings and his squad afterthe Rangers were beaten gets the distinction of being 3-0 athome by goalie Jonaswept in the Stanley Cup than Quick and the Kings was finals. when Vigneault was asked
makes it seem long ago that the The Kings know both sides Rangers led by two goals in the of a 3-0 series. They trailed series opener, and then held a by that margin in the opening trio of two-goal leads in Game round of this postseason to 2. Both of those ended with
KINGS 3, RANGERS 0
had broken several ribs in a bulldogging accident and had been prescribed painkillers. "Spencer's former partner passed away and we got together after that," Cardoza remembers. "We
who has won in team roping twice at Sisters. "I've
always liked the Sisters Rodeo, and I'd like to walk
away with a (championship) buckle." For Cardoza, a victory
in team roping at Sisters would be his first at the Central Oregon rodeo. He will also compete for buckles in tie-down roping on Friday night and in steer wrestling on Saturday night. "I've been (competing) at Sisters since '07," Cardoza says. "Hopefully
other regional tournaments,
amateurs at the Oregon Open compete side by side with the club pros. For high-level amateurs like Cramer and Lambert, the tournament represents a rare
opportunity to play against the Northwest's top club pros, including some with PGA Tour
I'll win one of the events
and win a buckle. I've
never won one there. I'd also like to wi n t h e al l-
"I don't want to dig on NAIA
golf, but this is a deeper field," Lambert said. "The winning
summer of amateur golf. With that in mind, playing well here matters, he said. "This is a really good tournament," said Heinly, who re-
cently graduated from Concordia University, moments after carding a disappointing 76 for his first round. "Winning this, that's a great win." An amateur winning the Or-
egon Open is not far-fetched. In three of the last four years an amateur has won the Ore-
gon Open, including last year,
cur r e ntly
eighth in the heeler world standings with approximately $27,000. "We've been practicing a bunch," says Mitchell,
by the PGA's Pacific Northwest chapter. Unlike at some
later this year after one last
Mitchell i s
r anked seventh in t h e PRCA world standings for headers and since January has earned a little add to this weekend at the Sisters Rodeo. Cardoza is
major tournaments presented
cluding a tie for 10th place last year. Heinly, who won the prestigious Royal Oaks Invitational in Vancouver, Wash., on Sunday, is planning to turn pro
f r i ends a s l i t -
tle kids. Broc was in my wedding."
winnings total he hopes to
A 54-hole stroke-play tournament, the Open is one of four
the last two Oregon Opens, in-
w ere all
more than $30,000 — a
Tuesday at Glaze Meadow.
point to compare against pros, because we don't really play against pros, except for this." Jesse Heinly, a 2010 Summit High graduate, agrees. No newcomer to high-level golf, Heinly has contended in
a l cohol a n d
doza recalls that Cresta
Redmond High grad who just finished his junior year at Corban Universityin Salem. The OregonOpen field of 188 golfers, half of whom are professionals, all teed off for the firstround on a clear,breezy
curve," Cramer said. "It's a
Rosa, Calif., died at age 25 from a l ethal com-
San Jose and then became the
" interrupted Lambert, a 2011
Such days are important for a young golfer, especially those who have thoughts of turning professional after college. "It gives you a learning
ner, Broc Cresta, of Santa
overtime wins by Los Angeles fourth NHL team to rally and that sparked the Kings and demoralized New York. The Rangers are hoping that Getting blanked in the first kind of history repeats. "Today is a tough day," forStanley Cup finals game at the
Continued from C1 "We just called him 'Nike,'
themselves in the hunt.
ell's former roping part-
pain pills. The death was ruled accidental. Car-
play in (at Corban) you have a good finish still. Here, you aren't going anywhere but in the middle of the pack." So far so good for Lambert and Cramer, who have been friends since their days playing in Central Oregon Junior Golf Association events and who played in the same Oregon Open foursome on Tuesday. Both shot even-par 72 to put
two y ears a f ter M i t ch-
b ination of
Game1: Kings 3, Rangers 2, OT Game 2: Kings 5, Rangers 4, 20T Garden since the Rangers last ward B rad R i chards said. Game 3: Kings 3, Rangers 0 "We're down 3-0. We're all what his team could do dif- won the Cup in 1994 only made "Your mind is racing on a Today at New York 5 p.m. lacking sleep. This is tough," ferently at Madison Square them feel worse. thousand different things you x-Fri. a t Los Angeles 5 p.m. "I do believe we can turn this could've done. But you have to Vigneault said on a day of Garden. x-June16 at NewYork 5 p.m. "I didn't "Score," he said. optional practices. around. I do," Rangers goalie make the best of it. The series expect my players today to The packed room of report- Henrik Lundqvist said, "be- is not over. We all can't wait to x-June18 at Los Angeles 5 p.m. be cheery and upbeat. We're ers laughed. Vigneault didn't. cause we've been that close in get back on the ice. It's just the x-ifnecessary in the Stanley Cup finals and The present predicament everygame." waiting and the thinking.
scores might not be a whole lot different ... but if you shoot in mid-70s in the tournaments I
Continued from C1 The pairing also came
Dan Gill/ New York Times News Service
Bosnian soccer fans walk from bar to bar in the "Little Bosnia" neighborhood of St. Louis, during halftime of an international friendly match between Bosnia and Mexico last week. This enclave of Bosniens, thought to be the largest in the United States, is buzzing with anticipation as their national soccer teem prepares for its first World Cup appearance.
around. They give away a really nice saddle for (the all-around)." Rodeo festivities kick o ff t oday w i t h X t r e m e Bulls — PRCA-sanctioned
bull riding — at 6:30 p.m. The actual Sisters Rodeo
"I think it's definitely more
Continued from C1 Except this was not Sarajevo, nor was it anywhere close. This was about a 1-mile stretch in St. Louis known as Little Bos-
nia, a place that seems more Eastern European than Midwestern.
"There's pretty much three places in the world where you want to be right now," said Akif Cogo, 30, a native Bosnian who immigrated to St. Louis in 2001.
than soccer. What our country's been through over the last few years, and being able to help people, make them happyand give them something to cheer about isa huge motivation for Us."
ofthepreferred settlement areasforBosnian refugees, and many of them came
starts Thursday morning with slack competition.
to the city both from Europe and from within the United States, said Cogo, who
Full rodeo performances
is co-writing a book on the Bosnian community in St. Louis.
One of those refugees is now one of the Bosnian national team's top strikers. Vedad Ibisevic, 29, and his family weathered
are scheduled for Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m., and Sunday at 1 p.m.. Rodeo organizers note that the Two B u lls Fire
the war in Bosnia, and after a brief stop in Switzerland, they came to St. Louis in
b urning south o f S i sters is not expected to
2000. Ibisevic starred in high school and
affect any of the rodeo
"One is Brazil. Second one is Bosnia itself,
— Bosnian keeper Asmir Begovic as a freshman at St. Louis University,
because ofthe sheer number of people.
scoring18 goals in 22 games. He leftfor
The third place is definitely St. Louis." When war broke out in the newly inde- minute of their team's soccer matches, it pendent Republic of Bosnia and Herze- is a welcome relief for a people who have govina more than 20 years ago, hundreds experienced the hardship of war and, of thousands of its citizens scattered, cre- most recently, flooding in their home ating a diaspora with endaves through- country last month that caused billions of out the world. By design and by chance, dollars in damage. an estimated 40,000 to 70,000 Bosnians During the war in 1992, Dedic fought have settled in St. Louis since the war, as a soldier for his country and was capcreating what is thought to be the largest tured and held for eight months in a prisBosnian community in the United States. on in Serbia. He escaped one frigid FebThe large population has always ruary, he said, when the guards took the turned out in local bars and in the living inmates to a Serbian neighborhood to dig rooms of friends and family to cheer on trenches. Four of them asked their capthe beloved soccer team. But now mem- tors for abathroom break, and when they bers of the St. Louis Bosnian community obliged, the inmates walked behind some are bracingfor an atmosphere more fe- nearbyhomes. They eventually took off verish than they have ever seen in their in a sprint for the Croatian border, which adopted hometown with t h eir n ative was just a mile away, Dedic said. The rivcountry playing, for the first time, for soc- er separating the countries had a thin laycer's biggest prize. er of ice over it, he said, so they cracked it Ismet Dedic, 43, expects nothing less and swam across, with adrenaline rushthan standing room only at his bar, Skala, ing so fast that the freezing water felt"like over the next few weeks. He opened the that was 80" degrees, he said. A friendly bar seven years ago, he said, and it has Croatian army greeted them on the other always been a gathering place for soccer side. Dedic said he came to St. Louis later fans. in 1993because he had familyhere. "We always take every game, like, seriOnly a handful of Bosnian families had ous," he said, leaning on a bar chair with settled in St. Louis in the decades before a broad grin in the burly facial features of Dedic arrived. But in the thick of the war, a wrestler. which lasted from 1992 to 1995, the U.S. As much as Bosnians hang on every government designated St. Louis as one
Europe after that first year and is now one of the top strikers with VFB Stuttgart
performances. — Reporter: 541-383-0375, email@example.com
in Germany. Now Ibisevic and his Bosnian team-
mates must make a cohesive team out of a disparate bunch. More than half of Bosnia's 23-man roster left the country
during or after the war, or was born elsewhere. Asmir Begovic, the goalkeeper who plays club ball with Stoke City in Englandand fledtoGermany and then Canada with his family when he was a child, said the team has gelled well. Indeed, Bosnia looked good in World Cup qualifying, winning eight of 10 matches with a potent offense led by
the super striker Edin Dzeko, who plays for Manchester City, and Ibisevic. The
team dearly outplayed the Ivory Coast in its victory here and followed that performance with a victory over Mexico in
Chicago. In group play, the Dragons face a tough test against Argentina in their
ARcHKR LKssoNs Beginner & ntermediate Groups, Pri ate Lessons
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first match, but they will be the favorites
We N Have
against their next two opponents, Nigeria and Iran. "I think it's definitely more than soc-
cer," said Begovic, 26. "What our country's been through over the last fewyears, and being able to help people, make them happy and give them something to cheer about is a huge motivation for us."
when Albany amateur Hans Reimers shot a final-round 66
at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond to come frombehind and win.
That recent history is not lost on Lambert and Cramer.
"Let's keep it going," Cramer
Added Lambert: "If you get a good finish here you know you are playing really well." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, firstname.lastname@example.org.
OregonOpen Where:Black Butte Ranch, Glaze Meadow What:54-hole stroke play Today:Teetimes start at 7:30 a.m. and run through 2:40 p.m. Thurstiay:The field will be cut to 70 players for the final round Admission:Free Online:www.pnwpga.com
ebrate his 44th birthday on
Monday, has been playing Continued from C1 under a cloud of suspicion Mickelson generated some since being questioned on memories here 15 years ago May28bytheFBIandtheSeand he would like to do it curities and Exchange Comagain, albeit in a winning mission in a reported insider position. trading investigation. He has "I look at those close calls denied any wrongdoing. as a positive sign for having While he was not asked given myself so many oppor- specifically Tuesday about tunities in (the Open) and I the investigation, he talked believe I'll have more oppor- about his playing focus in tunities," he said. "When I do, light of what is happening hopefully the experience that outside the gallery ropes. I've had in the past will allow me to handle it better.
"Obviously I have a lot of
very fond emotional memories
from the '99 experience with Payne Stewart and coming so close, and now my daughter who is going to be 15 and we just started teaching her to drive.... I don't feel that old. I
guess I look it but I don't feel it." Mickelson, who will cel-
the bottom hand guiding the stroke. He said it will help him on short putts. Mickelson thinks the short
game will be important this week because Pinehurst's
greens roll off away from the middle on all sides. He is one
of the best in that area.
Mostly, he wants to get over that runner-up hump and not allow his mind to wander to
what a win might feel like, something that mayhave happened last year after his eagle "Whether it's outside activ- 2 at Merion's 10th hole gave ities," he said, "or what's go- him a one-stroke lead with ing on on the course, you've eight holes remaining. "I really just want to focus got to be able to control your thoughts and be able to visu- on what I need to do to get alize what you want to have ready for Thursday," he said. happen on the shot at hand. "If I can do that, hopefully I'll Anything that's going on off give myself a chance on the the golf course or on, you weekend.But when I jump have to be able to refocus." ahead, that never works out Mickelson is r e turning good, at least in the pastthis week to the "claw" grip, six times."
Widgi Creek, G OL F C L U B
18707 S W Century r . , en www,wid i.com (541) 382-4449
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
c ie: ea 0
Frequent-flier program changes United Airlines on Tuesday made adramatic change to its frequent-flier program, basing earnings on dollars spent rather than miles flown. Chicago-based United's new MileagePlus program mirrors a move made byDelta Air Lines earlier this year. It's aimed at rewarding big-spending fliers who are most profitable for the airline, making corporate travelers the big winners and most leisure travelers the losers. The switch to base awards on fares, specifically base fare plus carrier-imposed surcharges but not taxes andairport charges, will take effect March1 of nextyear and applies to flights on United, United Express and most United-issued tickets for flights on the company's airline partners.
BANK OF AMERICA
By Bill Vlasic New York Times News Service
DETROIT — General Motors' chief executive, Mary Barra, said Tuesday that the number of deaths and
accidents linked to defective ignition switches could increase when an indepen-
dent compensation plan is completed. Speaking to reporters before the automaker's annual meeting, Barra said that Kenneth Feinberg, a lawyer who specializes in victim compensation, would "independently determine" how many people died or were seriously injured in millions of small cars with faulty ignition switches.
She said GM's tally of 13 deaths and 54 accidents was based on "the information
we have right now" but said that figure could grow in the weeks ahead.
"We are relying on the
expertise of Kenneth Fein-
berg, who is experienced in designing and administering complex compensation programs," Barra said. The company has declined
m a r ise Mortgage "Nothing is more important to us than the safety of our
other models. The annual meeting was the first time that Barra had
customers," she said. "Absolutely nothing." Last week, GM released the results of a three-month
addressed shareholders during the switch crisis. Fewer than 30 shareholders attended the meeting, held at
internal investigation of the
delayed recall by Anton Valukas, a former U.S. attorney.
GM headquartersin downtown Detroit. Barra devoted
In his report, Valukas cat-
most of herprepared remarks
aloged how GM employees failed for years to repair the
to the company's failure to
recall defectivecarsforyears despite knowing that a faulty
to estimate the overall cost
part could cause vehicles to
faulty switch installed in Chevrolet Cobalts, Saturn
of compensating accident victims and their families.
lose power and deactivate air bags. In her speech, Barra apologized again to accident vic-
Ions and other small cars. Fifteen GM employees, including at least three senior corporate lawyers, were
tims and their families, and vowed to improve the compa-
dismissed for their role in the
Since February, GM has set
aside $1.7 billion to pay for the switch recall, covering 2.6 million older cars, and doz-
ens of subsequent recalls to
problem, and fiveothersw ere disciplined.
ny's commitment to safety.
New York Times News Service Bank of America and the Justice Department
have reached an impasse in negotiations over a multibillion-dollar settlement
deal, raising the stakes in an investigation into the
bank's role at the center of the mortgage crisis. The talks stalled on
Monday after thebank's latest offer — more than $12 billion to resolve state and
federal investigations into its sale of mortgage investments that later imploded-
fell far short of prosecutors' demands, according to people briefed on the matter.
The Justice Department, whichhad imposed a Monday evening deadline for the bankto deliver its best offer,
Poll: Millennials hit hard dy dedt Four in10 members of the millennial generation said they felt overwhelmed bydebt, with more than half reporting they were living paycheck to paycheck, according to poll results released Tuesday. Most of the respondents in the Wells Fargo Millennial Study said the Great Recession taught them they neededto start saving for retirement, but 45 percent said they hadnotyet begun. Although 56 percent said they were living paycheckto paycheck, nearly seven in10 said they felt better off financially than other members of their generation and expected their standard of living before they retired to bebetter than that of their parents.
has sought a settlement
worth roughly $17 billion, which wouldbe the largest payout for anybank to date. On'Resday, as Bank of America sought to continue negotiations, the Justice Department moved to put the
finishing touches on a civil complaint against the bank,
said the people briefed on Dave Nissen, co-owner A
of Wanderlust Tours in Bend,
guides a canoe
A suit, however, is not imminent. Bank of America,
which is tornbetween the desire to put the mortgage crisis behind it and the resistance topayingpenalties
June 4. Wanderlust celebrates its 20th
summer in operation this year. Leilani Rapaport The Bulletin
By Valerie Smith
with catered dinners served
on fine china and linens, for example — set it apart. They
In the 20 years he has operated Wanderlust Tours in Bend, David Nissen has seen
a lot of sights — including some that were a little too naturaL
"There was a group, ... (and) their mission was just to have fun," said Nissen. "I
ended up calling them 'naked group,' because as we hiked in many different spots, Cultus Lake, on the McKenzie
River and various places, every time this group came here, everyone would strip
alsohave earned Wanderlust
and the Nissens statewide tourism and business awards and recognition from industry leaders. "I believe that Wanderlust
Tours helped pioneer the ecotourism development for Central Oregon," said Alana Hughson, president and CEO of the Central Oregon Visitors Association. "In more recent years, ecotourism has
become an integral component of all tourism develop-
Hop aboard acanoe trip to Hosmer Lakeand hear from Wanderlust founder DaveNissen at bendbulletin.cem/wanderlust
back when." Nissen found Oregon to be the perfectlocalefor such a
business. However, he felt the need to add something new to local guided tours. "A missing component was that people never walked to the edge of a lake and jumped in," he said. "They never felt snow flip up from their snow-
that co-owners Nissen and wife, Aleta, have reminisced
David Nissen began dreaming about a career
about since establishing their
in tourism in 1980, when
he took a guided-bus tour from Paris to Notre-Dame
lava cave tours — and its trip
components — canoe trips
Nissen said. "It is today, 20 years later; I am doing what I was thinking about way
the Federal Reserve and
Treasury Department to go through with the acquisition in late 2008, though the
Central Oregon lakes, moun-
bankwas the one to pursue
tains, caves and trails, along with the region's breweries,
the purchase. For the Justice Depart-
wineries and distilleries.
ment, the sticking point
Wanderlust has won awardsin20yearsforits
is both the size of the settlement and the method
contributions to sustainable
for doling out the money.
tourism, recognition as an innovative and entrepreneurial
Bank of America wants to
family business and its focus
on Oregon's natural beauty and outdoor recreation. Unlike other tourism
earmark alarge chunkof the money for various forms of assist ance to consumers
rather than paying it in the form of a cash penalty, an
opportunity for the Justice Department to flexits mus-
flying. They didn't smell a
"That's what I want to do,"
Nissens said, and continued growing, even during the recession. Today, it offers tours to
state's environment. "I will never have a compa-
was a groundbreaker in this
France. Observing thetour guide inspired an idea.
a deal stems partly from a dispute over mortgage securities sold by Merrill Lynch, the investment house Bank of Americabought during the depths of the financial crisis. Bank of America has said it felt pressured by
a subalpine fir does for the ecosystem.
swimming." It's memories like these
been operating longer. But Wanderlust's varietymoonlight snowshoe and
avert a suit. The bank's resistance to
subalpine fir and know what
shoes and drenchtheirhead in the rooster-tail of the snow
de Chartres Cathedral in
could still raise its offer to
offer that the Justice De-
ment. However, Wanderlust
as Sun Country Tours, have
it considers overly punitive,
agencies around the globe that focus mostly on profits, Nissen said, Oregon tourism continues to showcase the
down butt-naked and start
company in September 1993. Others businesses, such
the matter, who were not authorized to speak public-
ly. The lawsuit, one of the people said, would accuse the bank of selling mortgage investments that led to billions of dollars in losses.
— From wira reports
Chapterl Filed June 4 • Augustine Flores, P.O. Box 8810, Bend • Danny A. andJennifer C. Boyce,1940 N.E Taylor Court, Bend • Janine L Lauderback, 61010 Geary Drive, Bend • Brenda L. Pokorny, 2655 S.W.SalmonAve., Redmond • Sarah R. Hastings, 2020 N.E. Linnea Drive, No. 363, Bend Filed June 5 • Betty M. Smeltzer, 20755 Beaumont Drive, Bend • Mark S. Titus, 6540 S.W. Mountain View Drive, Madras Filed June 6 • Timothy S. Dimit, P.O. Box 8520, Bend • William D. Karr,15837 Dawn Road, LaPine • Bethany R. Cleland,1435 N.E. TucsonWay,No. 6, Bend Filed June 9 • Jack L. Wilson, 19488 Baker Road, Bend • Meiinda L. Cope,1900 N.E. Third St., Suite106295, Bend • Stephanie N. Derschon, 2804 S.W.Peridot Ave., Redmond
settlement said to be deadlocked
"If I can incorporate that
partment has resisted. The Bank of America investigation represents an
ny that is money-driven. Of
de over the financial crisis,
into this wonderful thing
course, we all have to make
called tourism, then I will, and that was the birth of
a living and survive," said Nissen. "The thousands and thousands of people whom
a sore subject forprosecutors. After years of digging, prosecutors filed only a handful of criminal cases
The business featured a
we have shared the natural
tied to the crisis and not a
canoe trip and a few hikes its first year,for87 customers. It grew nearly 100 percent
world with, that is the spice of life."
single charge against a se-
in its first five years, the
— Reporter: 541-383-0325 email@example.com
nior Wall Street executive, a track record that's fueled
BEST OFTHEBIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Ribbon Cutting: Free; 4:30 p.m.; Wild Ride Brewing Co.,332 S.W. Fifth St., Redmond; 541-61 0-2520. • Young Professionals Network: Networking at the newly renovatedhotel with Cascade LakesBrewery, Naked WineryandHot Box FoodCart. Register online; $7 Bendchamber members, $15community members; 5 p.m.;Marriott TownePlaceSuites, 755 S.W. 13th Place,Bend;
541-382-3221 orwww. bendchamber.org. • How to Select the Right Franchise: Is franchise ownership right for you? Learn to choose franchise, a arrange financingand other details; free; preregistration is required; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend;541-383-7290. • Illustrator, Create a Custom Designed Water Bottle: UseAdobe lllustrator to create personalizedvector
artworkfor a custom, laser-engravedHydro Flask water bottle while learning the fundamentals of the software. Registration required; $125;6-9 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. THURSDAY • State of the Gommunity Address: Discuss how community stakeholders are managing taxdollars and preparing for the future. Bring questions or send them inadvance
to jamie©bendchamber. org. Registration 7 a.m. $25 BendChamberof Commercemembers; $35 nonmembers; 7:45-9:15 a.m.; TheRiverhouse Convention Center,2850 N.W. Rippling RiverCourt, Bend; 541-389-3111 or www.bendchamber.org. • The Failure of Cover Oregon: RedmondRotary to host discussion with Steve Buckstein, asenior policy analyst at the CascadePolicy Institute. Non-Rotarians mayemail
for information about attending as aguest; free; noon-1 p.m.; JuniperGolf Course, 1938S.W.Eikhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-5488198 or redmondrotary© bendbroadband.com. TUESDAY • Understand Unclaimed Property Reporting: Learn more about reporting unclaimed propertyto the state. Preregistration required; free; 8:30a.m.noon; DeschutesCounty Building, 1300N.W.Wall St., Bend; 503-986-5290 or
www.oregon.gov/dsl/UPI Pages/upholdered.aspx. • Business After Hours and Ribbon Cutting: Free; 4:30a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Life Flight Network, 743 S.E. Salmon,Redmond; 541-280-1224. • Online Marketing with Facebook: Learn to use Facebook tomarket and advertise your business and create anonline brand presence onthe social media site. Registration required; $69; 9a.m.-noon; Central OregonCommunity
College, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • Membership101, Driving Your Membership: New andcurrent Bend Chamber ofCommerce members canconnect and learn about benefits available through the chamber. RSVPs required; free; 10 a.m.;Bend Chamber ofCommerce, 777 NWWall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley© bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • Leadership In Action:
One-on-one talk-showstyle lecture with community leaders. Register online; $15 Bend Chamber of Commerce members, $20 nonmembers; 5 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery 8 Public House, l044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber. Oig.
• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizcal
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photos, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Fishing Report, D5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
MOUNTAIN BIKE TRAIL GUIDE
For water conditions at local lakes and rivers, seeB6
Senior Gamesadd sheoting event
The Oregon Senior Games are coming to Bend next week, June 18-22.
By David Jasper
The Senior Games feature athletes ages50 and older competing in one of16 sports, including archery, badminton, golf, pickleball, swimming and tennis. The event is officially sanctioned by the National Senior Games Association and is designed for both ultra-competitive athletes and those just looking to stay active. As part of the games, a cowboy action shooting tournament is scheduled for the Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association rangeeast of Bend at10 a.m. Saturday. Registration is $20. For more information on the OregonSenior Games and to register for events, go to www. visitbend.com.
One of these days, I'm going to do a photo essay of a canoe outing with
Map Guy. It won't be pretty. Or at least it won't be as pretty
as when we just publish a few of the best photos a wannabe shutterbug can take, like the ones that ac-
company this story about our trek last Thursday,
when we paddled Little Lava Lake,from which the Deschutes River flows.
It won't be as pretty because said photo essay will be balanced with
unflattering images of us struggling to load and unload and reload and again unload the canoe. But it's going to start
with me picking up the, um, solid dog waste that often litters the ground
around the homemade canoe rack in my backyard. Then it'll show me trying to pick and scrape off the aluminum canoe
— Bulletin staff report
loose chips of latex paint
With ChrisSnbo A huge andmoderate-to-heavy use trail system hasbeenaffected by the TwoBulls Fire burning west of Bend. Users should payclose attention to fire closures. The closureshave affected all of thetrails from the Mrazekbike trail south to CascadeLakes Highway, butthehighway is open. This includesall hiking, bikeandequestriantrailsalong Skyliners and TumaloFalls roads. DutchmanFlat, Tumalo Mountain andSwampy Lakes trailheadandtrail system are affected. Road closures include Roads 4606,4601,4603, Skyline ForestandTumalo Falls. Trail usersare advised to checkinciweb. nwcg.gov/incident/3889 for all current trail and road closuresduring the Two Bulls Fire. Paving onthe newtrail between Sunriver and Lava Landswill close the bridge betweenBenham EastandBenham West for at least two to three days. Therewill beno passageacross the Deschutes Riveruntil the bridge is reopened. Wilderness trail access is improving with moderate blowdown insome areas andtrails above 5,000 feet encountering patchyto sectional snow. Snowline is at5,400 feet starting atCascade Lakes Highway.Sparks Lake hasalmost100 percentsnow coverage that is melting off atamoderate pace. GreenLakes isfully melted outandalmosta half mile oftrail is accessible abovethe trailhead. Devil's LakeTrailhead is snow-free andwill likely beaccessible by the weekend.Sister's Climbers trail is primarily snow covered.Cabot Lake is snow-free upto Carl Lake,with light to moderate blowdown. Jack LakeTrail is accessible with patchy snow; trail is likely blockedby snow above5,600 feet. Mount Jefferson onthe eastside of thecrest is accessible amile anda half in, with moderate blowdown. Thereis substantial to nearly solid snow up nearthe Canyon Creek Meadowsarea. SeeTrails /D5
from when my dad hastily painted it 20 years agotwo coats! (*shakes fist at
he prime mountain bike season is upon us in Central Oregon. While that means more trails
are becoming accessible as the snow rapidly melts at higher elevations, it also means more crowds on the increasingly popular singletrack west of Bend.
See video coverage
If you want to find some of the best mountain biking in the state, but you're ™o n The Bulletin's website: ~
tired of getting passed by that overachieving 60-year-old endurance guru in full spandex and an obnoxious jersey — "Have a good ride!" — then go east, young man. East to the rolling green hills and bright meadows of the Ochoco Mountains. When it comes to mountain
biking, the Ochocos have it all: gut-busting climbs, cliffside exposure, electrifying
I loved it both times. But
last week I was looking to try something new. Round Mountain Trail is nearby and
includes the same type of terrain, but I had yet to ride it.
David Jasper/The Bulletin
Rock formations end clear waters add to Little Lava Lake's beautiful setting.
descents, spectacular vistas,
wildflowers and, most important, solitude. Located east of Prineville
in northern Crook County, the Ochocos feature trails that are different from those
closer to Bend, offering experienced riders a more challenging, backcountry experience in a truly distinctive place. Lookout Mountain, the
MARK MORICAL Editors note:Mountain Bike Trail Guide, by Bulletin sports and outdoors writer Mark Morical, features various trails in Central Oregon and beyond. Thetrail guide appears inOutdoors on
highest point in the Ochocos
at 6,926 feet, is perhaps the location in the mountain
through the riding season.
range most frequently vis-
Lookout Mountainand Round Mountain trails can
ited by bikers. The summit
can be reached via several routes, but the highlight is the descent along the Lookout Mountain Trail, which fea-
Alas, you're stuck (this time) with prose and photos of a day so solidly perfect: sunny, just shy of hot, with but a hint of a breeze. The kind of day that sets a
be combined for a grueling day of 35 miles — too much for me. I was thinking more in the 10- to 15-mile range, considering that much of that
tures 8 miles of fast, hair-raising downhill. would include intense climbs I have ridden the Lookout up exhaustingly steep grades. Mountain Trail twice, and See Ochoco/D4
new standard, making you forget all those lesser days you previously defined as perfect. After loading up and getting coffee, we made our way along the Cascade Lakes Highway about 38 miles to the lake, situated
just below neighboring Lava Lake.We followed
Photos by Mark Morical/The Bulletin
The northern terminus of the Round Mountain Trail et Walton Lake.
the sign for the boat ramp, which takes you through the campground, which was sparsely populated on this weekday. SeeCanoe/D2
Gambling on a strike in South Dakota streams GARY LEWIS "If you're going to play the game, boy, you got to learn to play it right." In Saloon No. 10 on Main Street in Deadwood, S.D., there's a rickety old
piece of furniture called the death chair. It is, they say, the very seat
Wild Bill Hickok occupied when he sat with his back to the street and Jack McCall
put a gun to the back of his head. One wonders. We discussed dime novel
history and real history and perceptions on the way up
over a former gold mine and
the hill with Lee Harstad,
we met Colin Kearns from
from the Deadwood Chamber of Commerce.
Manhattan, and Jeff Samsel
blessed by the Sioux. There
from Georgia, as well as the guides we'd fish with over the next four days — Andy Shaw, Tony Biesiot, Tyler French, Craig Oyler and Jim Sherman. Deadwood has always been one of those places.
We were up to Mount Mo-
riah, where Hickok's bones reside and we fished White-
wood Creek, which ran black with the poisons of the old mining camps until just a couple of decades ago. In 1874, a soldier the Indians called Yellow-
Gary Lewis / For The Bulletim
hair filed a report from the Black Hills that kicked off a migration of gold seekers to a place the Sioux revered, the Paha Sapa. Sam Pyke
Sem Pyke fishes etwo-nymph rig downstreamfrom Deadwood, S.D.
and I saw the Black Hills first from the air, its pine for-
My good friend Wes Remmer drove us north through
At present, a town of about 1,300 people, it is often full
of folks from everywhere else. In the Adams Museum
est slopes dark against the horizon.
Sturgis, S.D., to Deadwood, where we checked in to the Deadwood Mountain
Grand, a hotel casino built
therewas a copy ofthe German Chronica from 1588 and artifactsfrom the Czar's
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
Idaho biologists tag and monitor wolf pups
• ' • I • • '' • •
• We want to seeyour photos for the next special theme of Well shot! — "psyched about summer" — to run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work atbendbulletin.cem/summer2014andwe'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors firstname.lastname@example.org and tell us a bit about where andwhen you took them. All entries will appear online, andwe'll choose the best for publication in print. Submission requirements:Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
By Becky Kramer
the attention of an adult wolf,
The S pohesman-Review
which trotted toward the den
COUER D'ALENE, Idaho-
site with a bone for the pups to
The wolf pup had downy fur and a chubby little belly. But
play with. It dropped the bone when it saw the biologists,
as it bolted from the den, it al-
melting back into the trees.
ready showed signs of an adult wolfs fleetness. Lacy Robin-
Unlike bears and moose, wolves don't actively defend son was close behind, but not their young. But the hillsides quickenough.Afterascramble soon rang with alarm barks through the brush, the pup dis- that ended in mournful howls. appeared into the dense forest Robinson worked quickly in of the North Fork of the Coeur the den, putting the seven red'Alene River drainage. Robin- mainingpups into canvas launson returned to the den, where dry bags and handing them seven wolf pups remained to out to wildlife biologist Laura be outfitted with tiny radio Wolf and technician Casey Mc-
]tI ''. •,
~ A~ j
Cormack. The dark, enclosed
Chasing pups is part of the space kept most of the pups job for Robinson, one of the quiet, though two clawed and lead biologists on wolf pup bit at the canvas. studies for the Idaho DepartAt 4 to 6 weeks old, the pups ment of Fish and Game. were a sturdy 11 to 13 pounds This spring, department bi- each, with fuzzy gray fur, tawologists have collared 27 wolf ny markings and ears that pups from seven packs around twitched inquisitively. Idaho, using methods RobMcCormack slipped a face inson developed. The work mask made from a sock over is part of efforts to track wolf each pup's muzzle to keep it
behavior and survival rates
calm while he inserted ear tags
during their first year of life. It's cutting-edge research, said Jim Hayden, the department's biologist for wolves, bears and lions. Knowing how many young animals survive their first winter helps biolo-
and attached radio collars.
c arnivore specialist for t h e Minnesota Department of Nat-
lows researchers to identify
the Idaho research.
researchers will return to the
Reliable data on pup survival is particularly important in Idaho, where pups born in April are legal to hunt when wolf season opens at the end
pack's rendezvous sites for DNA in scat samples, learning which individuals are still with
of August, said Suzanne Stone,
and the DNA collection are
R obinson worked with a M innesota company on t h e
radio collars, which use transmitters designed for tracking fish. The pleated collars weigh less than 3 ounces each and exgists monitor whether wildlife pand as the pups grow. populations are trending up or Besides the radio-collaring, down. Robinson is working on efforts "It's one of the more poorly to monitor wolf pups through understoodaspects ofwolfbi- DNA. Gathering saliva and ology," said Dan Stark, a large blood samples at den sites alindividuals through genotypural Resources not involved in ing. When the pups get older,
thepack. Both the collaring of pups
Defenders of Wildlife's North- less costly than outfitting adult ern Rockies representative. wolves with radio collars, On a recent morning, Rob- Robinson said. Trapping adult inson led two other biologists wolves can take weeks of lato the suspected den site of the bor-intensive efforts, and using Bumblebee pack in the North
a helicopter to locate and dart
Fork of the Coeur d'Alene Riv- adults so they can be collared er drainage. is also expensive. The three biologists crept T his i s I d aho F ish a n d through an alder thicket, care- Game's second year of outfitful not to let branches scrape ting pups with radio collars. against nylon b a ckpacks. Last year,Robinson collared Adult wolves are general- 15 pups from two North Idaho ly relaxed around den sites,
packs. Five are still alive; sev-
BABY GREAT HORNED OWLS
said Robinson, who has ap- en were killed by hunters and proached within 15 feet of one trappers; and three died of un-
Sharron Rosengarth was able to capture these two nesting in her backyard in East Bend.
without it noticing her.
trail a little ways to check them out. We wouldn't have
Continued from D1 ramp, we climbed out and gawked at our surroundings, a large lake rimmed by pine forest, above which towered
been able to paddle very far downstteam due to logs and rocks, but still: If this had been a photo essay, you'd have seen a photo of us standing there staring
South Sister, Broken Top and
at the cool, clear waters
Mount Bachelor. I felt something along the lines of pity for people stuck inside offices (or would have had I not been so grateful for the solitude).
as we wondered how we had missed something so
Upon arrival at t h e b oat
obvious. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, email@example.com
The 130-acre lake was all but empty, too. In the distance, a man and woman were fish-
paddling around the entire
between Sunriver and Ben-
presumably be warmer, with a snorkel and mask. I'm not say-
we went up every false channel
ham Falls. (Fortunately, wehad expecting to see a river only another, and only needed to to findreeds, rock formations get back downstream. Broken or downed branches and logs paddles make OK rudders.) that serve as fit housing for the Ever the style cat, Map Guy lake's fish. was wearing his trademark According to Deschutes ¹ jeans, which he refuses to get tional Forest, the state record even a little damp. This means brook trout, a 9 pound, 6 ounce the stern of the boat was still whopper of a fish, was caught sitting in just a few inches of in the river just below the lake water after he pushed off and 34 years ago.
oESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST
Cascade Lakes Hwy.
escape route at the back of the
Little Lava lake
at harvest, said the Minnesota DNR's Stark.
scale, not the fate of individu-
den with a backpack, but one al animals. So, when pups are pup darted out through anoth- killed by hunters or trappers, er bolt hole. and eartags and radio collars After giving up the chase, are turned in, "I see it as realRobinson made puppy noises, ly important information that trying to coax the pup back to will help us monitor and manthe den. The whines caught age wolves," she said. 2 Locationsin Bend
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bel Mar Cvrved Sofcr
was easy to see fish darting among the rock f ormations
Relaxaround a fire pit or chattable with this curved cushion group. Two curved sofa attd two arm sections.
and submerged logs. I can envision returning later this summer, when the waters will
Svmmer Kickoff Aice
ing I will, just that I can envislon dolIlg so.
Nevertheless, I thought the water looked inviting enough to attempt a swim. I made the attempt once we were back at the boat ramp, but I chick-
enedoutonce Igotaboutknee deep and my feet started going numb.
Our search for the headwa-
i Todd Lake
Besides being more naive than adults, young animals typically represent a large percentage of the wolf population, which also explains why they show up in high proportions
still-developing eyesight, liftAs a research biologist, Robing tiny muzzles to sniff the insonsaid she's trained to focus air. Robinson had covered an on wildlife at the population
lake in about an hour's time. With the water so dear, it
From the boat ramp, we horrendous aluminum scrap- ters turned into a running joke. saw the headwaters just to the south, near the campground, and walked alongthe shoreline sat down. I won't re-create the
in the shoreline. We ended up
Once dislodged, I said, "Let's and was armed with a new, go toward the headwaters, somewhat pricey wooden pad- huh? I assume they're this dle from REI, the replacement way." for a 20-year-old wood paddle Somehow, we managed to that snapped in two last sum- glide right by them without mer when Map Guy and I were seeing them, a fortunate mispaddling the Deschutes River calculation, in a sense, because
T H R E E s BrgkettTeit SISTERS WILDERNESS
stared at the intruders with
David Jasper/The Bulletin
ing from a small boat, and a A fisherman heads out for an afternoon on Little Lava Lake. man in a pontoon raft near the boat ramp seemed to flee farther across the lake once we ing sound that followed as we "I bet this is the river," I'd say as showed up to spoil his solitude. scooted our way toward deeper we approached each new dent We attempted to launch from the boat ramp. I took the bow
"Wolfy," Robinson whispered about the atmosphere, as the group reached the creek bottom. Two wolf pups snoozed near the entrance. One pup's leg twitched in its sleep. As the pups woke up, they
lf yeu go Getting there:From Bend, take CascadesLakes Highway approximately 38 miles. Turn left on Forest Road 500 andfollow signs to boat ramp. Difficulty:Easy Cost:Northwest Forest Pass or $5 dayusefee Contact:541-383-5300
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
An unforgettable journey Summerfun underAlaskansun through California redwoods By TIm Mowry
Fairbanks Daiiy News-Miner
na River State Recreation Area
ORICK, Calif. — When the
A , •
woods State Park f it s t h at
I encourage you to sit down
na River or halibut in Prince
and compile a list of things to do this summer. Stick it
William Sound, I need to go fishing more.
on the refrigerator or type it
8. Get a moose. For the first time in 16 years of hunting, I
L ocated in t h e h e art o f northwest California's red-
wood empire, Prairie Creek is a place that blends 300-foot
intoyour smart phone. Dream big, dare to fail
trees, coastal canyons, sandy
beach and roaming herds of Roosevelt Elk in a destination 50 miles south of the Oregon
and California border. While there are plenty of things to do here — camping, mountain biking and
Chatanika River or paddle the
This year, it's going to be all (see item No. 17). Tanana River from Fairbanks about multitasking. 7. Go fishing. Whether it's to Nenana even though I've In compiling my annual with a fly rod, spinning rod, lived in Fairbanks for almost 25 summer list of 20 outdoor halibut rod or a willow branch years, but I'm hoping for somethings to do in Alaska, I that I cut with my jackknife thing a little more sexy, say the specifically loaded it with and tie a piece of fishing line Delta River or Birch Creek. things I can do at the same and hook to; whether it's for 15. Do a century ride. I put time in hopes of scratching Arctic grayling in the Chena it on my list last year and the more things off my list than River, rainbow trout in Quartz farthest I think I rode was 30 I have in pastyears. Lake, northern pike in Minto miles. This year my plan is to As is the case every year, Flats, king salmon in the Kluti- enter the Chena Hot Springs
By Zach Urness world's tallest trees are just one highlight of a hike — and maybe not even the main highlight — there's a good chance you've found a pretty spectacular place. P rairie Cr e e k Red -
out-and-backride on the Angel toohard, either, since I stillhave Creek Hillside Trail in the Che- yet to take a float trip on the
""' j" P4k«i~~> '> : d$
Courtesy Redwood National and State Park system via The AssociatedPress
Classic on June 28 and bike from Fairbanks to Chena Hot
Springs and back to my house at 15 Mile Chena Hot Springs
Road, which should be about 105 miles.
came home empty handed last and, most of all, have fun en- year and it was not a good feeljoying Alaska while doingit. ing, which I am reminded of evHere's my list of 20 out- eryti me Iopen ourfreezer. door things to do for the 9. Try rollerskiing. Another summer of 2014: new one. It's against my better 1. Hike a new trail. Rather judgment and I don't own apair than making the mistake of of rollerskis, but my 15-yearnaming specific trails that I old, ski-crazy son, Logan, has want to hike as I have in past been bugging me to try this
16. Grow a red tomato. OK,
so this one isn't necessarily a physical activity, but it's not easy to do in Fairbanks, especially when you don't own a greenhouse. But I scored a free half-dozen tomato plants from
hike in th e r edwoods, and among the best on the West
made but the parkway re-
Coast, this 13-mile journey
mains closed late at n ight,
w eaves through a t r i o o f northern C a lifornia's most
said Candace Tinkler, chief of interpretation and education
at mile 5.5, with signs point-
Jens Sorenson, the News-Miner maintenance guy, and I'm years, i.e. Pinnell Mountain since he started doing it last going to grow them on the deck Trail, Kesugi Ridge, etc., I year as part of his summer ski in front of my house. took a new tack this year by training program. 17. Bike to a backcountry making it more generic in 10. Go stand-up paddle- cabin. I didn't do it last year hopes that it would be more boarding on the Chena River. and I'm determined to do it this feasible. That said, both Yet another newbie. Stand- year, especially since I can kill those trails are still on my up paddleboarding hasn't two birds with one stone by short list of candidates for achieved the growing popu- biking the Angel Creek Hillside this item, but this opens the larity of packrafts in Alaska, Trail to the Upper Angel Creek
ing to Fern Canyon. A trail
door for other possibilities,
but I'm starting to see more
Cabin in the Chena River State
dramatic assets: old-growth
shoots downhill a nd, a f ter
too, that might not be quite SUP boards in Fairbanks and as arduous. I think I know where I can get 2. Do the Dome Grand my hands on one. Slam. 11. Climb a mountain. This Here's how it's supposed is Alaska; we have more
Recreation Area (see item No.
to work, though I have yet to make it work: You moun-
mountains than people, so it
the list this year. Even if it's
talking about Mount McKin-
bird watching to name a few — I arrived last month with
one specific goal in mind: to
Gold Bluffs Beach, located in Prairie Creek Redwoods State Park In northwest California, Is home to high bluffs overhanging the undeveloped beach. This stretch of wetlands and sand Is often populated by Roosevelt Elk.
hike the James Irvine-Miners
Ridge Loop. Known as the best overall
forest, Fern Canyon and Gold
sprucealmost as impressive,
Two ar rests h av e
b e en in a dark forest thick with
moss and lichen. The next highlight arrives
"Our goal is not to impact stepping off the trail comvisitors at all, and 99 percent pletely, you find yourself in
Bluffs Beach. "For me, it has always been won't even notice the closure
a narrow flat-bottom ravine
unless they're out and about with canyon walls shooting woods,"said James Wheeler, at 2 a.m.," she said. "But we're 50 feet overhead. True to its park ranger for the Redwood still taking active measures to name, everyinch of the canNational and State Park sys- pursue poaching violations. yon walls are covered with tem since 1986. "It's a pretty We've put a dent in it, but it's ferns, creating the sensation long walk — and not every- still an ongoing concern." of hiking through a hanging body is going to be up for itgarden. but whenever people say they The hike In w i nter an d s p ring, want to spend four or five Before setting out on t he Fern Canyon requires some hours in the redwoods, this is James Irvine-Miners Ridge creek-hopping and climbthe trail I recommend." Loop, there's an i m portant ing over downed trees, but question to ask yourself: Do a round Memorial Day, t h e Background I want to hike 6.1 miles or 13 park usually installs bridges The Redwood National and miles? that make hiking it easier. State Park system is a fragNo matter how great the Fern Canyon is just 0.6 mented combination of four scenery, nothing ruins a hike miles long and soon opens up parks spanning 131,983 acres quicker than being exhaust- onto the next highlight: Gold of n orthwest C alifornia's ed, and this route is not easy. Bluffs Beach. If you're doing a one-way coast. Home to high bluffs overAt one point, virgin red- hike, set up a shuttle by fol- hanging the u n developed wood forestscovered 2 mil- lowing Davidson Road to the beach, this stretch of w e tlion acres of northern Cali- Fern Canyon Trailhead and lands and sand is often popufornia and southern Oregon. leaving a car. lated by Roosevelt Elk. Today, only five percent of Otherwise, strap on your Once you emerge from that old-growth remains and hiking boots and make sure Fern Canyon — and reach about half is protected within to bring your camera. Fern Canyon Trailhead — it the RNSP system. Start by following the main takes a short hike through Prairie Creek is among the trail out beyond the visitor wetlands to reach the sand. more popular parks because center, following signs for T he crash of th e surf a n d it offers more options. It has James Irvine Trail. The trees salty air is a welcome change easy access to the beach, are massive right off the bat, after 6.1 miles in dense forest along with mountain biking but so are the crowds so don't and a narrow canyon. If you're doing the onetrails and backpacking sites. dally. But in recent months it has After one mile comes the way hike, enjoy the sand and also been the subject of van- junction of James Irvine and surf before heading home. If dalism that's captured nation- Miners Ridge trails. The loop you're here for the full tour, al headlines. begins here, and my prefer- kick off your shoes and follow Officials were forced to ence is to go right (especially the beach left for 1.4 miles of shut down D r ury S cenic if you're doing the one-way sandy bliss. Parkway, the main road into shuttle hike). Although the beach doesn't Prairie Creek, after it was reThe magic of James Ir- have any markers, you'll want vealed in March that people vine Trail isn't just that the to keep an eye out for Gold were sneaking into the park redwoods are massive (and Bluffs Beach campground on at night with chainsaws and they are), but that the trail is the left, where you'll cut back cutting chunks of material long enough for the crowds to across the sand and cross called burls off redwoods. thin dramatically. After a few Davidson Road to the Miners Burls are bumpy growths miles in, you feel immersed in Ridge Trailhead. around the base of redwoods that ancient, primeval forest. Miners Ridge winds back key to the tree's ability to reFossils show that relatives through even m ore o l dproduce and protect itself of today's coast redwoods growth r edwood f orest from insect damage and thrived in th e Jurassic Era there are even fewer people disease. 160 million years ago, and the on this trail — completing the Problem is, they're prized sensation here is of visiting loop and bringing you back to for wooden objects like cof- a place that hasn't changed the visitor center in 5.3 miles. the iconic hike of th e r ed-
much since the time of the
a beautiful, swirling pattern. Chunks of burl can sell for
dinosaurs. but between the redwoods, The redwoods thin as you canyons, beach and wildg et closer to th e ocean life, there are good reasons
thousands of dollars, mak-
18. Go hiking in Denali Na-
tional Park and ~ s erve. This
is another new one I added to
shouldn't be hard to find one just a day hike, I think it would tain bike to the top of Mur- to climb. Actually, though, it is be neat to see the Denali backphy Dome, run to the top of because getting to them isn't country from ground level and Ester Dome and hike to the easy and mountains in Alaska it would be a new trail (see item tops of Donnelly Dome and are prettybig. That said, I'm not No. 1). 19. Go swimnung at Chena Lake. I've lived in Fairbanks
3. Try geocaching. A new ley. A few candidates on my addition to the list. It's all
short list include Mount Healy,
the rage among GPS nerds, Mount P r i ndle, P a norama which I am definitely not. Peak or Rainbow Mountain, But I do own a GPS, which I aka Rainbow Ridge. have never even tried to use, 12. Go rock climbing. I'm and this would be a good not a climber and I'm afraid way to learn how to use it. of heights, so why do I keep 4. Spend at least a dozen nights in a tent. It's on my
putting this one on my list? Be-
the few things I can accom-
13. Go dip netting at Chitina. Something that should be
for ahnost 25 years and I've never gone swimnung in Chena Lake, which is why I added this one to my list this year. Last summer probably would have been the summer to do it because it was so hot, but I'm sure we'll have a few hot days
cause,as clim bersare fond of this summer. list everyyear and it's one of saying, it's there. 20.Find a new camping spot. The idea is to camp somewhere
where I've never camped beon the list of anyone who lives fore, whether it's pitching a tent in Fairbanks and likes to eat in a state campground, spendsalmon. Even if you don't like ing the night on a gravel bar salmon, dip netting in the Cop- somewhere or sleeping in the I made a promise to Fairper River at Chitina is the quin- car in a highway pullout on the banks'packrafting guru, Ed tissential Alaska experience way home from Chitina (see Plumb, owner of Northern — you're standing on the bank item No. 13). Alaska Packrafts, who has of a raging, glacial river, surAs always, hope to see you been badgering me for sev- rounded by the snow-capped on the trail, road, river or eral years to give packraft- Wrangell Mountains, scooping mountaintop. ing a try and this is the year 6- to 10-pound red salmon out I'm going to take him up on of the water. It's awesome. his offer. 14. Float a new river. Anothplish, even if itmeans camping out in the backyard. 5. Try packrafting. This is the summer I'm going to scratch this one off my list.
6. Do an epic mountain bike ride.
Last year, m y
er situation where I decided
against naming specific rivers w i f e, I want to float, as I have done
K ristan, and I r o d e t h e Compeau Trail to the Little
in past years. This shouldn't be
Chena Dozer Line to Chena Hot Springs Road, an epic six-hour ride that was one of the highlights of my
summer, at least once it was
over. This summer, I've got my sights set on a 22-mile
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Summer Shootout Mardle Tournament
It's a full day on the trail,
fee tables and bar tops due to
ing them attractive targets they're not salt-water tolerant, this tour of Prairie Creek is for thieves in the depressed accordingto Wheeler — and known as perhaps the best economy of rural Humboldt are replaced by red alder and redwood hike in the world.
Des Chules HistoricalMuseum
10a 0 0 I m lo
2:00 p.m. l
Ies Chgtes Iistorical Nusetll
The Bulletin ~
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Two cate ories: Children 7 to 12 and 13+, Young at Heart 12 years and up, Grand Prize for both categories are Schwinn Bicycles from Gear Peddler! More great prizes from SHARC Water Park, Sun Mountain Fun Center, the Art Station, the Old Mill District and Wabi Sabl.
l w+ s
Gay Urness and Deborah Achor look up at a large redwood on the James IrvIne Trail In Prairie Creek Redwoods State Park In northwest California. Located In the heart of northwest Caiifornia's redwood empire, PraIrIe Creek is a place that blends 300-foot trees, coastal canyons, sandy beach and roaming herds of Roosevelt Elk In a destination 50 miles south of the Oregon and California border.
No need to Imow how to play. Tournament starts with lessons and practice time. Each participant receives a t-shlrt, commemorative bracelet and free museum admission.
Registration forms available at www.DeschutesHistory.org, or by calling 541.389.1813
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
UTDOORS CYCLING TRINITYTRIXIESWOMEN'S ROAD RIDE:Trinity Bikes in Redmond is hosting this free women's-only road ride on June18, from 5:30 to 7 p.m.; trixies rides are not training rides and they are not races; it is a chance for women riders to meet
newpeople,stayinshapeandenjoy cycling; open to all levels; 10 to 15 miles; www.trinitybikes.com. BEND BICYCLEFILM FESTIVAL: Tuesday, June 24, at Bend's Tower Theatre; doors open at 6 p.m., show at 7 p.m.; secure valet bike parking is provided; a wide variety of local short films about cycling and a raffle fundraiser for the Bend Endurance Academy; tickets are $10; submission deadline is June 17; contact 541-335-1346, info© bendbicyclefilmfestival.com, or www.BendBicycleFilmFestival.com. 2014 DIRTDIVAS WOMEN'S MOUNTAIN BIKERIDES: Mondays at 5:30 p.m.; June 23; July14, 28; Aug. 11, 25; Sept. 8, 22; meet at Pine Mountain Sports in Bend for a women's-only group mountain bike ride where you'll divide into groups based on riding levels and pedal to the trails from the shop; free; www. pinemountainsports.com. GROUP MOUNTAINBIKE RIDE: Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m.; June 18; July2,16; Aug 6, 20; Sept. 3,17; meetat Pine Mountain Sports in Bend for a mountain bike ride for men and women of all abilities; divide into groups based on riding levels and pedal to the trails from the shop; free; www. pinemountainsports.com. BICYCLEREPAIR CLINIC:Tuesdays at7:30 p.m. atBend'sPine Mountain Sports; June 17; July 15, Aug. 5, Sept. 2; this beginners' clinic is taught in the workshop after hours and will cover the basics including flat tire repairs, caring for your chain, and basic maintenance; RSVP required;10 people per session; free; call 541-385-8080 to register. DIRTDIVAS BIKE PARK GROUP CLINIC:Monday, June 30, at 6 p.m.; Evening skills clinic with local rider
and coach Lindsey Voreis; clinics are held at the new bike parkat Seventh Mountain Resort; RSVP required;12 people per session; call 541-385-8080 to register. TOUR DESCHUTES:Cancersurvivors benefit bike ride and run; Saturday, July12, 6 a.m. to 4 p.m.; this nonprofit event benefits Central Oregon children and adult cancer survivors; register online at Tourdeschutes.org.
Email events at least 10 days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Saturn to be visible in the southern sky At 9:30 tonight, Saturn will be visible in the south approximately nine astronomic units (AUs) from Earth, about 837 million miles distant. Nearly full, the moon is very bright at this time, making other night sky objects difficult to see. Saturn will have risen 28 degrees over the horizon to the right andabovethemoon.Asacelestialbonus, Mars is higher still, 40 degrees up and to the right of our subject planet. Fortunately, the light offending moon will rise later and later until around11 p.m. Sunday it will be just peeking over Bend's southern horizon. One of four solar system gas planets, Saturn is a giant 95 times more massive than Earth. It orbits beyond the path of even larger Jupiter. While all the gas planets have rings, Saturn's are much more prominent and easily seen even in small telescopes. There are two major theories regarding
CLIMBING ROCK MONKEYSTUESDAYS OR THURSDAYS:Beginner rock climbing class for kids ages 7 to 12; $75 to $95 per month, includes gym membership; throughJune; 4to 5:15p.m.; Bend Rock Gym; 541-388-6764; info©bendrockgym. com. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYSANDWEDNESDAYS: Designed for intermediate to advanced climbers looking to hone their skills; $95 to $110 per
the formation of the rings. Onesuggests that they formed out of leftovers from a destroyed moon. The other maintains that the rings are composed of original material out of which Saturn formed. Averaging 20 meters in thickness, they are 90 percent or more water ice with the balance made upof carbon or rocky materials. The prominent Cassini Division is a low-density ring which reflects light poorly, appearing black from the perspective of Earth. The strikingly beautiful ring system mayappear edge-on or sharply tilted. Currently we are favored with a lovely angled view. Saturn sports more than 60 moons. Among the most easily seen in amateur telescopes are Titan (largest) Rhea, Dione, Tethys, and Enceladus. Due to its great mass, Saturn holds this impressive collection of satellites in its powerful gravitational
grip. Massive planets such asSaturn have assisted deep solar system navigation by a slingshot process, increasing the speedand bending the directional travel of spacecraft, a technique termed gravitational assist. The orbital velocity of planets is largely determined by distance from their host star. The farther away they are, the slower they travel around an increasingly large orbit. As a result, the positions of solar system planets are not fixed among the background of stars. A planet appearing to be in one constellation on a given date this year will be found elsewhere on the same date next year. — Kent Pairfl'eldis a volunteer with Pine Mountain Observatory and a lifelong amateur astronomer. Hecan bereachedatkent. fairfi'eld@'gmail.com. Other PMOvolunteers also contributed to this article.
month, includesgymmembership; through June; 4 to 5:30 p.m.; Bend RockGym; 541-388-6764;info©
www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesdayofeachmont h; location TBA; 541-306-4509 or firstname.lastname@example.org. THE SUNRIVERANGLERS CLUB:7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB:7 p.m .;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.
CYCLING SUMMER MOUNTAINBIKING PROGRAM:TheM t.Bachelor Sports Education Foundation will hold the sessions for two weeks each in June, July, and August; call 541-388-0002, email mbsef© mbsef.org, or visit www.mbsef.org.
FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTER OFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509,
DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WALKS + HIKES:Led by skilled volunteer naturalists, these outings explore new hiking trails, observe migrating songbirds and take in spring wildflowers; all walks and hikes are
free; registration available at www. deschuteslandtrust.org/events.
HUNTING LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals in Central
Oregon; 8a.m. to noon;two or more walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;meetsthe second W ednesday ofeach month;King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERS ASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of
each month; Redmond VFWHall.
24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass.
COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-3188199,www.pinemountainposse.
com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost
and Round mountains, riders
(are) the loop opportunities,"
will find a 5 5-mile network
Continued from D1 So I optedfor an out-andback ride along the Round
consisting of trails andclosed or decommissioned roads. The cur r e nt Mountain Tra i l
NORDIC SKIINGYOUTH CAMPS: The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is holding a Fire and Ice nordic camp for youth, June13-18; call 541-388-0002, email mbsef© mbsef.org, or visit www.mbsef.org. FREERIDESKI AND SNOWBOARD YOUTH CAMP:The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is holding a camp for youth, June 13-21; call 541-388-0002, email email@example.com, or visit www. mbsef.org.
Weekly Arts & Entertainment
Ochoco Mountain Trail, starting from the north trailhead near Walton Lake.
ALPINESKIING YOUTH CAMP: The Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation is holding an alpine skiing camp for youth at Mt. Bachelor, June13-20; for more information, call 541-388-0002, email mbsef©mbsef.org, or visit www.mbsef.org.
Hence my out-and-back
ride a t R o u n d M o u ntain, L ook o u t which sti11made for an amazn etw o r k ing day in the saddle. With
probably sees a few thousand
more loop choices, though, the riding in the Ochocos wi11 Kent Koeller, a re creation only improve. The rugged plannerforthe Ochoco Na- and remote terrain al ready tional Forest. That is just a offers a sense of adventure fraction of the number of rid- and isolation that is someers annually visiting Central times missing in present-day Oregon's premiere destina- mountain biking. tions — Phil's Trail near Bend So leave the spandex and and Peterson Ridge near jersey at home, and head east. mountain bikers a year, said
I could barely make out the tread on the narrow trail to start out, as much of it was
covered by grass, but soon it appeared and I was on my way. Immediately, the tough climbing began as the trail took me through green meadows along a hillside. Branches, sticks and rocks covered much of the singletrack, adding to the ruggedness. Eventually, the trail flattened out and I was speeding through yellow wildflowers and towering pine trees. The
ON SALE E310 6512001
We er Genesis N
a r e l a cking
— Reporter:541-383-0318, firstname.lastname@example.org
BROT HER S
summit of Round Mountain
(6,753 feet) appeared between the trees, and it made me nervous. It looked like a long, steepgrind to the top. But I pushedon, and before long I made it to a viewpoint
where I could see the sprawling Ochocosto the north. The
• lg :
trail took me back into dark
forest, where a cryptic sign was posted to a tree: "Cougar Trail."
Great. I was nearing exhaustion, and the last thing
The summit ofRound Mountain includes a steep drop-off and
I needed was to encounter a
seemlngly endless viewswest toward the Cascade Range.
cougar. As I ventured higher up the mountain, the trail became steeper and steeper.
Mark Morical/The Bulletin
on a perfectly clear day. climb back up the way I had After eating my lu n c h come, I turned around after at the summit, I decided to about a mile or so to head
I succumbed to "hike-a-bike" for about the last quarter of a check out the other side of
Round Mountain and found
Mountain. The descent back
From the top of Round Mountain, the panoramaprovides a glimpse of Oregon's diverse terrain, the brown and barrendesertto the east and the lush dark green of the ochocos to the west. The s nowcapped peaks of t h e
the singletrack that leads
toward Walton Lake was a
green hills to the southwest
back to the summit of Round
mile to the summit.
Cascades jutted above the
bone-jarring thrill ride as I There the wildflowers — yel- braked hard around switchlow, purple and red — dot- backs and sped through the toward the south trailhead. ted the mountainside with a
splash of color as I cruised
By the time I got back to the north trailhead where my car wasparked, I had ridden about 12 milesin 3~/~ hours. I took a quick spin to Walton Lake and back just for good measure.
down the trail headed to the saddle between Round and Lookout mountains.
Knowing I would have to
RoundNountainTrail Directions:From Prineville, take U.S. Highway 26 east to Forest Service Road 22(follow signs to Walton Lake). Park at the Round Mountain North Trailhead, just across 22 from theWalton Lake entrance (about1~/~ hours from Bend). This singletrack trail climbs to the top of RoundMountain and thendescends toward Lookout Mountain. TREADMAPS Central Oregon Part 2 includes trails in the Ochocosand is available at local bike shops. Trail Features:Lots of strenuous climbing along rugged singletrack with incredible views atop RoundMountain. Thedownhill back toward Walton Lake isfast and challenging, with switchbacks and afew rocky areas. Distance:The climb from the RoundMountain North Trailhead to the summit is about 4 miles. Thetotal distance of the trail is 12~/~ miles. Rating:Aerobically strenuous and technically difficult.
The Ochoco National Forest and the Central Oregon
Trail Alliance are proposing
I • f •
• • )
more miles of mountain bike trails on and around Lookout
and Round mountains, part of parallel efforts to make Crook
County a magnet tocyclists. Under the plan, the forest work of trails, using existing trails, converting roads to trails and blazing new trail.
work would be new trail, U.S. Forest Service roads 22 and 42. Today near Lookout
About 25 percent of the netmost of which would be near
would create a 75-mile net-
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
FISHING REPORT Here is the weekly fishing report for Central Oregon, provided by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. This report was last updated on Tuesday. ANTELOPE FLAT RESERVOIR: Fishing has been fair due to the turbid water. Using scent or lots of flash will help the fish find your
offering. The reservoir supports a large population of trout with the majority of the fish ranging from 8 to 14-inches long. BEND PINE NURSERYPOND: Current regulations allow for a limit of 2 fish per day, 8-inch minimum length for trout. BIG LAVA LAKE: Anglers report good fishing with reports of decent size rainbow trout being caught. CRANE PRAIRIERESERVOIR: Anglers report good fishing with reports of large rainbow being caught. Closed from1 hour after sunset until1 hour before sunrise.
negatively impacted in this stretch steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook but the remainder of the river will as part of the reintroduction be unaffected. For safety reasons, effort. Please release these fish anglers are advised to avoid this unharmed. stretch of river during sampling. LITTLE LAVA LAKE: Lake is Keep an eye on the gauge to see scheduled to be stocked with if the flow is being adjusted. The fishing is usually poor until the flow rainbow trout this week. has had a few days to stabilize. NORTH TWIN: Anglers report fair The use of bait is allowed May 24 fishing with moderate pressure on to Oct. 31. Please be mindful to the weekends. not trample any redds. Anglers are reminded that trout over 20 inches OCHOCORESERVOIR: Trout are considered steelhead and must fishing has been fair. Recent be released unharmed. sampling suggests there is agood number of 14 to 16-inch trout. EAST LAKE: Anglers report good Bass fishing has been excellent. fishing with reports of large rainbow being caught. Catch-and- PAULINA LAKE: Catch-andrelease for all rainbow trout that release for all rainbow trout that DO NOT have an adipose-fin clip. DO NOT have an adipose-fin clip. Check on current accessibility as FALL RIVER: Restricted to fly winter conditions may still exist. fishing only with barbless hooks. PINE HOLLOW RESERVOIR: The
HAYSTACK RESERVOIR:Fishing has been good for trout. Fishing for the warmwater species should
reservoir is warming upand has been stocked.
PRINEVILLE RESERVOIR: Fishing HOSMER LAKE: Lake is scheduled has been slow for trout but the fish CROOKED RIVERBELOW to be stocked with Atlantic salmon that have been caught have been BOWMAN DAM: ODFWwill large. Bassand crappie fishing this week. conduct its annual monitoring from should be excellent this year. June16 through June 20 starting LAKE BILLYCHINOOK: Kokanee at the Big Bend Campground fishing has been good. Anglers are PRINEVILLE YOUTH FISHING and finishing at the Cobble Rock reminded there aresmall numbers POND: Somelargemouth bass Campground. Thefishing may be of spring Chinook andsummer were recently stocked in the pond.
Deadwood T1.+.' ys 4jP
reels and bend rods on trout that wink like nuggets in clear
water and leave some trout
flies stuck in tree limbs. We started on the edge of Deadwood and worked our way down Whitewood Creek. I opted for a 5-weight Cabela's American Dream fly rod
with a floating line. Biesiot said we'd start by running heavy metal, a tungsten bead
North Fork nymph, paired with a beadhead Hare's Ear beneath a s t r ik e i n d icator.
Thus equipped, I stretched my line on a couple of nice
Gary Lewis/ For The Bulletin
Wes Remmer, of Sidney, Nebraska, works his way down Whitea stone wall, I spotted a nice wood Creek, near Deadwood, S.D. rainbows. Upstream, against
younger. There is also a 2fish bag
limit. ROCK CREEKRESERVOIR: The reservoir has been stocked and should be a great place to go this spring and catch some rainbow trout. Irrigation withdrawals will be lowering water levels as summer approaches, which might shut off the fishing. SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: Pond is scheduledto be stocked with rainbow trout this week. Two trout per day, 8 inch minimum length. Fishing restricted to
juvenile anglers 17-years-old and younger. SOUTH TWIN LAKE:Fishing has been fair with decent-size rainbow trout being caught. W ALTONLAKE:Fishing has been good.Recentsampling showed good numbers of holdover fish ranging from 13 to 15-inches long. WICKIUP RESERVOIR: Twentyfive kokanee (no size limits) in addition to other trout species catch limit. Closed from 1 hour after sunset until1 hour before
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Foisset's Black TSW, courtesy Ralny's Flies
"What do you call that fly?" the client asked. FredFoisset, who owns CascadeGuidesand Outfitters in Sunriver had been using the pattern for years. "I don't know, but this sucker works," he said. The namestuck. Ever since, this sparse leech pattern has been called Foisset's TSW. It really is a seal leech tied thin with a redbead. Instead of seal fur, the fly employs faux seal dubbing mixed with electric red fibers. Foisset likes to tie his wet flies without weight, preferring instead to usethe line to take thefly down. Fish this one on a slow-sink line with a fluorocarbon leader anda1-inch retrieve. To tie Foisset's Black TSW,start with a long wet fly hook. Slide a small red bead up against the eye. Useblack maraboufor the tail and a black/red Arizona SemiSealdubbing. Finish with six wraps of a webby black soft hackle. — Gary Lewis, for TheBulletin
town then drove into the can-
wood where the law and the
yon for another try at the big
game have always had an understanding.
brown that had broken my l ine. I don't know if i t w a s
the same fish or not, but Sam
Continued from D1 Newberry Caldera is improving, though theCrater Rim trail still has somesectional snow and is notaccessible to mountain bikers or equestrians. The section of muddytrail on the Metolius-Windigo trail is reopened to all users. Trail users are advised of boggyconditions from Metolius-Windigo up through Cultus Lake.During the fire closure, thereareseveral trails around Cultus Lakethat are clear of blowdownandcan be used bymountain bikers. Trail users are advised to be careful with fires. Please maintain small fires and make sure they are completely extinguished before leaving an area.
. Contact Gary Lewis at tiuww.GaryLewtsoutdoors.com.
brown trout and then hooked Pyke hooked it on a No. 12 one on a big black Woolly Prince. Bugger. He flashed gold in the You got to know when to creek, peeled line out down- fold 'em. I've learned from stream then broke my l ine. long experience that when I threw my hat and stomped Sam catches abrown trout, around, but I knew enough to my run of luck is over. Anywalk away. ways, a Deadwood storm was We fished Lake Pactola on on the way. It was time to run. the second day with guides And Kenny Rogers was 7ylerFrench and Craig Oyler. warming up for a concert at This big irrigation reservoir the casino and we had tickets. hides the lost town of the same I reckon there isn't a lot of name, its buildings now pop- difference between the gamulated by nine species of fish. bler and a fly-fisherman. Both We accounted for eight differ- prosper by deception. And ent species while the guys in there is always a tale to tell at the other boat managed to put the end ofthe game. Maybe that's why a fly rodder is at all nine in the net. On day four, we fished in home on the streets of Dead-
Continued from D1 Our purpose was to put some new Cabela's tackle through its paces, to spin the
Anglers are reminded that fishing is limited to kids 17 years old and
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TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014
s iscusses iean newroe
wife dying. Are you the type to let things build up or are you more expressive'?
By Patricia Sheridan Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
From Broadway's "Rent" to
Got Her Groove Back" to TV's "Private Practice, actor Scott
didn't want to mess with my
own confidence. As soon as I e x pressive. knew I wanted to do this when
A • Just having been an ac-
I was young. Whether it was tor for a while and having gone overconfidence or cockiness, I to a college that allowed me to knew this is what I was going major in musical theater, I've to be doing for the rest of my never had an issue expressing life. I got lucky, I suppose. feelings. That being said, I'm a That's a good point. A bit of a control freak. My body usually tells me what's going • p arent, even with t h e
the silver screen's "How Stella
need one. I don't know if she
Leo "Taye" Diggs has entertained and strutted his way into the hearts of viewers.
Those hearts broke a little with the news last year of his
on. Mentally, a lot of times, I
separation from Idina Menzel, his wife of 10 years. They
will think everything is fine
have one son.
self in my body and then I will get sick. Then I'll realize, OK, this must be stress.
Q best intentions, could derail
your confidence by suggesting you need a plan B. Yeah, yeah. I have a son, • he's only 4, and he is already an amazing perform-
and if it's not it will manifest it-
Taye is a n a b reviation of Scottaye, which is what
f riends called him. The 43
er and the last thing I want
year old is now starring in TNT's original series "Murder Monday. CourtesyTNT/McClatchty-TribuneNews Service Were you concerned Actor Taye Diggs stars as a homicide detective in Steven Bochco's • about doing just anoth- new series, "Murder in the First" on TNT. er crime drama or did you find something special in this script? one case that spans the entire You know, when I'm through Yes, I did find some- season. with this interview I will walk • t hing special and i t outside and there won't be a doesn't have necessarily anyHas it always been easy throng of cameras following thing to do with its success. It • for you to s lide into me. I'll go to the gym and have is more to do with my interest character? a regular day. Every once in a and my desire to participate. Luckily it has always while there might be a blurb in As an actor in this game, not • been in the writing so a magazine, but if I want to get knowing the future kind of once I kind of say the words seen, I have to go and get seen goes with the territory. You and get some wardrobe action as opposed to people coming jump in with both feet and going, I get into character. to see me. I can't really comhope for the best. I'm just plain. I am in the perfect place
the chance to play another
want you to have a backup
he'll choose a different line of work.
Is there a downside to
• becoming recognizable Q to the public?
career'? I don't remember. I am
• in the process of writing Why wouldn't you want a lot of personal stories down. • him i n t h e b u s iness? So that is something I will ac- You have been successful and
tually ask my mother for this
seen the best of it. It's just that when you
memoir. I know that I caught the bug from her. When she • have a kid, you want wasn't working, she was in the best for your kid and even community theater and also though I have been quote unended up going back to school quote successful, there is still for theater and dance so I at-
a lot of heartbreak. It's still
tribute it to her and being
very — you know, you end up having to make yourself very
where I can work consistently
around that vibe. That ensemble vibe is what attracted
and reap the benefits of getting reservations or getting
me to the stage. So she was always very encouraging. I
ever want anyone to tell my son he wasn't an amazing kid.
don't remember her ever say-
I think I would take it harder
I'm kind of lucky be- seats at the ball game. know all these different kinds • cause I think of myself In "Murder in the First" of charactersjustgets added as a working actor and I'm to the list. And this kind of not a Kim K ardashian who • you play a guy with new, exciting perspective of can't step out of a building. pent-up frustrations about his cop, and an ER doctor, you
him to do is be a performer. (Laughing) So at this point I am trying to cobble together some way of kind of exposing him to everything and hoping
in the First," which premiered
thankful for th e opportunities that I have had to have
Your mom was a teach• er — did she ever worry about you getting into a field that is so fickle as far as constant employment? Did she
w o ul d n ever,
ing, "Maybe you should have than hewould. Even me, Ihad a backup plan." Maybe she it so easy, but my coming up saw I was talented enough at
through the ranks — there
an early age and I wouldn't
were some real letdowns.
TV TODAY 8 p.m.on 2 9,"The Middle" — Sue (Eden Sher) ultimately doesn't have much to worry about when it comes to getting a prom date in "The Walk." Initially, she has no prospects on the horizon — but she ends up with no less than five. Frankie and Mike (Patricia Heaton, Neil Flynn) are alarmed to discover their personalities bloom in the presence of others more than they do with each other. Brick (Atticus Shaffer) gets assistance with a book report from a surprising source. 8 p.m. on FAM, "Melissa 8 Joey" —In this new episode, Mel's (Melissa Joan Hart) bombshell at the wedding prompts Joe (Joseph Lawrence) to make a hasty decision that could alter their future. Lennox (Taylor Spreitler) finds herself caught between Marco and Zander (Kevin Fonteyne, Sterling Knight), while Ryder (Nick Robinson) struggles to find a right time to announce he's not going to college. Christopher Rich, Marissa Jaret Winokur and George Wyner guest star in "Maybe I'm Amazed." 8:31 p.m. on FAM, "Baby Daddy" —Mary Hart ("Entertainment Tonight") guest stars as herself in this new episode, which finds her giving a co-host
Iob to Bonnie(Melissa Peterman) that Tucker (Tahj Mowry) coveted. Ben (Jean-Luc Bilodeau) seizes the opportunity to rekindle his romance with Riley
along on her train trip to a family reunion in Orlando, but she's still not sure she can trust him in "All Aboard the Love Train." 9p.m. on 29, "Modern Family" —Some notable guest stars populate "Under Pressure," which takes many of the elder characters back to school for
Woman's ina ro riate texts to ex
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may f/e an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject fo changeafter press time. f
Dear Abby:I'm a twice-divorced
c onsider shirts to keep covered up. My litwoman who found my p r esent it cheating is beside the point. tle girl has also started grabbing husband late in life. I'm in my ear- Whether your husband and your my butt and lifting up my shirt, ly 60s, and my husband is in his ex's fiancee would consider it and I'm nervous about how she's 70s. Wemarried quickly because cheating is the question. If they got acting around the sitter and other I didn't want to be wind of your "pas- women in the family. Is this bealone in life and I time," I suspect both havior normal'? thought I loved him. would be hurt, angry — Creeped Out in Valencia, Calif. DFP,R My husb a nd and feel violated. Not Dear Creeped Out: Children works while I stay only that, you could have been known to act out to get at home because of
marriage. Whether I
lose Husband No. 3
attention. If a parent acts shocked
a medical condition. Because I get bored, I spend some of my time communicating with and texting male friends from the past and one of my ex-husbands.
Dear Abby: My 2-year-old daughter has recently become boob-obsessed. The first thing she does in the morning is point at my chest and say,
at something the child does or says, the child will repeat the ac-
We have fun texting and some-
"Boobs!" If she hugs me, she tries
the person to discuss this with
times it goes a little beyond that.
tion for its shock value. Because
you are concerned that your daughter's behavior isn't normal,
I realize I am married and my ex
to grab them. Sometimes I catch would be her pediatrician. The her staring at my chest in fascina- doctorcan put yourfearsto restor
is engaged, but how harmful can
tion. I scold her when she grabs at
alert you if there is something to
this be? I don't think I'm hurting
anyone, and it helps the day go by.
them, but it's disturbing. I never taught her the word
worry about. Another thought: Ask y our
Is this considered cheating? I
"boob" and feel annoyed that she
baby sitter to be more circumspect
don't think it is because my ex and probably learned it from our sitter. I live in different states and the When I spoke to the sitter about it, chances of us ever getting together she laughed and said it's perfectly again are slim to none. normal and that a lot of kids are — Passing Time boob-obsessed. But it doesn't seem Dear Passing Time: This isn't normal to me, and I'm creeped out. harmless fun; it's a threat to your I have started wearing sweat-
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY,JUNE11, 2014: This year you open up to many new
ideas,mainlybecauseofsomeone's influence in your life. This person could be a life partner, a dear friend or possibly a new friend. This person sorts out different ideas and presents them to you in a new way. If you are single, you are likely to meet your next sweetie in a unique way. This person will add a lot of zip to your life. Stars showthe kind po not commit of dayyou'Iihave too quickly. If you ** * * * D ynamic are attached, the ** * * Positive
two of you open
ideas. A new level of excitement flows into your relationship. SAGITTARIUS matches
or P.O. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * Use the morning to the max, when your powers of persuasion are at their peak. Do not underestimate the ramifications of mixing your personal your life will perkyou up. The excitement life with your professional life. A radical of the moment and the rich personalities change could head your way. Choose around you are likely to energize you. to go with the moment. Tonight: Go Tonight: Say "yes" to an offer. shopping. By Jacqueline Bigar
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * A llow greater creativity to flow, as your imagination has no limits. Listen to newswith openness.Thecombination of ingenuity and new facts could result in a dynamic idea. Pressure builds around a child's health or someone at a distance. Tonight: Get some extra R and R.
LEO (July 23-Aug.22)
** * * I n the morning you will need to brainstorm with someone. In the afternoon, take a look at the big picture. In a way, you might feel as if you have
to compromise beyondyour comfort
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
level. Back off for a while in order to gain a perspective. Tonight: Let your mind wander.
words they hear. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com
• BELLE(PG)12: l5, 3:05, 6:20, 9: l0 • BLENDED(PG-13) 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:15 • CHEF(R)12:25, 3:15, 6:30, 9:20 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)Noon,3,6,9 • EDGEOFTOMORROWIMAX3-D(PG-13)1,4,7,10 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:55, 2:45, 3:55, 6:05, 6:50, 9:05, 9:45 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 1:45, 4:45, 7:55 • MALEFICENT (PG) 12:05, 1:15,4:15, 5:05, 7:15, 9:40, 10:15 • MALEFICENT3-0(PG) 2:35, 7:45 • MILLIONDOLLAR ARM (PG)12:30,3:25,6:45,9:50 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, fo:10 • NEIGHBORS (R) 1:30, 4:30, 7:40, 10:05 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-l3)l2:45,3:30,6:25,9:25 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)11:50a.m., 2:50, 6:15, 9:15 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-D (PG-13)12:40, 3:40, 6:35, 9:35 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. •
** * * Keep communication flowing, no matter what occurs. Make calls in the morning. By the afternoon, you will have to pull back and do some thinking. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * * O t hers could be stubborn in A partner might ask you to play devil's advocate while he or she presents some the morning. Let go of your frustration ideas. Tonight: At a favorite spot. by the afternoon, when you finally can hash out recent ideas and developLIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ments. You will feel better dealing with *** * Be aware of what youspend someone on an individual level as you in the morning. The unexpected might go over each idea. Tonight: Make it occur when dealing with your finances. cozy. You could discover that there is a probGEMINI (May 21-June20) lem surrounding a daily matter. Open ** * * You could be overtired and up to new ideas, especially an off-thenot recognize it. By the afternoon, the wall suggestion. Tonight: Go with the number of peoplewho seemto appear in moment.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * * Use the morning to open up a discussion with a close associate. You will feel much better once you clear your chest. Use a second wind of energy in the afternoon in a way that benefits you. Try not to be frivolous. Tonight: Make the most of the moment.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * Z ero in on what you want without any hesitation. You could be taken aback by all the choices that surround you in the morning. In the afternoon, retreat and think through your options. Make a call to a trusted friend or loved one. Tonight: Time to relax.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * You could feel pressured by a situation and how it develops. You might want to rethink a decision more carefully that could affect a friendship. Pace yourself, and maintain a level head. Note a tendency to overspend. Tonight: Where the action is.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) ** * * You might be in a position where you see a situation differently from how you have in the past. As a result, you will want to head in a new direction. Have a discussion with an important friend or loved one before revealing your thoughts. Tonight: Work
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 5:30,9 • RI02 (G)2:30 • After7 p.m., shows are21andolder only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guadian.
as late as needbe. © King Features Syndicate
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • ONLY LOVERS LEFTALIVE (R) 8 • THEUNKNOWN KNOWN (PG-13)5:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • EDGE OF TOMORROW(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • MALEFICENT(PG) 4:30, 8:45, 9 • AMILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST (R)4:30,7,9:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 4, 6:45, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • BELLE(PG) 6:15 • CHEF (R)6:30 • MALEFICENT(PG) 6 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 6:30 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541 -475-3505 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)4:45,7:20 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) 4:10, 7 • MALEFICENT(PG) 4:50, 7:10 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 4:15, 6:50 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 3:50, 6:40 •
Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt.,541-416-1014 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)6:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(Upstairs — PG-13) 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
others — Gloria (SofiaVergara) being an example of the "others" when she runs into a peer (guest star Jane Krakowski) with a snippy attitude. Jesse Eisenberg ("The Social Network") and John Benjamin Hickey ("The Big C") also appear in the story. 9 p.m. on USA, "Suits" — As
Season 4opens,changes are afoot at Pearson Specter. Mike (Patrick J. Adams) has left for an investment banking position on Wall Street, and soon finds himself at odds with his mentor, Harvey (Gabriel Macht). The staffers also learn that a disgraced former DA may bepursuing a vendetta against them in "One-Two-Three Go ... . "
** * * Y our imagination knows no limits, yet there could be some physical restrictions that stop you from reaching your goal. You might want to get more information about a partner. The unexpected could occur with a domestic matter. Tonight: Let the good times roll.
your energy. ARIES (March 21-April 19)
in the language she uses around your child if the word "boob" offends you, because children build their vocabularies repeating the
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264
sits better with some than with
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine
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Don't s etr/rfor anyone brrt ap/rrrtir surgeonfor Coo/rru//r/ng
' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwestcrossing.com
Visit Central Oregon's
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See us alsofor: • RetractableAwnings • Exterior Solar Screens • Patio ShadeStructures
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ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbuiletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 •
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Call for package rates
Packages starting at $140for28da s
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Prices starting at $17.08 erda
Run it until it sells for $99 oru to12months
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B u g I e t I n:
1 7 7g s
Q r l ag d I er
A v e .
• B e gd ~ o
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9 7a •
Pets & Supplies
Pets 8 Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Heating & Stoves
Adopt a rescue cat or Three 7 mo. old pups, The Bulletin recomNautilus NS200 kitten! Altered, vacci- lots of snow white mends extra caution like new! Pulley nated, ID chip, tested, w/black hi g h lights, when purc h as- more! CRAFT, 65480 great family dogs, system with extra ing products or serweights,$600! 78th St, Bend, 1-5 PM parents on site. $150 vices from out of the Will deliver! Sat/Sun. 389 8420, ea. 541-447-1323 area. Sending cash, 541-388-2809 www.craftcats.org. Yorkie-mix puppies, checks, or credit in202 f ormation may b e Aussie, Mini AKC, blue really cute! 2 @ $225. Want to Buy or Rent Pilates XP297 w/riser, 541-977-0035 subjected to fraud. merle, black tri, m/f parnts o n si t e . C a l l Malibu chair, fluidity bar, For more i nforma- e 541-788-7799 /598-5314 like new, 541-408-0846 Wanted: $Cash paid for tion about an adverFind exactly what vintage costume jew- tiser, you may call Border Collie pups, you are looking for in the 245 elry. Top dollar paid for the O regon State $300 to best offer. Gold/Silver.l buy by the Attorney General's CLASSIFIEDS Golf Equipment email@example.com Estate, Honest Artist Office o n sumer Elizabeth,541-633-7006 ProtectionChotline pups AKC, 2 tiny CHECK yOUR AD at Boxers AKC & Va lleyYorkie Bulldogs CKC puppies. baby doll girls, potty train1-877-877-9392. 205 $700-800. 541-325-3376 ing, shots, health guar., Items for Free $1100. 541-777-7743 The Bulletin 210 You Haul - 40' triple axle 5 t h wh e e l. A dog sitter in NE Bend. Furniture & Appliances on the first day it runs Free for Salvage. Loving home w/no cages, to make sure it is cor541-977-1976 or sm. dogs only. $25 day. A1 Washers&Dryers rect. "Spellcheck" and 541-419-8043 Linda, 541-576-4574 CAVALIER King Charles $150 ea. Full warhuman errors do ocSpaniels AKC, all shots, ranty. Free Del. Also cur. If this happens to Champion lines, wanted, used W/D's your ad, please conGORGEOUS!! New541-280-7355 tact us ASAP so that borns (taking deposits)corrections and any 7 mo, all colors. $1800. Computer desk $65; TV adjustments can be 541-848-7605 made to your ad. stand $50; end table 541 -385-5809 Chihuahua beautiful $20. 541-548-4170 puppies, 541-280-6262 / The Bulletin Classified G ENERATE SOM E 541-233-8110; $150 & up EXCITEMENT in your 246 Chihuahua purebred, neighborhood! Plan a 262 266 Guns, Hunting healthy playful puppies, garage sale and don't Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend $100 ea. 541-382-6905 & Fishing forget to advertise in Dachshund AKC mini pups classified! Multi- Family 4 HOUSE HUGE Movinq Sale! 16 Mallard Decoys with 541-385-5809. GARAGE sal e in Fri.-Sat., 8-4, 20765 Ma- www.bendweenies.com lines & weights in decoy All colors • 541-508-4558 Small deep freeze, $35. WestsideBend - NW jestic Ct. Don't miss this! baq, with 2 camo cloths, Chianti Ln . SAT Something for everyone! Please call $1 10 all. 206-714-9970 541-548-4170 ONLY 7:30 a.m. - 2 288 Bend local pays CASH!! p.m. Furniture, sportfor all firearms 8 ing goods, toys, ma- Sales Southeast Bend Twin E rgo-motion ammo. 541-526-0617 ternity, kids and adult 500 automatic bed Neighborhood Yard Sale! clothes and more. CASH!! with memory foam Barleycorn Lane in Not- Dachshund mini chocoFor Guns, Ammo 8 mattress, like new, Tumalo Multi-Family tingham Square, Fri 6/13 late dapple male, $375, Reloading Supplies. only used for a short Sale! Gate opens 8am 8-5; Sat 6/14, 8-3. Tools, avail 6/21. Info/pics: 541-408-6900. until 4pm Fnday, and sporting equip, house- highdesertdogsOhve.com t ime. $750 o b o . 8-12 noon Sat. Quality 541-383-7603 hold items & uniques! antiques from around the Shop Sale Saturday, Donate deposit bottles/ U.S.; collectibles, dishes, cans to local all vol., June 14, 9am-4pm tools; furniture including non-profit rescue, for Washer 8 Dryer, Whirlonly. Collectibles, swivel chairs, dining cat spay/neuter. pool, excellent cond. DO YOU HAVE household items, fur- feral room table & captains Cans for Cats trailer $125/ea. 541-510-6624 SOMETHING TO niture, decorative chairs; wicker patio set, at Grocery Outlet, 694 SELL items. One day only, SE 3rd & Bend Petco The Bulletin vintage light fixtures, lots FOR $500 OR 827 SE Business of decor, games & near Applebee's, do- recommends extra ' LESS? Way; 541-389-6295 puzzles, wooden doll nate M-F a t S m ithi caution when purNon-commercial house, bedding, TV/ Siqn, 1515 NE 2nd; or chasing products or • 290 advertisers may VCRs, too much to list! CRAFT, Tumalo. Lv. place an ad Sales Redmond Area msg. for pick up large services from out of I 64885 Old Bend-Red~ the area. Sending ~ with our mond Hwy. (close to Tuamt, 5 4 1-389-8420. ' cash, checks, o r ' "QUICK CASH malo Rd & OBR Hwy). Fish tackle. rods, reels www.craftcats.org i credit i n f ormation SPECIAL" lures, Scotty downrigmay be subjected to 1 week 3 lines 12 284 ger and boat access. English Springer Spaniel i FRAUD. For more or Sales Southwest Bend cameras, s l e eping puppies. AKC, field information about an t ~2 e e k s 2 t l bags, guitar, crafts, champion blood lines, advertiser, you may i Ad must ite m s , liver & white, avail. 7/1. Estate/Neighbor Sales h ousehold call t h e Ore g onf include price of Fri./Sat. 9-5 furn., trea- Fri/Sat, 8-2. 9475 12th $800/ea. Beaver Creek f' State Atto r ney ' s~il e t e f « 5 00 Lane, Angus Acres, Kennels. 541-523-7951 sures, 2000 Explorer, i General's O f f i ce or less, or multiple Terrebonne. armnjamOq.com 61986 Rawhide Dr., Consumer Protec- • items whosetotal MOVING SALE Sat. 8-2 tion h o t line a t I does not exceed 286 1553 NW Ivy Ave., i 1-877-877-9392. $500. Sales Northeast Bend FP washer & dryer '07, great working cond., > TheBulletin > Call Classifieds at Servin9 CentralOre«««n since «903 new KitchenAide gas 541-385-5809 ** FREE ** stove new in box, 2 www.bendbulletin.com twin bed sets. German Wirehaired 212 Garage Sale Kit Pointer Puppies 10 Place an ad in The Antiques & Multi-Family Garage Ruger Mini-14, 3x9 Niweeks old. American Bulletin for your gaSale, Sat., 6/14, 8-3, Collectibles kon, 6 mags, 500+ rds & Kennel Club Litter rage sale and recorner of SW Rimrock & Certificate SR821323. Antiques wanted: tools, case, $1000 obo. Ruger ceive a Garage Sale Metolius Ave. P345, 5 mags, 500+ rds, One male $500, and 3 in Redmond. Kit FREE! furniture, marbles,early $750 obo. 541-516-8695 females $600 each. N eighborhood Y ard B/W photography, Contact Gerri KIT INCLUDES: beer cans, jewelry. Sale, 1551 Parkway FIND YOUR FUTURE • 4 Garage Sale Signs 541-413-0959. 541-389-1578 Dr. 9/14, 9-3pm. Up• $2.00 Off Coupon To HOME INTHE BULLETIN right piano, Linda's Lab Pups AKC, black & Use Toward Your Bulletin reserves yard art, antiques, etc. yellow, Master Hunter The Next Ad Your future is just apage the right to publish all away. • 10 Tips For "Garage sired, performance pediWhetheryou're looking 292 ads from The Bulletin ree, OFA cert hips & el- newspaper onto The for a hst or s place tohangit, Sale Success!" Sales Other Areas ows, 541-771-2330 The Bulletin Classified is Bulletin Internet webwww.kinnamanretrievers.com your best source. site. PICK UP YOUR MOVING SALE: PinAKC fem. pups. Every daythousandsof GARAGE SALE KIT at Gilchrist. Good clean Minotty training, shots, The Bulletin buyers andsellers ofgoods 1777 SW Chandler furniture, electronics, ealthy/adorable $600 se««iny centralor«««onsince a«a and services dobusinessin Ave., Bend, OR 97702 two 50" plasma TVs, ea. 602-284-4110, these pages.Theyknow s urround sou n d , 215 The Bulletin household, clothing, POODLE,toys & minis, Coins & Stamps you can't beatTheBulletin Servin««Central Oregon since«90« Classified Section for fishing, sporting, also rescued older pup camping, knives, En- to adopt. 541-475-3889 Private collector buying selection andconvenience Fri & Sat. 9-1, Kids item isjust a phone g lander king b e d , postagestamp albums & - every call stuff, a little of every- Ashley away. fur n iture, QueenslandHeelers world-wide thing! 61 879 Avonlea washer/dryer, tons of Standard & Mini, $150 collections, and U.S. 573-286-4343 The Classified Section is Circle off 27th & up. 541-260-1537 items all good and (local, cell phone). easy to use.Everyitem many n e w. www.rightwayranch.wor is categorizedandevery Garage Sale, Saturday, clean, dpress.com 32 ' C a rdinal 240 June 14 f rom 8 -3. 2008 cartegory is indexed onthe ravel t r ailer w i t h SHIH-TZU Mix PUPS Crafts & Hobbies section's front page. 21425 Bradetich Lp., ttipouts. 140528 KoBend. BBQ, books, kanee Ln, left before Avail 6-15-14 Male Whether youarelooking for puzzles, and more. $350 Female $500 AGATE HUNTERS a home orneeda service, bridge north of Gil541-589-1124 Polishers • Saws your future is inthepagesof Great Sale! Tools, saws, christ onto Creel In., firstname.lastname@example.org • • « • The Bulletin Classified. welder, etc. Furn, couch, right o n K o kanee, follow signs. chairs, beds 8 misc. Siamese kittens, raised Repair & Supplies 25411 Elk Lane, Alfalfa June 13-30, 9 a.m.-? in home. Gorgeous! « The Bulletin seneng centraloregonsince ««a 541-480-1996 area, Fri-Sat, 8-5 Only $25. 541-977-7019
Fi r e fighting NOTICE TO equip., new & used, ADVERTISER hose, nozzles, wyes, Since September 29, reducers, bladder bags. 1991, advertising for 541-279-7092 PATIO SET Steve 541-771-7007. used woodstoves has Glass table with 6 been limited to modSalt water fishing gear, chairs and cushions, Just too many els which have been misc., assortment of umbrella 8 stand, certified by the Orcollectibles? rods, Hippo Ranger $200. egon Department of full of jigs, Environmental Qual541-771-0665 Sell them in Call 951-454-2561 ity (DEQ) and the fed(in Redmond) The Bulletin Classifieds eral E n v ironmental Wanted: Collector seeks Protection A g e ncy high quality fishing items (EPA) as having met & upscale bamboo fly Swamp cooler, heavy 541-385-5809 smoke emission stanrods. Call 541-678-5753, duty, like new, 3ft. x or 503-351-2746 dards. A cer t ified 3 ft., p o rtable o r 265 w oodstove may b e stationary. $375. Building Materials identified by its certifi255 541-382-6773 cation label, which is Computers 2 Vinyl windows, trap- permanently attached Wanted- paying cash e zoid, 7'x6'6", 3 0 ' , to the stove. The BulT HE B U LLETIN r e - for Hi-fi audio & stu- both fo r $300. letin will not knowquires computer ad- dio equip. Mclntosh, 541-480-1353 ingly accept advertisvertisers with multiple J BL, Marantz, D ying for the sale of ad schedules or those naco, Heathkit, SanLa Pine Habitat uncertified selling multiple sys- sui, Carver, NAD, etc. RESTORE tems/ software, to dis- Call 541-261-1808 Building Supply Resale woodstoves. close the name of the Quality at Check out the business or the term LOW PRICES 261 classifieds online "dealer" in their ads. 52684 Hwy 97 www.bendbutfetin.com Private party advertis- Medical Equipment 541-536-3234 Updated daily ers are defined as Open to the public . those who sell one Power adjust hospital bed, good cond. $150. 267 computer. 541-420-3277 Fuel & Wood
Ruger new-in-box 380acp Laser, $350
Where can you find a helping hand? BOXES-Great for movFrom contractors to ing/storage, $25 cash. yard care, it's all here Call 541-31 8-4577. in The Bulletin's Buylng Dlamonds "Call A Service /Gofd for Cash Professional" Directory Saxon's Fine Jewelers Misc.ltems
Solid Marble Columns Bargain-priced columns that were donated to Equine Outreach. Perfect for a custom home or deck. Still in crates, 1200 Ibs each. $980 each; $4900for all 5. Call 541-480-6130
BUYING Tools Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. Muro screw gun, coil 541-408-2191. type, w it h 1 2 , 000 $650. BUYING 8j SE LLING screws, Take care of 541-480-1353 All gold jewelry, silver your investments and gold coins, bars, rounds, wedding sets, Power Washer (comwith the help from class rings, sterling sil- mercial) new in crate, Honda 13 hp 4000 The Bulletin's ver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental psi, 4 gpm. Retails "Call A Service gold. Bill Fl e ming, $1849, Sell $ 1 349. Steve 541-771-7007. Professional" Directory 541-382-9419.
WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin
recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.
The Bulletin se«««n« «central o««««on«/nce «aa
. Io'djj gp Q Jgg . ES.:-., 93i',, —:
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
541-385-5809 N~i hborh~ ~ a l a
Fri., Sat., 6«
64695 Wood Ava.
Loveseat, oak barrel, queen mattress set, and furniture, tools, lots of miscellaneous.
Includes upIo2" in length, with border,full colorphoto, bold headlineasdprice.
Includes: • Feature item photo/graphic • 7 lines of text
• Bold headline • Border • up fo 4 days of advertising
Your ad will also appear in: • The Bulletin • The CentralOregonNickel Ads • (enfral Oregon Marketplace + bendbullstin.tom
*Private party adsandfundraisers. Deadline I I:00amTuesday.
E2 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed.
MECHANIC Transportation Needed Immediately ASE Certified Automo- Chip Truck Drivers Hiring 3 drivers - lotive/Diesel Mechanic in beautiful Baker City, OR. cal and regional line Wage depends on expe- haul - for our growrience. Great benefits. ing Madras division. Call 541-523-3200 or apCDL with doubles ply on line at endorsement and a rum sre air.com good driving record req. We hope you MENTAL HEALTH will consider joining the Chambers MaMental Wellness dras team - celCenters, Inc. ebrating our 50th is in an evaluation stage Year in 2014! of opening a compre- Call 541-546-6489 or hensive outpatient / 541-419-1125. community-based m ental health/ s u bstance abuse treatment Garage Sales program in Bend, Oregon. We are seeking Garage Sales an Executive Director to oversee the daily op- Garage Sales erations of the facility. Find them They must hold an active masters-level liin cense in the State of The Bulletin O regon such a s a L CSW or L PC, a n d Classifieds have clinical supervision/ executive experi- 541-385-5809 ence. We prefer someo ne wh o h o l d s a Transportation certification in addiction Part time CDL driver counseling along with needed, 1-2 days a the LCSW/ LPC, but it week. Local haul, Flatis not mandatory. The bed experience helpful, position will be salary, no tarping.
Condo/Townhomes for Sale Seeking roommate, $250/ mo. + t/a power. Have wdEdge, 1800+ sf, stove, Ig storage shed, River's 2 bdrm, 2r/a bath over$75 backgrnd chk reqd. looking ponds & waterBrian, 541-633-0613 fall. $350,000. Adjoining buildable lot available. 630 By owner, 541-410-0619 Rooms for Rent
CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Opporfunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for p o sitions that require a fee or Furn. room i n q u iet upfront investment Homes for Sale home no drugs, alcomust be stated. With hol, smoking. $450 any independentjob 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 NOTICE opportunity, please All real estate adveri nvestigate tho r 632 tised here in is suboughly. Use extra Place a photo inyourprivate party ad Apt./Multiplex General ject to th e F ederal PRIVATE PARTY RATES caution when apFair Housing A c t, foronly$15.00par week. Starting at 3 lines plying for jobs onwhich makes it illegal CHECK YOURAD line and never pro*UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER '500 in total merchandise to advertise any prefvide personal inforerence, limitation or 7 days.................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 mation to any source discrimination based 14 days................................................ $16.00 you may not have 7 days.................................................. $24.00 on race, color, reliresearched and *ftlfust state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 ion, sex, handicap, deemed to be repuamilial status or na28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special table. Use extreme on the first day it runs tional origin, or inten4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00 (call for commercial line ad rates) caution when r eto make sure it is cor- tion to make any such s ponding to A N Y rect. "Spellcheck" and preferences, l i mitaonline employment human errors do octions or discrimination. ad from out-of-state. cur. If this happens to We will not knowingly A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: We suggest you call your ad, please conaccept any advertisBend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. the State of Oregon DOE. In addition MWC tact us ASAP so that or ing for real estate Consumer Hotline offers a f u l l b e nefit 541-546-6489 BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) corrections and any 541-419-1125. which is in violation of at 1-503-378-4320 adjustments can be package. Furthermore, this law. All persons REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well For Equal Opportu- the person hired will reTRUCK DRIVER made to your ad. are hereby informed nity Laws contact ceive growth incentives WANTED as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin 541-385-5809 that all dwellings adOregon Bureau of Must have doubles The Bulletin Classified veltised are available bendbulletimcom addition to their salreserves the right to reject any ad at Labor 8 I n d ustry, in endorsement. If you are interon an equal opportuany time. is located at: Civil Rights Division, ary. Local run. 634 ested please email renity basis. The Bulle971-6730764. Truck is parked in 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. sume to Apt./Multiplex NE Bend tin Classified Madras. 541-475-4221 ettin ill©mwcid.com The Bulletin e ax Bend, Oregon 97702 to 08-528-2945 or Call for Specials! Looking for your next Limited for questions call 541-385-5809 numbers avail. Northwest Bend Homes employee? 208-542-1026 and ask to 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction Place a Bulletin help speak with Eric. W/D hookups, patios Brand new on market! is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right Add your web address wanted ad today and or decks. to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these to your ad and readCustom craftsman 3 bd, reach over 60,000 MOUNTAIN GLEN, newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party ers on The Builetin's PRODUCTION 2.5 ba, extensive interior readers each week. 541-383-9313 web site, www.bendClassified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Leading manufacupgrades, granite slab in Your classified ad Professionally bulletin.com, will be iurerof Fishing and gourmet kitchen, hickory will also appear on managed by Norris & able to click through Hunting waders is flooring. Off Mt. Washbendbulletin.com 267 270 325 Stevens, Inc. seekinga ington Dr.t borders Quail automatically to your which currently Fuel & Wood Lost & Found Hay, Grain & Feed website. Park, adjacent to AwProduction receives over 1.5 648 brey Glen golf commuSuperyisor million page views BANKING All Year Dependable Found on Thursday, nity. Fabulous Cascade Houses for every month at Looking for your for immediate hire. Firewood: Seasoned; 6/5, Black bicycle, skyline view, private fully MUST have signifino extra cost. Rent General next employee? dow n town fenced backyard. 2004 Lodgepole, split, del, near cant experience in Bulletin Classifieds Place a Bulletin Tour of Homes!Open B end, 1 f o r $ 1 9 5 Bend. Call to idenProduction and have Get Results! PUBLISHER'S SELCO Community help wanted ad 1-4 Sat. & Sun. 2772 or 2 for $365. Call for tify, 541-383-2505. supervisory s k i lls. Call 385-5809 Credit Union NOTICE multi-cord discounts! today and NW Rainbow Ridge Dr. Hourly rate with benis looking for a or place All real estate adver541-420-3484. reach over $575,000. By owner, Found, tame Golden Business Loan Officer efits. your ad on-line at tising in this newspa541-648-0040 Pheasant in field next 308 60,000 readers Mail resume fo: in the Bend area to overbendbulletin.com per is subject to the 269 to 4211 Condor Drive each week. SMI-Production Farm Equipment see thedevelopment and F air H ousing A c t (near Eagle C rest Your classified ad maintenanceof SELCO's PO Box 1410 Gardening Supplies which makes it illegal & Machinery condos). Been feedwill also La Pine, OR 97739 Business Loan porffolio to a d vertise "any SoutheastBend Homesl & Equipment ing for two weeks. appear on Raezras by promoting and workFuel tank, 300-gal diepreference, limitation (509) 531-0385. bendbulletin.com ing closely with other sel w/stand, filter, hose, or disc r imination Timber Ridge Remodel 5 l3z@zcm Business Loan Officers, For newspaper which currently READY MIX based on race, color, Park-like setting, 2 Br, 2 Lost: Turqouise and sil- $750. 541-480-1353 supportstaffand mandelivery, call the receives over religion, sex, handi- bth, liv rm, din rm, fam rm, DRIVERS — WE agement. ver ring, Sunday 6/1 Circulation Dept. at 316 1.5 million page cap, familial status, bonus rm, Ig pvt deck, WILL TRAIN! at concert at Mt. View Irrigation Equipment 541-385-5800 views every marital status or na- Open f 4 Sat-Sun6/14-15 H igh. Please c a l l Qualified applicants must 20411 Mainline Rd. To place an ad, call tional origin, or an inmonth at no haye strong analytical 541-389-1510 541-385-5809 $335,000 by owner. tention to make any Swalley Irrigation Water, extra cost. skills, firm understanding 970MO-1503 or email such pre f erence, 5t/z acres. Going price Bulletin of business financial 526 classified@bendbulletimcom limitation or discrimiis $2000/acre; Classifieds analysis, a Bachelor's Loans & Mortgages nation." Familial staQUICK SALE PRICE, The Bulle6n REIIIIEMBER:If you $800/acre. Get Results! degree in Business or a servlnyceneal oregon slncessr 541-383-0702 Call 541-385-5809 related field or equivatus includes children Redmond Homes WARNING under the age of 18 have lost an animal, or place your ad lent experience, a miniThe Bulletin recomliving with parents or don't forget to check mum of two years of exCall a Pro on-line at 270 mends you use caulegal cus t odians, Looking foryour next The Humane Society erience in commercial Would you like to bendbulletin.com ending tion when you proWhether you need a emp/oyee? Lost & Found pregnant women, and Bend or ano t her work with a team of vide personal 541-382-3537 closely related a r ea people securing cus- Place a Bulletin help fencefixed,hedges high quality profesinformation to compaFound black cat with within a financial institutody of children under wanted ad today and Redmond 341 trimmed or a house nies offering loans or 18. This newspaper reach over 60,000 collar, near Tumalo 541-923-0882 tion, five years of experi- sionals? We are acHorses & Equipment cepting resumes' for credit, especially built, you'll find Road and 85th St., ence in credit analysis will not knowingly ac- readers each week. Madras polite p rofessional those asking for ad541-389-8782 and loan underwriting, cept any advertising Your classified ad 541-475-6889 professional help in drivers to deliver our vance loan fees or and must be bondable. will also appear on for real estate which is Prineville The Bulletin's "Call a product to p r ivate companies from out of in violation of the law. bendbulletin.com Found engraved wed541-447-7178 To learn more about the p arties and c o n state. If you have Service Professional" ding ring at City Park O ur r e aders a r e which currently reor Craft Cats struction p r ojects. position and apply, visit concerns or queshereby informed that ceives over in John Day, OR. ID 541-389-8420. Directory w~ww.selco.or Must have two years tions, we suggest you all dwellings adver1.5 million page to claim, 541 -385-5809 class B CDL truck consult your attorney 541-233-8961 views every month tised in this newspa2001 Silverado SELCO Community driving experience or call CONSUMER at no extra cost. Say "goodbuy" per are available on 3-horse trailer 5th Credit Unionisan Equal with an acceptable HOTLINE, 325 an equal opportunity Bulletin Classifieds Found GT Dirt Jumper wheel, 29'x8', deluxe to that unused Opportunity Employer. DMV record. We are 1-877-877-9392. Get Results! bike, earlier this spring, basis. To complain of Hay, Grain & Feed showman/semi living ready to train those call to I.D., 541-382-3754 cal l Call 385-5809 or item by placing it in TURNED YOU d iscrimination quarters, lots of exwho have high inter- BANK Banking 1st Qualilty mixed grass DOWN? Private party HUD t o l l-free at place your ad on-line tras. Beautiful condiThe Bulletin Classifieds est in learning how FOUND:male brown & 1-800-877-0246. The at hay, no rain, barn stored, will loan on real estion. $21,900. OBO to drive/operate a i1 first communit white terrier mix, cortoll free t e lephone bendbulletin.com $250/ton. 541-420-3277 tate equity. Credit, no ready mix truck proner of Ice and Wimp 541-385-5809 Call 541-549-3831 problem good equity number for the hearviding y o u are Way, 541-548-7137 i m p aired is Patterson Ranch, Sisters We are excited to is all you need. Call ing a s uitable/qualified 1-800-927-9275. announce an Oregon Land Mortc andidate. Suc available position for Acreages gage 541-388-4200. cessful candidates a Financial Services TURN THE PAGE will maintain a qualRepresentative in 5.17 acres. 65694 Old Find exactly what REDUCED! ity, professional serFor More Ads Bend, Oregon. Bend/Redmond Hwy, vice oriented attiyou are looking for in the 3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, The Bulletin mtn view, power, watude while working in 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good CLASSIFIEDS Salary Range: ter, septic approved. a fast, safe, efficient cond. Logan Coach Inc. $10.00 - $19.00 O.B.O. Caii Call5f I 3855801 topromote your service• Advertise for 28delt startingat'lf0 pta assl frrctrtrt natsilrblr onourerfstrl team manner. Ben- LOCAL MONEY:We buy One bdrm home in Cul- $174,OOO $4500 obo. 305-794-0190 ver, all appl. $500 mo. Brad 5 4 1-419-1725, efits include medical, secured trustdeeds & For more details smokers/pets. More or Deb 541-480-3956. dental, 401k, paid Good classified adstell note,some hard money No please apply online: info 541-546 2221 or debraObendbroadvacation/holidays. the essential facts in an loans. Call Pat Kellev www.myfirstccu.org band.com Adult Care Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care interesting Manner.Write 541- 948-1890 EOE/AAP. P lease 541-382-3099 ext.13. EOE fax r e sume to from the readers view not Professional Caregiver 541-749-2024 or the seller's. Convert the Caregiver with 26+ yrs exp will proto: facts into benefits. Show Prineville Senior care email vide private care in your hrmanager@ Z~per QaaEirp the reader howthe item will h ome l ooking f o r hookercreek.net. home. Disabled/elderly/ Serving Central hospice.541-279-9492 help them in someway. Zftrar4 pttred /<n. Caregiver; f u ll-time Oregon Since 2003 This Full Service /dayshift. Pass Residental/Commercial advertising tip criminal background Landscape Management Building/Contracting brought toyouby check. 541-447-5773. 541490-1466 Sprinkler t Experienced DRIVER - CDL exp. NOTICE: Oregon state Activation/Repair Commercial & Residential The Bulletin Back Flow Testing with flatbed, RGN or law requires anyone who con t racts for lowboy Run 48 states. Aeration/Dethatching Maintenance 345 construction work to ~Thatch 45-50tt per mile. 1-time or Weekly Services Larry's RV in & Aerate be licensed with the • Spring Clean Call 541-777-7427 Livestock & Equipment Ask about FREEadded up Redmond is hiring for Construction Contrac- .Weekly Mowing svcs w/seasonal contract! the full time energetic tors Board (CCB). An Bonded & Insured. Reg. mini donkeys for & Edging SalesPerson. license •Bi-Monthly active DRIVERS sale, $ 2 0 0 up, COLLINS Lawn Maint. & Monthly means the contractor Maintenance 541-548-5216 Call 541-480-9714 is bonded & insured. Must have experience. Class A and Class Verify the contractor's •Bark, Rock, Etc. Salary is commission 358 B CDL Drivers Paying too much CCB l i c ense at based. needed. Landsca in yard work'? Farmers Column ~ www.hirealicensedBenefits included. •Landscape Must be able to $20 small yards contractor.com Email resume to: Construction work hard, pass Bigfoot Yards Swalley Irrigation Water, or call 503-378-4621. ~Water Feature resume©larrysrv.com 541-633-9895 5t/a acres. Going price U/A and backThe Bulletin recom- Installation/Maint. is $2000/acre; ground check. mends checking with Pavers QUICK SALE PRICE, Allen Reinsch Yard No experience the CCB prior to con- ••Renovations $800/acre. 541-383-0702 Illlaintenance & Mowing necessary. tracting with anyone. •Irrigations Installation SALES MANAGER (& many other things!) Some other t rades Leading manufacPeople Lookfor Information Call 541-536-1294 or Welcome toYOUR NEIGHBORHOOD also req u ire addi- Senior Discounts turerof Fishing and Call Bill, 541-815-5313 About Products and Hunting waders is tional licenses and Bonded 8 Insured 541-383-3362 PUBLICATIONS. We are establishing a Services EveryDaythrough certifications. seeking a 541-615-4458 for more info. Maverick Landscaping The Bulletin Clsssiffeds Sales Manager LCB¹8759 M owing, weedeating,yd branch in Central Oregon. for immediate hire. detail, chain saw work, Debris Removal MUST have signifibobcat excv., etc! LCB General We are looking for responsible and cant experience in The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturNOTICE: Oregon Land- ¹8671 541-923-4324 JUNK BE GONE Sporting Goods, sales scape Contractors Law day night shift and other shifts as needed. We ambitious individuals to sell subscriptions & management fields. I Haul Away FREE (ORS 671) requires all Painting/Wall Covering currently have openings all nights of the week. Location open, but For Salvage. Also businesses that adEveryone must work Saturday night. Shifts to The Bulletin at established sales must be able to travel Cleanups & Cleanouts vertise t o pe r form start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and when needed. Salary PAINTING Mel, 541-389-8107 Landscape Construc- WESTERN end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. All polocations. with benefit package. Richard Hayman, sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. tion which includes: CO. Mail resume to: a semi-retired paintl anting, deck s , Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a SMI - PO Box 1410 CONTROL WHAT VOU EARN Domestic Services ences, arbors, ing contractor of 45 minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts La Pine, OR 97739 years. S m all Jobs water-features, and in- Welcome. Interior & are short (f f:30 f:30). The work consists of by working a designated local territory A ssisting Seniors a t stallation, repair of irinserting machines or stitcher, stackHome. Light house rigation systems to be Exterior. c c b¹51 84. loading ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup 541-388-6910 and essentially build your own business! keeping & other ser l icensed w it h th e and other tasks. For qualifying employees we vices. Licensed 8 Landscape Contracoffer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, Bonded. BBB C e rti tors Board. This 4-digit C & H Painting, LLC short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid I chasing products or I fied. 541-699-8129 or number is to be in- "For a SweetPaint Job" To learn more about this new vacation and sick time. Drug test is required • services from out of • 541-460-9057 cluded in all adver- Commercial/Residential prior to employment. tisements which indi- Lic'd, bonded, insured. i the area. Sending employment opportunity cate the business has ccst 70367 541-977-4360 ash, checks, o r Please submit a completed application atten- i ccredit i n f ormation a bond, insurance and please call us at Get your tion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available workers compensaTree Services be subjected to at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chan- i may business tion for their employFRAUD. dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be ees. For your protec- MR. STUMP BUSTER For more informaupon request by contacting Kevin tion call 503-378-5909 Professional Stump & Tree obtained tion about an adverEldred via email (email@example.com). e ROW I N G or use our website: Removal• 24 yra exp. i tiser, you may call No phone calls please. Only completed appliwww.lcb.state.or.us to Insured - Free estimates! Oregon State cations will be considered for this position. No i the with an ad in check license status Call 541-213-9103 General's resumes will be accepted. Drug test is re- I Attorney before contracting with Office C o n s umer I The Bulletin's quired prior to employment. EOE. the business. Persons Call The Bulletin At I Protection hotline at l "Call A Service doing lan d scape 541-3S5-5S09 I 1-877-877-9392. ' ' maintenance do not The Bulletin Professional" I I I serving central oregon sincefslo Place Your Ad Or E-Mail r equire an LC B l i LThe Bulletin Directory cense. At: www.bendbulletin.com
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NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii'sbortz
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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency Cy the Cynic says that the best time to d o something is usually between yesterday and tomorrow. When you're a defender,the best time to do something dynamic may b e immediately. A f te r a l l , t h e defenders don't get many chances to lead. In today's deal, North's jump-raise to three hearts was preemptive. West judged correctly to defend against four hearts, but after leading the king of spades, he continued with the queen. S outh ruffed, took the K- A o f trumps and led dummy's diamond. East grabbed his ace — to play low wouldn't have helped — but South won the club shift and threw two clubs from dummy on the K-Q of diamonds. He lost a club but made his game.
spade, your partner responds two hearts, you bid 2NT and he tries three clubs. What do you say? A NSWER: P a r tner's b i d i s forcing. You certainly can't persist with 3NT. A bi d o f t h ree spades would be reasonable, but better is three hearts to show a tolerance for his first suit. He won't expect any stronger heart support; with threecard support, you would usually have raised directly. South dealer Both sides vulnerable NORTH 4310542
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CLUB TRICKS West should beat four hearts. He knows the defenders will get only one spade trick, so even if East has the ace of diamonds, they will need two clubs. West must place East with a club honor and shift to clubs at Trick Two to an "honor-trapping" ten in case South has A-9-x. South must lose four tricks.
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A C K X A M E R S E T Y R E E E X T S A X A G E U R S R E I E S A T S N OW 06/11/14 12
54 5 5
By Gail Grabowski (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN eWEDNESDAY, JUNE 11 2014 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 775
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
Boa t s & Accessories
Moto r homes
15' tri-hull fiberglas G o o d fishing boat, 1971 Cents 1 296 sq. ft. walk-thru, fish finder, m fd. home, 2 f u l l full top cover, 45 hp baths, 3 bdrms, walk Evinrude, tr a i ler, in closets, all appli- spare tire, access., ances, incl u ding good cond. $1200 Dodge freezer. Very clean, obo. 541-408-3811 must be moved Brougham 1978, $36,000 541-362-6650 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $4500. $46,500 finished In La Pine, on your site. call 541-602-6652 J and M Homes 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, 541-546-5511 inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained,
2 006 S uper
Winnebago Adventurer 2005 35t/2', gas, less than 20,000 miles, excellent condition, 2 slide-outs, work horse chassis, Banks power brake system, sleeps 5, with al l o p tions, $62,000 / negotiable. Call 5 4 1-306-8711or email a ikistuobendcable.com
Keystone Laredo 31' RV
20 06 w i th 1 2'
Pacific Ridge by
Komfort 2011 Mdl P 27RL 31', 15'
slide-out. Sleeps 6, Super slide, power queen walk-around jack, electric awning, bed w/storage undersolar panel, 6-volt neath. Tub 8 shower. batteries, LED light2 swivel rockers. TV. ing, always stored Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. inside. Must see to appreciate. Asking Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. $26,500. Call Bill, Slide through stor541-480-7930 a ge, E a s y Li f t . $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 :e. $29,000 new; FIND IT! Ads published in the Asking$18,600 "Boats" classification BUT IT! 541-447-4605 include: Speed, fishSELL IT! Fleefwood Discovery ing, drift, canoe, Komfort Ridgecrest 23', The Bulletin Classifieds 40' 2003, diesel, w/all house and sail boats. 2008, queen bed, For all other types of options - 3 slide outs, Winnebago Aspect sleeps 6, micro & AC, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, RV watercraft, please go full awning, living etc., 32,000 miles. 2009- 32', 3 slideCONSIGNMENTS to Class 875. room slider, yule 850 Wintered in h eated outs, Leather inteWANTED 541-365-5809 tables, outside shop. $64,900 O.B.O. rior, Power s eat, We Do The Work ... Snowmobiles shower, 4 closets, locks, win d ows, fiberglass 541-447-6664 You Keep The Cash! frame, as aerern CentralOre on rinre t903 Aluminum wheels. On-site credit Arctic Cat 580 1994, new, $11,500. La Pine 17 a Flat Screen, EXT, in good approval team, call 541-914-3360 Surround s o u nd, web site presence. condition, $1000. camera, Queen bed, Located in La Pine. We Take Trade-Ins! Foam mattress, AwFree Advertising. Call 541-408-6149. ning, Generator, InBIG COUNTRY RV 860 verter, Auto Jacks, Bend: 541-330-2495 FLEETWOOD Air leveling, Moon Motorcycles & Accessories Redmond: PACE ARROW, 1999 Chaparral 2130SS roof, no smoking or 541-548-5254 Updated interior, 36', 2 Lance 2013 Model 2385 Clean, well m ain- slides, 42,600 miles, V10 p ets. L ik e n e w , 24' w/large slide, 4-Seatained 21 ' f a mily gas, 5000 watt generator, $74,900 son, fully loaded & used ski/wakeboard levelers, auto 541-460-6900 only 4 times. Has extra open-bow runabout hydraulic steps, back-up camera, Trident surface protecwith new Barewest washer/dryer, central vac, tion coat, stinger w/sway tower/Bimini. Great ice m a ker, l o aded, Winnebago bars, electric tongue jack, sound system, new excellent condition. 6-volt batteries, queen Sightseer FXSTD Harley dual battery system. $27,500 541-620-2135 walk-around bed, large Wind River 2011Davidson 2001,twin 30' 2004 Stored under cover, (See Craigsiist front kitchen w/pantry, 27ORLDS (Four Seacam 88, fuel injected, fresh water use only, ¹4470374489) complete entertainment sons) 28' by Outdoor RV Vance & Hines short 2 nd o wner. J u s t system w/exterior spkrs, in LaGrande, OR. shot exhaust, Stage I b ought a lar g e r I awning. Like new, 2 Slides in living room, with living r oom power with Vance& Hines Chaparral! $16,000. fuel management slide, 48,000 miles, $29,995. 541-480-4148 separate bdrm, power 541-419-9510 jack,elect awning, solar system, custom parts, in good condition. panel, flat screen, surextra seat. Has newer Michround sound, micro, air 875 $10,500OBO. elin tires, awning, cond, day/night shades, Call Today Watercraft HOLIDAY RAMBLER blinds, carpet, new ext speakers,ext shower. 54'I -516-8684 VACATIONER 2003 coach battery and Like new!$24,000. 2013 Jackson "Coosan 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, TV.$31,000 Like NEW! Trail-Lite 541-548-2109 fishing kayak, $900. workhorse, Allison 1000 HD Call Dick at 360-280-1313 2011 Crossover, 21-ft. 5 speed trans., 39K, 541-408-2387 A/C, awning, AM/FM CD, TIRES, 2 slides, Looking for your ds published in aWa NEW custom queen bed, cusOnan 5.5w gen., ABS next employee? tercraft" include: Kay brakes, steel cage cocktom drawer pullouts. Dry Place 881 a Bulletin help aks, rafts and motor pit, washer/dryer, fireaxle wgt 2,566; dry unwanted ad today and Ized personal lace, mw/conv. oven, Travel Trailers loaded wgt 2,847. Equareach over 60,000 watercrafts. Fo ree standing dinette, Flex suspension, exteHarley Davidson "boats" please se was $121,060 new; now, rior shower, indoor tub/ readers each week. 2011 Classic LimYour classified ad Fleetwood Class 670. shower combo, stabilizer $35,900. 541-536-1008 ited, Loaded! 9500 will also appear on Wilderness NW jacks, 2 batteries, plus 541-385-5809 miles, custom paint bendbulletin.com Edition 2002, 26' MORE!$12,995. "Broken Glass" by which currently re1 slide, electric Call 541-280-9516for Nicholas Del Drago, Serving Central Oregonsince 1903 ceives over 1.5 miltongue jack, stabilizinfo, or to see - in Bend. new condition, lion page views evers, new brakes, heated handgrips, Penobscot 17 canoe, Oltoery month at no waste tank heaters, auto cruise control. nar/Royalex laminate, exc extra cost. Bulletin ducted heat/AC, cond, $875. 541-480-1248 $32k in bike, Classifieds Get Remicro/stove/oven, KOUNTRY AIRE only $20,000 or best sults! Call 365-5809 tub/shower, couch, 1994 37.5' motoroffer. 541-318-6049 or place your ad Tick, Tock elec/gas hot water home, with awning, on-line at tank. Sleeps 6. and one slide-out, 2013 R-Vision 23RBS Tick, Tock... bendbulletin.com Includes Eaz Lift Trail-Lite Sportby MoHDFatBo 1996 Only 47k miles hitch, storage cover naco • Expedition pkg• ...don't let time get and good condition. and accessories. Sport Value pkg• Conve682 $25,000. away. Hire a $10,500. nience pkg• Elec. awning 541-548-0318 Fifth Wheels 541-447-3425 • Spare tire • LED TV/ent. professional out (photo aboveis of a system • Outside shower similar model & not the of The Bulletin's • Elec tongue jack• Black ' S Cfg , . actual vehicfe) "Call A Service flush sys • Beautiful inte••aB Completely rior • Huge galley• Great Rebuilt/Customized Professional" storage• t& -Ton towable 2012/2013 Award Directory today! • Alloys• Queen bed Winner Like new,asking $22,900 Showroom Condition 5th Wheel Trans880 Gordon, 541-382-5797 Many Extras port, 1990 Forest River Salem Motorhomes Low Miles. The Bullefin Low miles, EFI 460, T222006, Queen bed, Providence2005 4-spd auto, 10-ply $15,000 To Subscribe call solar panel, sway bar, 541-548-4807 Fully loaded, 35,000 tires, low miles, albath with shower, awn- 541-365-5800 or go to miles, 350 Cat, Very most new condition, ing,$8,900. www.bendbulletin.com clean, non-smoker, Honda 2009 250 Rebel, 541-617-5775 Sell for $3500. 3 slides, side-by-side low miles, like new, OR For Hire refrigerator with ice $2800. 541-923-2997 Call for quote 5II maker, Washer/Dryer, Ask for Theo, Honda Goldwing 1985 Flat screen TV's, In ft 2007 Winnebago 541-260-4293 Interstate Motorcycle. motion satellite. Outlook Class "C" Has about 6 5 ,000 31', solar panel, Cat. $95,000 original miles. Runs 541-460-2019 heater, excellent Orbit 21' 2007, used reat still looks good. Need to get an ad 1 500. C a l l J o h n condition, more exKeystone Cougar 31' only 8 times, A/C, tras. Asking $58K. RV 541-306-7615. 2 004 2 sl i des, 2 oven, tub shower, in ASAP? Ph. 541-447-9268 CONSIGNMENTS bdrms, sleeps 7 with micro, load leveler Piaggio/Vespa 3-wheel Can be viewed at WANTED r ear bunks, tub & hitch, awning, dual MP3 scooter 2009 Fax it ts 541-322-7253 Western Recreation We Do The Work ... shower combo, elect. batteries, sleeps 4-5, with only 400 miles. (top of hill) You Keep The Cash! EXCELLENT CONtongue jack, s olar Not a scratch! Like in Prineviiie. On-site credit DITION. All acces- The Bulletin Classifieds pkg. all the bells & brand new! $ 5900. approval team, sories are included. whistles, and lots of 520-360-9300, owner web site presence. storage, immaculate $13,900 OBO. We Take Trade-Ins! cond., always ga- 541-382-9441 Free Advertising. raged. Great for famBIG COUNTRY RV ily v a c ations or What are you Bend: 541-330-2495 part-time home. Redmond: $16,400 obo looking for? 541-548-5254 541-480-9876 Arctic Fox 29' 2003, Alfa See Ya 2006 36' You'll find it in Excellent condition, 1 covered storage, slideTriumph Da ytona owner, Look at: 350 Cat diesel, The Bulletin Classifieds out, exc. cond inside & 2004, 15K m i l es, Bendhomes.com 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, outside 2016 tags, perfect bike, needs for Complete Listings of icemaker, gas stove, $14,500. 541-678-1449 Vin nothing. oven, washer/dryer, Area Real Estate for Sale 541-385-5809 or 541-410-8649 ¹201536. non-smokeri 3 shdes, $4995 generator, invertor, Dream Car leather interior, satelTIFFINALLEGRO Auto Sales lite, 7'4n ceiling. BUS 2010 - FULLY 1801 Division, Bend Clean! $74,500. LOADED 40QXP DreamCarsBend.com 541-233-6520 Powerglide Chassis / 541-678-0240 425HP Cummings Dlr 3665 Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles /Offered at $199K. Too many options to list here! For more information go to Allegro 28' mna ~ Class A 2008 ~alla robue.com Ford V10 gas, 50K Victory TC 2 0 0 2, or email miles, 2 slides, satel40K mi., runs great, trainwater157O 2 TVs, Onan gen, s tage 1 kit, n e w lite, amail.com rear & side cameras, tires, rear brakes 8 or call858-527-8627 hydraulic levelers, more. Health forces 300w solar panel s ale. $4,50 0 . with inverter. 541-771-0665 Original owner. Have an item to $55,500. sell quick? 865 541-420-4303 If it's under ATVs
Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 36-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment fireplace, W/D, your ad, please con- center, tact us ASAP so that garden tub/shower, in condition.$36,000 corrections and any great obo. Call Peter, adjustments can be 307-221-2422, made to your ad. ( in La Pine ) 541-385-5809 WILL DELIVER The Bulletin Classified on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. aSpellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to
Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Canopies & Campers Holiday Rambler Alumascape 28' 2003,1-owner. Self-contained, 13' slide, 80W solar panel, walkaround queen + sofa/bed, loads of storage throughout. Excellent cond., licensed 2015. Must see!$15,700. 541-389-9214
Eagle Cap 850, 2005 with slideout, AC, micro, frig, heater, queen bed, wet bath, exlnt cond, $16 900. 541-388-3477 leave message.
172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Exceptionally clean & economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-726-0773
1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 160 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
In Madras, call 541-475-6302
LEAR CANOPY 2003 blue, fits Ford F-350
s hort b ox ,
$5 0 0 .
Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007
Just bought a new boat~ Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809
Call Dick, 541-480-1687.
1/5th interest in 1973
1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 The Bulletin's hrs since out of frame "Call A Service major, Horton Stol Kit. Kit Companion 1994, Professional" Directory Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS good cond. 26' with & additional radio (4 freis all about meeting one slide, $4500 obo. quencies can be moniyour needs. 541-389-5788 tored at once). Transponder w/mode C, JPI Call on one of the Fuel Flow Monitor, digiprofessionals today! Laredo 30' 2009 tal density, temp & amp r monitor. Nice paint & upNorthland 1997 990 Polar, holstery w/memory foam very clean, self-contained, seat bottoms. Oil filter & $4700. 541-617-0932 block htr. 1 owner past 14 yrs; always hangared, no damage history. SNUG TOP N9475U.$26,000. overall length is 35' Pickup canopy for 541-480-4375 has 2 slides, Arctic F250 short bed, package, A/C,table white in color, & chairs, satellite, 3000 sq. ft. Hanlike new, Arctic pkg., power gar Bend Airport $675. awning, in excellent west side. 60' wide 541-416-9686 condition! More pix by 50' deep with 55' at bendbulletin.com wide by 16' high $28,000 bi-fold door, 14'x14' 541-419-3301 door rear side. Upo graded with painted floor, windows, sky lights, 240V/50 amp outlets. $195,000. (520) 360-9300, Owner MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, 908 HANGAR FOR SALE. king bed, Irg LR, 30x40 end unit T Aircraft, Parts Arctic insulation, all hanger in Prineville. options $35,000 obo. & Service Dry walled, insulated, 541-420-3250 and painted $23 500 Tom, 541.788.5546 Hangar for sale at Redmond Airport - not a T Hangar -$39,000. 541-420-0626 1/3 interestin OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 Columbia 400, King bed, hide-a-bed Financing available. sofa, 3 slides, glass $150,000 shower, 10 gal. wa(located O Bend) ter heater, 10 cu.ft. 541-286-3333 fridge, central vac, Save money. Learn s atellite dish, 2 7 " to fly or build hours TV/stereo syst., front with your own airfront power leveling c raft. 196 8 A e r o jacks and s cissor Commander, 4 seat, stabilizer jacks, 16' 150 HP, low time, awning. Like new! full panel. $23,000 541-419-0566 obo. Contact Paul at 1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bo- 541-447-5184. Advertise your car! nanza A36, new 10-550/ Add A Prcfure! prop, located KBDN. T-Hangar for rent Reach thousands of readers! $65,000. 541-419-9510 at Bend airport. Call 541-385-5809 www.N4972M.com The Bulletin Classlfieds Call 541-382-8996.
your web source for STATEWIDE cjassifieds
Aluminum ramps by 5-star, 1500-Ib load cap., $100. 541-548-0749 A rcticCat AT V 7 0 0 2006 t w o-rider vehicle, EFI LE. L ow hours, high p erformance. Nice wheels, winch, extra equip., $5000. Moving causes sale. 541-447-3342. 870
Boats & Accessories 10.5' Euro kayak$100; 541-593-1382
12' Aluminum boat with trailer, 3hp motor,
good cond, $1200.. 503-307-6570
12' aluminum fishing boat, t r ailer, motor, fish finder, accessories, $1200. 541-389-7234
'500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:
Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar, $23,995. 541-383-3503
Bigfoot Diesel 32' 2006, Su per C Duramax d i e sel, Allison trans., only 37K mi., do u ble slide, 5500 Onan diesel gen., to many options to list. Vin¹ 534032, $79,995. Beaver Coach Sales & Service, Bend 541-914-8438 DLR ¹3447
'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)
30BSI REAL ESTAT E I CLASSIFIEDS
SuPPOrtedby OregOn neWSPaPerS, "ClaSSifIedS.oregOn.Com n iS a neW
WebSite dediCated to bringing ClaSSified LiStingS frOm arOund the Stateof OregOn tOgether on One eaSy-to-uSe WebSite.
Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174
Brake Buddy, $500; Guardian rock shield, $200; Roadmaster 5000 tow bar, $450; OR $900 for ALL. Call 541-548-1422
From jobs to homes arjd investment properties, you'll find the fastest s
grOWing ClaSSifIedS SeCtiOn iS "ClaSSifiedS.oregon.Com
BROWSETHE ENTIRE STATE OFOREGON
ore on .Com
E6 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
Sport Utility Vehicles
Sport Utility Vehicles
Dodge Ram 3500 SLT Quad Cab
Volvo S60T5 2013
WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DO!
Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp p ump, 4 - 3 » hoses, Buick Skylark 1972 camlocks, $ 25,000. 17K orig. miles. Please see hemmings.com for 541-820-3724 details. $18,900. 541-323-1898 925 Utility Trailers
2008 6.7L 6 cyl. diesel, automatic, 81k miles, VIN¹191705 $30,977 ROBBERSON
AWD, less than 11k mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364 $30,977 ROBBERSON'L ~
541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205
Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993
Power Stroke diesel, turbocharged, 5-spd, good runner 8 work truck. $4500 obo. Call 541-389-5353 2002 Yukon XL Suburor 541-647-8176 ban, fully loaded, terrific cond, 131K mi, $8500. 541-729-1677
utilityPrailer 5'x8', drop ramp. Perfect for hauling your motorcycle,jet skis, quads, etc!
2005 Diesel 4x4 Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer. 541-408-7826
Featherlite a l uminum car hauler, 20'x8' with 7000¹ axles, electric brakes, winch, chrome wheels, spare tire, 4 extra tires, removable fenders, and rare air People Lookfor Information dam. V er y cl e an, About Products and $3900. 541-389-7329 Services EveryDaythrough The Bnlletin Classitteds 932 Antique & Classic Autos
Chevy Ext. Cab 1991
with camper shell, good cond., $1500 OBO. 541-447-5504.
Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969,was a special order, has all the extras, and is all original See to believe! $16,000or best offer 541-923-6049
Chevy Silverado 1996, 2WD, 454, all pw options, 82K orig. mi., stored winters, all servicing com p leted, $4400 cash only. La Pine, 541-506-0042.
Chevy 1953 one-ton V-8 w/auto trans, new Chevy a/~ ton 1982, built tires, good cond., 350 with 450 HP and $2500 obo. $1000 tires. $3000 541-516-8222 obo. 541-633-8951
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power everything, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. cond.in/out. $7500 obo. 541-480-3179
Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, exc. towing vehicle, 2WD, 55,000 miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel Plymouth B a r racuda hitch available, too. $19,000. 1966, original car! 300 541-604-1285 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597
Chevrolet Trailblazer 2008 4x4 Automatic, 6-cylinder, tilt wheel, power windows, power brakes, air conditioning, keyless entry, 69K miles. Excellent condition; tires have 90% tread. $11,995. Call 541-598-5111
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest wsy in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541 485-5809 Ford F-250 1985 Diesel 2WD. 110,000 original miles. ATS Turbo, Gear Vendor Splitter Box overdrive, camper shell, tool box, trailer brakes. Excellent condition, $5500. Call Gary 208-720-3255 Ford F-350 4x4,
'kg~ 4 .. 2006 XLT 4-door Crew Cab
6.0L Turbo diesel, full power, a u tomatic, 6-disc CD, cruise, fog lights, running boards, tow pkg, bedliner, grill guard, folding rear seat. Tan cloth interior, metallic tan exterior. 91,400 miles. Pricereduced to $20,500 541-350-6925
I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.
2005 4.2L 6 cyl., 4WD, auto., 141k miles, 20 MPG Hwy,Vin¹303927 BARGAIN CORRAL!
BMW X3 2008, 3.0 si., 71,800 mi.,
Premium, cold weather, sports pkg. All maintenance up to date w/ records. Lots of extras - new brakes, new tires, new battery, winter mats, running boards, hitch-Must see! $19,000 obo.
L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never dam-
NissanMurano SL 2011
aged or abused. $12,900.
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Ford Mustang1996 BASE
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Ford Explorer 4x4 2001 2-dr Sport, V6, heater/AC works great, tags good 3/16, leather, qood tires, everythinq worgks. $4800 obo. 541-815-9939
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5i3L V8, auto., 52k
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with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567 (car is in Bend)
Chevrolet Impala SS 2008
VOLVO XC90 2007 2003 6 speed, X50 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L, added power pkg., power everything, 530 HP! Under 10k grey on grey, leather miles, Arctic silver, heated lumbar seats, gray leather interior, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, alnew quality tires, ways garaged, all and battery, Bose maintenance up to p remium so u n d date, excellent cond. stereo, moon/sunA STEAL AT$13,900. roof, car and seat 541-223-2218 covers. Many extras. Garaged, p e r fect condition, $59,700. VW Jetta GL 1988, 185K, 541-322-9647 5spd, AC, sunroof $1500/ ofr. 541-382-6258 Iv msg
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Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside & out, one owner, nonsmoker,. loaded with options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds available. $4 , 9 50. Call Mike, (541) 8158176 after 3:30 p.m.
Toyota Prius 2006 65K miles. Gets 42-46 mpg around Bend. Good condition. Has had all routine maintenance. $10 , 250
Porsche 911 Turbo
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1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
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Ford F150 LIGHTNING 1993, 500 miles on rebuilt engine. Clean inte- Bli!IW X3 2 007, 99K rior & new tires. $7000, miles, premium packOBO. 541-647-8723 age, heated lumbar
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GMC Envoy SLE
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PROPERTY. Notice is LEGAL NOTICE Bank o f Am e rica, hereby given that the C o u nty N.A., Plaintiff/s, v. Di- Deschutes ana Eells, an i ndi- Sheriff's Office will on vidual; John Eells, an July 10, 2014 at 10:00 i ndividual; an d a l l AM in the main lobby De s chutes other persons or par- of t h e ties unknown claim- County Sheriff's Ofing any legal or equi- fice, 63333 W. Hight able r i g ht , ti t l e , way 20, Bend, Orestate, lien, or inter- egon, sell, at public est in the real prop- o ral auction to t h e erty described in the h ighest bidder, f o r ca s hier's complaint herein, ad- cash o r verse to Plaintiff's title, check, the real propo r any c l oud o n erty commonly known as 5 2 83 7 B r i dge Plaintiff's title to the Property, collectively Drive, La Pine, Ordesignated as DOES egon 97739. Condi1 through 50, inclu- tions of Sale: Potensive, De f e ndant/s. t ial b i dders m u s t Case No.: 13CV0910. arrive 15 minutes prior N OTICE OF S A L E to the auction to allow U NDER WRIT O F the Deschutes County EXECUTION - REAL Sheriff's Office to rePROPERTY. Notice is view bidder's funds. hereby given that the Only U.S. currency cashier's Deschutes C o unty and/or Sheriff's Office will on checks made payable to Deschutes County July 31, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby Sheriff's Office will be of t h e D e s chutes accepted. P ayment County Sheriff's Of- must be made in full fice, 63333 W. High- immediately upon the close of the sale. For way 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public more information on this s al e g o to: o ral auction to t h e www.oregonsheriffs.c h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's om/sales.htm check, the real propLEGAL NOTICE erty commonly known CitiBank, N .A . as as Tax Lot 1801 on Trustee for American Assessor Map Home Mortgage As14-13-35A (No sets Trust 2 006-4, County Assigned Ad- Mortgage-Backed dress Provided), and Pass-Through Certifid escribed a s L O T cates Series 2006-4, SEVEN (7), BLOCK Plaintiff/s, v. Paul D. TWO (2), OF LAKE W ilson; Denise K . PARK ES T ATES, Wilson; Persons or DESCHUTES parties unknown COUNTY, OREGON. claiming any r i ght, Conditions of S a le: title, lien or interest in Potential bidders must t he p r operty d e arrive 15 minutes prior in the comto the auction to allow scribed plaint herein, Defenthe Deschutes County d ant/s. Case N o . : Sheriff's Office to re- 1 3CV1241FC. N O view bidder's funds. TICE OF SALE UNOnly U.S. currency DER WRIT OF EXand/or cashier's - REAL checks made payable ECUTION PROPERTY. Notice is to Deschutes County hereby given that the Sheriff's Office will be Deschutes C o u nty accepted. P ayment Sheriff's Office will on must be made in full A ugust 5, 2 014 a t immediately upon the 10:00 AM in the main close of the sale. For lobby of t h e D e smore information on County this s al e g o to: chutes Sheriff's Office, 63333 www.oregonsheriffs.c W. Highway 20, Bend, om/sales.htm Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e LEGAL NOTICE Bayview Loan Ser- h ighest bidder, f o r ca s hier's vicing, LLC, Plaintiff/s, cash o r v. Nancy A. Melrose; check, the real propNewport Hills Home- erty commonly known owners Association, as 1340 NW ConstelInc.; Mortgage Elec- lation Drive, B end, tronic R e g istration Oregon 97701. ConSystems, Inc.; Sky- ditions of Sale: Poline Financial Corp.; tential bidders must Broken Top Commu- arrive 15 minutes prior nity Association; Dy- to the auction to allow namic Strategies Inc.; the Deschutes County D eschutes Riv e r Sheriff's Office to reRanch Group L LC view bidder's funds. DBA Deschutes River Only U.S. currency cashier's Ranch; Skyl i ner and/or Summit at Broken Top checks made payable Homeowners' Asso- to Deschutes County ciation, other Persons Sheriff's Office will be or Parties, including accepted. P ayment Occupants, unknown must be made in full claiming any r ight, immediately upon the title, lien, or interest in close of the sale. For t he p r operty d e - more information on scribed in the com- this s al e g o to: plaint herein, Defen- www.oregonsheriffs.c dant/s. Case N o .: om/sales.htm 1 3CV1060FC. N O LEGAL NOTICE TICE OF SALE UN- CitiMortgage, Inc., DER WRIT OF EX- its successors in ECUTION - REAL interest and/or asPROPERTY. Notice is signs, Plaintiff/s, v. hereby given that the Jose L. Gonzalez Deschutes C o u nty a ka J o s e Lu i s Sheriff's Office will on Gonzalez; Vicki L. July 17, 2014 at 10:00 Gonzalez aka Vicki AM in the main lobby Lynn Gonzalez; JP of t h e De s chutes Morgan Chase Bank County Sheriff's Of- successor in interfice, 63333 W. High- est to Washington way 20, Bend, OrMutualBank; Occuegon, sell, at public pants of the Preo ral auction to t he mises; and the Real h ighest bidder, f o r Property located at cash o r ca s hier's 60972 Bil l adeau check, the real prop- R oad, Bend, O r erty commonly known egon 97702, Defenas 1020 NW Stan- dant/s. Case No.: nium Road, Bend, Or- 12CV1256. NOegon 97701. Condi- T ICE O F SAL E tions of Sale: UNDER WRIT OF Potential bidders must EXECUTION arrive 15 minutes prior REAL PROPERTY. to the auction to allow Notice i s h e r eby the Deschutes County given that the DesSheriff's Office to re- c hutes Coun t y view bidder's funds. Sheriff's Office will Only U.S. currency on August 7, 2014 and/or cashier's at 10:00 AM in the checks made payable main lobby of the to Deschutes County Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be S heriff's Of fi c e , accepted. Payment 63333 W. Highway must be made in full 20, Bend, Oregon, immediately upon the sell, at public oral close of the sale. For auction to the highmore information on est bidder, for cash this s al e go to: or cashier's check, www.oregonsheriffs.c the real p roperty om/sales.htm commonly known as 60972 Bil l adeau LEGAL NOTICE oad, Bend, O r Champion Mortgage R CondiCompany, Plaintiff/s, egon 97702. of Sale: Pov. Sally M . P e tite, tions bidders must Potential Heir of Verla tential 15 m inutes L. Rickels, individu- arrive prior to auction ally and as Construc- to allowthe the Dest ive Trustee of t h e hutes Cou n t y E state of V e rla L . c heriff's Office to Rickels; A d a M. S bid d er's Mathews, P o t ential review unds. Only U . S. Heir of Verla L. Rick- fcurrency d / or els; Barbara J ean cashier's can h e cks Hoskins, P o t ential made payable to Heir of Verla L. Rick- Deschutes County els; Patricia Ann Mid- Sheriff's Office will kiff, Potential Heir of be accepted. PayVerla L. Rickels; No- ment must be made lan Lynn Rickels, Pofull immediately tential Heir of Verla L. in the close of Rickels; David Elwin upon sale. For more Rickels, Potential Heir the information on this of Verla L. Rickels; sale go to: www.orState o f Or e gon; egonsheriff s.com/sa United S t ates of America, Other Per- les.htm sons or Parties, inLEGAL NOTICE cluding O c cupants, CitiMortgage, Inc., Unknown C l aiming its successors in Any Right, Title, Lien, interest and/or aso r Interest i n th e signs, Plaintiff/s, v. Property described in Deanna Sison; Anthe Complaint herein, drew Olsen, and ocD efendant!s. C a s e cupants of the preNo.: 13CV0785. NO- mises, Defendant/s. TICE OF SALE UN- Case No.: DER WRIT OF EX12CV0991. NOECUTION - REAL T ICE O F SAL E
UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on July 22, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 238 Southwest 10th Street, R edmond, O regon 977 5 6 . Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U .S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h ecks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will
be accepted. Pay-
ment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Citimortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Debra D. Headrick; O regon Wate r Wonderland Property Owner's Association; Citifinancial, Inc J and O c c upants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0933. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on July 8, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 55990 Wood Duck D rive, Bend, O r egon 97707. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office to review bid d er's funds. Only U .S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriffs.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE CitiMortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Robert Hopper aka Robert T. Hopper, individually and as Trustee of the Hopper Family T rust dated January 27, 2006; D e br a F. Hopper individually and as Trustee of the Hopper Family Trust dated January 27, 2006; Greyhawk C o ndominiums Owner A ssociation; an d O ccupants of t he Premises, D e fendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0896. AMENDED NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on July 31, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1439 NW J uniper Street 12 , B e nd, O regon 977 0 1 . Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior to t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bid d er's funds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm
Sheriff's Office to re- on August 7, 2014 view bidder's funds. at 10:00 AM in the Only U.S. currency main lobby of the and/or cashier's Deschutes County checks made payable S heriff's Of fi c e , to Deschutes County 63333 W. Highway Sheriff's Office will be 20, Bend, Oregon, accepted. P ayment sell, at public oral must be made in full auction to the highimmediately upon the est bidder, for cash close of the sale. For or cashier's check, more information on the real p roperty this s al e g o to: commonly known as www.oregonsheriffs.c 7337 Nor t hwest om/sales.htm Rainbow Road, Terrebonne, O regon LEGAL NOTICE Conditions David B. R e dwine, 97760. Sale: P otential M.D., an i ndividual; of must arrive Laurel L. Redwine, an bidders 15 minutes prior to individual; David B. auction to allow Redwine, M.D. Pen- the Desc h utes sion Plan, Plaintiff/s, the County Sheriff's Ofv. Tamara Sawyer, an f ice to i ew individual; Kevin Saw- bidder's funds.rev Only yer, a n i n d ividual; U.S. currency Tami Sawyer, PC, an and/or ca s h ier's Oregon Professional checks made payCorporation; Genesis able to Deschutes Futures, LLC, an Or- County Sheriff's Ofegon Limited Liability f ice will b e ac Company; Synergyz, cepted. P a yment LLC, a Deleware Lim- must be made in full ited Liability Com- immediately u pon pany; Starboard Indi- t he close o f t h e ana, LLC, an Oregon sale. For more inLimited Liability Com- f ormation on t h is pany; and John Does sale go to: www.or1-3, Def e ndant/s. egonsheriffs.com/sa Case No.: 1 0CV0539ST. N O - les.htm TICE OF SALE UNLEGAL NOTICE DER WRIT OF EXGMAC M ortgage, ECUTION - REAL LLC, its successors PROPERTY. Notice is in interest and/or hereby given that the assigns, Plaintiff/s, Deschutes C o u nty v. Juan Gutierrez Sheriff's Office will on Ortega aka Juan July 1, 2014 at 10:00 Gutierrez; J o s efa AM in the main lobby G utierrez; Mo r t of t h e D e s chutes Ele c tronic County Sheriff's Of- gage Registration S y sfice, 63333 W. High- tems, Inc., Solely as way 20, Bend, OrNominee for C i tegon, sell, at public ibank, N.A.; Obsido ral auction to t h e ian Estates, Inc.; h ighest bidder, f o r ccupants of t h e cash o r ca s hier's O Premises; and the check, the real propLEGAL NOTICE r eal property l o erty commonly known cated a t CitiMortgage, Inc., 301 8 as 2014 NE Cradle Southwest Pumice its successors in MountainWay, Bend, Avenue, Redmond, interest and/or asOregon 97701. Con- OR 97756, Defensigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Shane G. K napp ditions of Sale: PoCase No.: tential bidders must dant/s. aka Shane Gregory 12CV1332. NOarrive 15 minutes prior Knapp; L a r kspur T ICE O F SA L E to the auction to allow Village UNDER WRIT OF the Deschutes County EXECUTION Homeowner's AssoSheriff's Office to re- REAL PROPERTY. ciation, Inc.; Mortgage Ele c tronic view bidder's funds. Notice is h e reby Only U.S. currency given that the DesR egistration S y s and/or cashier's tems, Inc. Solely as hutes Cou n t y checks made payable c Nominee for EdgeSheriff's Office will to Deschutes County w ater Lend i n g July 29, 2014 at Sheriff's Office will be on Group, Inc.; Occu1 0:00 AM i n t h e accepted. P ayment main lobby of the pants of the Premust be made in full Deschutes County mises; and the Real immediately upon the S heriff's Property located at Of fi c e , close of the sale. For 63333 W. Highway 20617 Daisy Lane, more information on Bend, Ore g on, Bend, Oregon, this s al e g o to: 20, 97702, Defendant/s. sell, at public oral www.oregonsheriffs.c Case No.: auction to the highom/sales.htm 12CV1136. NOest bidder, for cash T ICE O F SA L E LEGAL NOTICE or cashier's check, UNDER WRIT OF David B. R edwine, the real p roperty EXECUTION M.D., an i n dividual; commonly known as REAL PROPERTY. Laurel L. Redwine, an 3018 SW P u mice Notice is h e reby i ndividual; David B . Avenue, Redmond, given that the DesRedwine, M.D. Pen- O regon 977 5 6 . c hutes Coun t y sion Plan, Plaintiff/s, Conditions of Sale: Sheriff's Office will v. Tamara Sawyer, an Potential b i d ders on July 17, 2014 at individual; Kevin Saw- must arrive 15 min1 0:00 AM i n t h e yer, a n i n d ividual; u tes prior t o t h e main lobby of the Tami Sawyer, PC, an auction to allow the Deschutes County Oregon Professional Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , Corporation; Genesis Sheriff's Office to 63333 W. Highway bid d e r's Futures, LLC, an Or- review 20, Bend, Oregon, egon Limited Liability funds. Only U . S. sell, at public oral an d / or Company; Synergyz, c urrency auction to the highLLC, a Delaware Lim- cashier's c h ecks est bidder, for cash ited Liability Com- made payable to or cashier's check, pany; Starboard Indi- Deschutes County the real p roperty ana, LLC, an Oregon Sheriff's Office will commonly known as Limited Liability Com- be accepted. Pay20617 Daisy Lane, pany; and John Does ment must be made B end, Oreg o n 1-3, Def e ndant/s. in full immediately 97702. Conditions Case No.: upon the close of of Sale: P o tential 1 0CV0539ST. N O - the sale. For more bidders must arrive TICE OF SALE UN- information on this 15 minutes prior to sale go to: www.orDER WRIT OF EXthe auction to allow s.com/sa ECUTION - REAL egonsheriff the Desc h utes PROPERTY. Notice is les.htm County Sheriff's Ofhereby given that the f ice to revi e w Deschutes C o u nty LEGAL NOTICE bidder's funds. Only Sheriff's Office will on Green Tree ServicU.S. currency July 8, 2014 at 10:00 ing LLC, its succesand/or ca s hier's AM in the main lobby sors i n int e rest checks made payass i gns, of t h e De s chutes and/or able to Deschutes Plaintiff/s, v. Scott County Sheriff's OfCounty Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. High- Jones; Ava Jones; f ice will b e a c D eschutes R i v e r way 20, Bend, Orcepted. P a yment egon, sell, at public Recreation Homesmust be made in full o ral auction to t he ites Property Ownimmediately upon h ighest bidder, f o r ers Association Unit t he close of t h e cash o r ca s hier's 9 (Parts 1 and 2); sale. For more incheck, the real prop- Jan A. Beresford; f ormation on t h is erty commonly known and Occupants of sale go to: www.oras 61466 Edro Place, the Premises, Deegonsheriff s.com/sa Bend, Oregon 97702. fendant/s. Case No.: les.htm NOConditions of S a le: 12CV0133. SAL E Potential bidders must T ICE O F LEGAL NOTICE 15 minutes prior UNDER WRIT OF David B. R edwine, arrive the auction to allow EXECUTION M.D., an i n dividual; to Deschutes County REAL PROPERTY. Laurel L. Redwine, an the Sheriff's Office to re- Notice is h e reby i ndividual; David B . bidder's funds. given that the DesRedwine, M.D. Pen- view Cou n t y U.S. currency c hutes sion Plan, Plaintiff/s, Only cashier's Sheriff's Office will v. Tamara Sawyer, an and/or made payable on July 17, 2014 at individual; Kevin Saw- checks Deschutes County 1 0:00 AM i n t h e yer, a n i n d ividual; to Office will be main lobby of the Tami Sawyer, PC, an Sheriff's accepted. P ayment Deschutes County Oregon Professional must be made Off i c e, in full Sheriff's Corporation; Genesis immediately upon 63333 W. Highway Futures, LLC, an Or- close of the sale. the 20, Bend, Oregon, egon Limited Liability more information For sell, at public oral Company; Synergyz, this s al e g o on to: auction to the highLLC, a Delaware Lim- www.oregonsheriffs.c est bidder, for cash ited Liability Com- om/sales.htm or cashier's check, pany; Starboard Indithe real p roperty LEGAL NOTICE ana, LLC, an Oregon commonly known as Limited Liability Com- Federal N a t ional 56151 Solar Drive, pany; and John Does Mortgage AssociaB end, Oreg o n 1-3, Def e ndant/s. tion, its successors 97707. Conditions No.: in interest and/or Case of Sale: P otential 1 0CV0539ST. N O - assigns, Plaintiff/s, bidders must arrive TICE OF SALE UN- v. Vicki J. Swanson 15 minutes prior to DER WRIT OF EXaka Vicki Joy Swanthe auction to allow ECUTION - REAL son; JPM o rgan the Desc h utes PROPERTY. Notice is Chase Bank, NA; County Sheriff's Ofhereby given that the Robert H. Windlinx, f ice to rev i e w Deschutes C o u nty JR; Springleaf Fibidder's funds. Only Sheriff's Office will on nancial S e rvices; U.S. currency July 3, 2014 at 10:00 C rooked Rive r and/or ca s h ier's AM in the main lobby R anch Club a n d checks made payof t h e De s chutes Maintenance Assoable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Of- ciation; Occupants County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. High- of th e P r emises; f ice will b e ac and the Real Propway 20, Bend, Orcepted. P a yment egon, sell, at public erty located at 7337 must be made in full oral auction to t he Northwest Rainbow immediately u pon h ighest bidder, f o r Road, Terrebonne, t he close o f t h e cash o r ca s hier's O regon, 977 6 0 , sale. For more incheck, the real prop- Defendant/s. Case f ormation on t h is No.: 13C V0631. erty commonly known sale go to: www.oras 2009 NE Cradle NOTICE OF SALE egonsheriffs.com/sa MountainWay, Bend, UNDER WRIT OF les.htm Oregon 97701. Con- EXECUTION ditions of Sale: Po- REAL PROPERTY. tential bidders must Notice i s h e r eby Need help fixing stuff? arrive 15 minutes prior given that the Des- Call A Service Professional to the auction to allow c hutes Coun t y find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will LEGAL NOTICE CitiMortgage, Inc., its successors and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. John R. Blust; Kelly A. Blust; and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, lien or int erest i n t h e r e a l property c ommonly k nown a s 19 9 5 7 Brass Drive, Bend, OR 97702, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 1 3CV1096FC. N O TICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o unty Sheriff's Office will on July 24, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e highest bidder, f or cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 19957 Brass Drive, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of S ale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm
LEGAL NOTICE Green Tree Servicing LLC, its successors i n in t e rest and/or ass i gns, Plaintiff/s, v. Fred A. Barber; Melissa R. Barber; Occupants of th e P r emises; and the Real Property l o c ated a t 15935 W o odchip Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0811. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on July 10, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 15935 W o o dchip Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made m full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Green Tree Servicing L LC, Plaintiff/s, v . Sydney O'Neil; the estate o f Ti m othy O'Neil, deceased; Unknown Heirs and Devisees o f T i m othy O'Neil, deceased; and Persons or P a rties Unknown C l aiming Any Right, Title, Lien, o r I nterest i n th e Property described in the Complaint herein, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 13CV0220. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on July 17, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 16464 Heath Drive, La P i ne , O r egon 97739. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE HSBC Bank U S A, National Association, as trustee for SEMT 2007-2, Plaintiff/s, v. Peter M. Baughman AKA Peter Baughm an; M onica C . Baughman AKA Monica B aughman; State Far m B a n k, F.S.B; United States of America; Skyliner Summit at Broken Top Home Owners' Association; Other Persons or Parties, including O c cupants, unknown clai ming any right, title, lien, or interest in the property described in the complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o .: 13CV0231. NOTICE OF SALE U NDER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL PROP-
to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E C I R CUIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DE S CHUTES. Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as trustee for WAMU Pass-through certificates, Series 2006-AR5, P l aintiff, vs. T A M AR A L. SAWYER; ROBERT FRANCE; PA M F RANCE; INGA S . OVERBAY, SPOUSE OF THOMAS OVERBAY, INDIVIDUALLY AND A S C O - PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE OF THE ESTATE OF THOMAS OVERBAY; CONNIE OVERBAY-WEISHOF F, C O - PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE OF THE ESTATE OF THOMAS OVERBAY; CHRISTOPHER OVERBAY, SON OF THOMAS OVERBAY; STEPHEN D. DIXON, NOT INDIVIDUALLY, B UT S OLELY A S GUARDIAN AD LITEM F O R NATALIE O V E RBAY, MINOR H EI R O F THOMAS OVERBAY, DECEASED; MICHAEL TENNANT; B OB WELLE N ; KATHY WEL L E N; GREG MACDOWALL; D YLAN MAS O N ; TERIANN M A SON; HAROLD KOYAMA; DAVID B. REDWINE, M.D., INDIVIDUALLY AND AS CONSTRUCTIVE T RUSTEE OF T H E DAVID B. REDWINE, M .D. PENS I O N P LAN; LAUREL L . REDWINE; COMMUNITY FIRST BANK; RH&H 1 INV E STMENTS, LLC; PARKWOOD TOWNHOMES HOMEOW N ERS' ASSOCIATION, INC. D/B/A THE BLUFF AT RIVER BEND HOMEOW N ERS' ASSOCIATION; U.S. BANK NAT I ONAL ASSOCIATION; STATE OF OREGON; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, O T H ER PERSONS OR PARTIES, including OCCUPANTS, UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants. No. 1 3 C V1204FC. CIVIL SU M MONS. TO T H E D E F ENDANTS: Bob Wellen and K a t hy Wellen. NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ T HESE PAP E R S CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started a gainst you i n t h e above-entitled Court by Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as trustee for WAMU Pass-through certificates, S e r ies 2006-AR5, P l a intiff. P laintiff's claim i s stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i thin 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be i n p r oper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n a t t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated January 1 0, 2006 an d r e corded as Instrument No. 2006-05072 given by Tamara L. Sawyer
on property com-
monly k n ow n as 21244 Hurita Place, Bend, OR 97702 and legally described as: ERTY. N o t ic e is Lot T hirteen (t 3), V ILhereby given that the WESTBROOK Deschutes C o u nty LAGE PHASE 1, DeCounty, OrSheriff's Office will on schutes The complaint July 17, 2014 at 10:00 egon. to f o reclose AM in the main lobby seeks of t h e De s chutes and terminate all interest of Bob Wellen County Sheriff's OfKathy Wellen and fice, 63333 W. High- and all other interests in way 20, Bend, Orhe p roperty. T h e egon, sell, at public t"motion" or "answer" o ral auction to t he (or "reply") must be h ighest bidder, f o r t h e c o urt cash o r ca s hier's givenortoadministrator check, the real prop- clerk within 30 days of the erty commonly known date of first public as 2404 NW Quinn Creek Loop, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable
ES WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 â€˘ THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIEDâ€˘ 541-385-5809
currency an d / or arrive 15 minutes AM in the main lobby LEGAL NOTICE cashier's c h e cks prior to the auction of t h e De s chutes LLP Mortgage LTD., made payable to to allow the DesCounty Sheriff's Ofits successors in Deschutes County c hutes Coun t y fice, 63333 W. Highinterest and/or asSheriff's Office will S heriff's Office t o way 20, Bend, Orsigns, Plaintiff/s, v. DER WRIT OF EXbe accepted. Payreview bid d e r's egon, sell, at public G regory N. M c ECUTION - REAL Keever; JP Morgan ment must be made funds. Only U . S. oral auction to t he PROPERTY. Notice is Chase Bank, Nain full immediately c urrency an d / or h ighest bidder, f o r hereby given that the tional Association, upon the close of cashier's c h e cks cash o r ca s hier's Deschutes C o u nty successor in interthe sale. For more made payable to check, the real propSheriff's Office will on est b y Deschutes County erty commonly known p u r chase information on this July 10, 2014 at 10:00 from the F ederal sale go to: www.orSheriff's Office will as 60674 R ocking AM in the main lobby Deposit Insurance egonsheriff s.com/sa be accepted. PayHorse Court, Bend, of t h e De s chutes Corporation as Reles.htm ment must be made Oregon 97702. ConCounty Sheriff's Of- ceiver of Washingin full immediately ditions of Sale: PoLEGAL NOTICE upon the close of tential bidders must fice, 63333 W. High- ton Mutual Bank; NOTICE OF way 20, Bend, Or- and Occupants of the sale. For more arrive 15 minutes prior SEIZURE information on this to the auction to allow egon, sell, at public the Premises., DeU.S. Treasury o ral auction to t he fendant/s. Case No.: sale go to: www.orthe Deschutes County Department h ighest bidder, f o r egonsheriff s. c om/sa Sheriff's Office to re13CV0736. NOInternal Revenue cash o r ca s hier's T ICE O F les.htm view bidder's funds. SAL E Service check, the real prop- UNDER WRIT OF Only U.S. currency Criminal Investigation LEGAL NOTICE erty commonly known EXECUTION and/or cashier's On May 6, 2 014, U.S. Bank National as 2249 SW Umatilla REAL PROPERTY. checks made payable $36,450.00 in U.S. Association, as Avenue, R edmond, Notice i s h e r eby Currency Deschutes County was Trustee for Morgan to Oregon 97756. Con- given that the DesSheriff's Office will be seized at 196 SE Stanley M o r tgage ditions of Sale: Po- c hutes Payment Coun t y 3rd Street, Bend, Loan Trust accepted. tential bidders must Sheriff's Office will 2 006-16AX, Mor t - must be made in full Oregon 97702 1365 arrive 15 minutes prior on July 15, 2014 at immediately the for a d m inistrative age Pass-Through close of the upon to the auction to allow 1 0:00 AM i n t h e sale. For forfeiture for violaertificates, S e ries the Deschutes County main lobby of the information on tions of 16 U.S.C. 2006-16AX, Plaintiff/s, more Sheriff's Office to rethis s al e go to: Deschutes County 1956. Pursuant to v. Richard F. Conger; view bidder's funds. Sheriff's www.oregonsheriffs.c Off i c e, 16 U.S.C. 981, the Mortgage Electronic Only U.S. currency 63333 W. Highway above d e scribed Registration Systems, om/sales.htm and/or cashier's 20, Bend, Oregon, property is subject Inc.; American MortLEGAL NOTICE checks made payable sell, at public oral t o forfeiture. A n y gage Nework, Inc., U.S. Bank, National to Deschutes County auction to the highperson claiming an DBA American Mort- Association, as Sheriff's Office will be est bidder, for cash ownership interest 1000 gage Network of Or- trustee for C -Bass accepted. Payment or cashier's check, in this property must egon; Persons or Par- Trust 2006 - CB9, Legal Notices must be made in full the real p roperty file Mo r t gage a claim with the ties unknown claiming C-Bass immediately upon the commonly known as Internal R e venue any right, title, lien, or Loan Asset-Backed LEGAL NOTICE close of the sale. For 69020 Go o d rich Service Criminal Ininterest in the propCertificates, S e ries JPMorgan C hase more information on Road, Sisters, Orvestigation, Special erty described in the 2006-CB9, Plaintiff/s, Bank, National Asthis s al e g o to: egon 97759. CondiAgent in C harge, complaint her e in, v. Patricia Ann Little; sociation, succeswww.oregonsheriffs.c tions of Sale: Po800 5t h A v e nue, D efendant/s. C a s e Daniel F. Little; Tarsor by merger with om/sales.htm tential bidders must Room 3950, Seattle, No.: 1 3 C V1077FC. et National Bank; C hase Home F i arrive 15 m inutes WA, 96104, Attn.: LEGAL NOTICE N OTICE OF S A L E age Meadows Honance LLC, its sucprior to the auction JPMorgan C hase Asset Fo r f eiture U NDER WRIT O F meowners Associacessors in interest to allow the DesCoordinator, by EXECUTION - REAL tion; Cascade Credit and/or ass i gns, Bank, National Asc hutes Coun t y PROPERTY. Notice is Consulting Inc.; Persociation, its succlose of business on Plaintiff/s, v. Martin Sheriff's Office to cessors in interest July 25, 2014. 0thhereby given that the sons or Parties unM. Musial aka Marbid d er's erwise, the property and/or ass i gns, review Deschutes C o u nty known claiming any tin Manuel Musial; funds. Only U . S. will be forfeited and v. Mary Shenffs Office will on right, title, lien or inState of O regon; Plaintiff/s, currency an d / or d isposed of a c - July 24, 2014 at 10:00 terest in the property Blount; Kip A. R ay K l ein, I n c .; Lou cashier's c h e cks c ording t o Blount; and Occulaw . AM in the main lobby described in the comMidland F u nding, made payable to of the PreContact IRS Speof t h e De s chutes plaint herein, DefenLLC; and O c cu- pants Deschutes County mises, Defendant/s. cial Agent Jeffrey County Sheriff's Of- d ant/s. Case N o . : pants of the PreSheriff's Office will No.: Holm at (206) 255 Case fice, 63333 W. High- 13CV0571. NOTICE mises, Defendant/s. be accepted. Pay13CV0367. NO4226 or via email at way 20, Bend, Or- OF SAL E U N DER Case No.: ment must be made T ICE O F SA L E Jeffrey. Holm@ci.irs. egon, sell, at public WRIT OF E X ECU12CV1224. NOin full immediately UNDER WRIT OF ov for further ino ral auction to t h e TION - REAL PROPT ICE O F SAL E upon the close of ormation regarding ERTY. N o tice is EXECUTION h ighest bidder, f o r UNDER WRIT OF the sale. For more REAL PROPERTY. seizure number(s) cash o r ca s hier's hereby given that the EXECUTION information on this Notice is h e reby 91140051-01. check, the real prop- Deschutes C o u nty REAL PROPERTY. sale go to: www.orerty commonly known Sheriff's Office will on Notice is h e reby given that the DesLEGAL NOTICE egonsheriff s. com/sa c hutes Cou n t y 61265 Columbine A ugust 5, 2 014 a t given that the DesThe Bank of New York as les.htm Sheriff's Office will c hutes Cou n t y Mellon FKA The Bank Ln, Bend, O r egon 10:00 AM in the main on July 3, 2014 at 97702. Conditions of lobby of t h e D e sLEGAL NOTICE Sheriff's Office will o f New Y o rk, a s Sale: Potential 1 0:00 AM i n t h e bid- chutes County Michael Sherwood, on July 6, 2014 at Trustee for the certifimain lobby of the ders must arrive 15 Sheriff 's Office,63333 Trustee o f The 1 0:00 AM i n t h e cateholders of Deschutes County Sherwood F amily main lobby of the CWABS Inc, minutes prior to the W. Highway 20, Bend, S heriff's Of fi c e , Trust, Plaintiff/s, v. auction to allow the Oregon, sell, at public Deschutes County Asset-Backed Certifi63333 W. Highway Green Planet PropS heriff's Of fi c e , cates, Series 2007-1, Deschutes C o u nty o ral auction to t h e 20, Bend, Oregon, Sheriff's Office to re- highest bidder, f or erties, LLC, an Or63333 W. Highway Plaintiff/s, v. Scott J. sell, at public oral ca s hier's egon limited liability 20, Bend, Oregon, Gunty; Oregon Af- view bidder's funds. cash o r auction to the highOnly U.S. currency check, the real propcompany, and Kensell, at public oral fordable Housing Asest bidder, for cash cashier's erty commonly known neth Medenbach, an auction to the highsistance Corporation; and/or or cashier's check, checks made payable as 15639 West Pine individual, and Ocest bidder, for cash and Persons or Parthe real p roperty cupants of the Preor cashier's check, ties unknown claim- to Deschutes County L ane, Sisters, O r known as Office will be egon 97759. Condimises, Defendant/s. the real p roperty commonly ing any right, title, lien, Sheriff's 2244 Nor t heast Case No.: commonly known as o r interest i n t h e accepted. P ayment tions of Sale: Potenhepard Roa d , 13CV0553. NO210 Sout h east S property described in must be made in full t ial b i dders m u st Oreg o n T ICE O F SAL E Jackson Str e et, B end, the complaint herein, immediately upon the arrive 15 minutes prior 97701. Conditions of the sale. For to the auction to allow UNDER WRIT OF Redmond, Oregon D efendant/s. C a s e close of Sale: P o tential EXECUTION 97756. Conditions No.: 13CV1060. NO- more information on the Deschutes County must arrive this s al e g o to: Sheriff's Office to reREAL PROPERTY. of Sale: P o tential bidders TICE OF SALE UN15 minutes prior to view bidder's funds. Notice is h e reby DER WRIT OF EX- www.oregonsheriffs.c bidders must arrive the auction to allow Only U.S. currency - REAL om/sales.htm given that the Des15 minutes prior to ECUTION the Desc h utes c hutes and/or cashier's Coun t y the auction to allow PROPERTY. Notice is LEGAL NOTICE Sheriff's Ofmade payable Sheriff's Office will the Desc h utes County hereby given that the US Bank National As- checks f ice to rev i e w to Deschutes County on July 31, 2014 at County Sheriff's OfDeschutes C o unty sociation, as trustee bidder's funds. Only Sheriff's Office will be 1 0:00 AM i n t h e f ice to revi e w Sheriff's Office will on for Bear Stearns AsU.S. currency main lobby of the bidder's funds. Only July 22, 2014 at 10:00 set Backed Securities accepted. P ayment and/or ca s hier's Deschutes County be made in full U.S. currency AM in the main lobby Trust 2004 - AC4, must immediately upon the Sheriff's Off i c e, of t h e and/or ca s h ier's checks made payDe s chutes Plaintiff/s, v. Joel A. able to Deschutes 63333 W. Highway checks made payCounty Sheriff's Of- DeWolf; Heather De- close of the sale. For County Sheriff's Of20, Bend, Oregon, able to Deschutes fice, 63333 W. High- Wolf; Gary Goldberg; more information on f ice will b e a c g o to: sell, at public oral County Sheriff's Ofway 20, Bend, OrDeborah K. Carstens, this s al e cepted. P a y ment auction to the highf ice will b e a c egon, sell, at public trustee of the Debo- www.oregonsheriffs.c must be made in full om/sales.htm est bidder, for cash cepted. P a yment immediately upon o ral auction to t h e rah K. Living Trust or cashier's check, must be made in full highest bidder, f or dated August 2, 2006; LEGAL NOTICE t he close o f t h e the real p roperty cash o r i mmediately u p on ca s hier's Oregon E q uipment Wells Fargo Bank, sale. For more incommonly known as t he close o f t h e check, the real prop- S ervice; Jerry L e e N.A. as trustee for f ormation on t h is 54515 H u ntington sale. For more inerty commonly known Johns; St a hancyk WAMU M o rtgage sale go to: www.orRoad, Bend, O rf ormation on t h is as 2867 SW Juniper Kent and Hook PC; Pass-Through Ceregonsheriff s.com/sa egon 97707. Condisale go to: www.orAvenue, R e dmond, United S t ates of t ificates Seri e s les.htm tions of Sale: Poegonsheriff s.com/sa Oregon 97756. Con- America; K a rnopp, 2006-PR2 Trust, its tential bidders must les.htm LEGAL NOTICE ditions of Sale: Po- Petersen, LLP; other successors in interJ PMorgan Ch a s e arrive 15 minutes tential bidders must Persons or Parties, est and/or assigns, LEGAL NOTICE Bank, National Asso- prior to the auction arrive 15 minutes prior including Occupants, Plaintiff/s, v. Steven JPMorgan C hase ciation for the benefit to allow the Desto the auction to allow unknown clai ming any A. Segal; Anne SeBank, National Asc hutes Coun t y of Washington Fedthe Deschutes County right, title, lien, or inal; JPM o rgan sociation, succesS heriff's Office to eral Savings, Sheriff's Office to reterest in the property hase Bank, Nasor by merger to review bid d er's Plaintiff/s, v. Eileen M. view bidder's funds. described in the comtional Association, C hase Home F i Cobbs, i n d ividually funds. Only U .S. Only U.S. currency plaint herein, Defen- successor in internance LLC, its sucan d / or and/or and as co-trustee of c urrency cashier's d ant/s. Case N o . : est b y p u r chase cessors in interest c h e cks checks made payable 13CV0521. NOTICE from the F ederal and/or ass i gns, the Eileen M. Cobbs cashier's Family 2002 T r ust made payable to to Deschutes County OF SALE U N DER Deposit Insurance Plaintiff/s, v. James established 6 / 7/02; Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be WRIT OF E X ECU- Corporation as reFrazier and OccuSheriff's Office will Awbrey Glen Homeaccepted. P ayment TION - REAL PROP- ceiver of Washingpants of the Prebe accepted. Payowners Association, must be made in full ERTY. N o tice is ton Mutual B a nk mises, Defendant/s. Inc.; Co p perstone ment must be made immediately upon the hereby given that the F/K/A Washington Case No.: Homeowner's Asso- in full immediately close of the sale. For Deschutes C o u nty Mutual Bank, FA; 13CV0062. NOciation, Inc., O ther upon the close of more information on Shenff s Office will on and Occupants of T ICE O F SAL E Persons or Parties, the sale. For more this s al e g o to: July 24, 2014 at 10:00 the Premises, DeUNDER WRIT OF including Occupants, information on this www.oregonsheriffs.c AM in the main lobby fendant/s. Case No.: EXECUTION Unknown C l aiming sale go to: www.orom/sales.htm of t h e De s chutes 13CV0450. NOREAL PROPERTY. egonsheriffs.com/sa Right, Title, Lien, County Sheriff's Of- T ICE O F SA L E Notice is h e reby Any LEGAL NOTICE les.htm o r Interest i n t h e fice, 63333 W. HighUNDER WRIT OF The I n d ependent given that the Desdescribed in way 20, Bend, OrEXECUTION LEGAL NOTICE c hutes Cou n t y Property Bankers Bank, its the Complaint herein, N ationstar egon, sell, at public REAL PROPERTY. Mor t Sheriff's Office will successors in interD efendant/s. C a s e gage LLC, its suco ral auction to t h e Notice is h e reby on July 15, 2014 at est and/or assigns, No.: 1 3 C V1179FC. cessors in interest h ighest bidder, f o r given that the Des1 0:00 AM i n t h e Plaintiff/s, v. Paul J. N OTICE OF S A L E and/or cash o r ca s hier's c hutes Cou n t y as s igns, Henninger aka Paul main lobby of the U NDER WRIT O F Plaintiff/s, v. Patrick Deschutes County John H e n ninger; check, the real prop- Sheriff's Office will EXECUTION - REAL T commonly known on July 22, 2014 at We l c h AKA S heriff's Of fi c e , S andra L . H e n - erty PROPERTY. Notice is Patrick a s 34 5 N W 19 t h 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Tim o thy ninger aka Sandra 63333 W. Highway hereby given that the Street, Redmond, Or- main lobby of the W elch; Shelli L . 20, Bend, Oregon, Lee Henninger aka Deschutes C o u nty Welch AKA S helli egon 97756. Condi- Deschutes County Sandra Lee Hensell, at public oral Sheriff's Office will on Lynn Welch; Occuof Sale: Poten- S heriff's Of fi c e , auction to the highn inger; Ore g on tions July 10, 2014 at 10:00 pants of the Pret ial b i dders m u st 63333 W. Highway est bidder, for cash Water Wonderland AM in the main lobby mises; and the real arrive 15 minutes prior 20, Bend, Oregon, or cashier's check, Unit II Sanitary DisDe s chutes property located at to the auction to allow sell, at public oral the real p roperty of t h e trict; Oregon Water County Sheriff's Ofthe Deschutes County auction to the high1 9967 Powe r s commonly known as Wonderland Propfice, 63333 W. HighSheriff's Office to re- est bidder, for cash Road, Bend, O r15965 W o odland erty Owners Assoway 20, Bend, Orview bidder's funds. or cashier's check, egon 97702, DefenDrive, La Pine, Orciation, Unit II, Inc.; egon, sell, at public dant/s. Case No.: Only U.S. currency the real p roperty egon 97739. CondiO ccupants of t h e o ral auction to t h e 13CV0147. and/or cashier's commonly known as NOtions of Sale: PoPremises; and the h ighest bidder, f o r checks made payable 2109 Northwest CeT ICE O F SA L E tential bidders must Real Property locash o r ca s hier's UNDER WRIT OF to Deschutes County dar Avenue, Redarrive 15 minutes c ated a t 560 9 8 check, the real prop- EXECUTION Sheriff's Office will be m ond, Ore g o n Black Duck Road, prior to the auction erty commonly known REAL PROPERTY. P ayment 97756. Conditions to allow the DesB end, Ore g o n accepted. as 2619 N.W. Havre must be made in full of Sale: P otential Notice is h e reby 97707, Defendant/s. c hutes Cou n t y Court, Bend, Oregon given that the Desimmediately upon the bidders must arrive S heriff's Office t o Case No.: 97701. Conditions of close of the sale. For 15 minutes prior to c hutes Coun t y review bid d er's 13CV0936FC. NOSale: Potential bid- Sheriff's Office will more information on the auction to allow funds. Only U . S. T ICE O F SAL E this s al e g o to: the Desc h utes c urrency an d / or ders must arrive 15 on July 15, 2014 at UNDER WRIT OF prior to the www.oregonsheriffs.c County Sheriff's Of1 0:00 AM i n t h e cashier's c h e cks minutes EXECUTION auction to allow the main lobby of the om/sales.htm f ice to rev i e w made payable to REAL PROPERTY. Deschutes C o u nty Deschutes County bidder's funds. Only Deschutes County Notice is h e reby LEGAL NOTICE Sheriff's Office to reU.S. currency Sheriff's Off i c e, given that the DesSheriff's Office will U.S. Bank National view bidder's funds. 63333 W. Highway and/or ca s h ier's be accepted. Payc hutes Cou n t y Association, Only U.S. currency 20, Bend, Oregon, ment must be made Sheriff's Office will Plaintiff/s, v. Anthony checks made payand/or cashier's sell, at public oral to Deschutes in full immediately on August 7, 2014, R. Steele; Betty Lea able checks made payable auction to the highupon the close of at 10:00 AM in the Steele; and Persons County Sheriff's Ofto Deschutes County est bidder, for cash ice will b e ac the sale. For more main lobby of the or Parties unknown fcepted. Sheriff's Office will be or cashier's check, P a yment information on this Deschutes County claiming any r ight, accepted. P ayment the real p roperty S heriff's be made in full sale go to: www.orOffi c e , title, lien, or interest in must must be made in full immediately u pon commonly known as egonsheriff s.com/sa 63333 W. Highway t he p r operty d e immediately upon the 1 9967 t he close o f t h e Powe r s les.htm 20, Bend, Oregon, scribed in the comclose of the sale. For R oad, Bend, O r For more insell, at public oral plaint herein, Defen- sale. LEGAL NOTICE more information on egon 97702. Condif ormation on t h is auction to the highdant/s. Case N o .: J PMorgan Ch a s e this s al e g o to: tions of Sale: Poest bidder, for cash 1 3CV1160FC. N O - sale go to: www.orBank, National Asso- www.oregonsheriffs.c tential bidders must or cashier's check, TICE OF SALE UN- egonsheriffs.com/sa ciation, Plaintiff/s, v. om/sales.htm arrive 15 m inutes the real p roperty DER WRIT OF EX- les.htm Mack A. Smith, Other prior to the auction commonly known as ECUTION - REAL Persons or P arties, to allow the Des56096 Black Duck PROPERTY. Notice is including Occupants, c hutes Coun t y Check out the Road, Bend, O rhereby given that the Unknown C l aiming Find It in Office to egon 97707. CondiDeschutes C o u nty classifieds online Any Right, Title, Lien, The Bulletin Classifleds! Sheriff's review bid d er's tions of Sale: PoSheriff's Office will on www.bendbulletirLcom o r Interest i n th e funds. Only U .S. tential bidders must 541-385-5809 July 29, 2014 at 10:00 Updated daily main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 69230 Ta p idero, S isters, Ore g on 97759. C onditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e ac cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h i s sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm
Property described in the Complaint herein, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 13CV0394. NOTICE OF SALE UN-
tential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm REAL PROPERTY. LEGAL NOTICE Notice is h e reby Wells Fargo Bank, given that the DesN.A., it successors c hutes Cou n t y in interest and/or Sheriff's Office will assigns, Plaintiff/s, on July 29, 2014 at v. Roland C. Beni1 0:00 AM i n t h e tez AKA Roland Bemain lobby of the nitez; Tylene M. Hill Deschutes County AKA Tylene J. BeS heriff's Of fi c e , nitez; U.S. B ank, 63333 W. Highway National A ssocia20, Bend, Oregon, t ion; Kathline M . sell, at public oral Benitez; and occuauction to the highpants of the preest bidder, for cash mises, Defendant/s. or cashier's check, No.: Case the real p roperty 13CV0610. NOcommonly known as T ICE O F SA L E 20636 Mary Way, UNDER WRIT OF B end, Ore g o n EXECUTION 97701. C onditions REAL PROPERTY. of Sale: P otential Notice is h e reby bidders must arrive given that the Des15 minutes prior to c hutes Cou n t y the auction to allow Sheriff's Office will the Desc h utes on July 24, 2014 at County Sheriff's Of1 0:00 AM i n t h e f ice to rev i e w main lobby of the bidder's funds. Only Deschutes County U.S. currency S heriff's Of fi c e , and/or ca s h ier's 63333 W. Highway checks made pay20, Bend, Oregon, able to Deschutes sell, at public oral County Sheriff's Ofauction to the highf ice will b e ac est bidder, for cash cepted. P a yment or cashier's check, must be made in full the real p r operty immediately upon commonly known as t he close o f t h e 19122 S h oshone sale. For more inR oad, Bend, O rf ormation on t h i s egon 97702-7926. sale go to: www.orConditions of Sale: egonsheriff s.com/sa Potential b i d ders les.htm must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o the LEGAL NOTICE auction to allow the Wells Fargo Bank, Deschutes County N.A.i its successors Sheriff's Office to in interest and/or review bidd e r's assigns, Plaintiff/s, funds. Only U . S. v. Jon D. Soliz; Jenc urrency an d / or nifer L. Soliz, AKA cashier's c h e cks Jennifer Lea Soliz; made payable to Rivermark CommuDeschutes County nity Credit Union; Ellen J . Kri d er; Sheriff's Office will be accepted. PaySteven D. Bryant; ment must be made Stonehedge on the Rim A s s ociation, in full immediately upon the close of Inc.; Occupants of the sale. For more the Premises; and information on this the real property losale go to: www.orcated at 2556 s.com/sa Southwest I n d ian egonsheriff les.htm Avenue, Redmond, Oregon 97756, DeLEGAL NOTICE fendant/s. Case No.: Wells Fargo Bank, 12CV1299. NONA, its successors T ICE O F SA L E in interest and/or UNDER WRIT OF assigns, Plaintiff/s, EXECUTION v. K i m S c h ouw; REAL PROPERTY. Athena W a l lace; Notice is h e reby Ray Klein, Inc. dba given that the DesProfessional Credit c hutes Coun t y Service; Te r rebSheriff's Office will onne P.U.D., LLC; on August 7, 2014 Terrebonne Estates at 10:00 AM in the Homeowner's Assomain lobby of the ciation; and OccuDeschutes County pants of the PreS heriff's Of fi c e , mises, Defendant/s. 63333 W. Highway Case No.: 20, Bend, Oregon, 13CV0118. NOsell, at public oral T ICE O F SAL E auction to the highUNDER WRIT OF est bidder, for cash EXECUTION or cashier's check, REAL PROPERTY. the real p roperty Notice is h e reby commonly known as given that the Des2558 Southwest Inc hutes Cou n t y dian Avenue, RedSheriff's Office will m ond, Ore g o n on July 1, 2014 at 97756. Conditions 1 0:00 AM i n t h e of Sale: P o tential main lobby of the bidders must arrive Deschutes County 15 minutes prior to S heriff's Of fi c e , the auction to allow 63333 W. Highway the Desc h utes 20, Bend, Oregon, County Sheriff's Ofsell, at public oral f ice to rev i e w auction to the highbidder's funds. Only est bidder, for cash U.S. currency or cashier's check, and/or ca s h ier's the real p roperty checks made paycommonly known as able to Deschutes 8872 Morning Glory County Sheriff's OfDrive, Terrebonne, f ice will b e ac O regon 977 6 0 . cepted. P a yment Conditions of Sale: must be made in full Potential b i d ders immediately u p on must arrive 15 mint he close o f t h e u tes prior t o t h e sale. For more inauction to allow the f ormation on t h is Deschutes County sale go to: www.orS heriff's Office t o egonsheriff s.com/sa review bid d er's les.htm funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or LEGAL NOTICE cashier's c h e cks Wells Fargo Bank, made payable to N.A.i its successors Deschutes County in interest and/or Sheriff's Office will assigns, Plaintiff/s, be accepted. Payv. Richard A. King; ment must be made V onda K . Ki n g ; in full immediately Providence upon the close of Homeowners' Assothe sale. For more ciation, Inc.; Occuinformation on this pants of the Presale go to: www.ormises; and the real egonsheriff s.com/sa property located at 3085 Nor t heast les.htm W averly Cou r t , LEGAL NOTICE B end, Ore g o n Wells Fargo Bank, 97701, Defendant/s. N.A.i its successors Case No.: in interest and/or 12CV1135. NOassigns, Plaintiff/s, T ICE O F SA L E v. Dextra Hopper UNDER WRIT OF aka Dextra B. HopEXECUTION per a k a De x tra REAL PROPERTY. Baldwin H o p per; Notice is h e reby U nited States o f given that the DesAmerica; and Occuc hutes Coun t y pants of the PreSheriff's Office will mises, Defendant/s. on August 5, 2014 Case No.: at 10:00 AM in the 13CV0634. NOmain lobby of the T ICE O F SA L E Deschutes County UNDER WRIT OF S heriff's Of fi c e , EXECUTION 63333 W. Highway REAL PROPERTY. 20, Bend, Oregon, Notice is h e reby sell, at public oral given that the Desauction to the highc hutes Cou n t y est bidder, for cash Sheriff's Office will or cashier's check, on July 15, 2014 at the real p roperty 1 0:00 AM i n t h e commonly known as main lobby of the 3065 NE Waverly Deschutes County C ourt, Bend, O r S heriff's Of fi c e , egon 97701. Condi63333 W. Highway tions of Sale: Po20, Bend, Oregon, LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Michael G. Fief aka Michael Gregory Fief; Jo D. Fief aka Jo Deann Fief; Selco C ommunity Credit Union; Occupants of the Premises; and the real property located at 20636 Mary Way, B end, Ore g o n 97701, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0461. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION
sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 61860 Walter Court, B end, Oreg o n 97702. Conditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds