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THURSDAY June12,2014

un eseIve a Ie u a Ions

00 SWI

HEALTH• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

TWO BULLS

0

MOre in Health —Finding ways to exercise as a family is good for fitness, as well as a good way to bond.D1

By the close of Election Day last month, 37, 586 Deschutes County residents had

se

Nttr=

returned their ballots out of 96,701 that were mailed out. That's a little more than 38 ') %

l

percent, which is in line with recent primary election trends. County Clerk Nancy

MAY 20,

2014 ELECTION

Blankenship certified the results for all 50 Deschutes County precincts on Monday.

' -'j Plus: Cookies for dreakfaSt? —Add some fruit, and this recipe could be a quick and healthy start to your day.D4

Here's a look at the results of two of the more contentious races from the ballot. INCUMBENT PATRICKFLAHERTY VS. CHALLENGER JOHN HUMMEL FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY DISTRICT ATTORNEY, NONPARTISAN

~ B lack Butte Ranch

ln Business —Property values in Bendcontinue to rise. Meanwhile, more homesare being built on the east side.C6

TaXi Strike —In Europe, protests against ride-sharing apps like Uberactually made them more popular.A6

Video games — Astudy finds, contrary to stereotypes, gamers are well-adjusted socially. Smart, too.A3

35 70/

LEGEND Percentage voting for Flaherty

P18 Terrebonne

or L P2 2 40~

Redmond P29: 38.l% P28: 36.1% P17: 35.8% P36' 374%

P48 3I.5%

lster

P14 38.2/.

PPBQ Q 3>841I% /0' c33 ~ 3P3%

4- '/

4~0t.5%

P27

.8' 3.1%

"'

Bulls Fire and another smaller blaze Tuesday

3 9 .9/.

potential arson, and the

2

reward in the bigger fire increased by $22,000 in less than a day. "The fires are suspicious in nature and the ongoing

69% 378%

5

38.4'o

39.3%

Alfalfa

47 to:

P42

investigation indicates sus-

37.4%

Pai

picion of potential arson,"

Total votes: F laherty 10,619 Hummel 4,738

P4 4I.2%

3 72% 5 5 . 3%

Blanton said in a news release.

By late Wednesday

INSET AREA

afternoon, the reward for information leading to

unnver

P48 3I.4%

P16 43.7%

a conviction had grown from $4,500 on Tuesday to $26,500, according to the Sheriff's Office. Contrib-

Millican

P38 39.1%

EDITOR'SCHOICE

P~39 8~L9% 3

utors to the fund include Deschutes County, the

Brothers

P10 37 l%

Sheriff's Office, landowners near the fire and local

companies. "I think people want the person or persons re-

P401I334/4t.~

PSQ29.6%

Pine

P24 29 4%

sponsible for this fire held

P23 34.9%

accountable," said Capt. Shane Nelson of the Sher-

iff's Office.

SeeFire /A5

JASON CONGER VS.MONICA WEHBY FOR U.S.SENATE REPUBLICAN PRIMARY

Congerhall strongsupport at home,especially in Bend,hutit wasn't enough

By Brady Dennis The Washington Post

Black Butte Ranch

WASHINGTON — Is the

Food and Drug Administration waging a war on artisanalcheese? The answer depends

onyour perspective. But this much is certain: The agency's answer to New York regulators about using wooden boards to age cheese has caused an uproar in the domestic industry and raised questions about the status of

imported cheeses that use the same process. The fla p began afterFDA inspectors cited several New York cheesemakers for

P~22lP ~g<98/

LEGEND Percentage voting for Conger

55.4%

574o/ P3Q56.8%

P29: 58.9% P28: 64.9% P l7: 62.5% P36: 59.9%

.8' 5

93% 84o/ 9

P27

58 4%+

50 -55% 55 -60% 60 -65%

p37

52.3%

P19 59.3%

p13

P4161% 16%

64.35%

68 1%

Qen"

+ >65%

Alfalfa

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — Rep.

66 7%

Total votes: Conger 10,819

61.3%

L P~ 49

New York's Department of Agriculture and Markets,

jority leader at the end of

July following his primary defeat created a top leadership opening that sent GOP leaders scrambling Wednesday.

INSET AREA

P48 55.7%

Sunriver

and even longer in Europe.

Eric Cantor's decision to step down as House ma-

8 2.4% 27 . 9%

W ehby 4,738

%~ 3/4%/8 p5

years in the United States P16

Millican

Cantor, R-Va., has been

501.2%

majority leader since 2011, making him the second-ranking member of the House of Representatives behind Speaker John

P38

which like other states has long allowed the practice,

55 6'/

sought darity from the FDA

P10 57%

LPp 39i 53tl6>% ~ 5

on the issue. SeeCheese/A5

P24 57.3%

Correction

Boehner, R-Ohio. Cantor

became the first majority leader in history to lose a primary after David Brat,

ine

a tea party-endorsed eco-

P23

nomics professor, defeated

60i.6%

Source: Deschutes County Clerk

him Tuesday. SeeLeader/A4

Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 72, Low 29 Page B6

Brothers

P40 56 80/

P50 58%

The Bulletin

INDEX C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope D6 S E1-6 Dear Abby 06 Lo c al/State 81-6 TV/Niovies

Business Calendar Classified

By Andrew Clevenger

70 3'

42

age their cheeses — atechnique used for hundreds of

A story headlined "Health insurers juggle '15 rates," which appearedWednesday, June11, on PageA1, misidentified Sujata Sanghvi's position at PacificSource Health Plans. She is the company's chief operating officer. The Bulletin regrets the error.

68.2%

0

7

<50%

M M M

Search for new House majority leaderstarts

Redmond

P31 56.4%

PPi f4j1 5~4,.~ 3g% ~';

BENDDETAIL

erre onne

P48 55%

ister

using wooden surfaces to

Sheriff Larry Blanton on Wednesday called the Two

P3 rmm

272%

P413'6.19%

Bend

Ukraine's new regimediscovers tax cheats havebilked the country for billions of dollars. beedbelletie.cem/extras

Deschutes County

1.8 / I'

394%

And a Wed exclusive-

The Bulletin

35.2'/

to

P19 36.8%

p37

By Dylan J. Darling

37.9%

PB p3292'/ 31.6%

p18

30 -35% 35 -40% 40 -45% >4 5%

P2

90

0~9'/

<30%

M M M H

BEND DETAIL

39.9'/

Is the FDA at war with cheese?

ire?

Flaherty'ssupportwasweak in muchof Bend, where mostvoters live

AnIndependent

C14 De

Q Weuserecyclednett/sprint

vob 112, No.163,

ssections 0

88 267 0 23 2 9

1


A2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

The Bulletin

NATION Ee ORLD

How to reachUs DrOne Strike —Ending a five-month hiatus, the Central IntelligenceAgency resumed itsdronecampaigninPakistanonWednesday with a missile strike that killed at least four people at acompound in the tribal district of North Waziristan, Pakistani officials said. The drone fired several missiles at a truck parked outside ahouse four miles north of Miram Shah,said a Pakistani security official in Peshawar. A majority of the victims, by several accounts, were Uzbek fighters from the Islamic Movement of Uzbekistan — a Taliban-allied group that only hours earlier had boasted of its role in Sunday's assault on the Karachi airport.

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Ukraine gaS deal —Russia and Ukraine failed Wednesdayto end an acrimonious standoff over the price of natural gas supplied by the Russian energy giant Gazprom. Thefailure to reach adeal also raised concern in Europethat its own supplies of energy from Russia could be interrupted. After a secondday of talks brokered bythe European Commission, the two sides remained far apart on the issue of how much Ukraine should payGazpromfor the imports it needs to keep its economy running andhowmuch it owes Russia for past deliveries that went unpaid because ofarguments over price.

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Iraqi refugees from Mosul arrive Wednesday at the Khazir refugee camp outside Irbil, about 200 miles

north of Baghdad. The Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, the al-Qaida breakaway group, onMonday and Tuesday took over much of Mosul and then swept into the city of Tikrit further south. An estimated half a million residents fled Mosul, an economically important city.

ra imii an s a e a im a a a By Suadad Al-Salhy and Tim Arango

ing army officer, who said planning for the offensive had New York Times News Service begun two years ago. "The deBAGHDAD — Sunni milicisive battle will be in northern tants consolidated and extend- Baghdad. These groups will

Bel gdahl'S writihgS —In Facebook posts written before he vanished from his military base inAfghanistan, Sgt. BoweBergdahl spoke of his frustration with the world and his desire to changethe status quo. Hecriticized unnamedmilitary commanders and government leaders andmusedabout whether it was the place of the artist, the soldier or the general to stop violence and"change the minds of fools." In his personal writings, he seemed to focus his frustrations on himself and his struggle to maintain his mental stability. Together, the writings painta portrait of ayoung manwho wasdealing with two conflicts — one fought with bullets and bombsoutside his compound, the other fought within himself.

ers were said to be heading north from Baghdad to confront the attackers.

ed their control over northern

not stop in Tikrit and will keep

As Iraqi government forces crumbled indisarray before the assault, there was specula-

Iraq on Wednesday, seizing

moving toward Baghdad."

tion that they may have been

Tikrit, the hometown of Saddam Hussein, threatening the

The sudden successes of the militant forces sent hun-

it was evident that a number

and the Levant, were battling loyalist forces at the northern

orderedby their superiors to give up without a fight. Al-Mastrategic oil refining town of dreds of thousands of people liki, a Shiite, himself suggested Baiji and pushing south toward running, some literally, from the possibility of a disloyal milBaghdad, their ultimate target, the fresh outbursts of violence. itary in his exhortations TuesIraqi sources said. By late Wednesday the Sunni day for citizens to take up arms As the dimensions of the militants, many aligned with against the Sunni insurgents. assaultbegan tobecome clear, the radical Islamic State of Iraq As the central government of militant groups had joined forces, including Baathist military commanders from the Saddam era, whose goal is to

declared a 10p.m. curfew in the

capital and surroundingtowns, entrance to the city of Samar- an influential Iraqi Shiite cleric, ra, about 70 miles north of Muqtada al-Sadr, called for the Baghdad. The city is known for formation of a special force to rout the government of Prime a sacred Shiite shrine that was defend religious sites in Iraq. Minister Nouri al-Maliki. bombed in2006, touching off Perhaps the greatest danger "These groups were uni- a sectarian civil war between is that the Iraqi conflict could fied by the same goal, which the Sunni minority and Shiite draw in neighboring countries, is getting rid of this sectarian majority. particularly Turkey, a NATO government, ending this corMilitant commanders were ally. On Wednesday, insurrupt army and negotiating to reportedly threatening to de- gents were holding 80 Turkish form the Sunni Region," said stroy the shrine if its defenders citizens seized in Mosul over Abu Karam, a senior Baathist refused to lay down their arms, the past two days, the Turkish leader and a former high-rank- while hundreds of Shiite fight- government said.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:

SenateoverwhelminglypassesVAbil as the FBIannouncesa criminal probe by about $35 billion over the next 10 years, according to a WASHINGTON The report Wednesday by the nonSenate on Wednesday over- partisan Congressional Budwhelmingly passed bipartisan get Office. legislation aimed at addressThe CBO report also says

ing wound in America's conscience," he said.

ing the Department of Veter-

fairs Committee, and Rep. Michael Michaud, Maine, the

By JoshHicksand GregJaff e The Washington Post

©

The estimated jackpot is now $40 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:

44Q 46 Q 28 Q 31Q 38 Q 42Q The estimated jackpot is now $3.7 million.

and a trade group based inWashington, D.C., filed suit in federal court Wednesday to stop Seattle from enacting a $15-an-hour minimum wage, which would bethe highest in the nation when it takes effect. The suit, filed by the International Franchise Association and five local franchisees, argues that the newminimum wagediscriminates against the owners of franchised businesses because it treats them like national corporations instead of the small businesses that they really are. Theordinance, which was passedunanimously by the Seattle City Council on June 2and signed into law by Mayor EdMurray a day later, violates the U.S.andWashington state Constitutions, the suit says, along with federal statutes and state law, andcould put some small franchisees out of business. Mufmuu 8CtiVIStS —Two Mormons who havegained national attention for pushing their church to ordain women to the priesthood and to accept openly gaymembers have beennotified this week that they face excommunication for apostasy. The two are Kate Kelly, a lawyer who founded theOrdain Womenmovement, andJohn Dehlin, the creator of a popular online forum for Mormons whohas published his research into the problems faced bygay church members. The movesa isuddenchangeofcourseforthechurch,whichhadbeen working to project an image of greater diversity. — Fromwirereports

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improved access could cause

ans Affairs' scheduling crisis, more veterans to seek care capping a day that began with through VA, with the possibiliof $50 billion. "One of the costs of war is

veloping final legislation.

taking care of the men and

that "we can bridge the differences and send the president a bill he can sign in the very near future."

heads the Senate Veterans Af-

performance bonuses.

send them off to war in the

The probe will be led by the first place." FBI field office in Phoenix, McCain said Wednesday where fraud allegations gave that additional measures may rise to a nationwide scandal. be required. "There will be T he Senate's 93-2 v o t e more efforts to fix this gaps ends the m easure to

the

House, which has passed its own bills. Sponsored by Sens. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., and John McCain, R-Ariz., the Senate bill would allow VA to do more

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Egypt Sexual aSSault —President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi of Egypt apologizedWednesday to the victim of a masssexual assault that took place in acrowd celebrating his election, declaring in a televised visit to her hospital bed that he urgedevery soldier, police officer and "chivalrous man" to eradicate suchabuse. "I apologize to you, and as astate, we will not allow this to happen again," el-Sissi said. El-Sissi's visit and apology, on his third day in office, followed two days of renewedpublic uproar after the release of anonline video showing flashes of a brutal attack on thewoman in Tahrir Square.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Thursday, June12, the 163rd day of 2014. Thereare 202 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS University of OregonThe university's new governing board will begin meeting for the first time.B3

WOrld Cnp — Theopening match between host Brazil and Croatia will be played outside Sao Paulo.C1

HISTORY Highlight:In1939, the National Baseball Hall of Fame andMuseumwasdedicatedinCooperstown, N.Y. In1776, Virginia's colonial legislature becamethe first to adopt a Bill of Rights. In1898, Philippine nationalists declaredindependence from Spain. In1920, the Republicannational convention, meeting inChicago, nominatedWarren G.Harding for president onthetenth ballot; Calvin Coolidgewas nominated for vice president. In1942, AnneFrank, aGerman-born Jewish girl living in Amsterdam, received di aary for her13th birthday, lessthana monthbefore sheand herfamily went into hiding from theNazis. In1963,civil rights leader Medgar Evers, 37,wasshot and killed outside his homein Jackson, Miss. (In1994, Byron De La Beckwithwasconvicted of murdering Eversandsentenced to life in prison; hedied in 2001.) Oneof Hollywood's most notoriously expensive productions, "Cleopatra," starring ElizabethTaylor, Richard Burton andRexHarrison, opened in New York. In1964, South African black nationalist NelsonMandelawas sentenced to life in prison along with sevenother people,for committing sabotageagainst the apartheid regime(allwere eventually released,Mandelain 1990). In1967,the SupremeCourt, in Loving v. Virginia, struckdown state laws prohibiting interracial marriages. In1974, President Richard Nixon arrived in Cairo, Egypt, at the beginning of aMiddle East tour. In1987, President RonaldReagan, during avisit to the divided German city of Berlin, publicly challengedSoviet leaderMikhail Gorbachevto"tear downthis wall." In1994, Nicole BrownSimpson andRonaldGoldman were slashed todeathoutside her Los Angeles home.(O.J.Simpson was later acquitted of thekillings in a criminal trial, but was eventually held liable in a civil action.) Ten years age:Gunmenfiring from a car killed Iraq's deputy foreign minister (BassamSalih Kubba). Former President Ronald Reagan's bodywassealed inside a tomb at his presidential library in Simi Valley, Calif. Five years age:U.S. television stations endedanalog broadcasts in favor of digital transmission. Congress approved legislation banning "light" or candy-flavored cigarettes and requiring tobacco companies to make bigger warning labels and run fewerads. One yearagn:Thedirector of the National Security Agency, Gen. Keith Alexander, vigorously defendedonce-secret surveillance programs before the Senate IntelligenceCommittee, saying that collecting Americans' phone records and tapping into their Internet activity had disrupted dozens ofterrorist attacks. Ariel Castro, accused of holding three women captive in his Clevelandhome for about a decade,pleadednot guilty to hundreds of rapeand kidnapping charges. (Castro was later sentenced to life plus 1,000 years andsoon after committed suicide in prison.)

BIRTHDAYS Banker/philanthropist David Rockefeller is 99.Former President GeorgeH.W.Bush is 90. Actor-singer JimNabors is 84. Sportscaster MarvAlbert is 73. Actress FrancesO'Connor is47. Actor DaveFranco is29. — From wire reports

STUDIES

Kids are amers more e ucate, more socia good at t ant osew o ma e uno t em

catching

The study by video game streaming company Twitch found that people who play games are more

lies and

likely to have a full-time job and more likely to say friends are the most important thing in their lives.

omission

By Hayley Tsukayama The Washington Post

"There's this

Nearly everyone who plays video games has had to fight off the perception

perception that (the gaming community) comprises loners and rejects ... and

By Amina Khan

that gamers are just loser

Los Angeles Times

loners who set up in their parents' basements. But

Children are remarkable judges of the people around them — studies have shown

they're able to tell when someone is lying. But can they pick up on more subtle aspects of misinformation — such as when someone's telling only part of the truth, committing a

"sin of omission"? Now, in a paper published by the journal Cognition, scientists at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have

found that kids can tell when someone isn't giving them the whole story — and they learn

that couldn't be more

while armchair d ebaters

wrong. We didn't go in

have long pointed out that just isn't the case — citing the rise of social gaming, mobile gaming, the fact that the U.S. spent $13.5 billion on gaming in 2013 — there hasn't been a lot of hard

with an idea of what

the data would show, but we knew what we thought the data would show, and tt

data on hand. Until now. ception that gamers are

nerds. But the results of a

virtual reality headset at the Electronic Entertainment Expo on Tuesday in Los Angeles.

The MIT researchers wanted to know whether young children were capable of this

mately 63 percent of those

sort of evaluation. So they recruited 42 6- to 7-year-olds

surveyed fit that definition. Twitch decided to com-

that person gives them. U nderstanding sin s o f omission might sound like a sophisticated skill b etter suited for adults, but it's espe-

cially important for children. After all, a huge chunk of the information they're absorbing from their surroundings is coming from adults telling them how the world works. "Much of what w e k n ow about the world comes from what others tell us. Howev-

er, informants can be ignorant, mistaken, withholding,

or even deceptive," the study authors wrote. "Rather than indiscriminately accepting all socially communicated information, learners need to know whom to trust."

supportagaminghobby.

is, in part, what's made Twitch

so popular. The service now gamers' media habits, showing hosts approximately one milthat they spend a lot of time us- lion livestreams of games per ing their gadgets and also tend month. Sandvine estimates The study also looked into

to spend a lot time with media.

that Twitch accounts for 1.35

But, they're also more likely

percent of allU.S. peakInternet traffic, beating HBO Go while video through services such the Wall Street Journal, citing as Netflix or Hulu — posing a DeepField, ranked Twitch beproblem to those who want to hind only Apple, Google and market to them. Netflix. That success has also "They're a particularly valu- made the service attractive to able group of people," said DiP- outside buyers. Reports surietro. "But they're also particu- faced last month that Google's larly difficult to reach via tradi- YouTube service was eyeing to be cord-cutters who watch

tional channels."

the service for a potential $1 bil-

Cracking the code on how to target gamers specifically

lion deal. DiPietro declined to comment on the rumors.

Stay Connected to Life with

from a local children's muse-

mission the study because

um, separated them into two groups and gave each group a different pyramid-shaped toy to play with. One toy had only a twisting

the community of gamers on its popular streaming site — the sight gets around 45 million unique hits per

purple knob that controlled a

allreflective of that oldgamer stereotype, said Matt Di-

wind-up mechanism; the oth-

— Matt DiPietro, Twitch's vice president of marketing

new study commissioned

by the video game streaming network Twitch and 35 percent of nongamers. conducted by noted social The study also found that researcher Neil Howe (a.k.a. gamers are split more evenly the man credited with coin- by gender than they have been ing the term "millenial") of- in the past, with 52 percent of fer an entirely new picture video gamer players surveyed of the gaming community. identifying as male and 48 The study suggests that percent identifying as female. gamers actually tend to be A 2004 survey from the Entermore social ,more success- tainment Software Association ful and more educated than estimated that 40 percent of the nongaming population. gamers were female. The study, released last Gamers are also slightly week by Howe's LifeCourse more likely to be employed fullAssociates consulting firm, time — 42 percent for gamers, surveyed more than 1,000 versus 39 percent for nonpeople vi a t h e I n t ernet gamers — which undoubtedly about their gaming habits comes in handy when trying and then pulled some basic to figure out how to financially demographic information. For purposes of this study, a "gamer" was defined as anyone who has played a game on a digital device in the past 60 days. Approxi-

not to trust the information

showed what we knew to be true."

Admittedly, citing data Jae C. Hong /TheAssociated Press may not help fight the per- Jordan Saleh plays a video gamewith Sony's Project Morpheus

PREMIUM HEARING AIDS at Factory Direct, Retail Outlet Prices

month — was clearly not at

er toy looked almost exactly

Pietro, the company's vice

the same, purple knob and all, but also sported a button that triggered LED lights, a second

president of marketing. "There's this perception that (the gaming community) comprises loners and rejects ... and that couldn't be more wrong," he said.

Model Clearance Rebate:

"We didn't go in with an idea of what the data would show, but we knew what

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button that caused a spinning

globe to whirl and a third one that made music play. After each group was allowed to play with its own toys, a "teacher" puppet demonstrated only one func-

we thought the data would

tion to a naive puppet named

show, and it showed what we knew to be true."

Elmo: the purple twist knob. For the single-use toy, this

didn't matter. For the soupedup, multifunctional toy, how-

ever, this meant there were three other fun uses that the teacher was leaving out.

Then the researchers asked each group to rate the teacher on a scale of 1 to 20. Sure

enough, the kids who had a multifunctional toy with four fun things gave the teacher a much lower grade than the kids whose toy had only one function to begin with.

Apparently, the children had noticed that the teacher hadn't given them the whole

picture. "Children understand that a teacher who provides accu-

rate but incomplete information about a toy is less helpful

than a teacher who provides accurate and complete information," the study a uthors wrote.

And, "... By 6 years of age,

children keep track of others' i nformativeness; when

an informant's credibility is in doubt, children engage in compensatory exploration," the study authors concluded from a separate experiment.

There's a lesson in here for adults: Watch what you say to kids, because they're con-

stantly evaluating you. "When we teach children about the world," the authors write, "we also teach them

something about ourselves."

According to a copy of the study provided to The Washington Post, gamers are more likely to be living with other people such as family, friends or significant others, and are more likely

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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Lawsuit over retail pot ban could determine fate of legalization ByKirkJohnson

Now, a lawsuit brought by a

New York Times News Service

Fire Continued from A1 The city of

are almostready for harvest-

ing. But not every part of the state is joiningthe party. The state attorney general,

in a nonbinding legal opinion, has said local governments can regulatemarijuana under the statute legalizing its recreational use, and at least 10 cities and counties in Washington

have gone even further, banning marijuana businesses outright. An additional 69 munic-

ipalities, and 12 counties, have voted for moratoriums on such businesses, according to the

MunicipalResearch and Services Center, a nonprofit group in Seattle that works with lo-

cal governments on multiple issues.

It didn't take long for apoca-

lyptic headlines and attacks on the "nanny state" to pop up on the Internet. "FDA May Destroy Amer-

J

Sgyinersg '

l

thingto do."

MIILES

While the reward fund the Two Bulls Fire isn't. The

fire remained Wednesday

o

DESCHUTES NATIONAL FORZST

for the fire keeps growing,

7

Source: U.S. Forest Service

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

night at 6,900 acres — near-

ly 11 square miles — and was 55 percent contained. It was 40 percent contained

Wednesday morning. Fighting the fire has cost more than $4.3 million.

The Sheriff's O ffice planned to end evacuation warnings in west Bend at

8 a.m. today and reduce the level of the evacuation

warning for 50 homes along Skyliners Road. Residents there were allowed to return to their homes late Vllesday,

Phil's Trailhead. Along with returning to pulling water from Bridge Creek, the city on Wednesday announced that construction of a new w ater

pipeline along Skyliners Road would restart Monday. Construction crews halted

their work during the blaze. From Saturday night until Wednesday morning, the city relied on groundwater from wells rather than the

Bridge Creek watershed, which is about five miles

Reward donors

Fire dullger up — The Bend Fire Department Oregon Department of Forestry and the Deschutes National Forest increased the fire danger to high in and around townWednesday morning due towarm, dry weather.

Deschutes County, the city of Bend and ahostofother individuals and companies have put money into a reward fund for information leading to a conviction of the person or persons who started the TwoBulls Fire. To call in tips, 541-693-

6911. Toadd to the reward, call 541-617-3386 The contributions: City ofBend: $5,000 ueschutes county sheriff's Office:$2,500 ueschutes county Board of Commissioners: $2,500 Cascaue Timberlanus: $2,000 Smith properties, along withur. James verheyden, Kevin Spencer and the Garcia Family: $10,000 Taylor Northwest: $2,500 Vape Game: $2,000 Total:$26,500

sure area at midnight Wednes-

day. Along with some forest roads west of Bend, the closure covers the Mrazek, 'Bmlalo

Creek and Farewell trails. Fighting the Two Bulls Fire is starting to wind down. The

number of firef ighters assigned to the blaze was reduced

Wednesday, said Brian Ballou, a spokesman with the Oregon Department of Forestry. The

crew dropped from more than 1,100 firefighters Tuesday to 925Wednesday. "We sent a fewpeoplehome," he said. And more should be joining them soon. As of Wednesday evening there were still six helicopters, 46 engines, 11 bulldozers and

from the Two Bulls Fire. Timberlands, a t i m ber-holdOregon S t at e P o l i ce ing company with an office in is leading the investiga- Bend. ' Illesday's fi r e sta r t e d tion into the cause of the Two Bulls Fire and didn't around 11:40 a.m. Two heli-

have any new information Wednesday to make public, said OSP Lt. Gregg Hastings. He said investigators haven't told him what made them conclude the fire was

15 water tenders on the Two

Bulls Fire, Ballou said. While f irefighters contended w i t h

heat and wind early in the week, the weather today should copters fighting the Two Bulls be milder. "It is going to get a little coolFire quickly snuffed the quarter-acre fire spotted south of er,butbreezieragain,"hesaid. Skyliners Road and I t/2 miles Highs today should be in the west of Phil's Trailhead. The low 70s, Ballou said. "I don't think there is a lot of fire started on Deschutes Na-

human-caused.

tional Forest land that w as concern about the forecast," he "They h aven't s h ared closed to the public at the time sald. with me what that is or if due to the Two Bulls Fire. The — Reporter: 541-617-7812, they want that released," he forestplanned to shrink the cloddarling®bendbulletin.com sald.

centuries on both sides of the

er surfaces that come into con- Atlantic with scant evidence of tact with food need to be able problems. to beadequatel y cleaned and He and other cheesemakers properly maintained. pointed to various scientific "Historically, the FDA has studies that have concluded expressed concern a bout wooden boards used in cheese whether wood meets this re- aging are safe.Last year,for quirementand has noted these example, the Wisconsin Center concerns in inspectional find- for Dairy Research published a ings," the agency said. "FDA is paper reviewing past research always open to evidence that and concluded that "the use of shows that wood can be safe- wood boards does not seem to ly usedfor specific purposes, presentany danger ofcontamsuch as aging cheese. The FDA ination by pathogenic bacteria will engage with the artisanal as long as a thorough cleaning cheese-making c ommunity procedureisfollowed."

pentercalle d a"game changer." "A sense ofdisbelief and distress is quickly rippling throughthe U.S. artisan cheese community," she wrote.

Two Bulls Fire

the city is the responsible

ican Artisan Cheese Indus- to determine whether certain try," prodaimed Forbes. "FDA types of cheeses can safely be Continued from A1 Rules Against Centuries Old made byaging them on woodIn response, Monica Metz, Cheese-Making Process," re- en shelving." an official at the FDA's Center ported the Daily Caller. "The T hat explanation i s u n for Food Safety and Applied F DA's Misguided War on likely to offer much clarity to Nutrition's Dairy and Egg Bacteria That Makes Cheese specialtycheesemakers from Branch,cited federal regula- Taste Good," said a Slate col- New York to Wisconsin to Caltions, writing that using wood- umn. The libertarian publica- ifornia who are fretting at the en boards for aging cheese tion Reason called artisanal prospect of federal regulation doesn't conform to good man- cheese producers "the latest upending their livelihoods over ufacturingpractices and risked foodmakers toface destruc- an issue they say has never spreadingharmful pathogens. tion from the Food and Drug causedhealth problems. "Wooden shelves or boards Administration." "Eighty-five percent of my cannot beadequately cleaned The FDA quickly tried to business revolves around agand sanitized," Metz wrote. clarify its position Tuesday, ing cheese on wood," said "The porous structure of wood saying that Metz's reply was Chris Roelli, a fourth-generaenables it to absorb and retain m erely a response to questions tion cheesemaker in Wisconbacteria, therefore bacteria raised by New York regula- sin. "This could be potentially generally colonize not only tors, not a statement of policy. devastating." the surface but also the inside In fact, the agency said it has Roelli said the wood he uses layers of wood. The shelves or no new policy concerning while aging his cheddar blue boards used for aging make the use of wooden shelves in cheese helps provide a disdirect contact with f i nished cheesemaking. Nor does the tinct flavor, controls moisture products; hence they could be sweeping 2010 food-safety law and allows the rind to develop a potential source of pathogen- address the issue. properly. In addition, he said, ic microorganisms in the finRather, the FDA said in a the process has been used an ished products." statement that its regulations a wide variety of cheeses for

FDA's assertion, which Car-

r

LAN

for starting these fires and a reward contribution from

Cheese

w e ekend, t h e state only that utensils and oth-

UREAU ~0, LAND MAN NT

pRvt I

important that we find the cause and who's responsible

residents past the turnoff to

O ver th e

Closure bouuiiarlf

these fires could have been catastrophic for the city," City Manager Eric King said in a news release. "It's

Wenatchee's City Council is

but the road is closed to non-

Cheese Underground, a popular blog run by self-proclaimed cheese geek Jeanne Carpenter, detailed the angst among artisan cheesemakers over the

+lo uma u a Reserv Ir R

reward. "The consequences from

scheduled to meet today to deto sell marijuana in Wenatchee cide whether to respond to the in central Washington's ap- suit, which was filed in Chelan ple-growing country is chal- County Superior Court. A relenging the rights of local gov- solve to fight — especially if the ernments to ban marijuana city takes the position that fedbusinesses — and also raising eral law pre-empts state lawthe possibility that the state's could ultimately take the suit to marijuana law will come under the U.S. Supreme Court, where sharp legal scrutiny. the conflicts between federal The plaintiff, Shaun Preder, and state laws on marijuana has been told by the city that have never been addressed, lehe will not get a local business gal experts said. license to sell marijuana beWashington's marijuana cause the drug remains illegal law could be affirmed by the under federal law — and that courts, or struck down. And all Wenatchee businesses must what unfolds in W enatchee comply with federal law. could set the stage. Backers of Preder, who runs an office legalization say it is a fight they furniture store in Woodinville, are eager for, asserting that the near Seattle, said he spent statute will be affirmed. "We need darity," said Alia bout $12,000 in rent for a shop in Wenatchee that he had son Holcomb, the criminal jushoped to open for marijuana tice director at the American sales. But uncertainty about Civil Liberties Union of Washa license has kept him from ington state and primary auspending more to get the place thor of the Initiative 502 statute ready. legalizing marijuana.

SEATTLE — The first retail

B end also

put up $5,000 as part of the

man who was denied a license

shops selling legal recreational marijuana in Washington state are preparing to open next month. Cash registers are standing by, and the first crops

Bull Ftats

The blaze west of Bend startedastw oseparatefires Saturday that

e ventually

burned together and were spotted just before I p.m. The fire mostly burned private landownedby Cascade

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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

IN FOCUS: 'DISRUPTIVETECHNOLOGY' IN EUROPE

axi rivers rotestcar- a in service By Mark Scott

manding that the companies open their networks to the

New York Times News Service

LONDON — Europe's taxi

startup.

drivers Wednesday picked a fight with Uber, an increasingly popular smartphone car-paging service, and dared consumers to choose sides.

The strikes against Uber on Wednesday added to the criticisms. In Paris, hundreds

By Hamza Hendawi and Maggie Michael

of taxi drivers converged to

The Associated Press

protest at the city's two main airports, and many taxi driv-

From London to Lyon and Madrid to Milan, thousands

ers gathered at the Ecole Mil-

aifhiil.m

of taxi drivers protested the

itaire in central Paris later in the day. A mediator appointed

pp .

rise of Uber, an American up-

start, stopping in the middle of streets and shutting down

by the French government prepared legislation to re-

<.~$>

major portions of cities.

solve the conflict.

The public display laid bare the growing tension between

In Madrid, Julio Moreno,

some of Europe's traditional

PaulWhite/The Associated Press

industries that have barely changed in decades and the rising influence of companies from Silicon Valley, for which disruptive technologies are badges of honor. Time and again in the Unit-

Police officers look at a car that wes damaged by demonstrators who suspected it was a private taxi during a 24-hour taxi strike

the president of the Spanish taxi federation, told local media that "100 percent" of taxi drivers had answered the call

and protest Wednesday in Madrid. The taxi drivers were protesting for a 24-hour strike, and pasagainst unregulated competition from private companies, in persengers arriving at the city's ticuiar Uber, an international company that puts people in contact

main airport and train sta-

with each other to share cars or payfor short journeys in private

tionswere greeted by desert-

vehicles within the city.

ed taxi stands. O n Serrano, one of

ed States, when new tech-

nologies have raised issues about consumer choice and on strike across Europe on convenience versus tradition- Wednesday argue that Uber al workers' rights, consumers does not comply with local have regularly won out. But rules and fails to pay the same in Europe, as is evident by the level of taxes as conventional anti-Uber protesters disrupt-

In Europe, taxi drivers rep-

Uber drivers, by contrast,

are freelancers who employ GPS-enabled smartphones to link up with passengers. The company has expanded globally into more than 100 cities in 36 countries and is

considered such a growing force that some of Silicon Val-

ley's biggest investors have poured money into it, raising the company's value to $17 billion.

The drivers who

ze14

e ~

~

w ent

waiting outside the courthouse, at a police academy

The sentence against Alaa Abdel-Fattah is the tough-

fact that Uber has not started

offering its services in Malast Wednesday. In other Eu- drid. (The company recently ropean cities like Paris and

started in Barcelona, its first

south of Cairo, as he sought

est against any of the

permission from the judge to enter the heavily guarded complex.

secular activists be-

hind the 18-day uprising that ended Hosni Mubarak's 2 9 -year reign. It is also the first elconviction of a prom- Abd

In the 11 months since el-Sissi ousted the country's

Lyon, France, Uber offered Spanish city.) drivers in an hourlong pro- a 50 percent discount to woo I n Brussels, Uber w as test in the British capital that customers. banned this year after a court "I signed up today," said ruled it did not have the apclogged roads on a warm and sunny afternoon. "Uber isn't Andy Williams, an American propriate permits to operate properly regulated. It's a slip- near Milan, who moved to It- in the city. Uber drivers would pery slope. Quality of life will aly four years ago. "I've been face big fines if they picked up go down if these services are following the protests for a passengers through the comallowed to operate." couple of weeks. I don't like pany's app. B ut P i e rre-Dimitri Go - the Italian business mentaliAnd i n B e r l in , R i chard re-Coty, Uber's regional gen- ty. They are just about getting Leipold, the chairman of the eral manager for northern your money; there's no cus- Berlin Taxi Association, won Europe, rejected claims that tomer service." an injunction against Uber in the startup was breaking the German capital in April, local rules and did not pay Technological rivals barring the company from enough tax in the European Europe's taxi industry is operating there. The injunccities where it operated. In- the latest sector to face new tion, however, is not being enstead, he said that the compa- technological rivals. When forced while Uber appeals the ny was offering competition WhatsApp, the Internet mes- ruling. "I'm glad that more taxi where little had previously saging startup, began in the been available. region,many telecom oper- apps have arrived," said Chris "In Paris, the number of ators like KPN of the Neth- Fox, an installer of security taxis hasn't changed since the erlands blocked the service systems who got caught in the 1950s," Gore-Coty said. "The because it undercut their own traffic congestion in central strikes are an attempt to des- text messaging business. Lo- London on Wednesday. "In perately fight against compe- cal regulators were eventu- the end, everyone knows taxtition in the market." ally forced to intervene, de- is overcharge you."

resent the heavily regulated and closed-shop way of doing business. Before London drivers can join the workforce, for example, they must navigate byzantine licensing procedures that include memorizing the city's maps, street by street — a process that can take years.

that Abdel-Fattah was kept

rapidly eroding freedoms.

as president on Sunday.

i n Britain, compared w i t h

though the conviction stands inthe meantime.

liberal activists at a time of

seems absurd to strike about problem," in reference to the

Wednesdayandwas detained by police. The absentia sentencing means that he now faces an automatic retrial, al-

A human rights lawyer and assaulting a policeman, and family members said the sentencing him to 15 years in judge openedthe proceedings prison, in the latest blow to earlier than scheduled and

to travel by taxi, said that "it a threat rather than a known

the Cairo courtroom later on

ing an unauthorized protest

of what the protesters want-

joined about 10,000 other cab-

Old vs. new

the 2011 uprising of organiz-

produced the opposite effect ed — a lot of free publicity for Uber. On Wednesday, Uber said it had an 850 percent increase in people signing up

"There's room for everying the daily routines of tens of millions of people Wednes- one, but you have to obey the day, that conflict is still play- law," said M ario D a lmedo, ing out. a London taxi d r iver w h o

Ma-

CAIRO — An Egyptian court on Wednesday convicted a prominent activist from

drid's main thoroughfares, Pedro Vargas, a frustrated businessman who had hoped

The strikes might have also

taxi owners and drivers.

Icon of Egypt's 2011 revolt sentenced to 15-year prison term

inent a ctivist

s i nce Fa t ta h

former army chief Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi took office

A bdel-Fattah w a s

accused of i nciting "unauthorized" an demonstration on Nov.

26 against a clause allowing military trials for civilians in the draft of a new constitution, which was later adopted by referendum.

Mona Seif, Abdel-Fattah's first freely elected president, sister and one of the orgathe Muslim Brotherhood's nizers of the Nov. 26 protest, Mohammed Morsi, authori- said her brother attended the ties have launched a massive demonstration bu t d e nied crackdown on Islamists, de- he had organized it, saying it taining at least 16,000 and was called for by a group that killing hundreds. Secular campaigns against military activists opposed to what trials for civilians. they see as the revival of

The demonstration w as

Mubarak's police state have alsobeen detained. The crackdown is being carried out in the face of a burgeoning insurgency by

violently disbanded by police

absentia, he did turn up at

activist Gamal Eid.

on the grounds that organiz-

ers had no permit. Female participants, including Seif, were snatched by police and Islamic militants, who have thrown into a van before bekilled andwoundedhundreds ing dumped in the middle of of policemen and army troops the desert that night. since Morsi's ouster. Two other leading activAs the government has ists from the 2011 uprising, moved to curb freedoms won Ahmed Maher and Ahmed in the 2011 revolt — includ- Doumah, are serving threeing by enacting a law that year sentences for their alseverely restr icts protests leged part in the November — pro-military media have protest. "The verdicts are meant to stoked a resurgent nationalism and eagerly welcomed exactrevenge and sendamesthe return of a military man sage of intimidation to whoevto the presidentialpalace. er dares to speak up against Security officials s aid injustice. But the result will that while Abdel-Fattah was be more anger, not fear," said convicted and sentenced in prominent lawyer and rights

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

BRIEFING

mu

COCCin-district tuition unchanged The Central Oregon Community College board on Wednesday night adopted a budget that leaves tuition unchanged for in-district students, at $87 per credit. The general fund budget of more than $42.7 million is for the fiscal year beginning July1, according to a news release from the college. The board also extended President James Middleton's contract. Middleton was schedule to retire June 30 but agreed to remain through Sept. 5, following the unsuccessful conclusion of the search for a new president. Shirley Metcalf, the dean of extended learning, will become the interim president at that time. The board also approved her contract for the 2014-15year, the news release said.

• Day 2 of public hearing: Acreage, traffic, rental capacity,evenweather arequestioned

from opponents and skeptics Wednesday. Several speakers critiqued

Proposed west-sideOSU-Cascadescampus

the contention that many

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

opment code. The universitypurchased

bike, walk or take a bus to

campus, noting the supply of rental housing close to the

and the ultimate size of the

site could accommodate a stu-

university Wednesday in the second day of a public hearing

dent population of about 1,900,

weather conditions are often unfriendly to such forms of

in Bend.

university representatives have said, while the combined 56-

The hearing is intended to acre site would provide space determine whether the univer- for5,000 students ormore. sity's proposal to develop a 10After taking testimony acre site at Southwest Century primarily from supporters of Drive and Chandler Avenue the proposal Tuesday, hearcomplies with the city's develings officer Ken Helm heard

Sim sonAve

OSU-Cascades students will

Opponents of the proposed the site last year and has an opOSU-Cascades west-side cam- tionto purchase an adjacent46pus took aim at traffic studies acre pumice mine. The 10-acre

Phase 1: 10.4 acres

Site of old pumice mi 46acres

site is extremely limited and

gQ.

transportation.

Bill Eddie, who lives south of the site, said the university's

"gt,

traffic study failed to account for the inclement weather that

"Dg

the school year.

The Bulletin

SeeOSU-Cascades/B5

WHEN THE STUDENTS ARE GONE.•

State puts Redmond subdivision

up for sale

The Bethlehem Inn, a Bend-based nonprofit that provides shelter to those in need,was awarded a two-year grant of $20,000 from the Safeco Insurance Foundation. The grant will allow the nonprofit to continue providing emergency shelter, meals and assistance to homeless individuals in Central Oregon. TheBethlehem Inn is one of several nonprofits in the Northwest to receive agrant from the foundation.

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A subdivision in southwest Redmond will be going up for sale, the State Land Board de-

cided Tuesday. The Forked Horn sub-

division, about a half-mile northwest of Ridgeview High School, was acquired by the state in a 2009 land exchange for timberland with Giustina Resources of Eugene. At the

Input soughton roadwork options

sald.

The county Road Department is hosting a public meeting at 6 p.m. June 23 to discuss options for the intersection, according to a news release. Road officials have said they want to put as much as $2.5 million into the project. The meeting is at the Deschutes County Road Department building, 61150 S.E 27th St. in

Bend. — From staff reports

oi.

prevails in Bend for much of

Bethlehem Inn given $20Kgrant

Deschutes County is asking the public to weigh in on options to improve the intersection at Powell Butte Highway and Neff-Alfalfa Market Road. The intersection, south of Bend Municipal Airport, has one of the highest crash rates in the county's network of roads, officials have

n

Andy Tuiiis1 rhe Bulletin

Teachers dance through the halls to Michael Jackson's "Thriller" to celebrate the end of the school year at Redmond's Tom McCall Elementary School on Wednesday morning. This annual "school's out" tradition began five years ago. Watch clips from

this year's dance party at Q bendbulletin.com/mccalldance.

time, the 63 lots and adjoining 20 acres were valued at $2 75 million. Tuesday, the Land Board, consisting of Gov. John Kitzhaber, Secretary of State

Kate Brown and Treasurer Ted Wheeler, decided the time is right to put the property on the market.

A report prepared for the land board suggested the Forked Horn subdivision couldbe among the more desirable developable lands in Redmond. The roughly

A thrilling tradition at Tom McCall By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

No life is complete until

you've seen your elementary school custodian dance

Gangnam style.

discoveredthatlifetruthin anunexpected way. Invited to

they were unprepared when

to leaveyou alone until you

the event dissolved into a full-

dance," said Terri Osborne,

theyear-end staffbreakfast, wheretheyexpected ameal

on dance party. "Weprettymuchtellpeople you might as well join usbecausewe're notgoing

and a feel-good tribute to staff

members leavingthe school,

Call, an unabashed dance-

ruary 2014, 39 bare lots were

through-the-halls-and-besillyparty, set for the day

sold in Redmond, up from four over the same period in 2009 and 2010.

for the summer.

Building permits for single-family homes are also

the four-day workweek,"

up, the report states, hitting 100 last year for the first time

"It started the year of

mentary Schoolin Redmond

have views of the Cascade Mountains.

an annual tradition for Mc-

ant teachers has evolved into

— Terri Osborne, second-grade teacher after children are dismissed

Last June, newteachers assigned to Tom McCall Ele-

city, the report stated, and The report cites figures indicating Redmond's housing market is on the rebound. Between February 2013 and Feb-

school year by a few exuber-

"Wepretty much tell people you might as well join us because we're not going to leave youalone until you dance."

9,000-square-foot lots are larger than most in the

said Aaron Alldredge, secM cCallsecond-grade teacher. ond-grade teacher. "It was What began five years such a crazy year and we ago as an impromptu celneeded a release." ebration of the end of the SeeMcCall/B2

since 2008. The land board has set a

target date of next spring for the property sale. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

STATE NEWS , • routdale Portland

•Eugene

Vocal opposition tocanal piping proposal By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

footsteps. But the Arnold Irrigation

a southwest Bend canal to closed pipe, or lining the bot-

With less than three weeks Districtmay alsobe exploring tom with concrete or another before a public hearing over a a middle ground, cutting down material, would reduce water

• Troutlale:The 15-year-old high school gunman had a rifle, a semiautomatic handgun, a large knife andnine loaded ammunition magazines,B3 • Eugene:Ruling: Two teens whosaythe state is failing to address climate changedeserve adayincourt,B3 • Portland:What happens when abear wanders into an urban area?B3 • Plus:Athird elephant at the OregonZoois confirmed to have tuberculosis,B3

controversial Central Oregon

on water leakage without dos-

Irrigation District proposal to pipe a northeast Bend canal,

ing off the canal entirely. The district applied for $6,800 in state funding to study whether converting

another local irrigation dis-

trict could be following in its

loss into the canal soil.

The study cost is $13,636. Arnold Irrigation District

officials didn't immediately return messages seeking

comment this week. The Central Oregon Irrigation District plan, meanwhile, has riled up several dozen homeowners who live along

ForkedHorn subdivision

o E CD

ve.

Ave.

REDMON

its Pilot Butte Canal, near Northeast 18th Street and Old Deschutes Road.

SeeCanal/B6

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Wir aatestiies:'A I i wast to een mse' • Co-workers alsotestify

Wirkkala

by the man he killed. Sunday — drinking at the Hide- him and used both hands to try to "I considered him a friend and he away Tavern. They then purchased strangle him when he resisted. "He grabbed me by the back of By Shelby R. King tried to rape and strangle me," Luke more alcohol and continued drinkThe Bulletin Wirkkala said. "All I did was try to ing at Wirkkala's southeast Bend the neck and forced my head down A Bend man accused of mur- defendmyself." home. into his lap," he said. "It was like he der te s t ified in h is o wn d efense Wirkkala, 33, shot and k i lled According to W i r kkala's testi- went into a rage.... He had, like, Wednesday, stating he feared for his houseguest, David Ryder, 31, of mony in Deschutes County Circuit this twisted, sadistic grin on his his life the night he alleges he was Bend, early Feb. 4, 2014. They had Court, Ryder attempted to force face." sexually and physically assaulted spent the prior day — Super Bowl Wirkkala to perform oral sex on SeeTrial /B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

McCall

E VENT TODAY SISTERSRODEO:Slack performance, withbreakfastconcessions; free; 8 a.m., breakfast opens 7a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S.Highway 20; www.sistersrodeo.com or 541-549-0121. THE LIBRARY BOOKCLUB:Read and discuss "Year ofWonders" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/bend/, reneeb©deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1055. THE LIBRARY BOOKCLUB:Read and discuss "Caleb's Crossing" by Geraldin e Brooks;noon;Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/

redmond/,reneeb©deschuteslibrary. org or 541-312-1055. "DAMNATION":Showing of the award-winning documentary about damsand the lifeandhealth of our rivers, followed by apanel discussion with Q8 Aand araffle; $7; 7p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; damnationfilm.com or541-317-0700. "COMMUNICATINGDOORS" PREVIEWNIGHT:Acomedic thriller about a London escort that stumbles into a murder plot andaccidentally travels back in time; $10; 7:30 p.m.,

doors open6:30p.m.; Greenwood

they even get a kick out of seeing us in the grocery store, like Continued from B1 they can't believe we shop." Once she an d O s borne, Last year's dance party along with kindergarten teach- might literally have been the er Wendy Von Seggern, decid- last one ever. Seeking to entice

ENDA R

ed they needed some dance

Playhouse, 148N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. MISS MASSIVESNOWFLAKE: Pop-rockfrom Portland, with Cousin Courtiss; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

The Riverhouse Convention Center, 220 N.E Lafayette Ave.,Bend; 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com, www.fwsa.org,Omary52©comcast. 2ndstreettheater©gmail.com or 541-312-9626. net or 503-880-7383. THEALL-TOGETHERS: The Las BEATLESSINGALONG: KPOV Vegas acoustic group performs; celebrates its ninth year andthe 50th 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, anniversary of the Beatles coming 24 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; to America; $13 inadvance($11 www.silvermoonbrewing.com or members), $15 at thedoor for adults, 541-388-8331. $5 for18 and younger; 7-10p.m., doors open at 6:15 p.m.; The Ol d CHANCEMCKINNEY:The Seattle FRIDAY Stone, 157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend; country artist performs; $6 plus www.kpov.com or 541-322-0863. fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's BRIDALSHOWERTEAPARTY: Have Country Bar & Grill, 20565 cake, cookies,lemonadeandteaand SISTERSRODEO:A PRCArodeo Brinson Blvd., Bend;www. view an exhibit of bridal gowns from performance with steer wrestling, maverickscountrybar.com or the1850s'to now through June22; roping and more; family night; $14, 541-325-1886. 1-5 p.m.; A.R. BowmanMemorial free for children under12; 7 p.m.; Museum, 246 N.Main St., Prineville; THE WORLDS FINEST:The Sisters RodeoGrounds, 67637 U.S. www.bowmanmuseum.org,bshunk© Highway 20; www.sistersrodeo.com funk, reggaeand bluegrass band co.crook.or.us or 541-447-3715. performs; $8 inadvance,$10 or 541-549-0121. at the door; 9 p.m.;The Belfry, SISTERSFARMERSMARKET: "COMMUNICATINGDOORS":A 302 E. MainAve., Sisters; www. 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West time-traveling comic thriller about a belfryevents.com or541-815-9122. Cascade Avenueand Ash Street; woman who stumbles into a murder sistersfarmersmarket©gmail.com. plot; $19, $15seniors, $12students; SATURDAY 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Linda Kraemer Ocelletto's book"Tales, Tall 148 N.W.GreenwoodAve., Bend; CENTRALOREGON SUMMER Tales andOutright Lies about Bend's www.cascadestheatrical.orgor MARKET:Featuring a street fair, 541-389-0803. Iconic Pilot Butte"; free; 4:30-6 p.m.; flea market, farmers market, Mother's Juice Cafe,1255 N.W. "SWEENEYTODD:THE DEMON live music and more; free; 8 Galveston Ave., Bend; www.pilotbutte BARBEROFFLEETSTREET": a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County summitseekers.org or 541-318-0989. Humorous musical about amurderous Fair & ExpoCenter,3800 FAR WESTSKIASSOCIATION barber, with achampagneanddessert S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; SILENTAUCTION:Including auction reception; $19, $16for students www.streeffair2014.com, for ski travel packages, aTaste of Bend and seniors; 7:30 p.m., reception bill@streeffair2014.com or 541-385-3364. and a ski show; free entry; 6:30 p.m.; at 6:30 p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater,

Principal Drew Frank into the

therapy, the wheels were set party, the dance train — comin motion: Someone hunted plete with bullhorn and blaring down a seldom-used boombox music — snaked its way to his while another searched for office, where teachers found batteries. Alldredge ran to her him meeting with a parent. "We hid in the staff room for car for a CD, returning with Michael Jackson's "Thriller." a while after that," Von Seg"We started in our wing, and gern said with a laugh. when people heard the noise T his year's p arty o n and came to see what was go- Wednesday kicked off with a ing on we decided to take it blaring version of "Footloose." through the school," Osborne Someone cuedcolorM disco recalled. "Everyone who didn't lights and fifth-grade teacher voluntarily join us, we went Mark Blanchard entered the and found them. We don't give circle to perform a fast-paced up until they dance." swing dance. Custodian Corey Everyone had so much fun Ryder jumped into the fray for the first year it was decided to

a short time before returning to

continue, andotherthanswitch- his tasks soon after the mostly ing from boombox to iPod, little femalecrowd started dancing has changed — except that vet- like crazed cowboys on a bronco to "Gangnam Style." eran staff knowto expect it. "After the breakfast, some Taking "Thriller" down the people exit stage left as soon halls, the processional pried as possible, but most stay and fourth-grade teacher Jason dance, at least for a bit," Von Gruetzmacher from his classSeggern said. "We have to room, and he joined the group. roam the halls dancing (to find Von Seggern, who had earlier the stragglers) because some sworn she wouldn't perform of the teachers are in their

her crowd-favorite"inchworm"

rooms finishing report cards and doing other work we are all supposed to be doing! "We acknowledge we can

move this year, did it anyway. Gruetzmacher demonstrated a move for fourth-grade teacher

Valerie Grindstaff's camera that looked as if he had been

be a bit disruptive," she con-

cluded with no chagrin. electrocuted as others shimMcCall staff members have mied with abandon to "I 'm would have been unsuccess- calls to his parents near the ful at fighting him off without time of the shooting, which Continued from B1 a weapon. Ryder "sudden- Wirkkala acknowledged not Wirkkala's girlfriend, Ra- ly wasn't t here," Wi rkkala recalling. chel Rasmussen, and her then- said, choking back tears, as She asked Wirkkala whethII-year-old son and then-16- he did several times during er it would be difficult for him year-old nephew were also in testimony. to admit to his family and his " I felt a n overwhelming girlfriend having consensual the home on Will Scarlet Lane that night. sense of relief," he said. "Then I sexual contact with another Defense attorney W a lter saw the wound and that sense male. He said it would, if it had Todd asked Wirkkala whether of relief turned to being hor- happened, but again stated it he considered leaving rather rified. I dropped the gun and did not. than confronting Ryder. started saying, 'Oh my God; I She then asked whether he "I'm not going to just leave killed him.' I was in tears." could look at her and say that. "There was no consensual my family there based on Rasmussen testified l a st what just happened to me,"

week that w hen W i r k k ala contact between me and Dacame into their bedroom and vid Ryder," he said.

Chris Sterry

that Ryder had offered him and several other co-work-

ers oral sex when he was intoxicated, but said he thought he was just doing it to "push buttons." Ster-

ry testified that he chose not to spend time with Ry-

der when Ryder had been drinking because he was "hypersexual." David White Jr. said he

learned Ryder was bisexual after hearing a conversation at G-5.

"What it did do is make him come at me faster,"he said.

"He was coming at me fast and I just couldn't believe it. I mean, here I am holding this gun." It was then that Wirkkala

pulled the trigger, killing Ryder nearly instantly with a single shot. He said he believed Ryder was stronger and that he

got the gun he was crying and he punched the bedroom wall.

"I didn't feel like there was

any reason for me to run," he answered. Prosecuting attorney Mary Anderson asked Wirkkala about the events of the day pri-

also testified that he himself is

gay and doesn't think Wirkka-

or to the shooting. She quizzed

feeling he might have other Three of Ryder's former feelings for men as well as co-workers then t estified. his wife," she said. Prior to his death, Ryder was Percich was the defense's a software programmer for last witness.

him on the reliability of his memory due to his "highly

Bend-based G-5 Search Marketing. All three co-workers

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 Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at10:33 a.m. June10, in thearea of Cameliaand Gardeside Park. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:58 a.m. June10, in the1500 block of Northwest BaltimoreAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at1:10 p.m. June 9, inthe 3100 blockof North U.S. Highway97. Burglary — A burglary wasreported at 10:31 p.m. June4, in the 61200 block of South U.S.Highway97. Theft —Atheftwas reportedat4:05 p.m. June 9, inthe1100 block of Northeast 27th Street. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:03 a.m. June9, in the1600 block of Northwest Portland Avenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:53 a.m. June9, in the1600 block of Northwest Portland Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at 12:45 p.m. June 9, inthe 700block of Northwest DelawareAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:34 a.m. June 7, in the1300 block of Northwest VicksburgAvenue. Theft —Atheftwas reportedat4:30 a.m. June 8, inthe 61100 block of Hilmer CreekDrive. Theft —Atheft was reported at 10:56a.m. June 8, inthe 600blockof Southeast GlenedenPlace. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at6:17a.m. June 9, in the 61100block of Hamilton Lane. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:09 a.m. June9, in the1700 block of Northeast U.S.

saidthey believed Ryder was

shooting. She pointed out that Wirkkala had made three

bisexual, but none said he'd

PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft — Atheft was reported at6:58 a.m. June10, in thearea of Southeast

and joy and movement. It's a

us out of our dassroom role-

been aggressive with them.

lpugmire@bendbulletin.com

i

f

i

Class information:

la was interested in men.

intoxicated" state during the

Highway 20. Theft — Atheft was reported at4:17 p.m. June 9, inthe 21000 block of WildernessWay. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:43 p.m. June 9, inthe100 block of Northwest Allen Road. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 7:08 a.m. June10, in the63600 blockof Northeast BoydAcres Road. DUII —Loren JosephLonien, 53, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 7:50a.m. June10, in theareaof Northeast 15th Street andBearCreek Road.

in all the academics. I thinkthe

"After a co n v ersation that I was part of, I had a

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kids love seeing us be silly and celebration." having fun. They love to see — Reporter: 541-548-2186,

"(I'm) not gay; (I'm) domShe accused him of not be- inant," Ryder said, accord"in a state of panic" to his ing able to look at her the first ing to White. bedroom to get his loaded, Defense attorney Walter Todd time she'd asked. White said Ryder was "I'm looking at you now," he "passionate" about explain12-gauge, pump-action shot- asked Wirkkala why he cried. "I think because I was sald. gun to intimidate Ryder so ing his sexual preferences he'd leave. Despite getting the ashamed of what just hapThe defense then called to co-workers. gun and yelling at Ryder to pened," Wirkkala said "Be- three character witnessesC arrie P e rcich, w h o leave, Wirkkala said, Ryder cause he had just overpowered an ex-girlfriend, a longtime works in human resources came toward him after the al- me and violated me." friend and a former co-work- at G-5, said no G-5 employleged assault. Wirkkala ejectRasmussen had told the ju- er — who each testified they ee complained to her about ed a live round from the gun rors last week that before she know Wirkkala as a"peaceful" Ryder's alleged aggressiveand chambered another one dialed 911 she asked Wirkkala man who isn't quick to anger ness. She did say she had in a second attempt to scare if he wanted to run. He refused and isn't aggressive. His for- an opinion about Ryder's Ryder out of his house, he said. and Todd asked why. mer co-worker, Chad Hardley, sexual preferences. Wirkkala said. Wirkkala testified he went

h ad so much fun w it h t h e

"It's been a fun thingbecause dance party that last year they added a new component, this we get to know people in a way one for the kids: a lip dub vid- we didn'tbefore," Osborne said. eo starringteachers and staff For most of the year, Allthat is shown to the kids on dredge said, it's all about rigthe last day of school; this year or and benchmarks, making that was Tuesday. sure kids are progressing and "This year we had a ton of figuring out ways to help them volunteers to be in the video, achieveacademic goals. "We've thought about bringprobably because it looked so fun last year," Alldredge said. ing the dance party to other "The kids went crazy when tough times of the year, like they saw the video. We have to Christmas," Von Seggern said. be so serious all year, pounding "Because it brings laughter

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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON AROUND THE STATE

HIGH SCHOOL SHOOTING

unman a man wea ons By Gosia Wozniacka

The shooter later encoun-

The Associated Press

TROUTDALE — A 15-year-

derson said. The attacker was

tered officers in a hallway. After a brief exchange of gunfire, he fled into a restroom and was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound, police said. Anderson said no link had been found between the shoot-

wearing a camouflage helmet

was not disclosed, nor was a motive.

intendent said she had once

and ammo vest.

old gunman who killed a stuThe shooting occurred in a dent at an Oregon high school gym detached from the main had an assault rifle, handgun school building. and several magazines of amIn the aftermath, the govermunition hidden in a guitar nor called the violence sensecase and duffel bag when he er and Emilio Hoffman, the less, the T r outdale m ayor rode a school bus to the cam- 14-year-old student who was praisedthe police response, killed. The shooter's identity and the school district superpus, police said Wednesday. T he attacker, Jared M i chael Padgett, a freshman at

Reynolds High School in Troutdale, entered a boys lock- The weapons "The shooter obtained the er room on Tuesday at a gymnasium, where he "murdered weapons from his f amily a fellow student," police Chief home," Anderson said. "The Scott Anderson said.

weapons had been secured,

hoped she could get through her career without a school shooting. Perhaps no school district better reflects the changing face of Oregon than the one in Troutdale. It's not in the posh

He also wounded a teach- but he defeated the security suburbsor the inner city.The er who managedto make his measures." school draws from a diverse way to an office and alert ofPadgett fired an AR-15-type group, including residents of ficials, Anderson said, add- rifle and carried a semi-au- Portland and agricultural faming that the action by teacher tomatic handgun, large knife ilies from the Columbia Gorge. "This is a tragedy that afTodd Rispler and responding and nine loaded ammunition officers likely saved numerous magazines capable of holding fects our whole community," lives on the campus. several hundred rounds, An- Anderson said. "This is not

supposed to happen in any school, or to any child."

Unrelated arrest Authorities said Wednesday that an armed man arrested near the school told officers he

was there to protect his sister. Joseff Powell, 21, was spotted going around a checkpoint 'Ittesday as students were being searched. Powell is not a suspect in the attack.

An affidavit filed by Multnomah County Deputy District Attorney Adam Gibbs says an officer stopped Powell and discovered a loaded handgun sticking out of his waistband.

Gibbs says Powell told a detective that he had heard about the shooting and wanted to

protect his younger sister. Powell was charged with unlawfulpossession ofa firearm. He could not be reached for comment.

BEAR ROAMS PORTLAND BEFOREBEING TRANQUILIZED

'NOt COOperatiVe' driVer killed —Police officers shotand killed a driver who wasdescribed as "not cooperative" after they chased andstopped him in Portland. Theofficers were from neighboring Milwaukie. Portland police are investigating the killing because the brief chaseWednesday morning led into the city. Portland police said both officers fired, hitting him at least once.

Deputies kill man being evicted —TheJackson county sheriff says two deputies were serving aneviction order on anAshland manTuesdaywhen hecameout of his bedroom pointing a shotgun at them, andthey shot and killed him. Sheriff Mike Winters told reporters at aWednesday news conference that both deputies fired and Earl Carlson Harris, 73, was hit at least twice. Winters says it appears the deputy's decision to fire was correct, but the case remains under investigation. NO UO SeXual ViOlenCe SurVey —A University of Oregon professor considered anexpert on sexual violence research says she's shocked the university has rejected her proposal for a survey that could reveal rates of sexual victimization on campus inEugene. Psychology professor Jennifer Freydaskedthe university last month for email addresses of1,000 randomly selected students and $30,000 to pay students to participate in the 30-minute survey. Spokeswoman Rita Radostitz said the university was concerned the survey data couldbebiasedbecauseofFreyd'spersonalopinionsand because Freyd did not collaborate with UOemployees. Plus: UO bank —The first order ofbusiness for the newgoverning board of the University of Oregonwill be to go into the banking business. Thenewboard of trustees is planning a university Central Bank to invest operating cashand reserves amounting to morethan $200 million. Those investments arenowhandled by asystemwide operation for the state's sevenpublic universities. But the schools are getting their own boards, andUO'scash management will no longer be handled bythe state university system. University trustees meet for the first time today. OregonState University will operate thesystemwide bank as a shared service for the rest of the universities.

Anather ZOO elephant haS TB — Tests haveconfirmed tuberculosis in Tusko, the third elephant at the OregonZoo in Portland with the respiratory disease.Veterinarians are beginning an18-month treatment regimen for the 44-year-old maleAsian elephant. Two other bull elephants, Packy andRama,are being treated for TB that was diagnosed last year at thezoo. Thezoo said Tuesdaythat four female elephants and the 5-year-old maleSamudra haveall tested negative.

4 I

EaStern OregOn killing — A31-year-old Eastern Oregonman has been jailed on charges of killing a woman.Shewas identified as Samantha LeeBrown, 24. Umatilla County Sheriff Terry Rowansaid shemay havediedSundayorearlyMonday.DanielLeeSmithwas arrested Mondayafter a friend of his from Echo reported the killing. MedfOrd Car ChaSe —Police chased a carstolen from Lake Stevens, Wash., at high speedsTuesday night on Interstate 5 until the driver exited the freeway in south Medford, lost control and hit a curb. Oregon State Police saythe driver fled on foot but officers arrested a passenger, an18-year-old woman from Kent, Wash.Police searched the area until1:30 a.m. Wednesdayanddidn't find the driver, but they have tentatively identified him as a19-year-old from Washington. The woman was lodged in theJackson County jail on stolen car charges. — From wire reports

Find Your Dream Home

in Real EState See the bear running loose around Killingsworth Street in Northeast Portland? A125-pound, 2-year-old male bearcaused astir early Wednesday as police tracked it through several yards andclimbed atree. A wildlife officer shot it with a tranquilizer dart. Unable to get to it with a truck, firefighters climbed the tree, gavethe reviving bear another hit of tranquilizer, hobbled it and then lowered it to the ground with ropes, said Rick Swart, a spokesmanfor the state Fish and Wildlife Department. A biologist decided it was likely disoriented and not a problem bearexpecting food. So it's been caged andwill be released in an"undisclosed location" in the woods, Swart said. A crowd of 50 to 70 people, along with TVnewsvans, gathered to watch the ordeal. Oregon has up to30,000 black bears, andthey arenot unknown inthe Portland area.Onewas spotted in Tualatin in 2011and removed. But Swart said the Concordia neighborhood "is a really urbanarea," and officials don't know of abear in quite sodensea development. The neighborhood is a few miles south of theColumbia River corridor, andjust south of golf courses and apark that arenot as urban. Swart said, though, that it's unknown at this point wherethebearcamefrom.

541-548-2066

Adjustablg -Beds-

TheBulletin

Photos by Beth Nakamura I The Oregonian

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I" ~ Tranquilized, the bear lies unconscious on a stretcher. The

125-pounder attracted a lot of attention Wednesday, being in such — The Associated Pess an urban area.

Appealscourt: Teensdeserve hearing onclimate change The Associated Press In an opinion announced EUGENE — The Oregon Wednesday, the appeals court Court of Appeals says two Eu-

said a Lane County Circuit

gene teenagers who contend Court judge should consider the state is failing to take ade- the merits of the teens' request

dismissed the lawsuit filed by 18-year-old Kelsey Juliana and 14-year-old Olivia Chernaik. Circuit Judge Karsten Ras-

dioxide emissions. Rasmussen called that a question for

the legislative and executive branches of state government.

quate steps to stave off climate

for a public trust declaration.

mussen ruled i n 2 012 that Oregon Justice Department courts lack authority to order officials have 35 days to ask

change deserve their day in court.

The appeals court says a state judge should not have

state officials to create and car- the state Supreme Court to rery out a plan to reduce carbon view the appellate ruling.

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tral Oregon — and according to the Healthier Central Oregon website, nearly a third of all children in the region are — the federal summer lunch program is a godsend. Kids who participate are assured of a well-balanced meal at no cost, usually five days a wee Food insecurity doesn't translate directly to "hunger," and that's worth keeping in mind. By federal definition, it does mean, however, that a family has worried that food would run out, and that in some cases it has. It means, often, a trip to the food bank to make food last and it does mean that family meals are less likely to be well balanced than they would be under other circumstances. The federal summer food-service program is aimed directly at children ages 1 through 18. It provideslunch, and in some cases breakfast and a snack, to kids who show up at a variety of meal sites around the region, including 10 in the Bend-La Pine Schools district, four at Crook County schools, five in the Redmond District, one in Sisters and six in the Jefferson County school district. The meals are well balanced and available at no cost, and all students who show

up are eligible. Yet the number of kids in the

region who take advantage of the summer meals program has declined, as an article in the June 7 Bulletin noted. That may be for a variety ofreasons, among them lack of information and difficulty getting to meal sites. In Crook County, for example, roughly 85 percent of students at Paulina School are c onsidered economically disadvantaged, and they're 55 miles from the district's Prineville meal sites. Too, meals must be eaten at meal sites, and they cannot be shared with parents. It may also be that the decline in summer meals program participation means that families are feeling better about their finances these days. We certainly hope so. In the meantime, however, the program is there and the meals nutritious and often accompanied by other activities aimed at enhancing a child's day. The price is right, as well. Families with school-aged children should take advantage.

Student debt crisis: Talk cost, not politics

p

resident Barack Obama doesn't know how much his latest effort to help indebted students will cost, but he's crystal clear on the political benefits for his fellow Democrats. "It would be scandalous if we allowed these kinds of tax loopholes for the very, very fortunate to survive while students are ha~g trouble just getting started with their lives," he said. It's the kind of reasoning that could be used to raise taxes on the rich for any number of national needs and desires that cost big bucks. Just tax the rich. It solves all problems. And unlike critical needs in defense or infrastructure or any number of other areas, the student debt issue reaches directly into the budgets and anxieties of millions of families. It's political gold if you can target Republicans as favoring the rich over students and families. Absent that crass political opportunism, though, there should be no dispute that student debt is a huge problem that deserves attention at the highest level. Ironically, one of its major caus-

We

es is government generosity. By making large sums available to students without attention to their ability to repay, the government removed market forces that would have tempered climbing tuition bills. Any efforts to address the problem should seek to avoid similar unintended consequences in the future. Obama announced Monday that by executive order he would expand a program that now allows some borrowers with federal loans to limit repayment to 10 percent of their discretionary income and have the balance forgiven after 20 years. It's expected to help 5 millionborrowers who got loans before October2007 or stopped borrowing by October 2011. The president said he would also work with loan providersto increase payoff incentives. In addition, he urged Congress to approve a Senate bill allowing 25 million borrowers to refinance at lower interest rates. The measureswould be paid forby a new tax on the rich. Finding ways to address the problem of student debt is the right thing to do. Ignoring the costs and creatingpolitical scapegoats is not.

M 1Vickel's Worth Christian rights

that there is a good reason railroads

it is supposed to be. The pH was 7,

just stand up for what the Bible says

tion is vulnerable to derailment or

stream. Thereused to be 500 fish; now there are 5,000 fish. In Tumalo

don't want oil train schedules to be which is really good for the fish. I am not a bigot nor homophobic; I freely available — rail transporta- Also there are a lot of fish in the

a marriage should be, which is one other damage by terrorists or enviman and one woman. No man has ronmental extremists. the authority to change the Bible. As Tom Moorer a Christian I go by the Bible, which Redmond says we are to love the person living

Legitimateissues

the sin of homosexuality, but we are not to love the sin. We are entitled to

a right to decline to do a service to a gay wedding even though the state of Oregon does not seem to honor that right. In that respect the state of Oregon is wrong, and that should be changed. We are not using our religious objection to discriminate. We as evangelical Christians are

standing up for the rights we are supposed to have. To tell us that we can believe what we want then turn

on campus Reading the letter from Becky Johnson and the column from John

the stream is44-46 degrees Fahren-

heit, which is really healthy for the fish and other animals that live in the stream.

We should care about the stream Costa in recent Bulletins, I am con- b ecause our animals live in t h e cerned. I believe the majority of stream. We also get our drinking the citizens would like to have a waterfrom an area up the stream. four-year university in Bend and So please spread the word! Take are excited that OSU and the state care of thestream because it' s have agreed to go ahead. Howev- working! er the university was supposed to Piper Stewart be in Juniper Ridge. To situate the university on the west side with the

around and penalize us for declining to do something as I mentioned is not religious freedom at alL When our Christian beliefs do not endanger anybody's life, they should be honored. The gays talk about tolerance, but that's a two-way thing. If

Creek there are a lot of pools, which is a good thing because fish like to hang out in pools and they also feel safe in the pools. The temperature of

acknowledgedparking,traffic and housing issues is being disputed and there are some legitimate issues. Now the problem and blame is being placed on the people who are raising these issues and it will be their fault if the university is de-

Bend

Sime is right My hat's off to Keith Sime for his

recent In My View submission. He was right on point and understands

exactly what is happening to our great nation. I agree with everylayed. That is wrong. It needs to be thing he said and agree with the fate Delbert Linn resolved. Based on past experience, of where America is headed. The LaPine it will be forced anyway. Ghosts of Founding Fathers set this country Juniper Ridge, BAT, Bridge Creek, up as a Republic, as it clearly states sewer rates, etc. That is My Nickel's in our Pledge of Allegiance. True Worth. democracieshave never lasted,and Good to see Sen. Ron Wyden, Steve Peters since low-information voters outD-Ore., had a chance forsome elecBend number the ones who understand tion-year grandstanding in Bend that some very hard decisions and recently on the dangers of moving sacrificeshave to be made in order oil by rail. He might have done more to survive, our destiny is sealed. good hadhe urged PresidentObama Hi, my name is Piper Stewart The U.S. will still be here way into to approve the XL pipeline a few and I go to Miller Elementary. I'm in the future; it just won't be the shinyears ago. Then there would be a lot Mrs. Kerr's fourth-grade class. We ing star on the hill that became the less oil moving through towns. Pipe- went to Skyliner Lodge three times, envy of the world. It will become the they want us to tolerate them, they will have to tolerate us too.

Approvethe pipeline

TumaloCreekishealthy

lines are much safer than rail. And

to see if Tumalo Creek is a healthy

by the way, the main beneficiary of oil by rail is none other than War-

stream. Tumalo Creek is

country that the Founding Fathers

rose up against in order to gain a h e althy their freedom. Freedom will be a stream! I know that because at Tum- long-forgotten word. alo Creek there are a lot of trees and Steve Hill the pH is at average, exactly where Bend

ren Buffett, the president's billion-

aire friend who thinks we should pay moretaxes.And please realize

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter Or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My

View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters@bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020

Bend, OR97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

's i eason a ressin VAme ica care

By Dr. Monica Wehby erans face and the endless red tape IN MY VIEW very year millions of Ameri- they must cut through to receive the cans gather on Memorial Day medical care they rightfully deserve. Department of Veterans Affairs. to honor those who are serving One soldier, through tears of frustraWe need to increase health care or who have served in our nation's tion, told me he worried his condi- options for our veterans and allow military. I had the opportunity to at- tions would never be treated by the them to receive treatment in a timely tend a heartfelt Memorial Day cere- Department of Veterans Affairs. He manner. I will fight for an option that mony in Scappoose, followed by visits feared the very government that he allows veterans to seek treatment to La Grande, Baker City and Bend. dedicated his life to serving. How did outside of clinics run by the VA. This At each gathering I heard countless this happen? How have we gotten so will create greater flexibility and al-

E

stories of heroism, patriotism, love

and dedication. Sadly, many of these stories end with our greatest heroes suffering from the impact of military serviceand a veterans'health care system incapable of providing the treatment they so desperately need.

As a neurosurgical resident at a VA hospital, I was honored to attend to those who sacrificed everything

to serve our country. I've seen firsthand the medical challenges our vet-

off track?

low veterans to receive treatment that

Senate for several reasons, but one

times. This option will reduce the bur-

reason closest to my heart is making sure our heroes receive the finest

den on a system that is already struggling to meet growing demands. If we give our veterans options, they will have the choice to go to a VA hospital

I'm running for the United States they need while avoiding the long wait

medical treatment available. They

published by Iraq and Afghanistan

only include the auditing of a sample

Veterans of America, the average wait time to complete a claim at the VA is

of claims, not the entirety of claims

made. With a backlog that numbers 318 days. This is both embarrassing in the hundreds of thousands, this is and heartbreaking. We need to expe- a viable short-term solution that can dite the transition from a paper-based be implemented soon. system to an e-system, starting with Although there are many problems the implementation of an online facing the Department of Veteran Afscheduling system. Furthermore, al- fairs, I remain optimistic. My entire lowing the Department of Defense career as a doctor has been dedicated and the Department of Veteran Af- to diagnosing symptoms and workfairs to develop an interoperable elec- ingtoward a cure. Our brave womtronic health record to make file shar- en and men in the military gave us ing easier will reduce wait times. their best; it's time we end the biparFinally, we need to implement an tisan blame game, roll up our sleeves auditingprocess that allows for faster and give back to them the very best processing of claims. The IRS does we have to offer. I intend to do just not audit every claim, and Medicare that when elected to serve the great does not investigate every doctor's state of Oregon in the United States claim, so why should the VA inves- Senate.

have dedicated their lives to protectingus, and it's time we showthe same or to a private hospital of their choice. level of dedication back here at home. One way we can ensure veterans As your next United States senator, are treated faster is by updating the I plan to aggressively fix the system- VA's information technology system. tigate every claim it receives? The atic problems that are plaguing the According to the "Red Tape Report," process needs to be revamped to

— Dr. Monica Wehby is an Oregon candidate for U.S. Senate.


THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

OSU-Cascades

BITUARIES

Continued from B1

"It's important to recognize that snow and ice de-

fine our weather from late

Hugh Douglas Cady, of Bend

Clarence Wilson Curtis, of Bend

Aug. 1, 1959 - June 6, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No formal services have been planned. Contributions may be made

April 5, 1946 - June 6, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private gathering of family and friends will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made

to:

Humane Society of Central Oregon 61170 SE 27th Street Bend, Oregon 97702 www.hsco.org

Margaret Anna Volker, of Bend Sept. 9, 1920 - June 6, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Family Celebration will be held Monday, June 16, 2014 at 11:00 A.M. at Oak Grove United Methodist Church in Oak

to:

The Epic Center, 65338 Old Bend-Redmond Hwy., Bend, OR 97701, www.theepiccenter.org or Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 SE 27th Street, Bend, OR 97702, www.hsco.org

Jeffery LeRoy Aug.6,1943- June6,2014 A t the y oung age of 7 0 , Owen Jeffery 'Doc Pa' LeRoy was called home to be w ith th e L or d o n J u n e 6 , 2014. He was born on Aug. 6 , 1943, to A l th a an d E u -

gene LeRoy.

He is greatly missed and s urvived b y hi s lov i n g Contributionsmay be made siblings, James and Jack; to: h is chi l d r e n , Er ica , Partners In Care, 2075 S tephanie, C h ad , A a r o n , N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Joey, and Scott. He had 19 Oregon 97702 or The g randchildren a n d m a n y American Cancer Society, other loving nieces, nephP.O. Box 102454, Atlanta, ews, and relatives. GA 30368-2454 In celebration of hi s l i f e, there will be a barbecue on J une 15, 2014, a t M o o r e Park, in K l a m ath Falls at 2:00 p.m. Family and friends are invited to come August21,1950- June 2, 2614 b y an d h o n o r t h i s g r e at D ennis L e ster H o u k o f m an's l i f e . Hi s fam i l y s miles knowing he is i n a P ort Angeles, formerly o f B end, Or e g o n , p as s e d better place. away from a stroke at the age of 63, on June 2, 1950. DEATHS He was born A u gust 21, 1950 in Prineville, ELSEWHERE Oregon to D on a n d Ruth Deaths ofnote from around theworld: y. Houk. Dennis Gabriel Kolko, 81: Influenwas tial left-leaning historian who raised argued that U.S. domestic and w ith f o u r international policies have long pennis Houk siblings, been driven more by the interDavid, ests ofbig business than by the Donna, Don and Debbie. interests of Americans. Died At 17, he joined the M arines and p r o u dly s e rved May 19 in Amsterdam. as a sergeant in V i e tNam — From wire reports from 1967 to 1970. When he returned home, he married his f i rst w i f e , J u dith 'Judi' Getz. Together they has three children, David, Diana and Dena Houk. His Death Notices are freeand two oldest biological chilwill be run for oneday, but d ren, D a vi d a n d D i a n a , specific guidelines must be preceded him indeath. followed. Local obituaries are He then married his secpaid advertisements submitted o nd wife, Judy H e agy o n

Grove, Oregon.

Dennis Lester Houk

ActressMartha Hyer,89, was a naturalsophisticate

ing will not be an option for the vast majority of students

By Steve Chawkins

study were collected in late

Los Angeles Times

N ovember, w h e n

Martha Hyer, an Oscar-nominated actress who was likened

along Century Drive is considerably less than during

to Grace Kelly for her cool,

the winter sports season.

blond elegance, died May 31 in

In addition, White said, the study failed to account for the daily peak in traffic, usually around 3 p.m. when

Santa Fe, N.M., where she lived since the 1980s. She was 89.

Her most notedrole was as an Indiana schoolteacher in "Some Came Running" (1958), the tale

l ovingly d evoted hi s t i m e to her - her children, Kurt W ilson, Phili p ' J i m ' W i l s on a n d Jul i e (K e v i n ) Taylor - a nd t h ei r t w o dogs, until her p assing in

LosAngeles Times

after World War II. Her perfor- Frank Sinatra, left, escorts mance earned her an Acad- Martha Hyer to the premiere of "Some Came Running," which emy Award n omination as best supporting actress. Hyer won her an Oscar nomination, also played William Holden's in1958. wealthy fiancee in "Sabrina" (1954) and diplomat Cary Grant's rich sister-in-law in the ing fun." comedy"Houseboat" (1958). Born in Fort Worth, Texas, Portraying s o phisticatedon Aug. 10, 1924, Hyer was the w omen came naturally f o r daughter of Agnes Barnhart Hyer, who amassed an impres- Hyer and Julien Hyer, a judge sive collection of French im- who participated in the prospressionist paintings and joked ecution of World War II crimthat shehadto giveup her man- inals at Nuremberg. As a girl, sion in the Hollywood Hills be- she loved riding — a pastime cause she had run out of wall that she grew to rue early in space. "It's very embarrassing her career. "I remember how I u s ed when you are forced to hang an original Renoir in the bath- to pray every night that God room,"sheoncetold reporters. would let me grow up and be a Hyer was married to legend- cowgirl," she told the Los Anary producer Hal Wallis from geles Times in 1962. "Well, he 1966 until his death 20 years heard my request, all right. I later. They first saw each other thought RKO would never let in a ticket line at Los Angeles me get off a horse!" International Airport, where Among her early f i lms they exchanged a lingering were "Gun Smugglers" (1948), glance they came to call "the "Roughshod" (1949) and "RusFlight Two look." In a short tlers" (1949). while, they traveled the world Hyer received a bachelor's and were a fixture at society degree from Northwestern soirees. In his 1980 autobiog- University, where she studraphy "Starmaker," Wallis re- ied drama. She later took actcalled her giving him a birth- ing classes at the Pasadena day gift lavish in spirit: a chauf- Playhouse. feured jaunt to Disneyland and tickets to every ride.

"We spent the day and evening like a couple of kids," the Hollywood giant wrote, "enjoying the attractions, eating too much, and just plain hav-

Though she was often cast as

a woman of the world, Hyer did her share of cornball comedies, including "Abbott and Costello

Go to Mars" (1953) and "Francis in the Navy" (1955), with the famous talkingmule. By the time she had established her screen identity in the 1960s, she wanted to move on.

"I would like very much to

Deadlines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. by families or funeral homes. Obituaries must be received Theymay besubmittedby by 5 p.m. Monday through phone, mail, email or fax. The Thursday for publication on Bulletin reserves the right to the second dayafter subedit all submissions. Please mission, by1 p.m. Friday for include contact information in Sunday publication, and by all correspondence. 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday For information on any of these publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall services or about the obituary for details. policy, contact 541-617-7825.

convince people that I can be

something more than a welldressed sophisticate," she said. "I go from one picture to the

next getting wealthier and wealthier, but I'd like to do it with the hair down — either as

a nymphomaniac or an alcoholic. I want to be a problem." In actuality, she encoun-

tered anguishing problems. In her 1990 memoir "Finding My

Way," she admitted overspendThroughout th e p r o gresing so badly that she wound up sion of his working career, in debt to loan sharks. Dennis established a repuIn her later years, Hyer was t ation a s a h a r d w o r k i n g deeply religious. She became m an who successfully o r "somewhat of a recluse," the chestrated t h e co n s t r ucPhone: 541-617-7825 Mail:Obituaries Santa Fe New Mexican reportt ion o f s e v eral h o m e f o r P.O. Box 6020 ed, "preferring to hike, paint Email: obits©bendbulletin.com K enny W a l t ers i n S u n r i Bend, OR97708 and spend time w ith c lose v er, O r e g on . He th en Fax: 541-322-7254 w orked as a f o r eman f o r s friends." Keeton-King C o n struction for 24 years. Even when he finally decided to retire and move to Port Angeles in order to be c loser t o h is dau g h t e r , Uecember 10, 1923 —J urte 4, 2014 D ena Schneider, h e w a s still hard at w or k c r a fting Patty Drazil longtime resident of Culver, OR passed away June 4, 2014 at and creating a f l o urishing HavenHouseAdult Foster Care la Terrebonne, OR from complications atmosphere for her r ecent up and c o m in g b u s iness, of Alzheimer's. She was 90years old with a great senseof humor and kind Common Grounds Cafe. hearttothe end of days. Patty was lovedbymany and will be greatlymissed! I t wa s h i s l o v e f o r h i s Patty was born in Yakima, WA December 10, 1923 thesecond child of the children, gr a n d c h i l dren, late William Paul Brooks and Sarah "Gertrude" Gregg-Brooks. Patty had an f riends, a n d d o g s , t h a t gave him his zest for life. older brother Gregg and a younger brother Bill. 'Ihe family lived at Naches Dennis is survived by his Heights in the Yakima Valley on the family owned apple farm. Ihe family relocated d aughter, D e n a (Eric) to Withrow, WA where Patty's father purchased a wheat ranch and from there movedto Grand Junction CO. Schneider of Port Angeles, The family moved to Tulelake, CA during Patty's high school years where shegraduated. WA; a n d g r a n d children, M ichael ( H olly) J o nes o f While living in Tulelake, Patty's brother Gregg introduced herto his best friend Jerry Drazil, who became P ort A ng e l es , B r a n d o n her future husband of 67years. Patty and Jerry weremarried November 4, 1944 in Tulelake, CA. After the Jones of Pasa Robles, CA, wedding Patty and Jerrysettled in Malin, ORto work on the Drazil family farm until 1948. Jerry and Patty C ara Barnett o f P or t A n moved to the Culver area where they raised their family and Jerry continued his farming career. geles, J i m m y Sc h n e i der and his partner, Martha of Patty enjoyed gardening and was involved in her local garden club ia Culver until she was 84years young. Port A ng e l e s ; Sar a h She wouldenter her flowers in the county fair every year along with her canned items and bakedgoods. Schneider of Port Angeles; Pattyloved to cook for her children, grandchildren, family and friends; everything was madewith love. Patty and h i s gr e a t -grandchilwas also an Avon Sales Representative in herspare time for over 20 years; she took pleasure in showing her dren, L e a h Jon e s an d products and interacting with each one of hercustomers.Patty was very involved in the Metolius Friends C onnor Schneider of P o r t Church for more than 40 years; members of the church will remember Patty and Jerry as thegreeters every Angeles. He also leaves behind his Sunday for many years. s tepchildren, H e at h W i l Patty'sinterests included gardening, card parties, bowling, square dancing and reading. Patty was very son, Julie (K evin) T a ylor, involved with her grandchildren and loved attending all their school/ sporting events. a nd P h i l li p ' J im ' ( M a r i a 'Lulu') W i l son; stepgrandPatty is survived byher children Bill Drazil (wife Maggie) of Woodinville, WA; Diane Myers of Bend, ORand children, Brittney W i l son, Pam Lytle lhusband Gary) of Culver, OR; her brother Bill of American Canyon, CA. Patty was also a proud Kacey Powell, Cyrus Taygrandmotheroffi vegrandchildren and 2 greatgrandchildren dueAugust2014. l or, T r i stan T a y l or , a n d A dam W i l s on ; a n d s t e p Patty was preceded ia death by her husband Jerry and brother Gregg. great-grandchildren, A Celebration of Patty's life will be held Saturday, June 14, 2014, at 11 a.m., st the Metolius Friends Church, Xavier and Skylar. located 575 Hood Ave., Metolius, OR. A reception will immediately follow. A m e m o r ia l g a t h e r i n g with m i l i t ar y a t t e n dance Memorial contributions ia Patty's name can be madeto the Hospice of Redmond-Sisters. Many thanks and w ill t ak e p l ace at 4 p . m . sincere appreciationto the Hospice organization. Family would also like to thank the caregivers at Haven June 14 at Co mmo n Housefor the loving care and devotion to our mom for the past twoyears. G rounds Cafe 525 E . 8 t h St., Port Angeles, WA,

Oregon.

sard. David W h ite, o f B e n d, said the traffic counts used in t h e u n i v ersity t r a ff ic

to stay at 1,000

students, I'd have spoken in support of it yesterday, but

it's going to grow from 1,000 to 2,000 to 3,000 to 5,000 students, which is

just not going to work."

tr a f f i c

— Mark Mniszewski, a Bend resident

larger campus would mean for Bend's west side, not just

the 10-acre campus currently under consideration.

"If it was going to stay at 1,000 students, I'd have spoken in support of it yesterp oints s i m ilar t o th o s e day, but it's going to grow raised Tuesday by Jeffery from 1,000 to 2,000 to 3,000 Kleinman, a land use at- to 5,000 students, which is torney hired by opposition just not going to work," he group "Truth in Site." Klein- said. man argued that OSU-CasRepresentatives of cades should be required to OSU-Cascades declined to create a plan for a 56-acre rebut the points raised by campus that includes the 10- opponents Wednesday. Kelly acre site and the adjoining Sparks,associate vice presi46 acres. dent for finance and campus Craig Brown, who lives planning, clarified that the on Overturf Butte in Bend, university does not yet own said the application for the the pumice mine and said 10-acre site presents "a co- it would be an "inefficient" nundrum" — is it appropri- use ofstate resources to deate to consider and possibly velop a plan for property it approve a 10-acre campus, does not own and may not knowing OSU-Cascades has purchase. grander ambitions in the lonHelm, the hearings offiger term? cer, said the record will re"In my view, until the uni- main open through June 25, versity figures out what it's allowing individuals to subgoing to be and where it's go- mit additional written testiing to be, you just can't plan mony on the proposal. Repting out. Other speakers raised

an, played by Frank S i n atra, returning to his hometown

during those months," Eddie

"If it was going

schools in the area are get-

of an embit- FEATURED ered ve er- OBITUARY

Obituary policy

D ecember 10, 199P H e

November to April, and bik-

B5

Patricia Josephine Orazii

for it," Brown said. Mark M n iszewski, who lives near Brookswood Bou-

levard southeast of the proposed campus, said the city

resentatives of

O S U-Cas-

cades will have until July 16 to submit their rebuttal to Helm.

needs to consider what a

— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

Col. John Martin Carney, Jr. 1945 — 2014 Colonel (RET) John Martin Carney Jr. of Bend, OR passed away June 5, of a heart attack. He was 68. Services will be held in the Chapel of his alma mater, the United States Air Force Academy, on June 24, 2014 at 2:00 p.m. with full military honots. Col. Carney was a decorated Vietnam veteran who served his country for 30 years. He retired from the US Air Force in 1993,and had subsequent careers at Eastman Kodak and Booz Allen Hamilton. Col. Carney loved rock and roll, fine wine, good food, world travel, and his volunteer work. He volunteered as a driver for the State of Oregon, he taught GED math at the local community college, ushered at the Tower Theater and taught driver's safety for AARP. He was happiest surrounded family, friends and his beloved, Lizzie the Lab. He is survived by his wife, Cynthia Bassett, of Bend; his three daughters, Jennifer Noble of Greensboro, NC, Christine Carney of New York City, and Julianne Carney, also of New York City; hisstepson, Justin Allen of Austin, TX; his grandchildren, Jackson Noble, Avery Noble, Piper Noble, and June Carney; his brothers, Robert Carney (USAFA '69) of La Crosse,Wl, and Patrick Carney of Petaluma, CA. Col. Carney was born July 16, 1945, in Greensboro, NC. He was preceded in death by his parents,Colonel John Martin Carney Sr. and Gertrude Marie Carney. Baird Funeral Home was honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com

~ Kristin Klizabeth Moore September 13, 1950 — June 3, 2014 i

Kristin "Kris" E. Moore of La Pine passed away on June 3, 2014 in La Pine. She was

63 years of age. The family will host a Celebration of Life for Kris on Saturday, June 28, 2014 starting at 3:00PM at their home in La Pine. Contact bairdlp©bendbroadband.com for additional information about Kris' celebration. Kris was born to Dale and Elizabeth (Apple) Stump in The Dalles, Oregon on September 13, 1950. She grew up with her brother Bill, and sister Karin, in The Dalles and in Sherman County. Kris graduated from Marshfield High School in Coos Bay, Oregon in 1969. She earned her Bachelor's degree in Elementary Education from the Oregon College of Education in Monmouth, Oregon (now known as Western Oregon University). She taught in several Alaska Native villages on the Bering Sea, before returning to the "lower 48." She met her husband David "Dave" William Moore while teaching first grade and Title I in Amity, Oregon. Kris and Dave moved to Salem, Oregon where Kris taught elementary school for many years.They moved back to North Bend, Oregon to teach,and both retired from the North Bend School District in 2005. After retirement, Kris and Dave moved to La Pine, Oregon. Kris loved the great outdoors and enjoyed camping, traveling, gardening and spending time with her dog, Molly. She was an avid watercolorist and loved to read. She lived her life with spirit and kindhearted mischievousness, bringing Ioy and comfort to all she met. Survivors include her husband of 30 years, David William Moore; three daughters, Jody Anderson (Troy), Jill Gelow, and Amanda Moore; her brother, Bill Stump (Kathy); and her sister,

Karin Dunaway (Jack). Kris was preceded in death by both her parents and her sister, Karla, who died as a child. Memorial contributions in Kris' name can be made to Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wy attCt,Bend,OR 97701, www.partnersbend.org. Baird Memorial Chapel in LaPine is honored toserveMrs.Moore's family.


B6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

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

h

I

t

'

I

TODAY

gI

TONIGHT

HIGH 72'

Yesterday Normal Record 98' in 1 9 18 25'in 1916

24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 0.44"in 1950 Record h h M onth to date (normal) O.o o (0.32 ) Year to date (normal ) 4.03h (5.34h) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 8 9"

sunshine today; a nice afternoon.Partly cloudy tonight.

New

with a shower.

Lincoln

i~. Q

5:44 p.m. 2:15 a.m.

5 N(~ 8

The higher theAccuWenurer.rxrmev Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgcn.0-2 Low, 35 Moderate; 6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exireme.

POLLEN COUNT G rasses

T r ee s

Wee d s

69/53

tg g h •

h

42

Mostly sunny

69/43

Baker City Brcnkings

eums

44

• •

oay

• Pa lina

2

Bandon

/45

Roseburg

62/51

73/53

Gra a

60/ Gold ach 77 58/

Bro ings

• Fort Rock Cresce t • 73/37

Beaver Marsh

Valen 89/53

untura • Burns J86/47

Ch ristmas alley

• Lakeview 77/39

84/48

Yesterday Today Friday

H i/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Ln/W C i ty Hi/Ln/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W 68/54/0.00 62/53/sh60/50/r Ln Grande 79/45/0.00 81/45/pc 63/41/t 78/37/0.00 81/39/pc 62/39/t Ls Pine 80/39/0.00 68/37/pc 61/34/pc 70/63/0.00 61/49/pc 61/49/pc M edfnrd 88/5 0/0.00 79/49/pc 74/43/s 80/34/0.00 80/41/pc 65/35/pc N ewport 61/4 3/0.00 59/51/sh 60/46/r 80/47/0.00 68/51/sh 65/42/r No r th Bend 64 / 48/0.00 62/52/sh 60/47/r 85/41/0.00 74/38/s 66/35/s O n tario 83/52/0.00 91/56/s 74/49/I 86/46/0.00 77/39/s 65/34/s Pe ndleton 82/ 4 8/0.00 81/49/pc 69/44/sh

City Portland Prineville Redmond Roseburg Salem Sisters The Dnlles

Yesterday Today Friday Hi/Lu/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lu/W 78/5 3/0.0069/54/sh 65/48/r 81/ 4 0/0.0075/42/pc 61/36/pc 80/ 35/0.0076/41/pc 67/32/pc 84 / 53/0.00 73/53/pc 69/44/pc 80/49/0.00 68/52/sh 66/45/r 78/35/0.00 73/42/pc67/32/ pc 8 5 / 52/0.00 78/54/pc 69/48/pc

Eugene Klnmnth Falls Lnkeview Wenther(W):s-sunny,pc-pnrtlycloudy, c-clnudy, sh-shcwers,t-thunderstnrms,r-rnin, sf-sncwflurries, sn-sncwi-ice,Tr-trnce,Yesterday data nscf 5 p.m. yesterday

NATIONAL WEATHER ~ fgs ~gs

~cs

~ f e s ~ 209 ~ 30s ~ 40s ~ 50s ~e cs ~7 09 ~a cs ~g gs ~toos ~ff Os

NATIONAL Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES i fE x (for the C rane Prairie 479 5 5 87% yESTERDAY 72'yo 48 contiguous states) . i : • Wickiup 144445 Crescent Lake 7 5 3 55 88% Ochoco Reservoir 32037 72% at Death Valley,CA Prinevige 138054 93% National low: 27 River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. at Stanley, ID

Cnign

As of 7 n.m.yesterday

ii

se/52

h

Hi/Lo/Prsc. HiRo/W Hi/Lo/W 96/65/0.00 94/66/s 87/71/s 78/65/0.08 80/62/t 76/50/pc

68/47

74/67/I

87/69/I 78/66/I

84/67/I 70/44/s

88/68/I

75/56/c 90/52/s 71/47/s 68/62/c 74/64/I 69/65/c 79/63/I 73/65/I 66/51/r 88/71/t 84/64/I 82/64/I 67/48/t 80/54/I 81/62/c 78/62/I 68/50/t 78/56/I 88/67/I 86/67/I 82/65/c 68/59/c

devastate their home values

rell said lining the canal isn't

and take a big bite out of the a realistic option. He said natural beauty of their prop- lining would cost the district erties. The canal, more than

far more in the long run than

100 years old, winds through piping, because of the upkeep that's needed as the canal linmany of their backyards. District officials have aring ages and wears down. gued they need to pipe the Lining the Pilot Butte Cacanal to prevent water from nal "would help some, but seeping into the soil. They've the maintenance is such that also said they need to pipe you would keep having (wait to increase water flows to ter) losses," Horrell said. "It a 5-megawatt hydroelectric doesn't give you 100 percent of power plant it operates at Ju- the water savings."

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

79/63/I

73/50/pc 77/53/I 59/54/r

efnzn

87/63/I 85/65/I 83/51/s 75/48/s 76/60/pc 71/51/pc 89/55/pc 76/57/s 90/67/I 90/69/I 79/56/pc 76/57/I

OklahomaCity

Omaha Orlando Palm Spnings Peoria Philadelphia Phoenix

Columbia, MO 73/63/0.19 Columbia, SC 92n2/0.72 Columbus,GA 84/69/0.01 Columbus,OH 82/66/0.34 Concord, NH 73/48/0.05 Corpus Christi 97n1/0.00 ernr/pc 95ns/pc Dallas 95/65/0.00 93/71/I sen4/pc Dayton 76/66/0.23 80/62/c 75/55/pc Denver 85/62/0.01 76/54/I 92/56/pc nes Moines 83/57/0.00 74/52/c 77/57/s Detroit 79/65/0.46 79/60/pc 75/53/pc Duluth 72/48/0.00 61/44/sh 73/51/pc El Paso 102n6/0.00 99/76/pc foonT/s Fairbanks 60/45/Tr 65/45/s 74/51/sh Fargo 68/64/0.61 69/48/s 74/57/pc Flagstaff 77/47/0.00 80/47/s 79/51/s Grand Rapids 77/58/0.49 77/52/pc 71/49/s Green sny 69/59/0.02 73/49/I 75/50/s Greensboro 88/67/0.50 84/65/I 87/66/I Harrisburg 73/68/1.29 81/66/I 86/60/I Hsrffcrd, CT 70/60/0.16 72/65/c 83/61/I Helena 69/44/0.00 80/51/I 75/47/I Honolulu 87/73/0.01 88/74/pc 87n4/pc Houston 94/68/0.00 93/74/pc 92/73/I Huntsville 79/68/0.23 85/66/I 87/67/I Indianapolis 75/63/1.02 80/61/pc 76/57/pc Jackson, MS 83/67/0.01 eono/pc 85/67/I Jacksonville 86/68/0.20 87/68/t 91/69/I

Amsterdam Athens

I

SKI REPORT

Continued from B1 Those homeowners have protested at several meetings district officials have said. that the proposal to take out Reached Wednesday, new nearly a mile of the canal and Central Oregon I r rigation convert it to closed pipe would District manager Craig Hor-

Little Rock Lcs Angeles Louisville Madison, N Memphis Miami

97/73/pc 92/72/pc 84/68/I 85/62/t 75/52/s 82/51/pc

Pittsburgh Portland, ME

Providence Raleigh

Rapid City Renn Richmond Rochester, NY

Sacramento SI. Louis Salt Lake City snn Antonio ssn Diego Snn Francisco Snn Jose

santa rc

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

Yumn h

69/54

niper Ridge, further north on the canal. Piping speeds up water flows, generating more potential hydroelectric power,

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln

81/55/I

80/66/I 72/66/t

But homeowners along the

Montreal

Moscow Nairobi Nassau

New Delhi

d

76/62/pc 76/62/pc 84/67/c 79/64/pc 75/49/I 75/49/s

87/70/pc 84/67/I 87/77/t 55/51/0.99 74/52/I 69/51/s 81/61/0.00 68/51/pc 76/58/s 81/68/0.11 84/66/I 83/65/I ssno/o.o4 90/74/I 87/73/t 70/61/0.02 73/66/c 78/65/I 72/63/Tr 75/68/I 84/66/I 86n5/rr 88/72/I 88/71/t 89/59/0.00 82/62/r 85/67/pc 83/57/0.00 75/50/pc 76/58/s 89/71/0.10 89/71/t 92/71/t 107n2/o.oo102/74/s 102/67/s 69/62/0.01 81/54/I 78/54/s 68/67/Tr 80/68/I 83/64/I 106/85/0.00 106/84/s 106/81/s 81/63/0.26 80/65/I 78/53/I 69/49/0.00 64/56/c 67/58/r 74/59/Tr 71/64/c 79/65/I 94/68/0.58 88/67/I 87/67/I 66/53/0.42 67/49/s 82/55/pc 93/61/0.00 87/53/s 80/46/s 92/69/0.14 87/69/I 90/69/I 84/66/Tr 81/65/I 76/48/pc 81/58/0.00 81/50/s 83/54/s 75/63/Tr 84/61/I 80/60/pc 83/59/0.00 91/64/pc 83/50/pc 99/71/0.00 esn5/pc 94/76/pc 74/65/0.00 71/63/pc 68/61/pc 73/60/0.00 64/52/pc 67/52/pc 79/57/0.00 70/50/s 74/54/s 90/51/0.00 84/54/s 88/52/pc 90/71/1.28 89/70/I 91/71/t 75/52/0.00 69/52/sh 62/51/r 82/60/0.00 69/42/s 75/58/pc 75/47/0.00 80/50/pc 62/45/t 78/61/0.01 77/59/I 79/59/pc 88/74/0.31 89/75/I 88/73/t 103/78/0.00 103/76/s 104/78/s 87/57/0.00 79/61/r 81/66/pc ssn4/0'.05 85/70/I 86/66/I 87/58/0.00 77/57/r 79/63/pc 81/45/0.00 84/50/pc 73/45/sh 104/72/0.00 104/78/s 105nT/s

sens/o.oo 87/75/I

104/86/0.00 107/80/s 80/56/0.05 77/53/pc 75/59/0.06 70/64/r 66/55/0.01 68/49/pc 73/60/0.04 76/59/I

ssns/o'.45 66nen

113/85/0.00 109/84/I 79/70/0.13 75/62/I 75/59/0.03 74/51/c Ottawa 72/55/0.37 72/62/r Paris 75/61/0.00 77/56/pc Ric de Janeiro 77/71/0.08 79/70/s Rome 84/64/0.00 89/68/s Santiago 52/46/0.01 48/34/r Snu Paulo 68/59/0.06 77/62/s Snppcrc 71/63/0.56 69/60/sh Seoul 81/64/0.43 80/62/I Shanghai 81/66/0.00 82/67/c Singapore 90/81/0.28 88/79/I Stockholm 75/48/0.00 72/53/I Sydney 67/50/0.01 68/44/pc Taipei sfnT/o'.os 83/71/pc Tel Aviv 83/67/0.00 81/68/s Tokyo 72/70/2.06 81/69/r Toronto 73/61/0.07 75/61/I Vancouver 66/50/0.00 68/56/s Vienna 91/61/0.00 84/62/I Warsaw 79/57/0.00 75/50/I

Osaka Oslo

95n4/pc 91/72/s 55/44/r

senT/I

67/52/sh 67/54/I 82/57/I 70/46/pc 93/80/pc 81/67/s 77/62/s 63/39/s 71/62/c 91/69/pc 77/57/pc 93/66/pc 88/81/I

106/79/s 77/51/s 77/55/I 69/52/c 77/60/I 88/77/t 106/86/pc 75/60/r 70/47/pc 79/51/sh 77/56/s 80/70/s 88/66/s 58/37/s 79/61/s 67/59/r 79/63/I 89/70/pc 88/79/t 70/48/I 70/50/pc 80/72/s 82/68/s 83/68/s 74/53/pc 63/54/c 79/60/pc 70/50/c

— Reporter 541-617-7820 egluc)tlic)t@bendbulletirLcom

havethefinalsay.

posed piping a 4 ,500-foot canal have been vocal in their stretch of the canal under opposition, with some telling Upcoming hearing its previous manager, Steve county planning commissionCounty commissioners are Johnson. In December, the ers Johnson tried intimidating hearing the case July 2. And district started lobbying De- them into signing documents even if they vote against the schutes County t o c h a nge that said they were on board irrigation district, the district part of its development code, with the piping plan. Neigh- could still possibly move forwhich would have given it out- bors have said they'd prefer ward by applying to the counright permission to pipe its ca- just about any option besides ty for a conditional use permit, nals without seeking special piping,and some have men- though the process could take permits. tioned lining it as a possible years.

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' I'I'

73/54/I 75/59/s 78/53/pc 72/48/s 100/79/s 99/78/s 81/64/c 79/61/I 76/50/pc 79/59/s 84/67/I 85/65/I

h

County commissioners, who The district last year pro-

HANDHELD BLOWER

I

79/55/0.00 79/58/2.75 101/78/Tr 79/66/0.08 85/55/0.00 84/65/0.00 76/62/0.00 80/69/0.25 74/60/0.02 81/66/Tr

alternative, because it would

BG 55

I I• a

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 63/45/Tr 62/44/pc 63/49/sh

"I understand the reason preserve the canal while ad- they have issues," Horrell said dressing the leaks. of the opposition from neighbut the maintenance is such that you would Last month, planning com- bors to the piping plan. "We keep having (water)losses. tt doesn't give you missioners r e c ommendedwould love to have a discus100 percent of the water savings." denying the district's code sion with the neighbors when change proposal. But their we get to that point, and may— Craig Horrell, Central Oregon Irrigation District opinion isn't binding. It's be that will be at the (July 2) meant to guide Deschutes hearing."

"(Lining the Pilot Butte Canal) would help some,

uwggL

I

1

Mecca Mexico City

72/55/pc 88/68/s 62/46/pc 100/77/s 92/79/sh 92/71/c 79/68/s 71/55/pc 67/49/c 84/55/pc 56/39/s

I

I• •

Yesterday Today Friday

City

89/63/s 90/62/pc 61/48/sh 58/48/sh

68/57/0.00 72/55/s Ss/sf 93n2/0.00 88/70/pc • 90/52 Auckland 61/53/0.01 59/52/s Rapidci Baghdad 107/86/0.00 99/78/s 67/49 Bangkok 93/84/0.00 89/79/sh Deschutes R.below Crane Prairie 449 Precipitation: 2.04" hnyenne • eeijing 90/66/0.00 esnO/s Chgc go Deschutes R.below Wickiup 965 at West Palm Beach, FL Beirut 81n1/0.00 77/68/s n n cinc n sa l t Lake ifv Omaha Som4 Cnlu 64/52 sf/64 Berlin 85/69/0.66 75/54/pc Deschutes R.below Bend 128 Bogota 68/46/0.01 68/47/c Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 2040 10 Budapest 91/61/0.00 90/60/I Little Deschutes near LaPine 122 Buenos Ai r es 64/53/0.90 69/44/r 84/Sf Albuqu Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 58 Lnn An len Csbc SnnLucns 95/73/0.00 95/71/s nnh Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 8 Cairo 93/72/0.00 91/70/s \ Okl humn HVO Jbenorng Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 185 Calgary 61/43/0.01 68/47/pc • I OS/8 8 2 < l e Rock Cnncun 86/81/0.41 89/78/pc Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 89 7 3 El Pnn Dublin 64/52/0.00 67/54/I Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0 'eXXXXXX ' enenn 6 Edinburgh 68/52/0.00 69/56/c 93/71 Geneva 84/57/0.00 84/57/I J u XWWW'e 'eX I Hsrnre 62/ 68/52/0.00 69/47/pc 'Onenh& k k In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday sn4 Hong Kong 90/84/0.00 93/83/s i'e X X '+X~ Honolulu son4 Chihuahua X 'e Xtk ' hM l k k k i Ski resort New snow Base Istanbul 79/64/0.00 78/63/s 68/T4 91/69 w'e < Kgunv++wwi Jerusalem 76/60/0.00 77/59/s 0 51- 1 30 Montnr ey Mt. Bachelor 102/72 Johannesburg 60/38/0.00 62/39/s 4» ~ i w '4 '+ n > Limn 72/65/0.00 71/62/pc Mt. HoodMeadows 0 95-1 1 0 Lisbon 88/57/0.00 90/69/s Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 72/52/0.00 75/57/pc 0 10 0 -100 T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Timberline Lodge Cold Front 86/64/0.18 92/66/pc Manila 90/79/0.35 87/80/I Source: OnTheencw.ccm

Canal

Sunny

Yesterday Today Friday

Cleveland 79/65/Tr ColoradoSprings 82/57/0.02

83/45

• Burns Jun tion • 87/49 Rome 89/49 McDermi

• Paisley

74/38

Nysse 90/ 5 5

Jordan V Hey

Frenchglen 82/42

Klamath • Ashl nd • FaNS

tario 9 56

Riley 80/41 80/40

67/36

• Silver Lake 88/38 74/37 • Chiloquin Medfo d '72/38 77/

77/ 4 4

e Grove Oakridge 69/48

81/39 uU 0/41

• John

• Prineville 75/42

'Baker C

75/37

• Mitch 8 73/42

n

' Ue d Brothers Su iVern 72/39 u ee/ 7 • l.a pine Ham ton

WATER REPORT

Yesterday Today Fridny

city

42

ihth~

Timesofcloudsandsun

66/61/0.33 90/66/0.00 Anchorage 59/45/0.00 Agnnbr 80/69/0.17 Atlantic City 68/67/0.00 Austin 95/61/0.00 Baltimore 82/70/0.06 Billings 64/50/0.33 Birmingham 78/67/0.97 Bismarck 67/49/0.11 Boise 83/50/0.00 Boston 63/58/Tr Bridgeport, CT 67/63/Tr Buffalo 83/67/0.22 Burlington, VT 73/60/0.25 Caribou, ME 78/44/0.00 Charleston, SC 91n3/0.00 Charlotte 85/67/0.44 Chattanooga 80/67/0.02 Cheyenne 75/51/0.00 Chicago 67/57/0.66 Cincinnati 77/64/0.27

• Eugene

hh t Source: OregonAllergyAssccintus 541-683-1577

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81/ • 78/54 JosePh • He PPner Grande • Gove nt • upi • 7 Con don 7/47 81 45 union 58/ • pray Graniten

CampSer an Red

8

61/

2 p.m. 4 p.m. Astcrin

~ 8~ N 5

a

59/51

3: 5 2 a.m. 3 : 0 8 p.m.

UV INDEX TODAY 10 a.m. Noon

35'

MONDAY

TRAVEL WEATHER

' vins

50

Yach

THE PLANETS at Meacham T he Planets R i se Set Mercury 5:17 a.m. 9: 2 3 p.m. Venus 3:38 a.m. 5 : 4 7 p.m. 0 ' Mars 2:44 p.m. 2 : 1 3 a.m. Jupiter 7:44 a.m. 1 0 :54 p.m. Saturn Uranus

68/5

59/51

High: 88' at Medford Low: 33'

J ul 5

andy •

Sale

59/52

OREGON EXTREMES Co 6 YESTERDAY

l

Mc

today; a coupleof afternoon showers. 58/52 Mainly cloudy tonight Floren e

Firs t

Jun 12 Jun 19 J un 27

eo/50

Newpo WEST:Mainly cloudy

Today Fri. Sunrise 5:22 a.m. 5: 2 2 a.m. Sunset 8:49 p.m. 8: 4 9 p.m. Moonrise 8 :24 p.m. 9:22 p.m. Moonset 5:11 a.m. 6:1 0 a.m.

MOONPHASES

5

Tdlamo •

CENTRAL:Plenty of

SUN ANDMOON

La s t

71'

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. umatiaa Hood 84/56 city RiVer Rufus • ermiston Abilene /53 lington 83/55 Portland 71/52 Akron Meac am Losti ne • W co dl + 72/ 3 s~ t /44 Enterprise Albany • he Daa 7 0 • 79/42 Albuquerque

5

58/53

PRECIPITATION

Full

S4.

SUNDAY

OREGON WEATHER na

EAST:Partly sunny and pleasant today. Partly to mostly cloudy 80/53 tonight. Cannon

TEMPERATURE 71 41'

SATURDAY

Clouds andsun, breezyand cooler

Partly cloudy andbreezy

ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 77 39'

LOW

Smoky with partial sunshine

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 M LB, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Golf, C4 NHL, C2

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

TRACK 8. FIELD

GOLF: BEND LADIES INVITATIONAL

Eaton makes history at meet OSLO, NorwayAshton Eaton is believed to be the first decathlete ever to win a Diamond League trackand field event after claiming the 400-meter hurdles Wednesday at the Bislett Games. Eaton, the reigning Olympic and world decathlon champion,won the non-decathlon event in 49.16 seconds. The time was.09 seconds off his personal best, set Sunday at ameet in the Netherlands, but Eaton topped anOslo field that included 2011world championships bronze medalist L.J. VanZyl. Eaton, a former standout at Bend's Mountain View High School and the University of Oregon, is focusing

omin u osie • Bend golfer cruises to herfirst title after six tries By Emily Oller It took six tries, but Rosie Cook finally won the Bend Ladies Invitational.

ond place heading into Tuesday's final round. Anderson struggled on the second day, finishing with an 82, which allowed

Bend Golf and Country Club after win-

Cook to walk away with a two-day total of 148 — seven shots ahead of last year's

ning by seven strokes. "I can't believe it! Good thing I don't cry. It took so many

finished second with a 155.

The Bulletin

"Oh my God!" Cook said Tuesday at

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Rosie Cook hits a shot on the17th hole during the Bend Ladies Invitational on Wednesday at Bend Golf and Country Club.

champ,Leilani Norman, ofEugene,who

years. It's like a dream. Are you sure I won?e

"Leilani did pretty good today," said Cook, a native of Malaysia. "She got

Cook, 43 and of Bend, cruised to an earlylead Monday with an even-par 72

back-to-back birdies and I got two bogeys in the front. But I told myself not to

for t h e first round. Bend's Amy Ander-

worry and I got to beat this girl." See Rosie/C4

son was four shots behind and in sec-

OREGON OPEN

SISTERS RODEO

on the 400 hurdles this

Seattle

season becausethere are no Olympics or world championships at which to defend his decathlon titles. He owns the 10th-fastest men's 400 hurdles time this year.

golfer up three shots

— From wire reports

Modin eighth after first day

heading to final round

EUGENE — Afifth-

place finish in the 100-meter dashwas the first-day highlight

for Mitch Modin in the men's decathlon at

By Zack Hall

the NCAAtrackand

The Bulletin

y

field championships at Hayward Field on Wednesday. Modin, a 2013Mountain View grad, logged a time of 10.84 seconds in the100. Hewas also seventh in the shot put,

BLACK BUTTE RANCH

— News of Darren Black's second-round 64 whipped throughGlazeMeadow Wednesday like the swirling winds that kept the first-round scores high at the Oregon Open Invitational. "Darren, WOW," declared Lake Oswego pro Scott Erd-

eighth in the 400, 10th

in the high jump and 13th in the long jump to give the University of Oregon freshman standout a first-day total of 4,045 points. Heading into today's final round of decathlon competition, which begins at11 a.m., Modin sits in eighth place just behind Oregon teammate andPac-12 Conference champion Dakotah Keys, who has 4,071 points. Johannes Hock from the University of Texas leadsthe men's decathlon field after the first day with 4,243 points. — Bulletin staff report

BASEBALL

Elks suffer third straight loss

Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Erdmann's reaction to

Black's score was hardly unique. Fellow golfers tend to notice when a course record

set by a five-time PGA Tour winner is matched.

Black, a 34-year-old professional from Rainier Golf and Above, Colby Reilly, of Ephrata, Wash., is thrown off a bull Wednesday night during the PRCA Xtreme Bulls event at the Sisters Rodeo Grounds.A.J. Hamre, of Chico, Calif., won the bulls-only event with a two-head score of 164 points. Dylan Vick Hice, of Escalon, Calif., took second with a 162, and Dallee Mason, of Weiser, Idaho, placed third. Chris Roundy, of Spanish Fork, Utah,

Country Club in Seattle, shot

an 8-under-par 64 to move to 10 under for the tournament.

e

His 36-hole total is three strokes better than his closest

competitor — John Cassidy, a pro from Alderbrook Golf &

right, tries to hang onduring Wednesday night's event.

Yacht Club in Union, Wash.

The bull riding extravaganza kicked off rodeo festivities this week in Sisters. The first performance of the Sisters Rodeo is Friday at 7 p.m.

— heading into today's final round.

SeeOpen/C4

Inside

MEDFORD — Med-

ford scored two runs in the bottom of the fourth inning and forced Bend to strand the basesloaded in the fifth en route to a 2-1 WestCoast League victory at Harry andDavidField onWednesday. E.J. Lopez had ahit and drove in a runwith a sacrifice fly in the fourth for the Rogues, who improved to 4-2 with their fourth straight win. Blaine Tanner picked up a single and anRBI. For Bend (2-4), Nick Lopez went1 for 3 with an RBI inthetopof

• Complete results from theOregonOpenandthe Bend Ladies Invitational in Scoreboard,C2

SOCCER COMMENTARY: 2014 WORLD CUP

Soccer haters missed the boom in the U.S. By Larry Stone The Seattle Times

the fifth. But the Elks

stranded the basesloaded as Medford avoided any more damage. Austin Guzzonwent 4 N innings for the Elks with six strikeouts, but Bend's starting pitcher was tagged for three of the Rogues' four hits in the fourth inning, leading to both Medford's runs. The Elkswrap up their four-game series today at 6:35 p.m. before returning to Bend for a three-gamehomestand against Victoria. — Bulletin staff/eporl

mann as he sat at the scorer's table and looked up at the calligraphy scoreboard on the deck of Glaze Meadow's clubhouse. "That's kind of good."

T

he pending arrival of the World Cup has led to the usual quadrennial speculation about whether this year's event will

spawn a U.S. soccer boom.

You know, the one that hadbeen periodically predicted — and gone mostly unfulfilledsince Pele joined the New York Cosmos. In 1975.

As usual, it is an erroneous question — but not for the reasons that previously prevailed as soccer struggledto move beyond itsniche among suburbanmoms and Premier League cultists. I hate to break it to you, but the boom has Julio Cortez I The Associated Press

already happened. Soccer has infiltrated its way into the American sporting consciousness

United States' head coachJuergen Klinsmann,

to such an extent that it does not need to be

back, looks as John Brooks runs with the ball during a training session at the Sao Paulo FC

validated, or accelerated, by a spectacle like the World Cup. SeeSoccer/C4

training center in Sao Paulo, Brazil, Wednesday.

~~ j

ls T H S E A S ON 2000-2014

BASNAll CostumeNight

Friday,June13th 6:35pmvs. Victoria HorbourCats Kids inFRE Ewith family friendly costumesworn af the park

Flag Day Saturday, June 14th 6:35pnI vs.Victoria HarbourCats Wear your red, white and blue fo honor our flag

Father's Day

Sunday,June15th 5:05pmvs. Victoria HarbourCats Dads inFREE ! (when anompanied byfamily)


C2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY Time TV/Radio 6 a.m. E S PN noon NBC 2 p.m. E SPN2 3 p.m. E S PN

GOLF

U.S. Open U.S. Open U.S. Open U.S. Open BASEBALL

MLB, Los AngelesDodgers at Cincinnati MLB, Milwaukee atN.Y.Mets MLB, N.Y.Yankeesat Seattle SOCCER World Cup, Brazil vs. Croatia

9:30 a.m. MLB 4 p.m. MLB 7 p.m. Roo t

RODEO Xtreme Bulls

NHL Playoffs

June 11 Sisters Rodeo Grounds Aggregate — 1, A. J. Hamre,164 points, $3,678.22; 2, Dylan Vick Hice, 162,$2,658.32; 3, Dalle eMason,82.5,$2,164.82;4,Sonny Murphy, 82, $1,394.96;5,CainSmith, 79.5,$894.88;6, Chris Roundy ,77,$473.76;6,Tim Bingham,77,$473.76;8, SteveWoolsey, 75.5, $315.84.

NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AN TimesPDT FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Los Angeles 3,N.Y. Rangers1 Game1:LosAngeles3,NYRangers2,OT Game2: LosAngeles5, NYRangers4, 20T Game 3; LosAngeles3, NYRangers0 Game 4: N.Y. Rangers2, LosAngeles1 Frid ay:N.Y.RangersatLosAngeles,5p.m. x- June16:LosAngeles atN.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. x-June18:N.Y.Rangersat LosAngeles,5 p.m.

/

I

/

Local

NBA finals, SanAntonio at Miami

6 p.m.

ABC

FRIDAY Time TV/Radio 6 a.m. E S PN noon NBC 2 p.m. E S PN

GOLF

U.S. Open,second round U.S. Open,second round U.S. Open,second round AUTO RACING

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, practice NASCAR,Nationwide, Michigan, practice NASCAR,Nationwide, Michigan, final practice NASCAR,Sprint Cup, qualifying ARCA Series Racing, Michigan NASCAR,Truck Series, Gateway, practice SOCCER World Cup,Mexicovs.Cameroon World Cup, Spain vs. Netherlands World Cup, Chile vs. Australia

8 a.m. FS1 9 :30 a.m. F S 1 11 a.m. FS1 12:30 p.m. FS1 2 p.m. FS1 4 p.m. FS1 8:30 a.m. ESPN2 n oon ESP N 2:30 p.m. ESPN2

TRACK 8t FIELD

College, Men'sandWomen'sChampionships

4 p.m. E SPNU

BASEBALL

MLB, Los AngelesAngels at Atlanta MLB, Texas atSeattle

4:30 p.m. MLB 7 p.m. Roo t

HOCKEY

Stanley Cupfinal, New York at LosAngeles

5 p.m.

NBC

FOOTBALL

AFL Premiership, Richmond vs. Fremantle

8 :30 p.m. F S 2

Listingsarethemostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby 7Vor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER TimberS rally fOr 2-2 tie —PaModouKahscored in stoppage time and the Portland Timbers rallied for a 2-2 draw with FC Dallas on Wednesday night in Portland in the last scheduled game before Major League Soccer takes a break for the World Cup. Fabian Castillo and Blaz Perez scored for injury-depleted FC Dallas in the first half, but Portland's Will Johnson narrowed it on a penalty kick in the 79th minute in the chippy match that saw two Dallas players sent off with red cards. Both teams were playing on a short turnaround. Injury-depleted Dallas FC(6-7-4j was coming off a 3-2 victory over Colorado on Saturday. The Timbers (4-4-Bj are winless at home in their past four matches. Portland beat Real Salt Lake 3-1 on Saturday, the team's first victory at Rio Tinto since joining MLS in 2011. Defender Kah returned to the starting lineup after sitting out the RSLmatch with sore Achilles tendons. Defender Jack Jewsbury was a reserve after starting 12 matches this season.

BASKETBALL Sterling trial Set fOr July —Atrial will be held nextmonth to determine whether Donald Sterling, who opposes his estranged wife's planned sale of the LosAngeles Clippers, was properly removed as anadministrator for the family trust that owns the team. A probate court judge in LosAngeles Wednesday denied Shelly Sterling's urgent request to confirm her authority as sole administrator of The Sterling Family Trust so that shecanunilaterally proceed with a $2 billion sale of the team toformer Microsoft CEOSteve Ballmer. Instead, the judgeagreed to anexpedited hearing because of looming sales deadlines. Thefour-day trial was granted exceptionally quickly and will begin July 7.Thedeadline for the sale is July15, which also is the date the NBA'sowners hope to vote on whether they will approve the sale.

SAILING San FranCiSCO Out aS AmeriCa'S CuP hOSt —America's Cup officials haveconfirmed that SanFrancisco is out of the running to host the 2017regatta, with the field narrowed to SanDiego, Bermuda andChicago. Russell Coutts, CEOof two-time defending champion OracleTeamUSA,tells The Associated Press the offers from the three remaining ports areamore compelling" than what San Francisco offered to havethe races return. — Fromwirereports

NHL PLAYOFFS

Rangers stayalive with 2-1 victory over Kings The Associated Press YORK -

In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Mccre. Dist. by Universal Ucnck www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers

/,

GOLF

12:30 p.m. ESPN

BASKETBALL

the Cup for the second time

in three years Friday night champagne the Los Angeles at home. "We wanted to close it out Kings had ready for a coronation stayed in boxes. The tonight and we weren't able New York Rangers suddenly to do it," Kings forward Anze have some life in the Stanley Kopitar said. "Now we have Cup finals. a desperate team coming Henrik Lundqvist made 40 into our building." saves and had the Madison Los Angeles hoped to beSquare Garden crowd chant- come the first team since ing his name in the Rangers' 1998 to complete a sweep in 2-1 victory in Game 4 that the finals. The Rangers will kept the Los Angeles Kings try to be the second team to from a sweep on Wednesday erase a 3-0 hole in the finals night. artd go on to win the Cup. Benoit Pouliot and MarThe Kings had that kind of tin St. Louis each scored for comeback in the first round the Rangers. Los Angeles against San Jose. "It's not impossible," Lundleads the series 3-1 and will get its second shot to claim qvist said. N EW

HOCKEY

IN THE BLEACHERS

The

BENDLADIESINVITATIONAL BendGolfandCountry Club

StrokePlay Two-DayResults Overall Gross — Rosie Cook,AwbreyGlenGC, 148. Overall Net —Soosie Byme,Tualatin CC,144. Firsl Flight — Gross:1, Leilani Norma n, Shadow HillsCC,155.2,AthenaDouglas, llaheHills CC, 165. 3,NettieMorrison,BendCC,166. 4(tie), Connie Martin, 173,CrookedRiver RanchGC, 173; Marilyn Reynolds,Eagle'sNest, 173. Net: 1, AmyAnderson, BendCC,148.2, PeggyZarosinski, RiversideCC, 149. 3(tie),JackieCastle, MissionHils CC,150; Julie Eggen,RiversideCC,150. Second Flight —Gross:1, YonOkinaka, Royal OaksCC,170. 2, ElaineEdrington, PersimmonCC, 172. 3,KarenStanard, BendCC,173.4,Julie Kampfer, RoyalOaksCC,174. Net:1, LindaPhilips, Tualatin CC, 146. 2,DedeGilchrist, Bend CC,148. 3, Terri Hall, RoyalOaksCC,149. 4, SandraDivito, Royal OaksCC,150. Third Flight — Gross: 1, CarolNicolai, Club GreenMeadows,177. 2,JeannieAdkisson, Bend CC, 183.3,TanaSanchez,PersimmonCC,186.4,Debbie Kerr,TetherowGC,191. Net: 1 (tie), CindiEielson, BendCC,150; Julie Hom er, Stone CreekGC, 150. 3, DeniseAldridge, HeronLakeGC,153. 4, Judie Bell-Putas,BendCC,154. Fourth Flight —Gross:1, PamCaine,BendCC, 189. 2, Phyllis Millan,ArrowheadCC,194. 3, Karin Ross, ClubGreenMeadows,196.4,DonelleNiemann, LewisRiverGC,200.Net: 1(tie), LindaWeider, Harbor LinksGC,148; ConnieIngram,Corvallis CC,148. 3, KrisHallock,ArrowheadCC,151. 4,SydneyBunch, TualatinCC,152. KPs — First Flight:Trudy Zahler, RoyalOaks CC, No.16.Second Flight: DedeGilchrist, Bend CC, No.6. Third Flight:DeniseAldridge, HeronLake GC, No.11.Fourth Flight: Karin Ross,ClubGreen Meadows, No.3. LDs — First Flight: Amy Anderson, BendCC. Second Flight: MaryJensen,Tetherow GC,No. 9. Third Flight:JudyBergs,Royal OaksCC,No. 10. Fourth Flight: JaneRoberts, lllahe Hills CC,No. 10. Monday's Broken Shafts Putling Course 1, RosieCook,AwbreyGlenGC,25. 2(tie), Sharon Davenport,Royal OaksCC,26;LindaPhilips, Tualatin CC, 26. TuesdayBest Ball Jackpine Flight — 1 (tie), RosieCook,Awbrey GlenGC/Julie Kampfer,RoyalOaksCC/Sandra Divito, RoyalOaksCC/JeannieAdkisson, BendCC,281. 2, AmyAnderson,BendCC/JulieEggen,RiversideCC/ KarenStanard, BendCC/Janet Eliott, HeronLakesGC, 281. 3,AthenaDouglas, llaheHills CC/TrudyZahler, RoyalHills CC/SherryRhoades, ArrowheadGC/Mary Jensen,TetherowGC, 285. 4, Kathleen Wallace, ArrowheadGC/Peggy Zarosinski, RiversideCC/Jenni Baxter,RoyalOaksCC,288. Ponderosa Flight — 1, TanaSanchez, PersimmonCC /Vicki Taylor,BendCC/PamCaine,Bend CC/Soosie Byme,Tualatin CC,301. 2, CarolNicolai, Club GreenMeadows/PatBannister, MichelbookGC/ SharonDavenport,RoyalOaks CC/Sydney Bunch, Tualatin CC,303. 3, DeniseAldridgei Heron Lakes GC/JulieHom er, StoneCreekGC/Jacki Smith, Stone Creek/Linda Weider, Harbor LinksGC,305. 4, Tina Lynde,RiversideCC /Phyllis Milan,ArrowheadGC/ Karin Ross,Club GreenMeadows/Connie Ingram, CorvallisCC,307. TuesdaySkins Gross: Rosie Cook,Awbrey Glen GC,4;Yon Okinaka,RoyalOaksCC,1; Nettie Morrison,Bend CC, 1; LeilaniNorman,ShadowHils CC,1; Peggy Zarosinski,RiversideCC,1; AmyAnderson,BendCC, 1.Net:SydneyBunch,TualatinCC,2;YonOkinaka, Royal OaksCC,1;PeggyZarosinski,RoyalOaksCC, 1; Phyllis Milan,Arrowhead GC,1; Rosie Cook,AwbreyGlennGC,1. OREGONOPEN INVITATIONAL

54-Hole StrokePlay June 1g-12 SecondRound at BlackButteRanchGlaze Meadow 7,007 yards,Par72 Top TO andlocaIs DarrenBlack,Rainier GBCC 70-64—134 JohnCassidy,AlderbrookG&YC 70-67—137 DerekBarron,TacomaFirs GC 70-69—139 Justin KadinTe , therowGC 72-67—139 MichaelHaack, Meridian Valey CC 69-71—140 CaseyMccoy,NewaukumValley GC 70-70—140 70-71—141 RyanBenzel,ProGolf-Lynnwood 73-69—142 BenNelson,LindenG&CC 70-72—142 SandyVaughan, GlenAcresGC 75-67 — 142 Tim HvalPortl , andGC 70-73—143 BobRannow,OceanDunesGL 72-72—144 ShanePrante,Tom'sGolf Center 77-67—144 SteveHval, PortlandGC 76-68—144 JesseHeinly, Tetherow GC 76-69—145 LukeBennett, LakePaddenGC 76-69—145 SeanPacker, RiverbendGC 72-73—145 MalloryKent,Rainier GCC 74-71—145 TonyRobydek,ProGolf-Tacoma CharlieRice,BendG&CC 70-75—145 MattEpstein,Everett G8CC 73-72—145 BrianThornton,MeridianValey CC 75-70—145 RobGibbons,ArrowheadGC 72-73—145 DylanCramer, TetherowGC 72-73—145 RyanPorch,NorthPinesGC 77-69—146 Jay Poletiek,RiversideG&CC 74-72—146 Jeff Coston, SemiahmooGBCC 74-72—146 MattCowell,LakePaddenGC 71-75—146 JoshuaScothorne,BrookdaleGC 76-70—146 LoganLindholm,Bufalo Hil GC 74-73—147 BryanStevens,Bear CreekCC 69-78—147 SeanMcMullen, FairwoodG&CC 73-74—147 Chris Griffin,TacomaC&GC 75-72—147 TomSovay,GCatRedmondRidge 73-74—147 BradySharp, Wala Walla CC 75-72—147 Jeff Fought,BlackButte Ranch 73-75—148 ChuckMilne,VancoDriving Range 72-76—148 ScottLeritz,Royal OaksCC 73-75—148 Kell yDeShaw,YakimaElksG8CC 73-75—148 JasonAichele,MeadowSpringsCC 75-73—148 Ronni eEspedal,OceanShoresGC 74-74—148 77-72—149 ScottKrieger,Broadmoor GC TimO'Neal,RoyalOaksCC 76-73—149 75-74—149 CoreyPrugh,Manito G&CC 75-74—149 StevenDaSilva, RockCreekCC 73-76—149 TylerDaniels,WineValley GC 78-71—149 BrandonLorain,OG ACourse 76-73—149 CalebTaskinen, BlackButte Ranch 73-76—149 ToddPence,TheFairwaysGC 77-72—149 TaylorGarbutt,TetherowGC 77-73—150 IssacHenry-cano,RainierG&CC 77-73—150 BradKarns,RoyalOaksCC 75-75—150 Scott Erdmann,OswegoLakeCC 76-74—150 Kelly Cam pbel, AuburnGC HoganArey,TrystingTreeGC 81-69—150 JoshHanson,BrokenTopClub 73-77—150 DonSidhu,OG ACourse 77-73—150 74-77—151 Tim Fraley, AwbreyGlenGC RyanMalby,IronHorseGC 74-77—151 PatrickKent, Joe ThieWorl l dwideGolf Schools 76-75—151 GregMorris,IronHorseGC 82-69—151 MikeKasch,PascoGolfland 77-74—151 MichaelAlmonte, Golftec Spokane 78-73—151 Jeff Neeley, HarbourPointe GC 75-76—151 BrianNosler,VancoDriving Range 77-74—151 Bill Winter,ColumbiaEdgewater CC 76-75—151 BrandonKearney, BendG&CC 75-76—151 Chris VanderVelde,TetherowGC 76-75—151 TomBaker, BlackButte Ranch 78-73—151 PaulKnue,AvalonGolf Links 75-76—151 DavidNuhn,University of IdahoGC 75-77—152 David Phay,WhidbeyG&CC 78-74—152 Jim Pliska,Royal OaksCC 78-74—152 Local swhomissedcut

BASEBALL WCL WESTCOASTLEAGUE AN TimesPDT

Wenatchee Kelowna Yakima Valey WallaWalla

Easl Division W L 4 3 2 2

2 2 2 3

Pct. GB .667 .600

t/t

.500 .400 1 '/~

DEALS

/

Transactions

/

BASEBALL AmericanLeague BOSTONREDSOX— SignedOFAndresTorresto a minorleaguecontract andassigned himto Lowell

/

sn!

South Division W L

Kitsap Bellingham Cowlitz Victoria

4 2 1 1

2 4 3 5

4 4 3 2

2 2 2 3

Wesl Divisioa W L

Pct. GB .667 .333 2 .250 2

.167 3 t7t

Pct. GB .667 .667 .600 1N .400 2 tyt

Wednesday'sGames

Medford2, Bend1 Yakima Valey 5, Corvallis 3 Bellingham 9, KlamathFalls 8 Wenatchee13,Kitsap12 WallaWalla6, Kelowna2 Cowlitz11,Victoria4

Today'sGames

BendatMedford,6:35p.m. YakimaValley atCorvallis, 6;40p.m. KelownaatWala Walla,7:05p.m. Cowlitz atVictoria,7:11p.m. Friday's Games Bellingham at Kitzap, 6;35p.m. Cowlitz atKelowna,6:35p.m. VictoriaatBend635p m Yakima Valy at Corvallis, 6:40p.m.

Wednesday'sSummary

Rogues 2, Elks1 Bend ggg g10ggg— 1 6 0 Medford ggg 2gg ggx — 2 4 1 Guzzon, Sheets(5), Wilcox(8) andFerguson,Wildung;Peterson,Ramage (6), Quarterley (7), Loefler (9) andLubach.W—Peterson.L —Guzzon. 28Bend:Brunson.

College CollegeWorldSeries All TimesPDT At Omaha,Neh. (Douhle Elimination, x-if necessary) Saturday'sGames UC Irvine(40-23)vs.Texas(43-19), noon Louisville(50-15)vs.Vanderbilt (46-19),5p.m. Sunday'sGames Texas Tech(45-19) vs.TCU(47-16), noon Virginia(49-14)vs.Mississippi (46-19),5p.m. Monday'sGames Game5—Game1loservs.Game2 loser, noon Game6—Game1winnervs. Game2winner,5 p.m. Tuesday'sGames Game7— Game3loservs.Game4loser,noon Game8—Game3winnervs. Game4winner,5 p.m. Wednesday'sGame Game9— Game5winnervs.Game6loser,5p.m. Thursday'sGame Game10—Game7winner vs. Game8loser,5 p.m. Friday, June20 Game11—Game6winner vs. Game9winner,noon Game12— Game 8winner vs. Game10 winner, 5 p.m. Saturday, June21 x-Game 13 —Game 6 winnervs. Gam e 9 winner, noon x-Game 14— Game8 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 5 p.m. If onlyonegameis necessary, it wil startat 5:30p.m. ChampionshipSeries (Besl-of-3) Monday, June23:PairingsTBA,5p.m. Tuesday, June24: Pairings TBA,5p.m. x-Wedne sday,June25:PairingsTBA,5p.m.

SOCCER World Cup AR TimesPDT GROUP STAGE

Today'sGame

Brazil vs.Croatia,1p.m.

Friday's Games

Mexico vs.Cameroon,9a.m. Spainvs.Netherlands,noon Chile vs.Australia, 3p.m.

Saturday'sGames Colombi avs.Greece,9a.m. Uruguayvs. CostaRica,noon Englandvs. Italy, 3p.m. IvoryCoastvs.Japan,6p.m.

MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AR TimesPDT

EasternConference

W L T D.C. 7 4 4 NewEngland 7 5 2 S porting KansasCity 6 5 4 TorontoFC 6 4 1 NewYork 4 5 6 Columbus 4 5 6 Houston 5 9 2 Philadelphia 3 7 6 Chicago 2 4 8 Montreal 2 7 4

P ls GF GA 2 5 22 16 23 21 18 2 2 21 14 19 15 13 1 8 22 22 1 8 18 18 1 7 16 29 15 22 27 1 4 22 25 1 0 13 26

Seattle RealSaltLake 6 Colorado FC Dallas Vancouver Portland L os Angele s 4

3 2 32 23 25 25 21 2 2 21 18 2 2 28 28 2 1 25 20 2 0 28 27 17 16 11 1 6 15 14 11 14 26

WesternConference W L T Pls GF GA 10 3 2

6 6 5 4

2 5 7 2

7 4 4 6

4 8

3 5 SanJose 4 5 4 ChivasUSA 2 7 5 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.

Wednesday'sGames D.C.United4, Montreal 2 Portland2, FCDallas2, tie Wednesday,June26 MontrealatVancouver, 7p.m. Friday, June27 TorontoFCatNewYork,5 p.m. SportingKansasCity atPortland,8 p.m. Saturday, June28 Seattle FC atD.C. United,4 p.m. PhiladelphiaatNewEngland, 4:30p.m. FC DallasatColumbus, 5p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 6p.m.

' " F'//A) Rkhj

(EL).

CHICAGO WHITESOX— Agreed to termswith RHPSpencer Adams, LHP Jace Fry, CBrett Austin, RHP ZachThompson,OFLouieLechich,SS Jake Peter, SSJohnZiznewski, LHPBrian Clark,SSEddy Alvarez and2BJakeJarvis onminorleaguecontracts. CLEVEL ANDINDIANS — Agreed to termswith RHPJordan Carter, 28DrakeRoberts andLHPDavid Speeronminorleaguecontracts. HOUSTONASTROS— Signed 1B A.J.Reed to a minorleaguecontract. Agreedto termswith RHPRyan Thompson ,RHP VinceWheelandl LHP ZachDavis, INF MottHyde,RHPBrandonMcNitt andRH PKeegan Yuhl onminorleaguecontracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS— Agreedto termswith RHPsTodd Eaton, CoreyRayand EvanBeal;LHPs Eric Stout, lanTom pkins, TimothyHill, ColeWay,Foster Griffin, EricSkoglund,Emilio Ogandoand Brennan Henry;SSsCoreyToups, MikeHil andDawonBurt; OFsLoganMoonandRobertPehl;18JoshuaBanuelos andRyanO'Hearn;andCsChaseValotandKyle Pollockonminorleaguecontracts. LOS ANGELESANGELS — Placed LHP Tyler Skaggsonthe15-day DL,retroactiveto Friday.Recalled LHPHector Santiago fromSalt Lake(PCL). RealSaltLakeat ChivasUSA,7:30p.m. MINNES OTATWINS— Optioned CJosmil Pinto Los AngelesatSanJose, 7:30p.m. to Rochester (IL). Sunday,June29 NEW YORK YANKEES— ReinstatedRHPShawn Houstonat Montreal, 4:30p.m. Kelleyfromthe15-day DL.Optioned RH PMatt Daley to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre(IL). AcquiredLHPDavid Huff from theSan FranciscoGiantsforcashconsiderTENNIS ations.DesignatedLHPWadeLeBlancfor assignment. S EATTLE MARINERS — Optioned RHP Taijuan Professional Walkerto Tacoma(PCL). TradedCMannyPinato DeWTAAEGO NClassic troit for pl aayerto benamed.Activated18-OFLogan Wednesday Morrisonfromthe15-dayDL.Placed1BJustin Smoak At EdghastonPriory Club placedon15-dayDL,retroactive toJune10i Birmingham,England TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned C Ali Solis to Purse: $71g,ggg (Premier) Durham(IL). Reinstated CRyanHanigan from the 15-day DL. Surlace: Grass-Outdoor Singles TEXASRANGERS—Placed RHPTanner SchepSecondRound pers onthe15-dayDL.Recalled RH PBen Rowenfrom SloaneStephens(3), UnitedStates,def. Francesca RoundRock(PCL). Agreedto termswith RHPLuis Schiavone, Italy, 6-2,6-4. Ortiz toaminor-leaguecontract. BarboraZahlavovaStrycova, Czech Republic, def. TORONTOBLUEJAYS— OptionedOFKevinPilLucieSafarova(5), CzechRepublic, 6-3, 3-6,7-5. lar to Buffalo(IL). Recaled RHPBobbyKoreckyfrom KimikoDate-Krumm,Japan,def. Monica Puig(12), Buffalo. PuertoRico,2-6,6-4, 7-6(7). National League TimeaBabos, Hungary, def. MadisonKeys(11), CHICAGO CUBS— Agreed to termswith C/OF UnitedStates,6-2, 6-1. Kyle Schw arberona minor leaguecontract andasSamStosur(2), Australia, def.ChristinaMcHale, signedhimto Boise(NWL). Announceda four-year UnitedStates,6-1, 6-3. playerdevelopmentcontract extensionwith Tennessee Alison Riske (15), United States,def. Nadiia (SL) through the 2018season. Kichenok, Ukraine,7-6(4), 6-1. COLORADOROCKIE S— Recalled LHP Tyler ZhangShuai(9), China,def. ShaharPeer, Israel, MatzekfromColorado Springs (PCL). Optioned RHP 6-3,3-6, 6-2. ChadBetisto ColoradoSprings. CaseyDegacqua(16), Australia, def.VarvaraLepNEWYORKMETS — SignedSS MiltonRamos, chenko, UnitedStates, 6-4, 6-3. 3B EudorGarcia, RHPJoshPrevost, CTyler Moore, KlaraKoukalova(6), CzechRepublic, def. Virginie LHP BradWieck, 1BDashWinningham, LHPKely Razzano, France,5-7, 7-6(5), 7-6(0). Secre ast,RHPConnorBuchmann,RHPAlexDurham, PetraCetkovska,CzechRepublic, def.Magdalena RHPErikManoah, CDarryl Knight, LHPDavid RoseRybarikova(8),Slovakia,6-4,7-5. boom,RHPBryce Beeler, 28Wiliam Fulmer,RHP KirstenFlipkens(4), Belgium,def. Camila Giorgi, Nicco BlankandRH P Alex Palsha to minor league Italy, 6-3,6-2. contracts. Aleks andraWozniak,Canada,def.JohannaKonta, PRTSBURGHPIRATES— PlacedLHP Francisco Britain, 6-4,6-2. Liriano on the15-day DL ReinstatedRHPStolmy Pimentelfromthe15-day DL.Agreedto termswith ATPWorldTourGerryWeber Open INF TyleFi r liben, OFMichael SuchyandRHPsTyler Wednesday Eppler,AlexMcRaeand Eric Dorschon minor league At GerryWeberStadion contracts. HaRe,Germany SANDIEGOPADRES— AssignedLHPJasonLane Purse: $1.1miNion(WT250) outright toElPaso(PCL). Surlace: Grass-Outdoor ST.LOUISCARDINALS—SignedRHPRonnieWilSingles liams, 38 Julian Barzili andRH PDavis Wardto minor SecondRound league contractsandassignedthemto theGulf Coast Philipp Kohlschreiber,Germany, def. Pierre-Hu- League. SignedSSAndrewSohn, RHPDanielPoncedeguesHerbert,France,6-2,6-4. leon,RHPCodySchumacher to minor leaguecontracts AlejandroFalla,Colombia,def. RobinHaase, Neth- andassignedthemto StateCollege(NY-Penn). Signed erlands,7-6(1)l 6-4. CF Blake Drake,18 Casey Grayson, CCole Lankford Kei Nishikori(4),Japan,def. Gael Monfils, France, andRHP JoshWirsuto minorleaguecontractsandas6-1, 3-6,6-3. signedthemto JohnsonCity(Appalachian). PeterGojowczyk, Germany, def. Milos Raonic (3), WASHING TON NATIONALS— Placed C Wilson Canada,6-4,6-4. Ramosonthe15-dayDL.CalledupC SandyLeon fromSyracuse(IL). ATPWorldTourAEGONChampionships BASKETB ALL Wednesday WomenNational Basketball Association AtThe Queen'sClub LOSANGELESSPARKS— SignedG Samantha London Prahalis. Purse: $1.1miNion(WT250) FOOTBA LL Surlace: Grass-Outdoor National Football League Singles NFL — TE TonySchefler announcedhis retireSecondRound ment. FelicianoLopez(10), Spain,def. LleytonHewitt, ATLANTA FALCONS—WaivedTEAndrewSzczerAustralia,6-3,6-4. ba and PMatt Yoklic. Kenny deSchepper,France,def. Ernests Gulbis(6), CINCINN ATI BENGALS— SignedOTWil Svitek Latvia,7-6 (3), 7-5. and CB Victor Hampton. ReleasedCBBrandonBurton AdrianMannarino, France,def.Victor Estrella Bur- and LB BruceTaylor. gos, Dominican Republic, 6-1,6-2. CLEVEL AND BROWNS — Signed RBTerrance Radek Stepanek(15), Czech Republic, def. Bernard West. Tomic, Australia, 7-6(4), 7-6(5). INDIANA POLISCOLTS—PlacedDEFil Moalaon AndyMurray(3), Britain, def.Paul-HenriMathieu, injured reserve.SignedDEGannonConway. France,6-4,6-4. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— Released OLR.J. Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, def. DmitryTursunov Mattes. (12),Russia,7-6(3), 7-6(3)i MOTORSPORTS Sergiy Stakhovsky,Ukraine,def. VasekPospisil INDYCAR — Fined driver SebastienBourdais (11), Canada,6-4,6-4. $10,000andplacedhimonprobation fortheremainAlexandrDolgopolov (8), Ukraine, def. Denis der oftheseasonfor improperconducton-trackduring Istomin,Uzbekistan, 7-6(3), 7-6(7). the Firestone 600.FinedSarahFisherHartman Racing StanWawrinka (1),Switzerland, def.MarcosBagh- $5,000for atechnical violation onits No.67entry datis, Cyprus, 3-2, retired. driven byJosef Newgarden. Penalized Honda atotal MarinkoMatosevic,Australia, def. LukasLacko, of 30 EngineManufacturer Championship pointsfor Slovakia7-6 , (3), 6-3. threeenginechangesunder mileage in theNos. 14, EdouardRoger-Vasselin, France,def. NicolasMa- 25 and 28 entries. hut (13),France,6-3,1-6, 7-6(5). SOCCER Jo-WilfriedTsonga(5), France,def. DavidGofin, Major LeagueSoccer Belgium,7-6(5), 6-2. PHILADE LPHIA UNION— Fired assistant coach and technicaldirectorRobVartughian. COLLEGE BASKETBALL NORTHEASTCONFERENCE — Pr omoted Benjamin Shoveto assistantcomm issioner for sport NBA Playoffs servicesandErin Beanto media relations assistant. NamedKyleTurnerdirector of newmedia andcomNATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION munications. AR TimesPDT BRIDGEWATE R(VA.)— NamedJordonRobinson men's andwomen'stenniscoach. FINALS FAIRLE IGHDICKINSON— Signed men's soccer (Besl-of-7;x-if necessary) coachSethRolandto athree-year contract extension, San Antonio 2, Miami1 through the 2017season. Game1:SanAntonio110, Miami95 FLORIDA —Announcedthe resignation of receivGame2;Miami98,SanAntonio96 ers coach Joker Philips. Name d Chris Leakreceivers Game 3:SanAntonio111, Miami92 coach. Today:SanAntonioat Miami, 6p.m. INDIANA — Ann ounce d Q B Tre Robersonis leavJune15:Miamiat SanAntonio 5 p.m. ing theschoolandwiltransfer. x-June17:SanAntonioatMiami, 6p.m. LSU — Suspendedjunior SJalenMils indefinitely x-June20:MiamiatSanAntonio, 6p.m. after hisarrestona battery charge. MARQU ETTE— Named Travis Diener directorof WNBA playerpersonnelformen'sbasketball. MOUNTST.MARYu2019S — Named Melissa WOMEN'SNATIONAL Kolbewomen'sassistant basketball coachand recruitBASKETBALLASSOCIATION i n g coordinator. AR TimesPDT ST. CATH ERINE— Named Michele Edlin golf coach. EasternConference SAN DIEGO STATE— Extended the contract of W L P c t G B Tony Gwynnbaseballcoachone-year.PromotedMark Atlanta 5 3 .6 2 5 M artinezfrom a ss ociateheadbaseballcoachto execuChicago 5 4 .5 5 6 t/t tive head baseball coachandgivenacontractthrough Indiana 5 4 .5 5 6 t/t 2017. Washington 4 5 .4 4 4 1t/t STANFORD — NamedPatrickJeff reydi vingcoach. Connecticut 3 6 .3 3 3 2t/t NewYork 3 6 .3 3 3 2t/t WesternConference FISH COUNT W L Pct GB Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack Minnesota 8 1 .8 8 9 Phoenix 6 2 .7 5 0 1 t/t chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected SanAntonio 4 5 .4 4 4 4 ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonTuesday. Los Angeles 3 4 .4 2 9 4 Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Seattle 4 7 .3 6 4 5 Bonneville 2,568 4 5 9 234 65 Tulsa 2 5 .2 8 6 5 The Dalles 2,368 23 4 42 14 John Day 2,699 2 9 6 49 11 Wednesday'sGame McNary 1,602 2 5 6 28 6 Indiana 76,Seatle 68 Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chiToday'sGame nook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelhead PhoenixatConnecticut, 4p.m. at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Friday's Games Tuesday. ChicagoatWashington, 4 p.m. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Minnesota atAtlanta,4:30 p.m. Bonneville 212,906 29,927 7,260 1,861 Connecticutat NewYork, 4:30p.m. The Dalles 157,220 23,123 1,312 309 Seattle atSanAntonio, 5p.m. John Day 133,024 20,351 3,567 1,298 Los Angeleat sTulsa,5 p.m. M cNary 109,976 16,502 1,069 3 89

RT


THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN C3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

YANKEES TAKEOUT MARINERS

All TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE

Toronto Baltimore NewYork Boston Tampa Bay Detroit Kansas City

Chicago Cleveland Minnesota Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

East Division W L 39 28 33 31 33 31

Pct GB .582

CentralDivision W L 33 28 33 32 33 33 33 33 31 33 West Division W L

.541 .508 2 .500 2'/r .500 2'/r .484 3'/r

29 36 25 42

40 26 36 29 34 31 32 34 30 37

.516 4'/r .516 4'/r .446 9 .373 14

Pcf GB

Pcf GB .606 .554 3'/r ,523 5'/r

.485 8 448 IO'/r

Hamels 8 5 0 0 1 11 PapelbonW,2-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP —byVincent (Ruiz), byPapelbon(Headley). T—2:55.A—25,398 (43,651).

Pirates 4, Cubs 2 PITTSBURGH — Andrew McCutchen homered and reached base four times and Pittsburgh beattheChicagoCubsatsoggy PNC Park. Pittsburgh pounded Cubs starter Jason Hammel for 11 hits in five innings, snapping his streaks of14/a innings without allowing a run and 52 innings without allowing a homer when McCutchen hit his 10th in the first. Chicago

struck out the side in the eighth to end a streak of one baserunner in each of the first seven innings forthe Marlins. The Japaneseace finished his 73rd career start with his10th strikeout, getting Garrett

Jones swinging to complete a six-hitter. Miami

Texas

ab r hbi ab r hbi Yelichlf 3 0 1 0 Choicelf 4 0 0 0 Lucas2b 4 0 0 0 Andrusss 4 2 3 0 S tantonrf 4 0 1 0 Choodh 4 1 2 4 McGeh3b 4 0 10 ABeltre3b 4 0 2 0 G Jones1b 3 0 1 0 Riosrf 4000 Ozunacf 3 0 1 0 Snyder1b 4 0 0 0 Bourdh 2 0 0 0 LMartncf 4 1 1 0 Realmtc 3 0 0 0 Gimenzc 3 1 1 1 Hchvrrss 3 0 1 0 Odor2b 4 1 2 0 Totals 29 0 6 0 Totals 3 5 6 11 5 Miami 0 00 000 000 — 0 Texas 004 110 Ogx — 6 E—Realmuto (1). DP—Texas 3. LOB—Miami5, Texas6.2B—Choo(11), A.Beltre (13).

Pitlsburgh ab r hbi ab r hbi Coghlnlf 5 0 0 0 JHrrsn2b 0 1 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Ruggincf-rf 3 0 1 0 Barmesph-2b 30 0 0 Miami Rizzo1b 2 0 0 0 Polancrf 5 0 1 1 Ja.TurnerL,2-4 4 6 5 5 1 4 Scastross 4 0 0 0 AMcctcf 2 1 2 2 Slowey 3 5 1 1 0 1 Valuen3b 4 1 3 0 I.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 Hatcher 1 0 0 0 0 2 Schrhltrf 3 1 0 0 RMartnc 3 0 1 0 Texas Grimmp 0 0 0 0 PAlvrz3b 4 1 1 0 DarvishW7-2 9 6 0 0 3 10 JoBakrc 4 0 1 1 SMartelf 4 0 2 1 WP—Ja.Turner 2,Darvish. Balk—Ja.Turner. Barney2b 4 0 0 1 Mercerss 4 1 3 0 T — 2: 3 7. A — 31,512 (48, 1 14). Hammlp 2 0 0 0Cumptnp 2 0 1 0 Oltph 1 0 0 0 Sniderph 1 0 0 0 Ted S. Warren /The Associated Press Villanvp 0 0 0 0 JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Astros 5, Diamomtbacks1 Bonifaccf 1 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 New York Yankees starting pitcher Masahiro Tanaka throws against the Seattle Mariners in the fourth Melncnp 0 0 0 0 HOUSTON — Chris Carter homTabataph 1 0 0 0 inning of Wednesday's game inSeattle. Tanaka and the Yankees took a 4-2 win over the Mariners. G rillip 0 0 0 0 ered twice, Dallas Keuchel pitched Totals 3 3 2 5 2 Totals 3 34 11 4 Chicago 0 20 000 000 — 2 eight strong innings andHouston V ogtc 4 1 1 2 Aybarss 3 0 0 0 champions. two-run single in the ninth proPitlsburgh 2 1 1 0 0 0 Ogx— 4 beat Arizona. Keuchel (8-3) won Callasp3b 1 0 0 0 lannettc 4 0 1 0 E—PAlvarez (14). DP—Chicago 2. LOB —Chi- for the sixth time in seven vided the rest of the pop for the starts. Dnldsnph-3b2 0 0 0 Cowgillrf 3 0 2 0 cago 8, Pittsburgh10. 2B—Valbuena (16), A.McBoston Baltimore Gentryrf 4 1 1 0 Calhonph 1 0 1 0 Nationals, who havewon10 of run, Cutchen(19), Mercer (9). 38—PAlvarez(1). HR —A. He allowed four hits and a ab r hbi ab r hbi Sogard 2b 4 1 1 0 JMcDnl 3b 2 0 0 0 Mccutchen (10).SB—A.Mccutchen(8), RM . artin(2). Holtlf 4 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 0 0 1 12, including the past three atSan striking out five and lowering his Freeseph-3b 2 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO 4 0 0 0 Pearcelf 3 1 1 0 Totals 36 7 10 6 Totals 3 5 1 10 1 Bogarts3b Francisco. ERA to 2.38. Chicago P edroi a 2b 3 0 2 0 Loughlf 1 0 0 0 Oakland 0 01 003 003 — 7 HammelL,6-4 5 11 4 4 2 6 3 0 1 0 A.Jonescf 4 1 1 1 LosAngeles 000 100 000 — 1 D.Ortizdh Washington Ban Francisco Villanueva 2 0 0 0 2 3 Arizona Houston Napoli1b 3 0 0 0 N.cruzdh 4 1 1 0 E—CorRasm us(1). DP—Oakland1. LOB—Oak- JGomsrf ab r hbi ab r hbi Grimm 1 0 0 0 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi 3 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 4 2 2 2 land 6, LosAngeles9. 2B—Crisp (13), Cespedes Przynsc 3 0 1 0 Hardyss 4 1 1 0 Spancf 3 2 0 0 Pagancf 4 0 0 0 Pitlsburgh Owingsss 4 0 1 0 Fowlercf 4 0 0 0 18), Trout(15),Pujols(15),J.Hamilton (5), Cowgig JHerrrss 3 0 0 0 Machd3b 3 0 0 0 Rendon3b 3 1 0 0 Pencerf 4 0 0 0 CumptonW2-2 5 5 2 2 2 5 Hill2b 4 1 1 1 Springrrf 3 1 2 1 7). HR —Vogt (1). SF—Lowrie. W erthrf 4 2 2 3 Poseyc 4 1 1 0 Ju.WilsonH,10 1 0 0 0 0 1 Gldsch1b 4 0 1 0 Singltn1b 3 0 0 1 2011 IP H R E R BBSO BrdlyJrcf 2 0 0 0 Schoop2b NATIONALLEAGUE LaRoch1b 4 0 1 2 Morse1b 4 0 2 0 WatsonH,16 1 0 0 0 1 1 MMntrc 4 0 0 0 Jcastroc 3 0 1 1 Hundlyc 4 0 2 1 Oakland East Division Zmrmnlf 5 0 1 1 BCrwfrss 4 0 1 1 MelanconH,13 1 0 0 0 0 2 Prado3b 2 0 0 0 MDmn3b 4 0 0 0 Totals 28 0 4 0 Totals 3 3 6 9 6 62 - 3 6 1 1 2 4 Boston W L Pct GB MiloneW4-3 Grilli S,10-13 1 0 0 0 0 0 C.Rosslf 3 0 0 0 Carterdh 4 2 2 2 0 00 000 000 — 0 Dsmndss 4 0 1 0 B.Hicks2b 4 1 1 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Baltimore CookH,3 Washington 35 29 .547 — 6 Espinos2b 3 0 0 0 Blancolf 4 0 1 0 HBP — by H am m el ( J. H arri s on), byCumpton (Rizzo). DPerltrf 3 0 0 0 Presleylf 4 1 2 0 300 1 0 0 0 2x Gregerson H,B 1 2 0 0 0 1 Atlanta WP — Vilanueva. Evansdh 3 0 0 0 MGnzlz2b 2 0 0 0 34 30 .531 1 E—Hardy(7). DP—Baltimore3. LOB—Boston2 Loatonc 3 1 1 0 Arias3b 3 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 Ji Johnson T—2:56.A—20,540 (38,362). Miami 34 31 .523 fr/t Baltimore8. 28—AJones(13), C.Davis (8). HR—C Roarkp 2 0 0 0 M.cainp 1 0 0 0 I nciartcf 3 0 1 0 Villarss 3 1 2 0 Los Angeles Storenp 0 0 0 0 Colvinph 1 0 0 0 NewYork 29 36 .446 6r/r Davis(10).SB—Pearce(2). Totals 3 0 1 4 1 Totals 3 05 9 5 W eayer L,7-5 5 1 3 6 4 4 2 5 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia 27 36 .429 7r/t IP H R E R BBSO Arizona 0 00 100 000 — 1 Rockies 8, Braves2 11-3 0 0 0 1 1 Boston Morin Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Sandovlph 1 0 1 1 — 5 Central Division Houston 101 100 20x 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 R.DeLaRosaL,1-2 5 2-3 7 4 4 nsp 0 0 0 0 Aff eldtp 0 0 0 0 E—M.Dominguez(7). DP—Arizona1, Houston2. W L Pct GB Jepsen 2 7 Blevi Salas 1 0 0 0 0 0 P etitp 0000 DENVER — Tyler Matzek pitched LOB —Arizona3, Houston 5. HR —Hill (6), Carter2 Milwaukee 39 27 .591 Mujica 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 Cor.Rasmus 2 3- 4 3 2 0 0 Capuano J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 34 32 .515 5 1 2 2 2 3 1 (12). SB —Presley(2). SF—Springer. two-hit ball for the first seven 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Baltimore er Totals 3 2 6 6 6 Totals 3 42 8 2 Pittsburgh 31 34 477 71/2 Shoemak IP H R E R BBSO WP — Weaver, Morin. Cincinnati 30 34 .469 8 W.chenW,7-2 7 4 0 0 0 7 W ashington 30 0 0 1 0 002 — 6 innings of his major leaguedebut Arizona T — 3: 1 9. A — 36,793 (45, 4 83). O'Day Chicago 26 37 .413 Ifr/t 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ban Francisco 000 100 100 — 2 8 5 5 2 4 before faltering in the eighth, and MccarthyL,1-9 6 DP—Washington 1. LOB —Washington 8, San West Division Z.Britton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Putz 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Francisco 5. 28—Zimm erman (7), Morse (17). Colorado beat Atlanta. The leftW L Pct GB Royals 4, Iodians1 HBP —byW.chen(BradleyJr.). PB—Hundley. Thatcher 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 38 — B.crawford (5). HR —Werth (6). SB—Desmond hander retired the first13 hitters SanFrancisco 42 24 .636 T—2:49.A—25,886 (45,971). Harris 1 0 0 0 1 0 LosAngeles 35 32 522 7r/r (5). S —Roark. and 21 of 23 before allowing three Houston Colorado 30 35 .462 I fr/r KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Yordano IP H R E R BBBO KeuchelW,8-3 8 4 1 1 1 5 8, Tigers2 straight singles to start the eighth. Qualls SanDiego 28 37 ,431 I 3r/r Ventura dominated the Indians for White Sox Washington 1 0 0 0 0 0 Arizona 29 39 .426 14 RoarkW,5-4 6 7 2 2 0 4 He is the third Colorado pitcher Mccarthy pi t ched to 3 ba tt e rs i n the7th. sevenstingyinnings,and Kansas CHICAGO — Jose Abreu hit an StorenH,g 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Mccarthy. i n the past six days to make hi s Wednesday'sGames City scored all of its runs on saclippardH,15 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:22. A—24,319(42,060). early homer off Justin Verlander, C Pittsburgh4, ChicagoCubs2 Blevins 1 0 0 0 0 1 debut. rifice flies in a victory over Cleve- then singled to start a seven-run Philadelphi3, a SanDiego0 San Francisco Rays 6, Cardinals3 land. The four sacrifice flies tied a burst in the sixth inning that sent M.cainL,1-4 Cincinnati5, L.A. Dodgers0 5 3 4 4 5 4 Atlanta Colorado Milwaukee 3,N.Y.Mets1 Kontos 2 1 0 0 0 3 franchise record, and the Royal s ab r hbi ab r hbi JohnDanksandtheChicagoW hite Affeldt Tampa Bay6,St. Louis 3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Heywrdrf 4 0 0 0 Blckmnrf 5 0 0 0 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Desbecameonlythesecondteam to Texas 6,Miami0 Petit 2-3 2 2 2 2 1 Buptoncf 4 0 1 1 Rutledg2b 3 3 2 0 Sox over Detroit. Abreu went 3 for mond Jennings had a two-run Houston 5, Arizona1 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 FFrmn1b 4 0 0 0 Tlwlzkss 4 1 3 1 score four runs all on sacrifice 4 with a walk andscored twice. Colorado 8, Atlanta2 Roark pi t ched to 2 b att e rs i n the 7t h . single during a four-run fourth Gattisc 4 0 1 0 Mornea1b 4 1 3 1 flies since it became anofficial stat The Cuban rookie has19home Washi ngton6,SanFrancisco2 T—3:19. AM),404 (41,915). J.uptonlf 4 0 1 0 Stubbscf 3 2 2 2 inning andTampaBaysnapped Today'sGam es in1954. The Exposdid it in an 8-4, runs and 50 RBls this season. CJhnsn3b 4 1 2 0 Dickrsnlf 4 0 2 3 a club-record 31-inning scoring LA. Dodgers (Greinke8-2) atCincinnati (Simon8-3), 14-inning loss to theCubs onMay LaStell2b 4 1 1 0 McKnrc 4 0 0 0 Reds 5, Dodgers0 9:35a.m. drought en route to beating St. ASmnsss 3 0 1 1 LeMahi3b 4 0 0 0 Detroit Chicago San Diego(Stults 2-7) at Philadelphia(K.Kendrick 28, 1980, according to STATS. Tehernp 2 0 0 0 Matzekp 3 1 1 0 ab r h bi ab r hbi Louis. TampaBaywon for just 1-6),10:05a.m. CINCINNATI — Johnny Cueto Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 FMorlsp 0 0 0 0 R Davislf 5 0 2 1 Eatoncf 4 1 1 0 Atlanta (E.San tana 5-2) at Colorado(Chacin 0-4), Cleveland KansasCity the second time in16 gamesafter matched his career high with12 ugglaph 1 0 0 0 RWhelrph 0 0 0 0 Kinsler 2b 5 0 1 0 GBckh 2b 4 1 1 2 12;10p.m. ab r hbi ab r hbi having beenshutout in its previMicarrdh 5 1 1 0 Gigaspi3b 5 1 1 2 strikeouts in six innings, and Joey Varvarp 0 0 0 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 Washington(Treinen0-2) at SanFrancisco (Hudson B ourncf 4 1 2 0 Aokirf 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz1b Totals 3 4 2 7 2 Totals 3 48 137 4 0 1 0 LeGarc3b 0 0 0 0 6-2),12:45p.m. Chsnhll3b 3 0 2 0 Infante2b 3 1 1 1 Votto and Jay Bruce — the mi s sAtlanta 0 00 000 020 — 2 ous three contests. TheRays had TrHntrrf 3 0 0 1 JAreu1b 4 2 3 1 ChicagoCubs(Samardzija 2-5) atPittsburgh(Volquez Brantlylf 4 0 2 0 Hosmer1b 3 0 1 0 Colorado 301 0 1 1 2 0x— 8 scored 35 runs over the previous AJcksncf 4 0 2 0 A.Dunndh 4 1 2 1 ing core of Cincinnati's batting 3-5),4:05p.m. Kipnis2b 4 0 1 0 BButlerdh 3 0 1 1 DP — Atlanta 1. LOB—Atlanta 5, Colorado 5. 15 games. Cstllns3b 4 0 2 0 Sierraph-dh 1 0 1 0 order much of the season —each Milwaukee (Lohse7-2) at N.Y.Mets(Niese3-3), 4:10 CSantn1b 4 0 1 1 AGordnlf 4 0 0 0 28 — S tu bbs 2 (10), Di c kerson (7). 38 — D ic ker so n Avilac 3 0 0 0 AIRmrzss 5 0 2 0 p.m. DvMrprf 4 0 0 0 S.Perezc 4 1 1 0 (2). SF —Stubbs. 3000 drove in runs, leading the Reds Arizona (Miley3-6) at Houston (Feldman3-4), 5;10 YGomsc 4 0 0 0Mostks3b 4 1 2 0 Suarezss 1 1 0 0 Viciedorf TampaBay IP H R E R BBSO Si. Louis D eAzalf 3 1 1 1 p.m. Giambidh 4 0 0 0 AEscorss 3 1 3 1 to a victory over the Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi Atlanta N ieto c 2 1 0 0 Friday'sGames Avilesss 4 0 0 0 Dysoncf 3 0 1 1 cf 4 1 2 2 TeheranL,6-4 6 1 - 3 10 7 7 0 5 Mcrpnt 3b 4 1 1 1 DJnngs 3 58 12 7 Dodgers. Cueto (6-5j gave up Chicago Cubsat Philadelphia, 4:05p.m. Totals 3 5 1 8 1 Totals 3 1 4 114 Totals 3 4 2 9 2 Totals G richkrf 4 0 0 0 Kiermrrf 2 1 0 0 D.carpenter 2-3 3 1 1 0 1 0 00 100 100 — 2 three singles and didn't walk a PittsburghatMiami,4:10 p.m. C leveland 000 0 0 1 000 — 1 Detroit Taversph-rf 1 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 0 1 1 Varvaro 1 0 0 0 1 0 Chicago 010 007 Ogx — 8 SanDiegoatN.Y.Mets, 4:10p.m. Kansas City 00 2 100 10x— 4 Hollidydh 4 0 1 0 Loney1b 3 1 1 1 Colorado E—Verlander (3). DP—Detroit 1, Chicago 1. batter, leaving after his 112th LA. AngelsatAtlanta, 4:35 p.m. E—Bauer (1), A.Escobar (4). LOB—Cleveland LOB MatzekW,1-0 7 5 2 2 0 7 Craig1b 5 1 1 0 Zobrist2b 4 1 2 0 — D e troi t 10, Chi c ago 10. 28 — R .D avi s (fgj, pitch. Cincinnatiat Milwaukee,5:10p.m. 8, KansasCity 8. 2B—B.Butler (13), S.Perez(15), Mi.cabrera(22), Castellanos(11), Gilaspie(15. F.Morales 1 1 0 0 0 1 YMolinc 5 0 2 2 DeJessdh 2 0 0 0 WashingtonatSt. Louis, 5:15p.m. Moustakas(10). SB—Hosmer (1), A.Escobar(17). 38 — Hawkins 1 1 0 0 0 1 JhPerltss 3 0 0 0 Forsythph-dh1 0 0 0 E a t o n (3). HR — J.A bre u (19). SB — R .D a vis (1 8). Arizonaat L.A.Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. SF —Infante, B.Butler, A.Escobar,Dyson. LosAngeles Cincinnati J aylf 3 1 2 0 Joycelf 4 1 1 1 Matzek pi t ched to 3 b att e rs i n the 8th. S — S uar ez . Coloradoat San Francisco, 7:15p.m. IP H R E R BBBO ab r hbi ab r hbi M.Ellis2b 3 0 2 0 YEscorss 3 1 0 0 HBP—byTeheran(Rutledge).WP—Matzek. IP H R E R BBBO DGordn 2b 4 0 1 0 BHmltn cf 3 1 1 1 Cleveland Bourjoscf 4 0 0 0 Hanignc 3 0 0 0 T—2:40.A—29,112 (50,480). Detroit 0 0 0 Frazier3b 2 1 0 0 BauerL,1-3 51 - 3 7 3 3 1 1 Verlander Totals 36 3 9 3 Totals 3 0 6 7 5 8 7 7 4 6 Figgins3b-ss4 American League P uigrf 4 0 0 0 Votto1b 4 1 1 2 Rzepczynski 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Krol L,6-6 5 2-3 Bi. Louis 0 02 100 000 — 3 0 2 1 1 1 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 1 0 Phigips2b 3 0 2 1 Brewers 3,Mets1 Axford 1 2 1 1 0 1 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 4 0 0 20x— 6 Yankees 4,Mariners2 Alburquerque 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 K emplf 1 0 0 0 Brucerf 4 1 2 1 E — Bo urj o s (3). LO B—St. Louis11, TampaBay6. Outman 1 1 0 0 0 1 Knebel 1 0 0 0 1 2 VnSlyklf 2 0 0 0 Ludwcklf 3 0 0 0 2B — C rai g (12). SF — Lon ey . KansasCity NEW YORK — Jonathan Lucroy 1 2 0 0 0 1 Ethier cf 3 0 1 0 Broxtn p 0 0 0 0 SEATTLE —Masahiro Tanaka VenturaW,4-5 7 6 1 1 0 3 Coke IP H R E R BBSO Chicago had three hits andWily Peralta Rojas ss 2 0 1 0 Berndn ph 1 0 0 0 W .Davi s H,11 1 2 0 0 1 2 Si. Louis struck out11 and becamethe Joh.Danks W,5-5 7 6 2 2 2 4 HRmrzph 1 0 0 0 Achpmp 0 0 0 0 G.HollandS,19-20 1 0 0 0 0 1 Guerra 5 4 4 4 4 0 pitched into the seventh inning to WachaL,4-5 2 3 0 0 1 1 Mahlm p 0 0 0 0 B.Pena c 4 0 1 0 second pitcher in the majors with T—2:53. A—19,938(37,903). 11-3 2 2 2 1 3 C.Martinez Krol pitchedto3 batters inthe6th. send Milwaukee past the slumping Butera c 3 0 1 0 Cozart ss 4 1 1 0 Choate 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 10 wins, throwing a complete HBP —byVerlander (DeAza),byJoh.Danks(Avila). R yup 2 0 0 0 Cuetop 2 0 0 0 New York Mets. Lucroy doubled Maness 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 T—3:17.A—18,424 (40,615). Twins 7, BlueJays2 game as theNewYork Yankees JuTrnr3b 0 0 0 0 Ondrskp 0 0 0 0 TampaBay twice and drove in a run, raising M Parrp 0 0 0 0 Bedard 4 8 3 3 1 4 beat Seattle. Tanaka(10-1) won Late Tuesday Heiseylf 1 0 0 0 his batting average to.341. Carlos Boxberger TORONTO — Josh Willingham hit 1 1 0 0 1 2 his fourth straight start. He was Totals 30 0 5 0 Totals 3 1 5 8 5 viedoW,2-2 H,2 11-3 0 0 0 1 2 a two-run home run, Phil Hughes Gomez andJeanSegura eachhad O two outs away from his second C.RamosH,1 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 Angels 2, Athletics1 (14 ians.j LosAngeles 000 000 000——50 an RBI as the NLCentral leaders struck out a season-high nine to Cincinnati 003 0 0 1 1 0x B alfour S,10-12 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 shutout before giving up a two-run DP — Los Angeles 1, Cincinnati 1. LOB—Los wore down JacobdeGrom (0-3j, HBP —byOviedo(Jh.Peralta), byBoxberger(Jay). Oakland Les Angeles win in Toronto for the first time homer to Robinson Cano inthe Angeles5, Cincinnati 6.2B—Ad.Gonzalez(16), Votto still looking for his first win after T—3:10. A—15,930(31,042). ab r hbi ab r hbi in almost three years andMinne(9). HR —Bruce(5). SB—B.Hamilton(24), Cozart (2). Gentrycf-rf 3 0 1 0 HKndrc2b 5 0 0 0 ninth. Tanakaallowed six hits and V ogtph-rf 3 0 1 0 Troutcf 3 1 1 0 IP H R E R BBBO six mostly solid starts. sota beat the BlueJays. Kendrys walked one. Hetied for the wins Leaders LosAngeles Lowriess 4 0 0 1 Pujols1b 4 0 1 0 6 6 4 4 2 5 Milwaukee lead with Toronto's Mark Buehrle, Morales had three of Minnesota's Dnldsn3b 6 0 0 0 Calhonpr-1b 0 0 0 0 RyuL,7-3 Through Wednesday's Games NewYork season-high16 hits as theTwins Maholm 2 2 1 1 2 2 Cespdslf 6 0 1 0 JHmltnlf 5 0 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi AMERICAN LEAGUE who is10-2. Cincinnati DNorrsc 5 0 2 0 Freese3b 6 0 0 0 BATTING —Cano, Seattle, .332;VMartinez, DeGennett2b 5 1 2 0 Tejadass 4 0 0 0 improved to 5-2 against Toronto. CuetoW6-5 6 3 0 0 0 12 Braunrf 3 1 1 0 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 0 Mossrf-1b 5 0 0 0 Crondh 3 0 0 0 troit,.330;Rios,Texas,.329; Micabrera,Detroit,.326; NewYork Seattle Morales is 6 for13 with three RBls Blanks1b 2 0 0 0 Ibanezph-dh 3 0 0 0 Ondrusek 1-3 1 0 0 1 1 Lucroyc 5 0 3 1 DWrght3b 4 0 0 0 Beltre,Texas,.323; Altuve, Houston, .315; AIRamirez, ab r hbi ab r hbi M.Parra 0 1 0 0 0 0 CGomzcf 5 0 2 1 Grndrslf-cf 3 1 2 0 Crispph-cf 3 0 1 0 Aybarss 6 0 2 0 since making his Twins debut on Chicago,.312. Gardnrlf 4 1 2 0 EnChvzrf 4 0 0 0 Broxton H,9 1 2 3 0 0 0 1 1 Callaspdh 2 0 0 0 Cowgillrf 6 1 3 1 RUNS— Dozier,Minnesota,54;Donaldson,OakA rRmr3b 4 1 1 0 BAreurf 4 0 1 0 Monday. Jeterss 5 0 2 0 J.Jonescf 4 1 2 0 A.chapma n 1 0 0 0 0 2 Jasoph-dh 3 0 0 0 Congerc 3 0 0 0 K Davislf 4 0 1 0 Duda1b 2 0 0 1 land, 52;Bautista,Toronto, 50;Brantley, Cleveland, E llsurycf 4 1 2 1 Cano2b 4 1 1 2 Punto2b 5 1 2 0 lannettph-c 1 0 0 0 M.Parrapitchedto1batter in the7th. MrRynl1b 3 0 0 0 Tegrdnc 3 0 0 0 46; Mecabrera,Toronto, 43; Ncruz, Baltimore,43; Teixeir1b 3 1 1 3 Seager3b 3 0 1 0 Minaescta Toronto PB — Butera. Totals 47 1 8 1 Totals 4 5 2 9 2 Segurass 4 0 1 1 dnDkkrcf 2 0 0 0 Kinsler,Detroit,43. Beltrandh 4 0 0 0 Morrsn1b 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi T — 3:19. A — 27,014 (42, 3 19). Oakland 000 000 010 000 00 — 1 RBI — NCruz, Baltimore, 55; Encarnacion,ToronWPerltp 3 0 0 0 Campgph-If 1 0 0 0 M ccnnc 4 0 1 0 Ackleylf 3 0 0 0 DSantncf 5 2 2 0 Reyesss 5 0 1 0 LesAngeles 000 001 000 000 01 — 2 Duke p 0 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 0 0 0 to, 53; Moss,Oakland,53; Micabrera,Detroit, 52; Solarte3b 4 0 0 0 Zuninoc 3 0 1 0 Dozier2b 2 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 4 1 1 0 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. W ootenp 0 0 0 0 Edginp 0 0 0 0 J Abreu , Ch icago,50;Donaldson,Oakland,50;Bau0 ISuzukirf 4 0 1 0 BMillerss 3 0 1 0 EEscor2b 3 2 2 0 Bautistrf-cf 4 1 2 1 E—Punto (4), Don aldson (13). DP —Oakland 3. Phiiiies 3, Padres Overayph 1 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 tista, Toronto,45;Trout,LosAngeles,45. BRorts2b 4 1 1 0 Gillespidh 3 0 0 0 Mauer1b 4 1 3 0 Encrncdh 4 0 0 0 LOB —Oakland 9, LosAngeles 10. 2B—Punto (5), WSmithp 0 0 0 0Evelndp 0 0 0 0 HITS — Altuve, Houston,88; Mecabrera,Toronto, Totals 3 6 4 104 Totals 3 1 2 6 2 W lnghlf 5 1 2 3 Lind1b 4 0 2 0 Trout(14),Cowgil (6).HR—Cowgil (5). SB—Gentry PHILADELPHIA — Reid Brignac FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 ABrwnph 1 0 1 0 84; Rios,Texas, 84;Markakis, Baltimore,81; Cano, N ew York 001 0 3 0 000 — 4 KMorlsdh 5 1 3 3 Lawrie3b-2b 4 0 1 0 12), Cesp edes(1), J.Hamilton (3). CS—D.Norris (1). hit a three-run homer in the B lackp 0 0 0 0 Seattle, 80; AJones,Baltimore,80; AIRamirez, ChiSeattle 0 00 000 002 — 2 A rciarf 5 0 2 0 Kratzc 3 0 1 0 D.Norris,Calhoun.SF—Lowrie. Totals 3 7 3 113 Totals 3 0 1 5 1 cago,79. E—Zunino(3). DP—NewYork2, Seatle1. LOBPlouffe3b 3 0 0 1 DNavrrph-c 1 0 1 1 bottom of the ninth inning to lift IP H R E R BBSO M ilwaukee 0 0 1 1 1 0 000 — 3 HOMERUNS—Ncruz, Baltimore, 21; EncarnaNewYork8, Seattle 3.2B—Zunino(10). HR —Teixeira KSuzukc 4 0 2 0 StTllsn2b-rf 4 0 1 0 Oakland York 010 0 0 0 000 — 1 cion, Toronto,20;JAbreu,Chicago,19; Donaldson, Philadelphia to a victory over San N ew (11),Cano(3). SB—Jeter2(3). N unezss 4 0 0 0 Gosecf 2 0 0 0 Pomeranz 7 4 1 0 3 2 E—Duda(2), Tejada (4). DP—Milwaukee 1, New Oakland,17;Moss,Oakland,16; Bautista, Toronto,15; Diego. The Phillies havewonconIP H R E R BBSO JFrncsph-3b 2 0 0 0 Gregerson 1 1 0 0 2 1 York1. LOB —Milwaukee10, NewYork4. 2B—Gen- VMartinez, Detroit,15; Pujols,LosAngeles,15. NewYork Totals 4 0 7 167 Totals 3 7 2 102 Otero 2 2 0 0 0 0 secutive games for the first time nett (13),Lucroy2 (25), ArRamirez (3), Granderson STOLENBASES— Altuve,Houston,24;RDavis, TanakaW,10-1 9 6 2 2 1 11 M innesota 2 0 0 0 0 1 301 — 7 Doolittle 2 1 0 0 0 2 (10). SF —Duda. Detroit,18; Ellsbury,NewYork,18; AEscobar, Kansas Seattle Toronto 0 00 000 020 — 2 FrancisL,0-1 12 - 3 1 1 1 2 0 since a three-gamestreak May IP H R E R BBSO City, 17; Andrus,Texas, 14;Dozier, Minnesota,14; C.YoungL,5-4 5 7 4 4 2 2 E—Reyes (6). DP—Toronto 2. LOB —Minnesota Les Angeles 17-20. Milwaukee Gardner,NewYork,14; Reyes,Toronto,14. Wilhelmsen 3 2 0 0 1 3 8, Toronto9. 28—Mauer (9), K.Morales2 (3), Arcia H.Santiago 6 3 0 0 1 8 W.PeraltaW,6-5 6 1-3 4 1 1 1 3 Beimel 1 1 0 0 0 0 (5), Bautista(12), Lind(13), Kratz(1). HR —WillingJepsenH,4 1 1 0 0 1 0 San Diego 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 DukeH,5 Philadelphia NATIONAL LEAGUE T—2:44.A—28,434 (47,476). ham(5).SF—Plouffe. Morin BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Wooten H,6 ab r hbi ab r hbi BATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado,.356; Lucroy, IP H R E R BBBO JSmith 1 1 0 0 1 1 Denorfirf-If 4 0 1 0 Reverecf 3 0 1 0 WSmithH,14 1 1 0 0 0 0 Milwa u k e e , . 3 4 1 ; P u i g , L o s A ngeles,.329;AMccutchMinaesota Bedrosian 2 1 0 0 0 2 Ecarerss 4 0 0 0 Rollinsss 4 0 1 0 Fr Rodriguez S,20-22 1 0 0 0 0 1 en, Pittsburgh,.318;utley, Philadelphia,.314;Pagan, Athletics 7,Angels1 PHughes W,7-2 7 7 0 0 0 9 Salas 1 1 0 0 0 2 Q uentinlf 4 0 0 0 Utley2b 3 0 0 0 NewYork SanFrancisco,.313;CGomez,Milwaukee,.310;LaRoBurton 23 3 2 2 1 1 Cor Rasmu sW2-0 2 0 0 0 0 1 Benoitp 0 0 0 0 Howard1b 3 0 1 0 deGromL,0-3 52 - 3 9 3 3 1 4 che,Washington,.310. ANAHEIM, Calif.— StephenVogt 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 Oteropitchedto1 batter inthe11th. Fien S,1-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Edgin RUNS —Tulowitzki, Colorado,53; Goldschmidt, A lonso1b 0 0 0 0 Byrdrf 4000 Toronto T—4:39.A—31,942 (45,483). 12-3 2 0 0 1 1 Arizona,49;Stanton,Miami, 47; Pence, SanFrancisC.Torres hit his first home run of theseaHeadly3b 3 0 1 0 DBrwnlf 3 1 0 0 StromanL,3-1 6 9 3 3 0 4 1 -3 0 0 0 0 1 Eveland M edica1b 4 0 1 0 Ruizc 3110 co, 46;Mcarpenter,St. Louis, 43;CGomez, Milwauson, a two-run shot against Jered Korecky 2 4 3 3 1 2 Black 1 0 0 0 1 0 kee,42;Rizzo,Chicago,42. Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Brignc3b 4 1 1 3 National League 1 3 1 1 0 0 T—3:09.A—20,170 (41,922). Weaver, andOakland increased its Cecil Rivera c 3 0 0 0 Hamels p 2 0 1 0 RBI — Stanton, Miami, 53;Goldschmidt, Arizona, P—P.Hughes. Maybin cf 3 0 1 0 GwynJ ph 1 0 0 0 48; Tulowilzki,Colorado,43;Desmond, Washington, AL West leadoverthe LosAngeles W Nationais 6, Giants 2 T—2:57. A—45,080(49,282). Petersn 2b 2 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 42; Morse,SanFrancisco, 42; Howard, Philadelphia, Angels to 3t/z games with the vicTRossp 2 0 1 0 41;Blackmon,Colorado,40;Puig,LosAngeles,40. Interlea ue SAN FRANCISCO — Jayson Venal e ph-rf 1 0 0 0 HITS — Goldschmidt, Arizona,81; DanMurphy, tory. TommyMilone (4-3) allowed Orioies 6, RedSox0 Totals 30 0 5 0 Totals 3 0 3 6 3 NewYork,81; Lucroy, Milwaukee,79; Mcarpenter, Werth hit his first homer in almost B an Diego 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Rangers 6, Marlins0 a run and six hits in 6N innings St. Louis, 77; Tulowitzki, Colorado,77; McGe hee, a month and drove in three runs, with four strikeouts and twowalks. BALTIMORE — Wei-Yin Chen Philadelphia 000 000 003 — 3 Miami, 76;AMccutchen,Pittsburgh, 75; Puig, Los Angel e s, 75. and Washington capitalized on Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. ARLINGTON,Texas — Yu DarThe left-hander is 4-0 with a 2.00 allowed four hits over seveninE—Peterson (3). DP—San Diego 1. LOB—San HOME RUNS —Stanton, Miami, 17; Tulowitzki, nings, Chris Davis homeredand Matt Cain's erratic start to beat ERA in his past sevenstarts. Diego 6,Philadelphia7. 28—Maybin (10).HR—Bri- vish pitched his first complete Colorado,17;Jupton,Atlanta, 14;Desmond, WashBaltimore beat struggling Boston San Francisco for its fourth gnac(1). SB—Revere (18), Rollins2 (10), Ruiz(3). game in the majors, Shin-Soo ington,13;Frazier, Cincinnati, 13;Ga tis, Atlanta, 13; Headley(1). S—Peterson, Revere. Oakland LosAngeles dt,Arizona,13; Morse,SanFrancisco, 13; at soggy CamdenYards. Nick straight win. Cain (1-4j walked the CS — Choo broke a long hitless streak Goldschmi ab r hbi ab r hbi IP H R E R BBSO Reynolds,Milwaukee,13; Rizzo,Chicago,13. Hundley had two hits and anRBI first three batters he facedbefore with a three-run double andTexas Crispcf 4 2 2 1 HKndrc2b 5 0 1 0 Ban Diego STOLEN BASES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 36; Jasodh 5 0 0 0 Troutcf 4 1 1 0 for the Orioles, who yielded only TRoss 7 4 0 0 1 7 denied Miami's bid for a record BHamilton,Cincinnati, 24; Revere, Philadelphia, 18; Adam LaRoche' stwo-runsingle CespdsIf 5 1 3 2 Pujolsdh 4 0 2 0 t 1 1 0 0 1 2 EYoung,NewYork,17; SMarte, Pittsburgh,15; Bonione run in winning two of three highlighted a three-run first inning. Benoi Moss1b 4 1 1 0 JHmltnlf 4 0 1 1 VincentL,0-2 1 - 3 1 3 3 1 1 interleague winning streak, beatfacio,Chicago,13;Blackmon,Colorado,12; Ecabrera, Lowriess 3 0 1 1 c ron1b 3 0 0 0 from the defending World Series Werth's solo shot in the fifth and Philadelphia ing the Marlins. Darvish (7-2j SanDiego,12;Segura, Milwaukee,12..

Wednesday'sGames Minnesota 7, Toronto2 Kansas City4, Cleveland1 Baltimore 6, Boston0 Tampa Bay6,St. Louis 3 Texas 6,Miami0 Houston 5, Arizona1 Chicago WhiteSox8, Detroit 2 Oakland 7, L.A.Angels1 N.Y.Yankees4, Seattle 2 Today'sGam es Toronto(Buehrle10-2) atBaltimore(Gausman1-1), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland(Tomlin 4-2)at Boston(Lester6-7), 4:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 3-6) at Houston(Feldman3-4), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer7-2) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale 5-0),5:10p.mr N.Y.Yankees(Whitley 1-0) at Seattle (Elias 5-4), 7:10 p.m. Friday'sGames TorontoatBaltimore, 4:05p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 4:08p.m. Cleveland atBoston,4:10 p.m. L.A. Angelat s Atlanta, 4;35p.m. Kansas CityatChicagoWhite Sox,5:10 p.m. TampaBayatHouston,5:10p.m. N.Y.YankeesatOakland,7:05p.m. Texasat Seattle, 7:10p.m.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

Soccer

GOLF: U.S. OPEN NOTEBOOK

USGAbeginsits two-week experiment

WorldCup

Continued from C1 That may rankle the hat-

ers who denigrate soccer out of nothing more than habit — not enough scoring,

By Doug Ferguson

not part of the American

The Associated Press

culture, blah blah blah.

PINEHURST, N.C. — Too bad the USGA couldn't get Ernie Banks on the first tee Thursday to announce, "Let's play two!" Banks was known as "Mr.

who are leading a backlash against the new breed of

It may i n f uriate those international soccer zealots

Cub," and he loved baseball so much he wished there could be a doubleheader every day.

excessive and utterly ridicu-

Open and the U.S. Women's Open will be held on the same course in consecMike Davis is excited about the grand experiment, though he's making no promises. "Let me just stay that for the two weeks, our intent is to try to test both groups of golfers in a like manner," Davis said Wednesday. "Whether we're

economic indicator, con-

consideration in terms of how the golf

course is set up," Davis said. The comparison with men and women in golf is always the speed of the green. Davis said he intends to keep the putting surfaces at 12 on the Stimpmeter for both weeks. The difference is the greens

mainstream. And that will David Goldman/The Associated Press

Bubba Watson signs autographs after a practice round for the U.S. Open in Pinehurst, N.C., Wednesday. The tournament starts today.

Adrian Hanauer, minori-

in the picture, at least for now. USGA President Tom O'Toole said

The fourth hole played as a par 5 the last two times at about 565 yards. The fifth

when theU.S.Open was atPebble Beach hole was a par 4 that measured about 480 in 2010, it was announced that the course yards. along the Pacific Ocean would celebrate

For thisyear, No. 4 is a par 4 at 529

its centennial by hosting the 1918 U.S. yards, while No. 5 is 576 yards and a par Amateur and the 1919 U.S. Open. 5. Mickelson loves the change — he just "In those discussions, we mutually

withdrew the concept of going there for '14 for the women," O'Toole said. "We will continue to advance the idea of taking the

Women's Open to Pebble Beach. "The conventional thinking was, 'OK,

a future Women's Open thereafter."

male," he said. The big question has been divots that

doesn't like the extra length on No. 5.

"When they made No. 5a par 5, I thought it was the greatest decision because that green is the most difficult

green out here and I thought it sure would be exciting to see us hitting long iron shots into a par 5 trying to make birdies and eagles," he said. "But when the tee boxes were moved so far back to where it's not reachable, now the shot we're hit-

Next up for Pinehurst:Pinehurst No. 2 is hosting its third U.S. Open since 1999, ting into that green is a 50-yard pitch shot. "That's just not exciting, challenging, 156 players take over two days, and then the most any golf course has hosted an roughly 70 more players take on the Open in such a short period of time in and won't have the same type of drama weekend. Davis doesn't expect that to be more than a century. It also had the U.S. that it would have if those back tees were a problem. Playoff from divots is part of Amateur in 2008. removed and thegreen was reachable in the game, anyway. The next USGA championship is right two." Davis thinks it will be a great week. If aroundthecornerforthe resort. What, no foot wedge?: Rory McIlroy nothing else, he expects it to showcase USGA president Tom O'Toole said isn't one to tinker with his clubs, but he's women's golf. But he can't make any Wednesday that Pinehurst has been se- swapping out one of the four wedges he promises. lected to host the 2017 U.S. Amateur Four- usually carries to make room for a 3-iron "I will acknowledge, this sounds swell Ball Championship the last weekend in in the bag this week. on paper," Davis said. "Trying to execute May. With Pinehurst No. 2 stretched to 7,562 it perfectly, I can almost guarantee you Because there will be 256 players — 128 yards this week, the former U.S. Open we won't do that." two-man teams — Pinehurst No. 2 and champion expects to use the 3-iron off Pebble future:LPGA Tour players cele- Pinehurst No. 4 will host the qualifying in several tees to keep the ball in the fairbrated when the USGA announced near- stroke play, and then No. 2 will take the 32 ways on tight par 4s. "I played, last Tuesday, I played one ball ly adecade ago thatPebble Beach would teams who qualify for match play. Fourhost a U.S. Women's Open. Seven years

balls is also referred to as "better ball" in

around here,tried to keep score,and I

ago, when the U.S. Women's Open was America. at Pine Needles, former executive direcThe new championship starts next year

only had three wedge shots into greens," McIlroy said. He's also planning to use the long shot on the par-5 10th. "I'll play that as a three-shot hole. The

tor David Fay said of the Women's Open

going to Pebble, "We know the year-

it's 2014 — but we have not finalized the date."

The year is 2014. The women are at Pinehurst No. 2. As for Pebble Beach? That's no longer

Open

at Olympic Club. It replaces the U.S. Ama-

teur Public Links. Mickelson's beef: Phil Mickelson said Pinehurst No. 2 was simply awesome. At least 17 of the holes. switched up the par 5s on the front nine.

said Tom Baker, the head

"The wind was definitely a factor yesterday," said Black after posting his score. "That's why scores were higher. I assume with less wind

m ent conditions . . .

t h a t 's

phenomenal." Justin Kadin, an amateur

out, remembers in the 1990s

ager of the Seattle Sound-

ordeal.

everyone else but the main-

had satellite equipment that

stream media understands that (the boom) has already happened." Hanauer calls it, "Maybe not a revolution, but an

could capture a game here and there, like the Cup final. We'd

evolution."

all cheer and watch the game."

The sport has moved beyond the realm of the hundreds of thousands of boys and girls playing in youth leagues, even though those still exist. In previous generations, observers kept expecting those youngsters

Now you can not only dial up a game virtually at will, you can play a realistic version

"The English would get toers, says archly, "Once everyfouryears,the m edia gether at the University Bar gets involved and realizes and Grill in the U D i strict," soccer exists. From where I Ravenhill said. "He (the owner) sit and from what I've seen, was really the only person that

to morph into adult soccer

all sit there, twiddle with the

frequencies, and all of a sudden it would appear on the TV. We'd

of it on EA Sports' FIFA video

game. As the father of a 14-year-old

son who canbe obsessive about his FIFA 14 — and so are most of his friends — I would not

consumers, but somewhere around puberty, they always seemed to revert back to the traditional sports.

underestimate the impact that game has on his generation. Note to Bud Selig: If you want to grow big league baseball But that is no longer the among the younger generacase, because of a combina- tion, come up with a baseball tion of factors that provided video game that the kids flock a perfectstorm for soccer

to blossom beyond niche

to — and then head to the TV to watch their video standouts in

status. There was the f orma-

real life.

tion, and growth, of Major League Soccer, which was founded in 1993 and began play in 1996 in the wave of

World Cup, which begins today in Brazil, appears to be more

excitement over the U.S. hosting the 1994 World Cup.

est in the U.S., American fans could muster a few weeks of avid attention and p atriotic

T he anticipation fo r

the

frenetic than ever. But even in

the days of tepid soccer inter-

3-iron is going to be needed," he said. "I

league to lookup to," Hanau-

suddenly pay rapt attention to

of social media have fos-

it was before the tournament:

needed on this course."

played even better."

OregonOpen Where:Black Butte Ranch, Glaze Meadow What:54-hole stroke play Today:Final round. Leaders tee off at11:30 a.m. Admissioa:Free Online:www.pnwpga.com

"It's even more fun when he is a friend, too," Haack said

about playing partners playing so well together. "That's the best part. We're playing against each other, but we are also playing together. It's just different.

"I'm always rooting for him even we were going head to

fervor, in the same way they

er said. "The MLS provided rhythmic gymnastics or downsome of that aspirational hill skiingin Olympicyears. buzz and visibility." The difference now is that The rise of the Internet when the World Cup hype and the exponential growth fades, soccer will remain what tered a community of soccer a formidable presence in fans who no longer have to America. feel like isolated oddballs. As Mike Gastineau, host of a soccer-talk radio show in Seattle and author of

"Sounders FC: Authentic Masterpiece," put it: "Peo-

ple don't have to be embarrassedto be a soccerfan.It used to be something you followed behind d osed doors, looking over your shoulder. All of a sudden,

Now0 ering

ARCHKR LKSSONS

you could find tens of thousands of people who were

Beginner & ntermediate Groups, Pri ate Lessons

also into it." But more important, for

& Coachin Available!

younger fans, the world of Twitter and Facebook has

forged an accessibility, and connection, to their favorite team and players — even if they arehalfway around the world — that makes an international sport seem communal and intimate.

Certihed evel lI USA ARCHERY I STRUCTOR

We N Have

Bovr

All this has occurred at a time when the exposure

to soccer on television has exploded. On any week-

For Cook, the Tuesday grouping was a that I have a baby. I think I've played sevreminderofyearspast,asshewa spaired en rounds so far this summer, so I'm not

Continued from C1

with both Anderson and Norman. But According t o C o ok , w h ose h o me Cook said she was focusing on getting course is Awbrey Glen Golf Club, the win through the final round.

w as along time coming. Since 2009,she had come in second three times, third

once and fifth once. The closest Cook had ever come to winning was in 2011, when

"I got to play with all these great people, Amy and Leilani," Cook said. "Last year I played with Leilani, then when I played with Amy, I played in a playoff. I did not want another playoff. That's why I was so focused today. They say that a playoff is

mad."

Anderson was the low net in her flight with a 148.

Cook also said her second day was far from stellar. But, after bogeying two holes on the front nine, she buckled down

s udden-death

on the back nine to claim the top prize

of $300 in kind. Soosie Byme of Tualatin Country Club also walked away with $300 after winning the overall low net managed to come from two shots back to deal with that." with a two-day total of 144. "I was not thinking about winning," win. Anderson, whose home course is Bend "A couple of weeks ago at an (Oregon Golf and Country Club, said she was dis- Cook said. "I focused on playing the Golf Association) tournament I got sec- appointed, but not surprised, by her Tues- course, make a two-putt — a three-putt is ond," Cook said. "But I thought coming day performance. OK, don't finish like a crazy person. And "I played decent (on Monday)," said just focus. And I think I did. Not great tointo today, that today is today and never look back, because I never know what's Anderson, who is a new mother. "I had day, but I did." going to happen. I just had to finish it three holes that I'd like to change, but ob— Reporter:541-383-0375, today." viously can't. I don't play hardly at all now eolier@bendbu!Ietin.com. Anderson beat her in a

the George and Dragon Pub, a prime Seattle soccer hang-

"In the past, those kids didn't necessarily have a

who works for Tetherow Golf Club in Bend, leads the Cenhead in the last round." tral Oregon contingent golf- round co-leaderafter shootWith a cushion, Black has the scores will be lower today. ers after he shot a 67 Wednes- ing 69 on Tuesday, birdied his first win in a major chamThe scores were lower, in- day to move into a tie for third the first three holes Wednes- pionship in the PGA of Amercluding four golfers who shot place at 5 under. Bend ama- day. Not to be undone, Black ica's Pacific Northwest sec67, but not nearly as low as teur Jesse Heinly shot a 68 birdied five of his first seven tion in his grasp. Black. to get to even par and in a tie holes. He finished in second place "I guess I hit it a little bit for 12th place, a shot ahead of The two made the turn at a in the 2013 Oregon Open afcloser today and made some Bend amateurs Dylan Cram- combined 9 under. ter he shot a final-round 66 at putts." Black said. er and Charlie Rice. Even though Haack did not Juniper Golf Course in RedHow good was Black's secIn all, 12 Central Oregon sustain that level of play, he mond to nearly come from ond round? golfers made the 36-hole cut, carded a 71 and is in a tie for well behind to win. He also In the two years since which consisted of the top 70 fourth place at 4 under, that finished in fourth place at last Black Butte Ranch reopened players and ties. early hot streak helped build month's Washington Open. Glaze Meadow aftera $3.75 Black did not have to worry momentum for Black, he said. Now the native of Lewis"It was k ind o f a s h o ck ton, Idaho, can see the finish million overhaul, only Port- about the cut, but he did get land PGA Tour pro Ben Crane some help from a good friend. when we made the turn," line. "Once it finally happens it has equaled that score when Paired w it h S e attle-area Black said. "As a team we he playedat Glaze Meadow amateur Michael Haack, his shot a (best-ball) 29.... When will probably be a lot easier last summer. And that was pro-am teammate (the first 36 somebody is playing good the next time," he said of winnot in competition, as was the holes of the Oregon Open is and the other guy is playing ning the section's top tournacase Wednesday when Black also a team completion) and a good, usually you birdie the ments. "I definitely have to get assumed control of the Ore- longtime friend, the two blast- same hole. But we were ham- over that hump." and-egging it (two t hings gon Open. ed out of the gates. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, "It's (PGA) Tour quality," Haack, who was the first- that go well together), so we zhall@bendbulletin.com.

Rosie

the U.S. between World Cups. John Ravenhill, co-owner of

par-3 sixth hole is another one that a

His only complaint is how the USGA just felt like there's a few more 3-irons

professional at Glaze MeadContinued from C1 ow who perhaps knows the Playing in the second group course as well as anybody. "That's almost all you have to out on a mild morning with only a slight breeze, even say. " Tipped ou t, tour n a Black struggled to put the round into context.

not fade away once the monthlong obsession with the World Cup dissipates.

ty owner and general man- when watching the EPL was an

for the Women's Open will be less firm. we won't burden them in '14,' " he said. "So if a male hits a 6-iron in, it reacts "We'll go there in '18, '19, and we'll talk of the same way as a 6-iron hit by the fe-

It is a far cry from the days

firms what your gut tells when i n t ernational s o ccer you — soccer has become simply could not be found in

'(, .h

actually able to pull that off or not is another story that I think a lot of us — in-

versus week one, we will take that under

networks, and millions are do-

lous collection of sports fans ing so.On college campuses, on the planet." large groups of students wake But that scorn is just a up early so they can get togethhealthy byproduct of soc- er to watch the English Premier cer's burgeoning popular- League. This year, the EPL atity. Every survey, every tracted 31.5 million viewers on demographic study, every NBC.

utive weeks. USGA executive director

men and 6,649 yards for the women. "If it happens to rain a lot in week two

Today's Game Brazil vs. Croatia,1 p.m. Friday's Games Mexico vs. Cameroon, 9 a.m. Spain vs. Netherlands, noon Chile vs. Australia, 3 p.m.

in America, wickedly described in the Wall Street Journal by Englishman Jon- end morning, you can watch athan Clegg as a group that the best players from leagues "maybe the most derivative, around Europe on a variety of

T hat's effectively what a w aits t h e USGA at Pinehurst No. 2. For the first time in history, the U.S.

cluding me — are still waiting to see, although we're confident we can get pretty good at it." The ideaisto have men and women approach the greens with roughly the same type of shot. Pinehurst will play 7,562 yards for the

GROUPSTAGE

playoff. Last year, Cook was in first place heading into the second day, but Norman a good chance, but for me, I don't want to

Widgi Creek, G OL F C L U B

18707 S W Century r . , en www,wid i.com (541) 382-4449


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

BRIEFING

Amazon planning music streaming

Bend apartment complex sells A group of investors from Medford has purchased theCedarwood Apartment complex, 427 N.E. Thurston Ave., for $2.2 million, according to CompassCommercial Real Estate, of Bend, which represented the seller. The newowners plan gradual upgrades tothe property, which includes 30 three-bedroom units of1,137 squarefeet each. The dealclosedJune 5, said realestate broker Ron Ross ofCompass Commercial. Thebuyers, Orchard ParkApartments LLC,"are very experiencedapartment owners," Rosssaid. The complex,built in 1977, wasrecently upgraded, butthe newowners plan "along-termhold and gradualupgrades," he said. CedarwoodHoldings LLC, theseller, isbasedin Glendale,Calif., according to the Oregonbusiness registry. KarlaFigueroais the sole principal,according to onlinerecords. Calls to theprincipal partner in OrchardPark Apartments LLC,Earl Kellenbeck,werenot returned Wednesday.

By Ben Sisario New York Times News Service

Amazon is planning to introduce a limitedmusic

streaming feature as early as today, according to severalpeople briefed onthe company's plans. The new feature, which

hasbeenrumoredinthe music industry for months, will give subscribers to Amazon's Prime serviceaccessto thousands of songs free and without interruptions from advertising. But itwill omit

most new releases, and will

o

not indude the catalog of

,"' id

the UniversalMusic Group, theworld's largekmusic company, accordingto these people, who spoke onthe condition of anonymity. Amazon, already one of thebiggest retailers of music downloads, is adding the streaming feature as a sweetener for its Prime

tr,

customers, whose annual Iotcrootioocl Woodtrodoac

Bend median home price up The median price of a single-family homein Bend rose for the third straight month in May, to $297,000, according to figures released Wednesday bythe Bratton Appraisal Group. In Redmond, themedian homeprice dropped last month to $190,000. Bend's medianhome price increasednearly 6 percent in Mayover April. In May2013,the median was$260,000, according to the Bratton Report. The numberof single-family homessold in Bend last month, 190, was four fewer thanthe number sold in April. In Redmond, themedian price droppedabout 3 percent in Mayover April. In May2013, Redmond's median home price was$182,000, according to the report. Redmond recorded66 single-family-homesales last month, anincrease of four salesover April. — Bulletin staff reports

o ctllcllol

t

rtcnott rostooodrto «ct

oo r

tmt~ i m t eimet Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Workers build new homes Wednesday in the Mirada subdivision near Northeast Butler Market and Eagle roads in Bend.

• Two projects couldenduptotaling about 275newhomes By Joseph Ditzler

2009. Kelleher represents the

Butler MarketRd.

The Bulletin

With homebuilding un-

groups, Lands Bend and Long

Niraaa E

derway in one development and plans filed for a second, a corner of northeast Bend has come alive again with the

eyte d. rsR

/

Together, the two projects m ayyield about275new homes.

The larger project, Mirada, a nearly 40-acre site at Eagle

for their developments.

it, too, fell into limbo when the

cct E

Workis underway on about half the property, which is divided into building lots; the developer has until March

Morris Real Estate, in Bend.

2015 to divide the remaining half, or the plans will have to

that include U.S. Rep. Gary

Kelleher said. The homes going up today arepricedinthem id-$300,000 range, he said.

Miller, R-Calif., purchased the property from Edge Vertical Development Corp. in

Another developer, Washington-based C4 Inc., filed tentative plans with the city May

be refiled for city approval, said real estate broker Darrin Kelleher of Coldwell Banker

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

2008, but the lots were not

platted, and approval expired. Civil engineer Grant Hardgrave of Hickman, Williams & Associates, of Bend, said he expects build-

time to go ahead, and we're

Park & Recreation District,

Two investment groups

housingmarket crashed. The city extended its preliminary plan approval in September

ers would break ground in winter or spring, provided the city approval process goes smoothly. "Our client decided it was

on 19.45 acres, he said. The development plans also call for a community pool and a 4-acre park. The park site already belongs to the Bend

records.

will not include current hits.

Aband of properties with six homes on large lots sep-

Brothers, that builds homes

October and include 127 lots JD

Mirada. arates Mirada from the pro-

The first phase indudes

roadsfirstapprovedin2008, lay dormant during the Great Recession. Only six homes were built there, according to Deschutes Countyproperty

wide but limited selection of titles, and forthe mostpart

posed Glen Eagle site. Proposed originally in 2006,

105 lots on 19.45 acres; phase two, if approved, may start in

and Northeast Butler Market

music feature will offer a 29 for a42-lotproject called Glen Eagle on 7 acres south of

createda company, Franklin

said Tuesday."We're building houses; we're sellinghouses. We've got the opportunity, and we've alreadygot approved spots."

Glen Eagle subdivislon

accessto some movies and television shows. The new

Term Bend Investors, and also

"Put it this way," Kelleher

sounds of saws and hammers.

subscript ionfeewa srecently raised to $99 from $79. Prime subscribers get free shippingon orders as well as other perks like free

helping them move forward," Hardgrave said. The Glen Eagle plan proposes lots ranging in size from 4,190square feetto 8,220

square feet. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzlerlbendbulletin.com

An Amazon spokeswom-

an didnot immediately respond to a request for comment Wednesday.

With arelativelysmall catalog, Amazon's service is not seen as amajor ttueat

to companies like Spotify, Rhapsody and Beats, which offer millions of songs. But Amazon's scale may help it reach casual music consumers who so far have

remainedhesitant to signup for any streaming service.

EU looks at tax breaks By Jim Puzzanghera Los Ange(es Times

PERMITS Cityof Bend •RPBLand Investments LLC, 740N.E Vail Lane, $201,836 •RPBLand Investments LLC, 736N.EVail Lane, $ i94,823 • AwbreyWoodsUSA Limited Partnership, 2360 N.W. DebronLane,$243,598 • Dennis L. Pahlisch, 2356 N.W.Debron Lane, $243,598 • Building Partners for Affordable Housing,61330 S.E GearyDrive,$222,706 • Jason A. Mendell, 20294 Poe SholesDrive, $160,414 • Lands BendCorp., 61530 S.E StoneCreekSt., $ I6,000,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association,45S.W. Roosevelt Ave.,Unit not listed, $175,000 •RPB Land Investments LLC, 646N.EVail Lane, $185,738 •RPBLand Investments LLC, 654N.EVail Lane, $185,252 • AwbreyWoodsUSA Limited Partnership, 2352 N.W. Debrori Lane,$243,598 • Building Partners for Affordable Housing,61326 S.E GearyDrive,$222,706 • No owner listed,1820 N.W. Hartford Ave.,$208,978 • No owner listed, 2852N.W. Lakemont Drive,$335,467 • FC FundLLC,615 S.E GlenedenPlace, $189,524 • Brewery Holding LLC, 62970 N.E 18tI1St.,

$500,000 • Building Partners for Affordable Housing,20075 S.E CalvinWay,$222,706

Waffle House apologizes for taking waitress'$1,000 tip

Pesticide usesurges on U.S.corn sy is whether snuffing out pests in the short term with chemicals may create

B(oomberg News

HOUSTON — Pesticide use is surg-

a worse problem down the road.

ing among U.S. corn farmers who are Farmers say they need to do whatevworried that some insects have be- er it takes now to control the western

The company issued a statement on its Face-

resistant bugs have been found in four states, and growers say pesticides are

Monday, reacheda nationwide audience.

"Thishas given uscausetoreview our procedures so we can get tips to our associates quicker in these unusual situations," said the post.

come resistant to genetically modified

corn rootworm, the most damaging

versions of the crop. That's an unexpected reversalsince one of the promises of engineered corn when it was introduced 17 years ago was its ability to kill pests. The use of soil insecticides for the crop plunged 90 percent through 2010, according to the Department of Agriculture.

U.S. corn pest. Although Monsanto

Whether the return to pesticide use

The customer, who wished to stay nameless, tipped Brown, a 26-year-old mother of three, on

makes sense,or is sim ply spurred by a chemical industry marketing cam-

a credit card in the early hours of Mother's Day.

paign, is at the center of one of the

Brown was not allowed to keep the tip but later received a check for $1,000 from the customer.

into whether Ireland and

two other member nations were providing improper tax breaks to Apple Inc.,

By Jack Kaskey

The (Raleigh, N.C.) News & Observer RALEIGH, N.C. — Waffle House restaurants apologized Tuesday for taking a Raleigh waitress' $1,000 tip and refunding it to the customer, promising to review its policy. book page after the story of Shaina Brown's gratuity, first reported in The News & Observer

European Union officials said Wednesday they had launched an investigation

designed its corn to kill the worms, needed again to protect their crops. It would be "financial suicide" to

Starbucks Corp. and Fiat Group. The announcement

came as the U.S. and other fiscally challenged countries have been trying to crack down on corporations funneling profits through foreign subsidiaries to avoid or reduce tax payments. "In the current context

plant rootworm-killing corn without a

of tight public budgets, it is

soil insecticide as a secondary way to control the larvae, said Illinois farm-

particularly important that

er Mike Jenks, echoing the views of growers across the Midwest.

That view is driving up profit for biggest debates in the corn belt this pesticide makers like FMC Corp. and spring. At the heart of the controver- American Vanguard Corp.

large multinationals pay their fair share of taxes," said Joaquin Almunia, vice president in charge of competition policy for the European Commission.

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • State of the Community Address: Discuss how community stakehoiders are managing tax dollars and preparing for the future. Bring questions or send them inadvance to jamie©bendchamber. org. Registration 7 a.m. $25 Bend Chamber of Commerce members; $35 nonmembers; 7:45-9:15 a.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court,

Bend; 541-389-3111 or www.bendchamber.org. • The Failure of Cover Oregon: Redmond Rotary to host discussion with Steve Buckstein,asenior policy analyst at the CascadePolicy institute. Non-Rotarians may email for information about attending asa guest; free; noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8198 or redmondrotary@ bendbroadband.com.

MONDAY Public hearing — Deschutes County Community Development Department annual report and work plan: Deschutes County Commission. View the document at www.deschutes.org/ cdd. Hearing is in the Barnes/SawyerRooms. Comments canalso be sent to CDD Director Nick Lelack; free; 10 a.m.;Deschtttes County

Administration Building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-3193 or nick. lelack@descutes.org. TUESDAY • Understand Unclaimed Property Reporting: Learn more about reporting unclaimed propertyto the state. Preregistration required; free;8:30 a.m.noon; Deschutes County Building, 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 503-986-5290 or www.oregon.gov/dsl/ UP/Pages/upholdered. aspx.

• Business After Hours and Ribbon Cutting: Free; 4:30a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Life Flight Network, 743 S.E Salmon, Redmond; 541-280- I224. • Online Marketing with Facebook: Learn to useFacebookto market and advertise your business and create an online brand presence on the social media site. Registration required; $69; 9 a.m.noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600

N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • Membership 101, Driving Your Membership: Newand current BendChamber of Commerce members can connect and learn about benefits available through the chamber. RSVPs required; free; 10 a.m.; BendChamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541382-3221 or shelley© bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY

• Leadership In Action: One-on-one talk-showstyle lecture with community leaders. Register online; $15 Bend Chamberof Commerce members, $20 nonmembers;5 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & PublicHouse,1044 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletitt.com/bizcal


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Health Events, D2 Medicine, D3 Nutrition, D4 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/health

Turn family

New eye medicine could save U.S. billions

NUTRITION

time into

fitness time Mari-Jane Williams The Washington Post

We all know the benefits of

exercise. It can improve our physical and mental health and help expand our social circles. It's as close to a panacea as we're likely to get. It's also the best way to get children to use that boundless energy for personal good rather than public destruction. The Centers for Disease

Sonali Basak

Control and Prevention rec-

Health Affairs. Both treatments are

Bloomberg News

NEW YORK — The U.S.

could save almost $3 billion a year if Medicare patients were given Avastin instead of Lucentis to treat two diseases that could

lead to blindness, according to a study in the journal

ommends that adults get at least 150 minutes of moder-

made by Basel, Switzerland-based Roche Holding, and work similarly in treating neovascul ar agerelated M O N EY macular degeneration and diabetic macular edema by targeting the retinal bleeding

ate aerobic exercise a week,

plus muscle-strengthening exercise two days a week. Children and teens need even

more exercise: At least 60 minutes each day, according to the CDC. Yet

FITNESS only20 percent of adults and 25

and swelling that's the

percent of children ages 12 to 15 get the recommended

leading cause of blindness in older Americans. Lu-

amount of exercise. We don't have the time.

centis, though, costs more

than $2,000 per dose, or 40

We're distracted by all those shiny devices. We're horrible about procrastinating. We're so busy shuttling our kids

times more than Avastin. Treatments for these eye

diseases account for about one-sixth of the Medicare Part B budget, according

from soccer to swimming to

art class that we can't seem to squeeze in our own fitness. (Guilty, on all counts.) Whatever the reason, parents and children are not taking advantage of the one thing that can reliably make us feel better all around. So this is a

to the report. While the

drugs work the same, U.S. regulators haven't

approved Avastin's use to treat macular degeneration. Still, no rule stops

doctors from using it, the researchers said. "These are big dollars that could be saved for Medicare and patients,"

call to time-strapped parents and children to put down their

smartphones and tablets and get active together.

By exercising as a family, you'll have a built-in support system. When dad is dragging after a long day at work, the 12-year-old can remind him that fitness is a family priority.

If everyone is workingtogether, the odds ofbeing successful at reaching fitness goals are much greater, said David Buer,

said David Hutton, the lead

By Chris WoolstonsLos Angeles Times

author of the study and assistant professor of health management and policy at the University of Michigan

ith food as with fashion, tastes change. Today, bread cubes dipped in a cheddar

in Ann Arbor.

cheese fondue seems about as dated as bell bottoms. Nutritional advice chang-

While the drugs work the same, U.S. regulators haven't approved Avastin's use to treat macular degeneration.

es too. Foods that were once touted as healthful can suddenly gain unsavory reputations, and vice versa.

a personal trainer based in At-

lanta. Family exercise can also give you a fun shared activity that can continue as kids age

into those awkward teenyears. You know, when they can't get far enough away from their oh-so-annoyingparents. "Beyond the obvious health and physical benefits, it's a bonding experience," Buer said. "You're leading by example and imprinting these healthy habits that potentially will last a lifetime. It's also great one-on-one time."

We're not talking about running a marathon with

your 12-year-old next month,

trying to keep up with your young lacrosse star on the field or buying a bunch of expensive equipment. You can choose an activity that is fun, inexpensive and (relatively) painless. SeeFamily/D5

Sometimes, a single study — and the media reports that go with it-

can make or break a food's reputation, says Dr. David Heber, chief of clinical nutrition at UCLA. And some-

withunhealthy reputations are ready for a little redemption. Here are some supposed dietary offenders that are more healthful than you might think.

• Eggs: Perhaps more than any othtimes all it takes is a fewvocal experts er food, eggs have been caught in the with ulterior motives. When you revolving door of nutritional advice. hear an expert raise alarms about a In 2012, a much-publicized Canadian particular food, Heber recommends study concluded that eating a single considering the source. "Foods get vil- eggyolkevery day was almost as ified because food is never politically bad for the heart as smoking. But that neutral," he says. study drew sharp and immediate At a time when everyone agrees criticism from cardiologists and nutrithat the American diet could use a se- tionists alike. rious upgrade, certain foods make for Among other things, the researcheasy scapegoats, says Melinda John- ers admitted that they had only a son, a spokeswoman for the Acadevague idea of how many yolks submy of Nutrition and Dietetics and a jects were actually eating. Eggs are nutritional lecturer at Arizona State nowlargelyback in favor. "Eggs are a lot healthier than peoUniversity in Tempe."We tend to zone in onspecificfoodsbecause people ple realize," says Maria Luz Fernanwant simple tips." But, she adds, good dez, professor of nutritional sciences nutrition is too complicated for a sim- at the University of Connecticut in ple blame game. Storrs. She says that egg yolks conOn closer inspection, some foods tain highly absorbable lutein and

zeaxanthin (antioxidants that are also anti-inflammatory), and the white is loaded with high-quality protein. Besides, she adds, the often-maligned cholesterol in eggs seems to have little

Still, no rule stops

doctors from using it.

effect on a person's levels of cholester-

ol or triglycerides."An average person can have one or two eggs a day" with

The findings come as Italy is seeking $1.6 billion in damages over

no worries, Fernandez says.

Eggscanbe an especially sm art way to start the day, Heber says.

"There's a lot of evidence that eating protein at breakfast is good for you," he says. "It will satisfy hunger more than acup ofcoffeeand abagel." • Gluten: When even Domino's offers a gluten-free pizza crust, you

allegations that Roche

and Novartis, which both sell Lucentis, are collud-

ing in directing patients toward more expensive medicines. The drugmakers may come under a probe in the European

know that gluten — protein found in

wheat and some other grains — has a serious image problem. Many people believe that gluten can sap their energy, cloud their thinking and,

Union to see whether

the companies are steering patients away from

above all, mess with their digestive

Avastin. France is also

system.

investigating. See Diet /D4

See Avastin /D2

Using immune therapy to battle cancer By Marilynn Marchione CHICAGO — Two years

This is "very, very exciting," said Dr. Don Dizon of Massachusetts General Hospital,

a women's cancer specialist with no role in the study. Wallace lives in Manhattan,

our specialTransformation Packageslo learnhowyoucan

Kan., west of Topeka, and was

lose extra fatandsavemoney.

35 when her cervical cancer was discovered. It spread

widely, and one tumor was so large it blocked half of her windpipe. Doctors said she had less than a year to live,

MEDICINE field of cancer

but with sons aged 8 and 12, "I CourtesyArrica Wallace via The Associated Press

Husband Matthew shaves Arrica Wallace's head when her hair was falling out during chemotherapy treatments in Manhattan, Kan.

couldn't give up," she said. She enrolled in the study, and researchers removed one

of her tumors, isolated special immune system cells that

tumors. At a conference in Chica-

women remain cancer-free

were attacking it, multiplied

immune therapy has worked so dramatically against a cantherapies against leukemia and cer caused by a virus — HPV.

more than a year later. That's farbetter than any other treat-

them in the lab and gave billions of them back to her in a

ment has achieved in such

one-time infusion. They also

the skin cancer melanoma to

cases.

gave her drugs to boost her immune response — "like Ga-

imentwas the first time an

recently made with immune

bladder, lung and other tumor types. The cervical cancer exper-

With 2 CoolSculpting machines, we can targetdifferent areasof your body at thesametime. Noneedfor multiple appointments.Askabout

caused by other viruses, too.

ago, Arrica Wallace was riddled with tumors from widely spread cervical cancer that the strongest chemotherapy and radiation could notbeatback. Today, the Kansas mother shows no signs of the disease, and it was her own immune system that made it go away. The experimental approach thathelped her is one of the newest frontiers in the rapidly advancing

go on Monday, doctors also reported extending gains

Freeze twice the fat in half the time!

man papillomavirus, andthink itholdspromiseforcancers

AP Chief Medical Writer

immunotherapy, which boosts the body's natural ways of attacking

DualSctilptirlg

In a pilot studyby the National Cancer Institute, the tumors of

two out of nine women completely disappeared and those

Doctors are trying it now against throat, anal and other cancers caused by HPV, the hu-

torade for the cells," she said.

See Cancer /D3

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D2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

Medical studentsstruggle to findresidency

Avastin

By Brett Shoitis

have been using Avastin since 2005 in a form that's largely eration may rise 14 percent obtained from compounding to 5 million people in the pharmacies, according to SuU.S. and Western Europe san Malinowski, an ophthal-

Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Hundreds of thousands of

dollars in debt, and no residency. That's the situation for 412 medical school graduates this year in the United States.

A residency — paid, on-thejob training — is an essential step in becoming a medical doctor.In some cases, students' failure to obtain a resi-

"The problem is that we're going to have people with the aptitude and the passion to

work in a certain field or certain region, and they're not going to be able to do it because there aren't enough spots." — Ross Knowies, third-year medical student

dency has nothing to do with Orlowski said that when she their performance, but rather was in medical school during with the supply and demand the 1980s, the country faced of the system that allocates a similar physician shortage, them, the National Resident which led to a federal investMatch Program. ment in building and expandIt also has to do with sim- ing medical schools. ple math. The National ResThis time around, medical ident Match Program's an- schools have increased class ing which students will fail to nual report, released in May, sizes in response to the short- match. shows 26,678 positions. For age, which is a good start, she Officials at U n iversity of the second year in a row, the said. But without an increase Pittsburgh Medical School number of graduates exceed- in the number of residency po- would not comment on whethed the number ofresidencies sitions, the number of doctors er they had any unmatched available. cannot increase — no matter graduates. Medicare funds those resi- how many people graduate B ut Alexis Chidi, a P i t t dencies, costing $10 billion a from medical school. medical student who also is year. Congress set this alloCurrently, students select seeking a Ph.D., said she was cation in 1997, and it has re-

and rank desired residencies

mainedunchanged sincethen. through the National ResiBut not for lack of trying. In

Continued from D1 As populations age, the number of people with age-rela ted macular degen-

up, some aspiring physicians may not be able to pursue their areas of interest. Knowles, who would pre-

fer to work in a small town or rural setting, said he was

dent Match Program, which

2013, lawmakers introduced uses an algorithm to meet the two bills, the Resident Phy- needs of both the students sician Shortage Reduction and hospitals. For the unlucky Act and the Training Tomor- ones who don't get a match, row's Doctors Today Act. Nei- it's often just a matter of too ther bill passed the House of many applicants for certain Representatives. specialties. Janis Orlowski, the senior This year — Match Day director in health care affairs was March 31 — the number for the Association of Amer- of unmatched graduates deican Medical Colleges, said creasedto 412 from lastyear's Congress needs to increase 528, which Orlowski attributes funding to prevent a cata- in part to students' increased strophicshortage of doctors. willingness to apply for prima"We've gottento a choke ry care positions. "Some primary careresipoint where there are more students graduating than are dencies did not fill in the past, getting a residency," Orlowski and they did now, which is said. good," Orlowski said. "RathThis residency shortage er than everyone wanting to comes at a time when demand be a dermatologist — a very for doctors is increasing, she lucrative but hard-to-fill spot said. An aging population, an — people selected wisely, esincrease in the pool of insured pecially in competitive areas." peopledue to the Affordable James Wilberger,a neuroCare Act and the fact that al- surgeonand vicepresidentfor most a third of all physicians graduate medical education are expected to retire in the at Allegheny Health System, next decade all contribute to said that unless something is the rising need for new doc- done, the residency shortage t ors. Her o r ganization, in - will continue to get worse. "Right now the number is terpreting U.S. Census data, predicts a shortage of 130,000 small, but the trend is disturb-

process may create impurities that lead to infections. Nonetheless, some doctors

in 2020. Inthe U.S. alone,3million

mologist with Retina Consul-

fer from the disorder, which

involved in the study.

tants of Michigan in Southpeopleare expected to suf- field, Michigan who wasn't

worried that he would take a

less-than-ideal residency out of necessity. "The problem is that we're

can require more than 11 Her five-physician office injections a year, the Health saved $55 million in Medicare

going to have people with the ing," he said. aptitude and the passion to Wilberger said he knew work in a certain field or cerone graduate who failed to tain region, and they're not goget a residency this year. De- ing to be able to do it because scribing the graduate as a there aren't enough spots," "top-notch student," an aspir- Knowles said. ing orthopedic surgeon with Everette James, the direc"excellent credentials," he said tor of the University of Pittsthere is sometimes no predict- burgh's Health Policy Insti-

physicians by 2025.

concern that the compounding

Affairs study said. Anoth-

payments between 2010 and

er 2 million are expected to 2013 by using Avastin, she said. suffer visual impairment Medicare reimburses

tute, said that addressing the

from diabetic macular ede-

health-care providers at the

ma, which requires about nine injectionsyearly. Avastin, developed by Roche's Genentech unit, was first approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Ad-

averagesalespriceofthemedication, plus an additional six

and subsequently was cleared for use against other malignancies, including non-small cell lung cancers. "Genentech doesn't want

we're using, we should be paid the same," Malinowski said in a telephone interview. "I try to

percent. That means profit

margins for doctors' offices can be three times higher

through the use of Lucentis, m inistration in 2 004 f or the study said. "No matter which drug metastatic colon c a ncer

doctor shortage will require more than simply upping Medicare funding. "We're certainly going to need more primary care physicians," James said. "Simul-

taneously, we're going to need to expand the use of advance practice providers." aware of at least two Pitt medJames listed nurse practiical school seniors who had tioners, physicians' assistants, failed to get a residency in the physical therapists, pharmapast two years. Chidi said that cists and others as playing each student's choice of spe- key roles in future delivery of cialty and his or her desired health care. "These are going to be some locale both may have played arole. tough changes for all of us, but "Everybody goes into medi- we can certainly look at fedcal school wanting to have un- eral and state deficits and relimited choice of specialty and alize we can't continue to pay geographic areas," she said. health services at the rate of "But depending upon a num- increase we've been paying," ber of factors, including per- James said. formance in medical school or Meanwhile, those graduwhat school you go to, might ates without residencies must affect your ability to match wait until next year to apply again — while managing to into a program." There is a process in place, pay or defer student loans. known among medical stu- What they're doing in the dents as "the scramble," which meantime is somewhat of a gives students wh o d i d n 't mystery. Although a failure match one last opportunity to to get a residency isn't usually get a residency without having the student's fault, the stigma to wait another year. But Chi- associated is likely keeping di said that some specialties those students from speaking don't have many opportunities out. "Medical students are used available during the scramble, leaving some students out of to being at the top of their game," Chidi said. "It's diffiluck. At the West Virginia School cult to get to medical school of Osteopathic Medicine, Ross throughout their educational Knowles is a third-year medi- career.So for some medical cal student who hopes to be- students, it's the first time come a surgeon. He said that they haven't gotten what they until more residencies open wanted."

you to use Avastin," Hutton said in a telephone inter-

use Avastin when I can so that

when I'm old and gray there's some money left in the system to give good care." Hutton urged that policymakers find a way to incentivize Avastin use by making reimbursement rates higher for the drug.

view. "So they're never going to go through FDA approval for its use in the eye." The company has no plans for a clinical trial program to evaluate Avastin's Regeneron Pharmaceuticals use for eye diseases, Alli- and Bayer's competing drug, son Neves, a spokeswoman Eylea, costs about $1,800 and for Roche's Genentech unit, is also widely administered, said in an email. Hutton said. Eylea and Lucen"We specifically designed tis lead the $9 billion eye-drug Lucentis for use in the eye market, composing $6 billion and to clear quickly from in sales in 2013, according to rethe bloodstream after leav- port by Bloomberg Industries. ing the eye to potentially The office of inspector genminimize side effects," she eral of the Department of said. "The two medicines Health and Human Services were designed for different issued areport in 2012 recompurposes and, we believe, mending that the Centers for may have different system-

Medicare and Medicaid Ser-

ic and ocular safety profiles vices establish specific paywhen used in the eye. We ment criteria for using Avasbelieve that Lucentis is the

tin for AMD. As of April, the

most appropriate treatment CMS said they were unable to for patients with wet AMD." require physicians to use lowThe FDA has raised con- ercost drugs. "Politically it's difficult to cern that Avastin repacked for use against the eye dis- restrict access to Lucentis," eases may cause serious Hutton said. infections, even blindness, because of the risk of contamination during the com-

2 Locationsin Bend Main Center

pounding process. Hutton

2150NE StudioRd,SuiteIO

said clinical trials show the

NWX

rate of infection is very low for Avastin, though there is

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SPANISH HEALTHCARE INTERPRETERINFORMATION MEETING:Learn about becoming a healthcare interpreter; free, registration requested; 6-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; ceinfo©cocc.edu, www.cocc.edu/spanishhci or 541-383-7270.

TUESDAY INTROTOYOGA WORKSHOP:Learn about VinyasaYogawith this four class workshop; $40, registrationrequired; 8-9 a.m.; YogaLab, 550 S.W.Industrial Way, Suite170, Bend;violiniulie©gmail. com, www.theyogalabbend.com/ ashtanga-program or541-350-9642. ACTIVERELEASETECHNIQUE: Increasing Functional Movement. Presented byAndrew Knox, PT,COMT. To learn morecall 541-923-0410; free; 6-7 p.m.; PeakPerformance Physical Therapy,450 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Redmond; www.peaktherapy.net or 541-923-0410.

MONDAY CARING FORLOVED ONES WITH DEMENTIA:Workshop for families concerning challenging behaviors, memory challenges, prevention techniques and more; free, registratIon suggested; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; Home Instead Senior Care, 497 S.W. Century Drive, Suite102, Bend; www.homeinstead.com or 541-330-6400.

CONDITIONS WORKSHOP:Learn to enhance medical treatment and diseasemanagement through this series of classes; $10 for series of classes and book; 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Council on Aging, 373 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.livingwellco.org or 541-322-7430. ACTIVE RELEASETECHNIQUE: Increasing Functional Movement. Presented by Andrew Knox, PT, COMT. To learn more call 541923-0410; free; 6-7 p.m.; Peak Performance Physical Therapy, 450 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Redmond; www.peaktherapy.net or 541-923-0410.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D3

MEDICINE

ura cinicsincreasin ur n 0 e eme icine By Regina Garcia Cano Associated Press

WAGNER, S.D. — Fifty

e-services allow the staff to coordinate patient care with a clinic, nurses and the doctor on nurse if Taylor is tied up with

least two decades, the practice is fast becoming a standard

tions, and Minnesota has 18. When Soukup arrived at the

feature in many small com-

years in farming had given munities, even as other public Tom Soukup a few brushes services such aspoliceand fire with his own mortality, but af-

ter a cow pinned him against a wall, death felt closer than ever. He lay on the muddy ground and began to pray, every gasp feeling like a stab to the chest.

protection decline.

another patient.

1,400-pound cow had punctured one of his lungs. Within

Wagner, a o n e-stoplight town with a handful of gas stations, one pharmacy and a phonebook dominated by

seconds, they connected with

Soukup watchedthe moni-

the e-Emergency service with the push of a button on a wall. The Sioux Falls staff guided Soukup's physician as he made a 1-inch incision between the ribs, pushed a finger through musclesand cleared the way for a tube.

tor on the wall as the "doctor in

Sioux Falls was telling the doctor down here how to do that

procedure." A growing number of South Although the nearest clinDakota health care providic was just a 10-minute drive ers are being assisted by a from Soukup's South Dakota 24-houremergency medicine ranch, the doctor on duty did hub based in Sioux Falls that not have much experience uses two-way audio and video treating such injuries. He had feeds. rarely inserted chest tubes and The operator, Avera Health, wanted guidance from anoth- has a telemedicine network er physician without having that includes 86 hospitals in to consult a medical reference seven states in the West and book. Midwest. It expects to have So the clinic in tiny Wagner contracts with 100 facilities by connected by video to doctors the end of the year. in Sioux Falls, who talked him The rapid expansion in telethrough the steps to stop the medicine has led facilities to bleeding and drain the blood link up with providers well becollecting inside the 72-year- yond their immediate region. "The fact that they are going old man back in March 2010. It's a system that's gaining across state lines was almost wider use across the rural unheard of 10 years ago," said

call quickly concluded that the

At the same time, nurses in

Sioux Falls charted all medications administered to Soukup, allowing the Wagner nurses to keep their hands on the patient instead of jotting down notes. A Sioux Falls physician located a helicopter to pick up the

Jeremy Waltner1 The Associated Press

Tom Soukup stands in afeed lot on his Wagner, S.D., ranch. Soukup, who wss badly injured four years sgo in s ranch accident, was able to use South Dakota-based Avera Health's Telemedicine system, which allowed his small-town physician to reach out to more experienced specialists by video link to treat his injuries.

a few last names, is 110 miles

from Sioux Falls, home to the nearest trauma center. For Bryan Slaba, CEO of the

Wagner hospital, Avera's telemedicine service has helped him recruit and retain medical

residents and physicians. "The younger docs embraced it because they have

all the support mechanism around them when they're going through residency," said Slaba, whose hospital joined the network in 2008 with the

help of a federal grant. "They get out in this rural communira's system has hosted more reasons. But Avera's senior expediting the transport and ty, and they look around and than 9,500 video encountersvice president of quality ini- avoiding duplication of tests. there's nobody around for 60 about 4,000 within the last 12 tiatives, Deanna Larson, said That kind of organization is miles." months. the amount each hospital pays especially helpful when mulSoukup made afullrecovNot all of the hospitals con- is less than the average salary tiple victims arrive at a rural ery but now leaves most of the nected to the network are part of an emergency physici an, facility, said Dr. Timothy Tay- farmwork to his son-in-law so of Avera Health, and they must which is about $270,000, ac- lor, a doctor at a clinic in Spirit he can spend winters in ArizoU.S., where there are often Jonathan Linkous, chief ex- pay for the equipment and a cording to industry estimates. Lake, Iowa. na with his wife, Linda. "Fifteen years ago," Linda few primary care doctors and ecutive of the American Tele- yearly rate for the service. North Dakota has 29 faciliBecause the clinic is in an even fewer emergency rooms. medicine Association. The operator declined to ties connected to the network, isolated resort area, "we can Soukup said, "this probably Although so-called telemedSince the first hospitals provide the average cost of the largest number of any state. be overwhelmed in an instant," would have had a different icine has been around for at were connected in 2008, Ave- the service, citing competitive South Dakota has 23 connec- Taylor said, explainingthat the outcome."

Cancer Continued from D1

"It's been 22 months since treatment and 17 months of

completely clean scans" showing no sign of cancer, Wallace said. The second woman to have

a complete response has been cancer-f ree for 15 months so far,said one study leader,Dr. Christian Hinrichs of the can-

cer institute based in Bethesda, Md.

"There's no way to know" if the results will be permanent, hesaid. A third woman had tumor shrinkage that lasted three months. The other six women

did not respond to treatment and researchersare attempting to determine why.

Doctors are trying the treatment on several dozen more

women with advanced cervical cancerand itcould somedaybe offered at many cancer centers

the waybone marrow and stem cell transplants are now. Many private companies

patient and transferred his record to the receiving hospital,

CoconUt oil's surprising benefits ospjcE

o f Redmond 54 1 . 5 4 8 . 7 4 8 3

By Jessica Yadegaran Contra Costa Times

It can boost metabolism.

It can even aid in killing bacteria — all while keeping you smelling like the tropics. Coconut oil, that goopy saturated fat, is having its

moment in the superfood spotlight. C onventional

thou g h t

her Guatemalan house deaner how she managed to look "so beautifully young." Her answer? Coconut oil. Homes had a tub of the stuff

placement for flossing and brushing teeth. Apte, the Ayurveda expert, recommends oil pulling though usually with sesame under her bathroom sink, so oil, since it is high in calcium she dug her fingers into it and — to heal mouth sores, clean thought, "This can't be right." the tongue, and kill bacteria. Several tubs and dozens of Since Vandana Bali, of San compliments later, she is a Francisco, started oil pulling a convert. year ago — she sets her timer "I put it i n m y s mooth- and swishes while preparing ies to give me a boost," says her tea and breakfast — she

used to consider coconut oil unhealthy; now that research is proving otherwise, people Homes, now 59. "I put it on are increasingly interested toast instead of butter. I fry in reaping its benefits. For food in it. I use it all over my starters, coconut oil fats con- body to seal in moisture right tain m e tabolism-boosting after the shower. I think it's medium chain triglycerides given me radiance." (MCTs) and lauric acid, Board-certified dermatolwhich has a n timicrobial ogist Janet H. Prystowsky effects and may be able to recommends coconut oil as increase good (HDL) choles- a makeup remover and cites terol in the blood, according a study published in the Noto recent studies published vember-December 2008 edition of the journal Dermatitis

are pursuing other treatments

by the National Institutes of Health. Practitioners of Ayurveda, the ancient Indian tradition

that are given like drugs aimed

of medicine, are particularly

at the immune system. Also

familiar with the effects of coconut oil.

titis are prone to picking up skin infections, and because

discussed at the American Society of Clinical Oncology conference:

Bristol-Myers Squibb Co.'s Yervoy, the first immune therapy to improve survival of advanced,inoperable melanoma, also helped prevent recurrence when given to people with earlier stage disease at regular intervalsaftersurgery,astudy of nearly 1,000patients found. But

severe side effects caused half to quit treatment, and five people died from it. Doctors think

a lower dose might minimize these problems. The drug also costs more than $100,000 for

initial treatment, so long-term

"Coconut has been part of

most about coconut oil is its potential benefits to the hair.

Deepak Chopra talk about it, more people are listening," says Apte, who holds a master'sdegree in pharmacology and sees patients at her Ayurveda and Panchakarma

She cited a study published

Calif. The N ational

Western medical cirdes.

extended survival by 3t/z years

One, released in December, shows that virgin coconut oil

prompt more discussion in

could help control cases of

vanced melanoma, far better than any previous treatments.

the stubborn Clostridium difficile, an antibiotic-resistant

Nine of 53 patients treated had

diarrhea usually acquired

one-year survival rates of about

69 percent in a study of 411 patients with very advanced mel-

anoma, induding many previouslytreated with Yervoy. Genentech's experimental immune therapy for bladder cancershrank tumors in 13 of 30 patients with advanced bladder cancer for which there are

hardly any treatment options now. All signs of cancer disappeared in two patients.

Immune therapy struggled for years with just occasional small gains, but "now we have cruise missiles" giving better kill rates against many tumor types, said Dr. Steven O'Day of the University of Southern California. Others tempered their enthu-

siasm, noting that some promising approaches produced more limited gains once they were more fully researched.

® ® ® ® ®

says she is more alert in the

mornings. Also, she no longer wakes up congested. Thenher teeth.

"I went to my dentist this past August and didn't say anything about the pulling," says Bali, 45. "The first thing she said to me was, 'OK, what are you doing? Your gums are pink. Your teeth

Honoring your wishes for your care Personalized care in your own home Working closely with your personal doctor Access to our nurses 24/7

Bereavement support for your loved ones

are white. Your mouth looks super healthy.' " Bali admits that she's al-

ways had"good teeth" and that using coconut oil has been part of a larger, total transformation in her health and lifestyle.

Serving Bend I Redmond I Sisters I Powell Butte I Crooked River Ranch I Terrebonne I Madras

IO:L'IiP'

in the March-April 2003 edition of the Journal of Cos-

metic Science that examined damaged hair pretreat ed

nie8 "'-P'-

=:

-

'

with mineral oil and coconut oil. It found that the strands coated with coconut oil had a

I n stitutes decrease in protein loss.

therapy from Bristol-Myers,

Merck & Co.'s experimental therapypembroli zumab gave

r

lauric acid has some anti-

to heal the body. "But now that Dr. Oz and

Center in M ountain View,

R III EEI 'IHIH

Your Local Nonprofit Hospice Committed to Qualify of Llfe For Over 33 Years

septic and antiviral properties, it (coconut oil) could thousands of years and has potentially help them avoid a natural affinity to heal the that," shesays.Same goes for body," says Jay Apte, a doctor dandruff. of Ayurveda, which focuses What intrigues the New on diet and balanced lifestyle York-based dermatologist

of Health studies should

complete remissions.

"People who have derma-

>

Indian food and culture for

cost is a concern. Nivolumab, an experimental

on average when given with Yervoy to people with very ad-

that shows its effect on healing dermatitis.

You Have A Choice. Ask For Us By Name.

"I think, anecdotally, it can help dry, coarse or curly hair, too," she says. After hearing similar an-

~p

ecdotal chatter about " oil

pulling," the ancient practice of swishing oil in the mouth,

y

4

Pleasant Hill chiropractic nu-

tritionist Gary Yaeger started in a hospital. Another pilot researching and experimentstudy, published this year in ing with coconut oil himself. the Journal of Alzheimer's Every morning, he and his Disease, looked at coconut wife, a dental hygienist, chew oil's potential to remove am- up one tablespoon of the oil yloid plaques that build up in and swish it in their mouths the brain, causing damage to for 20 minutes. The benefits? neural pathways. They are numerous, he says, However, until a random- but depend on the person ized, double-blind clinical and their health, says Yaeger, trial is conducted, it is not

who has been in practice for

possible to know whether coconut oil has any beneficial effect in battling Alzheimer's disease. Kim Wallingford Homes, of Alamo, Calif., wasn't looking for a cure-all, just a way to brighten her complexion. A few years ago, she mustered up the courage to ask

20 years. "People may notice teeth whitening and the antimicro-

I • f •

s

i•)

s

I

s

f

$

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bial element could help them get rid of chronic bad breath," he says. "It has for me." Still, Yaeger — and the American Dental Association, for that matter — say

that oil pulling is not a re-

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

TION

ea

, as coo ie or rea as s i

Elaine Gordon

Soft-Baked Chocolate Chip Almond Cookies

Special To The Washington Post

Much has been written a bout t h e

ers

Makes 20 to 23small cookies. Make ahead: Youcan makeaheadand store in an airtight container in the refrigerator for 3-5 days. Ground flaxseedsandlight agave nectar are available at organic grocery stores and inthe organic aisle of large grocery stores. Rawalmond butter, mini vegandark chocolate chips, almond mealand gluten-free old-fashioned oats are available at TraderJoe's andWhole Foods.

i m p o rtance o f

breakfast. But although we know about the physical and mental benefits of s t arting

the day with a balanced meal, some of us don't have the time or just can't stomach the

/2C gluten-free old-fashioned oats 1 C almond meal /2C ground flaxseed meal /4 C mini non-dairy, semisweet or dark chocolate chips /2 tsp baking soda

idea of food at 6 a.m. What if

y o u c o uld start

your day with a cookie? I'm talking about h omemade cookies with healthful and

wholesome ingredients such as almond meal, ground flax-

/stsp baking powder, double acting /s tsp fine sea salt /2 C raw, unsalted almond butter /4C unsweetened

2 TBS light agave nectar or your favorite liquid

sweetener 1 tsp almond extract

(may substitute alcohol-free almond flavor)

almond milk (vanilla or plain)

Courtesy The Washington Post

seed, raw almond butter and

Preheat oven to 350degrees and line two large baking sheets with parchment paper. In a mini food processor, grind the oats into fine flour. In a medium-sized bowl, combine the dry ingredients (oats, almond meal, flaxseed meal, chocolate chips, baking soda, baking powder andsalt). Add the remaining wet ingredients and stir until well incorporated. Thedoughshould besticky. Using a tablespoon and your fingers, scoop one heaping tablespoon of batter at a time onto baking sheet, leaving 2 inches or more of spacebetween cookies. This should be about 23 cookies. Using your fingers, shape the cookies into round flat saucers. If fingers start to stick to the batter, rinse themwith water and dry. Bake in ovenfor 7 minutes. Allow to cool for 5 minutes on baking sheets, then transfer with a spatula to awire cooling rack andcool for an additional 5 minutes. Once cooled, serve immediately or store in anairtight container in your refrigerator for 3-5 days. Nutrition facts per cookie (based on 23): 90 calories, 3 g protein, 7 g carbohydrates, 7 g fat, 1 g saturated fat, 0 mg cholesterol, 50 mgsodium, 2 g dietary fiber, 3 g sugar

Quick and easy, these cookies ensure a nutrition-packed start to

old-fashioned oats. Alongside your day. a piece of fruit, they can easily fill in as a quick breakfast or post-workout snack. ly ground whole almonds from milling whole flaxseeds, These cookies are glu- (with skin on), and almond which makes the omega-3 t en-free, oil-free an d b u t - flour is ground blanched al- fatty acids available. Ometer-free, so almost anyone monds (skinless). Both are ga-3 fats are an essential part can enjoy them. The recipe gluten-free. When used in of a healthful diet, and one avoids a r t i f icial s w e eten- baked goods such as cook- serving of flaxseed contains ers; in fact, it uses very little ies, this flour adds moisture 2,400 milligrams. According sweetener. The entire batch and a sweet, nutty taste. It to the Academy of Nutrition of 20 cookies issweetened is a healthful option for glu- and Dietetics, omega-3s may with two tablespoons of aga- ten-free baking that is low help lower cholesterol, reduce ve, a quarter-cup of mini dark in carbohydrates and high inflammation and lower the chocolate chips an d n a t u- in protein. Almond meal is a riskof certain cancers. rally sweet almond-based good source of fiber, Vitamin F laxseeds have a n u t t y ingredients. E and magnesium. taste and are rich in dietary A lmond m e a l i s f ine Ground flaxseed is made fiber, which aids in digestion

Diet

don't always pack the same nutritional punch. "It's certain-

Continued from 01 ly possible to eat a junky gluBut for most people, those ten-free diet,"shesays. fearsseem to be misplaced, • Red meat: Steaks, chops Heber says. By latest estimates, and even burgers can be a about I percent of Ameri- healthful diet choice, Johnson cans, or even fewer, have ce- says. As she explains, reasonliac disease, a condition that able portions of lean meat can makes any bit of gluten a se- provide protein, iron, zinc and rious threat to health. Some other nutrients without much unknown number of people downside. A2013 studyof nearare sensitive to gluten in other ly 450,000 European adults ways, but most people can eat found no evidence that eating and digest gluten without prob- 6 ouncesofred meat,or more, lems, Heber says."Americans every day could shorten anyeat so poorly that they have one's life. That same study did a lot of gastrointestinal prob- suggest that large amounts of lems," he says. "A lot of people cured, processed meats could think they have gluten sensitiv- lead to an early death, another ity, but they really have irrita- reminder that there is such a ble bowel syndrome." thing as too much bacon. Whole-wheat breads, pastas

For his part, Heber is reluc-

and keeps you feeling fuller longer. Oat flour is made by grinding old-fashioned oats into a flour. This incredibly

"Whole-wheat breads, pastas and cereals are a good source of fiber and vitamins and gluten-free options don't always pack the same nutritional punch... It's certainly possible to eat a junky gluten-free diet."

nutritious flour lends a dens- higher in protein and healther texture to baked goods. ful fats and lower in carbohyA ccording to

t h e W h o l e drates than most other whole

Grains Council, oats are

grains.

oil from a deep-fat frier, white potatoes can be valuable little

Struggling to hear?

packets of nutrition, Johnson

says. She notes that they're good sources of fiber, vitamin C, potassium and other nutri-

ents, especially if you eat the skin too. Some nutritionists

Call for your

— MelindaJohnson, a spokeswoman for warn that potatoes can cause the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics a surge in blood sugar, but

Johnson says that's only likely to be a problem when potatoes are eaten by themselves. When potatoes are combined

notes that a slab of prime rib at If so, it's one vice that's actua restaurant can contain more ally good for you. A February than 1,000 calories, enough to study in the journal Circulation with some protein and vegetablow up just about anyone's found that people who drank bles, the effect on blood sugar daily budget. He recommends threeto fivecupsofcoffee each is much less dramatic. "We avoidingcorn-fed beefbecause day actually had a lower risk of don't eat individual foods," she it's loaded with omega 6 fatty heart trouble than people who says. "We eat meals."

HEARINGTEST.

~ sseg f ()L

Beltone-

didn't drink coffee. Previous

acids that can promote inflam-

mation. Lean, grass-fed beef is studies suggest that regular a much smarter choice, he says. coffee drinkers also enjoy pro• Coffee: Coffee is the sec- tection from Type 2 diabetes. ond-most popular beverage in • Potatoes: If they haven't

-

Serving Central Oregon for over 22 years!

541-389-9690

and cereals are a good source tant to say much positive about of fiber and vitamins, Johnson red meat, mainly because it's America after water, but a lot of been slathered in butter and says, and gluten-free options so easy to go overboard. He people still think of it as a vice. sour cream or infused with

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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Hosti i s awne outo

D5

F~ E SS

By TomValeo~ Tampa Bay Times

Shoulder internal rotation: Build strengthandflexihility

f you stick a pin in a voodoo doll representing someone you know — your spouse, for examplethat person will experience pain in precisely the same place, according to those who believe in this form of magic. Scientists take a more skeptical view of voodoo, but one researcher at Ohio State

DAYTON,Ohio —The shoulder internal rotation is an exercise that canhelp strengthen the rotator cuff, increase overall stability of the shoulder joint, improve range ofmotion and help prevent injury. Keeping the shoulder joint healthy is extremely important, and for this reason, adding injury-prevention exercises such as internal rotation to your workouts is a smart idea. Starting position:Using a secured resistance band or cable machine positioned at approximately hip/waist height bring the upper arm to the side of the body, elbow bent to 90 degrees and forearm out to the side. Becausestrength and flexibility of the shoulder joint vary from person to person,

starting position. TIPS While it is normal to experience muscle fatigue, you should never experience pain while performing any exercise. If you haveexisting shoulder pain or rotator cuff problems, check with your doctor before attempting this exercise. For maximum benefit, consistency in training is key. In the beginning, start with one to two sets of10 repetitions per arm daily or every other day to familiarize yourself with proper form. Add sets and/or repetitions graduallyas you become stronger. All rotator cuff exercises should be performed with very light resistance and the movement shouldbeslow and controlled. Using heavy do not attempt to force the resistance requires use of forearm too far out to the side, other muscles and lessens the rather, to your most comfort- effectiveness of the exercise. able range of motion. You can also perform Strengthening phase: internal rotation in a seated While making sure to keep position instead of standing, the upper arm in place, slow- or while lying on your side on ly begin moving the forearm a bench, using a dumbbell for inward, toward the body. resistance. Pause for a second or two — Marjie Gl lllam, and then slowly return to Cox Newspapers

University has found voodoo dolls very helpful in determining how much more hostile and aggressive

married people become when they're hungry. Brad Bushman, a professor of communication and psychology at OSU, calls this condition being "hangry" (hungry + angry), and he determined that hangry people stick more pins in a voodoo doll of their

voodoo doll representing their spouse at the start of the ex-

spouses. They were playing against the computer, which

aggression? Bushman suggests that the periment. They also gave each let them win about half the hostility and aggression that participant 51 pins. At the end time, and the blast of noise erupt in many marriages repof each day during the exper- they delivered never reached resent a failure of impulse coniment, participants were invit- the ears of their spouses. trol. The brain, which inhibed to stick pins in the doll to Still, the results showed that its behavior, consumes huge spouse than those who have represent how angry they felt participants with lower levels amounts of glucose, so when higher levels of glucose in their toward their spouse. of blood glucose, including glucose levels drop, the brain blood. In general, participants with those who claimed their mar- has less energy available to "People can relate to this lower blood glucose levels felt riages were satisfying overall, control behavior. "Even though the brain is idea that when they get hun- angrierand stuck more pins sent louder and longer blasts of noise to their spouses. only 2 percent of our body gry, they get cranky," he said into their voodoo dolls. "Even those who reported in a statement when his paper Also, those who stuck more weight, it c o nsumes about was published recently in the they had good relationships pins into the voodoo doll repre- 20 percentof our calories," Proceedings of the National with their spouses were more senting their spouse also tend- Bushman said. "It is a very deAcademy of Sciences. "We likely to express anger if their ed to deliver louder and longer manding organ when it comes found that being hangry can blood glucose levels were low- blasts of noise. to energy. So before you have affect our behavior in a bad er," Bushman said. What does the level of glu- a difficult conversation with way, even in our most intimate The participants also com- cose in a person's blood have your spouse, make sure you're relationships." peted with their spouse in a t o do w i t h i r r i tability a n d not hungry." Bushman and his colleagues computer game that t ested measured blood glucose levels which of them could press a of 107 married couples in the button faster when a t arget "Even those who reported they had good morningbeforebreakfastand square on the screen turned relationships with their spouses were more in the evening before bedtime red. Winners got to blast their for 21 consecutive days, and spouses, seated out of sight, likely to express anger if their blood glucose discovered that low levels pre-

with a loud noised delivered

levels were lower,"

dicted greater anger. They determined this by giving all the participants a

through headphones.

Family

pick the right trail. And when

Continued from 01 We spoke to experts in six types of exercise that parents can do w ith t heir children.

They shared tricks to keep the whining to a minimum and their favorite places to work

up a sweat. Here are their suggestions on how to try biking, hiking, rock climbing, running, stand-up paddling and yoga as afamily.

The p articipants w eren't

really playing against their

— Brad Bushman, professor of

communication and psychology atOSU

running into a scavenger hunt, with a map and toys hidden around your running route, to She also suggested bringing make it fun for kids. along a hand lens, binoculars Many local schools host oneor a nature journal and mark- mile fun runs and 5Ks, which ers for the child to use alongthe can be great events for parents way. and children to enter together. Agoodhike forkids explores Komlosy and her sons have part of the Appalachian Trail been doingthose one-mile kids' from the Bear's Den Center in runs together. The boys have Bluemont, Va. The two-mile recently expressed interest in trail on the propertyhas anout- trying a 5K, so training for that cropping of rocks that makes a will be the next step, she said. great spot for a picnic, ChamHadfield said that most races berssaid.Olderkidsand teens for preschoolers are between a it comes to kids, that's usually anything with rocks or water.

Ilo ur Hands Hurt'V

thewholeideaof takingapause and just breathing," Lopez said. "Children nowadays don't take

pauses,they're constantl y going. She was getting sports at school almost every day, but

I wanted her to do more of a mindful type of activity." They attend dasses togeth-

er every other Saturday, when Beka is with Lopez for the

Do your hands turn white, blue, purple or transparent when cold? Are the back of your hands shiny with no lines on your knuckles? Do you have unexplained weight loss? Do you experience shortness of breath? Do you have swallowing difficulties or heartburn?

weekend.

Linda Feldman, the director of programming at Circle Yoga,said family classes are Biking more playful than a regular Megan Odett, a mom of two love Section A of the Billy Goat quarter- and a half-mile. Some yoga class, and they incorpowho lives in Washington, D.C., Trail in Great Falls, Va., she children are ready to train for a rate games and poses you can used to bike for transportation. said, but the 1.7-mile hike is 5K by the time they are 7, Had- do with apartner. After a complicated pregnan- strenuous and involves lots of field said, but it's always best cy with her first child, who is rock scrambling, so it's not ide- to consult your pediatrician to ~ur4 5dDd 6 50. now 4, she found herself bat- al for younger children. make sure a race is appropriate tling postpartum depression. for your child. So she got back on her bike and Rockdimbing brought her son Alex along. Scaling a 40-foot sheer rock Stand-up paddling Bend "Getting back on a bike with wall with nothing but blue sky For Carleen Birnes, owner Redmond him was my path to physical between you and the ground of Mantra Fit in Arnold, Md., John Day and emotionalrecovery," said may not be for those of us with stand-up paddling is a relaxing, Burns Odett, who rode with her son acrophobia. But for 12-year-old low-impact activity that she

If you areexperiencing any one ormoreof thesesymptoms, it may be anautoimmune diseasecalled Scleroderma.Call your doctor for an appointmentwith documentedsymptoms as soon aspossible to either rule out or confirm Sclerodermadiagnosis.

a~ B~ dU

strapped into a trailer in his car

Arabella Jariel of Herndon, Va.,

can share with her 6-year-old

Lakeview

seatuntil he graduated to abike seat.She commutes by bicycle each day, dropping the kids at day care and preschool on her way to work, and the older boy

and her parents, Jennie and Ike, it's the perfect way to unwind as a family. "It's both physically and mentally challenging, because

daughter, Reese Birnes Grindle.

La Pine

The fact that it gets them outdoors is a bonus.

"You can't be on a screen when you're on the water baltravels alongside her on recre- there are times that, in addition ancing," she said. "Stand-up ational rides now, on his bal- to the physical part, you have to paddling forces you to be in ance bike. push past your fear," said Jen- nature. Even on a hike, you can "We're going at a slower nie Jariel, who started climbing still be looking at your phone speed and can enjoy the world when she was in college. "As a or taking pictures. This forces around us more,"Odett said. family, we help each other with you to be present and aware "You can see more when you're that." of the water and boats moving riding than when you're drivArabella started dimbing aroundyou." ing, and we have the opportu- when she was 7 and has been The balance work benefits nity to stop and explore things competing with the team at kids' brain and musde develthat interest us alongthe way." Earth Treks in Rockville, Md., opment, Birnes said, and helps Odett is the founder and or-

since she was 8. Jennie Jariel

Raising Awarenesswith Strength R Courage

for moreinfovisit www.sclerodermainiel.orl

541.382.6447

bendurology.com

/

'

p ~/

r /' r /

ably. It's also important for him

classes, Jennie Jariel said.

to have good impulse control.

balance will come as you get Running stronger. It's the perfect blend Children are hard-wired to of being challenging to your run, even if it's just laps around core and mentallyrestorative." the house in the morning beBirnes does not recommend fore school. They have lots of SUP for children younger than energy, and it has to come out. 6, because they have to be able So if running is your thing, it's to managethe paddle. Someeasy to loop them into your ex- times when she's out with her ercise program. daughter, they will paddle Kristen Komlosy, the exec- out to an island together, then utive director of Girls on the Birnes will use arope to tow ReRun-D.C., runs with her two ese back if she gets tired. Other boys, who are 7 and 10, about parents like to have their child three times a week. Both boys sit on the front of the board play sports, including basket- while theypaddle, she said. ball and lacrosse. She cheers Mantra Fit leads sunset padfrom the sidelines while they dle tours on the Magothy River play, but running is something near Annapolis, leaving from she can do with them. Ferry Point Marina in Arnold, "They think it's great to keep as well as yoga and core paddle up with mom, or to try to beat classes. mom," Komlosy said. "They get to release some energy, Yoga do something they enjoy and Liliana Lopez of Bethesda, walk away with a sense of Md., and her daughter, Beka accomplishment." Dychtwald, 9, started going

Jennifer Chambers started an infant carrier when she was about 4 weeks old. Over Memo-

rial Day weekend, Chambers and her daughter, who is now 13, hiked 40 miles of the Appalachian Trail in Pennsylvania with some friends. Chambers owns H i king Along, an o~ at i o n t hat leads children in preschool through high school on hikes in the Washington area. The hikes incorporate hands-on science activities. The combina-

tion ofhiking and science came from Chambers' 18 years as a special-education teacher.

We've had trouble getting buy-in when trying to hike with our children gots of griping, frequent bathroom stops and contentious discussions about

who got more of the M&M's Jenny Hadfield, a columnist in the trail mix). So we asked for RunnersWorld.com, sugChambers to share her se- gests using progress charts to crets to keep the whining to a keep everyone motivated. Kids minimum. can keep track of the miles Along with packing plenty of they've logged or how much snacks, bringing a friend and they've improved their time letting the kids go at their own over the course of the month. pace, she said it's important to

She also said parents can turn

/

r

w ith coordination. And b e -

said it's perfect for them be- cause it's low-impact, people cause while Arabella is practic- who can't run because of joint ing at the gym, she and Ike can problems can participate. "People think i t l o oks so dimb, as well. Families interested in tr yhard. It's not," Birnes said. "You the road, Odett said, make sure ing rock climbing can go to just need to get over the mishe can handle his bike, indud- an open dimb session at a lo- conception that you need really mg stoppmg and startmg reh- cal gym before committing to good balance to do it. You just

taking her daughter on hikes in

r

/

/f

P

ganizer of Kidical Mass D.C., a group that leads child-friendly bike rides in the Washington area. Before taking a child out on

Hiking

I

need a stable board and the

to the family dasses at Circle

Yoga in Washington as a way to bond after Lopez and her husband divorced two years

ago. Lopez found yoga to be a great way to relieve her stress and wanted to share those ben-

efits withher daughter. "I wanted to bring her into


D6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT TV TODAY

a e aviornever oo e so oo TV SPOTLIGHT

it weren't as firmly dedicated to being smart entertainment.

But there's a lot to be said for New Yorh Times News Service smart entertainment. I suspect Is it a problem that "Orange I'm not the only viewer who Is the New Black" essentially looks backwith nostalgia, after

treats prison like a bad day in high school, the kind that includes both a scary walk to the principal's office and an embarrassing visit to the nurse'? To put it another way, is Jenji Kohan, creator, executive

p llt l

.

0••s

gallll

• • II II •

I

e

ii ' •

Feet Under" (or, more recent-

ly, Showtime's "Dexter") and wonders when cable drama got so grim. "Orange Is the New Black" reminds me in spirit of

12:30 p.m. on ESPN, "2014 FIFA World Cup" —When it comes to sports events, it doesn't get any bigger than the FIFA World Cup soccer tournament, the 32-team global extravaganza that kicks off its 2014 incarnation in Brazil with the host country's team facing Croatia in Sao Paulo. TeamUSA makes its debut on June16

against Ghana. Therese+ Joel/The New YorkTimes

The cast of "Orange Is the New Black," returned for a second season, which premiered on Nefflix June 6. The comedy-drama set in a women's penitentiary and adapted from Kerman's memoir about her year

at a federal correctional facility, has become acultural phenomenon since it was introduced in July. a world in which her self-righteousness, hypocrisy and narcissism are constantly challenged. And while Schilling's range is narrow, she's well cast here. It's worth noting that some of the best, most natural writ-

ing in the show is done for the smallgroup of male characters, induding the corrections officer played by Michael Harney and the handyman played by Matt Peters.

By the second episode, however, we're back at the fic-

tional Litchfield prison and

learns the crime committed by

embroiled in the soap-opera the male inmate she's cut a deal dramatics of the inmates' lives: with, and Schilling looks as Dayanara (Dascha Polanco), if she's won the office football pregnant and d angerously pool when she says: "He's a hit constipated; Red (Kate Mul- man? Oh, I thought he was a grew), sadly banished from her rapist. I'm so relieved." fief in the kitchen; the transThey do it again when the gender Sophia (Laverne Cox), randy lesbian played by Lea serving as a negative example DeLaria cuts off her own stoofhowto dress for aninterview ry about a dog licking someat the prison job fair. thing from her hand, curtly Kohan an d h e r w r i t ers, saying, "It got weird." As long abetted by their excellent cast, it keeps getting weird, "Orange know how to leave us laugh- Is the New Black" will bear ing. They do itwhen Chapman watching.

Nei or crossin is oun aries

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

Dear Abby:My girlfriend and I live next to a married couple our age we have befriended. Unfortunately, the husband has been making unwanted advances toward my girlfriend. Being friendly with

The husband is approaching my girlfriend saying

have any more to offer. And if she That bridge was burned the first starts dumping on you, handle it time he stepped out of line. by saying kindly, but firmly, that Dear Abby: I have a colleague you need to work and don't have who's a drama queen. Perhaps time to listen. If you say it often I'm a l i t tle bi t g u i lty, too, but enough, Sharon will find someone "Sharon" talks ex- else to listen. Trust me. cessively about her Dear Abby:Do you have any adpersonal life. There's vice for fathers who don't listen to the boyfriend who you? Or fathers who are too prodoesn't support her tective and don't know how to let and their 2-year-old go P child financially or — Stargirl in Michigan emotionally, her mom who suffers Dear Stargirl:My advice to fa-

he needs "stressrelief" because

from many m edical conditions

them both, we have

kept it to ourselves so as not to hurt the

'

less than a decade, to the macabre whimsy of HBO's "Six

producer and sometime writ- "Six Feet Under," except that er of this Netflix series, which it's better and funnier. returned for a second season The first episode of the new on Friday, trying to have it season (six of 13 were made both ways: milking the wom- available to critics) takes the en's-penitentiary setting for pa- incarcerated heroine, Piper thos and the occasional flash of Chapman (Taylor Schilling), violence and then consistently out of the upstate New York defaulting to light satire and prison where the show is set bad-hygiene jokes when things and sends her cross-country. threaten to get too real'? Freed from the usual requireWell, ofcourse she is,and ment to track multiple story she's awfully good at it, which lines, Kohan; her co-writer, explains why the show has Tara Herrmann; and the direcbeen such a resounding suc- tor Jodie Foster (yes, that Jodie cess with critics and, it ap- Foster) turn out one of the sepears, audiences. Come forthe ries'best chapters. comedy, and you can also fall The focus is almost entirely for the sentimental back stories on Chapman. An authentically and the sheen of relevance pro- spooky opening sequence folvided by the large ensemble of lows her as she's hauled from working-class, minority, lesbi- her bunk with no explanation an and transgender characters. and put on a plane, and we see In exchange, the show promis- that she believes she killed a es to remain at the level of mag- fellow inmate, Pennsatucky, ic-realist cable dramedy — no whom she was beating at the real emotions allowed for more end of Season l. than a few seconds. The episodeis a reminder That's not a complaint or that the heart of "Orange Is (solely) a condescending dis- the New Black," whether viewmissal. It's a description and ers care about it or not, is the perhaps a rueful suggestion moral education of Chapman, of what the show could be if her Piper's Progress through

wife. She's ill and has been in and out

I -,:,ssI I"::rr'

IIII

By Mike Hale

DFP,R

of the hospital.

couple in the future, FORGET IT.

thers would beto form as close a

his wife is ill. We now feel some- and her neighbor whose daughter relationship with their daughters thing needs to be said to the wife, was murderedsome months ago. as they can while the girls are litbut we still have to live next door Sharon's life seems to be a magnet tle. Teenage girls whose fathers to them. for drama. are involved in their lives tend to We're at a loss. What's the best My colleagues and I have lent engage in sexual activity at later way to handle this? our ears and our shoulders to cry ages. — Had Enoughin Florida on. I have also tried to advise her However, whether a father is Dear Had Enough: The next (like you do) to no avaiL I have "too protective" may be a question time this man hits on your girl- now reached my limit. Is there a of perspective — the father'sor friend, she should tell him bluntly tactful way to deal with her'? We the daughter's. I have heard many that it's not her job to "relieve his work in proximity at least half adults say in retrospect how much stress." That is his responsibility.

the time, so total avoidance is not

they appreciate that their parents

She should also tell him if it hap- possible. pens again she'll tell you AND his — Inundated in Hawaii wife what he's up to. Dear Inundated:If Sharon asks As to being friendly with this you for advice, tell her you don't

were strict. But I have rarely heard the contrary.

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTHURS-

night: Visit with a pal.

DAY, JUNE 12, 2014:This year you are able to make a difference in what

goes on in your immediate environment. Unexpected news from a friend could surprise you, but it also allows you to look at a new possibility. If you are single, you will meet people with ease, especially after July. Your popularity will soar at that point. If you are attached, you might be surprised at the controversy that Starsshowthe kisd surrounds a chiid. of dayyou'Ilhave Try to prevent a ** * * * D ynamic probiem before it ** * * Positive happens. Know * ** ' g that your significant other might be more grounded than you realize. SAGITTARIUS always adds lightness to the moment.

YOURHOROSCOPE

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

yourself a problem if you continue with a heated discussion. Tonight: Accept an offer.

** * Be aware of the costs of continuing as you have been. Ask questions. Someone is likely to respond inkind and give you an explanation. You'll see that you canmend afence,butyou m ight wonder whether you really want to. Tonight: Treat a loved one to dinner.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Oec. 21)

By Jacqueline Bigar

enough is enough.Youcould be causing

** * * P ace yourself, and do what you must. Your emotions might make you feel as if you can't reach a resolution. If you tap into your logical side, others will think that you make sense; however, they still might head in a different direction. Tonight: Get some much-needed rest.

LEO (July 23-Aug.22)

6 a.m. on ESPN, "2014 U.S. Open Golf Championship" — The year's second major championship brings the world's top golfers to the Pinehurst Resort in North Carolina for the 2014 U.S. Open. Expect a field including Angel Cabrera, Michael Campbell, Rory Mcllroy and Tiger Woods to tee off on the 7,495-yard, par-70 No. 2 Course. Justin Rose is the defending champion; Campbell won the last U.S. Open at Pinehurst in 2005.

** * * You will feel as if you are in your element and able to achieve much more of what you want. Your energy is high as

is your charisma. Youcan't be stopped once you get going. You naturally dominate anything you decide to do. Tonight: Extend an invitation to a friend.

CAPRICORN (Oec. 22-Jan. 10)

** * Know what is happening behind ** * * Y our imagination takes a differ- thescenes.You mightchooseto share ent stance on what is being discussed. more than you normally do. Expect the You could have difficulty following unexpected, and you will not be thrown ARIES (March 21-April 19) off-kilter. If you are single, someone you ** * * You might feel that a partner is through on a key task because your meet today could become a lot more to overly assertive at present. Understand mind is elsewhere. A sticky situation involving your personal life might not be you. Tonight: Go with the flow. thatyou are more than capable of hanresolved easily. Tonight: Play the night dling this person's energy right now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You need to be more aware of how much away. ** * * Z ero in on priorities during a you are spending. Fatigue could mark an VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) meeting. You'll find that you are juggling interaction. Tonight: Too much to juggle. ** * * You will need to anchor in and two different situations. Realize that work through a problem involving a mis- one or both situations could become TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * * Y ou will have the best inten- understanding. Be aware that others are explosive. Know what you want from likely to overreact. A child or new friend each one. You might be put in a position tions, but somehow you'll get stuck in could express his or her caring. Do not of making a fast decision. Tonight: Ever a difficult or awkward interaction. A push someone too hard. Tonight: Displayful. discussion about money could get out cuss a potential trip with a loved one. of hand, and you might want to drown PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) your sorrows in some wild spending. ** * * You could be more forthright LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Say "no." Tonight: Try to keep a lid on a ** * * D o not put off a call for too than you have been in a while, especially volatile situation. long. Make it happen today; otherwise, as you might be dealing with someone's the results won't be nearly as good. overly dominant attitude. Touch base GEMINI (May 21-June20) You'll have a lot of energy; use it to make with someone you care a lot about, and ** * * You will be out of control, a situation work better for you. You he or she will appreciate your thoughtswinging from one wild situation to another. Today's Full Moon might bring could be surprised by what a partner fulness. Tonight: Out late. chaos into a relationship. Know when does. Listen to news more openly. To© King Features Syndicate

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6 p.m.on CNN, "The Sixties" — The assassination of President John F. Kennedy is the subject of this new episode, in which author Alexandra Zapruder, attorney Vincent Bugliosi, members of the Warren Commission and others trace the timeline of events leading up to that tragic November1963 day in Dallas, and try to explain why the investigations, media coverage and personalities remain so compelling to this day. 8 p.m. on 58, "Hollywood Game Night" —Given this new episode's title "Don't Be Gunn Shy" it's pretty much a no-brainer to expect Tim Gunn will be among the celebrity players. Indeed he is, along with "Survivor" host Jeff Probst, Poppy Montgomery ("Unforgettable"), David Alan Grier, Leslie Bibb — who made a memorable showing on "The Following" recently — and Tiffani Thiessen. As usual, Jane Lynch is the host who puts the contestants through their par-

ty-game paces.

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 22 JUMP STREET (R) 7, 10 • BELLE(PG) 12:15, 3:05, 6:20, 9:10 • BLENDED(PG-13l 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:15 • CHEF(R)l2:25,3:15,6:30,9:20 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13)Noon,3,6,9 • EDGE OF TOMORROWIMAX3-0 (PG-13l 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) I:45, 4:45 • HOW TOTRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2(PGl8 • HOW TOTRAIN YOUR DRAGON 23-D (PGl8 • MALEFICENT (PG) 12:05, 1:15,4:15, 5:05, 7:15, 9:40, 10:15 • MALEFICENT3-0(PG) 2:35, 7:45 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PGl 12:30, 3:25 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10:10 • NEIGHBORS (R) I:30, 4:30, 7:40, I0:05 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)l2:45,3:30 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)11:50a.m., 2:50, 6:15, 9:15 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-0 (PG-13)12:40, 3:40, 6:35, 9:35 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies.

8p.m. on6,"The Big BangTheory" —Upset to see the guest role she filmed for "NCIS" edited out of the televised episode, Penny (Kaley Cuoco) borders on a big personal decision borne out of her disappointment in "The Hesitation Ramification."

Leonard (JohnnyGalecki) tries to boost her spirits, but he may end up wrecking their relationship in the process. Raj and Stuart (Kunal Nayyar, Kevin Sussman) try to improve their chances with women by practicing at the mall. o zep2it

~p~coolsculpting LEF FEL CE N T E R 0 «0 8

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www.lcffclccnter.com '541-388-3006

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 5:30,9 • After 7p.m.,showsare2$andolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screeningsbefore 7 p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. f

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • EDGE OF TOMORROW(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • MALEFICENT (PG) 4:30, 6:45, 9 • AMILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST (R)4:30,7,9:30 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-I3)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 •

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Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • EDGEOFTOMORROW (PG-13) 6:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(Upstairs — PG-13l 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

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

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716 SW11th St. Redmond 641.923.4732

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • ONLY LOVERS LEFTALIVE (Rl 8 • THEUNKNOWN KNOWN (PG-13)5:30

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Don't setr/«for anyone brrt a p/irrtir surgeon for C«o/rru//r/ng

NQRTHWEsT CROSSING

Aax/ard-aeinning

neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwestcrossing.com

Visit Central Oregon's

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

See us alsofor: • RetractableAwnings • Exterior SolarScreens • Patio ShadeStructures

s®aCMSSIC COVERINGS 1465 SW Knoll Ave., Bend www.classic-coverings.com ••

g )


ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbuiletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 •

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Ads starting as low as $10/week rivate alt onl

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Call for prices

Prices starting at $17.08 erda

Run it until it sells for $99 oru to12months

:'hours:

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

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the

Includeyour name, phone number and address

. Monday - Friday

businesshours of8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

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

. .Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel or extend an ad

The

On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

B ug I e t I n :

202

Want to Buy or Rent

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Si(ver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbuffetin.com Updated daily 203

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 40th Yearof Central Oregon Sat. Market! Open Sat., 10am-4pm Downtown Bend, acrossfrom library. Largest selection of local artists & crafters. Where theMaker is the Seller!! 541-420-9015

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Items for Free

Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Exercise Equipment

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Computers

You Haul - 40' triple Adopt a rescue cat or Dachshund AKC mini pups axle 5 t h wh e e l. kitten! Altered, vacci- www.bendweenies.com Free for Salvage. nated, ID chip, tested, All colors • 541-508-4558 541-977-1976 or more! CRAFT, 65480 78th St, Bend, 1-5 PM 541-419-8043 Sat/Sun. 389 8420, www.craftcats.org. German Wirehaired Pointer Puppies 10 208 Aussie, Mini AKC, blue weeks old. American merle, black tri, m/f parPets & Supplies Kennel Club Litter e nts o n si t e . C a l l Certificate SR821323. 541-788-7799 /598-5314 Dachshund mini chocoThe Bulletin recomlate dapple male, $375, One male $500, and 3 Border Collie pups, females $600 each. mends extra caution avail 6/21. Info/pics: Contact Gerri when purc h as- $300 to best offer. highdesertdogs@hve.com 541-413-0959. memphis©cbbmail.com ing products or services from out of the Boxers AKC & Va lleyDonate deposit bottles/ area. Sending cash, Bulldogs CKC puppies. cans to local all vol., Lab Pups AKC, black & checks, or credit in- $700-800. 541-325-3376 non-profit rescue, for yellow, Master Hunter f ormation may b e performance pediferal cat spay/neuter. sired, subjected to fraud. Cans for Cats trailer ree, OFA cert hips & elFor more i nformaows, 541-771-2330 at Grocery Outlet, 694 www.kinnamanretrievera.com tion about an adverSE 3rd 8 Bend Petco tiser, you may call near Applebee's, dothe O regon State nate M-F a t S m ith Min PinAKC fem. pups. Attorney General's Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Potty training, shots, Office C o n sumer CAVALIER King Charles CRAFT, Tumalo. Lv. healthy/adorable $600 Spaniels AKC, all shots, Protection hotline at msg. for pick up large ea. 602-284-4110, Champion lines, 1-877-877-9392. amt, 5 4 1-389-8420. GORGEOUS!! New(taking deposits)- www.craftcats.org POODLE,toys 8 minis, The Bulletin borns 7 rn, all colors. $1800. also rescued older pup 541-848-7605 English Springer Spaniel to adopt. 541-475-3889 puppies. AKC, f ield Chihuahua beautiful blood lines, Queensland Heelers A dog sitter in NE Bend. puppies, 541-280-6262 / champion & white, avail. 7/1. Standard & Mini, $150 Loving home w/no cages, 541-233-8110; $150 & up liver $800/ea. Beaver Creek 8 up. 541-280-1537 sm. dogs only. $25 day. Chihuahua purebred, Kennels. 541-523-7951 www.rightwayranch.wor Linda, 541-576-4574 healthy playful puppies, arrnnjamo.cco dpress.com $100 ea. 541-382-6905

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Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area

HUGE ESTATE SALE Tumalo Multi-Family House full of all kinds Sale! Gate opens 8am until 4pm Friday, and of furniture, curved 8-12 noon Sat. Quality c hina cabinet, a n tiques, k itchenware, antiques from around the r oom full o f ne w U.S.; collectibles, dishes, crafts, g ol f cl u bs, tools; furniture including mens X L c l o thing, swivel chairs, dining room table & captains knives collection, jewelry. Shop fu l l o f chairs; wicker patio set, vintage light fixtures, lots power & hand tools, of decor, games & cutting torch, welder, puzzles, wooden doll compressor, tool house, bedding, TV/ chests, antique safe, VCRs, too much to list! shelving, fishing & 64885 Old Bend-Redcamping gear, guns. 1 996 Dodge 3 5 0 0 mond Hwy. (close to Tumalo Rd & OBR Hwy). 2WD diesel, 130k mi., 1991 Lance camper, 284 2010 SmokerCraft 12' boat, u t i l . tr a i ler, Sales Southwest Bend 18x21 carport, ladders, yard & outdoor, Estate/Neighbor Sales l oads of mi s c .! Fri./Sat. 9-5 furn., treaC rooked Rive r sures, 2000 Explorer, Ranch, Turn by Fire 61986 Rawhide Dr., Station on Peninsula then left to 10786 SW 286 Shad. FRI.-SAT. 9-4, crowd control ¹'s Fri. Sales Northeast Bend O 8a.m. Formore info go to www.at** FREE ** ticestatesandappraisals.com 541-350-6822 Garage Sale Kit ad in The Estate Sale - Big variety Place anfor your gaof antiques, vintage, col- Bulletin rage sale and relectibles 8 garage sale items. Fri-Sat 6/1 3-14, 9-4 ceive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! 21057 Clairaway Ave. KIT INCLUDES: PEDDLERS MARKET • 4 Garage Sale Signs June 14, 8 -3 • $2.00 Off Coupon To Tumalo Feed Co., Use Toward Your Hwy 20. Antiques, Next Ad crafts, vintage, pro• 10 Tips For "Garage duce, and more. Sale Success!" (541 ) 306-8016 copeddlersmarket©g gmail.com PICK UP YOUR 282

GARAGE SALE KIT at

Sales Northwest Bend

Ave., Bend, OR 97702

Fri-Sat, 8-4, 1630 NW 11th St. Furn., antiques, outdoor, clothes, art, old pottery, lamps, linens.

The Bulletin

Multi- Family 4 HOUSE

S W . Qrj ag d I e

205

• I Estate Sales

1 7 zg

1777 SW Chandler

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Fri & Sat. 9-1, Kids stuff, a little of everythinq! 61879 Avonlea Circle off 27th

GARAGE sale in WestsideBend - NW Chianti Ln . SAT ONLY 7:30 a.m. - 2 Garage Sale, Saturday, p.m. Furniture, sport- June 14 f rom 8-3. ing goods, toys, ma- 21425 Bradetich Lp., ternity, kids and adult Bend. BBQ, books, clothes and more. puzzles, and more.

292

Sales Other Areas

SHIH-TZU Mix PUPS Avail 6-15-14 Male $350 Female $500 541-589-1124 blossomhut@gmail.com

Nautilus NS 200 like new! Pulley

system with extra weights, $600! Will deliver!

Siamese kittens, raised 541-388-2809 in home. Gorgeous! Only $25. 541-977-7019 NordicTrack treadmill, Three 7 mo. old pups, EXP2000, low hrs, $200. lots of s now w hite 541-504-9146 w/black h i g hlights, Pilates XP297 w/riser, great family d ogs, parents on site. $150 Malibu chair, fluidity bar, like new, 541-408-0846 ea. 541-447-1323 Yorkie-mix puppies, 245 really cute! 2 © $225. Golf Equipment 541-977-0035 Yorkie pups AKC, 2 tiny baby doll girls, potty training shots health guar $1100. 541-777-7743

CHECK YOURAD

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

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 or' ~ke e kk

2N

Ad must include price of

sl ~ e t e o fkkDO or less, or multiple items whosetotal

210

Furniture & Appliances

does not exceed $500.

T HE B U LLETIN

requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer. 260

Misc. Items

BOXES-Great for moving/storage, $25 cash. Call 541-318-4577. Buying Diamonds /Gofd for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655

Look at: Bendhomes.com Call Classifieds at for Complete Listings of 541-385-5809 Area Real Estate for Sale www.bendbulletin.com BUYING Ruger Mini-14, 3x9 Na Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. kon 6 mags, 500+ rds & 541-408-2191. case, $1000 obo. Ruger P345, 5 mags, 500+ rds, BUYING & SE LLING $750 obo. 541-516-8695 All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, Ruger new-in-box rounds, wedding sets, 380acp Laser, $350. class rings, sterling sil541-279-7092 ver, coin collect, vinFor More Ads watches, dental GE dishwasher $ 50 Salt water fishing gear, tage The Bulletin gold. Bill Fl e m>ng, very good condition, misc., assortment of 541-382-9419. 541-504-3833 rods, Hippo Ranger 246 full of jigs, How to avoidscam G ENERATE SOM E Guns, Hunting 541-771-0665 and fraud attempts EXCITEMENT in your neighborhood! Plan a & Fishing YBe aware of internaWanted: Collector seeks tional garage sale and don't fraud. Deal loquality fishing items cally whenever forget to advertise in Bend local pays CASHII high pos& upscale bamboo fly classified! for all firearms 8 sible. rods. Call 541-678-5753, 541-385-5809. ammo. 541-526-0617 Y Watch for buyers or 503-351-2746 who offer more than Kohler cast iron double your asking price and sink & faucet, very Get your Need to get an who ask to have g ood c ond. $ 5 0 , business ad in ASAP? money wired or 541-504-3833 handed back to them. You can place it Call The Bulletin At Fake cashier checks online at: a Row l N G and money orders 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com are common. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail with an ad in YNever give out perAt: www.bendbulletin.com sonal financial infor541-385-5809 The Bulletin's Small deep freeze, $35. mation. "Call A Service YTrust your instincts Please call 247 Professional" 541-548-4170 and be wary of Sporting Goods someone using an Directory - Misc. escrow service or Twin E rgo-motion agent to pick up your CASH!! 500 automatic bed Hy-Fly sailboard w/5 merchandise. For Guns, Ammo & with memory foam sails 8 2 masts. $100. Reloading Supplies. mattress, like new, The Bulletin 541-593-1382 541-408-6900. Serkkng cekrrkl oregon kkre 1903 only used for a short t ime. $ 75 0 o b o . 541-383-7603 on the first day it runs to make sure it is corA1 Washers&Dryers rect. "Spellcheck" and human errors do oc$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also cur. If this happens to wanted, used W/D's your ad, please con541-280-7355 tact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be Computer desk $65; TV stand $50; end table made to your ad. 541-385-5809 $20. 541-548-4170 The Bulletin Classified Dyson kDC07" w/LowReach blower tool, TURN THE PAGE $185. 541-504-1197

Great Sale! Tools, saws, Fish tackle. rods, reels welder, etc. Furn, couch, lures, Scotty downrig- HUGE DOWNSIZFamily Salechairs, beds & misc. ger and boat access. ING -2Sat., 6/13-14, 25411 Elk Lane, Alfalfa cameras, s l e eping Fri. area, Fri-Sat, 8-5 bags, guitar, crafts, 8 -4; S u n . 11- 3 . h ousehold ite m s , Tools, C a mp/Fish HUGE Moving Sale! Mos q uito Fri/Sat, 8-2. 9475 12th Equip; Fri.-Sat., 8-4, 20765 MaCanopy, Antiques jestic Ct. Don't miss this! Lane, Angus Acres, /Collectibles, Something for everyone! Terrebonne. Housewares; Per8-2 sian Rugs, GeneraMulti-family Garage Sale! M OVING SALE Sat. Sat only, 6/14, 9am-1 pm. 1553 NW Ivy Ave., tor; F la t S c reen Jewelry, tools, Christmas, FP washer & dryer '07, TVs/Electronics, games, men's/women's great working cond., Home Decor, Linclothes sizes small thru new KitchenAide gas ens, D e humidifier, lus, household items & stove new in box, 2 Quality Clothing and ecor, 100+ CDS, books. twin bed sets. M UCH MORE . Items all good & clean64130 Harris WayMoving To Boat! many are new! Take Bowery Ln. off Everything must go! 63633 Ranch Village Dr. 97 N. o f C o oley. Furniture, bowflex, MULTI-FAMILY! Large & electronics, tools, table 541-639-2350. small tools & toys, furn., saw, and much more! household items, colSaturday, June 14th The Bulletin lectibles, antiques. MOVING SALE: 8:30-3pm recommends extra ' Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-4. Gilchrist. Good clean i caution when pur933 SW Forest Ave., 2665 NE Jill Ct. furniture, electronics, Redmond chasing products or > two 50" plasma TVs, Multi-family Sale, June services from out of I Multi-Family Garage s urround sou n d, ~ the area. Sending ~ 14-15, 9-3 . 6 3 1 46 Sale, Sat., 6/14, 8-3, household, clothing, Peale Street off Em' cash, checks, o r ' of SW Rimrock & fishing, sporting, i credit i n f ormation pire Way o r B o yd corner Metolius Ave. camping, knives, EnAcres, Yardley Esmay be subjected to in Redmond. glander king b e d, i FRAUD. For more tates. Ashley furn i ture, N eighborhood Y a r d information about an ~ SALE - SAT ONLY tons of you may I 9am-4pm, 21253 Star- Sale, 1551 Parkway washer/dryer, items all good and f advertiser, Dr. 9/14, 9-3pm. Upcall t h e Ore g onf light Dr. Piano, furni- right piano, Linda's clean, many n ew. ' State Atto r ney ' ture, fridge, golf clubs, yard art, antiques, etc. 2008 32 ' C a r dinal O f fi ce estate paintings. t ravel t r ailer w i t h i General's Consumer Protec- • YARD SALE tipouts. 140528 Ko288 t ion h o t line a t i June 14th, 9-4 - 3 famiLn, left before Sales Southeast Bend lies! Antiques, furniture, kanee bridge north of Gil- i 1-877-877-9392. household - lots more! onto Creel In., > Neighborhood Garage 5330 NE 5th St, Redmond christ serving central oregon since1903 right on K o kanee, f TheBulletin Salesgl Fri-Sat, 8-4, 20964 follow signs. 292 Gardenia Ave., along with June 13-30, 9 a.m.-? 212 surrounding neighbors in Sales Other Areas 541-480-1996 Tanglewood subdivision. Antiques & Just bought a new boat? Big Sale! Tools, BBQ, Collectibles Sell your old one in the canoe, lots of household Moving Sale Thurs. to classifieds! Ask about our 8 decor. June 13-14, 8-3, Sat., 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Bulletin reserves Super Seller rates! 55655 Snow Goose Rd. 15787 Trapper Point the right to publish all (WW2 off South Century) Road, Sisters. 541-385-5809 ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Neighborhood Yard Sale! BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Bulletin Internet webBarleycorn Lane in Not- Search the area's most NOTICE tingham Square, Fri 6/13 comprehensive listing of Remember to remove site. 8-5; Sat 6/14, 8-3. Tools, classified advertising... your Garage Sale signs The Bulletin sporting equip, houseskkkfka centralokkrkkkkrnck Iaa (nails, staples, etc.) real estate to automotive, hold items & uniques! after your Sale event merchandise to sporting 215 Shop Sale Saturday, goods. Bulletin Classifieds is over! THANKS! June 14, 9am-4pm From The Bulletin appear every day in the Coins & Stamps only. Collectibles, and your local utility print or on line. household items, furcompanies. Private collector buying Call 541-385-5809 niture, decorative postagestamp albums & www.bendbulletin.com items. One day only, The Bulletin collections, world-wide skrklnrr centraloregonsrncefaa 827 SE Business and U.S. 573-286-4343 The Bulletin Serkkg central oregonkkke ae www.bendbulletin.com Way; 541-389-6295 (local, cell phone).

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YOUR AD WILL RECEIVE CLOSE To 2,000,000 EXPOSURESFOR ONLY$25u 0 k CI

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The ulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

541-385-5809

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Week o June9, 2014

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, CuStOdy, SuPPOrt, PrOPerty and billS diViSion. No COurt

appearances. Divorce in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-7725295. WWW.ParalegalalternativeS.Com legalaltOmSn.Com I DRIVERS -START WITH OUR TRAINiNG OR CONTINUE YOUR SOLID CAREER. You haVe OPtiOnS! COmPany drivers, lease purchase or owner operators needed. 877369-7104 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com. DRIVERS - Prime Inc. Company. Drivers and independent contractors for refrigerated, tanker and flatbed NEEDED! Plenty of freight and great pay! Start with Prime today! Call 877-736-3019 or apply online at driveforprime.com. EXPERIENCED DRIVER OR RECENT GRAD? With Swift, you can grow to be an award-winning Class A CDL driver. We help you achieve Diamond Driver status with the best support there is. As a Diamond Driver, you earn additional pay on top of all the competitive incentives we offer. The very best choose Swift. Great miles=Great pay. Late-5 model equipment available. Regional opportunities. Great career path. Paid vacation. Excellent benefits. Please call 866-315-9763.


E2 THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 270

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.

Lost & Found

REMEIiilBER:If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 Madras 541-475-6889 Prineville 541-447-7178

Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

INI] g g

or Craft Cats

541-389-8420.

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri •

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photo inyourprivate party ad for only$15.00par week.

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

icall for commercial line ad rates)

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*llllust state prices in ad

306

Farm Equipment & Iiilachinery

Fuel tank, 300-gal diesel w/stand, filter, hose, $750. 541-480-1353 316

Irrigation Equipment

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

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

Swalley Irrigation Water, 5t/g acres. Going price is $2000/acre; QUICK SALE PRICE, $800/acre. 541-383-0702 325

Hay, Grain & Feed

1st Qualilty mixed grass hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Call 541-549-3831 Patterson Ranch, Sisters

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and 260 263 265 266 reach over Misc. Items Tools • Building Materials Heating & Stoves 60,000 readers each week. Muro screw gun, coil Bricks, c u rb-interlock, NOTICE TO Your classified ad type, w it h 1 2 , 000 1 1 x3x4, red, 230 total ADVERTISER will also s crews, $650. $15 0 . OBO Since September 29, appear on 541-480-1353 541-504-8111 1991, advertising for PATIO SET used woodstoves has bendbulletin.com Power Washer (comwhich currently Glass table with 6 been limited to modmercial) new in crate, receives over chairs and cushions, Need to get an ad els which have been Honda 13 hp - 4000 umbrella & stand, 1.5 million page certified by the Orpsi, 4 gpm. Retails in ASAP? $200. views every egon Department of $1849, Sell $ 1349. Environmental Qualmonth at no Steve 541-771-7007. Call 951-454-2561 ity (DEQ) and the fedextra cost. Fax it te 541-322-7253 (in Redmond) eral E n v ironmental Bulletin Wildland Fi r efighting Classitieds equip., new & used, The Bulletin Classifieds Protection A g e ncy Swamp cooler, heavy hose, nozzles, wyes, (EPA) as having met Get Results! duty, like new, 3ft. x reducers, bladder bags. smoke emission stan- Call 541-385-5809 dards. A cer t ified 3 ft., p o rtable o r Steve 541-771-7007. Sisters Habitat ReStore or place your ad s tationary. $3 7 5 . Building Supply Resale w oodstove may b e on-line at 265 identified by its certifi541-382-6773 Quality items. cation label, which is bendbulletin.com Building Materials LOW PRICES! Trailer wheels & tires, 3 permanently attached 150 N. Fir. ea.

205/ 7 5/14-C2 Vinyl windows, trap$150.00 OBO ezoid, 7'x6'6", 30' , 541-504-8111 b oth for $300 .

Wanted- paying cash 541-480-1353 for Hi-fi audio & stuBend Habitat dio equip. Mclntosh, RESTORE J BL, Marantz, D y- Building Supply Resale naco, Heathkit, SanQuality at LOW sui, Carver, NAD, etc. PRICES Call 541-261-1808 WHEN YOU SEE THIS

MorePixB atendbijlletiji,com On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item. 261

Medical Equipment Power adjust hospital bed, good cond. $150. 541-420-3277

740 NE 1st 541-312-6709

Open to the public. Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner.Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them in someway. This advertising tip brought toyouby

The Bulletin Sening Central Ongon sincerstg

541-549-1621

Open to the public.

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; $4900 for all 5. Call 541-480-6130 Call The Bulletin At 541-3S5-5S09 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

RBEIIIICCI

leIKlhZM ®D

MENTAL HEALTH

Mental Wellness Centers, Inc.

476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p portunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for p o sitions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when r es ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320

For Equal Opportunity Laws c ontact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n dustry, Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon sincetgle

541-385-5809

Add your web address to your ad and readers onThe Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website. BANKING

~SELCO SELCO Community Credit Union is looking fors BusinessLoan Officer in the Bend area to oversee thedevelopment and maintenanceof SELCO's Business Loan porffolio by promoting and working closely with other BusinessLoan Officers, supportstaffand management.

t

is in an evaluation stage of opening a compre-

528 hensive outpatient / Larry's RV in community-based Loans & Mortgages Redmond is hiring for m ental health/ s u bfull time energetic stance abuse treatment theSales WARNING Person. program in Bend, OrThe Bulletin recomegon. We are seeking mends you use cauan Executive Director to Must have experience. tion when you proSalary is commission oversee the daily opvide personal based. erations of the facility. information to compaBenefits included. They must hold an acnies offering loans or Email resume to: tive masters-level licredit, especially cense in the State of resume© larrysrv.com those asking for adO regon such a s a vance loan fees or LCSW or L PC, a nd companies from out of Find exactly what have clinical supervistate. If you have sion/ executive experi- you are looking for in the concerns or quesence. We prefer someCLASSIFIEDS tions, we suggest you o ne wh o h o ld s a consult your attorney certification in addiction or call CONSUMER counseling along with SALES MANAGER HOTLINE, Leading manufacthe LCSW/ LPC, but it 1-877-877-9392. turer of Fishing and is not mandatory. The Hunting wadersis BANK TURNED YOU position will be salary, seekinga DOWN? Private party DOE. In addition MWC will loan on real esoffers a f u l l b e nefit Sales Manager tate equity. Credit, no package. Furthermore, for immediate hire. problem good equity the person hired will re- MUST have signifiis all you need. Call ceive growth incentives cant experience in Oregon Land Mortin addition to their sal- Sporting Goods, sales ary. If you are inter- & management fields. gage 541-388-4200. Location open, but ested please email reLOCAL MONEY:We buy must be able to travel sume to secured trustdeeds & needed. Salary e ttin ill@mwcid.com when note, some hard money with benefit package. ax to 08-528-2945 or loans. Call Pat Kelley Mail resume to: for questions call 541-382-3099 ext.13. SMI - PO Box1410 208-542-1026 and ask to La Pine, OR 97739 speak with Eric.

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

caution when purI chasing products orI • services from out of • I the area. Sending c ash, checks, o r I credit i n f ormation • may be subjected to I FRAUD. Roommate Wanted I For more informa- I tion about an adver-• Seeking roommate, $250/ I tiser, you may call mo. + t/a power. Have wdthe Oregon State stove, Iq storage shed, I Attorney General's $75 bacgfCgrnd chk reqd. Office C o nsumer s Brian, 541-633-0613

I I I

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

I

541-385-5809 PRODUCTION

Leading manufacturerof Fishing and Hunting waders is seekinga

Production

r.=.-"-,.— ..a

I I

I Protection hotline at l I 1-877-877-9392. I LThe Bt4eting

Superyisor

Check out the classifieds online wvvvv.bendbuffetin.com Updated daily

Transportation for immediate hire. 630 Chip Truck Drivers MUST have signifiRooms for Rent Hiring 3 drivers locant experience in Production and have cal and regional line Furn. room i n q u iet supervisory s k i lls. haul - for our growhome no drugs, alcoHourly rate with bening Madras division. hol, smoking. $450 efits. CDL with doubles 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 Mail resume to: endorsement and a SMI-Production good driving record PO Box 1410 req. We hope you AptiMultiplex General La Pine, OR 97739 will consider joining the Chambers MaCHECKYOUR AD dras team - celQualified applicants must READY MIX ebrating our 50th haye strong analytical Year in 2014! DRIVERS — WE skills, firm understanding Call 541-546-6489 or WILL TRAIN! to the stove. The Bul341 of business financial 541-419-1'I 25. letin will not know- Horses & Equipment analysis, a Bachelor's ingly accept advertisdegree in Business or a on the first day it runs ing for the sale of related field or equivaThe Bulletin's e to make sure it is cor• • lent experience, a miniuncertified "Call A Service rect. nSpellcheckn and • . • 8, mum of two years of exwoodstoves. Professional" Directory human errors do ocperience in commercial 267 cur. If this happens to is all about meeting lending o r ano t her your ad, please conclosely related a r ea Fuel & Wood your needs. tact us ASAP so that within a financial institu2001 Silverado Call on one of the corrections and any tion, five years of experi- Would you like to 3-horse trailer 5th adjustments can be WHEN BUYING in credit analysis work with a team of professionals today! wheel, 29'xs', deluxe ence and loan underwriting, made to your ad. FIREWOOD... showman/semi living and must be bondable. high quality profes541-385-5809 Transportation quarters, lots of exsionals? We are acTo avoid fraud, Part time CDL driver The Bulletin Classified tras. Beautiful condi- To learn more about the cepting resumes' for The Bulletin needed, 1-2 days a tion. $21,900. OBO position and apply, visit polite p rofessional week. recommends payLocal haul, Flat541-420-3277 drivers to deliver our ment for Firewood w. el or e n s oo Tick, Tock ~ helpful, product to p rivate bed experience only upon delivery no tarping. and inspection. SELCO Community p arties and c o n Tick, Tock... 541-546-6489 or • A cord is 128 cu. ft. struction p r ojects. Credit Unionis an Equal 541-419-1125. ...don't let time get 4' x 4' x 8' Must have two years Opportunity Employer. • Receipts should class B CDL truck away. Hire a TRUCK DRIVER driving e xperience include name, WANTED REDUCED! Banking professional out with an acceptable phone, price and Must have doubles 3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, of The Bulletin's DMV record. We are kind of wood endorsement. 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good ) first communit ready to train those Local run. purchased. "Call A Service cond. Logan Coach Inc. who have high inter• Firewood ads Truck is parked in $4500 obo. 305-794-0190 We are excited to Professional" est in learning how Madras. 541-475-4221 MUST include announce an to drive/operate a species & cost per Directory today! 345 position for ready mix truck procord to better serve Livestock & Equipment available Looking for your next a Financial Services viding y o u are our customers. employee? Representative in a s uitable/qualified Place a Bulletin help Houses for Reg. mini donkeys for Bend, Oregon. c andidate. Suc wanted ad today and sale, $ 2 0 0 up, Rent General Serving Centrel Oregon sinceSta cessful candidates reach over 60,000 541-548-5216 Salary Range: will maintain a qualreaders each week. One bdrm home in Cul$10.00 - $19.00 Allyear Dependable ity, professional serYour classified ad 356 ver, all appl. $500 mo. vice oriented attiFirewood: Seasoned; will also appear on No For more details smokers/pets. More Farmers Column tude while working in Lodgepole, split, del, bendbulletin.com please apply online: info 541-546 2221 or a fast, safe, efficient B end, 1 f o r $ 1 9 5 Swalley Irrigation Water, which currently www.myfirstccu.org 541948-1890 team manner. Benor 2 for $365. Call for 5t/~ acres. Going price receives over 1.5 EOE efits include medical, multi-cord discounts! million page views is $2000/acre; What are you 541-420-3484. dental, 401k, paid every month at QUICK SALE PRICE, Caregiver vacation/holidays. no extra cost. looking for? $800/acre. 541-383-0702 Prineville Senior care EOE/AAP. P lease Pine & Juniper Split Bulletin Classifieds h ome l ooking f o r fax r e s ume to You'll find it in Get Results! Caregiver; f u ll-time 541-749-2024 or Call 385-5809 PROMPT DELIVERY The Bulletin Classifieds /dayshift. Pass email to: or place 541-389-9663 criminal background hrmanager© your ad on-line at check. 541-447-5773. hookercreek.net. bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809 269 DRIVER CDL exp. Every daythousands Gardening Supplies with flatbed, RGN or of buyers and sellers & Equipment lowboy Run 48 states. of goods and services 45-50tc per mile. Craftsman 44" r i ding do business in these Call 541-777-7427 mower, runs, mows, pages. They know $75. 541-504-9146 you can't beat The DRIVERS Bulletin Classified For newspaper Section for selection delivery, call the Class A and Class and convenience Circulation Dept. at B CDL Drivers - every item is just a 541-385-5800 needed. To place an ad, call phone call away. Must be able to 541-385-5809 work hard, pass or email U/A and backclassifiedObendbulletimcom ground check. The Bulletin delivers your "HELPWANTED"ad to No experience The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since fgta necessary. Thousandsof adsdaily 70,000 print readers and20,000 online visitors a day. in print andonline. 270 The Bulletin, local, hassle-free, worry-free advertising.

The Bulle6n

Call54 I385580f tsprOm OteyO ur S erV iCe• AdrertiSefOr 28delt Starting at'lf0 ptis Stdtl ftoctgrtit not gtgfgbftoeogretetti

Adult Care

Professional Caregiver with 26+ yrs exp will provide private care in your home. Disabled/elderly/ hospice.541-279-9492 Building/Contracting

Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care

Serving Central Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial

Sprinkler

NOTICE: Oregon state Activation/Repair law requires anyone Back Flow Testing who con t racts for Maintenance construction work to eThatch & Aerate be licensed with the • Spring Clean up Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An .Weekly Mowing active license & Edging means the contractor •Bi-Monthly & Monthly is bonded & insured. Maintenance Verify the contractor's •Bark, Rock, Etc. CCB l i c ense at ~Lendnoe in www.hirealicensed•Landscape contractor.com Construction or call 503-378-4621. eWater Feature The Bulletin recommends checking with Installation/Maint. the CCB prior to con- •Pavers tracting with anyone. •Renovations Some other t rades •Irrigations Installation also req u ire addi- Senior Discounts tional licenses and Bonded & Insured certifications. 541-815-4458

Z~per QaaEirp Zttgargr pttrefv/sro.

Full Service Landscape Management 541490-1466

Experienced Commercial & Residential Aeration/Dethatching

1-time or Weekly Services Ask about FREEadded svcs w/seasonal contract! Bonded & Insured.

COLLINS Lawn Maint. Call 541-480-9714

Allen Reinsch Yard Maintenance& Mowing (& many other things!) Call 541-536-1294 or 541-815-5313

Maverick Landscaping M owing, weedeating,yd detail, chain saw work, bobcat excv., etc! LCB ¹8671 541-923-4324

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! LCB¹8759 People Lookfor Information Door-to-door selling with About Products and Services EveryDaythrough NOTICE: Oregon Land- fast results! It's the easiest The Bulletin Classineds scape Contractors Law way in the world to sell. (ORS 671) requires all The Bulletin Classified businesses that adDebris Removal vertise t o pe r form 541 485-5809 Landscape Construction which includes: JUNK BE GONE l anting, deck s , Painting/Wall Covering I Haul Away FREE ences, arbors, For Salvage. Also water-features, and in- WESTERN PAINTING Cleanups & Cleanouts stallation, repair of ir- CO. Richard Hayman, Mel, 541-389-8107 rigation systems to be a semi-retired paintl icensed w it h th e ing contractor of 45 Landscape Contrac- years. S mall Jobs Domestic Services tors Board. This 4-digit Welcome. Interior & number is to be inExterior. c c b¹5184. A ssisting Seniors a t in all adver- 541-388-6910 Home. Light house cluded tisements which indikeeping & other ser cate the business has vices. Licensed & bond, insurance and Call a Pro Bonded. BBB Certi a workers compensafied. 541-699-8129 or tion for their employ- Whether you need a 541-460-9057 ees. For your protec- fencefixed,hedges tion call 503-378-5909 trimmed or a house or use our website: built, you'll find Handyman www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status professional help in I DO THAT! before contracting with The Bulletin's "Call a Home/Rental repairs the business. Persons Small jobs to remodels doing lan d scape Service Professional" Honest, guaranteed maintenance do not Directory work. CCB¹151 573 r equire an LC B l i 541 -385 n5809 Dennis 541-317-9768 cense.

Where buyers meet sellers.

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y our next e m p l oye e is eeading Yhe Bulletin

Classifieds

Lost & Found

Found black cat with collar, near Tumalo Road and 85th St., 541-389-8782 Found engraved wedding ring at City Park in John Day, OR. ID to claim, 541-233-8961 Found GT Dirt Jumper bike, earlier this spring, call to I.D., 541-382-3754 FOUND:male brown & white terrier mix, corner of Ice and Wimp Way, 541-548-7137 Found on Thursday, 6/5, Black bicycle, near dow n town Bend. Call to identify, 541-383-2505. Found, tame Golden Pheasant in field next to 4211 Condor Drive (near Eagle C rest condos). Been feeding for two weeks. (509) 531-0385. Lost set of Hyundai & house keys on bull clip, Sun. 6/8, at Old Mlll D istrict, B e nd. 541-633-7122.

a

•le

Call Bill, 541-383-3362 for more info.

General The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturday night shift and other shifts as needed. We currently have openings all nights of the week. Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpositions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts are short (1 1:30 - 1:30). The work consists of loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment. Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldred@bendbulletin.com). No phone calls please. Only completed applications will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

The Bulletin

Serving Cenrrel Oregon sincetggg

Get 7 consecutive days F OR O N L Y S 2 1 . 4 3 A D A Y ! ~ And get $33 in ad upgrades for FREE! BASED ONA 2" AD SPACE

Classifjeds 5 41 -38 5 - 5 8 0 9 The Bulletin offers both print adanddaily online accessfor our employmentneedshereat COCC.This reachesa large audience at agreat price. Data provesemployment seekers look to TheBulletin for available opportunities. In 2013 recruitment stats showed 51% of the online applications had identified The Bulletin as their source of advertisement notification." Christa Gunnell, Human ResourcesCentral OregonCommunity College i


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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUN 12, 2014

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

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB Thursday ,June12,2014

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii'sbortz

Cy's vengeful deal

ACROSS 1 Pink-slips 5Two-or threestriper, for short 8 Civic bldgs. 12 a rm s 13Bud competitor 15Its first capital was Chillicothe, 1803-10 16Casino staple 17"Yellow Submarine" singer 18Sandwich style 19 Hit the gym 21 Many figures

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Cy the Cynic was dancing with joy. "I finally turned the tables on her," Cy exulted. Cy is always trying to cope with Minnie Bottoms, my club's senior member. She wears old bifocals that make her mix up kings and jacks, often to her opponents' chagrin. Cy is her chief victim. C y was declarer at 3 N T , a n d Minnie led the queen of hearts! "She thought she had Q-J-10-9-4," Cy said. " East played low. I w a s afraid that if I played the five, even Minnie would shift to spades, and then I would go down if the club f inesse lost. Nor w a s I s a f e b y winning the first heart.

opens one club, you respond one spade and he raises to three spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Your partner's hand is worth about 17 points in support of spades. You have only six high-card points, but both kings are working and your fifth spade will be a winner. Partner suggests unbalanced pattern; a singleton diamond isn't too much to hope for.Bid four spades. He may holdA J6 5 , A 6 4 , 2 , A J 8 5 3 . South dealer Both sides vulnerable

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06/12/14


TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 12 2014 E5

658

Houses for Rent Redmond

Redmond Homes

$299,900• NW Canyon Drive D esirable sg l le v e l~4 Bdrm, 2.5 bath 3br/2ba, lots of upcar garage grades, pets neg. No .3 smoking $1200 mo ~Warm finishes a nd open floor plan 415-596-2006 ~Vacation in your own backyard Diana Barker, BanIj %@R aRa Broker

IWP MIQ

870

880

880

880

881

882

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

10.5' Euro kayak$100; 541-593-1382

850

Snowmobiles

541-460-7777

12' Aluminum boat with trailer, 3hp motor,

. Lmk

',~~ Allegro 28' Class A 2008 Ford V10 gas, 50K miles, 2 slides, satellite, 2 Tvs, Onan gen, rear & side cameras, hydraulic levelers, 300w solar panel with inverter. Original owner. $55,500. 541-420-4303

Arctic Cat 580 1994, Windermere good cond, $1200.. EXT, in good Central Oregon 503-307-8570 condition, $1000. Real Estate Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. $194,500• NW Redmond 860 •Open floor plan aluminum fish732 •Large kitchen with din Motorcycles & Accessories 12' ing boat, t r ailer, ing bar Commercial/lnvestment motor, fish finder, room 8 gas fire Properties for Sale •Great accessories, $1200. place 541-369-7234 •1865 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2.5 Commercial Building, bath single level, no deLori Schneringer, ferred maint. Com- Broker 541-260-1543 15' tri-hull fiberglas m ercial building i n fishing boat, 1971 Windermere FXSTD Harley heart of P r ineville. Central Oregon walk-thru, fish finder, Beaver Marquis, Davidson 2001, twin Long term tenant in full top cover, 45 hp 1993 Real Estate cam 88, fuel injected, place, possible terms. Evinrude, tra i ler, 40-ft, Brunswick Vance & Hines short Owner is an active $275,000• NW spare tire, access., floor plan. Many shot exhaust, Stage I Redmond Oregon realtor. good cond. $1200 extras, well mainwith Vance & Hines .3 Bdrm, 2 bath Tom Roth, Broker obo. 541-408-3811 tained, fire supfuel management •Open floor plan 541-771-6549 system, custom parts, pression behind •New paint inside and John L. Scott refrig, Stow Master extra seat. out Real Estate, Bend $10,500OBO. 5000 tow bar, www.johnlscottbend. .3 car garage Call Today •RV parking $23,995. com 541-516-8684 541-383-3503 ~XL paver patio Perfect for Owner User Cheryl Tanler, Broker Total of 4 condo in541-410-7434 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, dustrial units. Each inboard motor, great Windermere unit is approx 2250 sq Central Oregon cond, well maintained, ft with 12x11 office 8 $8995obo. 541-350-7755 Real Estate 12x12 overhead door. Ads published in the Can be sold sepa- Custom Eagle Crest "Boats" classification rately. Easy access to Home - 3245 sq ft, 3 Bigfoot Diesel 32' include: Speed, fishHarley Davidson airport, f a i rgrounds bedrooms, 3.5 baths, 2006, Su p er C ing, drift, canoe, 2011 Classic Limand Hwy 97. double master suites, Duramax d i e sel, house and sail boats. Smith Rock v iews, ited, Loaded! 9500 $499,000. Allison trans., only For all other types of daylight b a s ement miles, custom paint Call Carolyn Emick at mi., do u b le watercraft, please go 37K w/bonus rooms. "Broken Glass" by 541-419-0717. slide, 5500 Onan to Class 875. $449,900. Nicholas Del Drago, MLS201309345 diesel gen., to many 541-385-5809 • Lynn Johns, Principal new condition, Duke Warner Realty options to list. Vin¹ Broker, 541-406-2944 heated handgrips, 541-382-8262 534032, $79,995. or Wes Johns, Broker auto cruise control. Servin central ore on since 1903 Beaver Coach 541-406-2945 745 $32k in bike, Sales &Service, Central Oregon only $20,000or best Homes for Sale Bend 541-914-8438 Resort Realty offer. 541-318-6049 DLR ¹3447 Energy efficient SE Single Level Charmer in Bend Home on 3 NW R e dmond Have an item to Acres. Ad ¹1142 $ 315,000. 4 bed - HDFatBo 1996 TEAM Birtola Garmyn rooms, plus office/ sell quick? High Desert Realty Chaparral 2130SS den, 2.5 baths, 2410 If it's under 541-312-9449 Clean, well mainsq ft. Brand new conwww.BendOregon tained 21 ' f a m ily '500you can place it in struction, fe n c ing, ski/wakeboard RealEstate.com front la n dscaping, The Bulletin open-bow runabout custom tile. with new Barewest NOTICE Completely Classifieds for: MLS¹201 31 0761 All real estate adverRebuilt/Customized tower/Bimini. Great Call Jim Hinton, sound system, new tised here in is sub541-420-6229. 2012/2013 Award '10- 3 lines, 7 days Winner dual battery system. ject to th e F ederal Central Oregon Realty '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Stored under cover, Fair Housing A c t, Showroom Condition Group, LLC which makes it illegal Many Extras fresh water use only, (Private Party ads only) 2 nd o wner. J u s t to advertise any pref- Looking for your next Low Miles. b ought a lar g e r erence, limitation or $15,000 emp/oyee? Chaparral! $16,000. discrimination based Place a Bulletin help 541-548-4607 541-419-9510 on race, color, reli- wanted ad today and gion, sex, handicap, reach over 60,000 Honda 2009 250 Rebel, familial status or na875 readers each week. low miles, like new, tional origin, or intenYour classified ad $2800. 541-923-2997 Watercraft tion to make any such will also appear on preferences, l imitaHonda Goldwing 1985 2013 Jackson "Coosa" bendbulletin.com Dodge Interstate Motorcycle. tions or discrimination. which currently rekayak, $900. Brougham 1978, We will not knowingly Has about 6 5 ,000 fishing ceives over 15', 1-lon, clean, accept any advertisoriginal miles. Runs 360-260-1313 1.5 million page 69,000 miles. ing for real estate reat still looks good. ds published in "Waviews every month $4500. which is in violation of 1 500. C a l l J o h n tercraft" include: Kayat no extra cost. this law. All persons 541-306-7615. aks, rafts and motorIn La Pine, Bulletin Classifieds are hereby informed Ized call 541-602-8652 Get Results! Piaggio/Vespa 3-wheel watercrafts. personal that all dwellings adFor Call 385-5809 or MP3 scooter 2 0 09 vertised are available place your ad on-line "boats" please see with only 400 miles. Class 870. on an equal opportuat Not a scratch! Like nity basis. The Bullebendbulletin.com brand new! $5900. 541-385-5809 tin Classified 520-360-9300, owner

'$po o

The Bulletin

746

771

Northwest Bend Homes

Lots

Van d evert Amazing Entertaining in Historic NWXI Beau t iful, Ranch. Gated comwell-appointed 2213 munity, views of Mt. sq ft home overlook- Bachelor across open Uni q u e ing Compass Park. m eadow. Over $35,000 put into acreage 2.02 acres. upgraded backyard. Offeredat$229,000. Cate Cushman, $590,000. Principal Broker Call Jacquie Sebulsky, 541-460-1864 541-280-4449 or Michele Anderson at www.catecushman.com 541-633-9760. MLS¹201403619 Duke Warner Realty 541-382-6262

773

Acreages 5.17 acres. 65694 Old

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

880

Motorhomes

Triumph Da ytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201536.

$4995 DreamCar Auto Sales 1801Division, Bend

DreamCarsBend.com 541-678-0240 Dlr 3665

2007 Winnebago Outlook Class"C" 31', solar panel, Cat. heater, excellent condition, more extras.Asking $58K. Ph. 541-447-9268 Can be viewed at

Brand new on market! Bend/Redmond Hwy, Western Recreation Custom craftsman 3 bd, mtn view, power, wa(top of hill) 2.5 ba, extensive interior ter, septic approved. in Prineville. upgrades, granite slab in $174,000 O.B.O. Call gourmet kitchen, hickory Brad 5 41-419-1725, flooring. Off Mt. Washor Deb 541-460-3956. Need help fixing stuff? ington Dr., borders Quail debraObendbroadCall A Service Professional Park, adjacent to Awband.com find the help you need. brey Glen golf commuwww.bendbulletin.com nity. Fabulous Cascade 775 Victory TC 2 0 0 2, skyline view, private fully 40K mi., runs great, Manufactured/ fenced backyard. 2004 s tage 1 kit, n e w Mobile Homes Tour of Homes!Open tires, rear brakes & 1-4 Sat. & Sun. 2772 more. Health forces NW Rainbow Ridge Dr. 2 006 S u pe r Go o d s ale. Cents 1 296 sq. ft. 541-771-0665$4,50 0 . $575,000. By owner, 541-848-0040 m fd. home, 2 f u l l baths, 3 bdrms, walk Alfa See Ya 2006 36' 749 865 in closets, all appliExcellent condition, 1 ances, inc l uding owner, 350 Cat diesel, Southeast Bend Homes ATVs freezer. Very clean, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, Timber Ridge Remodel must be moved A rcticCat AT V 7 0 0 icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, Park-like setting, 2 Br, 2 $36,000 541-382-6650 2008 t w o -rider ve- non-smoker i 3 siides, bth, liv rm, din rm, fam rm, FACTORY SPECIAL hicle, EFI LE. L ow generator, invertor, bonus rm, Ig pvt deck, hours, high perforNew Home, 3 bdrm, Open 1-4 Sst-Sun 6/14-15 mance. Nice wheels, leather interior, satel$46,500 finished lite, 7'4" ceiling. 20411 Mainline Rd. winch, extra equip., on your site. Clean!$74,500. $335,000 by owner. $5000. Moving causes J and M Homes 541-233-6520 970-430-1503 sale. 541-447-3342. 541-548-5511

I , : $p~

1994 37.5' motor-

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n e w , $74,900

541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

walk-around bed, large front kitchen w/pantry, complete entertainment system w/exterior spkrs, power awning. Like new, $29,995. 541-480-4148

541-480-6900

Winnebago Sightseer 30' 2004

For Sale with living r oom slide, 46,000 miles, in good condition. Has newer Michelin tires, awning, blinds, carpet, new coach battery and HD TV. $31,000 Call Dick at 541-406-2367

Providence2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019

Like NEW! Trail-Lite 2011 Crossover, 21-ft. A/C, awning, AM/FM CD, custom queen bed, custom drawer pullouts. Dry axle wgt 2,566; dry unloaded wgt 2,847. EquaFlex suspension, exterior shower, indoor tub/ shower combo, stabilizer jacks, 2 batteries, plus MORE!$12,995. Call 541-280-9516for info, or to see - in Bend. Advertise your carl Add A Picture!

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001

2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

Reach thousands oi readers!

Call 541-385-5889 The Bulletin Classifleds

881

Travel Trailers RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Insi Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Fleetwood Wllderness NW Edltlon 2002, 26'

1 slide, electric tongue jack, stabilizers, new brakes, waste tank heaters, ducted heat/AC, micro/stove/oven, tub/shower, couch, elec/gas hot water tank. Sleeps 6. Includes Eaz Lift hitch, storage cover and accessories. $10,500. 541-447-3425

Redmond: 541-548-5254

Call Dick, 541-480-1687. 2013 R-Vision 23RBS Trail-Lite Sportby Monaco • Expedition pkg• Sport Value pkg• Convenience pkg• Elec. awning • Spare tire• LED TV/ent. system ~ Outside shower • Elec tongue jack• Black flush sys • Beautiful interior • Huge galley• Great storage• ys -Ton towable • Alloys• Queen bed Like new,asking $22,900 Gordon, 541-382-5797

Holiday Rambler Alumascape 28' 2003,1-owner. Self-contained, 13' slide, 80W solar panel, walkaround ueen+ sofa/bed, oads of storage throughout. Excellent cond., licensed 2015. Must seei$15,700. 541-389-9214

FIND IT! B4fY 1Tl SELL IT'l

The Bulletin Classifieds

Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine /Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles / Offered at $199K. Too many options to list here! For more information go to mne ~ a~lle rob s.com or email trainwater157@! mail.com or ca I858-527-8627

Tioga 24' ClassC Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterevery year, cutFleefwood Discovery ized off switch to battery, 40' 2003, diesel, w/all plus new RV batteroptions - 3 slide outs, ies. Oven, hot water satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, heater & air condietc., 32,000 miles. tioning have never Wintered in h eated been used! shop. $84,900 O.B.O. $24,000 obo. Serious 54'I -447-8664 inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne.

.

2013 Model 2385 Arctic Fox 29' 2003, Winnebago Aspect Lance 24' w/large slide, 4-Seastorage, slide2009- 32', 3 slide- son, fully loaded & used covered out, exc. cond inside & outs, Leather inte- only 4 times. Has extra outside 2016 tags, rior, Power s e at, Trident surface protec- $14,500. 541-676-1449 locks, win d ows, tion coat, stinger w/sway or 541-410-8649 Aluminum wheels. bars, electric tongue jack, 17" Flat Screen, 6-volt batteries, queen CHECK YOUR AD

KOUNTRY AIRE

TIFFINALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP

-~ a 8 »

Forest River Salem T222006, Queen bed, solar panel, sway bar, bath with shower, awning, $8,900. 541-617-5775

Pacific Ridge by Komfort 2011 Mdl P 27RL 31', 15' Super slide, power jack, electric awning, solar panel, 6-volt batteries, LED lighting, always stored inside. Must see to appreciate.Asking $26,500.Call Bill,

2 004 2

Just too many collectibles?

541-480-7930

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

Keystone Cougar 31'

Kit Companion 1994, good cond. 26' with one slide, $4500 obo. 541-389-5768

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

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

sl i d es, 2 bdrms, sleeps 7 with r ear bunks, tub 8 Redmond: shower combo, elect. 541-548-5254 tongue jack, s o lar pkg. all the bells 8 whistles, and lots of Looking for your storage, immaculate next employee? c ond., always g araged. Great for fam- Place a Bulletin help ily v a c ations or wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 part-time home. 541-548-5174 readers each week. $16,400 obo Your classified ad 541-460-9876 will also appear on bendbulletin.com TOW EQUIPMENT which currently reBrake Buddy, $500; ceives over 1.5 milGuardian rock FLEETWOOD lion page views evPACE ARROW, 1999 shield, $200; ery month at no Updated interior, 36', 2 Roadmaster 5000 shdes, 42,600 miles, V10 extra cost. Bulletin tow bar, $450; Classifieds Get Reas, 5000 watt generator, OR $900 for ALL. Keystone Laredo31' hydraulic levelers, auto sults! Call 385-5809 Call 541-548-1422 RI/ 20 06 w ith 1 2' steps, back-up camera, or place your ad slide-out. Sleeps 6, washer/dryer, central vac, on-line at queen walk-around The Bulletin ice m aker, l o aded, bendbulletin.com bed w/storage underexcellent condition. To Subscribe call neath. Tub 8 shower. $27,500 541-620-2135 541-385-5600 or go to 2 swivel rockers. TV. 882 (See Craigslist www.bendbulletin.com Air cond. Gas stove 8 ¹4470374489) Fifth Wheels refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. !Ij@ l1 ••& Slide through stor]j a ge, E as y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 541-447-4805 HOLIDAY RAMBLER Winnebago Adven5th Wheel TransVACATIONER 2003 2005 35'/~', gas, port, 1990 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, turer less than 20,000 miles, Low miles, EFI 460, workhorse, Allison 1000 excellent condition, 2 Komfort Ridgecrest 23', 4-spd auto, 10-ply 2008,queen bed, 5 speed trans., 39K, slide-outs, work horse tires, low miles, alNEW TIRES, 2 slides, chassis, Banks power sleeps 6, micro 8 AC, full awning, living most new condition, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS brake system, sleeps room slider, yule brakes, steel cage cockSell for $3500. tables, outside OR For Hire pit, washer/dryer, fire- 5, with al l o p tions, shower, 4 closets, lace, mw/conv. oven, $62,000 / negotiable. Call for quote Call 5 4 1-308-671 tor fiberqlass frame, as ree standing dinette, Ask for Theo, was $121,060 new; now, email a ikistu©bend- new, $11,500. La Pine 541-260-4293 call 541-914-3360 cable.com $35,900. 541-536-1008

Laredo 30'2009

overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com

$28,000

541-419-3301

-W • •

MONTANA 3585 2006,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

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GOLDENRETRIEVERPUPPIES,we Q U AINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. Thistruck

are three adorable, loving puppies Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and looking for a caring home. Please youwillnsed. Roomtogrowinyour a t ough V8 engine will g6t the job own little paradise! Call now. call right away. $500 done on the ranch.

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*Special private party rates apply to merchandise and automotive categories.

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To place your photo ad, visit us online atwwnv.bendbulleti n. com

or call with questions, 5 41 -38 5 - 5 8

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OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

09


E6 THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN 882

908

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 obo. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,

3000 sq. ft. Hangar Bend Airport west side. 60' wide by 50' deep with 55' wide by 16' high bi-fold door, 14'x14' door rear side. Upgraded with painted floor, windows, sky lights, 240V/50 amp outlets. $195,000. (520) 360-9300, Owner

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 933

935

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Chevy Silverado 1996, 2WD 2500, all pwr options, 82K orig. mi., stored winters, all servicing com p leted, $4400 cash only. La Pine, 541-508-0042.

VolvoS60T5 2013

975

975

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Chrysler 2012 Town 8 Country Touring steel blue, 27,000 mi. ¹223391 $ 2 1,995 (photo for illustration only)

AWD, less than 11k mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364 $30,977 Chevy si4 ton 1982, built 350 with 450 HP and

940

ROBBERSON'L «

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Toyota Prius 2006 65K miles. Gets 42-46 mpg around Bend. Good condition. Has had all routine maintenance. $10 , 250

Hyundai Efanfra 2011, Touring, leather, auto, 541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com CD, pw, pdl. Vin ¹090677 Stock ¹82995

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541-480-8912

$15,979

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Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF BEND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON FEES

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Legal Notices

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2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Want to impress the 877-266-3821 Chrysler Town & Dlr ¹0354 A public hearing on relatives? Remodel HANGAR FOR SALE. Country LXI 1997, proposed fee 30x40 end unit T your home with the beautiful inside 8 Mercedes Benz e320, changes for the City RV hanger in Prineville. out, one owner, nonhelp of a professional 1999 wagon, white of Bend, Deschutes CONSIGNMENTS Dry walled, insulated, smoker,. loaded with 120k mi., incl. studfrom The Bulletin's County, State of OrWANTED and painted. $23,500. options! 197,892 mi. ded tires, exc. cond., "Call A Service egon, will be held in We Do the Work, I Tom, 541.788.5546 Service rec o rds $4500. 541-318-4502. the Council ChamProfessional" Directory You Keep the Cash! Dodge Durango 2005, available. $4 , 950. Hangar for sale at bers at City Hall, On-site credit 4 x4, CD, p w , p l , Call Mike, (541) 815Nissan Versa S 2012 Redmond Airport - not moonroof, 710 NW Wall Street, 2002 Yukon XL Subur- 8176 after 3:30 p.m. Toyota Prius IV, gray approval team, l e a t her, white 10,250 mi. a T Hangar - $39,000. ban, fully loaded, terB end. Th e pr o metallic, 28+ k miles. web site presence. DVD, limited. ¹802581 $14,388 541-420-0626 rific cond, 131K mi, ¹061046 $ 2 2,995 posed fee changes We Take Trade-Ins! VIN ¹534944 $8500. 541-729-1677 will be effective July Free Advertising. Stock ¹82764 1, 2014. BIG COUNTRY RV $11,999 The hearing will take Bend: 541-330-2495 541-598-3750 place on June 18, Redmond: © s u a ARU. 541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonauto2014 at 7:00 p.m. 541-548-5254 www.aaaoregonauto2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. source.com The purpose of the (photo forillustration only) source.com 877-266-3821 hearing is t o d i sSave money. Learn Toyota Sienna 201 1, Dlr ¹0354 cuss the proposed Find It in to fly or build hours BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K LE model, 7 passenPorsche 911 fee changes with miles, premium pack- ger, stow-n-go seatCarrera 993 cou e The Bulletln Classiffeds! with your own airinterested persons. c raft. 1 96 8 A e r o age, heated lumbar ing, alloy wheels. 541-385-5809 Copies of the proCommander, 4 seat, supported seats, panVin ¹019106. oramic moo nroof, posed fee changes 150 HP, low time, Stock ¹43981A 885 are available for refull panel. $23,000 Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe$24,999 view at City Hall, Canopies & Campers non headlights, tan & obo. Contact Paul at L a~ 4 VOLVO XC90 2007 black leather interior, SUBAR Ll 710 NW Wall Street, 541-447-5184. Dodge Ram 2500 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L, n ew front & re a r during normal busipower everything, 1996, 73k miles, 2008 Diesel, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. brakes @ 76K miles, ness hours. T-Hangar for rent Tiptronic auto. grey on grey, leather exc. towing vehicle, 877-266-3821 one owner, all records, at Bend airport. heated lumbar seats, LEGAL NOTICE transmission. Silver, Dlr¹0354 2WD, 55,000 very clean, $1 6,900. Call 541-382-8998. 3rd row seat, moonblue leather interior, miles. New batter541-388-4360 roof, new tires, alCITY OF BEND moon/sunroof, new 975 916 ies, rear air bags, ways garaged, all NOTICE OF PUBLIC quality tires and Eagle Cap 850, 2005 Roll-n-lock bed Automobiles Trucks & maintenance up to HEARING ON battery, car and seat with slideout, AC, micro, cover, spray-in date, excellent cond. Heavy Equipment covers, many extras. STATE SHARED frig, heater, queen bed, Buick LeSabre, 1995, liner. 5th wheel A STEAL AT $13,900. REVENUES Recently fully serwet bath, exlnt cond, with 102K miles, autohitch available, too. 541-223-2218 viced, garaged, $16,900. 541-388-3477 matic, air, power win$19,000. A public meeting of looks and runs like leave message. dows, doors & seats. 541-604-1285 new. Excellent con- VW Jetta GL 1988, 185K, the City Council of BMW X3 2008, Excellent cond, well Sspd, AC, sunroof $1500/ the City of B end, LEAR CANOPY 2003 dition $29,700 3.0 si., 71,800 mi., maintained, all records ofr. 541-382-6258 Iv msg Deschutes County, blue, fits Ford F-350 541-322-9647 Premium, cold available. Must see to Dodge Ram 3500 s hort b ox , $5 0 0 . Peterbilt 359 p otable State of Oregon will weather, sports pkg. appreciate! $3000 or best 541-410-4354. SLT Quad Cab Vyy Jeffa GLI 2012 be held on June 18, water truck, 1 990, All maintenance up offer. 541-475-0537 2014 at 7:00 pm at to date w/ records. Porsche 911 Turbo Northland 1997 990 Polar, 3200 gal. tank, Shp City Council Champump, 4-3" hoses, Lots of extras - new camper very clean, s/c Chevrolet Impala camlocks, $ 25,000. bers, City Hall, 710 brakes, new tires, $4,700. 541-617-0932 SS 2008 541-820-3724 NW Wall S t reet, new battery, winter Bend. The purpose mats, running 925 SNUG TOP of this meeting will boards, hitch-Must 2008 6.7L 6 cyl. diePickup canopy for Bluetooth, pl, pw, Utility Trailers be to hold a public see! $19,000 obo. F250 short bed, sel, automatic, 81k manual trans. hearing to hear and 541-480-8815 2003 6 speed, X50 miles, VIN¹191705 white in color, Vin¹108574 receive p roposed added power pkg., like new, $30,977 $18,977 uses of state shared 530 HP! Under 10k 5.3L V8, auto., 52k $675. revenue funds for miles, Arctic silver, ROBBERSON miles, 24 MPG Hwy ROBBERSON 541-416-9686 the 2014-15 fiscal gray leather interior, LIIICOLN ~ mmm a vin¹123364 co ~ mssss y ear. This is t h e new quality t ires, $13,977 second of two puband battery, Bose 541-312-3986 541-312-3986 l ic h e arings r e p remium sou n d DLR¹0205 ROBBERSON DLR ¹0205 Big Tex quired for the City to stereo, moon/sunChevrolet Trailblazer utility Trailer 5'x8', L IcN0 IH ~ nm sna 0 0 roof, car and seat WHEN YOU SEE THIS b e eligible to r e2008 4x4 Just bought a new boat? drop ramp. Perfect ceive state shared covers. Many extras. Sell your old one in the Automatic, 6-cylinder, 541-312-3986 for hauling your revenues in the upGaraged, p e r fect DLR ¹0205 motorcycle, jet skis, classifieds! Ask about our tilt wheel, power wincoming year. The condition, $59,700. Super Seller rates! dows, power brakes, quads, etc! f irst h earing f o r 541-322-9647 541-385-5809 air conditioning, key"possible uses" of $1,200 On a classified ad less entry, 69K miles. Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 541-379-3530 state shared revgo to Excellent condition; Power Stroke diesel, www.bendbulletin.com e nues wa s h e l d 908 tires have 90% tread. turbocharged, 5-spd, before the Budget Featherlite a l uminum to view additional $11,995. Aircraft, Parts good runner 8 work Committee on June car hauler, 20'x8' with photos of the item. Call 541-598-5111 truck. $4500 obo. & Service 4, 2014. 7000¹ axles, electric Call 541-389-5353 Chrysler 200 LX 2012, brakes, winch, chrome Find exactly what LEGAL NOTICE or 541-647-8176 wheels, spare tire, 4 pw, pdl, tilt, CD, auto. Saturn 2001 station wgn, you are looking for in the VIN ¹292213 extra tires, removable dark blue, gray leather NOTICE OF CLASSIFIEDS Stock ¹83014 fenders, and rare air interior, V6, auto, exlnt BUDGET HEARING dam. Very c l e an, mileage, great all-around $16,979 FOR THE BEND $3900. 541-389-7329 vehicle or tow car! Looking for your URBAN RENEWAL S UBA R U . Chev Trailblazer LS 2004, $2950. 541-788-4844 AGENCY next employee? 932 AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, 1/3 interestin 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Place a Bulletin help clean title, 12/15 tags, Ford F150 LIGHTNING Antique 8 877-266-3821 wanted ad today and A public hearing on a Columbia400, $5995. 541-610-6150 1993, 500 miles on reClassic Autos reach over 60,000 proposed suppleDlr ¹0354 Financing available. built engine. Clean intemental budget for readers each week. rior & new tires. $7000, $150,000 Your classified ad the Bend Urban ReOBO. 541-647-8723 (located O Bend) newal Agency, Deswill also appear on 541-288-3333 Ford F-250 1985 Diesel bendbulletin.com chutes Cou n t y, Subaru Forester XS 2WD. 110,000 original State of Oregon, for 2003, p w , pl , ti l t which currently remiles. ATS Turbo, Gear the 2013-2015 biceives over 1.5 milwheel. Vin ¹761625 Vendor Splitter Box ennial budget pelion page views Stock ¹82964 Ford Bronco II overdrive, camper shell, every month at riod beginning July Chevy C-20 Pickup Corvette 1979 tool box, trailer brakes. $9,999 4x4, 19891, 2013 will be held no extra cost. Bulle1969,was a slecial L824speed. Excellent condition, Automatic, power tin Classifieds in t h e Cou n cil order, has all It e ex85,000 miles $5500. sllmRUomEm.ooM steerlng, stereo Chambers at City Get Results! Call tras, and is all original. Call Gary 208-720-3255 Garaged since new. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1/3 interest in well385-5809 or place Hall, 710 NW Wall upgrade, set-up to Seeto believe! I've owned it 25 equipped IFR Beech Bo877-266-3821 Street, Bend. your ad on-line at tow, runs good. nanza A36, new 10-550/ $16,000or best offer. years. Never damTake care of Dlr ¹0354 The hearing will take 541-923-6049 bendbuffefin.com prop, located KBDN. $1700. aged or abused. place on the 18th your investments $65,000. 541-419-9510 541-633-6662 $12,900. day of June, 2014 at www. N4972M.com with the help from Dave, 541-350-4077 The Bulletin recoml 7:00 pm. The purmends extra caution ~ pose of the hearing The Bulletin's Ford EscapeXLT when p u r chasing ~is to d iscuss the "Call A Service 2010 f products or services budget adjustments Professional" Directory from out of the area. with interested perSubaru Legacy 2.5 GT f S ending c ash , sons. Copies of the Chevy 1953 one-ton Limited2005, loaded, checks, or credit in- q proposed b u dget V-8 w/auto trans, new leather, roof, a l loy formation may be I adjustment tires, good cond., are 1/5th interest in 1973 available for review $2500 obo. J subject to FRAUD. Dodge Avenger 2013, wheels. Cessna 150 LLC VIN ¹210360 541-516-8222 For more informaat City Hall, 710 NW pw, pdl, tilt, CD, auto. 150hp conversion, low Moon roof, roof rack, Stock ¹42935A f tion about an adver- Wall Street, during Vin ¹535474 time on air frame and l eather, pdl, p w . $14,979 tiser, you Stock ¹83015 y may call • normal b u s iness engine, hangared in Ford F-350 2006, bed vin¹C15393 the Oregon State I hours. Bend. Excellent per$16,979 ® s u aAau $16,997 liner, tow pkg, preAttorney General's ~ BURA General Fund formance & affordmium wheels. C o nsumer Increase Decrease 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Office ® s u aAau able flying! $6,000. ROBBERSON Vin ¹B94205 f Protection hotline at Requirements: 877-266-3821 541-410-6007 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 u seoLr~ smss s Stock ¹43923A1 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1-877-877-9392. Transfers $50,000 Dlr ¹0354 engine, power every877-266-3821 R eserved for f u$16,499 thing, new paint, 54K 541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0354 ture expenditures orig. miles, runs great, servingcentral oregon since fsm dlr ¹0205 $50,000. exc. cond.in/out. $7500 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend obo. 541-480-3179 Ford FusionSyorf

( in La Pine )

WILL DELIVER

$1000 tires. $3000 obo. 541-633-8951

541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

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172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new Ford F-350 4x4, avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Plymouth B a rracuda Exceptionally clean 1966, original car! 300 & economical! hp, 360 V8, center$13,500. lines, 541-593-2597 2006 XLT 4-door Hangared in KBDN WHEN ONLY THE Crew Cab Call 541-728-0773 BEST WILL DO! I

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always

hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. In Madras, call 541-475-6302

Buick Skylark 1972 17K orig. miles. Please see hemmings.com for details. $18,900. 541-323-1898 933

Pickups

Ford Explorer 4x4 2001 2-dr Sport, V6, heater/AC works great, tags good 3/16, leather, good tires, everythinq works. $4800 obo. 541-815-9939

ROBBERSON

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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

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I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO INTERESTED P ERSONS. HOWARD L. MILLER

has been appointed Personal Representative of the ESTATE OF HOWARD LEON M ILLER, SR., D e ceased, by the Circuit C ourt, State of O regon, Des c hutes County, under Case Number 14PB0055. All persons having a claim against the estate must present the c laim w i t hin fo u r months of t h e f i rst publication date of this notice t o He n drix, Brinich 8 B e rtalan, LLP, at 716 NW Harriman Street, Bend, Oregon 97701, ATTN: Lisa N. Bertalan, or they may be barred. Additional information may be obtained from the court records, the Personal Representative or the followingnamed attorney for the Personal Representative. Date of first publication: June 5, 2 014. HEND R IX BRINICH & BERTALAN, LLP, 716 NW HARRIMAN, BEND, OR 97701, 541-382-4980.

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO INTERESTED P ERSONS. JANET B RANTLEY

has been appointed Personal Representative of the ESTATE OF KAREN R. NEWMAN, Deceased, by the C i rcuit C o urt, State of Oregon, Deschutes County, under Case Number 14PB0057. All p e rsons having a claim against th e e s tate m ust p resent t h e c laim w i t hin fo u r months of t h e f i rst publication date of this notice t o He n drix, Brinich 8 B e rtalan, LLP, at 716 NW Harriman Street, Bend, Oregon 97701, ATTN: Lisa N. Bertalan, or they may be barred. Additional information may be obtained from the court records, the Personal Representative or the followingnamed attorney for the Personal Representative. Date of first publication: June 5, 2 014. HEND R IX BRINICH & BERTALAN, LLP, 716 NW HARRIMAN, BEND, OR 97701, 541-382-4980.

PUBLIC NOTICE PURSUANT TO ORS CHAPTER 87

Notice is hereby given that the following vehicle will be sold for cash to the highest bidder, on 6/16/2014. The sale will be held a t 10:00 a .m . b y STEVE B U RFORD A TV, 1 6 020 K A K KILA DR., LA PINE, OR. 1 9 9 5 Ha r l ey Davidson S portster M/C. VIN 1HD4CEM34SY201218.

Amount due on lien $4255.00. R e puted o wner(s) Jane l l Welch, David Wood, Susan Grace, Harley Davidson Credit, Janell Welch.

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6.0L Turbo diesel, full GMC Envoy SLE power, a u t omatic, 6-disc CD, cruise, fog lights, running boards, tow pkg, bediiner, grill guard, folding rear seat. Tan cloth interior, metallic tan exte2005 4.2L6cyl., rior. 91,400 miles. 4WD, auto., 141k Price reduced fo miles, 20 MPG $20,500 Hwy,Vin¹303927 541-350-6925 BARGAIN CORRAL! $8,977

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To authorize use of reserves for future expenditures to provide for an increase in interfund transfer a ppropriations t o cover co n sulting and bond i s sue costs in the Juniper Ridge Construction fund.

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541.312.3986 DLR¹0205

Nissan MuranoSL 2011

1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 hrs since out of frame major, Horton Stol Kit. black w/ leather seat Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 & additional radio (4 fre(photo for illustration only) miles. vin¹362484 quencies can be moniNissan Frontier 2013, 6.977 tored at once). TranSV model, Crew cab, ROBBERSON sponder w/mode C, JPI 4x4, 5 speed trans., LINCOIII ~ s mmm Fuel Flow Monitor, digipw, pdl. tal density, temp & amp VIN ¹715664 541-312-3986 monitor. Nice paint & upStock ¹44326A dlr ¹0205 holstery w/memory foam $25,979 seat bottoms. Oil filter & block htr. 1 owner past © s u a a a LL People Look for Information 14 yrs; always hangared, Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 About Products and no damage historv. with camper s hell, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Services Every Daythrough N9475U.$26,000. ood cond., $1500 877-266-3821 541-480-4375 BO. 541-447-5504. Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin Classfffeds

2011 - 2 .5L 4 cyl., FWD, auto., 64k

miles, Bordeaux Reserve vin¹324193 $20,997 ROBBERSON I I II c 0 I N ~

Subaru Outback 2012 3.6R Limited, 6 cyl, auto. trans., AWD, leather heated seats, AWD, power moon r oof, a n d mor e ! 25,600 miles. Below KB O $ 2 7 ,500 541-344-5325 annie2657©yahoo.com

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541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

Ford fyfusfang 1996 BASE

Subaru Outback 3.6R Limited 2011, moon roof AWD p w pl leather, Vin ¹381548 Stock ¹44184A

$23,979 3.8L V6, , automatic, 53k miles, 30 MPG Hwy, vin¹189261 7,998 ROBBERSON LIIICOLN ~

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2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds 5 41-385-580 9

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$5e INI

Item Priced af: Your Toftfl Ad Cost on: • Under $500.....................................................$29 • $500 fo $999.................................................$39 • $1000 fo $2499........................,..„„„„„„..„,$49 • $2500 and over.............................................$59

541 IIIIS-CSII

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Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible

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)

Toyota Infiniti I30 2001 great condition/ well maintained, 127k miles. $5,900.00 obo. 541-420-3277

bold headline and price. Some restrictions apply

The Bulletin

serving central oregan since19IB

541-385-5809

your od will o(so appearin:

• The Bulletin • The Cent ral OregonNickel Ads • (estral Oregon Marketplace • bendbulletis.tom

*Privattpartymerchandiseonly- excludespets &livestock,autos, Rvt, motorcyclts, boats, airplanes,andgaragesalecategories.


Bulletin Daily Paper 06-12-14