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SCHOOL DIRECTORY

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TODAY'S READERBOARD

MIRROR POND

Closed meeting on silt options

Autism's cancer link — Researchers studying the two seemingly unrelated conditions have made a surprising

discovery.A3

Don't miss themeteors — Time is running out to catch the Perseids.B1

Mountain dike guide — McKenzie River Trail is a thrill — even just half of it.B1

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

,AA

Airline merger suit —The 1

proposed melding of American Airlines and US Airways draws

n

a legal challenge.C6

Sleeping aidsanddriv-

ing —Regulators are taking a look.A4 Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

ln WOrld neWS —Israel releases 26 Palestinian prisoners

ahead of peacetalks. A2

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Officers nostalgic as Crown Vic era ends By Kirk Johnson

Friends and family of John Earl

/

i

Hammack comfort one another just before the start of his funeral ceremony Tuesday at the Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center in Redmond. Hammack

Hammack, 58, a

logger and well-known bareback rodeo rider, died earlier this month

I

working on a fire off state Highway 242 west of Sisters. He was cutting

I

New York Times News Service

SPOKANE, Wash. — The greatest muscle car that ever wore a uniform is now racing toward retirement. After more than a decade as the most widely used law enforcement vehicle in the nation, the Ford Crown Victoria Interceptor — the Vic, as it has become known — went out of production in 2011. And this summer, through whatever mysterious karma shapes the police universe, Trooper Randy Elkins was assigned to be the driver and keeper of the last Vic purchased by the Washington State Patrol. "It's kind of the end of an era," Elkins said from behind the wheel of Unit 606 on a recent morning during rush-hour patrol here in Eastern Washington, near the Idaho border. "My goal is to keep it to the end, right to the last mile." Law enforcement is a practical, left-brain business of protocol and procedure. But a discussion of the Vic brings out a romantic side. The traditions and symbols of life behind the badge become intertwined with its tools. Two tons of rear-wheel drive and a V-8 engine up front made for a machine that could feel safe at any speed, a reliable nonhuman partner when things

got crazy. SeeCop car/A4

hazard trees when the burning top

Wsg

of a tree broke free and fell, hitting Maura Hammack, center, John Earl Hammack's wife, is presented with an American flag Tuesday at his funeral.

and killing him. Hammack was born in Redmond, grew up in Sisters and lived in Madras.

After months of public outreach, Bend officials met behind closed doors Tuesday to begin deciding the fate of Mirror Pond, potentially violating Oregon's public meetings law. The Bend City Council and park district board voted last month to create a new Mirror Pond adhoc committee and assigned its members a specific job: to select and refine a final plan for the future of Mirror Pond. Officials have been discussing how to manage the buildup of silt in the Mirror Pond sectionofthe Deschutes River for years. Cost estimates for the four options that remain under consideration range from no expense, if officials decide to do nothing, to $10.9 million to remove a dam, alter the river channel to keep water flowing past homes on the north side of Mirror Pond and prevent the growth of riparian vegetation that would block their views. The committee met for the first time on Tuesday. However, the Bend Park 8 Recreation District and city of Bend never published notice of the 3 p.m. Tuesday meeting. They also never provided an agenda. See Mirror Pond/A5

O

See additional photos on TheBulletin's website: denddnlletin.com/hammack

For John Lewis, the

fight goeson By Sheryl Gay Stolberg New York Times News Service

DESCHUTES COUNTY

Work set to start on jail expansion • Excavationexpectedtobegin Monday By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

Construction on the Deschutes County jail expansion begins this week, with construction crews delivering equipment to the site in preparation for site excavation. "It will be another almost two months before all the building permits are issued," Property and Facilities Director Susan Ross said. "The permitting process is in two phases — the first will be the permits on the site work. We

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 89, Low 58

Page B6

want to mobilize on that next week." Ross said the city has been cooperative issuing the permits, and the county expects to begin excavation Monday. The remodel will add approximately 22,000 square feet to the existing 78,000-square-foot facility. The remodel will add 72 new rooms with the capacity to house 144 additional inmates. "We'll be able to house

inmates with special needs much better in the new facility," Deschutes County Sheriff Larry Blanton said. "We've housed people who have been hooked up to dialysis machines, had breathing machines, and have had to run extension cords down the hall. We won't need to do that anymore." The $11 million expansion will be funded by a combination of bonded money and $2.6 million the county has set aside. A $44 million bond that would have expanded the jail

to more than 900 beds failed to get voter approval in 2010, leading commissioners to reconsider and settle on the smaller project. "This project has been about 10 years in the making for us," Blanton said. "It's a bittersweet thing for me and others at the Sheriff's Office because we don't like having the need for increasing the capacity, but we're excited and pleased to be able to do it without asking for more moneyfrom the taxpayers." SeeJail /A4

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Outdoors D1-6 C1-4 Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B 1- 6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Ob i tuaries B5 TV / Movies D6

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110,No.226, 30 pages, 5 sections

WASHINGTON — John Lewis was the 23-year-old son of Alabama sharecroppers and already a veteran of the civil rights movement when he came to the capital 50 years ago this month to deliver a fiery call for justice on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial. Lewis' urgent cry — "We want our freedom, and we want it now!" — was eclipsed on the steps that day by the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I Have A Dream" speech. But two years later, after Alabama State Police officers beat him nearly unconscious while he led a march in Selma, he was back in D.C. to witness President Lyndon B. Johnson sign the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Today, Lewis is a congressman from Georgia and the solesurviving speaker from the March on Washington in August 1963. SeeLewis/A5

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

The

NATION 4% ORLD

Bulletin HOW tOreaCh LIS

Egypt pl'OteStS —Egyptian state TV reported early today that security forces were moving to clear two sit-in camps supporting the

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country's ousted president, Mohammed Morsi. Security officials said forces were firing tear gas into the larger of the two protest locations

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in Cairo, the encampment in theeastern Nasr City neighborhood. At

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the smaller protest site outside the Cairo University campus, armored

carriers were securing the areaearly today. The pan-Arab Al-Arabiya TV was showing images of clouds of smokefrom the tear gas, col-

GENERAL INFORMATION

lapsed tents and tires burning at the Nasr City protest site.

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Felled IIIICIeef IIISpeCtiell —An Air Force unit that operates

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one-third of the nation's land-based nuclear missiles has failed a

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safety and security inspection, marking the secondmajor setback this year for a force chargedwith the military's most sensitive mis-

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sion, the general in charge of the nuclear air force told The Associated

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Press on Tuesday. Lt. Gen.JamesKowalski, commander of Air Force Global Strike Command,said ateam of "relatively low-ranking" airmen failed oneexercise aspart of a broader inspection, which began last week andendedTuesday. He said that for security reasons he could not be specific about the team or theexercise.

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Rubie OII immigratian POliCy —Florida Republican Sen. Marco Rubio warnedTuesdaythat if Congress doesn't pass immigration

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overhaul legislation, President Barack Obama may act on his own to legalize the11 million immigrants already in the U.S. illegally. Rubio,

Nasser Nasser /The Associated Press

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migration bill that passed the Senate in June but stalled in the House, noted that the Obama administration took action a year ago to give

srae re eases I'IOI' 0 eace a By Edmund Sanders Los Angeles Times

ADMINISTRATION

a potential presidential candidate and an author of the sweeping im-

JERUSALEM — Hours before a second round of peace talks was set to resume, Israel early today released the first 26 of 104 Palestinian prisoners it agreed to set free to draw Palestinians back to the negotiating table. The prisoners were transferred to the West Bank and Gaza Strip shortly after 1 a.m., a move widely seen as timed to minimize mediacoverage and damp Palestinian homecom-

ing ceremonies. Despite the timing, thousands of Palestinians greeted the men like returning war heroes, with f i reworks and boisterous celebrations in Ramallah, where 11 prisoners returned, and in Gaza City, where the remaining 15 were released. Israelhad agreed to release the first 26 men sometime before direct negotiations were scheduled toresume in Jerusalem later today. Although U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry succeeded in bringing the two sides back together for the first time since 2010, expectationsfor progress remained low. Any goodwill t hat m i ght have been generated among Palestinians by Israel's prisoner r elease w a s l a r gely overshadowed by a flurry of announcements of new settlement construction. The issue led Palestinians to quit the last direct talks in 2010. Over the last week, Israel approved or advanced nearly 3,200 units of Jewish housing on land it seized during the 1967 Middle East War, in the Jerusalem area and in isolated West Bank settlements. Israel's Housing M i nistry quietly gave final p lanning approval Monday to900 units

legal status to many immigrants brought here illegally as children. He said without congressional action, the president might well be tempted to do the same for everyone else here illegally, too.

NeW JerSey eleCtiOn —A rising star in the Democratic Party and a Republican former mayorwontheir parties' primaries on Tuesdayto set up a campaign of political and stylistic contrasts as theyseekto fill the final15 months of the term of the late U.S. Sen. Frank Lautenberg.

Newark MayorCory Bookerdefeated three experiencedpoliticians — U.S. Reps.Rush Holt andFrankPallone and state Assembly Speaker Sheila Oliver — in a Democratic primary that may have been more competitive had the field been less crowded. The race was a major

Worse oddsfor a peace deal than in 2008

draw for thempartly because of NewJersey's history of electing only Democrats to the Senate over the past 40 years. In the Republican primary, former Bogota mayor Steve Lonegan won handily over Franklin

The samenegotiators, the same issues, afamiliar venue: The sense of deja vu isoverwhelming as Israelis andPalestinians start

Township physician Alieta Eck,who hadnever run for office before.

today on their third attempt in13 years to draw a border between them.

LOuiSiana dank StandOff —A man whose family owns a store across the street from a bankbranch in rural Louisiana took three bankemployeeshostageTuesday,thenreleasedoneofthem nine

But they faceevenlonger oddsthan in the last round, which ended in 2008. Since then, at least 40,000 more Israelis have settled in areas the

hours later as negotiations continued to secure the others' freedom,

Palestinians want for astate, making it even harder to partition the

police said. Louisiana State Police superintendent Col. MikeEdmon-

land. The chaos of the Arab Spring has bolstered

son confirmed the release of a female bank teller late Tuesday. He said authorities were talking with her about ordeal. Meanwhile, ne-

ANALYSIS Israeli demands for ironclad security guarantees, such as troop deployments along afuture IsraelPalestine border, widening a dispute that seemed near resolution

gotiations continued with the hostage-taker, identified only as a20-

five years ago. The talks comeafter months of prodding by U.S. Secretary of

they have noreason to believe anycaptive has beenhurt.

year-old man from the community in eastern Louisiana. Police said

State John Kerry, who made six visits to the region since taking office in his bid to bring together Palestinian President Mahmoud

Syrie IIISpeCtiell —Nearly two weeks after Syria said it would allow United Nations experts to investigate three sites where chemi-

Abbas and Israeli Prime Minister BenjaminNetanyahu.

cal weapons mayhavebeenused in that country's civil war, their visit has been further delayed because anagreement has yet to be reached with Syria on measures to ensure their safety, Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon's office reported Tuesday. Pressedabout the precise reasons for the delay, aspokesman for the secretary-general, Eduardo

Despite U.S. cheerleading, expectations have been low on both sides. Ahead of today's talks at Jerusalem's King David Hotel, the

atmosphere souredfurther after Israel said in aseries of announcements in the past week that it is advancing plans for more than 3,000new homes forJews in theoccupied West Bankand east

Jerusalem.

del Buey, told reporters at a regular daily briefing, "The devil is in the

Ashrawi. "Israel hastransformed the negotiations into acover anda

Manning COurt martial —A former leader of Pfc. Bradley Manning's Army intelligence unit in Iraq allowed him to keepwork-

details, and the details are being worked out."

"It's not just deliberate sabotage of the talks, but really the destruction of the outcome," said senior Palestinian official Hanan license to steal land." Israel argued that it's mainly building in areas it wants to keep in

ing with classified information despite recurring concerns about his mental health because the unit was understaffed and Manning was

any border deal. "This construction that hasbeenauthorized in no waychangesthefinalmapofpeace,"saidgovernment spokesman Mark Regev. In Israel, attention focused onanguish over therelease of 26

playing an irreplaceable role in analyzing insurgent threats, according to testimony at his court-martial trial in Fort Mead, Md., Tuesday. Paul Adkins, then a master sergeant, said Manning's work was help-

ing save soldiers' lives.

long-held Palestinian prisoners, part of a U.S.-brokered deal that persuaded the Palestinians to resume negotiations. In all,104

NIICIeel'WBS'Ie flliillg —Afederal appeals court ruled Tuesday that the Nuclear Regulatory Commission was "flouting the law" when

veteran prisoners are to be freed in four stages, depending onprogress in the border talks, for which the U.S. has allotted nine months.

it stopped work on a review of the proposed nuclear waste dump at Yucca Mountain in Nevada, despite the Obama administration's insistence that the site be shut down. The 2-1 decision by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia allows an increment of progress

Most of the prisoners havealready served morethan 20 years, many for deadly attacks on Israelis. Angry relatives of someof the victims spoke on TVand radio news programs, protesting the release of convicted killers in what they considered a pointless

that could help push the project forward andwas embraced by supporters of the Yuccasite, the focus of a quarter-century-old fight.

gesture. Israel's SupremeCourt onTuesday rejected their appeal, clearing the way for the release. — The Associated Press

in the Gilo development in the Jerusalem area.A day earlier Israel approved nearly 1,200 units, and on Thursday it advanced an a dditional 1,100 units. Most of th e i nternational community considers Israel's

Al"t tllefi —Paintings worth tens of millions of dollars that were stolen in October from anart museum in the Netherlands have not been burned, and a Romanian gang behind the theft wants to cut an unspecified deal with the authorities so the artwork can be returned,

s ettlement c onstruction i l legal. The United States and Europe have asked Israel to refrain from building during peace talks. Israeli o f ficials d efended their right to build on land it has occupied for 46 years.

lawyers for the defendants said Tuesday asthey went on trial in Romania. "Our clients want to tell where the paintings are, but they

want to make adeal," one of the lawyers, Radu Catalin Dancu, told reporters in Bucharest after a judge ordered the trial adjourned until next month. "We cannot say anything more than that." The paintings

included works byGauguin, Matisse, Monetand Picasso. — From wire reports

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Postmast er:SendaddresschangestoThe Bulletin urculation department, Po. Box6020, Bend, OR97708. TheBulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -prepared news copy,advertising copy and news or ad illustrations. Theymaynot be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn Tuesday night are:

g2@1@@O41 (Pt @l The estimated jackpot is now $36 million.

Obama pushesambitious Internet accessplan for schools By Zachary A. Goldfarb The Washington Post

President Obama liked the idea laid out in a memo from his staff: an ambitious plan to expand high-speed Internet access in schools that would allow students to use digital notebooks and teachers to customize lessons like never before. Better yet, the president would not need Congress to approve it. White House senior advisers have described the littleknown proposal, announced earlier this summer under the name ConnectEd, as one of the biggest potential achievements of Obama's second term. There's just one little catch — the proposal costs billions of dollars, and Obama wants to pay for it by raising fees on mobile phone users. Doing that relies on approval by the Federal Communications Commission, an independent agency that has the power to reject or approve the plan. Republicans vow to oppose any idea that raises costs on consumers, while others question whether it's appropriate to

use the FCC to fund an initiative that is better left to Congress's authority. "Most consumers would balk at higher costs, higher phone bills, and I sure hope that this is not part of the equation that ultimately comes out," said Rep. Fred Upton, R-Mich., chairman of the House Energy and Commerce Committee. "If they pursue that course, there's going to be pushback, absolutely." Republicans said that if the proposal moves forward, they will hold congressional hearings and pressure the FCC to side against the proposal, though it's unclear how much they couldreally do.There are five seats on the commission — two are filled by Democrats, one by a R epublican, and Obama has nominated candidatesfortwo open seats. The commission has taken the initial steps in what could be a year-long process before it decides. ConnectEd, which seeks to provide high-speed Internet to 99 percent of schools within five years, is a case study in how Obama is trying to accom-

plisha second-term legacy despite Republican opposition in Congress. "It's got a lot of the characteristics of big-vision policy that you really don't get through legislation anymore," said Rob Nabors, White House deputy chief of staff, who is coordinating executive actions. The idea first arrived at the White House doors after the 2012 election, when Education Secretary Arne Duncan and Julius Genachowski, then FCC chairman and Obama's law school friend, broached the idea. Inside the W h ite H ouse, there was interest in the policy but concern about the politics. The proposal makes use of the FCC's ability to charge consumers fees to fund specific priorities, such as subsidizing phone service for the poor. The program, known as the universal service fund, has had bipartisan support in Congress, but it also has drawn criticism from some telecom companies forraising fees and from some conservatives wh o o p p ose what they call handouts.

In the case of ConnectEd, White House officials worried that Obama could be accused of raising taxes on all Americans who use phone or Internet service, amid a broader debate with Republicans saying he is trying to raise taxes on the middle class. The cost for the initiative is estimated to be $4 billion to $6 billion, and the administration said it could work out to about $12 for every cellphone user, paid in fees over three years. A senior administration official said that if the idea had come up duringthepresidential

campaign, it probably would have been abandoned because of the political risk. Democrats faced withering critiques in the 1990sfor advocating gas taxes to fund roads and bridges, while former vice president Al Gore was put on the defensive over the "Gore tax," the original 1996 law that gave the FCC the power to charge such fees.

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Wednesday,Aug.14, the 226th day of 2013. There are 139 days left in the year.

DISCOVERY

DID YOU HEAR?

HAPPENINGS

genes that apparently caused their brain disorder.

Running may actually protect you against

By Gina Kolata

osteoarthritis

MideaSt —Israeli-Palestinian peacetalks are set to resume.A2

Health Care law —The nonpartisan Kaiser Family

Foundation releases astudy trying to answer questions about what premiums will be

As surprisedresearchers have discovered, some people with autism have mutated cancer ortumor

for people who buytheir own health insurance. New Yorh Times News Service

HISTORY Highlight:In 1945, President

Harry Truman announced that Japan had surrendered unconditionally, ending World

War II. In1848, the Oregon Territory

was created. In1908, a race riot erupted in Springfield, III., as a white

mob began setting blackowned homes and businesses on fire; at least two blacks and five whites were killed in the

violence. In 1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the Social Security Act into law. In1941, President Franklin D. Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill issued the Atlantic Charter, a statement of principles that

renounced aggression. In1947, Pakistan became independent of British rule.

In1951, newspaper publisher William Randolph Hearst, 88, died in Beverly Hills, Calif. In1962, robbers held up a U.S. mail truck in Plymouth, Mass., making off with more than $1.5 million; the loot was

neverrecovered. In1963, playwright Clifford

Odets, 57,died inLosAngeles. In1969, British troops went to Northern Ireland to inter-

vene in sectarian violence between Protestants and Roman Catholics. In1973, U.S. bombing of Cambodia came to a halt. In1993, Pope John Paul II denounced abortion and

euthanasia as well as sexual abuse by American priests in a speech at McNichols Sports Arena in Denver.

In 1997,an unrepentant Timothy McVeigh was formally sentenced to death for the

Oklahoma City bombing. Ten years ago:A huge blackout hit the northeastern

united States and part of Canada; 50 million people lost power. The chief justice of the

Alabama SupremeCourt, Roy Moore, said he would not remove a Ten Commandments monument from the state

judicial building, defying a federal court order to remove the granite monument. Rebels

lifted their siege of Liberia's capital.

Five years ago:President George W. Bushsigned consumer-safety legislation that

banned lead from children's toys, imposing the toughest standard in the world.

One year ago:Vice President Joe Biden sparked acampaign commotion, telling an audience in southern Virginia that

included hundreds of black voters that Republican Mitt Romney wanted to put them

"back in chains" by deregulating Wall Street. (Biden later mocked Republican criticism

over the remark while conceding he'd meant to use different words.) Ron Palillo, the actor

best known as the nerdy high school student Arnold Horshack on the 1970s sitcom

"Welcome Back, Kotter," died in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.,

at age 63.

BIRTHDAYS Singer Buddy Greco is 87. Rock singer David Crosby is

72. Comedian-actor Steve Martin is 68. Author Danielle Steel is 66. "Far Side"

cartoonist Gary Larson is 63. Basketball Hall of Famer Earvin "Magic" Johnson is 54. Actress Halle Berry is 47.

Actress Mila Kunis is 30. NFL quarterback Tim Tebow is 26. — From wire reports

Researchers studying two seemingly unrelated conditions — autism and cancer — have unexpectedly converged on a surprising discovery. Some people with autism have mutated cancer or tumor genes that apparently caused theirbrain disorder. Ten percent o f c h i l dren w ith mutations i n a g e n e called PTEN, which causes cancers of the breast, colon, thyroid an d o t her o r gans, have autism. So do about half of children with gene mutations that can lead to some kinds of b r ain an d k i dney cancer and large tumors in several organs, including the brain. That is many times the rate of autism in the general population. "It's eerie," Evan Eichler,

By Christie Aschwanden The Washington Post

a professorof genome scie nce at t h e U n i versity o f Washington, said about the

convergence. He and others caution that the findings apply to only a

small proportion of people with autism; in most cases, the cause remains a mystery. And as with nearly all geneticdisorders, not everyone with the mutations develops autism or c ancer, or other disorders associated with the

genes, like epilepsy, enlarged b rains an d b e n ig n b r a i n tumors. B ut researchers say t h e

UhSeit / New York Times News Service

Lucy Dabinett's 9-year-old son, Tommy, has autism caused by a gene mutation called PTEN. Researchers studying two seemingly unrelated conditions — autism and cancer — have discovered that some people with autism, like Tommy, have mutated cancer or tumor genes that apparently caused their brain disorder.

"We haven't solved it a/I; we have only solved a tiny bit. But the small bit we solved has been very illuminating." — Jonathan Sebat, Center for Molecular Genomics of Neuropsychiatric Diseases

findings are intriguing, given that there are no animals that naturally g e t a u t ism, no way of a n alyzing what m ight cause autism in d e veloping brains and no cure. The newly d iscovered link has enabled scientists to genetically engineer mice with many symptoms of the human disorder. And it has led to the first clinical trial of a treatment for children with autism, using the drug that treats tumors that share the same genetic basis.

"It's obviously a significant issue," Eichler said. "But we need to let the science nail it first." The Ewings, whose son is in the autism clinical trial, have learned to live with the tumor threat. For now, their

biggest problems are dealing we have only solved a tiny bit," he added. "But the small bit we solved has been very illuminating."

of learning and memory, and the growth of nerve fibers in their brains was controlled. N ow Sahin i s g i v in g a similar drug, everolimus, to a utistic children with a t u berous sclerosis gene mutation, asking if it can improve their mental abilities. Richard is among the children. Each child takes the drug or a placebo for six months. The study is scheduled to be completed by December 2014.

While out on a run recently, I passed a hiker on the trail. "My knees hurt just watching you," he told me, shaking his head. It was a variation on a comment I hear over and over: Keep running like that, and you'll give yourself arthritic knees. The notion that running causes wear and tear on the joints that could spur arthritis makes some intuitive sense. But is it true? No — if anything, running probably offers protection from osteoarthritis, says Paul Williams, an exercise scientist at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory who leads the National R unners' H e alth S t u dy and the National Walkers' Health Study. These projects have enlisted almost 90,000 runners and walkers and followed them since the studies began, in 1991 and 1997, respectively. In an analysis recently published in the journal Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, Williams calculated rates of osteoarthritis and

hip replacement among participants in his studies and found that runners were approximately half as likely as walkers to develop osteoarthritis or need a hip replacement. Runners who ran the most had the lowest risk. The notion that running causes osteoarthritis arises from a misperception about how joints work, says Alex Hutchinson, a science journalist who is the author of the Sweat Science blog at R unner's World and t h e book "Which Comes First, Cardio or Weights? Fitness Myths, Training T r uths, and Other Surprising Discoveries from the Science of Exercise." "People think the joint is just a static, inert hinge that wears down, but it's actually a dynamic, living thing that can respond to stress and adapt and get stronger," he says. Rather than wear down cartilage and other joint tissue, running appears to strengthen them, Hutchinson says. The latest research shows that osteoarthritis isn't just a resultof wear and tear on your joints, says Patience White, vice president for public health policy and advocacy at the Arthritis Foundation. Instead, the disease arises from an interplay between environment and genetics. The strongest risk factors for osteoarthritis are obesity and family history, says White, who is also a professor of medicine and pediatrics at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences. Every extra pound you carry is akin to four pounds on your knees, White says: "If you lose five pounds, that's like 20 pounds across your knees."

with Richard's autism. When Richard's p arents heard about Sahin's study, they immediately signed him up, though it meant traveling One discovery to Boston from Nashville nine It was Dr. Charis Eng, a times in six months. cancer geneticist at the CleveThey had not dared to take land Clinic, who first noticed their son on planes before, a surprising incidence of auw orried that h e c o uld n o t tism in children whose parhandle crowded airports. ents had the PTEN mutation But the study was too im(pronounced p-10). Eventuportant to pass up, Rick Ewally, investigators discovered ing said. "Traveling with a kid who that the rate of autism was 10 can't talk, who has food ispercent, about 10 times what Another discovery would normally be expected. W hile Eng s t arted w i t h sues, who is not patient: We 'Honest-to-God' diagnosis h adn't r e all y d o n e t h e se At the same time, research- cancer gene mutations and Richard Ewing, of N ashers found that another ge- discovered a link to autism, things," Ewing said. ville, Tenn., a 1 0 -year-old neticdisorder was even more Eichler, of the University of T hey hope the drug w i l l who has a f or m o f a u tism likely to result in autism. That Washington, started with au- make a difference. "We always thought Richcaused by a t u mor-causing disorder, tuberous sclerosis, tism and found a connection increases the risk for kidney to cancer genes. ard has a lot going on in his gene, is among those in the new study. His parents, Alex- cancer and a type of brain H e focused on w ha t h e b rain," A l e x andra E w i n g andra and Rick Ewing, know cancer; half of tuberous scle- calls "out-of-the-blue autism," said. "We feel there is a lot of he is at risk for tumors in the rosis patients had autism. which occurs with no family untapped potential." brain, heart, kidney, skin and Although PTEN and tuber- history, recruiting 209 famiFor Andrew and Lucy Dabinett's 9-year-old son, Tommy, eyes. But that bad news was ous sclerosis genes are not lies with autistic children. tempered by his eligibility for the same, they are part of the He saw a striking genetic whose autism is caused by a the clinical trial, which has same network of genes that d ifference. Compared w i t h PTEN gene mutation, there only just started. put a brake on cell growth. their p arents an d n o r m al are no clinical trials as of yet. "There is a big difference D isabling PTEN o r o n e o f siblings, the autistic children T ommy, who l i ve s w i t h between us and the rest of the the tuberous sclerosis genes had two to t h ree times as his family in Rye, N.Y., has a autism community," Rick Ew- releasesthat brake. One re- many mutations that disabled limited vocabulary, flaps his ing said. "We have an honest- sultcan be cancer or tumors. a gene. The mutated genes arms, rocks back and forth, to-God genetic diagnosis." Another can b e a b normal were often part of a pathway and needs diapers. Not everyone agrees that wiring of nerve fibers in the that controls cell growth. At When he was 3, a doctor the discovery is so promising. brain and autism. first, the researchers thought told his parents that he had Steven McCarroll, a genetiDr. Mustafa Sahin of Bos- the pathway was ubiquitous, a PTEN mutation and that in cist at Harvard, notes that au- ton Children's Hospital decid- and its link t o a utism was addition to autism, he had a tistic children with the cancer ed totest whether drugs used murky. high risk of cancer. "We were a bit bummed," "Of course it is terrifying," gene mutation have "a brain to treat tumors caused by tuthat is failing in many ways." berous sclerosis gene muta- Eichler said. "Then I s aid: Lucy Dabinett said. "But I alAutism i n th e s e c h i l dren tions might also treat autism 'Wait,some of those genes ready knew there was somecould be a manifestation of in people with the same mu- are cancer genes.'" t hing terribly w r on g w i t h a general brain malfunction, tated genes. But he does not yet know my child. I j ust needed an he said, adding, "The fact that He started with mice, de- whether these children with answer." "Honestly," she said, "it was autism is one of th e many leting t u b e rous s c l erosis a utism are also at r isk f or neurological problems that genes in their cerebellums. cancer. a reliefto have an answer." arise in these patients doesn't Nerve fibers in the animals' necessarily tell us anything brains grew wildly, and the penetrating about the social mice had unusual behaviors, I I I and language deficits that are reminiscent of autism. They specific to autism." had r epetitive m o vements But other scientists who are and g r o omed t h e mselves I I • I not involved in the research constantly, so much that they that produced these findings sometimes rubbed their skin saythe work is changing their raw. And unlike normal mice, understanding of autism and which prefer other mice to why it develops. Like cancer, an inanimate object, these I We urge you to make a donation of any size. YOUR HELP IS NEEDED autism can involve unregumice liked a plastic cup just I Please help us honor Oregon WWII Vets who fought for our freedom. lated growth of cells, in this as much. DonationAmount: $ Name: case neurons in the brain. But rapamycin, which tar- I r Mail donations to: Jonathan Sebat, chief of gets the tuberous sclerosis Address: I OregonWWII Memorial Foundation the Center for Molecular Ge- gene and blocks a p r otein 805 NW Skyline Crest Rd. City: nomics of Neuropsychiatric involved i n c e l l di v i sion, I Diseases at th e U n iversity changed the animals. They no r Portland, Oregon97229 Phone: of California, San Diego, de- longer compulsively groomed I Make a donation online: scribes the parallels between themselves, and they no lon- / email to: info@oregonwwiimemorial.com Named Gift Opportunity cancer and autism as "quite ger liked the plastic cup as I If you donate in honor of someone a certificate will be mailed to you. Find uson Facebook: uncanny." much as a live mouse. The Name ofHonoree: Servicetr: Rank: "We haven't solved it all; animals did better on tests r facebook.com/oregonww2memoriahcom

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

IN FOCUS:TRAFFIC SAFETY

LOOKING AHEAD: STORM SEASON

ee ai s'e e son rivers Hurricane forecasters raw scru in romre ua ors split on howbadit'll be By Ken Kaye By Katie Thomas

The FDA's actions are part New York Times News Service of a robust national conversaThe first test for a new sleep tion about how to cope with the drug is unsurprisingly throngs of drivers who take to — how safely it puts people public roads every day under to sleep. Now comes a second the influence of prescription test: how safely it lets people drugs. Law enforcement auwake up. thorities have struggled with The Food and Drug Admin- how to prosecute those who istration is taking heightened are impaired, especially when interest in the issue, as new they have a prescription. A evidence suggests what many government survey in 2 007 people have long suspected: found that nearly 5 percent of the effects of common pre- daytime drivers tested positive scription sleep aids like Am- for prescription or over-thebien can persist well into the counter medications. next day. Of particular concern Doctors wrote close to 60 is whether people who take the million prescriptions for sleep drugs before bed can drive aids in the United States last safely the next morning. year, according to the research Consumer advocates have firm IMS Health, but experts warned for years about possi- say testing how these drugs afble links between sleep drugs fect driving is not easy. Noneand car accidents. In one prom- theless, the FDA has been uninent example, Kerry Kennedy, usually active. the former wife of Gov. AnLast month, it rejected an apdrew M. Cuomo, was arrested plication by Merck to approve last year after tests showed she a new sleep drug, suvorexant, had taken a generic version of in partbecause tests showed Ambien before swerving her that some people had trouble car into a tractor-trailer. driving the next day. In May,

the agency warned patients taking common allergy drugs like Benadryl against driving, noting that the sedating effects can sometimes last into the following day. In January, citing similar concerns, the FDA took the unusual step of requiring that all manufacturers of zolpidem, the generic name of Ambien, cut in half the dosage for women. The agency has since said that it is taking a closer look at all insomnia drugs on the market, and will ask manufacturers toconduct more extensive driving tests for all new sleep drugs. It will also more closely scrutinize any drugthat causes drowsiness. Part of the problem is that the standard w arnings on many drugs — against driving or operating heavy machinery — are often brushed aside. "It would be so convenient and it

would be so good if you could just tell people, don't drive unless you feel OK," Dr. Ronald Farkas, the clinical team

leader for the FDA's division of neurology products, told a group of industry experts at a conference in February. "I think this has penetrated now that this is not adequate. It is still good advice that, if you feel impaired, don't drive. But if you feel fine, you might be impaired." For years, traffic safety officials have called, without success, for a so-called "safe list" of drugs that do not affect driving. Some peoplereact more strongly to drugs than others do, makingit difficult to predict a person's individual risk. And driving tests can vary significantly, like studies conducted over public roadways or those done in computer simulators. "It seems like a really simple question, but it's really difficult," said Dr. Matthew Rizzo, a professor of neurology at the University of Iowa, who studies driving abilities in people with cognitive impairments caused by conditions like Alzheimer's disease.

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Rajah Bose/New YorkTimes News Service

Washington State Trooper Randy Elklns washes his car — the last Crown Victoria purchased by his department — in Spokane, Wash. The Ford Crown Victoria, the most wldely used law enforcement vehlcle In the natlon, Is raclng toward retlrement, brlnglng out nostalgla among the offlcers who drove It.

Cop car

spaces between. Extra handcuffs are stuffed into door Continued from A1 compartments. The trunk is "That was a big part of it," filled with roadside emergensaid Lt. Dan McCollum, the buying — the Vic increasingly cy supplies: flares, a shovel, a fleet manager with the Kansas seemed like a relic. first-aid kit. Highway PatroL "If you had W hat you go t i n r e t u rn Yes, the Caprice is probany severe crash or a hairy sit- for 13 or so miles per gallon, ably peppier, Elkins conceduation with a Crown Vic, you though, was leg room, impor- ed. But it is not all about 0 to could become real attached to tant for a 6-foot-4 officer like 60. Like his w i de-brimmed it when it performed well and Elkins, and ample space to trooper hat, which he careeither saved your life or pro- serve asa rolling locker room fully puts on as he exits the car tected you from great bodily of police equipment. to approach a vehicle he has harm." Far more than it ever was pulled over, the Vic, he said, There have b ee n o t h er in Joe Friday's era, or Andy declares his identity. Because flings. In the mid-1960s, the Griffith's for that matter (he Ford stopped making the car Plymouth Belvedere became and Barney Fife drove around for the consumer market, the an i c onic p o l ic e v e h icle, Mayberry in a black and white Interceptor's distinctive grille stamped into the popular cul- Ford Galaxie), an officer's ve- is enough to stir law-abiding ture by television shows like hicle is also now an office. Mo- impulses when spotted in a Adam-12, where the w hole bile communications technol- speeder's rearview mirror. "There's a lot of history beworld, at least in early epi- ogy means there is no need to sodes, was seen from behind return to the base or precinct hind the uniform — what we the windshield of one. Joe Fri- for paperwork. wear and the way we wear it, day and Bill Gannon of DragAnd the office is jammed: even the way we polish our net fame cruised in a Ford the laptop at Elkins' right el- buttons," said Elkins, the son Fairlane. bow, with the printer below, of a mechanic and a grocery For Elkins, part of the Vic's is positioned right i n f r o nt store worker, who grew up appeal is its sheer size, which of the unit's AR-15 semi-au- in Spokane. "It's the same is one reason, in the era ofcon- tomatic rifle an d 1 2-gauge with the vehicle. It projects an stricted government budgets, shotgun, locked up between image." that the Vic's reign came to an the front seats. Radio, video The Kansas Highway Paend. Compared with l ighter and radar equipment fills the trol so loved its Vics that it

Jail Continued from A1 Construction will create a new pod of rooms just south of the existing jail f acility. To ensure safety,the addition was designed around an existing exterior door. The new pod will be completely finished before it is attached, via an enclosed and fully secure corridor, to the existing doof. "We wanted to be able to do all the exterior work without disrupting the main housing unit," said Lee Randall, project maintenance supervisor. "We don't have to get into the existing facility to do any of the work on the expansion project." The money being spent on the project is all going to ex-

and more fuel-efficient newer designs — notably the Chevrolet Caprice, which the Washi ngton State Patrol i s n o w

pand the housing. Inside the n e w h o u sing pod will b e l a undry f acilities, but the inmates will be served by the existing kitchen facilities. "It's going to be tricky, but we'll get i t d o ne," Blanton said. "We serve about 1,000 m eals a day n ow, but t h e taxpayers have spoken, and w e're going to get i t d o n e with themoney we have." Ross sai d s h e d o e sn't foresee any delays with the permitting process and expects construction to begin immediately after the site is

sought out and bought the last of the last — the final police-equipped Interceptor ever to leave the Ford line in 2011. McCollum, the fleet manager, said the department considered using th e v ehicle for regular duty, but decided that itdeserved an easier road, safe from the risk of damage and mayhem. It is driven, a little, but gently, he said — mostly to parades, recruitment drives and special occasions when ceremony counts more than horsepower. But here in Unit 606, designated by Elkins' badge number, the road still beckons. The car covers about 1,000 miles a week and has 27,000 miles logged. At that rate, the 140,000-mile fleet-designated retirement cutoff could come within a couple of years, barring damage, which is always a risk in the line of duty. In the meantime, the treeshaped air-freshener hanging in an equipment-free space on the passenger side speaks of hope eternaL It reads: "New car scent."

FORT L A U D ERDALE, Fla. — Several experts call for an activestorm season, not just government forecastersor those at Colorado State University. However, some don't expect the tropics to be much busier than normal. For e x ample, T r o pical Storm Risk, a British private forecasting f i rm , p r e dicts 14.8 named storms and 6.9 h urricanes, with t h ree o f those being intense. The average year sees 12 named storms, including six h u rricanes,three major — and four named storms already have emerged. Just the same, in terms of h urricane activity, all t h e teams foresee a busy year. "As we stand on the cusp of the peak part of hurricane season, all of the major groups that perform longrange seasonal hurricane forecasts are stil l c a l ling for an active 2013 Atlantic hurricane season," said Jeff Masters, chief meteorologist of Weather Underground, an online weather site. Though t h ei r n u m bers might differ, about a dozen forecast teams expect the same basic atmospheric factors to brew up an active season, primarily low wind shear and warm waters in the main storm development region of the Atlantic. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric A d m i n istration and Colorado State University's Phil Klotzbach and William G ray, c onsidered the two p r emier f orecast teams, both lowered their initial projections earlier this month. But both still expect the tropics to be significantly busier than normal. NOAA now calls for 13 to 19 named storms, including six to nine hurricanes, and CSU calls for 18 named storms, including eight hurricanes. Both said they don't expect El Nino, the atmospheric force that i nhibits storm formation, to emerge this year. When all the tropical forecasts are thrown together, they average out to 16 named storms, including eight hurricanes, four major, according to Masters. Since 1995, when the era of tropical intensity started, the average season has seen 15 named storms, including eight hurricanes, four major. Some of the other forecasts include: Florida State University, 12 to 17 named storms, including five to 10 hurricanes; and Penn State, 16 named storms, plus or minus four storms. Also: North Carolina State University, 15 named storms, including 8.5 hurricanes, 4.5 intense; Coastal C arolina University: 15 named storms, including eight hurricanes, four intense; and the United Kingdom's Met Office: 14 named storms, i n cluding nine hurricanes. Beforethe season started, when atmospheric condi-

New tools to boost forecasts ORLANDO, Fla. — Armed with a super-

computer capable of conducting 213 trillion calculations per second and an amped-up weather model, the National Hurricane Center hopes to improve tropical predictions up to15 percent this season. The two powerful

forecasting tools should allow the center to better

determine how storms are structured, key information that signals where

a storm might aim and how strong it might get. "If you don't have the structure of the storm right, it's hard to tell how it will interact with its en-

vironment," said James Franklin, the hurricane center's top hurricane

specialist. A primary goal will be to improve intensity

forecasts, an areawhere the hurricane center has struggled for decades. Enter the Hurricane

Weather Research and Forecasting model, or HWRF. Although in op-

eration for the past six years, this season it has

been enhanced toaccept massive amounts of atmospheric information. And that's already

paid off, as the upgraded model has shown a slight improvement over its previous version in predicting the intensity of the four storms that

have emerged sofar, said Dennis Feltgen, hurricane

center spokesman. Meanwhile, the problem-solving power of a supercomputer in Reston, Va., nicknamed"Tide" and a backup inOrlando named "Gyre" hasbeen more than doubled, from 90 trillion to 213 trillion

calculations per second. To give someperspective: To travel 1 trillion miles, you would have to circle the Earth at the equator 40 million times. The combination of

HWRF andTide alone should significantly

sharpen intensity projections, Franklin said. — Sun Sentinel

tions were largely a question mark, both A c cuWeather. com and WSI, part of The Weather Channel, called for 16 named storms. N o matter h o w m a n y storms are predicted, experts urge residents to prepare with th e assumption that at least one hurricane will strike their area. "The peak of the hurricane season is almost upon us and it's important to remain prepared f o r hur r i canes through November," said Joe Nimmich, FEMA associate administratorfor response and recovery.

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prepared. "By this time next year we should be just about finished and m oving i n , " B l a nton said. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking@bendbulletin.com

Sun Sentinel

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Allan Staley Bulletin Subscriber

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

UPDATE: PROHIBITION AT PINE RIDGE

Mirror Pond

South Dakota reservation alcohol vote too close to call By Carson Walker

challenged — more than the difference — the outcome of the SIOUX FALLS, S.D. — A election won't be known until vote to end prohibition and al- those are checked, said tribal low alcohol on South Dakota's president Bryan Brewer. Pine Ridge Indian Reservation In the next couple of days, got most of the votes, but the election workers will v erify election outcome was too close that the people who cast those to call late Tuesday because of challenged ballots are enrolled a high number of challenged m embers and living on t h e ballots. reservation. "People that might not have The measure got a majority of yes votes in the unofficial ever voted inthe past whenthey count — 1,645 to 1,494, accord- go to vote. Because they're not ing tribal spokeswoman Tony on the census, on the rolls, they Red Cloud, who texted a photo will challenge that vote. And of the handwritten results Tues- sometimes people might move day night to The Associated to a different district where Press. their name isn't on it, they'll But because 438 votes were challenge that vote," Brewer The Associated Press

said of the usual reasons. "Usually challenged votes don't change an election, but that's a lot of challenged votes." People stood in line before polls opened at 9 a.m. Tuesday, said Francis Pumpkin Seed, election commission chairman. A high number of absentee ballots were also filed, he said. Of the 43,000 Oglala Sioux Tribe members, about 26,000 live on the reservation. Only tribal members 18 and older who live on the reservation can vote, though those who have moved away but haven't updated their addresses might still cast some of the ballots, he said.

New York Times News Service file photo

Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., center, receives the Civil Rights Champion Award at the 2013 National Urban League Conference in Philadelphia. Lewis, the sole surviving speaker from the August 1963 March on Washington, is fighting an uphill battle to reauthorize the Voting Rights Act now that the Supreme Court has invalidated one of its central provisions.

Lewis

thundered in a preacher's cadence. "But one day, I was inspired to get in the way, to get in trouble. And for more than 50 years, I've been getting in what I call good trouble, necessary trouble! And it's time for all of us to get in trouble again!" Last month, the congressman made a splash at ComicCon in San Diego, where Lou Ferrigno, the original Incredible Hulk, was among the fans who lined up to see him. But itwas serious business, a way

Tenn., but was thinking about trying to integrate his homeContinued from A1 town college, Troy State, now His history makes him the Troy University. King sent bus closest thing to a moral voice fare for Lewis to meet him in in the divided Congress. At 73, nearby Montgomery. he is still battling a half-cenHis parents, he has writtury later. ten, were "deathly afraid" that With the Voting Rights Act his integration dream would in jeopardy now that the Subring the family harm. So he preme Court has invalidated returned to Nashville, where one of its central provisions, he organized lunch c o unLewis, a Democrat, is fighting ter sit-ins, got arrested and an uphill battle to reauthorize met a theologian, Jim Lawit. He is using his stature as a son, whose teachings about civil rights icon to prod col- for him to reach young people, Gandhian nonviolencehad a leagues like the Republican Lewis said, and fulfill his duty profound effect on him. In his leader, Eric Cantor, to get on to "bear witness." quest to build what King called "the beloved community" — a board. He has also met with Each year, Lewis leads an the mother of Trayvon Martin e motional r e -enactment i n world without poverty, racism and compared his shooting to Selma of the "Bloody Sunday" or war — Lewis routinely votes the 1955 murder of 14-year-old march across the Edmund Pet- against military spending. "For most of us, nonviolence Emmett Till. tus Bridge, where the brutal Lewis has an answer for police response horrified the was a tool we used to achieve those who say the election of nation. an end," said another movea black president was a fulfillC antor p a r ticipated t h i s ment veteran, Rep. James Clyment of King's dream: It was year, bringing his college-age burn of South Carolina. "John only "a down payment," he son, and said he came away Lewis internalized that." "very moved" — a sentiment said in an interview. In 1963, as the new chair"There's a lot of pain, a lot that Lewis will play on during man of the Student Nonvioof hurt i n A m erica," Lewis negotiations over a new bilL lent Coordinating Committee, "John is what I call a gentle Lewis helped organize the said in his office on Capitol Hill, which resembles a mu- spirit," said Roy Barnes, a for- Washington march. His preseum with wall-to-wall black- m er Georgiagovernor, recall- pared remarks were so bold and-white photographs of the ing a visit by Lewis in 2001 — he branded President John civil rights movement. Current when he was wrestling with F. Kennedy's civil rights efforts events, he said, "remind us of removing the Confederate em- "too little, too late" — that older our dark past." blem from the state flag. leaderspersuaded him to tone "He said, 'Right before I lost them down. But Lewis, a longtime practitioner of civil disobedience (he consciousness, I looked up and He went on to settle in Athas been arrestedfour times saw an Alabama state trooper lanta, won a seat on the City since joining Congress), is also beating me on the Edmund Council, and i n 1 986 chalencouraged. He said he found Pettus Bridge, and all I could lenged Julian Bond, a state it gratifying to see peaceful see was aconfederate flag on lawmaker and a close friend throngs "protesting in a non- his helmet,'" Barnes recalled. from their movement days, for violent fashion" after George "He said, 'I want you to remem- Congress. Zimmerman was acquitted in ber that.'" Bond, handsome and eruMartin's killing. Last week, he At the Urban League confer- dite, was th e f avorite, but created a minor dust-up by tell- ence, a pantheon of civil rights Lewis, with a speaking style ing Britain's Guardian news- leaders, including th e R ev. that some describe as an impaper that Edward Snowden, Jesse Jackson and the Rev. Al p ediment, fought hard a n d the national security contrac- Sharpton, mingled backstage, brought up Bond's refusal to tor who leaked classified docu- but all eyes were on Lewis. take a drug test. Bond later bements, could argue that he was Convention workers asked for came chairman of the NAACP. "appealing to a higher law," but pictures. Benjamin Crump, the It took years for them to repair later condemned the leaks. Martin family lawyer, clutched the breach. "He did what it took to win," a copy of"March," hoping for A link to the past an autograph. Strangers asked Bond said, "as you would exNow Lewis is introducing for hugs. pect a hard-knuckled politihimself to a new generation by It is often this way for Lewis. cian to do." telling the story of his life as a He seems sheepish about the On Capitol Hill, Lewis and Freedom Rider in "March," a attention, and hi s speeches Rep. Jim Sensenbrenner, Rgraphic novel that he wrote hint at survivor's guilt. "All I Wis., recently testified before with a young aide, Andrew did was give a little blood on the Senate Judiciary CommitAydin. The book, released this that bridge," he often says. tee on the voting bill. "It's hard week, is modeled on a 1958 Pointing to old photos, he re- to look John Lewis in the eye comic about King, which in- fers to himself as "young John and say, 'We don't need this,'" spired early sit-ins. Lewis," as if he were seeing said Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., L ewis remains a l i n k t o someone else. the committee chairman. that past. At a National Urban On Aug. 24, at an anniverLeague convention in Philadel- Early turn sary march on Washington, phia last month, he was on fire It is a long way from dusty Lewis will speak again at the as he told the crowd how his Troy, Ala., where Lewis, one Lincoln Memorial. He goes parents reacted when he asked of 10 children, picked cotton there every so often to reflect. about colored-only signs a life- and preached the Gospel to A few weeks ago, he walked time ago in the Deep South. his chickens. His life took a there alone from the Capitol, "They would say, 'That's the turn when, at 18, he wrote to wearing a ballcap and workway it is, don't get in the way, King. Lewis was studying at a out clothes. It was peaceful. No don't get in t rouble,'" Lewis Baptist seminary in Nashville, one recognized him.

Lane County, alleging three county commissioners vioContinued from A1 lated public meetings law by Park district e m ployees getting together in private to told members of the media line up votes to create new they could not attend the government jobs. A j u d ge meeting. ruled in 2011 that two com"The ad hoc c ommittee missioners v i olated s t ate was set up to identify a pre- law, and i n a s u b sequent ferred option, and to bring settlement the county comthat back to the other politimission admitted it violated cal decision makers and to the law and paid $350,000 the public, and that's what to the plaintiffs, The RegI expect will happen," said ister-Guard reported. Two Mirror Pond Project Manag- c ommissioners each p a i d er Jim Figurski, a park dis- the county $20,000 in reimtrict employee. "Decisions bursement for t h ei r l e gal do need to be made about defense. what that final preferred opUnder state law, all meettion might look like, before ings of governing bodies we can bring it to anybody." must be open to the public, F igurski s a i d go v e r n- except where a specific exments do not need to pubemption applies, and sublicize the meetings or post committees an d a d v isory agendas "because these are committees qualify as govwork sessions, they're not erning b o dies. R i etmann public meetings." wrote in an email that comHowever, by late Tuesday mittees that engage in inforafternoon, committee mem- m ation-gathering ar e a l so bers came forward with a subject to public meetings new version of w hat t hey law because of the Oregon will do in future closed-door law that states, "The Oregon meetings. form ofgovernment requires " We're just a working an informed public aware of group that has been assigned the deliberations and decithe task of getting answers sions of governing bodies on some of the outstanding and the information upon questions on the project," said which such decisions were City Councilor Mark Capell, made." a member of the committee. Lawyer Neil Bryant, who Capell said the committee represents the park district, needs to meet privately to said after the meeting that discuss options with Pacific he would look into whether Power, the utility that owns the committee can legally the Newport Avenue dam preventthe public and press that created Mirror Pond. from attending its meetings. Park board member Ted The Mirror Pond ad hoc Schoenborn is also on the c ommittee i n c ludes t w o committee. "We're not going Bend city c ouncilors, two to pick out an alternative (for park board members, parks Mirror Pond)," Schoenborn E xecutive D i r e ctor Do n said. Horton, Bend Community Nathan Rietmann, an atDevelopment Director Mel torney in Salem, said it does O berst, and a s m a n y a s not matter whether the com- three citizens who have not mittee meets to deliberate yet been selected. toward a decision, or simply Bend City Councilor Vicgathers information. Either tor Chudowsky is a member way, Rietmann said the priof the committee, but devate meetings would appear clined to comment Tuesday to v i olate O r egon p u blic because he was on vacation meetings law. Rietmann rep- and did not attend the meetresented plaintiffs who sued ing. Capell said he and Chu-

dowsky "will report back to council, so everything we do will eventually become

public." Park b o ar d C h a i r man Scott Wallace said before the meeting that he did not know it would be closed to the public, and was unsure whether he agreed with that decision. "I don't know if I could even comment on that," Wallace said. "We want obviously the process to be as transparent as we can. But the reason we formed this committee was so we could engage in some discussions with decisionsmakers and Pacificorp as well." P ark bo a r d mem b e r Schoenborn said when contacted by The Bulletin Tuesday morning that he did not know about th e m e eting. After the meeting, Schoenborn said "our attorney tells us this does not have to be a public meeting." Figurski said the committee needs to meet in private in order to d iscuss issues such as real estate transactions. Under Oregon public m eeting law, p u blic b o dies can meet behind closed doors to discuss real estate and other specific matters, but members of the press can attend. The press is prohibited from reporting what is discussed in these executive sessions. If these conversations take place in p u b lic m eetings, it "could create confusion" and "could get people working at odds to this process," Figurski said. "It could hurt the process seriously at this point." Figurski declined to comment on whether the committee might negotiate real estate deals that would commit local governments to a specific Mirror Pond project, before that decision is made public. "That's all conjecture and I really can't comment on that," Figurski said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

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A6 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 'I4, 2013

IN FOCUS: COLLEGE LIFE

UPDATE. WAR-ZONE REPORTING

Stu isesnotionso sexoncam us U.S. journalist marks By Emily Alpert Los Angeles Times

Despite popular alarm and fascination with "hooking up" on campus, college students are not having sex with more partners than in the past few decades, are no more accepting of sex before marriage and are actually less likely to report having sex weekly or m ore often, according to a study released Tuesday. "We're not living in a new era of no-holds-barred sexuality," said Martin Monto, the University of Portland sociology professor who co-wrote the study. For instance, fewer than a third of college students surveyed between 2002 and 2010 said they had had sex with more than one person in the preceding year — about the same levelas reported during the late 1980s and early '90s. What has changed, Monto and afellow researcher found, is who students sleep with:

Recent college students were more likely to say they had sex with a friend or "casual date" and less likely to say they were wed or had a "regular partner," compared with students polled between 1988 and 1996. Among those who were sexually active, more than 68 percent said they had had sex with a friend in the last year — an increasefrom roughly 56 percent during the earlier period. The findings line up with earlier research on teens and 20-somethings that showed no increase in sexual activity in recent decades, even as experts have observed changes in how college students pursue sex and romance. Scholars w riting about t h e "hookup culture" — sexual norms revolving around more casual, uncommitted intimacy — say their research is sometimes misunderstood to mean that sex is newly rampant on col-

lege campuses.

Instead, La Salle University associateprofessor Kathleen Bogle likens the change to switching romantic "scripts." "With the dating script, it was like, 'I'm going to date someone and that might lead to something sexual happening'" — whereas with hookups, it's the other way around, said Bogle, author of "Hooking Up: Sex, Dating and Relationships on Campus." That might be why college students are increasingly likely to have had sex with friends or casual dates, other studies suggest. Young adults have been pushing off marriage to later in life. Many students, eager to forge careers and have adventures, see peril in a relationship that could limit their opportunities. Hooking up lets college students explore their sexuality without derailing their goals, said Sebastian Milla, a recent University of California, Los

Angeles, graduate interning at its Art 8t Global Health Center. If you pursue a serious relationship, Milla said, "you graduate afterfour years, and the person you based your life around might get a job in Zimbabwe." "For a lot of people, it just doesn't make sense." Meeting a stranger at a party comes with its own dangers, especially if alcohol is part of the mix. For students who have ruled out a relationship, sleeping with a friend can seem like a comfortable alternative. Several said their hookups with friends weren't at all awkward. "It was just like, 'Hey, we're both drunk, let's go,'" said V., who is going into his senior year at the University of Southern California. He, as well as some other students interviewed, asked not to be identified because of the sensitivity of the subject. "We still hang out. It's completely the same as it was before."

LOOKING AHEAD: AFFORDABLE CARE ACT

care re orm rom OIS OIl

8 Iell SB IS 8

IOIl

By Anna Gorman Los Angeles Times

SAN FRANCISCO — For years, the check-in process in the urgent care center of this city's large, downtown hospital was reminiscent of a visit to the DMV. The ailing and sick walked in, pulled a number, took a seat and waited to be called. Many grew impatient and exasperated. Now, patients at San Francisco General Hospital are greeted by a smiling face and a helping hand to guide them along the path to getting care. It's one of a series ofcustomerfriendly touches being added at the 156-year-old institution by a newly named "chiefpatient experience officer." "Saying 'Number 32' versus 'Mr. Jones' is dramatically different," said Baljeet Sangha, who holds the new position. "We have toremind ourselves these are people." Under the national health care overhaul, patient experiences matter. Federalpayments are being tied to surveys that gauge patient attitudes about such things as a hospital's noise and cleanliness, communication and pain management. If patients are happy, hospitals get more money. If they aren't, hospitals get less. That's prodding hospital executives to make changes to improve the patient experience. Tele-

David Butow/Los AngelesTimes

Volunteer Thomas DIBell, right, greets Rodney Edwards and his son, Nigel, last month at San Francisco General Hospital. The 156-year-old hospital recently named a "chief patient experlence officer" as, under the national health care overhaul, federal payments are being tied to surveys that gauge patient satisfaction in a variety of areas.

"The goal is not to turn hospitals into hotels, but to ensure that every patient and family has the best possible experience when they are hospitalized."

respectand address the entire customer experience. "You can't just change one tire on a car and expect the car to run better," he said. "You have to be aware ofallthe pieces and — Patrlck Conway, chlef medical offlcer for the federal Centers for parts." Los Angeles County hospiMedicare & Medlcald Servlces tals are addressing patient satvisions are being upgraded, isfaction by cutting the time it cafeteriafare improved and works with San Francisco Gen- have to have the courage to do takes to respond to patient call patient call signals answered eral and dozens of other hospi- this at the risk of hearing the buttons and delivering meals more promptly, officials say. tals. "It just takes one person to good, bad and ugly," he said. more quickly so they don't get "The goal is not to turn hos- destroy greatoutcomes," she The f ederal g o vernment cold. Some hospitals use volunpitals into hotels," said Patrick said. "It's often the apathetic, began publicly reporting the teers as "patient ambassadors" C onway, chief m edical o f rude person at check-in." results of hospital patient sur- to check on patients throughficerfor the federal Centers Bay Area hospitals were veys in2008. Reimbursements out the day and relay concerns for Medicare& Medicaid Ser- a mong the pioneers in t h e were linked to responses be- to nurses. Others make followvices, "but to ensure that every movement to make hospitals ginning last year. The surveys up calls to patients after their patient and family has the best more patient-friendly, in large include questions such as: Af- release. possible experience when they part because of Duffy's work. ter you pressed the call button, Lucile Packard Children's are hospitalized." To help make patients feel how often did you get help as Hospital at Stanford University more welcome, San Francisco soon as you wanted it? Before recently hired its own "patient Medical outcomes General created the position giving you any new medicine, navigators" to assist patients Positive patient experiences of director of f i rst i m pres- how often did hospital staff and families with w hatever can affect medical outcomes sions. An oversized stoplight tell you what the medicine was they need: getting to the pharand a hospital's bottom line, dubbed the "yacker tracker" for? macy, connecting with a social Conway said. If nurses clearly was installed next to a nurses' In California hospitals, 74 worker, scheduling appointcommunicate discharge i n station that switches to red percent of patients reported ments. Chief Operating Officer structions, for example, pa- when noise levels rise too high. that their nurses always com- Anne McCune said the goal is tients better understand what Yoga classes for patients and municated well, 51 p ercent to forge strong relationships they need to do to stay healthy staff have been added and new reported that the area around with patients and help them and avoid costly readmissions. signs posted to make it easier their room was always quiet through what is often a trying C ompetition is p artly r e - for people to find where they're at night, and 70 percent of pa- atime. "If somebody walks in with sponsible for the transforma- going. tients reported that their room tion. People have access to At a recent management and bathroom were always a sick child into a complex hospital patient satisfaction meeting at the hospital, pa- clean. All three were below the medical center, they don't have and quality scores, empower- tients shared t heir s t ories, national averages. a health care GPS that helps ing them to make informed saying they were pleased with steer them around," she said. Money on the line "The patient navigator ... is choices about where to seek their care but frustrated by care. Public hospitals, particu- customer service. The new patient satisfaction that GPS." larly, risk losing large numbers David McClure, 65, said incentives are part of a push One of the most effective of newly insured patients. doctors have saved his life under healthcare reform to ways to improve patient satis"It's not good enough to be twice — after a stroke and tie hospital payments to per- faction is by improving condithe safest or the highest qual- from cancer. But he has en- formance. Nationwide, about tions for the staff, Duffy said. ity," said Bridget Duffy, chief countered "abrupt, curt and $1 billion in payments will be When nurses an d d o ctors medicalofficeratVocera Cominsulting" employees, he said. based on patient satisfaction are content,she said, they are munications and an expert on Vivian Lusky, 43, said her scores and other clinical qual- more likely to work together patient experience. "You have stays at the hospital have been ity measures. and provide better care. to connect with people on an "bittersweet." The doctors are The money won't make or At San Mateo Medical Cenemotional level to get them to amazing, she said, but staff break hospitals, but the scores ter, staff members recently orbeloyaL" members don't always com- could affect whether patients ganized several social events O ne example: Th e f i r s t municate well and wait times return to particular facilities, to foster c ooperation. The questions patients are asked are too long. said Jason Wolf, p resident hospital also started morning shouldn't be whether they are Chief Medical Officer Todd of the Beryl Institute, which "huddles," at w hich nurses, insured and if they have an May said inviting such candid works to improve the patient doctors, physical t herapists advance directivefor end-of- patient feedback is difficult but experience. Wolf said hospi- and others discuss patients' life treatment, said Duffy, who can lead to better care. "You tals need to treat patients with needs and progress.

year incaptivity asrisks rise for warreporters By Hannah Allam

as the most dangerous place in the world for journalists, with 13 killed this year and 49 killed since the conflict began in 2011. The group lists 14 local and international journalists as missing, abducted or detained in Syria, although the real number is higher and can't be discussedbecause of family requests, said Sherif Mansour, the group's Middle East and North A f r ica p rogram coordinator. The list from just the past few months includes Syrian television journalists — Obeida Batal, Hossam Nizam al-Dine and Aboud al-Atik — as well as several Europeans: Polish photographer Marcin Suder, French radho Iournaihsts Dhdher Francois and Edouard Elias, Belgian academic and reporter Pierre Piccinin de Prata and Italian newspaper reporter Do-

McClatchy Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — Tuesday marked a year since American journalist Austin Tice was detained while c overing the civil war i n Syria, one of at least 14 news media workers who have vanished or been seized in the past year, according to

press advocacy groups. Tice's family in his hometown of Houston was reluctant to speak at length about the m ilestone, explaining that they d idn't want to complicate efforts toward winning his release or to single out a particular day when each one is excruciating for detainees who've been snatched from Syria's battlegrounds and kept incommunicado for months. "We don't even know if Austin knows what d ay it is," Marc Tice, Austin's father, said in a phone interview. "To him and the other journalists missing or captive, it's just another horrible day for them, and for millions of Syrians."

menico Quirico.

Media blackouts

In the u n reported cases, most news organizations adhere tofamilies' requests for media blackouts though such policies have become difficult to enforce as news of abducMore missing tions spreads quickly via social Tice's case is among the media. It's not unusual for the most publicized, but there public to learn of an abduction are several more Ameri- only after the captive is freed. cans and other Westerners Last month, for example, a unaccounted for in Syria. Syrian militia freed FrenchPrecise numbers are dif- American photographer Jonaficult to pin down because than Alpeyrie after holding many families and employ- him for 81 days. Alpeyrie has ers have requested media told French media outlets that blackouts, especially in cas- he was kidnapped for ransom, es where it's unclear which an increasing trend in Syria's group — or even which side lawless terrain. of the civil war — has cusMansour said the Committody of the missing. tee to Protect Journalists didn't Besides Tice, the only oth- have a catchall policy on meer U.S. citizen who's been dia blackouts and assessed publicly identified is James them on a case-by-case basis. Foley, a reporterforthe Bos- Sometimes the publicity helps ton-based news site Global by opening lines of contact and Post, who was last seen Nov. holding kidnappers account22, when gunmen forced able, he said. Other times, the him into an unmarked car attention can upset the captors as he was en route to the or prompt them to raise their Turkish border. The Global ransom requests. Post thinks he's being held The Tice family — and, later, by pro-regime forces. the Foley family — decided to The FBI confirmed that go public early on. The families agents are working several have established websites and other cases of Americans given several interviews pleadmissing in Syria, but it de- ing for their sons' release. "It has been 365 days since clined to give names or other details because of a fear we last heard from our precious that publicity would derail son, beloved brother, adored the investigations. uncle and faithful friend, AusThe State Department is tin," Tice's parents, Marc and "aware of reports that oth- Debra, said in a s t atement er U.S. citizens have gone posted Tuesday to their webmissing in Syria, but due to site, ww w . austinticefamily. privacy concerns, we have com. "None of us want to place nothing further to add at s pecial significance on t h i s this time," spokesman Pat- date because we know that evrick Ventrell said Tuesday ery one of those days has been in a statement about Tice's unimaginably challenging for year in detention. Austin. The most tolerable part "We have long expressed of this day is that it means we concern about the safety are oneday closer to the return of journalists in Syria and of Austin, of all other hostages, strongly urge all sides to and relief of the suffering of the ensure their safety," Ven- Syrian people." trell said. "This serves as a reminder of the great risks j ournalists are taking i n See us for retractable order to shed light on the awnings, exterior solar truth of what is happening in Syria." screens, shade structures. The Committee to ProSun ehen you eantit, tect Journalists ranks Syria shade ehen you needit.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

MAUPIN

BRIEFING

FIRE UPDATE

in'

Washingtonman faces sexcharges

Reported for Central

and Eastern Oregon. For

A former Walla Walla University employee is

facing charges of sexual abuse andsexwith a girl under14 years of agein Deschutes County. Darius Allister Fleck, 31, of Walla Walla, Wash., was indicted

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The FBI is turning to the public to learn more about a confessed serial killer who claimed tohave raped a teenage girl near Maupin in the late 1990s. Israel Keyes slashed his wrists and strangled himself with a bedsheet last December in an Alaska

Keyes

by a county grand jury July11 on four counts of first-degree sexual

abuse and two counts of second-degree unlaw-

jail, where he was awaiting trial for the rape, murder and dismemberment of a woman abductedfrom an Anchorage coffee stand. The woman's killing was Keyes' final act in a 15-year crime spree he claimed began with the rape of the girl near Maupin, and went on to include the murders of 11 people and multiple

instances of bank robbery, burglary and arson. Keyes identified just three victims by name — Samantha Koenig, the Anchorage barista, and Bill and Lorraine Currier, a Vermont couple whose bodies were never recovered. Koenig's body is the only one recovered of the 11 people Keyes claimed to

have killed. He told investigators there was little or no media coverage concerning the disappearances of his other victims, though investigators recovered two caches of weapons and other supplies Keyes said he'd buried to assist him in committing future crimes. SeeKeyes/B6

ful sexual penetration,

according to Deschutes County court records. The incidents allegedly

Don't miss t e meteors!

occurred betweenJanuary 2008 andJanuary 2011. Circuit Judge Ste-

www.bendbulletin.com/local

the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/

firemap.aspx. 'Bend

4~~ lh~t.:-, La Grande,"

'j ttssd '-- IDII~Da r

v4" W 1. Green Ridge • Acres: 1,510 • Containment: 95%

• Cause: Lightning

phen Forte issued a warrant for Fleck's

2. GC Complex

arrest July12. His wife posted his $20,000

• Acres: 12,161 • Containment: 90%

bond. Fleck is sched-

uled for arraignment at

• Cause: Lightning

9 a.m. Aug. 21. According to the

3. Lava • Acres: 500 • Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning

Walla Walla University website, Fleck graduated from the school's

business programin 2006. He wasemployed

4. Cedar Mountain • Acres: 23,936 • Containment: 70% • Cause: Lightning

by the university as di-

rector of estate planning from December 2010 until his employment

ended on Jan. 26, 2012, for undisclosed reasons according to public

t/f/esrern wildfire news, B5

I'ecol'ds. Walla Walla Univer-

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus!

sity spokeswoman Jodi Wagner said the university has no comment

on Fleck or the case pending the investiga-

The Bulletin

tion. The private liberal

arts college, run by the

Call a reporter:

Seventh-day Adventists, has just under 2,000 un-

dergraduates, according to its website. Neither Fleck nor

Photo courtesy Ron Cooper

Every August, the Northern Hemisphereexperi-

his attorney, Jason Thompson from Salem, returned phonecalls or emails. Prosecutor Kandy Gies from the District Attorney's Office also

ences a swarm of meteors called the Perseids. But the show will be over in the next couple of days, so make

What is ashootingstar? Fragments (pebble size or smaller)

sure to get outside once it turns dark. Ron Cooper took this photo Sunday night, during the peak of the Perseids, at Smith Rock State Park. The camera north toward Polaris (the North Star) and left the shutter open for about 30 minutes. As the Earth re-

comment. — From staff reports

as circular trails of light rotating around Polaris. (Plus,

Perse

ries

volved during the longexposure, stars were rendered do you seethe meteor streaking across the center?) "I selected Smith Rock asthe location of my shoot for two reasons. Firstly, because of areasonable

eteors

Mars

Fragments i

Urus g

expectation of clear skies," he wrote in an email. "Sec-

ondly, I wanted to include thebeautiful rock formations

The Third Street

underpass will be closed from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. nightly throughout

at Smith Rock in my composition." Other prime locations to view the meteors include the

desert areaseast of Bend(off U.S. Highway 20or China Hat Road)andthe shores of the larger Cascadelakes

• As soon as it's dark, looktothe east. Meteors appear to come from the top of the constellation Perseus. Thebest viewing is reportedly between1 and 2 a.m. • Also look for the planet Mars near Taurus. It will shine like a bright red star.

August as city crews

— both places where there's little light pollution.

work to correct

Sources: Tycho Brahe Planetanum, Sky and Telescope, Astronomy magazine, NASA, Bulletin reporting

frequent flooding. A signed detour will lead commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street and Wilson Avenue.

burn in

atmosphere • They're not stars at all, of course: The Perseids are fragments of the comet SwiftTuttle. Every August, Earth passes through these fragments, causing the meteor shower. Graphic © 2009 MCT

BEND

Franklin Av .

By Shelby R. King

0CD

co

Detour cro

-Thir

Stre Unde as

I:

ilson Ave.

Greg Cross i The Bulletin

the road in our area, and we want to ensure cars are making room for bicycle riders." area, and we want to ensure cars are making Crews last week painted room for bicycle riders." a 150-foot stretch of the bike — Peter Murphy, ODOT lane on Highway 20. Crews were expected to complete an approximately 150-foot identified as having higherbeen used in Portland and stretch on Highway 97 busithan-average collision rates Eugene for years, are meant ness route Tuesday night. "We're experimenting with between cars and bikes. to draw the attention of both "I'm told they're both in motorists and bicyclists. a mixture of green paint and "We wanted to do somethe top 10 percent of bicycle a nonskid material so the crashes on Central Oregon thing to alert motorists of the bicycles don't slip and slide," highways," Murphy said. bicycle lane," Murphy said. Murphy said. The green lanes, which have "We're seeing more bikes on SeeLanes/B6

"We're seeing more bikes on the road in our

The Bulletin

The bicycle lanes at two Bend intersections are being painted green by the Oregon Department of Transportation in an experimental effort to improve safety, according to ODOT spokesman Peter

Murphy. R d Market Rd.

Business ...........541-383-0360 Education...........541-633-2160 Health ................541-383-0304 Public lands ....... 541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Special projects 541-617-7831

News of Record, B2-3

Well shot! reader photos • We want to seeyour photos of gardensfor another special version

Testingsafe and paint, bikelanesgogreen Co

Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367 State projects....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.c.....................202-662-7456

photographer set his camera on atripod, pointed the

was unavailable for

Underpass detour

Where tolook inthesky

Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367

ODOT chose the intersection at U.S. Highway 20 and Eighth Street and the intersection at U.S. Highway 97 business route and Mt. Washington Drive for the project because each was

STATE NEWS

of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section.

Submityour best work atdenddulletln.com/ gardenandwe'll pick the best for publication. • Email other goodphotos ofthe greatoutdoors

toreaderphotos© bendbulletin.com and tel usa bitabout whereand when you took them. All

entries will appearonline, and we'll choose the best for publication in print. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must he high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

I(id gardenerstaste thefruits of their labor

Mount Hood

Burns

By MeganKehoe The BuI leti n

• Mount Hood:Polish climber is dead. • Outside Burns:

Chopper searching for pot gardens crashes. • Also:Oregon's online registry of court files

is ruled a public record. Sfories on B3

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational news and

activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2

Over the past month, students in the Environmental Center's Summer Garden Sprouts club have learned that gardens aren't all delicate plants and sweetsmelling flowers. As students found out on a recent Wednesday, more often than not, gardens are home to an array of sinister creatures.

"This is the first beetle I've found like this," Elle Cota, 6, said, holding out the stick the beetle was perched on. Ellemade a face as she peered at the brown and beige insect. "Eww, it looks like it has a stinger," Elle said. Last Wednesday, the six girls in the Garden Sprouts club, a club organized by the Bend Park 8c

Recreation District and Environmental Center that has been meeting every Wednesday since early July, met for their final session. The students in the program, all between the ages of 6 and 8, spent the summer planting, weeding, mulching and harvesting the Environmental Center's Kansas Avenue

garden. SeeSprouts/B2

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

From right: Meadow Bright, 7; Leila Olson, 6; Elle Cota, 6; and Sahalie Oceguera, 6, take a break to inspect a bug found at the Environmental Center in Bend. The Summer Garden Sprouts girls have been down in the dirt learning about gardening.


B2

THE BULLETIN•W EDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 20'I3

E VENT TODAY "DIG INTO BRIANWAITEBAND": Featuring musical theatre, imaginative storytelling and a rock concert; free; 2:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. BEND FARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. MUSIC IN THECANYON: Featuring classic rock with Hangar 52; free; 5:30-8p.m.;Am erican Legion Community Park,850 S.W . Rimrock Way, Redmond; www. musicint hecanyon.com. PICNIC INTHEPARK: Featuring freeform Americana with John Shipe; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6909 or www. crookcountyfoundation.org/events. "DIG INTO BRIANWAITEBAND": Featuring musical theatre, imaginative storytelling and a rock concert; free; 6:30 p.m.; Highland Magnet School, 701 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-617-7050 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. COOPER ANDTHEJAM: The Nashville, Tenn.-based soul artist performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

AL E N D A R SUNRIVER MUSICFESTIVAL CLASSICAL CONCERTII: "Mozart in Motion" featuring all Mozart music; $30-$60, $10 youth; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-593-9310, tickets@sunrivermusic.org or www. sunrivermusic.org. TRUTH & SALVAGE CO.: The Nashville, Tenn.-based country-rock band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558 or www. bluepinebar.com.

THURSDAY "DIG INTO BRIANWAITE BAND": Featuring musical theatre, imaginative storytelling and a rock concert; free; 11:30 a.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary School, 1314 S.W. Kalama Ave., Redmond; 541312-1050 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. "DIG INTOBRIANWAITE BAND": Featuring musical theatre, imaginative storytelling and a rock concert; free; 2:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312- I090. BEND BREWFEST:Event includes tastings from multiple brewers, food vendors and more; children admitted until 7 p.m.; ID required for entry; free admission, must purchase mug and tasting tokens to drink; 3-11 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-312-8510 or www. bendbrewfest.com.

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

GRIDIRON RIBFEED: Abarbecue fundraiser with a competitive cook-off, rib feed and live music; proceeds benefit the Summit High School football program and related youth programs; $25, $15 for children; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; landrews©salesfish.com or www. bendstorm.com. MUNCH & MUSIC: The rock'n' roll band Igor & Red Elvises performs; with food, arts and crafts booths, children's area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.munchandmusic.com. TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor screening of "Despicable Me" (2010); bring low-profile chair or blanket, your own picnic, snacks available; free; 6:30 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541585-3333 or www.sunriversharc. com. AARON MEYERSSUMMER CONCERT: The Portland concert rock violinist performs; $15 members, $22 nonmembers; 7 p.m., 6 p.m. doors open; Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend;541-383-0868. PLAY READINGSERIES: Derek and Jeanne Sitter read "Gruesome Playground Injuries," Rajiv Joseph's award-winning play; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. "FALL AND WINTER": A screening of the 2013 documentary about

finding a way back towards harmony with nature; $6, $3 children; 8 p.m.; TinPan Theater,869 N.W .Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-241-2271 or www. tinpantheater.com. RIFFTRAX LIVE: "STARSHIP TROOPERS": A screening of the 1997 science-fiction movie, with humorouscommentary;$12.50;8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. "REVEAL THEPATH": A screening of the film about exploring four continents on a bike; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. HELLO DOLLFACE:The Colorado blues, rock and soul band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

FRIDAY THE NEWBERRYEVENTMUSIC & ARTS FESTIVAL:Camping,live music, art, silent auction, food and beverage booths; a "Defeat MS" fundraiser; $18 one-day pass, $45 three-day pass (camping included), free 12 and younger; 1-9 p.m.; DiamondStone GuestLodge,16693 Sprague Loop, La Pine; 541-5366263 or www.bendticket.com. HIGH & DRYBLUEGRASS FESTIVAL: The three-day festival includes live music, workshops,

food and more; $15, free for children younger than12; $10 camping fee per vehicle;1:30 p.m., gates open noon Aug. 15 for campsites; last performance is 4:25 p.m. Aug. 18; Runway Ranch, 22655 Peacock Lane, Bend; www.hadbf.com. BEND BREWFEST:Eventincludes tastings from multiple brewers, food vendors and more; children admitted until 7 p.m.; ID required for entry; free admission, must purchase mug and tasting tokens to drink; 3-11 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-312-8510 or www. bendbrewfest.com. SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. HARVESTRUN:Featuring the Drifter's Car Club annual car show near the park with barbecue, music, raffle, games and more; proceeds benefit Make-A-Wish Foundation, Hospice of Redmond and Sisters, and Sparrow Clubs; free admission; 6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-548-6329. MUNCH & MOVIES: An outdoor screening of "Brave" (2012); with food vendors and live music; free; 6 p.m.,m ovie begins atdusk; Compass Park, 2500 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1662 or www. northwestcrossing.com. TAARKA: The global Americana band performs; $5-10; 7 p.m.; Angeline's Bakery 8 Cafe, 121 W.

Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-9122. SUNRIVER MUSICFESTIVAL CLASSICAL CONCERTIII: "Tango Fire," featuring the music of Ginastera, Piazzolla, Vivaldi and Marquez; $30-$60, $10 youth; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-593-9310, tickets@sunrivermusic.org or www. sunrivermusic.org.

Theft — A theft was reported at 9:03a.m.Aug.6,in the2200 block of Northeast Arapahoe Court. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:52 p.m. Aug. 6, in the area of South U.S. Highway 97 and Southwest Odem Medo Road. Burglary— A burglary was reported at 8:41 p.m. Aug. 6, in the 400 block of Southeast Jackson Street. DUII — Heidi Joann Cole, 37, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:10 p.m. Aug. 6, in the

area of Northwest 10th Street and Northwest Canyon Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:09a.m.Aug.7,in the 2400 block of Southwest Evergreen Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:43 a.m. Aug. 7, in the1100 block of Southwest Glacier Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:22 a.m. Aug. 7, in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Theft — A theft was reported at1:58 p.m. Aug. 7, in the 700 block of Southwest11th Street.

SATURDAY CENTRALOREGONGREAT GIVEAWAY: Freeclothing and household items; 8 a.m.-noon; Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, 2555 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-383-4240 or www. cogga.org. CRAWDADFESTIVAL: Featuring a parade, Dutch oven cook-off, entertainment, music, crawdad dinner and other activities; free admission, $8 for crawdad dinner; 8 a.m.-5 p.m., 8 a.m. 5K run, 10 a.m. parade, 11 a.m. crawdad dinner; Culver City Park, East D Street and Lakeshore Drive; 541-546-6494 or cityhall©cityofculver.net. HORSE WHISPERER:Dennis Reis, founder of the Reis Ranch School of Universal Horsemanship, performs with three of his horses and works with local horses with severe behavioral issues; free, call or go to website for passes; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 800-732-8220 or www. reisranch.com.

NEWS OF REGORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT DUII — Christopher Carl Worsley, 37, was arrested on suspicion

of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:29 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 1000 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Unlawful entry — Multiple vehicles were reported entered between 3:54 a.m. Aug. 10 and 7:17 p.m. Aug. 11 and arrests were made. The incidents were reported in the 21300 block of Starling Drive, 2000 block of Northeast Jackson Avenue, 62000 block of Hawkview Road, 21300 block of Pelican Drive, 21300 block of Puffin Drive, 2000 block of Northeast

Sprouts Continued from B1 It was co o l W e d nesday morning, a welcome relief to some of the campers who had gotten used to toiling away in hot weather. "We're out here ra in o r shine, or in 90-degree heat," said Denise Rowcroft, sustainability advocate and camp instructor with the Environmental Center. "It's nice it's not so hot now," Sahalie Oceguera, 6, said. "It's nice being in the cool breeze." The session began w i t h students watering the plants, something the girls had down pat afterweeks of caring for the garden. They toted large watering cans, tipping them over raisedbeds of tomatoes, bellpeppers, green beans, lettuce and potatoes. The blueberry plants in particular were a hit with the students. "Can we eat these'?" Leila Olson, 6 asked, pointing to the berries hanging off the plant stems. Rowcroft nodded, and several students descended upon the plant, savoring the flavors of the fresh berries they helped

grow. While watering and weeding,students came acrossthe unusual-looking beetle in a patch of grass. For a moment, every student's attention was

Purcell Boulevard, 21300 block of Oakview Drive, 2200 block of Northeast Tucson Way and the 1300 block of Northeast Watson Drive. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 7:45 p.m. Aug. 10, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII —Eiron Ruth Green, 47, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:59 p.m. Aug. 10, in the area of Northeast Studio Road and Northeast Majesty Lane.

REDMOND POLICE DEPARTMENT Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at4:38p.m. Aug.5,in the 900 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 6:23 p.m. Aug. 5, in the 2200 block of Northwest Ivy Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 7:21 p.m.Aug. 5,in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane.

rt

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Contlnued next page

"It's just a good opportunity for them to be outside and see firsthand where our food

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comes from."

F

— Denise Rowcroft, camp instructor

shirts to dry on the garden's how much work it takes." brick path. — Reporter: 541-383-0354, Later, students made a salad mkehoe@bendbulletin.com from in g redients ha rvested from the garden for their final lunch together. "It's just a good opportunity for them to be outside and see firsthand whereour food comes from," Rowcroft said. "They get a chance to seejust

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wwwcentraloregonaudiologycom Joe Khme/The Bulletin

Hannah Hatfield, 6, left, and Sahalie Oceguera, 6, water bean plants during Summer Garden Sprouts club recently. The students in the program, ages 6 to 8, spent the summer tending to the Environmental Center's Kansas Avenue garden. on the creature. Rowcroft explained to students that all bugs in the garden had a role to play. "See that beetle'? It's there for a reason," Rowcroft said. While some scrunched their faces up in disgust, Sahalie looked at the beetle with interest — it didn't scare her. She said she's had plenty of ex-

perience gardeningwith her dad at home,where she's often come across bugs. "I like the worms," Sahalie said. "I like playing with them. They're cute." After watering the plants, students took a short break for a mid m o rning s n a ck. Then they spent the rest of the morning making me mentos

of their time spent as Garden Sprout club members. Each student received a plain white shirt which they tie-dyed using natural dyes made from turmeric powder, beet juice and gr a pe j u i ce. S tudents used squirt bottles filled with the dye, staining their shirts bright yellows, reds and purples. They left the f i n ished

SCHOOL NOTES

~SOQ

Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

Bend High School class of 1983 will hold a reunion Saturday andSunday; informal gathering at Bend Brewfest at Les SchwabAmphitheater during early afternoon Saturday, 6-11 p.m., McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W. BondSt.; and a no-host picnic at Pioneer Park onSunday, 12-3 p.m., $45 per person. RSVPMary StenkampWeinberg,503-703-8283 or weinberm©ohsu.edu. All Bend Hlgh Class Annual Reunion will be10a.m.-3 p.m. Sept. 7 at Larkspur Park, 1700 S.E. Reed Market Road; Bring a lawn chair and picnic; GeorgeMorrison at bshalumni.com or morrisonbnd© bendbroadband.com. Mountain Vlew High School class of1983 will hold areunion at 6p.m. Saturday; $50perticket, includes food and venue;Riverhouse Resort,3075 U.S. Highway 97,Bend;www.facebook.com/ pages/MtView-30th-Class-Reunion/ 547742978591788?id=5477429785

91788&sk=events. Buytickets at www.

= spaypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd xclick&hosted button id=QLT7MEVUL 99YC. Contact DorraineBudkeand Beck Coats-Weber at541-420-6822 or 1983mvhs©gmail.com. Madras Unlon High School class of 1963 will hold a reunionSept. 27-28; registration from 4-10p.m.Sept. 27 at lnn at CrossKeysStation, 66 N.W. Cedar St., Madras;541-475-5800 for reservations; dinner at 6p.m., $12 per person; Sept. 28; tour old MUHS, aquatic centerand Juniper Hills Park, shuttle to IndianHeadcasino andWarm Springs Museum, orplay around of golf; dinner at 6p.m., $23per person; classmatesfrom1960-66arealso invited; contact KarenDuffy, 503-4752429 or karenlduffy@gmail.com.

COLLEGE NOTES David Liming, of Sisters, graduated with a bachelor's in businessand managementfrom Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy,N.Y.

Hovv tosubmit Story ideas Teen feats:Kids recognized recently for academic achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs

or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Contact: 541-383-0358,

youth©bendbulletin.com M ail:P.O. Box 6020,Bend,OR 97708

Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military

graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

School briefs:Items and

announcements of general interest. Contact: 541-633-2161,

news@bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

ois cim eris aes o ie is summer on oun oo By Steven Dubois and Tim Fought

mostly in the spring. Summer climbing is more dangerous The Associated Press because warmer temperatures PORTLAND — A P o l i sh melt the ice and loosen rocks. military officer visiting the A snowboarder from ColoUnited States for training with rado died on the mountain a drone m anufacturer f ell earlier this month when an about 1,000 feet to his death ice tunnel collapsed. In July, while recreationally climbing searchers found the body of a Oregon's Mount Hood, author- Salem dentist who suffered a ities said. fatal fall during a solo climb. The body of 32-year-old SeKinasiewicz was in the Pabastian Kinasiewicz was spot- cific Northwest for training at ted from the air Tuesday by the Insitu company in Bingen, a National Guard helicopter, Wash. The company offered ending a search that started a condolences in a statement, day earlier. Sgt. Pete Hughes saying: "We are extremely of the Hood River County sorry to learn of the passing of sheriff's office said it was too our colleague Warrant Officer dangerous to immediately re- Sebastian Kinasiewicz. Our cover the body because boul- thoughts and prayers are with ders were falling nearby. He his family and friends during could not provide an estimate this difficult time." for when it would be safe. The novice climber used an "He probably fell a little over off day to go up the mountain a thousand feet down from the Sunday and was reported misssummit," Hughes said. ing by a roommate the next Thousands of people climb morning. Crews found his vehithe 11,239-foot peak each year, cle at a trailhead, but a daylong

From previous page Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 2:05 p.m. Aug. 7, in the 1900 block of Southwest Timber Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at4:36p.m.Aug.7,inthe 3800 block of Southwest Airport Way. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 4:52 p.m. Aug. 7, in the 1600 block of Southwest Reindeer Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:45 p.m. Aug. 7, in the 1400 block of Southwest 35th Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 8:57 p.m. Aug. 7, in the1500 block of Northeast Fifth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at9:33 p.m. Aug.7,in the 400 block of Northwest Sixth Street. Unauthorizeduse — A vehicle was reported stolen at 5:03 a.m. Aug. 8, in the1400 block of Southwest Cascade Avenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at11:05 a.m. Aug. 8, in the 2300 block of Southwest Timber Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 12:14 p.m. Aug. 8, in the 900 block of Southwest 11th Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:04 p.m. Aug. 8, in the 2200 block of Southwest 21st Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 2:14 p.m. Aug. 8, in the 1900 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:07 p.m. Aug. 8 in the 900 block of Southwest 23rd Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at11:47 p.m. Aug. 8, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost119. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:09 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 100 block of West Antler Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at2:49p.m. Aug.9,in the 400 block of Northwest Sixth Street. Theft — A theft was reported and arrests made at 2:56 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:19 p.m. Aug. 9, in the area of Southwest Ninth Street and Southwest Glacier Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:37 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 1700 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 5:29 p.m. Aug. 9, in the1700 block of South U.S. Highway 97. DUII — Silvio Mejia Quezada, 61, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6:20 p.m. Aug. 9, in the 800 block of Northwest Fifth Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 8:31 p.m.Aug. 9,in the 200 block of Northwest 27th Court. DUII — Jamie Lynn HamillKanski, 28, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:47 a.m. Aug.10, in the area of Southwest Rimrock Way and Southwest Stonehedge Court. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 9:11 a.m. Aug. 10, in the 2900 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at11:03 a.m. Aug.10, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 and Southwest Evergreen Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of

criminal mischief was reported at 11:08 a.m. Aug. 10, in the 600 block of Northwest 21st Court. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:47 a.m. Aug. 10, in the 1400 block of Southwest11th Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:40 p.m. Aug. 10, in the area of Southwest 31st Street and Southwest Antler Lane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 2:12 p.m. Aug. 10, in the 200 block of Northwest Antler Loop. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 3:23 p.m. Aug. 10, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:16 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 2000 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 7:32 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at10:31 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Burglary— A burglary was reported at 10:46 a.m. Aug. 11, in the 2500 block of Southwest Volcano Way. Burglary— A burglary was reported at 3:24 p.m. Aug. 11, in the 2400 block of Northwest 12th Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:36 p.m. Aug. 11, in the 700 block of SouthwestDeschutes Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 7:34 p.m. Aug. 11, in the 1600 block of Northwest Larch Tree Court.

BEND FIRE RUNS Monday 4:40p.m.— Brush or brushand-grass mixture fire, 22980 Branding Iron Circle. 6:11 p.m.— Brush or brushand-grass mixture fire, 22666 Peacock Lane. 7:47p.m.— Smoke odor reported, 64462 Baker Road. 24 —Medical aid calls.

REDMOND FIRE RUNS Aug. 5 3:47 p.m.— Dumpster or other outside trash receptacle fire, 2036 N. Canal Blvd. 4 — Medical aid calls. Aug. 6 5:26p.m.— Smoke odor reported, 1655 S.W. Highland Ave. 9 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 8614 Southwest Seventh St. 9 — Medical aid calls. Aug.7 3:19 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 3140 S.W. Canal Blvd. 10 — Medical aid calls. Thursday 8 — Medical aid calls. Friday 10:37 a.m.— Off-road vehicle or heavy equipment fire, 4704 W. Antler Ave. 5:48 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, area of Southwest Helmholtz Way. 7:24 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 875 S.W. Helmholtz Way. 5 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 8 — Medical aid calls. Sunday 8 — Medical aid calls.

AROUND THE STATE POt-SearChing ChOpper CraSheS —Theannual search for marijuana gardensgrown byMexican drug cartels in Eastern Oregon's Harney County got off to a roughstart when a helicopter suffered engine failure and crash-landed. The Harney County Sheriff's office said the pilot and the deputy flying with him walked away unhurt Monday.

The crash wasnearCalamity Butte in the Malheur National Forest. Sgt. Brian Needham says it was the first day of a federal, state and county

marijuana eradication program, which mayresume in afewweeks if another helicopter can be arranged. Sandy damremoval —A dambuilt in the1930s to boost salmon runs in theSandyRiver nearTroutdale is nowbeing removedto improve fish habitat. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the Portland Water

Board aresharing the cost of the $800,000 project on land managed by the U.S.Forest Service. Theearthen damis 8 feet highand750 feet long. Removal begins Thursday. Completion is expected in November. f l. ,„

Gillnet fiShing —The Port of Astoria has backedoff a fourfold increase in a parking fee for sport fishermen, after a protest that exposed hard feelings about gillnet fishing on the Columbia River. The board's

fOps

commission decidedMondaynight to keepthe fee at $5. Despite Hood River County Sheriff's Office /The Associated Press

Sebastian Kinasiewicz, 32, was serving in Poland's military and was in the Northwest for training at the time of his death on Mount Hood. search of two routes that start at that point failed to find him. Insitu did not immediately respond torequests for information about its training program, or when Kinasiewicz arrived in the country. According to its website, Insitu instructors have trained more than 2,000 drone opera-

tors and maintenance technicians from across the world. Kinasiewicz's rank and survivor information were not available, though websites in Polish say he was a warrant officer and had a background in photography. His work is displayed on a Facebookpage dedicated to combat photography.

denials from port officials, sport fishermen protested they were being punished for gaining restrictions on commercial fishing with gillnets.

They've long criticized thenets asharming fish and catching too many

endangered species. At the behest of Gov. John Kitzhaber, Oregon and Washington regulators plan to bar the use of the nets on the river's

main channel. Thecontroversy seeped into the port's plan to raise parking feesjust as thelate-summer salmonseason wasgetting underway at the mouth of the river, drawing hundreds of boats.

ReServair drawning —A Umatilla County sheriff's crew using sonar recovered the body Monday of 54-year-old Matt Richter who

apparently drowned in McKayReservoir near Pendleton. A witness saw the Pendleton man put his boat in the water Sunday to go fishing, then heard the engine rev up. The boat was found spinning in circles

with no one inside. — From wire reports

Qnline registry ofcourt files isruled apublic record The Associated Press PORTLAND — The state online repository of court files is a public record, the Oregon Court of Appeals has ruled, overturning a lower-court judgment that put the state in the awkward position of arguing that its own online registry was insufficiently reliable to establish that a conviction had taken place. T he ruling came in a minor Multnomah County misdemeanor case in which a circuit judge re-

fused to accept a defendant's use of the Oregon Judicial Information Network as a public record to attack the credibility of a government witness. "We disagree with the state's argument that an OJIN register is not sufficiently reliable to 'establish' the existence of a conviction," Appeals Court Judge Timothy Sercombe wrote in the ruling released last week. The case itself was simple: Two people in the same place at the same time were questioned in the same crime, in this case, breaking car windows. Each

said the other person did it. Heather Marie Thomas was charged with criminal mischief. The other person was the government's chief witness. Under questioning to establish his credibility, the witness acknowledged one previous conviction for robbery in "1998 or 1999." But Thomas' defense attorneys saw an opportunity to impeach him as a witness — to show he was lying by demonstrating he actually had two convictions. So they turned to a printout from OJIN, the official online

case register created using the best of early-1980s computing technology. It showed the two convictions. But then, the state argued that its own case register was insufficient and unreliable. The trial judge agreed. The appeals court found that thinking problematic, especially in a trial that hinged on the credibility of the witness and the defendant.

The appeals court judges declined to rule on what other records could be considered "public record" to attack the credibility of a witness.

PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulfetin.com/officials.

CONGRESS fj.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.HawthorneAve., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.HawthorneAve., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-330-9142

U.S. Houseof Representatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-389-4408 Fax:541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, 0 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Faici503-378-6872

Web: http://governor.oregoft.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, 0 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sosC!state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, 0 159Oregon State Capitol 900 court st. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer@state.or.us Web:www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, 0 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Fax:503-378-4017 Web: www.doi.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail@state.or.us Web:www.oregon.gov/boli

Senate • Sen.TedFerrioli, R-District30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 court st. N.E., s-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli©state.or.us Web: wwwdeg.state.or.us/ferrioli

• Sen. Tim Knopp, R-District 27 (includes portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1727 Email: seft.timkftopp©state.or.tts Web: www.leg.state.or.tts/knopp • Sen. Doug whusett, R-District 28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 court st. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Email: sen.dottgwhitsett@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.tts/whitsett

• Rep.Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 court st. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclafte@state.or.tts Web:wwwJeg.state.or.us/mclafte • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion ofDeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1453 Email: rep.geftewhisftant@state.or.us Web:wwwJeg.state.or.us/whisnant

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1454 Email: rep.iasonconger@state.or.us Web:wwwJeg.state.or.tts/coftger • Rep. John Htfffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1459 Email: rep.iohnhuffman@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffmaft

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THANK. YDU! For 39 years, since 1974, Meadowlark Manor has been providing residential care services to at-risk teenage girls from all over the State of Oregon through a contract with the Oregon Department of Human Services (DHS). At the end of July, Meadowlark Manor closed the doors of its residential program. We would like to thank all of the local community for the

wonderful support you have provided to us over the course of these years. In particular, we would like to thank: • The Administration and Staff of Bend Senior High School

• The women of The Network of Entrepreneurial Women • The women of Quota International of Central Oregon • Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center • Bend Parks and Recreation • Everyone who volunteered at Meadowlark Happily, Meadowlark will continue the Independent Living Program which provides services to current or former foster care youth ln Central Oregon under an existing contract with DHS.


B4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

c ueer, a eon Onnew Oar ov. John Kitzhaber has his work cut out for him

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to-be-created Oregon State University oversight board. Two men in particular, Rod Ray and Kirk Schueler, both of Bend, would bring much-needed skills and perspective to the group. OSU President Ed Ray handed Kitzhaber a list of 19 potential board members acouple ofweeks ago, among them Rod Ray and Schueler. Though the governor has no obligation to choose all — or even any — of the 11 to 15men and women who will serve on the OSU board from the president's list, it's difficult to believe he would ignore those suggestions. Schueler already has ties to Oregon's higher-education system. He's a current member of the state Board of Higher Education whose term expires this year. Schueler, who came to Central Oregon in 1993 to work for Brooks Resources Corp., is now the chief administrative officer of St. Charles Health System, which operates hospitals throughout Central Oregon. He has bachelor's degrees in forestry and accounting, from the University of Nevada and the University of Oregon, respectively. Rod Ray, meanwhile, has direct links to OSU and to the broader higher-education system. He currently serves on the OSU Foundation Board of Trustees and on the

OSU College of Engineering Advisory Board. He was a member of the Oregon University System's higher-education ass e ssment team, which in 2010 looked at the short- and long-term higher-education needs for the region, and is a past member of the system's Engineering and Technology and Industry Council. Ray is an OSU graduate. He began his career at Bend Research Inc. two years after receiving his Ph.D. in chemical engineering from the University of Colorado and currently serves as the company's chief executive officer and chairman of the board. While it may be unlikely that the governorwould consider naming two men from the same (relatively) small community to serve on the OSU board, this is a case where geographic diversity is less important than the current geography of OSU. As it prepares to expand the OSU-Cascades Campus into a full four-year university, it m akes sense to ensure that voices from CentralOregon have a prominent place on the university oversight board.

BLM right ongeothermal mong other things the Bureau ofLand Management considers when deciding on a request to explore for geothermal energy on federal land, it must decide if the property in question is culturally significant to nearby Indian tribes. Cultural significance can stop alease or require extra restrictions on the lessee. Thus the BLM consulted with both Klamath and Warm Springs Indians when discussing leasing land near Glass Butte, in southeast Oregon, to a geothermal exploration outfit. It did so and found that while Klamath Indians believe some of the land near the site is sacred, the tribe did not demonstrate how the projects — Midnight Mountainand Mahogany — would harm the sacred site.

Perry Chocktoot, a member of the Klamath tribe who worked with the BLM on the site, disagrees. Therein lies a problem that Americans may just have to learn to live with if we're to rely increasingly on renewable energy sources like geothermal. One cannot get geothermal energy, for example, by drilling just anywhere. It's found where the Earth's crust is thin enough to allow a bit of the planet's core heat to escape. The folks at Ormat Technologies, which seeks the right to explore in the Glass Buttes area, believethey have enough evidence that geothermal energy is just below the surface to make drilling for it worth their while. Large solargeneration projects, meanwhile, require expanses of r e latively Too, BLM said, the tribe offered empty land, as do wind generation no way to measure or mitigate projects. damage. Finally, the report said, We can expectthe government the tribe failed to show that ex- to protect cultural resources, of ploration would somehow coerce course. In this case, BLM found tribal members to act against their indications that while nearby land own religious beliefs. Without may, indeed, be sacred, no one ofthat information, the report said, fered evidence that exploration BLM is unable to find there would would have an impact on it. Withbe significant impact on cultural out that, it could hardly have ruled resources. any other way.

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When does a dad become one? By Naomi Cahn and June Carbone For The Los Angeles Times

hen does a man become a father — the legally recognized parent of a child, responsible for support and eligible for custody? Historically, parenthood has involved something more than simply a biological connection. In some eras that meant the law recognized onlyfathers who married the mothers. Today, recognition extends to unmarried parents who raise a child together. The new question on the table is whether it extends to a man who donates sperm to a woman and establishes a relationship with the child. Does he become a father if the child calls him "Daddy," or does it require something more? This is the issue addressed by California Senate Bill 115, scheduled for a hearing in Sacramento this week. The bill is inspired by actor Jason Patric's efforts to obtain custody of Gus, the son born to a former girlfriend through assisted reproduction. California state law says a man is not a parent if he donates sperm to a woman other than his wife with the help of a doctor. At the time the law was passed, in vitro fertilization did not exist. If it becomes law, the bill will allow a sperm donor to establish paternity if he "receives the child into his home and openly holds out the child as his natural child." It recognizes that, today, unmarried couples may conceive children with no clear agreement about the rights or responsibilities that will follow after the child is born. That appearsto be what happened with Patric and Danielle Schreiber, who had dated without marrying and tried to have children without

commitment to a continuing relationship. Schreiber had had a miscarriage and had difficulty getting pregnant. Patric allowed Schreiber to use his sperm but expressed reluctance about fatherhood. They disagree on what happened after Gus was born — whether they wanted to be together and Patric's relationship with the boy. Schreiber has told the media that Patric never changed a diaper and rarely spent time alone with the child. Patric claims to have been a devoted father, visiting often, contributing financially and bonding with Gus, who — at least sometimes — called him "Dada." The legal burden is on Patric. The state sperm donor law provides that a man who donates sperm to a woman not his wife is not a father unless both sign an agreement to the contrary. In contrast, a couple who conceive a child the old-fashioned way are both parents no matter what agreement they sign. A distinction between biological progenitors who use a doctor and thereforeare not parents under the law — even if they assume the role — and those who conceive without use of a doctor and are legal parents even if they have no relationship with the child makes no sense. Californiacourts have rejected such a distinction in the case of egg donors. In a similar dispute involving two women, the California Supreme Court focused on who functioned as aparent. When K.M. donated her eggs to her partner, she signed an agreement in which she promised not to claim any parenthood rights. After twins were born, K.M. lived with her partner and the children for five years. When they broke up, K.M. sought to remain involved in

their children's lives. A lower court analogized K.M.'s status to a sperm donor who was not a parent.Then, in 2005, in one of a groundbreaking trilogy of cases in which thestate Supreme Court recognized the possibility of two mothers, the court agreed with K.M. It ruled that, because the parties intended to raise the children in their joint home and actually did so, K.M. was a parent. Indeed, the donor provision of California law (which prevents Patric from claiming to be a parent) simply did not apply to this situation. We suspect that if P atric and Schreiber had in f act r aised the child together for a significant period of time, the court would have recognized Patric's paternal status with or without an agreement. SB 115, however, while it appears to simply extend the K.M. case to men, in fact introduces more, not less, uncertainty in the determination of parenthood. It does nothing to encourage prospective parents to reach agreement before the child is born or to take children's interests into account afterward. And it has no standard for determining how much involvement is necessary before a sperm donor can claim to be a parent, encouraging litigation that may favor wealthier or more powerful parties such as Patric. The legislation, however, does send a clear message to new mothers: Do not encourage the involvement of another adult if you are not willing to potentially share custody later. — Naomi Cahnisaprofessorat George Washington University Law School and the author of "Test Tube Families." June Carboneis a professor at the University of Minnesota Law School and the co-author,with Cahn, of "Red Familiesv. Blue Families."

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Stunted, drier, disappearing forests in our own backyard By Jon Stewart ur quality of life in Central Oregon isframed by our rivers, forests and mountains. Our access to those natural attributes, thanks to our highways and roads, has helped propel Bend's growth over the past century. As we become an increasingly urban culture, we often overlook how quickly the natural features that de-

O

fine our quality of life are changing and why. A simple summer hike to our backyard vividly underscores those changes to our natural world. The Three Sisters Wilderness area once contained 17 named glaciers. Tree-ring research shows that these glaciers reached their m a x imum nneoglacialn advance in the 1850s and 1860s and have been receding ever since. In the past decade, rising temperatureshave reduced many ofthese glaciers to seasonal snowfields. Today,

towering glacial moraines, stone barricadesplowed up by these rivers of ice, many as high as a 10-story building, stand as enormous tombs hinting at the size and power of these oncehuge icefields. These ice reservoirs, which helped fill the creeks that our cities and farms use for drinking and

irrigation, are rapidly disappearing. Below these glacially bulldozed ramparts lay alpine meadows and stunted forests of white pine and mountain hemlock. Today these alpine forests are dominated by vast ex-

panses of gray snags. Warming temperatures have allowed the pinebeetle to survive each winter in increasing numbers. In the huge alpine bowl between South Sister and Broken Top, beetles and blister rust have killed the last of the Western white pine, leaving gray ghosts in their wake. These trees were a major food source for the Clark's Nutcracker.

IN MY VIEW

a privilege, and I would argue it's a moral imperative." Commonly referred to a s " Camp It is easy for us to ignore moral Robbers"fortheir keen raids on pic- imperatives, let alone think we can nic baskets, their population is starv- actually do anything to reduce global ing to death even though there are warming. It is far easier to complain more picnickers than ever visiting about the heat and smoke while wrythese dying alpine forests. ly noting that this past July in Central One step below these disappear- Oregon was a striking 5.5 degrees ing alpine forests and their unrav- above average. As we drive around eling ecosystems lay hundreds of in our air-conditioned cars, it is all thousands ofacres of fire-blackened too easy to overlook the fact that oneLodgepole and Ponderosa pine for- third of the carbon dioxide emitted in ests. Over the past decade, over the U.S. comes from our vehicles. 441,000 acres have gone up in smoke To help reduce these emissions, the in Central Oregon, thanks in part to Oregon Department of Transportalonger, drierfire seasons. tion created a new data analysis tool Fortunately we now have national called GreenSTEP, software used leadership that is keenly aware of by city planners that sets up varithe impacts of global warming. Our ous transportation and lifestyle scenation's new secretary of the interior, nariosand estimates greenhouse gas Sally Jewell (former CEO of REI), re- emissions. cently stated that, "You and I can acODOT is even authorized to reimtually do something about it. That's burse staff in local city governments

to gather this information. Unfortunately, members of Bend's City Council, who see that this valuable information may limit their agenda of aggressively expanding the urban growth boundary, refuse to authorize the data collection to implement this valuable planning tool. Instead, Bend continues to blindly construct an ever larger and less energy-efficient city that produces more and more global emissions. The result'? We are u ndermining our local economy by carelessly erasing the chalkboard spelled out in grand vistas of glistening glaciers, shimmering snowfields and emerald forests. If we don't act now, it will soon be an empty blackboard marked by silent stone tombs, ghostly forests and dry creek beds. — Jon Stewart livesin Bend andis a member of the NWRegional Forest Practices Committee.


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES (Kissler)

McDevitt

Vevalyn Nadine Ware Lloyd

Aug. 10, 1943 - Aug. 10, 2013

Jun. 31, 1934 - August 7, 2013

Judy Louise McDevitt of Redmond, Oregon, passed away p e a cefully a t h er home August 10, 2013, on her 70th bi rthday, after a s ix and a h alf y e a r battle w ith m u l t iple M y eloma.

Vevalyn Nadine Lloyd of Redmond, Oregon, passed away p e a cefully i n t he c omfort a n d l o v i n g s u r roundings of her home on A ugust 7, 2 013. She w a s 79. A g r aves ide s e r v ice w i l l take place on T u esd ay, A u gust 20, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. at RedVevalyn Lloyd Memorial Cemetery, 3545 S . Canal B l v d . i n Re d m ond. A cel e b r ation o f Vevalyn's life will immediately follow a t 1 1 :00 a.m. at the Redmond C ommun ity Church, 237 N W 9 t h Street, Redmond. Vevalyn was b orn J anuary 31, 1934, in Yuba City, C alifornia, t o M u r l i e a n d V ilot (Fox) W a re. I n M a y 1983, she married W a l t er "Sam" L loyd i n Ch i c o , California. V evalyn w o r ke d a s t h e manager o f t h e p r e c ious g em department of M o n t g omery W ar d u n t i l r e t i r mg in 1996. V evalyn e n j o ye d c o o k ing, b a k i n g , cr o c h eting and bible study. V evalyn i s s u r v i ved b y her husband of 3 0 y e a r s, S am Lloyd of R edmond, ; h er son, F o r e st P r ice o f L ewiston, ID ; step s o n , M ark L l o y d o f R e d d i n g , C A; d au g h t ers , L aur a Carter of C h i c o , CA , Susan Costa of Roseville, CA; stepdaughters, Terri Lloyd and Kathy Bartholomew, both of L o s A n g eles, CA. O ther s u r v i v or s i n c l u d e h er brother, Malvin W a r e of Las Vegas, NV; sisters, Cirveda Tucker o f S a cram ento, CA , a n d M e r l y n H odges of S t o ckton, C A ; and e i gh t g r a n d children. She was preceded in death b y he r p a r e nt s a n d o n e sister. Memorial co n t r i b utions in Vevalyn's memory may be made to the Redmond Comm unity Church, 237 NW 9th St., Redmond, OR 97756. Autumn Fu n e r a l s-Redmond has been entrusted with t he ar r a n g ements, (541) 504-9485. w w w . autumnfunerals.net

DEATH NOTICES jlldy L. Donald Roe Sutherland, of Redmond July 8, 1929 - July 19, 2013 Services: Committal Service at Mt. Jefferson Memorial Park Madras, OR, Friday, Aug. 16, 2013, 11:00 a.m. Memorial Service at 2:00 p.m., at Community Presbyterian Church, 529 NW 19th Street, Redmond, OR

Gerald (Gerry) Biddle Warton, of Bend April 19, 1929 - Aug. 7, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: Celebration of Life, Saturday, August 17, 2013 at 2:00 PM at Aspen Ridge, 1010 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend. Contributions may be made to:

Holston United Methodist Home for Children, P.O. Box 188, Greeneville, TN 37745.

Judy Louise McDevitt, of Redmond Aug. 10, 1943 - Aug. 10, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond. 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A mass of Christian burial will take place on Saturday, Aug. 17, at 10:00 a.m., at St. Thomas Catholic Church, 1720 NW 19th St., Redmond. A Recitation of the Rosary will be held on Friday, Aug. 16, at 7:00 p.m.,also St. Thomas Catholic Church. Contributions may be made to:

St. Thomas Catholic Church Building Fund, 1720 NW 19th St., Redmond, OR 97756 541-923-3390Rfr Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd St., Redmond, OR 97756. www.redmondhospice.org

Lester 'John' Johnstone, of La Pine Nov. 28, 1918 - Aug. 8, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home, La Pine, www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Viewing and Funeral Service at 1:00 p.m., on Monday, August 19, 2013, at Baird Memorial Chapel, 16468 Finley Butte Rd., in La Pine, and a graveside service at 2:00 p.m., on Tuesday, August 20, 2013, at Willamette National Cemetery in Portland. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, www.partnersbend.org or Agape Fellowship Church, 52460 Skidgel Rd., La Pine, OR 97739

-~

)I

A Mass o f

Chr i s t i a n Burial will take place Saturday,

Judy McDevitt 17, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. at St. Thomas Catholic C h urch, 1720 NW 19th St., in Redmond. The recitation of the Rosary will be held Friday, A ugust 16 , 2 0 1 3 a t 7 : 0 0 p .m., also a t S t . T h o m a s Catholic Church. Of f i ciating clergy w i l l b e F a t h er Leo Weckerle and F ather Todd Unger. Judy was born August 10, 1943 in Redmond, Oregon, to H a r r y a nd M ar g a r et (Downs) Kissler. Judy spent her life living and working in Red m o nd , Or e g o n , graduating from R edmond Union High School in 1961. She worked as a dispatcher at Central E l ectric P ower Cooperative for 30 years, retiring in 2005. The loves of her life were her Catholic f a ith, f a m i ly and friends. She e nj oyed t rips i n h e r R. V . , e s p ecially to t h e c oast, Rogue R iver, Umpqua an d J o h n Day Rivers. T hroughout h e r o r d e a l , Judy made many friends at St. Charles Cancer Center a nd a t H o s p ic e o f R e d m ond. Th e f a m il y w o u l d l ike t o t h a n k D r . B o o n e $and all the nurses at the Cancer C e nter , a n d th e nurses and providers at the hospice center for the love a nd exceptional c ar e s h e was g i ven. S h e e n d u r ed t wo b on e m a r r o w t r a n s plants at O . H .S.U. during this time. S he leaves b e h in d h e r husband and soul mate of 20 years, Patrick McDevitt; her sister, Tonia Cain; two stepchildren, Shawna (husb and Larry) K n utson a n d Ryan (wife Ste p h any) McDevitt. Other s u r vivors include her g r andchildren, Cameron and Jacob; nieces, D eann C a i n a nd Ter r y Kremer, and nephew, Bob Cain. She was preceded in death by her parents. Everyone who ever knew Judy wil l a l w ay s r e m emb er her w o n d erful, w a r m s mile that n e ver l e f t h e r face. She exuded love and happiness to everyone she ever met. Memorial co n t r i b utions in Judy's memory may be m ade to H o spice of R e d mond, 732 SW 23rd, Redmond, OR 97756, or tothe St. Thomas Building Fund. A utumn Fun e r a l s of R edmond h a s b e e n e n trusted wit h t h e a r r a ngements; (541) 5 0 4 - 9485; www.autumnfunerals.net.

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DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Friso van Oranje, 44: Brother of Dutch King Willem-Alexander and second son of Princess Beatrix; he renounced his own claim to the throne after marrying w i t hout P a rliament's permission. Died Monday, 18 months after a skiing accident left him in a coma, in The

Hague. Lothar Bisky, 71: Co-founder and co-chairman of Germany's Left Party; he was instrumental in steering discredited East German communists into the mainstream of national politics after German reunification. Died Tuesday from health complications. Tompall Glaser, 79: Country music singer, publisher and studio owner best known for his association with the outlaw movement against record labels. Died Tuesday in Nashville, Tenn., after a long illness. Eduardo Falu, 90: Argentine guitarist and composer who married the rigor and harmony of folk music with the virtuosity of classical technique and who became a leading cultural ambassador. Died Friday in Cordoba province.

n

Steve GriffinI The Salt Lake Tnbune

A DC-10 tanker carrying fire retardant flies along a ridge of exclusive homes near the Wanship Fire near the mountain resort town of Park City, Utah, on Tuesday. More than a dozen homes have already been lost to the fire.

tre seasonroars as a o mes urn By Michelle L. Price

and Brady Mccombs The Associated Press

WANSHIP, Utah — A wildfire destroyed 10 to 15 structures and forced the evacuation of hundreds of exclusive U tah h omes T uesday a s lightning-sparked blazes devoured dry grass and brush across the West and burned to the edges of small communities in several states. Crews were actively fighting fires in about a dozen Western states, where d rought has dried out t h e landscape and contributed to the extreme fire behavior. A few lightning-sparked fires were burning east of the Cascades in Oregon. Health o f f icials, m e anwhile, monitored air quality in areas that have been blanketed by smoke for days. In Utah, shifting w i nds pushed the f ir e t oward a community dotted with multimillion-dollar homes near the mountain resort town of Park City. Mike Eriksson of the Utah Division of Forestry, Fire and State Lands said the blaze burned about 2 square miles Tuesday, and flames were about 100 acres from some homes on a ridgeline. Authorities have confirmed at least three of the 10 to 15 buildings burned were primary residences, Eriksson said.

'It's like being in Vietnam' More than 100 people were a ssigned to help fight t h e fire, which had calmed down some by Tuesday evening. "It's pushed back on itself a little bit, but they're still getting some erratic winds up there," Eriksson said. "It's still got the potential to go about anywhere at this point." Evacuations were expected to remain in place until tonight. Russ Moseleychose to stay in his home and fight back flames with a garden hose as it came within 150 feet, he said. He said he could feel the heat radiating on his face and saw the fire swallow homes below his and blow up propane tanks. "It's like being in Vietnam," Moseley said.

Leah Hogsten/The Salt Lake Tribune

Wendy Gray waits with her neighbors for word on the status of their homes, some of them with pets still inside. The Wanship Fire, which forced the evacuation of a small Summit County, Utah, community Tuesday, is one of 35 large fires burning in the Western U.S. In w e st-central U t a h 's Skull Valley, more than 20 structures were threatened by the Patch Springs Fire that covered some 16 square miles. No evacuations had been ordered, though the fire remained about two m i les from the town of Terra and homes on the Goshute Indian Reservation. More than 200 firefighters were working to contain the largest blaze in Utah, which has jumped at least 6 miles across the border into Idaho. The lightning-caused State Fire has charred almost 33 square miles in steep and rugged terrain. The fire was less than a mile from the Idaho town of Samaria on Tuesday, but a fire line south of the town has held, said fire information officer Rick Hartigan.

been discovered in G r and Teton National Park and the adjacent Bridger-Teton National Forest in n o rthwest Wyoming, federal officials say. "It is a lot because we're only midway through our fire season and to have that many

negligent people is quite dis-

concerting," B r i d ger-Teton s pokeswoman M ar y C e r nicek said. In Idaho,fire crews prepared to capitalize on favorable winds and lower temperatures to continue burnout operations around the small mountain c o m munity o f Pine, where the Elk Complex remained the nation's No. I firefighting priority. Several new, lightning-caused fires also were reported on rural, federal lands in Idaho. A wildfire near Glenwood Springs, Colo., prompted a small number of evacuations Fire trends in the West Tuesday, Garfield C o unty N ationwide, there w e r e Sheriff's Office spokesman 35 large active fires burning Walter Stowe said. About 60 Tuesday, according to the Na- firefighters were battling the tional Interagency Fire Cen- Red Canyon Fire with help ter in Boise. All were in the from t h r e e s i n gle-engine Western United States. air tankers and a heavy air Even so,fewer than 3 mil- tanker.The fire was reported lion acres have been burned Monday. by U.S. wildfires this year, The dry conditions were NIFC reported, well down p rompting w arnings f r om from the 5.9 million acres land managers across the that had burned by this time West, including Wyoming, last year and 6.3 million acres where rangers complained that had burned through mid- that too many abandoned August in 2011. c ampfires have no t b e en So far this summer, 132 propertydoused, despite the smoldering campfires have extreme fire danger.

EUGENE

ACLUseekspolice recordsonstun gunuse The Associated Press SALEM — Civil liberties lawyers told the Oregon Court of Appeals on Tuesday that internal records used by a civilian review board to judge the actions of a Eugene police officer should be made public. The case dates back to 2008, when a police officer twice used a stun gun on protester Ian Van Ornum, who was lying on the ground at an

anti-pesticide rally in Eugene. The Eugene chief of police did not discipline the officer, Judd Warden, but first had to run the decision by the city's Civilian Review Board. The board receivedinternal documents, including an investigator's interview notes, analysis and recommendations. Van Ornum was later found guilty at a jury trial of disorderly conduct and resisting arrest.

When the American Civil Liberties Union of O regon sought those records, city officials cited a provision in Oregon law that permits them to deny records in personnel investigations that don't result in discipline. A trial court judge agreed with the city. ACLU a t t orney S t even Wilker argued Tuesday that it falls to public bodies to meet the public-records burden.

— From wire reports

Chargedwith Nazi-erawar crimes, Hungariandiesbefore histrial By Pablo Gorondi The Associated Press

Hungarian authorities have said Csatary was the chief of an internment camp set up i n a brick factory for around 12,000 Jews in Kosice — a Slovak city then part of Hungary — in 1944, beatingthem with his bare hands and a

BUDAPEST, Hungary — L aszlo Csatary, a former police officer indicted in June b y Hu n g arian authorities for abusing Jews and contributing to their deportation to Nazi death camps durdog whip regularly and ing World War II, has C s atary without reason. He also died. He was 98. had been charged with "actively participating" in the Csatary died Saturday of p neumonia in a Budapest hos- d e p ortation of thousands of p ital, said his lawyer, Gabor J e ws to Auschwitz and other Horvath B. Nazi death camps.

from Kosice, said she remembered Csatary well. "I can see him in front of me," she said "With his actions, the ac- in an interview in Kosice last cused willfully assisted in the year. "A tall, handsome man, illegal ki llings and t o r ture but with a heart of stone." carried out against the Jews Csatary was sentenced to deported from Kosice to the death in absentia in Czechosloconcentrationcamps in areas vakia in 1948 for similar war occupiedby the Germans," the crimes. Last month, a Budaindictment said. pest court suspended the case Csatary denied the charges. against him because of double Holocaust survivor E d ita jeopardy, as the charges filed Salamonova, whose f amily by H u ngarian p r osecutors was killed in the Auschwitz were similar to those in his death camp after deportation 1948 conviction. Hungarian

FEATURED OBITUARY

prosecutorsappealed the decision and a ruling was pending. Slovakia r ecently c h anged the 1948 conviction to life in prison — the death sentence is banned in the European Union — and was considering an extradition request for Csatary. Csatary's case and his curr ent whereabouts were r evealed in 2012. In 1955, Csatary became a Canadian citizen and worked as an art dealer in Montreal. He left Canada in 1997 after it was discovered that he had

lied about his Nazi-era past to obtain citizenship Efraim Zuroff, director of the Simon Wiesenthal Center's Jerusalem office, said it i s "deeply disappointed" in Csatary's death ahead of his possible trial in Hungary, where hehad lived since leaving Canada. Csatary was born March 4, 1915, in the central Hungarian village of Many. Information about his family and funeral arrangements were not immediately available.


B6

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

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

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Keyes Continued from B1 Beth Anne Steele, spokeswoman with the Portland FBI office, said Keyes was not a lways forthcoming i n t h e interviews conducted before his suicide. Due to the lack of detail in his accounts, it's been difficult for i nvestigators to know where to begin. In one account given by Keyes, he claimed to h ave killed a couple in Washington sometime between 2001 and 2005. He said he disposed of the bodies near a valley and m ay have moved their car to place distance between it and the crime scene,but he declined to tell investigators if the victims were Washington residents or tourists, or abducted from a nearby state. "Trying to tie all of these pieces together with a large amount of travel and a large number of unknown time periods is really difficult," Steele sard. K eyes' description of t h e Maupin rape, which he claimed to have committed in the summer of 1997 or 1998 against a 14- to 18-year-old girl who was tubing on the Deschutes River, is similarly light on detail. No

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police report exists describing such an incident, though investigators said it's possible the rape was never reported to law enforcement. On T u esday, t h e FBI launched a website detailing what is known about Keyes' claimed criminal activity and travel between the Maupin incident and his arrest in Alaska iTT MarCh 2012. The FBI site includes more than 6'/2 hours of videotaped interviews b etween K e yes and investigators, as well as transcripts of the interviews. Keyes makes no mention of Oregon or the Maupin assault in the interviews, though in a news release, the FBI claimed Keyes was living in Maupin at the time of the alleged rape. Steele said i n v estigators hope to identify the rape victim, as well as anyone who may have known Keyes while he was living in Oregon. Oregon court records show no evidence Keyes was ever arrested or cited by state law enforcement. lf you h ave i n formation, the FBI asks that you contact the 24-hour Oregon office at 503-224-418L

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Continued from B1 "The green paint stretches the entire width of the bike lane and will eventually be painted with the recognizable white bicycle symbols," Mur-

phy said. Murphy said ODOT will observe thecrash rates at these intersections over the next few years to see if the green paint causes crash rates to fall. uWe should have an informal idea of how things are going by this time next year," he Satd. The nonskid material used to paint the lanes is also an experiment. ODOT will watch the lanes through the winter to see how they hold up during the freezing and thawing cycle and after being sanded and

6

IPOLLEN COUNT LOW0

On a warmand damp Friday evening in Eugene, the fluores-

cent-green-haired Professor Doctor Mildred Slugwak Dresselhaus was selected asthe 2013 S.L.U.G.

(Society for the Legitimization of the Ubiquitous Gastropod) Queen, the 31st in a long line of witty and

slimy royalty. She beat out a field of four other candidates to become the city of

Eugene's unofficial ambassador and will be featured in the Eugene

Celebration parade onAug. 24. The green queen ofEugenewas photographed on hercoronation

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queens. Theeventisatime-honored Eugene tradition. ult feels really great," the newly e crowned queen said. My minions put so much hard work into this."

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University of Oregon's center for optics — put herself forward as a candidate on a platform of getting under-represented children inter-

ChnsPietsch/The(Eugene) Register-Guard

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quirkily colorful garb the candidates don; talent; and a question

formed a science exhibition with flaming liquids, smoking buckets

esled in science, with an emphasis of getting them to pursue anedu-

and answer session for each

on young females. In her other life,

individual candidate. u Todd and her minions" — sci-

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of a solution and anice creambasedconcoctiongiventoeach of the old queensandjudges, all set to the musical stylings of the

help with her candidacy — per-

"Weird Science" theme song.

toward young girls with the goal cation in science. The competition for slug

the new slug queen is director of the Science Program to Inspire queen is composed of three Creativity and Excellence (SPICE), parts: appearance, including the

— RePorter: 541-383-0387, shammersCmbendbulleti n.com

plowed during the winter. If the lanes are successful at reducing crash rates, Murphy said ODOT may consider painting other bike lanes

green. In Portland, there has been some improvement in crash rates, according to an October 2012 letter from Portland City Traffic Engineer Robert Burchfield to the Federal Highway Administration. "The high rate of drivers yielding to cyclists overtaking on their right suggests that drivers generally understand their duty to yield to cyclists," he wrote. "Drivers are scan-

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Dine In, Take Out I 541-389-9888 61247 S. Hwy 97 • Bend • Next to Bend Wal Mart www.reddragonchineserestaurant.com MSRP $17,785 - FACTORY REBATE$1,000 -SMOLICHDISCOUNT $1,800 VIN: DD292539STK¹ D13073

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— Reporter: 541-383-0376, sfaingCmbendbulletin.com

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Get ATaste For Food. Home 5 Garden -

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

EUGENE CROWNS ITS31ST 'SLUG QUEEN'

Weekly Arts 5 Entertainment

Lanes

Reservoir Acre feet Ca p acity Crane Prairie..... . . . . . . . 28,532...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 73,067..... 200,000 Crescent Lake...... . . . . . 65,304...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir.... . . . . 14,327 . . . . 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 104,654.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 235 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,340 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 142 LOW MEDIUM Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 99.8 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 139 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,81 2 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prinevige Res..... . . . . 220 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 20.2 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 99.8 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......99/77/000..93/70/pc. 92/70/pc GrandRapids....70/54/0 00... 70/52/s .. 75/56/s RapidCity.......80/59/0.00... 80/58/t. 83/58/pc Savannah.......94/77/0.00... 90/74/t...85/73/t Akron..........76/62/0.00...69/49ls.. 73/53/s Green Bay.......71/48/0.00...73/54/s.. 78/Sls Reno...........93/56/000... 95/61/s .. 96/61/s Seattle..........81/59/000 ..82/60/pc .. 76/60/c Albany..........76/64/1.21 ..70/47/pc.. 76/51/s Greensboro......86/71/019 ..80/62/pc. 80/61/pc Richmoud.......89/76/000..80/57/pc. 80/61/pc SiouxFags.......76/52/000...77/58/s. 75/59/pc Albuquerque.....86/66/0.00... 87/66/t...88/66/t Harrisburg.......83/66/1.22...76/54/s .. 77/Sms Rochester, NY....74/63/026 ..69/51/pc. 72/56/pc Spokane........89/62/000... 95/61/s .. 94/62/s Anchorage......71/55/000...63/51/c .. 65/52/c Hartford CT.....76/68/0 04... 76/52/s .. 79/54/5 Sacramento......96/57/0.00... 92/60/s .. 94/61/s Spnngfield, MO ..81/69/0.00.. 78/56/pc.. 78/57/s Atlanta.........89/72/0.00... 85/70/t...78/67/t Helena..........88/54/0.00... 89/57/s93/58l .. s St. Louis.........80/66/000...76/58/s ..77/59ls Tampa..........92/79/000 ..92/78/pc...91/77/t Atlantic City.....81/68/1.27...78/57/s.. 77/65/s Honolulu........85/76/0.01... 86/76/s.. 86/76/s Salt Lake City....95/69/0.00...97/71/s .. 99/71/s Tucson.........105/73/0.00 105/76/pc106/77/pc Austin.........102/77/000 102/75/pc.98/73/pc Houston .......101/79/000 ..98/78/pc. 96/75/pc 580Antonio....100/78/000 100/76/pc101/75/pc Tulsa...........83/70/1.17...85/63/c. 85/65/pc Baltimore .......86/73/0.30...79/56/s.. 80/63/s Huntsville.......87/73/0.00..84/63/pc.83/66/pc 580 Diego.......73/64/0.00... 75/67/s.77/67/pc Washington,DC.89/78/0.00... 79/59/s .. 80/64/s Bigings.........86/59/0.00... 87/59/t .. 91/59/s Indianapolis.....76/67/0.00... 74/52/s .. 76/55/s 580Francisco....77/55/000..71/58/pc. 73/58/pc Wichita.........84/66/168..82/63/pc.81/63/pc Birmingham .. 88/73/0.05... 84/71/t. 82/68/t Jackson, MS.... 89/74/046 89/67/t .. 89/67/c 580 Jose..... 87/56/000 .. 80/59/s 81/59/s Yakima.........93/56/000... 95/67/s. 92/64/pc Bismarck........81/48/000 ..84/56/pc. 86/60/pc Jacksonvile......95/74/0.00... 93/75/t...92/75/t SantaFe........84/56/000 ..79/55/pc.80/57/pc Yuma..........l06/76/000..106/80/s 107/82/pc Boise...........95/64/001 ...91/61/s .. 94/61/s Juneau..........72/49/0.00 ..72/51/pc. 69/53/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........73/66/000...78/56/s ..77/59/s KansasCity......80/66/0.00 ..79/61/pc. 78/60/pc Budgeport,CT....75/68/0.19...76/56/s .. 76/59/s Lansing.........69/53/0.00...70/49/s .. 75/55/s Amsterdam......68/54/000 .. 70/56/s 72/60/c Mecca.........109/86/000 106/84/s. 106/83/c Buffalo.........70/61/024 ..68/50/pc. 74/54/pc LasVegas......103/75/000..104/79/s. 107/82/s Athens..........93/80/000... 98/73/s .. 88/74/s Mexico City .....77/55/000... 71/48/t...73/49/t Burlington, VT....76/61/029 ..68/49/sh.. 74/56/s Lexington.......79/69/0 02... 74/53/s .. 76/59/s Auckland........61/54/000 ..59/54/sh...60/54/r Montreal........75/61/043 ..69/54/sh. 72/59/pc Caribou,ME.....70/50/039 ..65/48/sh. 69/48/pc Lincoln..........80/62/000 ..80/61/pc. 79/61/pc Baghdad.......114/86/0.00 ..114/93/s. 116/91/s Moscow........79/55/0.00... 83/63/t...70/54/t Charleston, SC...96/77/0.00...88/73/t...83/73/t Little Rock.......87/73/0.22...85/62/c. 83/61/pc Bangkok........91/77/0.26... 94/75/t...90/77/t Nairobi.........81/55/0.00... 75/54/t...76/52/t Charlotte........89/71/000...84/66/c...78/64/t LosAngeles......73/62/000...76/64/s. 77/64/pc Beiyng..........90/70/000 ..95/80/pc...94/81/t Nassau.........88/79/000 ..88/80/pc...86/81/t Chattanooga.....87/73/019 ..83/63/pc...82/66/t Louisville........83/70/038...78/56/s .. 80/60/s Beirut..........86/79/000...88/77/s .. 89/76/s New Delhi.......88/81/000... 96/80/t...92J79/t Cheyenne.......77/49/0.00... 77/52/t. 81/52/pc Madison, Wl.....71/51/0.00... 73/54/s .. 77/58/s Berlin...........70/52/000 ..75/50/sh. 74/58/pc Osaka.........100/77/000... 99/73/s...99/73/t Chicago.........70/58/000...72/60/s.. 74/62/s Memphis....... 86/72/000 83/61/pc .. 84/66/s Bogota.........66/50/0.00...64/50/t...63/46lt Oslo............63/46/0.00 ..66/46/pc. 68/55/pc Cincinnati.......81/70/000... 75/53/s .. 77/57/s Miami..........90/80/0.00 ..91/79/pc...91/79/t Budapest........90/59/0.00...78/57/c .. 82/58/s Ottawa.........72/59/0.48 ..68/52/pc. 73/55/pc Cleveland.......72/64/0.04 ..69/53/pc.. 74/56/s Milwaukee......68/54/0.00... 70/57/s.. 75/59/s BuenosAires.....50/30/000...51/39/s. 57/39/pc Paris............72/54/000..78/54/pc..79/62/s ColoradoSpnngs.75/52/093..78/53/pc. 81l52/pc Minneapolis.....76/57/000...78/59/s.. 81/62/s Cabo580Lucas ..90/77/0.00..93/77lpc. 95/77/pc Riode Janeiro....88/61/0.00..77/63/sh. 70/59/sh Columbia,MO...79/63/0.00..77/54/pc.. 77/56/s Nashville........87/71/0.00 ..80/57/pc .. 83/61/s Cairo...........91/75/0.00 .. 99/69/s .. 99/70/s Rome...........86/66/0.00... 83/72/s .. 88/71/s Columbia,SC....96/77/0.00... 87/70/t...80/68/t New Orleans.....89/75/0.20... 88/75/t...89/75/t Calgary.........77/54/000 .. 84/55/s .. 79/55/s Santiago........61/32/001... 59/58/s .. 62/57/s Columbus GA....92/75/000... 88/71/t...84/71/t NewYork.......77/68/071...77/58ls.. 79/62/s Cancun.........88/75/0.00... 87/79/t...87/80/t Sao Paulo.......79/61/0.00 ..61/45/sh. 58/49/pc Columbus, OH....79/69/0.00... 72/53/s .. 76/56/s Newark, Nl......79/70/0.86... 79/57/s .. 80/61/s Dublin..........66/52/0.03 ..71/61/sh. 71/56/sh Sapporo ........78/70/0.03... 75/68/t...79/70/t Concord,NH.....72/57/000 ..73/46/pc.. 79/48/s Norfolk, VA......90/77/000 ..79/61/pc. 80/66/pc Edinburgh.......63/46/000... 65/56/c. 68/54/sh Seoul...........90/77/000... 90/72/c .. 91/74/c Corpus Christi...101/76/000..98/77/pc. 98/79/pc Oklahoma City...86/72/0.71...83/67/c. 84/66/pc Geneva.........81/64/0.00..73/52/pc.. 75/57/s Shanghai........97/84/0.00..93/79/pc. 93/81/pc DallasFtWorrh...99/73/042... 89/74/t. 89/73/pc Omaha.........83/59/000 ..81/64/pc...7I61/t Harare..........81/46/0 00...80/53/s.. 81/53/s Singapore.......84/72/0 11...89/80/t...88/79/t Dayton.........77/67/000...72/52ls .. 76/55/s Orlando.........94/73/0.00... 94/75/t...94/75/t HongKong......88/81/1.09...89/78/t...82/79/t Stockholm.......70/50/0.00...71/50/t.. 70/52/s Denver....... 82/54/000 ..82/59/pc. 86/59/pc PalmSprings....105/76/0.00..108/79/s108/81/pc Istanbul.........91/73/000...89/72/s. 83/75/pc Sydney..........72/48/000...73/48ls ..66/46/s DesMoines......81/60/000...81/59/s .. 78/60/s Peoria ..........75/61/000...76/54/s .. 77/57/s Jerusalem.......84/63/000...91/71/s .. 90/71/s Taipei...........95/86/000... 85/79/t...86/80/t Detroit..........70/60/0.00 ..70/56/pc.. 75/60/s Philadelphia.....83/68/2.02...79/60/s .. 81/59/s Johannesburg....68/41/000... 63/39/s .. 62/38/s Tel Aviv.........88/75/000...95/72/s .. 94/73/s Duluth..........72/47/000... 73/50/s .. 77/57/s Phoeuix........l07/82/0 00 ..111/83/s111/86/pc Lima ...........61/59/0.00...64/59/s.. 64/59/s Tokyo...........91/79/0.00..91l77/pc.93/76/pc El Paso..........95/76/000...95/74/s. 97/76/pc Pittshurgh.......80/67/000... 70/51/s .. 78/55/s Lisbon..........88/66/0 00.. 89/65/s 86/62/pc Toronto.........68/59/0 00 69/54/s.. 75/55/s Fairhanks........76/53/000 ..80/51/pc. 76/53/pc Portland,ME.....73/58/000 ..74/52/pc .. 78/54/s London .........70/52/0.00...76/63/c. 72/59/sh Vancouver.......72/57/0.00..72/60/pc. 72/61/sh Fargo...........78/45/000...79/53/s ..83/57/s Providence......73/64/004...78/56/s .. 78/56/s Madrid .........95/70/0.00... 97/66/s .. 98/69/s Vienna..........75/63/0.14... 77/54/t .. 78/56/s Flagstaff........82/44/000...83/54/s.84755/pc Raleigh.........90/71/004...81/63lc.. 80/62/c Manila..........90/77/0.00... 88/78/t .. 87/76/c Warsaw.........70/57/0.07... 74/55/s .. 74/58/s

Csssssutuebecm Cxxx

S a skatoon Winnipeg, 81/54 I

84/55',eke 8 7 ++ +

I';; .

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m Vancouver 72/60

WATER REPORT

Legend Wweather,Pcp precipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze,shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-raln-snow mlx,w-wind, f-fog,dr-drlzzle, tr-trace

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

FIRE INDEX

Eugene........87/46/0.00....86/55/pc.....84/56/pc

Riley

• FOrt ROCk 80/xd

85/43

79/46

e Bandon

La Pine swdi

Crescent • CreSCent Lake

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 88/54 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 95 m 2012 Month to date.......... 0.24" Record low......... 28 in 1949 Average month todate... 0.1 9" Average high.............. 82 Year to date............ 3.43" Average low .............. 47 Average year to date..... 6.47" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.99 Record 24 hours ...0.14in1988 *Melted liquid equivalent

Redmond/Madras.... Mod. Prineviue..........................high Astoria ........72/48/0.00.....67/57/c......65/56/c Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme Baker City......88/45/0.00.....92/52/s......94/54/s To report a wildfire, call 911 Brookings......64/54/0.00.....61/53/s.....62/51/pc Burns..........89/45/0.00.....90/49/s......91/51/s

99/66

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:15a.m......7:52 p.m. Venus......9:18 a.m...... 9:32 p.m. Mars.......3:26 a.m...... 6:41 p.m. Jupiter......2:37 a.m...... 5;55 p.m. Satum.....12;27 pm.....11:03 pm. Uranus.....9:53 p.m.....10:33 a.m.

City Preclpitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

temperatures.

U ity

PLANET WATCH

Yesterday Wednesday Thursday Bend, westof Hwy 97.....high Sisters.............................High The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97.....High LaPine...............................high Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

shine with hot

Baker Ci 92/52 I

OREGON CITIES

EAST

• Paulina i/sis

m/55

85/55 ~

83 55

Abundantsun

• Joh

oos Bay

HIGH LOW

81 54

Sunny to partly cloudy and warm,

82/51

Yachats• ~

Florence•

HIGH LOW

83 53

Sunsettoday.... 811 p.m. F irst Ful l La s t Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:09 a.m. Sunset tomorrow... 8:09 p.m. Moonrisetoday.... 2:31 p.m. Moonsettoday ........none Aug.14 Aug. 20 Aug. 28 Sept. 5

CENTRAL

S~l~m

HIGH LOW

86 57

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 6:08 a.m. Moon phases

WEST Mostly cloudy to partly sunny,

Mostly sunny,seasonable

Partly to mostly sunny.

HIGH LOW

BEND ALMANAC

As t o ria 67/57

Slight chance of thunderstorms

warm

IFORECAST:STATE ~ I,

•g4

ge

4

m ot o r s

541.389.1 1 77 1865 NE Highway 20 I Bend www.smollchmotors.com Expires 8/31/I 3

x

8 x

8 •

I


IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 ML B , C3 Sports in brief, C2 Golf, C3 Track 5. field, C2, C4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

LOCAL GOLF

NBA

Rose Garden gets new name

WCL BASEBALL

Playoffs

• ',e

PORTLAND — Good-

bye, RoseGarden. Hello,

I

Moda Center.

just out

The Portland Trail Blazers announced a10-year agreement with insurance provider

of reach for Elks in 2013

Moda Health on Tues-

day to renamethe Rose Garden. Blazers President Chris McGowan said

a new logo should be

t

unveiled within about a month, and the team

':Mgai i

hopes much of the new

1

signage will be up by the

season's homeopener on Nov. 2 against San

By Beau Eastes

Antonio. At the request of

team owner PaulAllen, the new logo will

The Bulletin

This may take awhile to

fully digest.

SL~

g r•

incorporate a rose asa

\

tribute to the fans and the city. Allen originally

named the arenathe Rose Garden. "The RoseGarden is not going away. It's going to be apart of our history and heritage," McGowan said. "The

Moda Center is going to

•4 •, S Roh Kerr /The Bulletin

Golfers putt on the10th green at River's Edge Golf Course in Bend last week. Through the first two months of Central Oregon's peak golf season, courses are reporting noticeable growth in the number of golfers enjoying the region's facilities.

take us into the future." Moda Health, founded

in 1955 andbasedin Portland, offers medical,

dental, pharmacyand vision plans to 2 million members in Oregon,

played. "Obviously we didn't ac-

complish our goal of getting

W ashington and Alaska.

Formerly known asODS, the companychanged its name in May. Williams Johnson, president of Moda Health, would not dis-

close terms of the deal. The partnership also will

include other enhancements to the RoseQuarter district. — The Associated Press

GOLF

Tours dismiss takeover reports PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla.— PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem says two Brit-

ish newspaper reports of a bid to take over the

European Tourare inaccurate. The Telegraph and The Daily Mail reported Tuesday that the PGA

Tour made an"audacious" bid to acquire the

• Central Oregon's courses appear to be onthe upswing sofar this season By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Golfers throughout Central Oregon might have noticed a few more foursomes to play through. This, apparently, is not just a product

of slow play. After years of economic struggles that kept many golfers away, anecdotal evi-

dence suggests that this golf-happy region has a little more to be happy about so far this golf season. "Overall, everybody is pretty consistently up over last summer, which is always good news for us to hear after so

many tough years in golf," says Alana Hughson, president and CEO of the Central Oregon Visitors Association, which coordinates much of this region's golf marketing programs. And the gains appear to be nearly across the board, from municipal golf courses around the area to high-end resorts. Just how much are the courses up so far this year over last'?

ville golfers starting to play a little more frequently," says Zach Lampert, head pro and facility manager at Meadow Lakes. "We've also seen a lot of new f aces from Bend w it h some of o u r specials." Meadow Lakes is far from alone. many tough years in golf." Resort facilities Brasada Canyons Golf — Alana Hughson,president and CEO, Club in Powell Butte and Eagle Crest ReCentral Oregon Visitors Association sort in Redmond, both owned by Northview Hotel Group, report that rounds are up through July about 6 percent and 10 "What we're hearing is a (year-over- percent, respectively. Facility improvements at both Eagle year) differential of anywhere from 4 percentto as much as 12 percent," says Crest and Brasada and specials designed Hughson. to attract families have helped, says Apparently, golfers are in a bit better Brent McLean, vice president of sales and marketing for Northview. mood than in recent years. COVA's anecdotal evidence seems to Improved marketing strategies have be supported on the course. also helped, he says, particularly the coMeadow Lakes Golf Course in Prine- operative "Legends Collection" effort beville, for instance, has reported hosting tween COVA and high-end resorts Black 11 percent more rounds of golf through Butte Ranch, Brasada, Pronghorn Club July this year than it did in the first seven near Bend, Sunriver Resort, and Tethmonths of 2012. erow Golf Club in Bend. "We've been seeingour local PrineSeeGolf /C4

"Overall, everybody is pretty consistently up over last summer, which is always good news for us to hear after so

European Tour. Finchem said three

years ago that men's professional golf might one day have aworld tour, though he did not say how that would take shape or when. He says the International Federation of PGATours has worked together to create the World Golf

Championship sandto help get golf back into the Olympics. He says the tours continue to explore "collaborative efforts." Keith Waters, the chief operating officer of the European Tour, told the BBC that the notion ofthe U.S.tour acquiring the European Tour is

incorrect. — The Associated Press

TRACK & FIELD

Newlywedsshineat World Championships By Christopher Clarey New York Times News Service

1I~

MOSCOW — Exactly one month after their marriage, Ashton Eaton and his wife, Brianne Theisen-Eaton, have two shiny new wedding presents. Eaton, the American from Central Oregon who holds the world record in the decathlon, won his gold medal in the World Track and Field Championships here Sunday night. The next morning he made a mad dash for the bus from the hotel to Luzhniki Stadium and took on the role of motivator-in-chief as TheisenEaton competed in the heptathlon for Canada. "I think it's more nerve-racking to watch, because it's out of your control," Eaton said. Theisen-Eaton, just 11th in last year's Olympic heptathlon, handled the moment just fine, however: winning her

rJer$~i'

first medal in a global championship

PING

'i

Morgan Pressel speaks during a news conference for the Solheim Cup on Tuesday in Parker, Colo.

U.S. gets ready for SolheimGup Morgan Pressel will be one of the experienced Americans,C3

Needing just one win in their final six regular-season contests to advance to the postseason, the Bend Elks lost six consecutive games between Aug. 5 and Aug. 11 and missed out on the West Coast League playoffs for the second straight year. Bend and the Medford Rogues ended the season with matching 30-24 records in the WCL South Division, but the Rogues owned the tiebreaker to get into the postseason, having defeated the Elks four out of six times the two teams

— a silver — and the newlyweds soon shared an embrace on the edge of the blue track. "I always watched him, and I watch him get his medals, and I say, 'I wonder what it feels like? I can only imagine,'" Theisen-Eaton said. "So I'm getting a little taste of it." Track and field has not seen anything quite like the Eatons for more than 50 years. The last married couple to win medals in the same week at one of the sport's showcase events is believed to be the Czech couple of Emil Zatopek and Dana Zatopkova. At the 1952 Olympics in Helsinki,

to't3 Ivan SekretarevI The Associated Press

American Ashton Eaton, left, a graduate of Bend's Mountain View High School, speaks with his wife, Canada's Brianne Theisen-Eaton, after she placed second overall to win silver following the 800-meter run in the heptathlon at the World Athletics Championships in Moscow on Tuesday. Zatopek, one of the best distance runners in history, won gold in the 5,000 meters. Minutes later, Zatopkova took gold in the javelin. The Eatons have yet to manage that sort of love double. Ganna Melnichenko of Ukraine won the gold medal in the heptathlon with 6,586 points, while

Theisen-Eaton took second with 6,530 and Dafne Schippers of the Netherlands came in third with 6,477. But what makes the Eatons distinct is that they excel in the same family of events, known as "the multis" in the track and field world. SeeNewlyweds/C4

into the postseason," Bend owner and general manager Jim Richards said Monday, a day after a 14-12 home loss to Walla Walla sealed the Elks' fate. "Losing six games at the end of the season, that's not what we anticipated." The Elks kicked off the 2013 WCL season on fire, winning 13 of their first 16 games. The team faded down the stretch, though, going just 7-10 after the league's all-star break. SeeElks/C4

SPORTS INFORMATION

Hefore the Internet,

there were complete handbooks By Pete Croatto New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — Zander Hollander sat silently on his couch. Rows of books — a large portion of them ones he created,edited and nurtured — hovered abovehim, dominating a wall in his Manhattan apartment. From 1971 to 1997, Hollander edited sports yearbooks, bricklike tomes known as Complete Handbooks, which in the pre-Internet era were almost holy objects to a certain type of sports-crazed youngster. Here, in one glorious place, was information — statistics, team rosters, records, schedules, predictions for the coming season and more — freed from the restrictions of newspaper column inches and far beyond what a still embryonic cable system was

providing. In black and white were photos and detailed profiles of players from every team, players whom even the most devoted fans might glimpse only in a rare nationally televised network game of the week or an All-Star contest, if at all. The work was Hollander's driving force. Then he had a stroke, and Alzheimer's followed shortly after. SeeHandbooks /C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY SOCCER Men's international,

Time T V/Radio

Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. United States

11:25 a.m. ESPN2 6 p.m. ESP N 2

Men's international, Mexico vs. Ivory Coast BASEBALL MLB, San Diego at Colorado or

Baltimore at Arizona MLB, Seattle at TampaBay

To submiinformation t to theprepcalendar, email The Bulletin atsportsObendbulletin.com

4 p.m.

Root

Bend High Air Bear Football Camp, Aug. 12-15: For players in fourth througheighthgrade registration at 8 a.m.;camprunsfrom9 a.m.to11 a.m. onBend High practicefield, non-paddedpractices; cleatsrecommended; cost is$40. Forplayersin highschool — registrationat 9a.m.; campruns from5p.m.to 8 p.m. onBendHighpractice field; gearwil be handed out Aug.13between8 a.m. andnoon; cost is $100. Football daily doubles, Aug. 19-23: Freshmen scheduledfor 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. and4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.;varsity is 9 a.m.to 11:30a.m. and5p.m. to 7:30p.m.Besureto becearedwith theBendHigh athletics officebeforethefirst practice. Pleasedonot wait to doso. Toreachthe athletic office,call 541355-3800. Cross-country: Bend Highcross-country begins Aug.19 at8am. bythebikeracksatDrakePark. Starting Aug.26, theteamwil meetin front of BendHigh School at3p.m.eachday. Mountain View Fall sports information night: Aug.14 inthe auditorium at Mountain Viewat 6.30 p.mcafler brief openingsession,parentsandathletes wil be released to their specificsportmeetingsaroundcampus For more inlormation,call theathletics officeat 541-3554500. RedmondHigh Football camp: Football campfor players in third througheighthgradeis Aug.12-15, beginningat 9a.m.and runningthrough noon;highschoolcamp runs on thesame datesbutbeginsat 6p.m. andruns through 9p.m. Physicels: Physicalexamsfor RedmondSchool District athletesinmiddle schoo andhighschool are availableAug.15at 6p.m.for $20 Fall practices: Fall practicesbeginAug.19; students needup-to-date physicals (all freshmen and juniors aswell as anystudent whohasnot had aphysical inthepasttwoyears), proofof insurance, signedtrainingrules, andpay-to-p ayfeesin order to participate. Summit Coaches clinic end certification: Head CoachesClinic onAug. 13from 11:30a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at TheCenterboardroom;Bend-LaPineSD CoachesCertification Dayat SummitHigh School from 7:30am.to 530p.m. Fall sports packets: Deadlinefor tall sports packets is Aug.16.; last day tojoin a fall sport is Sept. 27. Ridgeview Boys soccer:Dailydoubletryouts beginAug.19, including ameeting in theTVProduction classroom and fitnesstesting onthe varsity field lrom9:30a.m. to noon Sessions wil be daily throughAug.23 from 9:30 a.m. to3:30p.m.Students needproperforms and fees,aswell asup-to-date physicals forincoming freshmen andjuniors, in orderto participate Physicals areavailableAug. 15from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Redmond HighSchool for$20. Formoreinformation, contact Keith Bleyer at keith.bleyerOredmond.k12 or.us orvisit www .ridgeviewsoccer.com. Sisters Fall sports registration: SistersHighwil hold fall sportsregistrationAug. I2-16atthe athletics officefromnoonto 4p.m.Student-athletes arerequired to befully cleared with paperwork,physicals,fees and fines beforethefirst day of practicesAug.19. Sports physical night: Sportsphysical exams will be held at SistersHighAug. 14-15from5:30 p.m. to 7p.m. Preseason meetings: Fall sports preseason teammeetingsin theauditoriumat Sisters Highon Aug. 14,6:30p.m. to7:30 p.m. Culver Culver Youth Pigskin Football Camp: Aug. 12-15 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; all fourth- through eighth-gradersarewelcome. Alumni game:Aug.17;Culveralumni vs. Crook Countyalumni, 730p.m.atCulver. Daily doubles: BeginAug. 19at 5 p.m. at the football stadium. Central Christian Sports physicals: Sports physicals offeredat CentralChristianSchoollor $25onAug. 21. DSAA formswill beavailable.

ESPN

1 p.m.

Golf

Little League,World Series, final

8 p.m.

E S PN2

THURSDAY

PGA Tour,WyndhamChampionship

Time TV/Radio 9 a.m. Golf 11 a.m. Golf

BASEBALL MLB, L.A. Angels at New York Yankees or Pittsburgh at St. Louis Little League, World Series, teams TBA Little League, World Series, teams TBA

10 a.m. MLB 1 0:30 a.m. M L B 1 0 a.m. ESP N noon ESPN

MLB, Kansas City at Detroit MLB, Seattle at Tampa Bay Little League, World Series, teams TBA TENNIS ATP Tour, Western and Southern Open,

men's and women's round of16

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

E S PN2 MLB

4 p.m. 4 p.m.

Root ESP N 2

10 a.m.

E S P N2

6 p.m.

ESP N 2

ATP Tour, Western and Southern Open,

men's and women's round of16

ATP Tour, Western and Southern Open,

men's and women's round of16 (tapedj

8 p.m.

E S PN2

FOOTBALL

NFL, preseason, SanDiego at Chicago

5 p.m.

ESPN

5 p.m.

NBC S N

GYMNASTICS

U.S. Championships

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF LOCAL GOLF Bend gOlfer fallS Short at U.S. Amateur —Justin Ka-

free to negotiate with any team. Morneau was drafted by the Twins in 1999 and has been a

cornerstone of the team for a

din, of Bend, shot a 5-over-par 75 Tuesday to finish 36 holes

decade. He is in the final year of his contract and declined to

of stroke play at 6over to fall

commentTuesdayaboutbeing placed on waivers.

two shots short of advancing to match playat the U.S. Amateur

Championship. Kadin, who

Rays' Coddreturning-

moved to Bend recently to work at Tetherow Golf Club, finished in a tie for 90th place out of 312 golfers at The Country Club in Brookline, Mass.

Tampa Bay Rays right-hander Alex Cobb is expected to pitch Thursday night for the first time in the majors since getting hit in the head by a ball in June.

Foreign players leadat

Rays manager Joe Maddon

U.S. Am8tSUF —Ever since

said before Tuesday night's game against Seattle that the

Francis Ouimet won the1913

team feels Cobb is going to

U.S. Open and sent TedRay and Harry Vardon back to

be ready to face the Mariners. Cobb was struck in the right ear

England empty-handed, The

by a liner hit by Kansas City's

Country Club has not been kind

Eric Hosmer on June15. He has

to foreign golfers. Two more Opens have beenheld here, and each was won by anAmerican.

been on a minorleague rehab assignment and said Thurs-

day's game with the Mariners will "probably feel like another Cups, three Women's Amateurs opening day for me.n Cobb is and five U.S. Amateurs at The 6-2 with a 3.01 ERA in 13 starts Country Club — not to mention this season. the1999 Ryder Cup, in which the U.S. team rallied on the final day to beat Europe. At this FOOTBALL Same with the two Walker

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT

Thursday's Games Detroit atCleveland,4.30 p.m. Atlanta atBaltimore,4:30p.m. Carolina atPhiladelphia,4:30p.m. San Diegoat Chicago, 5pm. Friday's Games Minnesota at Buffalo,4 p.m. Oaklandat NewOrleans, 5 p.m. San FranciscoatKansas City, 5p.m. TampaBayat NewEngland,5 p.m.

BASEBALL WCL

BASKETBALL

IN THE BLEACHERS

Calendar MLB MLB

5 p.m.

Little League,World Series, teamsTBA

PREP SPORTS

noon 1 2:30 p.m.

MLB, Pittsburgh at St. Louis GOLF USGA, U.S. Amateur SOFTBALL

GOLF USGA, U.S. Amateur

COREBOARD WNBA

In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucrrck www gocomics.com/inthebreachers

WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT

>/rv

Eastern Conference Chicago

Atlanta Indiana

Washington NewYork Connecticut

L 8 8 11 13 13 15

W 17 17 12 10 8 7

L 5 7 11 12 15 17

Western Conference

Minnesota Los Angeles Phoenix Seattle SanAntonio Tulsa

)]

((

W 15 11 11 11 10 6

Pct GB .652 .579 2 500 3 1/2 .458 4t/t

.435 5 .286 8

Pct GB .773 .708 1 .522 5'/z .455 7 .348 9 t/t

.292 11

Tuesday'sGame Los Angele80, s Chicago76 Today's Game Atlanta atConnecticut, 4 p.m. Indianaat Phoenix, 7p.m. Thursdey'sGames Chicago at Seattle, 7 p.m.

C P) I

DEALS Transactions

~4I (L — ~

BASEBALL

"I seriously think I'm losing it! You call timeout, walk to the mound, and by the

time you get back to home plate, I've forgotten what we talked about!!" WESTCOASTLEAGUE

Tuesday' sPlayoffGames Corvallis 8,Medford6 Wenatchee 8,Walla Walla 4

TRACK & FIELD World Championships At Moscow Tuesday Men 400 — 1,LaShawnMerritt, United States, 43.74. 2, TonyMcQuay, United States, 44.40. 3, Luguelin Santos,DominicanRepublic, 44.52. 800 — I, Moham medAman, Ethiopia, I:43.31.2, Nick Symm onds, UnitedStates, 1:43.55. 3, Ayanleh Souleiman,Djibouti, 1:43.76.Also: 6, DuaneSolomon, unitedStates,1:44.42. Discus Throw 1, Robert Harting, German y, 226-9 2, PiotrMalachowski,Poland,224-3 3, Gerd Kanter,Estonia,213-10. Women 3000 Steeplechase —1, MilcahChemosCheywa, Kenya,9:11.65.2,LidyaChepkurui, Kenya,9:12.55. 3, Sofia Assefa,Ethiopia, 9:12.84 20kmwalk— 1,Elena Lashmanova,Russia, I:27:08. 2,AnisyaKirdyapkina, Russia, I:27:11. 3, Liu Hong,China,1:28:10.Also: 34,MariaMichta, united States,1.33:51.43, ErinGray,UnitedStates, 1.34.38. MirandaMelvile, UnitedStates,DQ. Pole Vault 1, YelenaIsinbayeva,Russia, 1610i/t 2, JennSuhr, UnitedStates,15-9s/e3,Yarisley Silva, Cuba, 15-9s/4.

Heptathlon — 1, GannaMelnichenko, Ukraine, 6,586. 2, BrianneTheisen Eaton, Canada, 6,530. 3, DalneSchippers, Netherlands, 6,477.Also: 6, Sharon Day, unitedStates, 6,407.24, EricaBougard,United States,5,829.27,Betie Wade,United States, 5,768.

TENNIS Professional Western &Southern Open AU.S. OpenSeries event Tuesday At The Lindner Family TennisCenter Mason, Ohio Purse: Men, $3.73million (Masters 1000); Women, $2.37 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men First Round FelicianoLopez, Spain,def. Kei Nishikori (10), Japan,6-4, 7 6(4) Nikolay Davydenko,Russia, def Benoit Paire, France,7-6(8), 6-3. Tommy Haas (11), Germany, def. Kevin Anderson, SouthAfrica,6-4, 6-4. Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, def. Edouard RogerVasselin,France,6-3,6-4. TommyRobredo,Spain, def. ThomazBellucci, Brazil, 6-7(6),7-6(7), 6-2. John Isner, unitedStates, def. FlorianMayer,Germany,6-3,6-4. BenjaminBecker,Germany, del. PabloAndujar,

Spain, 6-1,6-4. StanislasWawrinka (9), Switzerland,del. Andreas Seppi,ltaly, 6-3,6-4. VasekPospisil, Canada,def. Giles Simon(15), France,6-3,1-1, retired. Mikhail Youzhny,Russia, def. EmestsGulbis, Latvia, 7-5,6-3. Milos Raonic(12),Canada,def.Jack Sock, united States,3-6, 6-4,6-3. SecondRound Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria, def. BrianBaker, united States,6-3, 6-2 DavidFerrer(3), Spain, def. RyanHarrison, United States,7-6(5), 3-6,6-4. Julie n Benneteau,France,def.Radek Stepanek, CzechRepublic, 6-2, 5-7, 7-6(4). Roger Federer j5), Switzerland, def. Philipp Kohlschreiber,Germany,6 3, 7 6(7).

Women

First Round Mona Barthel, Germany,def. Lucie Safarova, CzechRepublic, 6-3, 6-4. VarvaraLepchenko,UnitedStates, def.Flavia Pennetta, Italy,6-2, 2-6,6-2. AndreaPetkovic, Germany,def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia2-6, , 6-4, 6-1. PolonaHercog,Slovenia, del. DominikaCibulkova, Slovakia6-2, , 6-4. Ekaterina Makarova,Russia, def. AnnikaBeck, Germany, 6-3, 6-2 JamieHampton, UnitedStates, def.Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova,Russia,7-5,4-6,6-3. Alize Cornet,France,def. AnaIvanovic (15l, Serbia 2-6 7-6(8j 6-4 ElenaVesnina Russia def KirstenFlipkens(13) Belgium,3-6, 6-1,6-3 MagdalenaRybarikova, Slovakia,def Julia Goerges Germ any, 6-2, 4-6,6-4 Monica Niculescu,Romania,def. YaninaWickmayer,Belgium,6-1, 6-2. Caroline Wozniacki (10j, Denmark,del. Shuai Peng China 6-1 6-1 JelenaJankovic (15), Serbia, def. SabineLisicki, Germany, 7-6(5), 5-7,6-2. SecondRound Victoria Azarenka (2j Belarus, def. Vania King, UnitedStates,6-1, 7-6(6). Sloane Stephens, United States, def. Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, 2-6,7-6 (5), 6-3.

SOCCER

American League LDS ANGELESANGELS— Actwated LHP Jason Vargasfromthe 15-dayDL.Dptioned RHPTommy Hansonto Salt Lake(PCL). MINNES OTATWINS—Acquired LHPMiguel Sulbaranfromthe LosAngeles Dodgersto completean earlier trade andassignedhimto Cedar Rapids(MWL). Placed I8JustinMorneauonrevocablewaivers. TEXASRANGERS— Added INF Adam Rosalesto the roster.DptionedDFEngel Beltre to RoundRock (PCL). ReleasedDFManny Ramirez from his minor league contract. TORONTO BLIJEJAYS—Placed RHPJoshJohnson on15-dayDL.Recaled RHPThad Weber Bulfalo

(IL).

National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Placed28 Dan Uggla onthe 15-dayDL.Recalled 2BTyler PastornickylromGwinnett (IL) PITTSBU RGH PIRATES—Selected the contract of DF Andrew LambofromIndianapolis (ILj. DptionedDF Alex Presleyto Indianapolis. ST. LOUISCARDINALS Recalled INFJermaine Curtis fromMemphis (PCL). FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS ReleasedPBrianStahovich DALLAS COWBOYS— ReleasedDTJamesNelson. ClaimedDEThaddeus Gibson olf waiverslromTen-

nessee.

INDIANAP OLIS COLTS Activated RB Ahmad Bradshaw andLBPat Angerer fromthePUPlist. Signed CB JohnnyAdams andLBMonteSimmons. Waived/ injured LB Justin Hickmanand LBQuintonSpears. NEW ENGLANDPATRI OTS Si gned TE Evan Landi.ReleasedDLJasonVega. NEW YOR KJETS—Released DTDennis Landolt. Signed DLPatrick Ford.PlacedRBJohn Grilfin on injuredreserve. PITTSBURGHSTEELERS— Placed WR Plaxico Burressoninjured reserve. COLLEGE ALABAMA —Suspended LBTrey DePriestfromthe football team for violating teamrules ALBANY (N.Y.)—Announcedtheretirement ol football coachBobFord after theseason. APPALAC HIANSTATE—Named Jenna Taylor assistant fieldhockeycoach. ARMSTRONGATLANTIC— Named CJ Pacewomen's assistantbasketball coachand ShanaeVaifanua

women'sgraduateassistant basketball coach AUBURN —Named Nikki Stewart director of women's basketbaloperati l ons. BARTON —Named Ashley Leonard men's and women'sinterimgolfcoach. HOLYCRDSS—Named Shepard Allen assistant strengthandconditioning coach. MARTIN METHODIST—NamedJessyChristopher women'sassistantbasketball coach. PRINCE TON NamedJesse Marsch men'sassistantsoccercoach.

FISH COUNT

MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT

Saturday's Games D.C. Unitedat Montreal, 4 p.m. TorontoFCatColumbus, 4:30 p.m. ChicagoatNewEngland,4:30p m. PhiladephiaatNewYork, 5p.m. Seattle FC at Houston, 6p.m. VancouveratColorado,6:30 p.m. RealSaltLakeat LosAngeles, 7:30p.m. FC DallasatPortland, 8p.m.

Sunday'sGame SportingKansasCity at SanJose, 7pm.

Upstream daily movement ol adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonMonday.

Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,102 1 5 4 3 ,394 1,277 T he Dalles 84 8 149 1 , 366 6 4 8 McNary 61 7 162 847 389 Upstream year-to-date movement ol adult chinook,

jackchinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonMonday Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd

Bonneville 189,684 62,179 134,435 66,588 The Dalles 161,730 54,357 56,218 31,956 John Day 134 803 49,1 83 31,387 16,560 McNary 129,797 37,563 26,330 13,349

year's U.S. Amateur, though, the top of the leaderboard is

dominated by foreign players. EnglishmanNeilRaymond and Australian Brady Watt were at 6-under par at the end of

HGH teSting CIOSe iiI NFL —The NFLPlayers Association "tentatively agreed" to let the league take 40 blood

stroke play. They are followed

samples for HGHtests each week during the season, with a

by another Australian, another

positive result drawing a four-

Englishmananda Canadian three strokes back.

game suspensi on,accordingto a memo the union sent players. A copy of the NFLPA's email, written in a question-and-

BASKETBALL NO SanCtiOnSfOr USD

— The NCAAhasaccepted USD's submission of a secondary violation in the Brandon

Johnsongame-fixingcase and will not impose sanctions against the school or its bas-

answer format, was obtained Tuesday by The Associated Press. The memosays "a computer program will randomly select" five players apiece from eight teams each week to take the blood tests. First, though, every player participating in

ketball program. TheNCAA

NFL training camps this year will provide a blood sample

said Tuesday that it found no

and information about "height,

improper conduct by anymember of the university's staff or

weight, age, and race/ethnicity" for a "population study" to

any other athletes. Johnson

determine what level of HGH will result in penalties, the

and nine others were charged in federal court with running a

union wrote.

sports betting business to fix

WestCoastConferencegames. Johnson pleadedguilty Nov.16

UO relentS On Autzen Seat CuShiOn Size —The

to soliciting a team member to

University of Oregon is giving Duck football fans a little more

ing a six-month prison sentence on May 31.

Autzen Stadium. It issued limits on seat cushions last week that

influence the outcome of agame through a bribe. Hebegan serv-

BASEBALL TWiiIS jIlaCe MOrneaII OII WaiVerS —The Minnesota Twins have placed first basemanJusti nMorneau on revocable waivers. If Morneau is claimed before Wednesday's deadline, the Twins can work out a trade with the claiming team, let that team take his contract or pull him back and keep him in Minnesota. If he

is not claimed, the Twins are

room to cushion their seat at were a little bigger than initially proposed. TheRegister-Guard newspaper reports it was unable to find any cushion in EugeneSpringfield sporting goods stores that met the initial limits.

The athletic department says it increased cushion dimensions duetosome fanfeedback.The permitted seat cushion size is 17.5 inches wide by13.5 inches deep with a seat backthat does

not exceed19 inches. Thecushion itself can be no more than 4 inches thick. — From wire reports

TRACK 8( FIELD

New film reflects ondistance runner Slaney "I worked my whole life for something that was gone in an instant," said Sianey, MOSCOW — The kid wearing pigtails who qualified for four Olympic teams. racing against women twice her size. The "People don't even realize how quickly it rising star dominating middle-distance happened until they see it happen. It's not running thanks to a powerful kick to the slow motion. Of course, I was crying. I'm finish that no one could match. not ashamed of crying. And finally, the heartbroken athlete "But I'm part of Olympic history laying on the track in Los Angeles at the more notorious than great. 1984 Summer Olympics, sobbing in pain, You take what yo u g et. That's what i got. But I feel disbelief and dejection, her gold-medal attempt denied when she was tripped by a like I had a pretty strong cabarefooted runner. reer, otherwise." Mary Slaney almost stoically watched Sianey still pays attenaii those scenes unfold in a documentary Slaney tion t o t r a ck, especially a by Shola Lynch called "Runner," part of middle-distance p r o d igy the ESPN Films Nine for iX documentary named Mary Cain, a 17-year-old trainseries that originally aired Tuesday night. ing with Alberto Salazar. Cain frequently "It's almost like looking at someone draws comparisons to Slaney, and is tryelse's life," Sianey said in a phone inter- ing to become the youngest woman ever view from her home in Eugene. to medal in the 1,500 at the worlds this The film chronicles Sianey's career week in Moscow. Cain moved on to the from when she burst on the scene, go- final with the fourth-fastest time on Tuesing from this fresh-faced kid with aii the day night. "She sounds like a pretty neat kid. I promise in the world to that infamous day in Los Angeles, where Zola Budd acciden- think it's time we have someone come tally tripped her late in the race. along that's ready to make the next leap Back then, Slaney (known as Decker) for Americans," Slaney said. "I'm actually was incensed at Budd for cutting her off. excited for this new Mary, because the old Over the years, their relationship has Mary fell short." gotten better. At the '84 Olympics, Slaney was the "We've always been friendly to each overwhelming favorite to win gold in the other, possibly maybe we haven't been 3,000. In one of the most memorable mofriendlier because, well, of the whole situ- ments in Olympic history, Budd passed ation," Slaney said. "It's really not what it Sianey and moved back inside, clipping was made outto beway back then." Sianey and sending her tumbling to the Even all these years later, Slaney is still track. asked the same question about that moJust like that, Sianey's race was over. ment: Would she cry as much as she did? She wept on the side of the track, before Definitely, she always answers, because her eventual husband, British Olympic it hurt that much. That day in LA was her discus thrower Richard Slaney,carried best shot at an Olympic medal she would her away. It's an image frozen in time. never win.

By Pat Graham

The Associated Press

"Mary will a lways be perceived as legendary in her sport, and it's almost a shame those scenes are indelibly imprinted in the minds of most viewers who saw them," sportscaster Ai Michaeis said in the film. "In the same sense that the groundball goes through Bill Buckner's legs, no matter how great of player Bill Buckner was, it's the attachment to it. When people think of Mary Decker that's what they're going to think of first." Slaney's career, though, was quite remarkable, winning the 1,500 and 3,000 at the 1983 world championships — labeled the "Decker Double" by many — and setting 36 national records over her career. She stills holds the national mark in the 1,500, mile, 2,000 and 3,000. Her track record at the Olympics? Not so stellar. The Summer Games in LA were her best chance at a medal, especially after the U.S. boycott of the 1980 Moscow Olympics. She was in solid form, too, almost a lock to be on the podium. Didn't happen. Budd said in the film that she received death threats after the incident. "i wanted to get away and find some peace and quiet," said Budd, who was initially disqualified only to h ave her seventh-place finish reinstated after a review. For Slaney, injuries always seemed to get in the way. She made the 1988 Olympics and again in 1996 at age 37, before calling it a career. "i didn't retire because i thought i had enough of the sport," Slaney said. "I think part of that makes me feei unfinished. it doesn't make me feel unsuccessful, but that I never really got my full opportunity."


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

GOLF

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 72 49 Tampa Bay 66 51 Baltimore 65 54 NewYork 61 57 Toronto 54 65

Central Division W 69 64 62 53

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

L 49 56 55 64

46 72

West Division W L

Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston

69 67 55 53 38

51 51 63 65 80

Pct GB .595 .564 4 .546 6 517 9'/z .454 17

Pct GB .585 .533 6 .530 6r/r 453 15'/r

.390 23 Pct GB .575 568 I .466 13 .449 15 .322 30

Tuesday'sGames

N.Y.Yankees14, I..A. Angels7 Boston 4,Toronto2,11 innings Seattle 5,TampaBay4 Milwaukee 5,Texas1 Cleveland 5, Minnesota2 Chicago WhiteSox4, Detroit 3,11 innings Miami 1 Kansas City 0, 10innings Arizona4,Baltimore 3,11innings Houston5,Oakland4

Today's Games Cleveland (Carrasco0-4) at Minnesota(Gibson2-3), 10:10a.m.

Detroit (Porcego86) at Chicago White Sox(Joh. Danks2-9), 11:10a.m. Miami(Ja.Turner3-4)at KansasCity (E.Santana8-6), 11:10a.m. Baltimore(Tilman14-3) at Arizona(Corbrn 12-3), 12:40 p.m.

L.A. Angels(Weaver 7-5) at N.Y.Yankees(Nova5-4), 4:05 p.m. Boston(Lester10-7) at Toronto(Rogers3-7), 4.07 p.m. Seattle(Harang5-10) at TampaBay(Price 6-5), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Thornburg1-0) atTexas(Garza2-1), 5:05 p.m. Houston(Cosart1-0) at Oakland(J.Parker 8-6), 7:05

p.m.

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L

Atlanta Washington NewYork Philadelphia Miami Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati

Chicago Milwaukee

73 47

58 60 54 63 53 66 45 73 Central Division W L 70 48 68 50 67 52 52 67 52 67

West Division W 69 61 56 54 52

Los Angeles Arizona Colorado SanDiego SanFrancisco

L 50 57 65 65 66

Pct GB .608 .492 14 .462 f 7'/r .445 f 9r/z 381 27

Pct GB 593 .576 2 .563 3'/~ .437 I Br/r .437 f 8'/r

Pct GB .580 .517 7'/r

.463 14 454 15 441 f Br/p

Tuesday'sGames Washin gton4,SanFrancisco2 Atlanta 3, Philadelphia1 Cincinnati 6 Chicago Cubs4, 11innings Milwaukee 5,Texas1 Miami 1,KansasCity 0, 10innings St. Louis 4,Pittsburgh3, 14innings SanDiego7, Colorado5 Arizona4,Baltimore3, 11innings

Carterdh 4 0 1 1 Moss1b 3 0 0 0 MDmn3b 4 1 2 0Freimnph 0 0 0 0 B Barnscf 4 I 2 2 Crisppr 0 0 0 0 Hoesrf 4 0 2 0 Cagasp 3b 0 0 0 0 Vigarss 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b-1b 4 1 2 0 S.Smithlf 3 0 0 0 Vogtc 3 0 10 Sogard 2b 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 7 5 11 4 Totals 3 3 4 8 3 Houston 0 22 100 000 — 5 Oakland 0 00 010 030 — 4 E—Zeid (1), Moss(8). DP—Houston2, Oakland 1. LOB —Houston 8, Oakland6. 2B—Altuve(20),

11:20 a.m.

San Diego(Cashner 8-6) at Coorado(J.De LaRosa 11-6),12:10p.m. Baltimore(Tigman14-3) at Arizona(Corbin 12-3), 12:40 p.m.

San Francisco (Lincecum6-11) at Washington (Zimmermann 13-6), 4:05p.m. Philadelphia(Lannan3-5) at Atlanta(Beachy1-0), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Thornburg1-0) atTexas(Garza2-1), 5:05 p.m. Pittsburgh(Liriano 12-5) atSt. Louis (S.Miger11-7), 515 p.m. N.Y.Mets(Gee8-8) at I..A. Dodgers (Capuano4-6), 7:10 p.m.

American League

Mariners 5, Rays4 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Leadoff hitter Brad Miller homered twice

to help Seattle sendTampaBayto its sixth straight loss. Miller has four home runs this season, which have come in a pair of two-homer games. He connected for his first

two big leaguehomers on July19 atHouston.Tampa Bayalso got two homers from its leadoff hitter, Ben Zobrist. Seattle

TampaBay

ab r hbi ab r hbi BMigerss 5 2 2 2 Zobrist2b 5 2 2 3 F rnkn2b 5 0 0 0 Joycerf 4 1 1 0 Seager3b 4 0 0 0 Longori 3b 4 0 I 0 KMorlsdh 4 0 1 0 WMyrscf 4 0 0 0 I banezlf 3 1 2 0 Loney1b 4 0 1 1 MSndrspr-li 0 0 0 0 YEscorss 3 0 I 0 M orserf 4 1 2 0 Scottdh 3 0 1 0 Smoak1b 4 1 2 2 Bourgspr-dh 0 0 0 0 A ckleycf 4 0 3 1 Loatonc 3 0 0 0 Quinterc 4 0 0 0 Fuld ph-If 1 0 0 0 KJhnsnIf 4 1 1 0 J Moinc 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 7 5 125 Totals 3 5 4 8 4 Seattle 1 00 211 000 — 5 T ampa Bay 2 0 0 0 2 0 000 — 4 DP — Tampa Bay 2. LOB —Seattle 8, TampaBay

1 6

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

0 0

San Diego rallied to beat Colorado.

5 5 4 3

4 0 2

the second straight night for the

Swarzak 2 0 0 0 I Duensing 1 0 0 0 0 HBP —byDeduno(C.Santana). WP —Deduno. T—2;32.A—29,806(39,021).

Zeid

LQ 5,1-2

2-3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1-3 0 0 0 1

2 0 1

Colon L,14-5

4

3 5 0

K.chapma n Oakland

7 5 5

I

J.chavez 32-3 3 0 0 1 Blevins 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 K.chapman pitched to1batter in the8th. HBP—byK.chapman(Freiman). WP —Zeid. T—3:20. A—14,261(35,067).

White Sox 4, Tigers 3 (11 innings)

Stauffrp 1 0 0 0 Cuddyrph 1 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0

over Detroit. Avisail Garcia had two hits against his former team, drove in two runs and scored two,

including the game-winner. The by shortstop Alexei Ramirez to hand the AL Central leaders their fourth loss in five games.

NEW YORK — Alfonso Soriano homered twice and drove in

a career-high six runs, Alex Rodriguez had a two-run double, and New York's bats bailed out a wild CC Sabathia for a rout of Los

Angeles. VernonWells homered against his former team, and leadoff batter Eduardo Nunez drove in four runs as New York equaled its highest run total of the

season. Los Angeles New York ab r hbi ab r hbi Shucklf 4 2 2 1 Nunezss 6 2 2 4

C owgigrf 2 0 0 0 ASorinll 6 3 3 6 Calhonph-rf 2 1 1 0 Cano2b 3 1 2 0 T routci 4 2 1 3 ARdrgzdh 5 0 I 2 Trumo1b 5 1 2 2 VWegsrf 2 2 2 1 Nelson3b 2 0 1 1 Gardnrph-cf 2 0 1 0 Hamltndh 5 0 1 0 Grndrscf-rf 5 2 3 0 A ybarss 2 0 0 0 J.Nix3b 5 1 I I GGreen2b 1 0 0 0 Overay1b 4 3 3 0 Congerph 1 0 0 0 AuRmnc 3 0 1 0 lannettc 3 0 0 0 Field 2b-ss 4 I 1 0 Totals 3 5 7 9 7 Totals 4 1141914

Chicago

ab r hbi ab r hbi A Jcksncf 6 0 0 0 DeAzall 5 0 2 1 TrHntrrf 5 0 1 0 Bckhm2b 4 1 0 0 Micarr3b 5 0 0 0 AIRmrzss 4 I 2 0 Fielder1b 5 1 2 0 A.Dunndh 5 0 1 0 VMrtnzdh 2 1 1 0 Konerk1b 4 0 0 0 D .Kegypr-dh 0 I 0 0 AGarcirf 4 2 2 2 Tuiassplf 2 0 0 0 Kppngr3b 4 0 0 0 D irksph-lf 3 0 0 0 JrDnkscf 5 0 2 0 f niante2b 5 0 3 I Pheglyc 3 0 I 0 B.Penac 5 0 3 1 Gigaspiph 1 0 0 0 l glesiasss 2 0 0 0 Flowrsc 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 3 102 Totals 3 9 4 103 Detroit 010 001 010 00 — 3 Chicago 000 3 00 000 01 — 4 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—Infante (5), AI.Ramirez 3 (20). DP—Detroit 2, Chicago 3. LOB —Detroit 12, Chicago11.

SabathiaW,10-10 6

3 3 2 6 7 12-3 1 0 0 0 1 2-3 5 4 4 1 2 2-3 0 0 0 0 I Sabathiapitchedto 1baterin the 7th. J.Gutierrezpitchedto 1baterin the6th. Maronde pitched to 1baterin the6th. PB — Au.Romine. T—3.33 (Rain delay: 0:26). A—35,013(50,291).

Kegey Betances Chamberlain

RedSox4, Blue Jays2 (11 innings)

BondermanL,2-4 11-3 1 1 1 2 Coke 0 1 0 0 0

Chicago H.Santiago 5 6 2 1 4 LindstromH,13 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 Veal H,6 N.JonesBS,3-3 2 1 1 0 1 A.Reed W,5-1 2 2 0 0 0 H.Santiago pitchedto1batter in the6th. Cokepitchedto1batter in the11th.

2 0 3 1 0 2 0

Jin Ryu outdueled Matt Harvey, and Nick Punto and A.J. Ellis

drove in two runs apiece, helping Los Angeles beatNewYork for its first seven-game winning streak in more than three years. The Dodgers improved to 39-8 since June 22, becoming the first NL team with such a run since the

New York Giants from Aug.12Oct. 3, 1951.

TORONTO — Shane Victorino hit a two-run single in the11th inning

and Boston beatToronto. Jarrod Saltalamacchia drew aone-out walk off Aaron Loup (4-5) and Will Middlebrooks followed with a

single. Jacoby Ellsbury grounded into a fielder's choice, with Middlebrooks forced at second

and Saltalamacchia advancing to third. Ellsbury stole second before Victorino grounded atwo-run single up the middle. Boston

Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi Egsuryci 6 2 1 I Reyesss 4 0 0 0 V ictornrf 5 0 1 2 RDavislf 5 0 0 0 P edroia2b 6 0 2 1 Bautistrf 5 0 1 0 D.Ortizdh 3 0 2 0 Encrnc1b 4 0 1 0 H oltpr-dh 0 0 0 0 Linddh 3 0 0 0 Navalf 2 0 1 0 Lawrie3b 4 1 2 0 JGomsph-If 2 0 0 0 Mlzturs2b 3 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 5 0 0 0 DeRosa ph-2b1 0 0 0 D rew ss 5 0 0 0 Arenciic 4 1 2 2 Sltlmchc 4 1 1 0 Bonilaccf 4 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 5 1 2 0 T otals 4 3 4 104 Totals 3 72 6 2 Boston ODO 000 280 02 — 4 Toronto 080 010 010 00 — 2 E Arencibia (8). DP Boston 1. LOB Boston 11, Toronto5. 28—Pedroia (28), D.ortiz (26), Saltalamacchia(30), Middlebrooks(14), Lawrie(11). HR — Arencibia (18). SB—Egsbury 2 (44), Victorino

Los Angeles

New York

ab r hbi ab r hbi E Yonglf 4 0 0 0 Crwfrdll 3 0 0 0 Lagarsci 4 1 1 1 M.ERis2b 4 1 2 0 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 0 0 B yrdrf 4 0 1 0 Puigrf 4120 Satin1b 3 1 1 0 Schmkrcf 3 0 0 0 J uTrnr3b 4 0 1 0 A.ERisc 2 1 I 2 B uckc 3 0 1 1 Uribe3b 3 1 2 0 Quntngss 3 0 00 Puntoss 3 0 I 2 I.Davisph 1 0 0 0 Ryup 2000 Harveyp 2 0 0 0 DGordnph 1 0 0 0 Germnp 0 0 0 0 Belisarip 0 0 0 0 Baxterph 1 0 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 2 7 2 Totals 2 94 8 4 New York 1 00 000 001 — 2 Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 2 2 Ogx— 4

Totals 3 7 7 127 Totals 3 65 125 S an Diego 141 0 0 1 000 — 7 Colorado 4 00 010 000 — 5 E W.Rosario (8). DP San Diego2, Colorado

HarveyL,9-4

8 4 4 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

3 2 0

RyuW,12-3 7 5 1 I I BelisarioH,15 1 1 0 0 0 JansenS,19-22 1 1 1 1 1 T—2:39. A—46,335(56,000).

3 1 0

Germen

Atchison

Los Angeles

6 I 1

Stults StaufferW,2-1 1 1-3 0 0 VincentH,5 I 0 0 GregersonH,15 2- 3 1 0 StreetS,23-24 1 1-3 0 0

Colorado

ManshipL,0-2 5 Ottavino

Escalona Outman WLopez

2 2-3 1-3 1

8 3 I 0 0 0

WP Ottavino. T—3'01. A—30,366(50,398).

0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0

2 I 0 0

6 6 2 1 I I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 1 I 0 1

(22) Medlen(2). HR —C.Johnson(9). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO E.Martin L,1-2

5

6 3 3 2

KimbrelS,37-40 1 1 0 0 0 Medlenpitchedto1batter in the8th.

6 0 0 2 5

0 1

HBP —byMedlen (Ruf). T—2.28.A—21,697(49,586).

Interleague

Brewers 5, Rangers1 Gennett homered twice, Marco

Cardinals 4, Pirates 3 (14 innings)

(1-Oj allowed awalk in a scoreless 14th for the Cardinals, who saddled the Pirates with their fourth straight

loss and pulled within two games of them with a win in the 4-hour,

55-minute game.

Estrada worked six solid innings and MilwaukeebeatTexas,ending the Rangers' eight-game winning streak. Khris Davis also homered for the Brewers. His solo shot in

the seventh inning ricocheted high off the left-field pole andchased Alexi Ogando (5-4). Milwaukee Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi Aokirf 4 0 0 0 LMartncf 4 0 2 0 Segurass 4 1 2 0 Andrusss 4 0 0 0 Lucroy c 3 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 I 0 ArRmr3b 3 0 0 0 ABeltre3b 3 0 0 0 B ianchi3b I 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 0 0 0 C Gomzcf 3 0 1 0 Riosrf 4010 JFrncs1b 3 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 2 1 2 1 KDavis dh 4 1 1 1 Gentry ph-If 2 0 1 0 L Schfrlf 3 1 0 0 Profardh 4 0 1 0 G ennett2b 4 2 2 3 DvMrpll 2 0 0 0 Jeeakrph-lb 1 0 1 0 T otals 3 2 5 7 4 Totals 3 41 9 1 M ilwaukee 001 0 2 0 110 — 5 Texas 0 01 000 000 — 1 E—C.Gomez (4). DP—Milwaukee 1, Texas2. LOB Milwaukee4, Texas 7. HR K Davis(4), Gen-

Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi SMartelf 4 0 0 0 Mcrpnt2b 6 0 3 0 W alker2b 7 1 2 0 Beltranrf 5 1 1 0 M cctchcf 5 1 2 2 Craig1b 5 1 2 1 P Alvrz3b 5 0 I 0 Hogidyli 4 0 2 0 RMartnc 4 0 0 0 J.Kegypr 0 0 0 0 GJones1b-rf 4 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 2 0 0 0 Mazzarp 0 0 0 0 SFrmnp 0 0 0 0 nett 2(4),Moreand(17). SB—Segura2(35), Lucroy Barmesph-ss1 0 0 0 Freese3b 3 0 0 0 (4). CS —L.Martin (8). Lamborf 3 0 0 0 RJhnsnc 3 0 0 0 Milwaukee I P H R E R BB SO JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Jaycf 6I 4 I 6 4 I I 0 2 M orrisp 0 0 0 0 T.cruzc 3 0 1 0 EstradaW5-4 KintzlerH,15 1 1 0 0 0 1 JHrrsnph-rf 3 0 1 0 MAdmsph 1 0 0 0 Mic.Gonzal e z 1 3 3 0 0 0 1 M ercerss 5 1 2 1 Muiicap 0 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 I Wooten H, 2 JGomzp 0 0 0 0 Chamrsph-If 2 0 1 I HendersonS,17-20 11-3 1 0 0 1 1 TSnchzph I 0 0 0 Kozmass 6 0 0 0 Texas JHughsp 0 0 0 0 Wnwrgp 2 0 0 0 O gando L,5-4 61 3 6 4 4 2 3 Mortonp 2 0 1 0 Curtisph 0 0 0 0 Cotts 1 0 0 0 0 1 GSnchzph-1b4 0 1 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 2-3 1 1 1 1 1 Soria Descal3b s 3100 I 0 0 0 0 I Totals 4 8 3 103 Totals 5 14 143 R.Ross HBP — by S ori a (C . G om e z ). W P — E s trada, Soria. Pittsburgh 2 1 0 000 000 000 00 — 3 St.Louis 000 002 001 000 01 — 4 T 2 52. A 38,516(48,114).

Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. E—G.Sanchez (3), S.Marte(7). DP—Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 3. LOB Pittsburgh11,St. Louis 17 Diamnndbacks 4, Orioies 3 28 — Walker (19), M.carpenter (38), Jay(20). HR Mccutchen(17), Mercer(5). SB—S.Marte (34), Jay (11 innings) (4). S —S.Marte, Jay. Pittsburgh IP H R E R BB SO PHOENIX — Paul Goldschmidt Morton 6 7 2 2 2 3 JuWilsonH,11 1 MorrisH,5 1 MelanconBS,2-9 I Mazzaro 1 J.Gomez 3 J.HughesL,2-3 1- 3

0 0 0 0 0 1

0 0 I 2 3 0

0 0 I 1 3 1

7 5 3 3 I I 0 0 2 1 0 0 2-3 1 0 0 2 1-3 2 0 0 S.Freeman W,1-0 1 0 0 0

3 0 0 1 1 1

6 3 0 2 2 1

St. Louis Warnwnght Rosenthal Muiica Siegrist Maness

0 2 I 0 2 2

0 0 1 0 0 1

Reds 6, Cubs 4(11 innings) CHICAGO — Shin-Soo Choo hit

a tiebreaking two-run single in the11th inning and J.J. Hoover provided terrific relief work on his

26th birthday, helping Cincinnati

WASHINGTON — Adam LaRoche hit a two-run home run in the sixth

thebasesloaded,Choojumpedon the first pitch he got from Eduardo

in a row on a night when neither starting pitcher returned after a thunderstorm caused a1:17 rain

Philadelphia Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi Roginsss 4 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 4 0 2 0 MYong1b 4 0 1 0 J.Uptonlf 3 1 2 0 Utley2b 4 1 3 0 FFrmn1b 3 0 1 0 D Brwnlf 4 0 1 1 Mccnnc 4 0 0 0 Rufrf 3 0 1 0 CJhnsn3b 4 1 1 2 Asche3b 3 0 0 0 Pstmck2b 4 1 1 0 C.Wegscf 3 0 0 0 Janish2b 0 0 0 0 Kratzc 2 0 0 0 JSchalrcf 4 0 0 0 EMartnp 2 0 0 0Smmnsss 3 0 0 0 LuGarcp 0 0 0 0 Medlenp 2 0 1 1 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 F rndsnph I 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 1 6 1 Totals 3 13 8 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 1 000 — 1 Atlanta 012 000 Ogx — 3 DP — Philadelphia1, Atlanta2.LOB—Philadelphia 4, Atlanta 7.2B—Utley (20), Heyward (18), J.Upton

ARLINGTON,Texas — Scooter

Nationais 4, Giants 2

inning to help lift Washington to

appeared to be indanger of being sent to the bullpen onemonth ago.

11-3 1 0 0 1 Lu.Garcia 1. LOB —SanDiego6, Coorado8. 38—Venable(6), Diekman 2-3 1 0 0 0 Arenado(3), Co.Dickerson(I). HR—Gyorko (12), De Fratus 1 0 0 0 0 Hundley(9). SB—Amarista (2), R.cedeno(1). CSAtlanta Venable(4). SF—Culberson. MedlenW,10-10 7 5 1 1 1 San Diego IP H R E R BB SO D.carpenterH,3 1 0 0 0 0 4 2-3 11 5 5 3 0

DP—NewYork3,Los Angeles1.LOB—NewYork HBP —byJu.Wilson(curtis), byWarnwright(S.Marte). 6, LosAngeles3.28—Punto(12). HR —Lagares(4). WP — J.Gomez,Maness. New York IP H R E R BB SO T—4.55. A—40,243(43,975).

(17), Pedroia(15). a win over SanFrancisco. The Boston IP H R E R BB SO Nationals won their fourth game Dempster 7 4 I I 2 4 1 2 I

Kotsayph 1 0 1 0 Escalnp 0 0 0 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0Outmnp 0 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 CDckrsph 1 0 1 0 WLopezp 0 0 0 0

38 — A.Garcia (2). CS—TorHunter (2). S—D.Kegy, ST. LOUIS — Adron Chambers lglesias,Keppinger. Detroit IP H R E R BB SO singled home the winning run Scherzer 6 4 3 2 3 6 in the14th inning as St. Louis Smyly I 1 0 0 0 0 Veras 1 1 0 0 0 0 outlasted Pittsburgh and cut into B.Rondon I 2 0 0 0 I its NL Central lead. Sam Freeman

L os Angeles 2 0 1 0 0 0 004 — 7 N ew York 010 1 2 4 4 2 x — 14 E—J.Nix (7), Nunez 2 (8). DP—New York 2. —byScherzer(Beckham). WP—Scherzer. LOB—Los Angeles 9, NewYork 9. 28—A.Rodriguez HBP (1), Granderson(2), Overbay(22). HR —Trout (21), T—4:14.A—22,292(40,615). Trumbo(26), A.Soriano2(5), VWegs(11).CS—J.Nix (1). S —Cowgig, Au.Romine. National League Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO VargasL,6-5 41- 3 8 4 4 1 3 2-3 I 1 1 I 2 J.Gutierrez Maronde 0 0 1 1 1 0 Dodgers 4, Mets 2 Kohn 1 2 2 2 1 0 Blanton 2 8 6 6 1 1 LOS ANGELES — Rookie HyunNew York

Tazawa BS6-6 1 2-3 2 1 1 1 Breslow 1 0 0 0 0 UeharaW,3-0 11 - 3 0 0 0 0 Toronto 5 1-3 3 0 0 1 Redmond Cecil H,B 1 1 0 0 1 S.SantosBS,1-1 2- 3 3 2 2 I 11-3 0 0 0 0 Wagner 2-3 0 0 0 0 Oliver Janssen 1 1 0 0 0 Loup L,4-5 2-3 2 2 2 I 1-3 0 0 0 0 Lincoln

Rcedenss 3 1 1 0 Blckmnrf 4 0 1 0 Stultsp 2 I I 0 Manshpp 2 0 0 0

inning to lift Chicago to avictory

Detroit

Padres. V enalerf 5 2 3 2 Fowlercf 4 1 1 0 Amarstcf 5 0 2 1 LeMahi 2b 5 1 2 0 H eadly3b 5 0 0 0 Tlwtzkss 4 I I 0 A lonso1b 4 0 I 1 WRosrc 5 1 1 2 Gyorko2b 4 1 1 1 Arenad3b 4 1 2 0 Deckerll 3 1 1 0 Helton1b 3 0 1 1 H undlyc 4 1 1 2 Culersnlf 3 0 2 2

White Sox overcame three errors

Yankees 14, Angels 7

Jedd Gyorko also went deepfor

San Diego Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi

Carter(15),M.Dominguez(18), B.Barnes2(14), Cespedes(I6).3B—Donaldson(2).HR —Cespedes(I9). CHICAGO — Alejandro De Aza SB — Wallace(1), Hoes(4). SF—J.castro. Houston IP H R E R BB SO singled in the winning run with Lyes W,5-6 7 5 1 1 2 3 the bases loaded in the11th

L.A. Dodgers4, N.Y.Mets2

Today's Games Miami(Ja.Turner3-4) at KansasCity (E.Santana8-6), 11:10a.m. Cincinnati(Arroyo10-9)at ChicagoCubs(Rusin 2-1),

J.SmithH,17 CPerezS,19-22 1 Minnesota DedunoL,7-6

beat Chicago. With no outs and Sanchez (0-1) and lined it into the gap in right-center. Ryan Ludwick

and Devin Mesoraco camearound to score. Cincinnati

Chicago

hit the first pitch of the 11th inning

for a game-ending homerun after leading off the ninth with a

tying homer, helping Arizona beat Baltimore for its second straight walkoff victory over the Orioles. Baltimore

Arizona ab r hbi ab r hbi McLoth If 5 0 0 0 Pollock cf 5 0 0 0 Machd3b 5 0 0 0Eatonlf 5 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 I I 0 Gldschlb 5 2 3 2 A.Jonescf 4 0 0 0 A.Hig2b 4 1 1 0 C Davis1b 4 1 1 2 Prado3b 4 0 1 1 W ietersc 4 0 0 0 GParrarf 4 I 2 I H ardyss 4 1 2 1 Nievesc 4 0 1 0 BRorts2b 4 0 2 0 Gregrsss 4 0 0 0 MgGnzlp 2 0 0 0Delgadp 2 0 1 0 Urrutiaph 1 0 0 0 EDLRsp 0 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 Kubelph 1 0 0 0 JiJhnsnp 0 0 0 0 WHarrsp 0 0 0 0 F lahrtyph 1 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 McFrnp 0 0 0 0 Davdsnph 0 0 0 0 B eg p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 8 3 6 3 Totals 3 84 9 4 Baltimore 000 210 000 00 — 3 Arizona 008 000 201 01 — 4 No outswhenwinning runscored. E—Gregorius (10). DP—Baltimore 1, Arizona 2. LOB —Baltimore 3, Arizona5. 2B—G.Parra (29). 38 — A.Hig (1). HR —C.Davis (44), Hardy(22), Gold-

schmidt 2 (29), G.Parra(8). Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO MigGonzalez 7 5 2 2 0 3 Fr.RodriguezH,1 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ji.Johnson BS,8-47 1 McFarlandL,1-1 1

Arizona Delgado E.DeLaRosa 1 W.Harris Ziegler

3 1 1 0 1 1 1 1

I 0

ab r hbi ab r hbi 7 5 3 3 I I C hoocf 5 1 1 2 DeJessli 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 F razier3b 5 0 I 0 Lakeci 50 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 I V otto1b 5 2 1 0 Rizzo1b 4 0 0 0 San Francisco Washington 1 1 0 0 0 0 P higips2b 6 1 3 1 DNavrrc 5 2 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Bell W,3-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 A nTrrscf 3 0 0 0 Spancf 3 0 1 0 B rucerf 4 0 1 1 Schrhltrf 4 1 1 2 Paullf 3 0 0 1 Castigoph 1 0 0 0 McFarlandpitchedto 1bater inthe11th. Moscosp 0 0 0 0 Rendon2b 2 0 I 0 WP — Delgado. Pigph 1 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 3 0 0 0 Heiseyph-If 2 0 0 0 Stcastrss 5 0 0 0 T—2:50.A—20,036(48,633). M iiaresp 0 0 0 0 Werthrf 4 1 1 0 C ozartss 4 0 0 0 DMrph3b 4 I I I HBP —byRedmond(Victorino). Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Barney2b 4 0 0 0 SRosarip 0 0 0 0 Dsmndss 4 2 3 0 T 3:37. A 32,816(49,282). Ludwckph 0 1 0 0 Smrdzip 2 0 2 0 HSnchzph 1 0 0 0 AdLRc1b 4 1 2 2 8. 28 —K.Morales (29), Morse(13). 38—Ackley(1). Achpmp 0 0 0 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 Scasigp 0 0 0 0 WRamsc 2 0 0 1 Mariins1, Royais 0 (10 innings) HR — BMiller 2 (4), Zobrist2 (9). J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 KSuzuk c I 0 0 I Hanignc 3 0 1 0 Watknsph 0 0 0 0 Seattle IP H R E R BB SO indians 5, Twins 2 A rias2b 5 2 4 0 Hairstnll 3 0 1 0 Mesorcpr-c 0 1 0 0 Russegp 0 0 0 0 E.RamirezW,4-0 51-3 7 4 4 1 7 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Christian Belt1b 4 0 1 0 Harperph-If 0 0 0 0 H Bailyp I 0 0 0 Stropp 0 0 0 0 OPerezH,7 1 1 0 0 1 2 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 DMcDnph 1 0 0 0 Yelich singled home the go-ahead 4 0 I 0 GGnz lzp 2 0 0 0 MedinaH,IO 12- 3 0 0 0 2 I MINNEAPOLIS — Zach McAllister Poseyc P encerf 5 0 1 1 Roarkp 0 0 0 0 M Parrp 0 0 0 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 run with one out in the10th inning FarquharS,5-7 1 0 0 0 0 2 won for the first time in almost Sandovl3b 4 0 1 0 Lmrdzzph 1 0 0 0 Clztursss 1 0 0 0 ESnchzp 0 0 0 0 TampaBay and Miami beat KansasCity after F rancrlf 4 0 1 0 Abadp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 9 6 8 5 Totals 3 8 4 7 4 three months, Ryan Raburn ArcherL,6-5 5 9 5 5 I 5 B crwfrss 4 0 1 0 Matthsp 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati 202 000 000 02 — 6 a tidy matchup of contrasting W.Wright 1 1 0 0 0 2 homered and Cleveland beat Chicago 020 100 108 00 — 4 Bmgmp 0 0 0 0 Cli pprdp 0 0 0 0 Jo.Peralta 1 1 0 0 1 2 E—Do.Murphy (2). DP—Cincinnati 2, Chicago starters. GBlancph-cf 2 0 0 0 Tracyph 1 0 0 0 Minnesota. Coming off his worst McGee 1 1 0 0 0 0 1. LOB —Cincinnati 10,Chicago5. 28—Votto (24). RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 2 start of the season onThursday HR DNavarro(10),Schierholtz(16),DoMurphy(4) Miami KansasCity Totals 3 7 2 101 Totals 3 0 4 9 4 Archerpitchedto1 batter inthe6th. SB Votto (5),Philips 2(4). S—HBaiey, CIzturis ab r hbi ab r hbi against Detroit, McAllister (5-7) S an Francisco 000 010 100 — 2 HBP—byArcher (Seager). WP —Archer. 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1x — 4 Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO Y elichlf 4 0 3 1 Getz2b 4 0 0 0 T—3:13.A—13,294 (34,078). bouncedbackand held Minnesota Washington H.Bailey 6 1-3 6 4 4 3 5 Lucas1b 5 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 4 0 0 0 E— Desmond (13). DP San Francisco 2. to one earned run andfour hits in 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Stantonrf 5 0 1 0 BButlerdh 3 0 1 0 LOB —San Francisco 12, Washrngton 8. 2B—Arias Lecure M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 2 Morrsndh 4 0 1 0 AGordnlf 4 0 0 0 (16), Werth (11), Desmond (32). HRsix innings. He struck out seven in (5), Rendon Astros 5, Athletics 4 HooverW,3-5 2 1 - 31 0 0 0 2 Polanc3b 3 0 0 0 Loughrf-cf 4 0 0 0 Ad.LaRoche(17).SF—K.Suzuki his first win since May 23. S,29-33 1 0 0 0 0 1 DSolan2b 3 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 2 0 San Francisco I P H R ER BB SO A.chapman Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0 Kottarsc 3 0 1 0 Bumgarner 4 5 1 1 1 4 Chicago OAKLAND, Calif.— Jordan Lyles 6 6 4 4 4 5 Cleveland Minnesota Mrsnckcf 3 1 1 0 S.Perezc 1 0 0 0 MoscosoL,1-1 2 2 2 2 2 2 Samardziia pitched seven innings for his first 1 0 0 0 0 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 B.Parker Mathisc 4 0 0 0 Carrog3b 4 0 0 0 Miiares 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Russell Dysoncl 2 0 0 0 S.Rosario win in nearly two months, Brandon Bournci 4 0 0 I Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 Mauer1b 4 1 1 0 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 Strop Maxwllph-rf 1 0 0 0 S.casiga Barnes doubled twice and drove Gregg Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 1 Mornea dh 4 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 T otals 3 4 I 6 1 Totals 3 40 4 0 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 A carerss 3 0 0 0 Wnghlf 4 1 1 1 Washington E.SanchezL,O-I I I 2 2 3 I Miami 000 000 000 1 — 1 in two runs, and Houston beat —by H.Bailey (DeJesus). WP—Samardzia, 4 0 I I A rciarf 3 0 I 0 K ansas City 000 000 000 0 — 0 GGonzalez 4 4 0 0 2 2 HBP Oakland to snap a six-game losing Brantlylf CSantn dh 3 1 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 LOB —Miami 8, KansasCity 5. SB—Yelich (2), RoarkW,2-0 2 3 1 0 0 1 E.Sanchez. T — 3:54. A — 33,286 (41,01 9) . streak. JuanCastro singled in the Raburnrf 3 2 1 2 CHrmnc 3 0 0 0 Hechavarri a(9), Marisnick(2). CS—Hechavarria (9). AbadH,1 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Stubbsrf 0 0 0 0 Thomscf 3 0 1 0 S—Polanco MattheusH,5 1 3- 1 0 0 1 0 fifth to extend his hitting streak to Chsnhg3b 3 0 0 0 Flormnss 3 0 0 0 Miami IP H R E R BBSO ClippardH,22 1 1 0 0 1 0 a career-high11 games,scored YGomsc 4 1 2 0 Fernandez 7 3 0 0 1 6 R.SorianoS,30-34 I 0 0 0 0 0 Braves 3, Phiiiies1 T otals 3 2 5 5 5 Totals 3 2 2 5 1 M.Dunn 1130 0 0 0 2 T—3.20(Rain delay:1:17). A—27,304(41,418) a run andadded asacrifice flyfor C leveland 001 1 1 2 0 00 — 5 QuagsW,3-1 2 3- 0 0 0 0 I Houston. ATLANTA — Kris Medlen M innesota 010 0 0 1 0 00 — 2 CishekS,25-27 1 1 0 0 0 0 E—Bourn (3), Mauer (3), Deduno(1). DP—MinKansasCity continued his late-season surge Padres 7, Rockies 5 Houston Oakland nesota 1. LOB —Cleveland 6, Minnesota4. 28B.chen 7 3 0 0 3 6 by winning his fourth straight ab r hbi ab r hbi Y.Gomes (11), Arcia(14), Thomas(11). HR —Rabum Crow 1 1 0 0 0 2 Grssmnli 4 1 1 0 Cyoungcf 5 0 0 0 GHogand 1 1 0 0 0 I (14), Wigingham (12). S—Bourn. DENVER — Nick Hundley start, Chris Johnson hit a twoWagac1b 5 1 1 0 Lowriess 4 1 1 0 Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO KHerreraL,4-6 1 1 1 1 0 3 run home run and Atlanta beat Altuve2b 5 0 1 0 Reddckrf 3 1 1 1 McAgisterW,5-7 6 4 2 1 1 7 homered anddrove in two runs, HBP —byK.Herrera(Marisnick). T—2:47.A—21,094 (37,903). Jcastro c 3 1 1 1 Cespds dh 4 1 3 2 Alen H 6 I 0 0 0 0 2 Will Venable had three hits, and Philadelphia. Medlen (10-10j 5 2 1 2 0 1 0 0

delay.

Young Pressel a veteran heading to Solheim Cup By Eddie Pells

The Associated Press

PARKER, Colo. — It's a quick ride down the highway from this week's Solheim Cup to where Morgan P r essel i n t roduced herself to America. E ight years ag o t h i s s ummer, she was a 1 7 year-old amateur, a childhood prodigy from a blueblood sporting family, who found herself a few good shots away from a playoff at the U.S. Open at Cherry Hills. A v i r t ually u n k n own player named Birdie Kim stole away that dream, holing out for — what else? — a birdie with a once-ina -lifetime shot f rom t h e greenside bunker on No. 18. Squinting into the sunlight, watching the scene play out up ahead, Pressel saw the ball drop. "It was like, 'I can't believe that actually just happened,' Pressel said that day, the last of that week's waterfall of tears still pooling below her eyes. More accomplished and more composed in 2013 than 2005, Pressel is one of America'stop players at the Solheim Cup, which begins Friday at Colorado Golf Club. She brings a 7-2-2 career record into this, her fourth meeting against the Europeans. In 2011, she went 4-0. "I love match play. I love the Solheim Cup. I l o ve playing out here," Pressel satd. One of the surest signs that the healing was complete from that 2005 shock came tw o y e a r s l a t er. First, P r essel c a ptured her first major, becoming the youngest winner of a Grand Slam tournament when she took advantage of a collapse by Suzann Pettersen to win the Kraft Nabisco Championship. A few months later, in Halmstad, Sweden, Pressel made her Solheim Cup debut, beating none other than Annika S orenstam on Sorenstam's home turf in an A m e rican singles romp on the final day. "Nobody had many expectations for me, so I was able to just go out there and play my g ame and was able to come out on top," Pressel said. Now preparing for her fourth Solheim Cup, Pressel,the niece of former top-10 tennis player Aaron Krickstein, is a wily veteran at 25. She has more Solheim experience than every American but Paula Creamer, Cristie Kerr and Angela Stanford. Her .727 winning percentage is best on the U.S. team. Pressel insists the heartb reak a t C h e rr y H i l l s rarelyenters her mind and she has never watched a "

replay. "I don't know how I reconciled it," she said. "I just kept playing. I felt like I was close and I' d h a ve more chances in my life, eventually, after I got over the disappointment of it." At the British Open this year, she faced a different sort of final-day pressure. S truggling with an i n j ured t h um b t h a t s e n t her down t h e r a n k ings in 2012, Pressel needed a good finish to earn the last automatic spot on Meg Mallon's team. After holding the 54-hole lead, Pressel finished tied for fourth and got the spot. Odds are, she w o uld have been making the trip to the Denver area this week either way. "I told Meg, she needs to be a pick" if she doesn't qualify through her ranking, said Brittany Lincic ome, also m aking h e r f ourth Solheim Cup ap pearance. "Solheim would not be the same without

Morgan here."


C4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

Golf

TRACK & FIELD: WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS

Continued from C1 "That is a very big one," McLean says of the Lege nds Collection, w h i c h is geared to attract golfers from l a rge r egional markets such as N orthern California. "That is $215,000 to market Central Oregon golf that didn't exist last year. That's a lot of money." Local golfers have also made a comeback, says Caleb Anderson, head pro at Tetherow. To that point, the semiprivate club has seen an increase in local, daily-fee play and its memberships, according t o A n d erson, have grown from 85 members two years ago to more than 170 now. "Everything is certainly headed in the right direction in the golf world," An-

Russian oevauterwinst ir wor tite By John Bagratuni

McCtatchy-Tribune News Service

David J. Phillip/The Associated Press

Russia's Yelena Isinbayeva reacts after an attempt in the women's pole vault final at the World Athletics Championships in Moscow on Tuesday.

MOSCOW — Yelena Isinbayeva finally brought the world track and field championships to life with a third pole vault world title in front of an ecstatic Russian home crowd on Tuesday. Isinbayeva, 31, ended a five-year title drought when she soared 4.89 meters to beat American Olympic champion Jennifer Suhr — before failing to raise her worldrecord to 5.07 meters. Isinbayeva is the biggest star in athletics along with Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt. She has world titles from 2005 and 2007, Olympic gold from 2004 and 2008 and has set a staggering 28 world records. Like at previous big meets, the charismatic Isinbayeva wrapped the crowd around her fingers and relegated all other finals to secondary events. LaShawn Merritt regained the men's 400-meter title; Ethiopian teenager Mohammed Aman won 800-meter gold; German Olympic champion Robert Harting scored a third discus title; Kenya's Micah Chemos won the 3,000meter steeplechaseand Ukraine's Ganna Melnichenko took the heptathlon.

Newlyweds Continued from C1 Although they represent different nations, they both attended the University of Oregon and have trained together exclusively under veteran coach Harry Marra since November 2009. Their medals in Moscow were quite a birthday present for Marra, who turned 66 on Tuesday. "It was an amazing four days; I'm happy for both of them," Marra said. "They are 25 and 24, gold and silver. I was pumping gas back then. I wasn't winning medals." Ashton and Brianne met when he was a freshman at Oregon and she was a high school senior on a recruiting visit. "I knew she was a good athlete, because they had brought her there and said she was good," Ashton said. "After that I never really talked to her that much, didn't talk to her at all because I saw her what'? A day? "But I ended up going to a track meet in Brazil for

Elks Continued from C1 "We just didn't have enough arms," Richards said, referring to the Elks' pitching. "We lost three pitchers (who had committed to the Elks) to the (Ma-

jor League Baseball) draft and we lost three more that pitched too many innings in the spring. We also lost a

couple guys due to injury. That's eight or nine arms — over half of the pitchers that intended to come pitch for the Bend Elks — that never came. I credit our coaching staff for scrambling late

and signing guys."

Despite the late collapse, fans of summer collegiate baseball had plenty

Handbooks

The day started with a 20-kilometer walk gold for Russia from Elena Lashmanova and Isinbayeva wrapped up the action in unforgettable fashion. Her sheerpresence transformed the championship from a poorly attended and rather dull meet to an all-but-fullhouse party. Isinbayeva started at 4.62 meters and mounted the pressure on her remaining rivalswhen she soared 4.89 meters on her first attempt. Suhr failed and when Yarisley Silva also didn't clear her last attempt Isinbayeva raced off to hug long-time coach Yevgeny Trofimov even before the Cuban had landed. The Russian said after qualifying that she will not retire but will take a break to have a family and a baby. She said she aims to return for the Beijing 2015 worlds and Rio 2016 worlds, but only if all goes well. She had faded in recent years, taking 2010 off, returning to her long-time coach Trofimov, finishing only sixth at the 2011 worlds and having to settle for bronze at the 2012 Olympics behind Suhr and Silva. Merritt got his second 400-meter

the Junior Pan-American Games and she was there for Canada, and we met again there. She said she had signed with Oregon, so it was track and field that brought us together." "They are two great kids," Marra said. "They challenge you every single day in practice. So you can't just go with no plan. They get a personal record in practice, and there's not a smile. It's 'I want more, I want more.' Sometimes you got to back off but you can't deny an athlete that." Despite the Eatons' collective ambition, they nearly did not make it here together. In March, while they were training with Marra in Santa Barbara, Calif., there was a miscommunication — an extremely dangerous one — and Ashton ended up walking downfield while his fiancee had one javelin left to throw. "There were three mistakes made; all three of us made a mistake," Marra said. "I was telling her something, 'You've got to get our arm up' or something, and Ashton now has walked ahead. And Brianne never pulls to the left, never. Always if she pulls, it goes off to the right. So she threw and as she threw

to cheer at Vince Genna Stadium this year. The Elks posted the league's highest attendance, drawing 40,920 spectatorsto 26 home contests for a

per-game average of 1,574 fans. The expansion Victoria HarbourCats of British Columbia were second in home attendance this season with 38,793 fans during their inaugural season. On the field, Bend first baseman Derek Dixon, who will be a senior at NCAA Division III George Fox University in Newberg this fall, led the WCL with 37 runs batted in. Seth Spivey, an infielder for the Elks from Abilene Christian University in Texas, finished the regular season tied for first in the league in runs scored

When I came across Zander's books, I didn't read the Hardy Boys anymore."

ahead ofTony McQuay and Luguelin Santos of the Dominican Republic in bronze. Holder and 2012 Olympic champion Kirani James of Grenanda had to settle for seventh. "I have said many times already that I am hungry. It has been a while since I was able to perform at my highest leveL I knew what I had to do, I just had to produce it," Merritt said. Aman, 19, made the most of the absence of David Rudisha, the Kenyan title holder, Olympic champion and world record holder, when he stormed away on the home stretch for the 800meter victory in I:43.31 minutes. Nick Symmonds of the United States took silver and Djibouti's Ayanleh Souleiman bronze. American season leader Duane Solomon led for the first 700meter but then faded to place sixth. Melnichenko won the depleted heptathlon in the injury-related absence of Russian title holder Tatyana Chernova and British Olympic champion Jessica Ennis-Hill, with 6,586 points.

derson says. So, is th e easiest explanation a n i m p r oving

economy'?

"It's hard to say if it is the economy or not," says Pat Huffer, head pro at C rooked R i ve r R a n c h, where r e venue i s up t hanks in part to an i n crease in equipment sales, p articularly wome n ' s wear. One reason for Huffer's uncertainty is that golfers often are still making tee times based on what discounts are available. That trend began to particularly take hold when the economy slumped in 2008, Huffer says. "People are still shopping price as far as golf goes," Huffer says. "Of course, that could go on forever now that the door has been opened." Such discounts, particularly those designed to entice locals, are not such a bad thing for golfers, says Rob Malone, director of golf at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. And t h os e d i s counts h ave h elped d r i v e u p player numbers at Aspen Lakes. "They are very valueconscious," Malone says of Central Oregon golfers. Regardless,the majority of t h e r e g ion's golf courses seem content with the golfseason so far. And that is a welcome turn after years of a down

it's going right at Ashton." In fact, it was heading right for his upper back. "I panicked, froze like a deer in the headlights and thought, 'How are we going to rehab that'?' It looked like it was going right through his shoulder," Marra said. "And she screamed bloody murder at the top of

her lungs." Ashton followed instinct and twisted away just in time. The javelin, according to Marra and Brianne,

grazed his face. "It skinned the top of hi s li p and made him bleed," Theisen-Eaton said Tuesday. "It was pretty traumatic." "I could see him shaking, but I was like vibrating," she added. "My eyes weren't even focusing right. He came over and was like, 'I'm fine.' " Marra said the emotions could get complicated, but he tries to focus on coaching athletes, not a couple. "I just coach them as athletes," he said. "Ashton is a very big supporter of Bri and vice versa. They feed off each other in competition. "I just treat them like two athletes."

with 41. And relief pitcher David Murillo from Lewis-Clark State in Lewiston, Idaho, made a WCL-high 22 appearances for Bend. He struck out 44 batters in 29'/s innings and compiled an impressive earned-run average of 1.23. "Watching k i d s r e a ll y d e velop, that's a lot of fun," said Elks head coach Joe Dominiak. "That's our job, to develop these kids. We want to send them back to their college institutions better than what they came out here with." Bend hit.280 as a team this summer, the No. 2 mark in the WCL behind only Wenatchee's.282 batting average. But Elks pitchers posted a collective ERA

lander and an editor. At one time i t w a s D i r ector. For Continued from C1 years, it was Eric Compton, Now 90, he no longer reGrowing up in Mahopac, who collected the Complete members the books that he N.Y., Jeff Pearlman, a former Handbooks before joining the struggled to p r o duce, that Sports Illustrated reporter and company part time in the late brought him professional ful- the author of, among other 1970s. Phyllis Hollander hanf illment, friendships and a books, "Sweetness: The Enig- dled administrative duties and measure of fame. So Phyllis, matic Life of Walter Payton," sometimes helped with editohis wife of 60 years, now does would call his local bookstore rial issues. For a while, a copy the talking. incessantly to see if the hand- editor fleshed out the skeleton "You interrupt if you have books for baseball, football crew. anything to say," Phyllis Hol- and basketball had arrived. Each one of the Complete lander, 85, sweetly instructed In "The Book of Basketball," Handbooks took two months her husband as she showed a ESPN's Bill Simmons recalled to complete, Compton said, visitor their apartment. It was sneaking the NBA handbook with as many as seven or eight a sweltering May afternoon, into his h ig h s chool math coming out in a year. and the dining area's air-con- class. There, he would show "Zander would get the copy ditioning unit whirred. the unforgettable head shot in, I would edit it usually, and "I'll i nterrupt," Hollander, of a forgettable journeyman then he would set it to be typebright-faced and white-haired, guard named Brook Steppe to set," said Compton, who went said from the couch. elicit a laugh from an unsus- on to be an editor and sports He never did. pecting friend. reporter at The Daily News. "They ha d t h ese r e ally "He'd get the proofs back, and It is perhaps fitting that others now tell Hollander's story. good one-liners," said Pearl- he would actually lay out the As the president and founder man, 41, who saw the handpages on boards." of Associated Features, Hol- books' influence in his early Lee Stowbridge, a copy edilander operated like a Holly- attempts at humor as a high tor in the sports department of wood producer: curating writ- school and college newspaper The Daily News, compiled the ers and photographers, com- writer. One year, the hand- statistics. ing up with an idea and selling b ook said o f f o r mer N B A Hollander hired f reelancit to a publisher or a corporate player Kevin Duckworth, "In e rs around the country t o client. All told, he edited or the real world, he would be in- write profiles and f eatures wrote some 300 books over 45 dicted for fraud." on the players and provide years. The books were also used photographs. It seemed as if The Complete Handbooks as reference materialsfor re- he knew everybody. Direcwere not the only influential porters at major publications, tor, who became a television title Hollander, whom Sports including The Hockey News. producer an d s c reenwriter, "It was great reading come recalled attending a New York Illustrated once called "the unofficial king of sports pa- fall," Costello said. "You got gathering of s ports w r iters p erbacks," had a h a n d i n . a chance to see how all these with Hollander. They walked Mark Simon, who helps over- playersdid in previous years, in and "in the space of a minsee ESPN's Stats 8 Info blog, because there was no other ute I can't tell you how many gravitated toward Hollander's way to get this information." people he walked up to, shook The Book of Sports Lists and Costello a l ways w o ndered their hand, introduced me to, The Home Run Book. how Hollander did it. because he knew them," DiIn its h eyday, the headThe Complete Handbooks, rector said, marveling at the however, spanned decades. quarters of Associated Fea- way Hollander could work a Generations of s p orts f a ns tures was a two-room office room. "One of the things Zander shared the awakening Brian crammed with f ile cabinets Costello had in the mid-1970s. and books. Roger Director, did was get beat writers or "When I w a s 8 , 9 , 1 0 ," whose desk faced Holland- columnists who really knew Costello, now senior editor for er's, said he always thought it the local teams to write about The Hockey News, recalled, "I looked like a detective's office. them and to write about the was reading the Hardy Boys. The staff consisted of Holplayers and give you a more

world title following 2009, to go with Olympic gold in 2008, with a strong run of 43.74 seconds in a U.S. one-two

of 4.05, the sixth-best mark in the 11team league. "We'll take some time to review everything," Richards said. "We certainly appreciate everyone's effort, especially how the guys responded early (in the

season)." Notes: According to Richards, he is optimistic Vince Genna Stadium will again play host to an Oregon State baseball fall scrimmage. Richards said the details are still being worked out, but ideally he would like to expand the event to two days. The Elks owner said he has had no such conversations with the University of Oregon.

personal insight that you just couldn't get if you were 1,000 miles away back then," said Alex Sachare, formerly the editorial vice p resident for the NBA. Hollander also refrained from tinkering with a writer's style, Compton said, making him an alluring editor for whom to write. Despite all of the moving parts, H ollander r e mained unflappable. In more than 20 years of working with him, Compton saw Hollander be-

come angry "maybe once or twice." Compton always knew when it was 5 p.m.: Hollander would pour himself a glass of Scotch and open a jar of peanuts. "That's when you knew he'd put in his full day," Compton said. The end came gradually. In 1989, it became too costly to run AssociatedFeatures from an office, so the operationincluding all the file cabinets and the books — moved into the Hollanders' cozy two-bedroom apartment. In retrospect, Phyllis said, it was not a good decision. Her husband "didn't know how to let go." Up at 4 a.m., spurred by an idea or a task that sleep could not postpone, Hollander would head to the huge Lshape desk that faced the living room wall. His work and his life became inextricably entwined. The pace, she believes, wore him down. Hollander had a stroke in 1998; his Alzheimer's disease was diagnosed two years later. Last week, his condition and needs too much for Phyllis to handle, he was moved into a nursing home in Manhattan. Even if his ink-stained industriousness had not been curtailed, however, it would not have made much differ-

economy. It might not yet be the booming pr e - r ecession years, but as Huffer says, "All in all, we feel pretty darn good."

— Reporter:541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.com.

— Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhalllbendbulletin.com.

ence. Before the Internet's impact, cheaper annuals were eroding the Complete Handbooks' relevance. "People saw the magazine format as a better, easier-to-read, easier-tokeep memorabilia type thing than the actual handbook," Compton said. They are officially relics, but Pearlman still occasionally uses the Complete Handbooks when researching his books. Like the volumes in Hollander's apartment, Pearlman's sit on a bookshelf in his living room, despite his wife's desire to banish the 33 yellowing, well-thumbed items to the attic. And l ik e H o l lander, the C omplete Handbooks r e pr esent something m or e t o Pearlman, something about his childhood and his love of

sports and a time when information was available, but only if you were prepared to search for it. "I smell the book and it reminds me of being 12 years old," he said, "excitedly coming home, locking myself in my room, and reading that thing cover to cover."

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Better sales outlook? Wall Street expects that Deere's quarterly revenue declined from a year earlier. The farm equipment maker told investors earlier this year that bad weather and weak economic conditions would hinder sales growth for lawnmowers and construction equipment. Investors will be listening for details on how sales are faring when Deere reports fiscal third-quarter results today.

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Acquisitions helped Flowers Foods in the second quarter. The maker of baked goods saw its profit rise 64 percent. Since July 2012, The company has bought Sara Lee and Earthgrains brands for sliced breads, buns and rolls in California, Lepage brands including Country Kitchen and Barowsky's, and

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former Hostess Brands assets such as Wonder and Nature's Pride. Sales volumes increased 22 percent, with about half of that

Tuesday's close: $23.29

Total returns through Aug. 13

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increase coming from its acquired brands, Flowers said Tuesday. The company's net income inthe quarter ended July 13 was $46.5 million, or 22 cents per share, up from $28.4 million, or 14 cents per share, in the same quarter of 2012. Excluding acquisitionrelated costs, the company said it posted an adjusted profit of 24 cents per share. 52-WEEK RANGE

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TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT + 241.61 + . 5 7 Li & Fung Ltd. 9.16 + 117.21 + . 6 8 7.12 +347.57 +2.57 Reliance Industries Ltd. + 7.92 + . 6 3 Petroleo Brasileiro SA Petrobras ADR 5.58 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1spaid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption + 47.50 + . 9 3 Nintendo Co Ltd 5.43 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or + 35.84 + . 45 United Continental Holdings Inc 4.9 1 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstat. $269.85 $-1.21

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Close:$10.93L0.15 or 1.4% The struggling smartphone maker is still getting a rise after announcing this week it may put itself up for sale. $20 15

M

J J 52-week range

$5.16

A

$14.98

Vol.:84.4m (2.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$15.55 b

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Digital Generation DGIT Close: $12.60L2.29 or 22.2% The ad management and distribution company said it would sell its television business for $485 million to a rival. $15 10

10

M

J J 52-week range

$9.22~ Vol.:126.5m (5.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $5.73 b

A $18.32 PE: 2.0 Yield: ...

5

M

J J 52-week range

$5.78 ~

A $14.07

Vol.:7.2m (10.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$349.9 m

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SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SelectedMutualFunds

AP

L AST CH G 25.44 + 1 4.78 2.26 +.47 1 9.51 +3 . 6 1 2 1.86 +3. 9 8 1 2.60 +2 . 2 9 2.00 +.35 1 5.93 +2 . 5 1 4 .88 $-. 7 2 5.89 +.85 4.58 +.61

%CHG. WK MO OTR YTo +0.20% L +17.91% -0.65% T +21.58% -0.51% L T T +9 . 74% +0.22% L +1 4.06% +0.39% L +22.02% +0.28% L +18.79% -0.12% L +21.43% +0.13% +19.92% -0.16% L +23.86%

LCC Close:$16.36 V-2.46 or -13.1% The Justice Department challenged a proposed $11 billion merger between the carrier and American Airlines' parent company, AMR. $20

Eli Lilly

5 868 -1 93 -32 T T 2 8. 2 7 -.29 -1.0 T T 14 .51 +.10 +0.7 L L 78 .97 -.14 - 0.2 L L 106.23 +1.99 + 1.9 L L 6 .8 7 +.89 +1.5 L T 24 .55 +.86 +0.2 L T 61 .28 -.09 - 0.1 L T 11 5.65 -.08 -0.1 ~ T 9 . 9 9 -.81 -0 1 L L 33 .20 + . 8 2 + 0.1 L L 27 .30 + . 5 6 +2,1 L L 14.85 -.01 -0.1 T T 22.52 -.12 -0.5 T 12 .28 + . 1 0 +0.8 L L

3-YR*: 33%

Total return this year: 52%

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C H G. +31.33 -42.48 -2.54 +21.54 +14.49 + 4 . 69 -1.51 +22.78 -1.68

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Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):21

1242999 831109 782511 764339 737433 718882 646123 528790 436080 378170

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US Airways

Dividend Footnotes: 8 Extra - dividends were paid, ttut are nct included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 8 - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was mcreased bymost recent dividend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dwaend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pad tas year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcx>matecash value on ex-distrittution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is 8 closed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 9a dd - Loss in last t2 months

Macy's reports second-quarter results today. Investors will be looking for insight into the start of the

BlackBerry MicronT US Airwy S&P500ETF BkofAm DeltaAir Facebook iShEMkts iShJapan Microsoft

Change: 31.33 (0.2%)

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

ALK 3269 ~ A VA 22.78 ~ B AC 7 . 68 Price monitor BBSI 24 38 — 0 BA 69 . 03 A measure of U.S. wholesale CascadeBancorp CACB 4.58 prices likely rose only slightly in Columbia Bnkg CDLB 16.18 July, adding to evidence that Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 inflation remains tame. CostcoWholesale COST 93.51 ~ Economists forecast that the Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5 62 — o Labor Department's producer FLIR Systems FLIR 18.58 — 0 price index, which is due out Hewlett Packard HPQ 11,35 — 0 today, ticked up 0.3 percent last Home FederalBncpID HOME 9.66 ~ 1 month. The index rose D.B percent Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ in June and 0.5 percent in May. Keycorp KEY 7. 81 — 0 The index measures price Kroger Co KR 2157 — 0 changes before they reach the Lattice Semi LSCC 3.46 consumer. Aside from sharp LA Pacific LPX 11.95 MDU Resources MDU 19.59 swings in gas prices, consumer Mentor Graphics MENT 13.21 — o and wholesale inflation has Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ increased very slowly in the past Nike Inc 8 NKE 44 83 — 0 year. 4yNordstromInc JWN 50.94 Producer price index Nwst NatGas NWN 41.01 ~ Percent change, seasonally adjusted OfficeMax Inc DMX 4. 27 ~ 0.8 0 8'I PaccarInc PCAR 38 76 ~ 4y Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 0.5 Plum Creek PCL 39.80 ~ est 0.4 0.3 Prec Castparts PCP 157 51 ~ Safeway Inc SWY 15.00 ~ -0.6 -0.7 Schnitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 ~ 0.0 Sherwin Wms S HW 136.50 ~ Stancorp Fncl SFG 29.94 — 0 -0.4 StarbucksCp SBUX 44,27 — 0 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11,17 — 0 -0.8 US Bancorp USB 30.96 F M A M J J WAFD 15,56 — o Source: Factset WashingtonFedl Wells Fargo &Co WFC 31.25 Weyerhaeuser WY 2 3.36

Back-to-school update?

J

+

Stocks ended higher on Tuesday, propelled by fresh signs that Europe is poised to emerge from recession. Growth-oriented sectors like industrial and technology companies gained after a report showed industrial production in the eurozone rose in June from a month earlier and investor confidence rose in Germany. The encouraging eurozone news also pushed the yield on the 10-year Treasury note sharply higher, which can lift interest rates, potentially improving profit margins for banks. That drove bank stocks higher, helping to offset declines in homebuilders and other stocks that are sensitive to rising borrowing costs.

14,000

1 500

based on past 12 months' results

Source: Oactaet

Close: 15,451.01 •

1,600 1,550

CRUDEDIL $106.83

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Dow Jones industrials

9 l"""

I

1,750

10

Dividend: $2.04 Div. yield: 2.4%

+

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10 DAYS "

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GOLD ~ $1,321.20

10

.

1 0 DAY S

$79.76

85

10 YR T NOTE ~ 2.72% ~

+4.50

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.72 percent on Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 05 . 07 .10

.04 .07 .10

+0 .0 1 L ... -

2-year T-note . 33 .31 +0 . 02 L 5-year T-note 1 . 4 8 1 .39 + 0.09 L 10-year T-note 2.72 2.62 + 0.10 L 30-year T-bond 3.76 3.68 +0.08 L

BONDS

L

L

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L L L

Oil ended higher amid speculation that the Federal Reserve will cut its stimulus as the U.S. economy recovers. Platinum and silver rose, while gold fell. Soybeans and wheat also fell.

Foreign Exchange The dollar gained against the euro, Japanese yen and other major currencies as traders reacted to new economic data suggesting that Europe is poised to emerge from

recession.

h5N4 QG

.27 .71 1.67 2.75

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.51 3.41 +0.10 L L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.16 5.12 +0.04 L L Barclays USAggregate 2.35 2.34 +0.01 T T PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 6.18 6.18 . . . L T RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 4.45 4.41 +0.04 T L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.61 1.54 +0.07 L L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3 .25 3.23 +0.02 T T 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities

L L L L

.10 .14 .17

L L L L L L L

2.42 4.25 1 82 . 6.85 3.45 .96 2 99 .

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 106.83 106.11 +0.68 +16.4 -2.4 Ethanol (gal) 2.14 2.16 -0.09 Heating Dil (gal) 3.05 3.02 + 0.87 + 0 . 1 -2.0 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.29 3.31 -0.76 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.94 2.90 + 1.32 + 4 . 6 FUELS

METALS

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1321.20 1334.70 21.34 21.33 1499.70 1498.70 3.32 3.31 738.00 736.70

%CH. %YTD -1.01 -21.1 +0.02 -29.3 +0.07 -2.5 -8.9 +0.36 + 0.18 + 5 . 0

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -4.6 1.24 1.24 +0.24 1.21 1.23 -2.31 -16.1 4.55 4.72 -3.55 -34.8 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.92 0.90 +1.82 +22.1 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 321.10 316.20 +1.55 -14.1 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.31 1.31 +0.50 +13.3 -4.2 Soybeans (bu) 13.60 13.74 -1.02 Wheat(bu) 6.28 6.35 -1.06 -19.3 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5448 —.0023 —.15% 1.5689 Canadian Dollar 1.0345 +.0050 +.48% .9924 USD per Euro 1.3262 —.0046 —.35% 1.2336 Japanese Yen 98.20 + 1 .51 +1.54% 7 8 . 35 Mexican Peso 12.7 237 + .0599 +.47% 13.1409 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5558 +.0103 +.29% 4.0568 Norwegian Krone 5.8868 +.0188 +.32% 5.9372 South African Rand 9.9698 +.1189 +1.19% 8.1444 6.5384 +.0158 +.24% 6.7040 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9331 +.0080 +.86% .9737 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0984 + .0062 +.56% .9 5 08 Chinese Yuan 6.1235 -.0030 -.05% 6.3648 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7552 -.0002 -.00% 7.7571 Indian Rupee 61.338 $-.212 $-.35% 5 5.345 Singapore Dollar 1.2678 +.0059 +.47% 1 .2460 South Korean Won 1119.25 $-5.45 $-.49% 1130.92 -.01 -.03% 3 0 .00 Taiwan Dollar 29.98


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

BRIEFING

Investor Icahn: Apple undervalued

nvesors u u more an

Activist investor Carl Icahn thinks Apple

• Group includesCalifornia congressman

should be doing more to revive its stock price,

By Elon Glucklich

and wants to help CEO Tim Cook with the resuscitation.

Icahn, an outspoken billionaire renowned

for pouncing onout-offavor stocks, signaled

he has Apple Inc. in his sights in two short messages postedTuesday on his Twitter account.

Until now, hehadbeen deploying Twitter as a

weapon in his attack on Dell Inc.'s proposedsale to a group led by its CEO, Michael Dell.

The Twitter posts an-

like apartment buildings or townhomes is likely for the property, said Darrin Kelleher, a broker with Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate who represents Miller's group. Businesses on the site aren't out of the question, though the land is currently zoned for residential use. "We've spent some time with the city and will continue to discuss our plans," Kelleher said, adding that the group couldrelease a master plan outlining its proposal in the coming weeks. "It has the makings of a wonderful neighborhood and a great addition to that side of town." The property is made up

Boulevard.

The Bulletin

The group has made a big

A group of Southern California investors that includes a U.S. congressman bought more than 50 acres of undeveloped land in Bend late last month, and plans to build homes on the site. U.S. Rep. Gary Miller, RCalif., along with investment partners David Langmans and Harry Crowell, paid $5 million for three parcels of land just south of Reed Market Road and the Central Oregon Irrigation District canal, between Southeast Fifth Street and Centennial

splash in Central Oregon's real estate scene since the 2008 housing market crash, buying eight subdivisions in Bend and several in Redmond after a wave of foreclosures caused the values of each neighborhood to plummet. But the Reed Market Roadarea purchaseison e ofits

biggest. The group finalized the purchase July 31, a deed filed with Deschutes County shows. A combination of singlefamily homes and some multifamily development

of three parcels of adjoining land, totaling 50.3 acres. It was one of the largest piecesofdevelopment-ready land within Bend's urban growth boundary, said Peter Lowes, principal broker with The Lowes Group, which marketed the property. The land was listed at $6.5 million when it came onto the market in October. DeschutesCounty residents Charles and Linda Anderson had owned the land since the mid-1980s, county property records show. They sold it to a pair of Eugene developers in January 2012 for $2.2 million.

Landpurchased A development group that

includes U.S. Rep.Gary Miller, R-Calif., bought three parcels of land totaling more than 50 acres in Bend late last month.

Q 61531 American Loop (40 acres) 6633 SE Reedmarket Road (0.39 acres) 0 20575 Reed Market Road

(9.96 acres) 's -LO

Jte~ Ree ark tRd Q

— Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

nounced that Icahn had

acquired a largebut unspecified stake inApple and that he had just had

U.S. tries

a "nice conversation"

with Cookabout his belief that the maker of the iPhone and iPad should

be using evenmoreof

Six Flags Magic Mountain in Santa Clarita, Calif., is adding entertainment elements, such as TVs and interactive games, to lengthy lines in a bid to ease the wait. With theme park lines only getting longer,

its $147 billion in cash to buy back its own stock

as soon aspossible.

UPS expanding in China

~" +',k

United Parcel Service, which gets about a quarter of its revenue from

overseas, is adding two more distribution facilities in China, bolstering

: pz,

its operations in the world's most populous nation. The contract logistics centers are in Shanghai

parks across

and Chengduandadd 117,000 squarefeet of

1

the U.S. are investing

4

space, Atlanta-based UPS said Tuesday in a statement. Building a distribution network in China will enable UPS to take advantage of growth that the World Bank projects will

make theAsian country the largest economyby 2030, displacing the U.S. — From wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Howto Start a Business: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. • What's Brewing inYour Community:A recap of the 2013 Legislative Session with Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend,and Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend; registration recommended; $30 for members, $40 for non-members; 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. bendchamber.org. THURSDAY • City Club'sAugust Forum:Former Portland Mayor SamAdams discusses the city as an economicforce: what has worked, what has been learned andwhat would have beendone differently; register before Aug. 13; $20 for first-time guests and members; $35 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend Center for Health 8 Learning, 2500 N.E.Neff Road; 541-633-7163 or www.cityciubco.org. •LunchwithLandWatch: Discussion of Bend's Urban Growth Boundary and otherlandissues; free, BYOL(buy your own lunch); noon-1 p.m.; Zydeco Kitchen and Cocktails, 919 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541647-2930, sheIryn@ centraloregonlandwatch. org or www.centraioregon landwatch.org/blog/329iunch-with-landwatch FRIDAY • Sunriver and LaPine chambers breakfast: Presentation by Deschutes County, followed by 0 & A; $10; 7:30 a.m., table networking; starts at 7:45 a.m.; Thousand Trails, 17480 S. Century Drive; 54 I -536-9771.

For the complete calendar, pickup Stmday's /3utletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizoal

big money to make wait times less boring. Kirk McKoy Los Angeles Times

ore eme sure ines are on on un By Hugo Martin Los Angeles Times

ORLANDO, Fla. — Passengers waiting to board the Dumbo the Flying Elephant ride at Walt Disney World used to stand in long lines that snaked along the sunbaked pavement. Riders are now ushered into an air-conditioned tent, where kids can play on slides, a climbing tower and a toy fire engine while parents wait for the buzz of a pager telling them it's time to ride the attraction. "It's so much better this way," Russ Spence of Richmond, Va., said as he relaxed in the tent, waiting to take his 3-year-old grandson on the ride. With theme park lines only getting longer, parks like Disney World in Florida are investing big money to make wait time less boring, more comfortable and, in the process, seemingly shorter. The efforts make good business sense because long queues

areone ofthebiggestgripes of theme park guests. "If you reduce the wait, whether real or perceived, it is critical," said Jim MacPhee, senior vice president at Walt Disney World Parks, which has launched an extensive ef-

fort to inject more fun in ride lines. It's a trend that has surged in the last year, with new examples for interactive queues opening up at Florida and Southern California theme parks including Disneyland, Universal Studios Hollywood and Six Flags Magic Mountain.The queues feature videos, interactive games and animatronic characters to entertain waiting riders. At some parks, jugglers and other entertainers are dispatched where lines are extra long. Attendance for the top 20 major theme parks in North America has grown 7 percent from 2007to2012,according to estimates by Aecom, a Los Angeles engineering and consulting firm. Because of the growing crowds, theme park insiders say, the average visitor has time for only nine or 10 rides per day. That means a lot of time is spent standing in lines. One of the first efforts by theme parks to address long lines came as early as 1999 when Disney parks introduced the Fastpass, which lets park visitors return to a ride at a scheduled time to use a shorter line. The idea of "virtual queuing" was eventu-

In the line for the Many Ad-

"If you reduce the ventures of Winnie the Pooh, visitors can use their hands to wait, whether real or on a wall of simulated perceived, it is critical." write dripping honey or play music

— Jim MacPhee, on plastic pumpkins and senior vice president, watermelons. The distractions were vital Walt Disney World Parks on a recent summer day when the wait time for the Winnie the Pooh ride was more than ally introduced at other parks an hour. such as Six Flags, which Kelly Ferreri, who travels offers guests the Flash Pass. from Pennsylvania to Disney The passes are free. World everyyear with her Visitors who are willing to family, watched her three pay extra can buy front-ofchildren, ages I, 3 and 6, play the-line or VIP passes at most with the pumpkins and honey theme parks to get access to wall as she waited in line. "It's definitely beneficial," shorter lines. For everyone else, the lines she said of the games. "It are still long but, in some keeps kids entertained for cases, more entertaining. all the time that they would Disney World in Orlando be standing in line. It's has been adding games and beautiful." other distractions to the lines In Southern California, forseveralyears. Butsome of riders of the new Transformthe most elaborate entertainers: The Ride-3D at Universal ment has been added in the Studios Hollywood line up in last two years as new rides an indoorarea that resembles are installed or old attractions a military compound and are renovated. watch videos that explain "When the opportunity their mission during the ride. "Guest satisfaction is very presents itself, we will add an interactive queue," MacPhee important to us, and we want sard. to entertain our guests from In the line for the Haunted the moment they enter the Mansion, guests can touch ride queue," said Larry Kurzgravestones that play music weil, president of Universal or squirt water. Studios Hollywood.

to block airlines' merger By Jad Mouawad New York Times News Service

The Justice Department, along with the attorneys general of six states and the District of Columbia, filed a lawsuit Tuesday seeking to block the proposed merger of American Airlines and US Airways. Dealing an unexpected blow to a yearlong effort to create the world's biggest airline, the Justice Department said the merger between the two airlines would substantially reduce competition, increase airfares and cut service. After approving a series of mergersbetween the nation's airlines in recent years, the Justice Department's decision came as a surprise to both carriers, who had expressed confidence the deal would go through with only a few changes. Antitrust regulators had not challenged an airline merger since the planned tieup between United Airlines and US Airways in 2001. Since then, Delta Air Lines merged with Northwest Airlines, United merged with Continental, and Southwest merged with AirTran. In recent years, however, consumer groups and some economists have warned that the wave of consolidation in the airline sector had contributed to higher airfares and less choice for consumers. "Today's action proves our determination to fight for the best interests of consumers by ensuring robust competition in the marketplace," said Eric Holder, the U.S. attorney general. The civil antitrust lawsuit was filed in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia to challenge the planned deal. The Justice Department said the vast majority of domestic airline routes were already highly concentrated. A merger of American and US Airways, it said, would result in four airlines controlling more than 80 percent of the U.S. market for commercial air travel. The two airlines said they would defend their merger plan.

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed Aug. 6 • Eric J. Budke, 275 S.W. 25th St., Redmond • Brian J. Durfiinger, 3027 S.W. Volcano Circle, Redmond • Michael W. Craig, 20646 Wild Rose Lane, Bend Filed Aug. 7

• Gail D. Lawrence, P.O. Box 8576, Bend • Jennifer E. Mitchell, 2962 N.E. Alpine Peaks Place, Bend • James M. Yasutome, P.O. Box 8771, Bend • Allan J. Laird, 357 Center Ridge Drive, Cuiver Filed Aug. 8 • Meridith A. Johnson,

3790 N.W. 38th St., Redmond • Terence B. Burke, P.O. Box 658, Sisters • Juiie L. Mosher, P.O.Box 8042, Bend • Rebecca Krai, 3344 S.W. Pumice Place, Redmond Filed Aug. 9 • Eva L. Vidai, 2080 N.E.

Chanel Ct. ¹4, Bend • Todd Dickerson, 61747 Wickiup Rd., Bend • Joseph W. Gregor,430 N.W. Ciaypooi, Prineviiie • Sarah M. Cariiie, 52624 Amonn Rd., La Pine • Norman E. Daniels, P.O. Box1752, Redmond • David Anaya, 1735 N.E. Canyon Park Drive, Bend

• Kristopher G. Ferrante, 65385 78th St., Bend • Jeffrey L. Howell, P.O. Box 2290, Bend • Sonja M. Anderson, 61348 Elkhorn St., Bend Filed Aug. 12 • William R. Taylor, 147 N.W. Ninth St., Redmond

• Cheryl D. Kissler, 1476 S.W. Bear Drive, Madras

• John W. Roberts, III, 425 N. Tamarack St., Sisters • Thomas E. Mccuilough, Ii, 2461 N.W.Sacagawea Ln., Bend • Leticia Davila, 1553 S.E. Riviera Dr., Bend • Ernest S. Simonds, Jr., PO. Box1712, Bend • Christina L. Lewis,

20460 MazamaPl., Bend Filed Aug. 13 • Diane L. Brunett, 261 S.E. Fourth St., Bend Chapter 13 Filed Aug. 9 • Kevin W. Lusby, P.O.Box 1881, Sisters

• Bryan G. Sessions, 63666 Hunters Cir., Bend


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Bird Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

WATER REPORT

MOUN TAIN BIKE TRAIL GUIDE

OUTING

For water conditions at local lakes and rivers, seeB6

:,fI BRIEFING

Sno-park to have more parking

o

The Deschutes p

National Forest is

expanding the parking lot at Virginia Meissner Sno-park. The project includes a paved parking areathat will increase capacity

a f

from 120 vehicles to

about180 vehicles, a kiosk and a double-vault toilet, according to a

y

press release. Thesno-

Mark Mohcal /The Bulletin

park will be closed to the

Dustin Gouker, of Bend, rides between two big trees along the McKenzie River Trail last week.

public during construction, but the adjacent Forest Road 4315 will

stay open. Theremaybe traffic delays.

Smooth,

Officials expect to

complete the project by mid-September, and winter activities will not be affected by the con-

struction, according to

~pg/!I y,

the Deschutes National Forest.

The improvements are funded through a Federal Highway Admin-

lush ride

.I

'

Photos by Alahdra Johnson / The Bulletin

Sisters Mirror Lake is a lovely alpine lake that's perfect for picnics.

That grant, along with a

grant from the Oregon Parks & Recreation Department and contribu-

tions from the Meissner Nordic club will fund the

construction of a new warming shelter at the

• Wildflowers,stilnessenvelop SistersMirror Lakeoff the CascadeLakesHighway

Raft trip will Sun Country Tours

n a recent Friday, my husband and I pulled into a

will host a Big Eddy Thriller whitewater

discounted rates for

the 3 p.m. trip, and all proceeds will go to MBSEF, a nonprofit that

provides areayouth access to and competition

in alpine skiing, crosscountry skiing, snowboarding and cycling. "I've been alongtime advocate of educational and athletic programs

for young people," said Dennis Oliphant, Sun Country president and board chair of MBSEF.

The Big Eddy Thriller is Sun Country Tours' most popular whitewater raft

trip and is appropriate for kids ages6andolder. Limited space is available

and reservations must be madein advance. Contact: 541-3826277. — From staff reports

TRAIL UPDATE WITH CHRISSABO WILDERNESSTRAILS The Green Ridge Fire

near the Metolius River Trail is contained. Ac-

cess to the trail is open to the public. Eighty-five percent of wilderness trails scheduled to be

cleared of treeblowdown are currently cleared.

year, this spot is often packed with people heading up payoff.

tion of the Mrazek Trail east of Forest Road 4601

,}. ,I

some other option always ends up trumping the South Sister trek. Or it could be that stumbling across scree just doesn't appeal to me. Lastweekwas no different. Though those around us were all headed up, up, up, my husband, Robin, and I had a different plan in mind. Our destination was less grand and easier to get to, but I would argue no less lovely. Instead of hiking to South Sister, we headed out to Sisters Mirror Lake. It's a tiny alpine lake nestled along the Pacific Crest Trail, about four miles west of Devils Lake.

The hike From the parking lot, we found the trail marked Elk-Devils trail. A few yards in, the trail goes into a tunnel that took us u nderneath Cascade Lakes Highway. On the other side, we began a slow, steady climb. The trail was wide and fairly easy, although the ground was quite sandy, making steps a little more difficult. We made good time hoofing slowly uphill and soon came to an intersection with a trail headed to the more popular Moraine Lake. We followed the signs to Sisters Mirror Lake. Our trail skirted around the edge of

1

4

Wildflowers are abundant on the hike. k

Wickiup Plain, which is a large field of pumice. We stayed on the path and got some peekaboo views of South Sister. We could have walked across the open fields and past a few small trees for better views, but we weren't focused on big mountain views on this trek. The trail continued on through a forest of tall mountain hemlock. L ooking up, we could see a l i ne where the moss stopped on all of the trees, likely marking the level of the snowpack. I liked imagining the area, now hot and filled with wildflowers, socked in with snow and stillness. SeeOuting /D3

,

r )r

!c

1

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ik,! 1

'ip

r '" r

t might be the most thrilling, most scenic trail in Oregon — perhaps even in the entire Northwest. But the 26'/z-mile long McKenzie River National Recreation Trail, even with 1,600 feet of descent, is a grind of a ride. The upper half is especially so because of all the lava rock mountain bikers must negotiate. In some spots,hikers are faster than riders. Knowing this, I set out last week to ride the smoother, tamer lower 15 miles of the renowned trail. The last time I rode the entire McKenzie River Trail, it took me six hours. This time around,a three-hour ride sounded much more inviting. The trail is located pretty much halfwaybetween Bend and Eugene along state Highway 126. I had worked in Eugene the previous day, soI drovefrom there to meet up with some friends coming from Bend, Dustin Gouker and Jesse Cooke, at the McKenzie Bridge Ranger Station. SeeTrail/D2

t

See video highlights from The 4-mile hike to Sisters Mirror Lake wound through patches of tall trees.

Mark Morical's ride along the McKenzie River Trail:www.

denddulletin.com/trallblking

HUNTING & FISHING

Film 'The Trembling Giant' inspires hunter's introspeetion By Gary Lewis

three weeks due to brush control. A detour will be posted. The South Sister Climber Trail and other

For The Bulletin

SeeTrail Update/D2

I

yet to make the climb. Whenever I have free time to hike,

will be closedfor at least

major trails areexpected to have peakusethis week.

PrP)) ' ~

Or so I hear. Despite living here for seven-plus years, I have

northeast side ofTumalo mountain bikers. Asec-

„Il

the South Sister Climber Trail — an arduous hike with a great

Portions of the MetoliusWindigo trail still have variable blowdown. The Flagline Trail, on the Mountain, will reopen Thursday to hikers and

MARK MORICA~L

nearly full parking lot at Devils Lake. This time of

rafting trip Aug. 25 to

Guests can get

Editor's note:Mountain Bike Trail Guide, by Bulletin sports and outdoors writer Mark Morical, features various trails in Central Oregon and beyond. The trail guide appears in Outdoors on alternating Wednesdays through the riding season.

By Alandra Johnson •The Bulletin

support MBSEF

benefit the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation.

• MCKenzie River

Trail is athrilleven justhalf of it

istration grant, according to the press release.

site next year. Contact: Amy Tinderholt, 541-383-4708.

~+./hY

We who live in the West can take the wide-open expanses for granted. We stood on a sunlit ridge above the city of Missoula, Mont., and looked back to the north, where a cloudburst

GARY LEWIS poured rain in the Grant Creek canyon. An hour later, a crowd

of 200 gathered at the headquarters of the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation to celebrate the premiere of "The Trembing Giant," a feature-length film sponsored by Danner. With any project like this, the challenge is to convey the essence of the

hunt in about 90 minutes. It is a mark often missed in outdoor media. We don't just take the great wide open for granted, we take many aspects of a grand adventure for granted. This, in effect, is the missing part of the outdoor film industry that grows

around it like a cage. If anything, the prospect of a 90-minute look into someone else's September caused me to reflect. My 16-year-old daughter, Mikayla, will hunt deer this season with her Hoyt Vicxen. See Lewis/D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

Trail Update

The rules

Continued from D1

The Pole CreekFire area restrictions remain in effect although most trails are open. Access roads to major trail-

I ' I

heads are still closed to motorized vehicles for public safety.

III '

ofhiking

' I I

• We want to seeyour photos of gardensfor another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work atbendbulletin.com/garden and we'll pick the best for publication.

By Dianne Roth

blowdown on Rockpile Lake Trail. A section of dense brush

• Email other good photos of the greatoutdoors to readerphotes©denddulletin.comandtell us a bit aboutwhereandwhen you took them. All entries will appearonline, andwe'll choose the best for publication in print.

Miscellaneous Musings

remains but is passable. ROAD UPDATE

Submissionrequirements:Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Crews were able to clear

Having just finished 100 solo miles of the Pacific Crest Trail i n O r egon, I thought you might enjoy some of my hiking "rules." • Treat your water, every drop. Some hikers don't. Some get giardia, some don't. Flip a coin. • Don't trust water on the map. Carry enough water! If you are not peeing, you are not drinking enough. • When you have to pee, pee. Don't wait until you have to sneeze.

Road 370 to Todd Lake

opened last weekafter repairs to erosion control culverts were completed. High-clearance vehicles are highly recommendedand four-wheeldrive may beneeded. LIGHTNINGSAFETY Lightning storms may occur in the coming week. If caught in a lighting storm: stay

away from exposedareas; get to lower ground if possible;

• And, speaking of peeing, lookeverywherebefore you squat. There just might be aman ina red hammock with a great view. • Always step in the high spots. Then you don't have to regain lost elevation. • Use poles. • When adjusting glasses, wiping your nose, or batting mosquitos, never hold your poles in f r ont of your face. If you lightly bump a tree you could give

don't stand next to tall trees; if

ground strike seems imminent (you feel static in the air, your hair starts to rise and you hear

a buzzing) drop anything metal and crouch low, with your boots on the ground but no other part of your body.

WILDERNESSETHICS REMINDER Users must havewilderness permits before entering trails, follow trail regulations and

leave no trace guidelines, and stock owners must useweed-

yourself a black eye or a bloody nose. • Keep your poles on the edge of the trail. If they continually find their way between your feet, give up hiking. • When you don't know which way to go, sit down and eat. Someone always shows up to tell you where you are. • Choose a tent that you can pickup and move inthe middle of the night when your neighbor is snoring. • Trust me, y ou d o n ' t need a change of clothes in the woods. • Bring three-plus pairs of socks. • Walk or sightsee. You can't safely do both at the same time. • I met Otto Perry when I was a child. He was the first person I k new w ho wore long underwear. He was old and his long-johns were dingy. I swore I would never wear long-johns. I changed my mind when I started hikingin the woods. Silk is best. • Do not carry dish soap, hand s o ap, t o o thpaste, shampoo, or deodorant. • If you see a predator, do not act like prey. If you run away, you are acting like

free feed. Public-use restrictions remain in effect for high fire risk in the area. No fires are allowed within 100 feet of a trail, body of water or areas

posted as closed to fires. This restriction includes the use of wood-fired camp stoves or

JUNIPER-FRAMED SUN George Jameson, of Crooked River Ranch, took this photo of the setting sun with his Canon SX50HS.

charcoal. Restrictions are not in effect in wilderness areas. If a fire is used, keep it small and extinguish completely.

Trail Continued from D1 The plan was to do a shuttled ride from Trail B r idge Reservoir, the midpoint of the trail, down to the ranger station. That way, we could get the flavor of the trail without C all that pesky lava rock. The McKenzie River Trail is known for the clear, rushing water of the river, spectacular waterfalls and towering oldgrowth Douglas fir trees. But another reason mountain bikers drool over the trail is simply the nature of the path itself. It starts out easy around the west side of Clear Lake and becomes extremely t echnie cal over the rugged lava rock near Sahalie and Koosah falls all the way to Trail Bridge Reservoir. Then, just when you're totally cooked and can't go on, the trail turns into a smooth, e asy r i d e a l o n g f l o w i n g singletrack all the way down to the ranger station. That section of trail was what we were seeking. We hooked the bikes onto the rack on Dustin's car and Photos by Mark Morical/The Bulletin drove up the highway from the Dustin Gouker powers his way up a small climb on the McKenzie ranger station to Trail Bridge River Trail near Trail Bridge Reservoir. Reservoir, where a father and son were crossing the highway with a stringer of trout. Dustin parked on a gravel road near the reservoir, where we could access the trail. T he ride started w it h a

(2.7 mi.) Clear LakeI

Sahalie Falls

Section 2

(5.8mi.) (

How to get there Iarrtoh'fchFaos

From Sisters, headabout 30 miles west onU.$.

Highway20toHighway I I

126, following signsfor

Eugene.Notetheupper trailhead onthe left just

past pastFishLake(look for OldSantiamWagon, poad sign). Conlinue down Highway126

ri lI , TrailbridgeI

p«y

• Don't cook, just b o il water to hydrate your food. This is personal preference. I backpack with a c o ok whose food I covet. • Before you add b o iling water to your food, use your handkerchief to do a warm water wipe of face and hands. It feels so good! • Whenever your hands are clean, floss. • Swim anytime you can. • L ick your b o wl a n d spoon to clean. If that is not good enough, use your tea bag to clean up the goobers. Think of what is left as seasoning for your next meal. • Pack out all trash, yours and what you find on the trail. • Smile at everyone. Every stranger on the trail is part of your support system. Greetthem, ask questions, offer to help if they need it. One of the great reasons to hike is all the wonderful hikers you will meet.

another 20milesjust

past the McKenzieBridge

Section 3

RangerStationto alarge parking areaalong the highwayat the bottom

I

trailhead;youcanleave your shuttlecarhere.

/

(1 0.7 mi.)

I

Return to theupper trailhead tobegin

your nde.

MILES

0

Section 4

3

(6.5 mi.) Belknap Springs

r~r

Trail ends LENGTH 26t/2 miles,

four to eight hours RATING Aerobically strenuous and technically

the 15 miles in about 2t/2 hours. (Bikers should be sure to take along extra food and water and a bicycle repair kit.) Because we skipped the upon his right leg ... and perhaps per portion of the trail, which a bruised ego. includes the w aterfalls, we Crisis averted, we got back stopped on th e d r ive back to the ride. The river provided home to Bend to hike along cool air as we continued along the trail and check out Sahalie the trail, which cuts through and Koosah falls, which were t he Belknap S p rings a n d surging with bright whitewaP aradise campgrounds. A t ter in the middle of the green Paradise, we rode out to the forest. highway and back down to the We were not entirely exranger station, where we had hausted by the end of the ride left my car. and the short hike, and we We took s everal b reaks probably could have ridden a along the way for food, water few more miles. and photos, and we finished But I don't mind waiting for

Section1

eETAIL

technical rock sections high above the w ater. We t h en surged down a fast descent, after which the trail took us hundreds of feet above the river again, past several cliffside corners where we had to ride slowly and with extra caution. Most of the trail stays alongside the river, but some portions took us away from the water. One constant along the trail — and what makes it so different from any trail in Central Oregon — is the lush greenery of th e W i l lamette National Forest. Bright green ferns, moss-covered Douglas firs and endless deciduous trees line the trail and provide a nearly constant canopy. On the day w e r o de, temperatures reached the 90s in Bend and Eugene, but it never felt warmer than 70 to me during the entire ride. The mostly dust-free trail includes a few switchbacks, and on one of them Dustin took the turn a bit too fast and launched off the trail, down into a mess of green bushes on a steep hillside. I jumped off my bike and ran to help him, but the bushes were already keeping him from falling farther down toward the river. His leg was stuck in his bike

s

Trail IIegins

,«a.ir~p+

challenging climb along some

Sahalie Falls is a highlight for both hikers and mountain bikers along the McKenzie River Trail.

Fis" Lake

McKenzieRiverTrail

Source: Adventure Maps, Inc

TRAIL FEATURES Incredible scenery along the McKenzie River, including the lush greenery of the Willamette National Forest, waterfalls, old-

growth trees and rugged lavaflows. The trail descends1,600 feet but is extremely demanding if ridden in its entirety.

advanced

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frame, and I lifted his bike as he worked to free himself. I got his bike up the slope and he made his way back up, injuryfreeexcept fora nasty scratch

300 HP 8 27 MPG

Jesse Cooke, of Silver Spring, Md., rides along a small bridge over a creek along the McKenzie River Trail last week. a return trip until fall, when the autumn colors will give the McKenzie River Trail even more stunning scenery. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

in scene 8

OS 8 8

• Mount Hood resort, under new ownership, draws campers,guests By Terry Richard The Oregonian

L OST LAKE — A j ol t of energy from new ownership is bringing some upgrades to Mount Hood's classic resort at Lost Lake. After 29 years of ownership, Roy and B arbara H i llmick w innowed t h r ough m a n y would-be buyers and settled on Derek DeBorde and Jason Taylor, of Hood River. Last y ear's purchase price w a s $1.2 million. With it s p o stcard v i ews of Mount Hood's northwest face, Lost Lake has long been a camping magnet after the snow melts each spring. More than 100 years ago, one visitor described a Lost Lake trip in a 1906 diary entry: "Old Bill did not seem to enjoy the greeting the yellow jackets gave him. When he c ommenced bucking, C a r rie jumped off an d l a nded on some logs. She said it did not hurt, but it shook her up considerably." These days, most visitors revel in t h e b u colic scene and never run into the yellow jackets. From the placid waters of the lake, Mount Hood's Sandy Glacier looks close enough to reach out and touch. According to the new owners, a boat with a motor has never been on the 240-acre lake, where only rowboats and p a ddle boats are allowed. Generations of visitors from Hood River and Portland have made the sojourn a f a mily tradition. They reserve lodge rooms or cabins, or stake a claim on one of 127 campsites. Campers often need to arrive by Wednesday to guar-

If yougo Drive:From U.S.Highway 26 in Zigzag, turn south

on the Lolo Pass roadand follow signs from the pass. Services:Cabins, lodge rooms, camping for groups, tenters, RVs(no hookups), store, boat rentals, picnicking, special

summer weekendevents featuring bluegrass music, outdoor barbecue. Rates:$65 to $185 for cabins or lodge rooms; $25 to $30 for camping; $7 entry fee per vehicle.

Photos by Jamie Francis /The Oregonian

A sunset casts vivid colors across Lost Lake and Mount Hood.

Contact:541-386-6366, lostlakeresort.org

said Taylor, noting that land where the resort lies is leased antee a summer weekend in from the U .S. government. F Loop, where lakefront sites "The process for dealing with are among the most popular h istorical structures is n o t campsites in the Mount Hood easy, but that's OK because National Forest. it forces us to create a great Lost Lake is 25 miles south- product." west of Hood River, deep inFirst order of business was side the forest and just across to renovate seven cabins. One the ridge that holds Portland's was so badly deteriorated that Bull Run drinking water. the Forest Service allowed it to Taylor, 38, spends much of be dismantled and replaced. his working time at the resort, The others weren't much betthough he hired an o n-site ter, but the exteriors had to manager last year. A gradu- be retained while the insides ate of Hood River High School were modernized. Each will with a background as a Mount be decorated with a history Hood ski racer, Taylor began theme, among them logging, his working career in a Chica- ski racing and local family use go real estate investment firm. of Lost Lake. "I've been coming up here Cabins have no plumbing, to camp since I was born," so guests venture outside to he said. "Our family use of toilet stations, th e s h ower the resort goes back to my house and spigots. Bathrooms great-great-grandmother." are available in the six lodge Purchasing the resort, he rooms above the store, two of said, was never on his radar which serve visitors with speuntil he spotted a sale ancial needs. nouncement while browsing Despite the differences in the Internet. He decided it plumbing, "cabins are more was time to move home and popular than our lodge rooms," formed a business partnership Taylor said. "It may h a ve with a high school friend. something to do with guests "We quickly learned how to wanting a change of scene. We play by ForestService rules," don't have television, and you

Children play on the dock at Lost Lake. Lost Lake in the Mount Hood National Forest is probably best known for its drive-up view of Mount Hood. need to drive down the road to get cellphone service. This is a

place to get away." The Forest Service campground, which the resort operates asa concessionaire, is acrossthe marina from the resort. When the fish are biting and the sun is out, the resort's 78 rental boats may not be enough tomeet demand. Resort visitors can bring their own boats, as long as they don't have motors. Another popular activity is walking the 3.5-mile lakeshore trail and laying claim to a secluded picnic spot. Just watch out for the logs, should the yellow jackets get rambunctious.

I

Outing Continued from D1 The trail began to descend in elevation and weaved around a large rock pile. Not far after that, the trail intersects with the Pacific Crest Trail; stay left, stick to the PCT and follow signs to Sisters Mirror Lake. Less than a mile later, we encountered another trail intersection, but this one more confusing. Keep on the PCT and do not follow the signs for Mirror Lake Trail, which heads to the south. Soon after that intersection you will spot Sisters Mirror Lake on the right side of the trail.

just begging for picnickers. We settled on the southern tip of the lake, from which vantage point you could make out the top of South Sister. Its reflection was mirrored in the still lake below, hence the name.

back. (Apparently there are many other small lakes just beyond Sisters Mirror Lake, but the thunder urged us to stop

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Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

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Sisters Mlrror Lake is lined with wildflowers.

~s aarvageMrss

Sisters Mirror Lake

wsr srArleeal~

Three Sisters Wilderness

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W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear August 28, November 13

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

If yougo Where:Sisters Mirror Lake Difficulty: Moderate, 8.5 miles round-trip

Cost:$5 parking fee or wilderness permit required Contact:541-383-4000

or www.fs.usda.gov/main/ centraloregon

dawdling and return.) In my mind, the trip back is always quicker because I spend less time gawking and taking everything in and more time just putting one foot in front of the other. This was particularly true for this hike. Robin and I were hoofing it as quickly as we could. We made it within 2 miles of the car before it really started to

rain. We laughed and kept on. But soon the rain began to sting. Instead of splashing us, it began to pelt us. It was hailing. Hard. Already soaked and surrounded by small trees that wouldn't provide much cover, we opted to pick up the pace. I ended up half-running and jumping down the trail. The pelting hail stung, but it also made me laugh. I felt a kind of manic glee. Racing downhill in the pouring rain and hail, I felt an odd joy, kind of like a kid stomping in puddles. Back at the car, the cold set in. I couldn't believe we had to turn on our heater in August. We both laughed at our adventure and, soaking wet, headed back home. — Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnsonC<bendbulletinicom

REDMOND MAGAZINE

i i i EVERYTHINGTHISCHARMING 4,. Q~N DISCOVER TOWNHASTOOFFER Redmo dslarl<phta ade

Hail no While we were eating, we heard some rolling thunder in the distance. We felt a few drops of rain, but the sky above us remained fairly bright. More than 4 miles from the car, we didn't have much choice other than to hope for the best. We finished eating and headed

Light shines from inside one of the eight cabins available for rent at Lost Lake in Mount Hood National Forest.

I

/ II

'I

st

The lake The best word for Sisters Mirror Lake is lovely. When we made the trek, it was early August and the lake was surr ounded by al l m a nner o f wildflower. After our trip, I felt inspired to look up the names of some of the flowers we encountered in a g u i d ebook. My best guess is that we saw red mountain heather, purple alpine aster (that looks like happy lavender daisies), white dwarf bramble and what I believe was red cobwebby paintbrush. But the point is, these flowers w er e p h enomenal. Reds, purples, whites and yellows dotted the green foliage surrounding the lake. We followed the path around the perimeter of the lake, looking for the right spot for a picnic. W e had ample choices,asthere were numerous large, flat rocks

st t.ttkeRes

From itsheritage tothearts, there's somethingfor everyonein Redmond. Four times a year, Redmond Magazine is published to highlight the businesses and individuals who work to build a strong community. The publication features a calendar of community events, personality features and insight into "hidden treasures" around Redmond.

,l

SISTERS M AGAZ I N E WELCOMETOTHECENTRAL OREGON

TOWNOFSISTERS Sisters Magazinehonorsthe uniquenessof this mountaintown. Sisters Magazine is the area's foremost resource for events, activities, artists and businessesthat make up the backbone of this small mountain town. In the coming year, each edition will highlight Sisters' events that draw thousands to the area.

%ng g

satem celebrate. a

' co sny cbasrmaa

s ROUDLT Grrr GUIDE SISTEBS aolJDir OPBN IMUSE

W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear

August 23 (September in Sisters), November 15 (A Cowboy Christmas)


D4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

U TDOORS CYCLING WOMEN'S CYCLOCROSS TRAINING GROUP:Sessions will include skills and interval workouts; 5:15 p.m. Sept. 1Nov.17;$99byAug.12, $125 thereafter; class space is limited; register at poweredbybowen.com; jleastwood@hotmail.com.

FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications@deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; location TBA; 541306-4509orbendcastingclub@ gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: 7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: 7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.

HUNTING LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified

A L E NDAR

professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon; two or more walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;meetsthesecond W ednesday ofeach m onth;King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of each month; Redmond VFWHall.

MISCELLANEOUS

Email events at least 10days before publication to communitylifeCibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

BIRD WATCH

Hummingbird migrates from Mexieo to Alaska Rufousdummingdird

Comments:This tiny hummingbird has

Scientific name:Selasphorus rufus

the longest migration route of any North American hummingbird, from Mexico to

Characteristics:Adult males have bright

Alaska. Weighing just 2-5 grams, these

rufous (reddish-brown) upper parts with

birds consume up to three times their body weight daily. When temperatures drop,

some green on the wings, a white breast and reddish-orange iridescent throat patch,

these hummingbirds enter a state of torpor

called the gorget, which appears golden in

by lowering their heart and respiration

certain light. Females have a green back, rufous sides, white breast and whitish throat spotted with green.

rates to conserve energy. A group of hummingbirds may be called a "bouquet" or "shimmer." Selaphorus means "flame

Breeding:Builds a small cup-shaped nest

bearing," in reference to the brilliant feather

color.

of plant material and spider silk that is decorated with lichens, shredded bark,

Current viewing:Hummingbird feeders in Central Oregon, mountain meadows and

leaves or moss. Femalelays anaverage of

riparian areas.

two, jellybean-sized white eggs, which she incubates for about two weeks. Males leave

DISCOVERNATUREDAYS: Learn about the diverse critters that call Central Oregon home through exciting games and interactive science activities, presented by the partners of the Deschutes Children's Forest; free;11 a.m. to noon; Aug. 15; Hillside Park, Bend; katie© deschuteschildrensforest.org; deschuteschildrensforest.org. OBSTACLERACING TRAINING: Six-weektraining group starting Sept. 23; 9 a.m. Mondays and Wednesdays; location varies; outside depending on weather; $120; register at poweredbybowen. com; 541-848-3691; jleastwoodO hotmail.com.

NATIONALPADDLESPORTS CONFERENCE:Conference includes events for paddlers of all experience levels as well as educational sessions and the Reel Paddling Film Festival; Sept. 27-29; Mt. Bachelor Village Resort, Bend; www. americancanoe.org.

PADDLING

RUNNING

KAYAKINGCLASSES:Weekly classes and open pool; 4-6 p.m. Sundays; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first-served; $3; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-548-7275, www.raprd.org.

LEARN TO RUNFALLSESSION: Learn to run is eight sessions over four weeks starting Oct. 7,5:30- 6:30 p.m. biweeklMonday y andW ednesday; FootZonein Bend;$75;Oct.7,9,14, 16, 2 I, 23, 28, 30; 54I-317-3568; angela©foot zonebend.com.

— Damian Eaganis anEast Cascades AudubonSociet y volunteerand COCC Community Learni nginstructor.Hecan bereachedatdamian. fagan©hotmail.com.

Bulletin file photo

the females soonafter egg laying. Range:Highly migratory, rufous hummingbirds

Rufous hummingbird

breed from Alaska to California and east into the Rocky Mountain states, and winter mainly in Mexico oralong the Gulf Coast. Haditat:Prefers forests, riparian and

Visits residential gardens, as well. Food:Hovers and eats nectar from flowers

lowland foothills up to mountain meadows.

spiders.

Sources: Oregon Department of Wildlife Resources and "The Audubon Society Encyclopedia of North American Birds" by John Terres

and feeders, but also tree sap, insects and

SHOOTING COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10;10a.m.; third Saturdayofeach month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings; Lenny at 541-480-6743; indoor 3-D league Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234.

BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays; milepost30,U.S.Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub.com. CENTRALOREGON SPORTING CLAYSANDHUNTING PRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to duskSaturday and Sunday,11 a.m. to dusk Monday, Tuesday, Thursday andFriday; 9020 S. U.S. Highway 97,Redmond; www. birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD 8t GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers many training

programs; three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway 126; www.rrandgc.com. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-8199, www.pinemountainposse.com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541408-7027 or w ww.hrp-sass.com.

Whale docgivesPixar secondthoughts on 'Finding Do By Amy Kaufman Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — "Finding Dory"

may be undergoing a sea change as Pixar is taking a page from a littleseen whale documentary. The Walt Disney-owned animation studio is hard at work on "Finding Dory," a follow-up to the 2003 oceanic blockbuster "Finding Nemo." But this spring, after Pixar executives viewed "Biackfish," a film that raises sharp questions about the health of whales kept in captivity, the studio decided

to make substantial changes to the "Dory" script. According to Louie Psihoyos, who directed 2009's Oscar-winning dolphin slaughter documentary "The Cove," Pixar chief creative officer John Lasseter and " Dory" d i rector Andrew Stanton sat down with "Blackfish" director Gabrieia Cowperthwaite in April after seeing her movie. "At the end o f t h e ( P ixar) movie, s o m e mari n e mammals are sent to an aquatic park/

rehab facility — a SeaWorld-type environment," explained Psihoyos, who heard about the meeting through a friend in the animal rights movement who lives near Pixar's Emeryville, Calif., campus. "After seeing 'Blackfish,' they retooled the film so that the sea creaturesnow have the choice to leave that marine park." Pixar declined to comment. Cowperthwaiteconfirmed she screened the film on the studio's Northern Caiifornia campus, but would say only that employees there were deeply

"impacted" by her movie. "These are obviously people who are dedicatedto researching every topic they cover," the filmmaker said. "Whether 'Biackfish' affects their creative decisions, I can't say." The plot for "Finding Dory," set for release in November 2015, is not yet locked. At Pixar, as at many other animation studios, fiimmakers often make changes to stories up until the final months before release. However, the story w il l r evolve around an amnesiac regal blue tang

voiced by E l len D eGeneres who doesn't know who raised her. Dory was a key c haracter in " Finding Nemo," a box-office hit that grossed $92L7 million worldwide and won the Oscar for animated feature. "Blackfish" is a lo ok in to what may have caused a k i l ler w h ale to fatally attack SeaWorld trainer Dawn Brancheau in 2010. The movie began its limited theatrical release in mid-July and will likely be wider seen when it debuts on CNN on Oct. 24.

Lewis

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Continued from 01 This is her second year with the bow, and she shoots well, but I wonder, is the prospect of the upcoming adventure a thrill to anticipate or just another opportunity to hunt with her dad'? It is hard for a father [trsf to discern. Archery s e ason b e g i ns e' Aug. 24 and r un s t h rough Sept. 22. In these weeks that lead up to the opener, she will shoot at various angles and distances, then finish with razorsharp broadheads installed, makingthe minute adjustments to tackle and technique. The term "trembling giant" refers to a clonai colony of a single male aspen tree characj t[ terized by many trunks from [t one system ofroots;a colossal "",' f' organism, the largest of which J r, is called Pando and is spread over morethan 100 acres atthe western edge of the Colorado Plateau. It was from this term Courtesy Danner the fiimmakers, Kamp GrizIn an image from the film "The Trembling Giant," riders cross a meadow on a Colorado high country zly, drew the name for their elk hunt. l'

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Mikayla Lewis goes on her first bowhunt last year in Southern Oregon. Archery season begins Aug. 24.

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project. The film begins with the preparation, the anticipation, as three teams of h u nters gather in the Rocky Mountains. Rich in time-lapse photography, the film follows the trajectory of each team as it rides into the high country camp and spreads out across the expanse of the landscape. Clouds scud across the September sky, aspen leaves rattle in narrow canyons and a tree stands stark against the night sky in a world iit only by fire. Encounters with elk in this film arebriefvocal exchanges across canyons, bugled duels in timber and glimpses that build to c l imax points when arrows are nocked and drawn, decisions made. We see hunters face ancient fears, overcome the challenges of

the altitude and terrain; we witness that most delicious of backcountry p l easures, the midday Septembernap. Screeningsof"The Trembling Giant" are scheduled across the West through the first week of September. Is it a film for hunters? I think not so much as it is a uniquelook into an American experience that takes place in the far blue mountains when the aspens begin to turn. For me, the premiere inspiredbrooding. This daughter of mine began to shoot a bow at the age of 2. By 3, she could launch an arrow over the barn. Archery was her gateway to the promise of a lifetime of hunting. As this daughter becomes more a partner,less a child, it is my challenge to pass

on the anticipation, to involve her inevery aspect ofthe planning, the preparation. Sometimes in th e course of a weeklong trek into the backcountry, one has opportunity to pause on the rim of a canyon. The view might afford a look at miles of timber and glimpses into distant meadows. These mountains, this great wide open, is country for the old and for the young; it hurts, it heals. No phones ring, no t ext messages flicker across handheld devices.And the scale of the wide open West makes a person evaluate, look back, look ahead; reflect on choices made; choices to make in the trajectory of life. — Gary Lewis is the host

of "Adventure Journat"and authorof"John Nosler — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at www. GaryLev[risoutdoors.com.

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

COMMENTARY

They get

"Once youget to know your landscape, and apply some names that grow on it, it gives you some understanding and ownership. That's real important to me."

DS

FLY-TYING CORNER

— Mark Darrach, Oregon botanist

IescUed,

we get the bill

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Walker Sedge, tied by Pete Ouellette. From time to time, an angler

By Gary A. Warner The Orange County Register

The national parks are our collective treasure. And i t 's great that about 283 million visitors came to see the beauty up close last year. But a growing number of visitors are getting too closeor too high, deep or far away — in their explorations. The numbers were laid out by the website NationalParks Traveler.com just this month. The National Park Service search-and-rescue teams put in 92,732 hours on 2,876 missions getting people out of trouble that, for the most part, they could have avoided with a better grip on their own physical fitness and more common sense when faced with decisions in unfamiliar country. A Park Service report said the top contributing factor in rescues was that those needing help were not in physical condition to attempt the hike or other activity they were trying or underestimated the level of fatigue they would experience once too far into the activity to get themselves out unaided. The second top factor: "error in judgment," a catch-all that basically means failing to turn a round, taking t he wrong route, underestimating the amount of time before nightfall or a storm hits, both-

ering large mammals, taking a shortcut,going for a closer view and falling, and myriad other actions ranging from illadvised to idiotic to fatal. Third: Trying a hike or other activity without the proper clothing or gear. Not surprisingly, the biggest group to get in trouble was identified as "day hikers." Though all sorts of p eople need rescue,the most common profile was a man, age 20-29. For those who are rescued, there isrelief and embarrassment. Nobody wants to have a TV crew ask you how you ended up in a ravine in Grand Canyon at 3 a.m. without water. Most of the incidents involving the rescue squads have a happy ending — 85 percent of people who need help are located and brought to safety within 24 hours of the first report. Not s u rprisingly, p eople who get into trouble continue to show bad judgment even after needing r escue. The National Park Service urges those seeking rescue to stay put and wait for help. But in more than 1,000 incidents, those needing rescue moved more than a mile from their last reported position. Fifteen cases involved people who moved more than 20 miles. The worst scenario is recognized severaltimes a year a cross th e c o u n try . L a s t year, 26 hikers died. Though hiking leads to the most calls for the rescue team, fatalities are more likely t o i n v olve swimming, with 34 deaths in 2012. Among the dead: Jacob Adams, 6, and Andreas Adams, 10, of Yorba Linda, Calif.. The brothers died last August when they went wading in the swift Merced River near Vernal Fall. Fourteen people reported missingwere never found. This year is shaping up to be no different. Over two days in June, a woman was swept over a waterfall at Yosemite and a man fell from El Capitan. Both died. Though the National Park Service covers 84.4 million acres of land, the danger isnot evenly spread out. Overall, the highest rate of rescues is in the service's Intermountain Region, which includes Yosemite, Yellowstone, Glacier, Rocky Mountain, Grand Canyon, Big Bend and other famous parks known for their wild beauty. Second is the Pacific Region, which includes Yosemite. There's a price to pay for the rest of us. Though the National Park Service tries to recoup rescue expenses, it recorded $5.2 million in rescue costs. They are our national parks, so we all got the bill.

hatch, a fly fished with a little "action" can pay off with trout

might chance upon ahatch of large sedge or caddis. At such

that streak for a long distance

times, it helps to have a pattern to match. Richard Walker

for the grab. Tie this pattern on a No.

developed theWalker Sedge

8-10 dry fly hook. For the tag, use fluorescent green or yellow

to imitate the female sedge, which he reportedly watched

dipping their abdomens through the surface film in the

act of laying eggs. Fish the Walker Sedgedead drift to rising trout or treat the hackles with floatant and skit-

ter it on the surface. During a

wool or floss. Wrap the body with chestnut-colored ostrich herl, clipped short. Employ natural red-brown rooster

hackle fibers for the wing. Finish with a collar wound from two natural red-brown hackles. — Gary Lewis, For The Bulletin

FISHING REPORT Forthewaterreport ,turn each day to the weatherpage,today on B6 Photos by E.J. Harns/ East Oregon>an

Botanist Mark Darrach, right, and his associate Tom Brumbelow make their way through the backcountry of the Umatilla National Forest near Pendleton.

oaniS en'0 S i e inmi ion-aCreo K:e By George Plaven East Oregonian

PENDLETON — Whether climbing into thick patches of alder or inching down a steep, rocky gully, Mark Darrach constantly keeps his eyes on the ground. "Enchanter's nightshade. I love that name," he said, stopping to kneel beside the common woodland flowers. Darrach has a head for plant names. It's rare to see him reach for the thick blue field guide — the botanist's bible, he calls it. A botanist on the Umatilla National Forest for eight seasons, Darrach can easily identify the usual suspects on these site expeditions. He hikes far off trails, carefully documenting different trees, shrubs and grasses, compiling a full list of resources in any given area of the 1.4million-acre woods. Darrach recently began trekking just south of the North Fork Umatilla Wilderness, about 30 miles east of Pendleton, surveying plant life around the p r oposed Thomas Creek project on the Walla W a lla R anger District. Foresters hope to thin out stands of ponderosa pine, opening the canopy for more sunlight. Butbotanical, wildlife and fish habitat must be consid-

eredbeforeloggingcan take place, so Darrach and Tom Brumbelow, a 28-year-old summer technician, set out on a field trip July 24, four miles outside Ruckel Junction, to see what diverse and rare flora they can find. With approximately 1,500 species of plants in the forest, Darrach said the job has a candy store element to it. "You never really know what you're going to come across," he said. "I'm always surprised by new things." While Darrach took the lead, Brumbelow followed c losely behind w i t h t h e palm-sized field computer, tracking their GPS location and scrolling through a list of obscurescientific names: Cerastium glomeratum, or clammy chickweed, and Bromus carinatus, or mountain brome. The difference in s p ecies can be microscopic. A nnual h a i r grass g i v es off tiny seeds like flecks of dust, and a slight variation in the structure can change the definition of the species. Darrach holds a magnifying glass to his eye, and quickly notes the distinction. "It's a finely detailed science, for s ure," h e s aid. "Some things are easy to tell, and some things are not."

Million-acre office Darrach is not confined to one district office, which gives him the unique ability

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Technician Tom Brumbelow holds a flower called Coulter's fleabane while entering the plant into a handheld computer, as he makes his way through the backcountry of the Umatilla National Forest with botanist Mark Darrach. to explore the entire forest. Conservation and preserving biodiversity is the name of the game, as the woods c hange an d a d apt o v e r time. As a kid, Darrach always l oved exploring th e o u t doors. His father, a forester a nd hydrologist with t h e U.S. Forest Service, would take him on trips into the Umpqua National Forest before they moved back to the East Coast. Gordon Creeble, a family friend and former photographer for National Geographic, also took Darrach under his wing. Creeble could see Darrach had a fascination with plants, and encouraged him to consider pursuing botany. After an early career in

geology, including three years at the Hanford Nuclear Reservation, Darrach joined the Forest Service full-time in 2009. He lives in Pendleton eight months a year and in Seattle during the winter doing research at the University of Washington. Darrach still has the heart of an explorer, bushwhacking the Blue Mountains and occasionally publishing new species discovered deep in the Umatilla forest. He is particularly excited about a new species of plant in the carrot family, spotted in the Greenhorn Mountains near John Day. "It's interesting that not everything has been found yet," Darrach s aid. "I'm never bored, let's put it that way." Hiking with Darrach and Brumbelow means w earing long pants and a sturdy pair of boots. The two make their own t r a ils c rossing waist-high brush and dense thickets most people would consider walking around, not through.

Perks of the job Brumbelow, of Syracuse, N.Y., will graduate next year with a master's degree in ecology from the State University of New York College

of Environmental Science and Forestry. He landed a summer job with the Forest Service in Oregon to gain some valuable experience on the ground and learn a whole new ecosystem. Working with D a r rach, Brumbelow h elps c o llect seeds and mark the exact location of an y p r otected plants that might be affected by the forest project. Coming across wild strawberries or huckleberriesis an extra treat. " There's n o den y i n g we're trouncing through the woods, looking for things we love, so it's easy to be happy about it," Brumbelow said. T ime i n t h e o f f ic e i s spent analyzing s amples and organizing data. During the summer, Darrach and Brumbelow figure they s pend t h r ee-quarters o f their days in the field, where they often don't see another person once they leave the truck. That much t im e a l one means the conversation inevitably strays from work. What gene is it that causes people to love or hate cilantro? What seed was it that killed A l e xander S u pertramp in "Into the Wild?" "We do like things other than plants," B rumbelow said with a smile. A former high school bi-

ology and geology teacher, Darrach still enjoys teaching. He hopes to restart a botany class soon at Blue Mountain Community College. More than anything, he likes leading field trips intothe forest. "Once you get to know your landscape, and apply some names that grow on it, it gives you some understanding and ownership," he said. "That's real important to me." Climbing back up through a clearing, Darrach wipes a bead of sweat from his forehead and savors a cool breeze. No way he plans to retire from this, he said. "They'll have to find my body somewhere," he said.

Here isthe weeklyfishing report for selected areas in andaround Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:

salmon and brooktrout continue to be good. LAKE BILLY CHINOOK:Opportunities for 8- to10-inch smallmouth bass are excellent. Bull trout anglers should focus on the upper part of the CENTRAL ZONE Metolius Arm. Kokanee angling is fair. A tribal angling permit is required ANTELOPEFLATRESERVOIR: in the Metolius Arm. Please check the Warm water temperatures are special regulations for this area. limiting opportunities and reducing The lake has been trout feeding behavior. Best success LOST LAKE: stocked and should be great fishing will be had in the deeperwater near for newly stocked and hold over the dam. trout. Fly anglers should pay close BEND PINENURSERYPOND: attention to evening hatches of Fishing for bluegill is good. mayflies, as fishing can beexcellent during these evening hatches. BIG LAVA LAKE: Anglers are having good success, with rainbow trout in METOLIUSRIVER:Troutfishing has the12-to18-inch range making up beengood.Insecthatchesshould most of the catch. All gear types are offer lots of opportunities for good, producing fish. dry-fly fishing. Fishing for bull trout should be excellent. Large streamer CRANE PRAIRIERESERVOIR: flies fished in the deeper pools and Anglers are catching large brook trout, kokanee and rainbows. Anglers slots are the best bet. are reporting success with flies, lures OCHOCO RESERVOIR: The water and bait. Kokanee in the16- to18level is low which may make inch range are showing up in good launching a boat difficult. numbers. With the warmer weather, OOELLLAKE:Kokaneeangling is anglers should concentrate their fair with most fish in the11- to13efforts in the old channels. inch range. Lake trout are available CRESCENTLAKE:Opportunities for in the deeper water. Bull trout are rainbow and brown trout are good. also presentand must be released CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN unharmed. Anglers are reminded to be familiar with the difference DAM:Fishing for10- to16-inch between these two species. rainbow trout has beengood. Trout over 20 inches are considered PAULINALAKE:Kokanee and steelhead. rainbow trout fishing is very good. OESCHUTESRIVER (MoljTH TO Large brown trout are also available. THE PELTONREGULATING OAM): Catch-and-release only on all nonadipose fin-clipped rainbow trout Good to excellent reports of trout fishing from the Deschutes above — all rainbow trout with an intact Maupin. Best trout fishing typically adipose fin must be released. occurs early morning and evening PRINEVILLE RESERVOIR: before temperatures warm. Fly Opportunities for bass and crappie anglers will find best success with are excellent. Anglers are reporting mayfly and caddis patterns. bigger smallmouth bass than in EAST LAKE: Fishing for rainbow recent years. trout has beenexcellent. Brown trout SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: are also available. All gear types Shevlin Pond isfishing well and was are resulting in success. ODFW is stocked last week. continuing its chub removal efforts. SOUTH TWINLAKE:Fishing Catch-and-release only on all nonadipose fin-clipped rainbow trout continues to be good. — all rainbow trout with an intact SUTTLE LAKE: Anglers are reporting adipose fin must be released. good numbers of large brown trout. Trolling in approximately 30 feet FALL RIVER:Fishing is restricted of water is effective. Kokaneeare to fly-fishing with barbless hooks. The river is periodically stocked with abundant but average size is small. hatchery rainbow trout throughout WALTONLAKE:Fishing should be the summer months. good as the lakewasstocked this week. HOSMERLAKE:Rainbowand cutthroat trout are available. Anglers WICKIUP RESERVOIR:Fish are are reporting good action on both. scattered, butanglers are reporting These species are available for catches of18 to 20 kokanee aswell harvest. Opportunities for Atlantic as a few large brown trout.

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D6

THE BULLETIN•W EDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 20'I3

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY

Buil up to the en: What viewersseekin a arewell TV SPOTLIGHT

Dean Norris, left, and Bryan Cranston star in AMC's "Breaking Bad," which is in its final season.

"Breaking Bad" 9 p.m. Sundays, AMC

By Alessandra Stanley New Yorh Times News Service

T elevision is i n

a fi n a l e

frenzy. Ever since "The Sopranos" ended on a slyly ambiguous note that kept viewers deconstructing it for weeks, shows with artistic ambition cannot come to a mere close. There has to be a finish so big it sets off a tsunami of secondguessing. Once upon a time fans didn't want their favorite series to end; now audiences clamor for a denouement they can debate forever. People are already discussing the end of " Mad Men," and the penultimate season concluded in June: There is an entire season to get through beforethe curtain falls on Don Draper and his cohorts. And that kind of anticipation sets the bar pretty high for "Breaking Bad," the hit AMC series that has seven more episodes to go but is already awash in premature post-mortems. In this era of binge viewing, audiences feel the need

,/X

let, the Drug Enforcement Administration agent Hank (Dean Norris) at long last realized that his meek,science teacher brother-in-law, Walt (Bryan Cranston), was the drug lord known as Heisenberg. Sunday's episode, technically the ninth but in spirit a premiere of the second half o f Season 5, picks up t h e story with a flash forward that echoes that of the actual premiere ofSeason 5 in July 2012. It's about a year after Hank stumbled on the truth, and Walt has morphed again: he has a fake identity, his hair has grown in, his beard is to purge — the blogosphere is bushy, he wears black-rimmed clogged with comments, com- glasses and has returned to munion and speculation. Albuquerque in a car with a Anticipation is running so New Hampshire license plate high that the show's creators ("Live Free or Die") and a masplit the final 16-episode season chine gun in the trunk. I t's not c lear w hat h a pinto two parts. The first half left off last September with a kind pened to h i s w i f e , S k yler of pre-ending: while on the toi- (Anna Gunn), hi s c h ildren

'

bought a new house. Finally, after Skyler shows him the stockpile of cash she hid — as big as a Buick — Walt promises her that he will get out of the drug business, and he apparently keeps his word. He is once again manning the register at the carwash where he worked, and angrily quit, in Season 1; he owns thebusiness now, but it's a money-laundering property that mostly owns him. His henchman Jesse (Aaron Paul) is in this last lap a sad spectacleof fear, drug abuse and remorse, at one point literally throwing bundles of cash out his car window. So the challenge for "Breaking Bad" is to end in a way that is consistent with its own consistency — viewers are in no mood to be trifled with, especially after the cliffhanger ending of the first season of "The Killing." Network shows are designed to last as long as possible — endings are often abrupt and even unresolved. Some are just confusing: "Lost," a highfalutin ABC series, got so tangled in its many strands that it ended i n an i m penetrable fog o f mystification. A show that has upheld an odd kind of moral consistency could overthe next seven episodes turn unpredictable. Walt took Heisenberg as his alias, a coy reference to Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle — and perhaps a joke on the audience.

Courtesy AMC via McClatchyTnbune News Service

a

or his cancer recurrence, but his old house is boarded up and chained, the abandoned pool used by teenagers as a s kateboard rink. W hen h i s old neighbor sees him in the driveway, she stares, frozen with disbelief and terror, holding a bag of groceries. "Hello, Carol," he says. The bag slips from her hands and her groceries fall to the ground. And then the story goes back to where it left off a little more than a year ago, moments after Hank finally saw through Walt's deception. The series never traveled too far from where it all began: chemistry. In the very f i rst episode, in 2008, Walt was still teaching high school science and didn't yet know about the lung cancer that would kick off his criminal career. He told his students — the few who were listening — that chemistry is the "science of change" and

broke life down to its essence: "It is growth, then decay, then transformation." In the years since, "Breaking Bad" has traced the growth of Walt's empire, its decay and most of all his transformation. Throughout, one thing never changed: Crime didn't pay. Walt was able to pay medical bills, but he never exper ienced pleasure f ro m h i s ill-gotten gains. Even in that first episode, after his cancer diagnosis and his decision to secure his family's future by making crystal meth, he was immediately catapulted into killing enemies, with none of the fun or self-indulgence that money can buy. He became a monster, but a strapped one: Walt always seemed to need more money than he had to keep his crimin al enterprise aloft. In f i v e seasons, he never took an exotic luxury vacation or even

reeoa erreusesto itt eroa Please help. — Furious in Pennsylvania Dear Furious:Part of your problem may bethe degree to which you enable your daughter. You won't be around forever. She needs to learn to be independent so she can support herself and those children. Clearly, Baby D addy i s n' t ma n enough to be of any assistance. If he has lived with you for a while, you may need a lawyer to get him out. According to Los Angeles attorney Lee Dresie: "You can get rid of the freeloader by giving him a 30-day 'notice to leave' in writing. It should say, 'You have 30 days to leave my home. If you don't, I will bring an action to evict you.' If he still refuses to go, consult an attorney who specializes in eviction law." Be sure you have a witness present when the notice is given so Baby Daddy can't deny receiving it. Your son could be that witness, and yes, he should be asked to lead the discussion on how to resolve this situation. I t is a lso t r oubling that t h e daughter for whom you provide

HAPPYBIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY, AUG.14, 2013:You often waver betweendeepreflection and spontaneous action. If you aresingle, you will make choices reflective of the state you are in. Dateandrelate, but make no commitments Stars showthe kind this year. If you of day you'll have ar e attached, your ** * * * D ynamic moodiness could ** * * P ositive to ss a partner ** * A verage int o confusion. ** S o-so Unexpected * Difficult developments often markyour year. SAGITTARIUSencouragesyour playfulness. ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * * B uild on a key relationship and/or partnership. A family member ordomestic matter comes upandneedsto be managed efficiently. Youexpress his or her ability to mobilize energyto resolve amatter with a positive response. Unexpectedwords enlighten youabout someone's motivation. Tonight: Be spontaneous.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * O thers certainly present quite the options. You might not be sure of yourself vis-a-vis a child or loved one.Through understanding your different options and how to relate to the person in question, you gain new insight. Tonight: Deal directly with a loved one.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * O pportunities come forward, allowing you to touch basewith friends and associates. You normally don't have enough time to chat, yet a situation comes up that allows time to catch up onnews. A decision comesforward; this decision will give you more freedom of action. Tonight:

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

Go with a greatsuggestion.

CANCER (June 21-July22) ** * Permityour creativity to flourish and help integrate a change. Listen to your instincts and followthrough on examining what could be ariskfinancially. Check out all liabilities and options. Listen to feedback from someone you respect. Tonight: Get into a home-related project.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

** * * You might want to get past a restriction that easily could beself-imposed. You are eyeing asituation involving real estate or a personal matter. Don't suppress your anger, but avoid amoment of rage. Express yourself in a way that can be heard. Tonight: Napandthen decide.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * Adiscussion is inevitable. Communication flows ifyou don't respond to an angry comment. A friend meanswell; try to absorb the comment in the way it was meant as opposedto how itsounded.Keep communication flowing. Tonight: Don't make it heavy. Keep it light.

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * * T ension builds, especially if you are reactive to a superior or boss. Youalso find a partner or several close associates reacting in an oddway. Your caring evolves to a new level as aloved oneshares his or her support and caring. Have a discussion late in the day.Tonight: Talks and food.

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) ** * *

You are in the right mood to

food and shelter is ignoring you. You're treatedthis way because you don'tassertyourself.Please do it before Baby Daddy impregnates

her again and you have four people to support. Dear Abby:I'm 27 and have an issue that has bothered me for most of my life. I have overly hot/sweaty hands and feet. When I was dating women, they wouldn't want to hold my hand, which bothered me a lot. Also, my friends sometimes make fun of me for it. I am entering a profession that will require lots of handshaking with potential clients. This will be an issuefor me because I don't want to make a bad impression. Do you have any suggestions? — Sweaty in North Dakota Dear Sweaty: Yes! There is help for your problem, and the way to get it is to talk with a dermatologist. There is a product that can curb the

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** * You might opt to say very little at the present moment. A partner pushes you hard in order to get the results he or she wants. The issue remains, what do you want? A respected authority figure or expert gives you his or her vote of confidence. Tonight: Finally, you choose.

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan.19) ** * * * Y ou might want to follow in the direction others seem to bepointing to. On the other hand, you know what feels right. If you are in limbo, there is a limited amount of choices. Know which onesuits you. Tonight: Do someserious deliberating.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * * You handle responsibilities with decorumandhonesty.Recognizewhatis possible within a certain situation as well as where your power lies. A partner cheers you on but might have alittle too much confidence in your abilities. Listen to your inner voice. Tonight: Go for what you want.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * A l low more feedback and speak less.Askquestionswhenyoudon't understand what is being said. Realize there are manywaysand answers. Followthrough does count but doesn't have to happen immediately. Tonight: A must appearance. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

10 p.m. on FX, "The Bridge" — As Sonya (Diane Kruger) bonds with one of the witnesses from the case, Marco (Demian Bichir) uncovers some information about Sonya and Hank's (Ted Levine) past. Charlotte (Annabeth Gish) seeks help from an old friend. ©Zap2it

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• FRUITVALE STATION(R) t, 4, 7 • THE KINGS OFSUMMER (R) 1:15, 4:15, 7 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • THE WAY WAYBACK(PG-13) I2:45, 3:45, 6:45 • WORLD WAR ( ZPG-t3)12:30,3:30,6:30

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

10 p.m. on BRAVO,"TopChef Masters" — It may rhyme with "hurry," but curry is not something that's easy to prepare in a short time. So the chefs have their work cut out for them when they must prepare their versions of curry in only 30 minutes. Lindsay Price, the fiancee of host Curtis Stone, teams with the chefs to throw an engagement celebration for him.

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 27t7 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, 54t-382-6347

handle a personal matter. Youseethe whole picture, and youarewilling to do the gyrations needed to settle others in for a talk. A meeting with an associate or a friend helps you detach from an immediate hassle. Afterward, you successfully approach the transient problem. Tonight: Let go of your day.

10 p.m. on ASE, "DuckDynasty" —Quack, quack! They're back! The colorful Robertsons return for a new season ofthe breakaway hit that shows how they run their sprawling duck-call empire in Louisiana while still maintaining their down-home ways. In the season premiere, Uncle Si takes Phil and Kay on a trip down memory lane while the rest of the family prepares a 49th wedding anniversary surprise for them.

Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 8, IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 2 GUNS (R) 1,3:45, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CONJURING (R) t:05, 4:10, 7:45, 10:20 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)11:20 a.m., 2:10, 6:20, 9:05 • ELYSIUM(R) 12:25, 3:05, 6:35, 9:30 • ELYSIUM IMAX(R) 12:45, 4:05, 7, 9:45 • GROWNUPS 2(PG-13) 12:35, 3:35, 7:35, 10:10 • THE HEAT (R) 12:10, 3, 6:10, 9:20 • PACIFIC RIM(PG-13) 7: IO, IO:IO • PERCYJACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (PG)t1:45a.m., 2:25, 6:05, 9:15 • PERCYJACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS 3-D(PG)'l2:05, 2:45, 6:45 • PLANES(PG)t 1:15 a.m., 1:35, 3:55, 6:25, 9 • PLANES 3-0 (PG) t1:35 a.m., 2:15, 4:35 • RED 2(PG-13) 12:50, 3:30, 7:15, 9:55 • R.I.P.D.(PG-13) IO:25 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG) 11:50a.m., 2:35, 6 • THE SMURFS 23-D (PG)9:10 • TURBO (PG) 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:20 • WE'RETHE MILLERS (R) 1215, 255, 650, 750, 935, 10:25 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 3:15, 7:20, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

sis), but a doctor must prescribe it for you. Botox injections could also help, but they should be administered by a physician. The dermatologist can help you decide which solution would be the best for you. or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

9 p.m. on TNT, "Franklin8t Bash" —Information on Pindar's (Kumail Nanjiani) computer indicates that he might have been responsible for the destruction of the Man Cave.Thefirm is implicated in an insurance fraud investigation. Karp (Reed Diamond) goes before a judicial selection committee that knows too much about his past. Peter and Charlie (Mark-Paul Gosselaar, Nicky Whelan) make some plans together before she leaves town.

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

excessive sweating (hyperhidro-

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

9 p.m. on HIST, "Only in America With Larry theCable Guy" —Thisnew episode is called "Larry SqueezesChicks," but it's not what you're thinking. We're talking about determining the sex of young chickens, a skill Larry learns during a visit to Missouri and Kansas. Healso checks out a dog show and catches some performances in Branson, Mo., including Russian comedian Yakov Smirnoff.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY t

Dear Abby: My 22- y ear-old daughter and her two young children live with me. She doesn't work, which is fine. I don't mind supportingher because I'drather have the kids see their mom. I spent most of my life as a single mom, working long hours DEAR and not seeing my ABBY kids. My work has finally paid off, and I'm at a point where, while not rich, I can support my daughter and grandbabies. The problem is the baby daddy. He has a history of drug abuse, theft and jail time. He works only parttime jobs, which he loses monthly. He gives my daughter nothing and treats her as if she owes him. I don't want to support him, but he has moved in and won'tleave my house. I have told him to go, that he's welcome to visit the kids, but he ignores me. He won't even acknowledge that I told him to leave. He acts like he's king of the castle when it's my home! I can't take it anymore. I pay all the bills. I told my daughter, and she ignores me as well.My oldest son has offered to talk to them for me. I don't want to lose my grandbabies.

9 p.m. on CBEB, "Modern Family" —Jay and Gloria (Ed O'Neill, Sofia Vergara) are visited by Gloria's mother and sister (Elizabeth Pena, Stephanie Beatriz), who bring a bunch of Colombian traditions and suggested names for the baby.

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Pa/fo Wnrld 222 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-388-0022

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • THE BLING RING(R) 9:15 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (G) 3 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 6 • After 7 p.m., shows are2f and older only. Younger than 21 mayattend screenings before7 pm.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • BYZANTIUM(R) 7:45 • THE WALL (no MPAArating) 5:30 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • PERCYJACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (PG) I:45,4,6:15, 8:30 • PLANES (PG) 2,4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG)2: l5, 4:30, 6:45, 9 • WE'RETHE MILLERS (R) 2,4:30,7, 9:30

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt,541-549-8800 • 2 GUNS(R) 5:45, 8 • ELYSIUM(R) 5:15, 7:45 • PLANES (PG)5, 7:15 • RED 2(PG-13) 7:30 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG)5:15

5

IN l

WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable

L~ MXtTREss

G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084

SAVE $50 or $100 per unit on select motorized Hunter Douglas products with PowerRise®

d~a g TI.AS SIp COVERINGS

541-388-4418 www.classic-coverings.com

Madras Cinema 5,110t S.W. U.S. Highway 97,541-475-3505

• 2 GUNS(R) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 7, 9:20 • ELYSIUM(R) 12:20, 2:40, 5, 7:20, 9:40 • PERCYJACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS (PG)t1:50a.m., 4:25, 6:40 • PERCYJACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS 3-D(PG)2:10, 9:05 • PLANES (PG)12:50, 2:50, 4:50, 6:50, 9 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG) 12:05, 2:25, 4:50, 7:to, 9:35 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-4t6-10t4 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (Upstairs— PG) 6:30 • PLANES(PG)6:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

g tcre Crrarf.k Co.

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Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview


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

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013

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cantact us: Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

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

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Subscribe or manage your subscription

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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Pets 8 Supplies

1 7 7 7

Fur n iture & Appliances

Lab Pups AKC, black & yellow, Master Hunter sired, performance pedigree, OFA cert hips & elbows, 541-771-2330

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www.kinnamanretrievers.com

Bb,. W .

C h a n d l e r

Misc. Items

Heating 8 Stoves

$1.00 Porch Sale Sat. 8/17, 10-noon!

DON'TMISS THIS

Klite >peat

Lovebird babies, hand- MOVING, MUST SELL. 950 SE 3rd St., Bend fed, sweet, ready in 1-2 Two recliners $500 for between Wilson & Want to Buy or Rent weeks. $60 each; taking both. Custom made Reed Mkt. sectional and o t t odeposits. 541-279-3578 man $850. Leather 2 burial plots, sect C ¹945 CASH for dressers, sofa $ 650. C o ffee 8 946 Redmond Memorial, dead washers/ dryers table $100. See Bul- $500 each. 509-630-8348 541-420-5640 letin web ad for more Wanted: $Cash paid for photos. Call Steve at 2 ceiling fans, $25 ea. vintage costume jewBox of b ooks $ 10. 503-585-5000. elry. Top dollar paid for 541-61 0-4468 Gold/Silver.l buy by the Mixed: Maltese/ChihuaFind exactly what Buying Diamonds hua, 2 males born 2009. Estate, Honest Artist /Goid for Cash Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Also 1 female AKC York- you are looking for in the shire Terrier, born 2007. Saxon's Fine Jewelers CLASSIFIEDS All are small dogs. No 541-389-6655 A.M. calls, please! Items for Free Pine Trestle Table w/2 BUYING 541-350-5106 benches, made by For- Lionel/American Flyer Free apples (fallen from est Furniture of LaPine. trains, accessories. Need to get an Paid $1000; like new, sell my tree) for the deer! 541-408-2191. 541-548-2879 ad in ASAP? $750. 541-531-7903 or BUYING & SE L LING 541-282-2356 You can place it Stainless steel double All gold jewelry, silver Refrigerator, 26 cf Frigid- and gold coins, bars, sink w/disposal hook-up, online at: FREE! 541-548-4667 aire, water/ice in door, rounds, wedding sets, www.bendbulletin.com $250 obo. 541-379-3530 class rings, sterling silver, coin collect, vinTreadle sewing maI P ets & Supplies 541-385-5809 chine, 6 drawer, $195. tage watches, dental gold. Bill Fl e ming, 458-206-4825 Adopt a nice cat from POODLE Toypups & 541-382-9419. PetSmart or Tumalo res- teens. Also,POMAPOOS Where can you find a cue! Fixed, shots, ID Call 541-475-3889 c hip, t e sted, m o r e! QueensiandHeelers helping hand? Sanctuary open Sat/ Sun Standard & Mini, $150 From contractors to 1-5, other days by appt. & up. 541-280-1537 Antiques wanted: tools, yard care, it's all here 65480 78th, Bend. Phofurniture, marbles, beer tos, map at www.craft- www.rightwayranch.wor in The Bulletin's dpress.com cans, early B/W phocats.org. 541-389-8420, "Call A Service tography, Western or like us on Facebook. items. 541-389-1578 Professional" Directory Adult barn/shop/working The Bulletin reserves Canon Photo printer, cats, fixed, shots, some friendly, some not. No I the right to publish all new $30. ads from The Bulletin fee 8 fr e e d e livery. 541-521-6806. 541-389-8420 newspaper onto The Yorkie pups AKC, health Bulletin Internet web- Microwave $15, B BQ Bichon Frise!! guar, potty training, $750 site. rill $15. Porta-a-crib,

Fem, 11 y/o (acts 3 y/o), 8 up. 541-777-7743 spayed. Shots up to date. Perfect elderly companion! Relocating; can't take Furniture&Appliances her. FREE to good home; call asap! 541-410-4654 5-pc. brown sectional, Boxer, beautiful fawn AKC good shape, paid $1699 male puppy, all shots, new; sell for $500 obo. $700. 541-325-3376

541-548-7126

A1 Washers&Dryers

,I////f/'ee /e Chihuahua puppies, teacup, shots 8 dewormed, $250. 541-420-4403 Chihuahuas miniature 1M, 1F white w/tan markings. S250 ea. 541-408-7858 Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all volunteer, non-profit rescue, to help w/cat spay/neuter vet bills. Cans for Cats trailer at Ray's Foods on Century Dr . Do n ate Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, 1 515 NE 2 nd; o r a t CRAFT in Tumalo any"

time. 541-389-8420.

www.craftcats.org German Shepherds AKC

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355

The Bulletin

10. 541-420-2220

Old car collector stuff, 50th anniv. Ford Horn ring, etc. Call for info Bicycles & 541-598-7636 Accessories Sled Carriage for up to 4-yr old child, $25. '09 Women's Special- 458-206-4825 ized Safire Elite SZ SM Bronze. Missing Table: round k itchen 8/8/13 Any info please $35; chest of drawers, $45, 541-420-2220 contact 541-318-1271 Wanted- paying cash 242 for Hi-fi audio & stuExercise Equipment dio equip. Mclntosh, BL, M a rantz, D y Nordic Track C3SI ex- Jnaco, Heathkit, Sanercise cycle, extras. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. $125. 541-388-6941 Call 541-261-1808 Semng Cenrral Oregonsnw 19ta

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Dining table 42"x58" (42"x94" with three 12" leaf extensions), 4 straight back 8 2 arm chairs. 25+ yr. old set has had but 2 owners. Asking $185 obo 541-419-5060

Golf Equipment PRIME TIME DISCOUNTED GOLF

Widgi Creek, Aspen Lakes, SunriverWoodlands and Meadows. 503-522-4777

Dryer, LG, elec., white, exc. cond., c l ean,

$245. 541-504-7096 www.sherman-ranch.us local pays CASH!! G ENERATE SOM E Bendfor 541-281-6829 all firearms & EXCITEMENT in your ammo. 541-526-0617 German Sho r thaired neighborhood! Plan a Pointer Puppies, 1 male, garage sale and don't CASH!!

3 females avail, $400 ea, forget to advertise in For Guns, Ammo & parents on site. No pa- classified! Reloading Supplies. pers. Erica 541-420-2271 541-385-5809. 541-408-6900. German Wirehaired AKC, Wanted: Collector pointers, parents OSA seeks high quality certified hips 8 elbows, fishing items. great hunting ancestry, Call 541-678-5753, or ready to g o ! $ 8 0 0. 503-351-2746 541-247-2928, eves. 255 Irish Wolfhound/Great High Quality King Computers D ane, 7 wks, 3 f e Bedroom Set with male, XL, $ 500/ea. Storage - 1 yr old, in Dell Computer 2012 541-390-2830 PERFECT condition! and printer/fax, $199. KITTENS! Fos t ered, Beautiful medium oak 541-521-6806. friendly, fixed, shots, ID hardwood bedframe with storage drawers, T HE B U LLETIN r e chip, more! Variety of colors & p e rsonalities. king pillow-top matquires computer adAdopt from foster hometress, 2 night stands, vertisers with multiple see TomTom Motel Mgr, 2 lamps, 1 5-drawer ad schedules or those across from Sonic - Sat. dresser, 1 dresser + selling multiple sys& Sun. 1-5 PM. Just mirror, ALL for only tems/ software, to dis$25/kitten; adopt 2 for $3000. 541-410-1010 close the name of the $40! 541-389-8420. or the term Loveseat, blue pattern business www.craftcats.org "dealer" in their ads. $45; 541-610-4468 Private party advertisLab Pups, AKC, Black Microwaves (two) work ers are defined as $600. Call Steve I great, good cond. $20 those who sell one (541) 680-0009. cabincreekgundogs.com ea. 541-610-4468 computer.

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O r e g o n

541-382-0217.

DON'TMISS THIS Monitor Empire

propane stove, p ipe incl., e x c . cond., $900 . 541-382-0217 NOTICE TO ADVERTISER

$7~

269

270

341

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Lost 8 Found

Horses & Equipment

Lost: Framing hammer, 8/5, SW Bendarea. Senwww.hershe soilandbark.com timental value. Reward if Screened, soil & com- returned. 541-420-0097 post m i x ed , no rocks/clods. High hu- LOST: Sony Cammus level, exc. f or era. I lost my Sony flower beds, lawns, camera in its black gardens, straight c ase at t h e P a rk s creened to p s o i l . Meadows Trailhead Bark. Clean fill. De- parking lot. Like an liver/you haul. idiot, I put it on the roof of my van to load 541-548-3949. my backpack into the van and drove off 270 with it up there. I'm Lost & Found offering a reward and will pay for shipping. F ound small m a l e 541-343-6897 C hihuahua-mix i n Christmas V a l l ey area. 541-576-2544

2 quality Arabian mares free t o app roved homes. 541-447-1522

SUPER TOP SOIL

500 Gallon used propane t a n k, $900.

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Meat & Animal Processing A ngus l o cker

b e ef, grass-fed, no adrenaline butchered at Cinder Butte Meats, $3/lb. cut & wrapped to your specs. 541-350-2737

25-ft 3 axle pintle hitch trailer, $2500. Call 541-480-8009

Checkoutthe classifiedsonline www,bendbulletin,com Updateddaily

Since September 29, 1991, advertising for Just too many Hay, Grain & Feed~ Produce & Food used woodstoves has collectibles? been limited to mod1st quality grass hay, els which have been 70-lb. bales, barn stored, THOMAS ORCHARDS Lost: Tan/White Sell them in Kimberly, Oregon c ertified by the O r $250/ton. 750-Ib bales, Chihuahua Friday night 541-934-2870 egon Department of The Bulletin Classifieds $240/ton. Patterson Ranch (8/2) in Crooked River Environmental QualSisters, 541-549-3831 U~ ick Ranch near Ermine Rd. ity (DEQ) and the fed• Freestone canning Male, 8 years old, about Barn stored 2 string 100 541-385-5809 eral E n v i ronmental peaches:Loring and 7 lbs. $500 reward, no lb. orchard grass, Protection A g e ncy Suncresf questions asked. clover mix, exc. horse (EPA) as having met LOST between 7/11-12. • Nectarines CaII 503-805-3833. feed. $220/ton. smoke emission stan- womans 10-diamond • Bartlett Pears by Sat. Delivery available. dards. A cer t ified anniversary ring. Very Reward for return '09 541-350-8515 or Read Picked ~ w oodstove may b e sentimental. Reward! Women's Specialized 541-447-481 5 • Freestone canning identified by its certifi- Sisters, 541-549-1132 S afire Elite SZ S M cation label, which is B ronze. Miss i n g Grass hay, e xcellent peaches:Loring and permanently attached LOST: big white cat 8/8/13 Any info please q uality, $ 20 0 t o n . • Suncresf Nectarines to the stove. The Bul- with black and gray contact 541-318-1271 541-788-4539 • Santa Rosa Plums letin will no t k n ow- m arkings, lost o n Hay tarps, G.l. 35 oz BRING CONTAINERS ingly accept advertis- Awbrey Butte. Recanvas, 20' x 40', for U-PICK! <! i ng for the s ale o f ward. 541-410-8191 • A u c tion Sales treated $200 ea. 541-480-8009 Open 7 days week, 8 uncertified Lost gold amethyst ring a.m. to 6 p.m. ONLY! woodstoves. Living Estate Auction ORCHARD GRASS 8/3 a t De s c hutes Sat. Aug. 17, 10 a.m. Look for updates on 1st cutting, no rain, 267 Expo Center during 11801 SW Red Cloud Facebook. We are at $205/ton; or $200/ton the fair Sentimental the Bend Farmers MarDetails and photos I Fuel 8 Wood for 15 ton. Powell value. 541-382-7069 www.dennisturmon.com ket on Wed., 3-7 p.m. Butte, 541-350-3164

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

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The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'

280

• Receipts should include name,

Estate Sales

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

3- Day Estate Sale! Thurs-Fri-Sat, 8-5

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Sales Northwest Bend Sales Southeast Bend

HUGE Garage Sale! Fri. DOWNSIZING! Fri. to 8/16, 8 to 3; Sat. 8/17, Sun. 8-? 60107 Cin8 to 2. Antiques, bikes, der Butte Rd., DRW. clothing 8 much more! Mowers, f u r n iture,. 800 SE Shadowood Dr. a ppliances, too l s , sporting goods, p/u, Mini-Estate/Downsizing garden, auto parts. SAT ONLY 7am-? Vintage jewelry & but- Downsizing Sale Fri. tons, yards of ribbon, art, & Sat. 8-5 14745 Liantique clocks, coins and chen Way, La Pine. stamps, pre-1920 music, Furn., tools, drill with more! No junk. sander, tow bar, bar 20527 Rusticate Rd, stools, propane log Bend 97702 fireplace with t a n k, Sales Northeast Bend kitchen appl., Sale-20662 Cherry Tree rockers, furn., desks, ofLn, Sat. 8-4. Toys, patio corner desk unit, snowboard, el e c t., fice ** FREE ** lamps, bedding, linhousehold & washer. ens, silk flowers, misc. Garage Sale Klt Place an ad in The 290 Bulletin for your gaLookfor Information Sales Redmond Area People rage sale and reAboutProductsand ceive a Garage Sale Huge 2-family sale, Fri. Kit FREE! ServicesEveryDaythrough 8 Sat. 8-4. 14783 SW Maverick Rd., CRR. KIT I NCLUDES: TheBulletinClassifieds Tons of great stuff! • 4 Garage Sale Signs

350 Latigo Prineville 2 china cabinets, 3 recliners, desks, rocker, twin bed, dresser, bookcases, cedar chest, small tables, Singer treadle sewing machine. Huge,HUGE doll Commercial/Officeg servingcentral oregon since e03 collection with Equipment & Fixtures accessories, collections of toys, pens, buttons, Year Dependable Commercial s t ainless All Firewood: Seasoned Beanie Babies, quilts, s teel 30x30 x 3 0 Crackerjack toys. Split, Del. cooler, pre v iously Lodgepole, Antique 8 collectible 1 for $175 or 2 used by b e verage Bend: glassware, jewelry, for $335. Cash, Check distributor. Also or Credit Card OK. books, steins & Smokey. smaller cooler avail- 541-420-3484. Musical instruments, patio furniture, bikes, able. 541-749-0724. children's wagons, hand Seasoned Juniper fire& small power tools, yard w ood d e livered i n tools, utility trailer, Tools C entral Ore . $ 1 7 5 • freezer & fridge. cord. 541-419-9859 Huge 3-day sale! 10' contractors ladder Young man willing to split Please, no early sales. rack for a pickup, has 6' /stack firewood. Wage Nanetfe's Estate & toolboxes each side, negotiable. 541-419-6651 MovingSales $475. 541-416-9686 • $2.00 Off Coupon To 10'rollerpanels for feedESTATE SALE 269 HUGE Neighborhood Use Toward Your 845 NW Harwood St., Next Ad ing cut-off saws / moving Gardening Supplies Garage Sale, Fri-Sat, heavy objects. Rollers 8" Prineville, Fri. & Sat. • 10 Tips For "Garage 8/16-17, 9-3, 1548 SW t7a". 15 @ 8 Equipment long; spacing 5 9-4. Rifle, fishing rods, Sale Success!" Parkway Dr. Furniture, $20 ea. 541-416-9686 tools, metal fab, and baby clothes, antiques, auto parts, camping gear. yard tools, e lectnc Cement mixer, r u ns BarkTurfSoil.com start l aw n m o w er, PICK UP YOUR good. $75. Multi-family Yard Sale! Weed eater, green- GARAGE SALE KIT at 541-475-3200 Fri 8 Sat, Auq 16 8 17, PROMPT D E LIVERY house, furniture, hos1777 SW Chandler 9-4. 1754 SW Kalama 541-389-9663 Large Breaker hammer pital bed, household Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Ave. Lots of furniture, Harbor Freight 115V g oods a n d mu c h tools 8 miscellaneous. 17 am p , $225 more. 541-521-6806 For newspaper Stonehedge onthe Rim Estate Sale, Aug 15-16 delivery, call the 8 17, 9am-5pm (or until Huge annual fundraiser! annual community gaCirculation Dept. at sold out). 66872 Lance Kid's B o ok s and rage sale. Aug. 16th & Building Materials 541-385-5800 Rd., off Plainview, Bend. Clothes! Sat u rday 1 7th, eam-2pm, a t To place an ad, call New tools, 63 Corvair 8/17 from 8-2. NE 4th 23rd & Kalama Ave. 8 sheets of 3/4" OSB 541-385-5809 convertible, 78 GT Ford & Kearney. tongue & groove, used, or email Yard Sale - 08/168 17 Ranchero, dirt bike, colclassifisd@bendbullstin.com $75 obo. 541-408-0846 8:30-4:00 lectible metal cars/trac- Moving Sale! Fri. & Sat. Loop N., tors, office equip, utility 8 a.m.-2 p.m., 1506 2619inFissure MADRAS Habitat Redmond ter rs Central Oregon rnw l903 trailers. L i miting 1 0 NE Northview Dr. EvRESTORE 541-923-3357 people at t i me. S ee erything must go! Building Supply Resale craigslist for more info. Quality at Prompt Delivery Just bought a new boat? Yard Sale, Aug. 16 8 17, LOW PRICES Rock, Sand 8 Gravel 9-6. 1509 NW 8th St. Estate Sale - Furniture, Sell your old one in the 84 SW K SI. Multiple Colors, Sizes antiques, tools, etc. classifieds! Ask about our Household miscella541 -475-9722 Instant Landscaping Co. Fri-Sat, eam-2pm, 3381 Super Seller rates! neous, lots of Christmas, Open to the public. 541-389-9663 SW46th St, in Redmond. home decor, & patio. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Sales Other Areas

BIG Garage/Moving Sale Downsizing 2 homes to 1 Sat., 8/1 7, 8-4. No earlybirds! 3459 NW Braid Dr, Awbrey Glen. D.P.L. Lodge Garage Sale, across from Summit H.S. at 2868 NW Crossing Dr. Clothing, kitchen, sports, antiques, books, furniture. 1 day only, Sat. Aug 17, 8 to 4.

ESTATE SALE! Fri. & Sat., 8/16-17, 9-4 I 52571 Doe Lane., La

Pine: cam o uflage clothing, gun cabinet, c ompressor, c h i n a cabinet, L O T S of m ens c l o thing & shoes, fishing gear, yard tools, shop 8 household items - way too much to list! HUGE 2-famiiy sale! Rugs, clothes, b ike, teaching books, bedding, glassware, jewelry, books, CDs/DVDs, micro., push golf cart, vac., Fri/Sat. 8-4. 13877 SW Peninsula Dr., CRR We're Downsizing! Fn. & Sat.,8-4. Power tools, furn. & appl., variety of things clean 8 good. 17501 Killdeer Dr. OWW, follow the green signs. 541-598-7160


E2 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 750

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

Redmond Homes

0000

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 a

Noon Tuess

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • No on Wed. Fri d a y . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • •• • • •• • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri• Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

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

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

*Must state prices in ed

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Want To Rent

Seeking house for rent, Bend or east of Bend, call 541-220-6330.

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809 627

Vacation Rentals

8 Exchanges Ocean front house, each walk from town, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Fireplace, BBQ. $95 per night, 3 night MIN. 208-342-6999 632

CHECK YOUR AD

The Bulletin bendbulletin.com

PLEASE NOTE: Check your 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 more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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201304622 616

Apt./Multiplex General

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

PÃERESS

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Newer large home on a lmost 1/ 4 ac r e s. 3000 sq. ft., 3 bdrm, 2t/abath, landscaped and fenced with RV gates. $299,999. MLS

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

Q

oQ00

Pam

Lester, Principal Broker Century 21 Gold Country Realty, Inc. 541-504-1338

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

bendbulletin.com

Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories I

Snowmobiles • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, SOLD!

• Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine Call 541-408-6149.

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5500 or Partial Trade/firearms 541-647-4232

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g r eat cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 /

1

19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, new upholstery, new elecATVs tronics, winch, much more. $9500. 541-306-0280 ( 2) 2000 A rctic C a t 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish Z L580's EFI with n e w 8 Ski, 50 hrs on new covers, electric start w/ engine, fish finder, chart reverse, low miles, both plotter 8 VHF radio with excellent; with new 2009 antenna. Good shape, Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, full cover, heavy duty drive off/on w/double tilt, Honda TRX 450R sport trailer, kicker and electric lots of accys. Selling due quad 2008, low hrs, new motors. to m e dical r e asons.wheels 8 DNC perf. pipe $7500 or best offer. $6000 all. 541-536-8130 $4250. 541-647-8931 541-292-1834 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

763

The Bulletin Classifieds

Recreational Homes 8 Property

Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, short track, variable

865

870

ueu eouuo!

Boats & Accessories

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for l ife $ 9900 O B O .

exhaust valves, elec541-379-3530 tric s t art, r e verse, manuals, rec o rds,12i/a' HiLaker f i shing new spare belt, cover, boat with trailer and heated hand g rips, newly overhauled 18 541-480-7215 nice, fast, $999. Call h.p. Johnston o u tb oard, $ 85 0 o b o . Tom, 541-385-7932, 775 Eves 541-383-5043, 20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L 860 days 541-322-4843 Manufactured/ V6 w/OMC outdrive, open Motorcycles & Accessories bow, Shorelander trlr, nds Mobile Homes some interior trim work. $4500. 541-639-3209 1440 sq. ft. 2 b r/2ba mfd home with exten- HDFaf Bo 1996 sive updates. Large Find It in deck an d c o v ered 14'8" boat, 40hp Mer- The Bulletin Classifieds! parking area. O nly cury outboard (4-stroke, 541-385-5809 MLS $22,000. electric trim, EFI, less 201306942 Pam than 10 hrs) + electric Lester, Princ. Broker, trolling motor, fish finder, 21' Crownline Cuddy Completely Century 2 1 Gol d $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 Cabin, 1995, only Rebuilt/Customized Country Realty, Inc. 325 hrs on 4.3L 541-504-1338 2012/2013 Award engine with Merc Winner outdrive. Bimini top The Bulletin Showroom Condition 8 moorage cover, Many Extras To Subscribe call $7500 obo. Low Miles. 541-385-5800 or go to 541-382-2577 $17,000 14' a luminum www.bendbulletin.com bo a t 541-548-4807 w/trailer, 2009 Mercury 9.5' Old Town Kayak with Delivered and Set up 15hp motor, fish finder, paddles & life jacket, 02 3/4 bd, 2 ba. 42,900 HD Screaming Eagle $2500. 541-815-8797 $190. 541-593-5312 10 2/3 bd, 2 ba. 47,900 Electra Glide 2005, Ads published in the 541-350-1782 103" motor, two tone "Boats" classification Smart Housing LLC candy teal, new tires, include: Speed, fish23K miles, CD player, ing, drift, canoe, FACTORY SPECIAL hydraulic clutch, exNew Home, 3 bdrm, house and sail boats. cellent condition. $46,500 finished For all other types of Highest offer takes it. 14' LAZER 1993 sailon your site. watercraft, please go 541-480-8080. boat with trailer, exc. J and M Homes to Class 875. 541-548-5511 c ond., $2000 o b o . 541-385-5809 Honda Sabre, 1983, 750, Call 503-312-4168 6 speed, 27,800 miles. LOT MODEL Shaft drive. Handlegrip serv>ng centrai oregon >ince e03 LIQUIDATION Ding in gas tank. Prices Slashed Huge heaters. Photos on C r aigslist. Savings! 10 Year Stator 8 b a ttery. conditional warranty. New rubber. I get 50 Finished on your site. Good mpg on the road. Dean, ONLY 2 LEFT! 14' Seadoo 1997 boat, $1500. 541-480-4704 Redmond, Oregon twin modified engines. 541-548-5511 h o u seboat, 210hp/1200lbs, fast. Beautiful $85,000. 541-390-4693 JandMHomes.com $5500. 541-390-7035 www.centraloregon Rent /Own Advertise your car! houseboat.com 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Add A Picture! GENERATE SOME exReach thousands oi readers! $2500 down, $750 mo. citement in your neigCall 541-385-5809 OAC. J and M Homes Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K The Bulletin Ctasstfieds borhood. Plan a ga541-548-5511 rage sale and don't mi, 60 mpg, new detachable windshield, forget to advertise in 17.5' Glastron 2002, Get your Mustang seat& tires; classified! 385-5809. Chevy eng., Volvo detachable Paladin outdrive, open bow, business backrest & luggage stereo, sink/live well, serving central oregon srnce 1903 rack w/keylock.Vancew/glastron tr a i ler, Hines pipes, great incl. b oa t c o v e r, sound. Cruise control, Like new, $ 8 500. Watercraft audible turn signals 541-447-4876 for safety. $3,995. Ads published in "WaJack, 541-549-4949 With an ad in tercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorStreet Glide 2006 black The Bulletin's ized personal cherry metal f l ake, watercrafts. For good extras, 8 ,100 "Call A Service " boats" please s e e miles, will take some Class 870. trade of firearms or 17' Cris Craft Scorpion, 541-385-5809 Professional" small ironhead. fast8 readytofish! I/O & $14,000. trolling motor. Lots of exDirectory 541-306-8812 tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 637 Acres in forest west of Silver Lake, OR, with recreation cabin and stream.

-

634 EDUCATION Gilchrist School is cur- Apollo, Inc. is looking Apt./Multiplex NE Bend rently hiring (1) Parapro- for experienced Qualfessional — Child Specific ity Control person to Call for Specials! 5.5 hours per day / stu- oversee & Limited numbers avail. ma n age dent contact days; and Quality Control activi1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 421 W/D hookups, patios (1) Paraprofessional t ies, workload 8 r e 526 or decks. Schools & Training Tutor 5.5 hours per day / sources on water recstudent contact days. lamation project. Can- Loans & Mortgages MOUNTAIN GLEN, Oregon Medical Train- Both include a competi- d idate must h av e 5 541-383-9313 WARNING ing PCS -Phlebotomy tive benefits package. years' experience in QC Professionally The Bulletin recomclasses begin Sept. 3, For job description and to or related field. Good managed by Norris 8 2013. Registration now apply for either position communication s k ills, mends you use cauStevens, Inc. tion when you proo e 0 - go to www.kcsd.k12.or.us written & verbal, a must. p :~ medicaltrainin .com vide personal Call 541-433-2295 for Civil QC background or 693 541-343-3100 more information. related experience pre- information to compa- Office/Retail Space nies offering loans or ferred. USACE CQCM for Rent credit, especially TURN THE PAGE credentials a plus. Full Wildland Flrefighters benefit packet offered; those asking for adFor More Ads To fight forest fires. vance loan fees or Spectrum Profession wage depending on The Bulletin Must be 18 years old qualifications & experi- companies from out of al Bldg. several offices for r ent. Call & drug free. Apply ence. Submit resume & state. If you have Andy, 541-385-6732 between 9 a.m. to 3 cover letter to: Attenconcerns or ques470 p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. tion Q C D e partment, tions, we suggest you or Jim at Exit Realty, Domestic & 541-480-8835 Bring two forms of ID fill P.O. Box 7305, Kenconsult your attorney In-Home Positions out Federal 1-9 form. newick WA 99336. or call CONSUMER No ID=No Application. HOTLINE, Take care of Equal Opportunity Home care for spinal 1-877-877-9392. Employer your investments injured fem., no exp. nec. 541-385-0177 with the help from Need help fixing stuff? Part-time care needed for The Bulletin's Call A Service Professional my husband with mobilP ATR l c K find the help you need. "Call A Service ity issues & incontinence. chasing products or I www.bendbulletin.com 1199 NE Hemlock, Friday, 8 hrs. S at. 8 Professional" Directory Redmond, OR services from out of Sun. 2-3 hrs, a.m. Refs. (541) 923-0703 l the area. Sending BANK TURNED YOIJ required. $12/hr. Sisc ash, checks, o r ters area. 541-548-3304 Look at: DOWN? Private party l credit i n f o rmation will loan on real esBendhomes.com 476 l may be subjected to tate equity. Credit, no for Complete Listings of FRAUD. E@mMo Employment problem, good equity Area Real Estate for Sale For more informais all you need. Call Opportunities tion about an adverHOTEL/RESORT Oregon Land M ortl tiser, you may call gage 541-388-4200. The RiverhouseAdd your web address the Oregon State Bend's largest Hotel and to your ad and readl Attorney General's Convention Center, is ers on The Bulletin's seeking a quality-minded Office Co n s umerI LOCAL MONEY:We buy web site, www.bendsecured trust deeds & Protection hotline at I Night Auditor to join the 745 bulletin.com, will be Riverhouse Team. Appli- I 1-877-877-9392. note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelleg able to click through cants must have strong Homes for Sale 541-382-3099 ext.1 automatically to your accounting 8 computer LTh t.' Bulletin website. Great starter home 3 skills; requires some cusbdrm, 2 b ath, 1008 tomer service interaction. Sales CUSTOMER SERVICE sq. ft. with single car We offer c o mpetitive Who wants to e • garage, priced to sell compensation as well as quickly. $11 5 ,000. be a pawn star? free golf and use of the Independent Contractor Sales MLS ¹201307279 Established local Bend pool facilities. Bring reWe are seeking dynamic individuals. Pam Lester, Princ. Brobusiness is seeking a sume & complete appliker, Century 21 Gold Call 54 I-385-5809 to promote your service ' Advertisefor 28 days starting at 'l40 (rtvs speciapackage i isaotavailable oaour webskdl full-time p r ofessional, cation in person at The DOES THIS SOUND LIKE YOU? motivated individual for Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy Country Realty, Inc. • OUTGOING 8 COMPETITIVE long-term employment. 97, Bend, OR. Or apply 541-504-1338 • PERSONABLE 8 ENTHUSIASTIC We want to train the right & submit resume/cover •CONSISTENT & MOTIVATED individual, male or fe- letter online at: Building/Contracting • H andy m a n Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard CareI NOTICE male. If you are looking www.riverhouse.com All real estate adverOur winning team of sales & promotion for an opportunity that PRE-EMPLOYMENT I DO THAT! NOTICE: Oregon Landtised here in is sub- NOTICE: Oregon state Nelson professionals are making an average of separates you from the scape Contractors Law DRUG SCREENING ject to t h e F e deral law requires anyone Home/Rental repairs Landscaping & $400 - $800 per week doing special rest, this is it. Fun 8 IS REQUIRED. who contracts for Small jobs to remodels (ORS 671) requires all F air H o using A c t , Maintenance hardworking is a must. If events, trade shows, retail 8 grocery construction work to businesses that adHonest, guaranteed which makes it illegal Serving Central PARTS MANAGER this sounds like you, you vertise t o pe r f orm store promotions while representing work. CCB¹151573 to advertise any pref- be licensed with the Oregon Since 2003 could be our next Pawn Big Country RV has Construction Contrac- Dennis 541-317-9768 Landscape ConstrucTHE BULLETIN newspaper erence, limitation or Residental/Commercial Star! High energy is rec- immediate opening for tion which includes: discrimination based tors Board (CCB). An ERIC REEVE HANDY as an independent contractor ommended. Must pass a F/ T E x perienced license p lanting, decks , Sprinkler on race, color, reli- active Parts Manager who SERVICES. Home & background check. means the contractor fences, arbors, Activation/Repair gion, sex, handicap, yYE OFFER: • Salary is DOE will share our comCommercial Repairs, is bonded & insured. water-features, and infamilial status or na- Verify Back Flow Testing • Bonus system mitment to customers. •Solid Income Opportunity * Carpentry-Painting, stallation, repair of irtional origin, or inten- CCB theli contractor's • Paid vacation Competitive pay, and *Complete Training Program' Pressure-washing, c ense at rigation systems to be Maintenance tion to make any such www.hirealicensed• Employee perks benefit package. Honey Do's. On-time eThatch *No Selling Door to Door * licensed w i t h the & Aerate preferences, l i m ita- contractor.com Please send resume to: * Apply in person at promise. Senior Landscape Contrac*No Telemarketing Involved • Spring Clean up tions or discrimination. or call 503-378-4621. 3500 North Hwy 97, * Discount. Work guar~ e tal a s k e tors Board. This 4-digit *Great Advancement Opportunity • Weekly Mowing We will not knowingly O B h . c • ~ Bend, Oregon; email The Bulletin recom- anteed. 541-389-3361 & Edging * number is to be i n* Full and Part Time Hours accept any advertisresurne to or 541-771-4463 mends checking with cluded in all adver•Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly Disbursement Agenting for r ea l e s tate the bctvhire@ mail.com CCB prior to conBonded 8 Insured tisements which indiMaintenance A leading provider of or which is in violation of tracting with anyone. FOR THE CHANCE OF A call Rick Breeden at CCB¹181 595 cate the business has •Bark, Rock, Etc. construction risk manthis law. All persons Some other t r ades LIFETIME, 541-41 9-8680 a bond,insurance and a gement services i s are hereby informed also Call Adam Johnson req u ire addi- LandscapingNard Care workers c ompensaLandsca in ~ seeking a qualified indi- BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS that all dwellings adtional licenses a nd tion for their employ541-410-5521, TODAY! •Landscape vidual in its Sunriver, Search the area's most vertised are available certifications. ees. For your protecConstruction Oregon office. 2 years comprehensive listing of on an equal opportution call 503-378-5909 •Water Feature minimum experience in classified advertising... nity basis. The BulleConcrete Construction or use our website: Career 0 o r t u n i ties Installation/Maint. c onstruction or c o m- real estate to automotive, tin Classified Zconz ua/uP www.lcb.state.or.us to Q Night Pressman •Pavers m ercial l e nding r e - merchandise to sporting JJ & B Construction, Z'a~~ ga e/,. check license status The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Or•Renovations 750 quired, and proficiency goods. Bulletin Classifieds egon. is seeking a night-time Pressman. before contracting with quality concrete work. More Than Service •Irrigations Installation with Excel e xpected. appear every day in the the business. Persons Redmond Homes Over 30 Years Exp. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. Peace Of Mind Job offers a competidoing land s cape Sidewalks; RV pads; print or on line. Senior Discounts which is a small, family owned group consisttive wage and g reat maintenance do not Driveways; Color 8 Bonded & Insured Call 541-385-5809 ing of 7 newspapers - 5 in Oregon and 2 in Highland Park o ffers Fire Protection benefits. Please send r equire an LCB s tunning v i ews o f Stamp wor k a v a il. 541-815-4458 www.bendbulletin.com California. Ideal candidate must be able to resume to: Fuels Reduction cense. Smith R o c k , the Also Hardwood floorLCB¹8759 learn our equipment/processes quickly. A •Tall Grass matthew.guthrie I Ochoco M o untains ing a t af fo r dable hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/a tetratech.com •Low Limbs servlng central oagon stnce s03 ALLEN REINSCH Painting/Wall Covering and Powell Butte. This prices. 541-279-3183 tower KBA press. In addition to our 7-day a •Brush and Debris Yard maintenance& carefully pla n n ed CCB¹190612 week newspaper, we have numerous comclean-up, thatching, WESTERN P AINTING neighborhood is !S mercial print clients as well. Competitive wage plugging & much more! Protect your home CO. Richard Hayman, nestled into the High Debris Removal Network Operations and benefit program, and potential for adCall 541-536-1294 Desert terrain and is with defensible space a semi-retired paintCenter: vancement in a stable work environment. If LES SCIII48 ing contractor of 45 s urrounded by o l d JUNK BE GONE Computer Operator you provide dependability, combined with a Villanueva Lawn Care. S m all Jobs growth junipers. You I Haul Away FREE Landscape positive attitude and are a team player, we Maintenance,clean-up, years. Welcome. Interior 8 will e n jo y po c k et For Salvage. Also Runs and monitors scheduled jobs, prepares would like to hear from you. Maintenance thatching + more! Exterior. c c b ¹ 51 84. parks on every street Cleanups 8 Cleanouts and monitors data c enter i nfrastructure Full or Partial Service Free estimates. 541-388-6910 and the 24' to 32' setequipment, maintains proper documentation Pressroom Roll Tender Mel, 541-389-8107 • Mowing «Edging 541-981-8386 backs ensure unimEntry-level position responsible for the loading and performs routine equipment installation • Pruning i Weedtng peded dramatic views Remodeling/Carpentry Concrete/Paving and m a i ntenance. P e r forms n e t work of newsprint rolls and the operation of the reel Sprinkler Adjustments QUALITY CONTROL

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monitoring and basic configuration tasks. Responds touser and system supportissues, trouble shoots problems and works with other g roups on project or support work. L e s Schwab has a re p utation o f e x cellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, e xcellent benefits, retirement, and c a s h bonus. Visit us at: www.LesSchwab.com. Resumes will be accepted through August 15, 2013. Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman. ResourcesIlesschwab.com. Emails must state "Computer Operator" in the subject line. No phone calls please. EOE

stands on the press. The work schedule consists of four 10-hour days from 3:30 p.m. to approx 2:30 a.m. on a rotating schedule that will allow for every other weekend being 3 days off. Must be able to move and lift 50 lbs. or more on a continuing basis, also requires reaching, standing, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. Learning and using proper safety practices will be a primary responsibility. Starting rate $10/hr DOE. For more information or to submit a resume, please contact: Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager, anelson@bendbulletin.com. Applications are also available at the front desk at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave., Bend, OR. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE

from every home. You will love the unique Doug Strain Fertilizer included Mountain Foothill deConstruction, Inc. with monthly program sign and e x tensive Concrete Division stonework of t h ese Residential & Its not too late b eautiful home s . Commercial concrete; There are just a few foundations, driveways, for a beautiful home sites remaining, sidewalks & curbs. landscape which are u n iquely Call Chris for appt. •Lawn Restoration right next to one an541-280-0581 •Weed Free beds other - the perfect opCCB¹t 09532 • Bark Installation portunity for the home owner l o o king to Decks EXPERIENCED combine a few lots Commercial and have plenty of Oregon Decks & Fencing & Residential privacy. Home sites Expert installation,all types Senior Discounts starting @$39,000. Excellent work! Over 50 541-390-1466 Eagle Crest Properties yrs exp. Serving all of CO 866-722- 3370 ccb 20010• 541-526-1973 Same Day Response

GarageSales

GarageSales

Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin

Classifieds!

541-385-5809

SILVER LINING CONSTRUCTION Residential const., remodels, maint. & repair. CCB ¹199645 Cody Aschenbrenner 541-263-1268

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809


E4 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D AILY B R I D G E

CLU B

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD W'll Sh ortz

w ednesday,Au gust14,2013

ACROSS

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

"You mean now?" — Yogi Berra, asked what time it was. When it comes to holding up a winner on defense (my topic this w eek), there's no t i m e l i k e t h e present. In today's deal, West led a spade against 3NT in deference to East's overcall. When dummy played the jack, East took his king and returned a spade. Declarer won in dummy and let the jack of clubs ride, but when West took the queen, he had no m ore spades. He exited with a h e art, hoping to snarl decl a r er's communications, but declarer won, forced out the ace of c l ubs and wound up with nine tricks: He had three clubs, three hearts, two spades and a diamond.

SPADE TRICK South's 2NT bid marked him with a spade trick, but East would surely beat 3NT if he held up a winner: He must let dummy's jack win the first spade. South could still succeed with an u nlikely series of plays, but if he finesses in clubs next, West wins and leads his last spade. He sets up the long spades while East has the ace of clubs as an entry.

diamonds, he rebids two hearts and you try 2NT. Partner then bids three clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner doesn't like notrump or the chances for game; he shows six hearts, four clubs and m inimum values. If h e h e l d 4 , AK J 1096 , Q 5 , A 8 4 3 , h e could have jumped to four hearts at his third turn. You mustn't bid 3NT. Your correct action is a return to three hearts. North dealer Both sides vulnerable

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37 "Really" 43 Batteries

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zs $5 bill, slangily For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554.

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By Tlm Poorand JeffChen (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

08114/13


THE BULLETIN eWEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14 2013 E5

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

Motorhomes

Fifth Wheels

0 0

I

916

932

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

975

I

Antique & Classic Autos

Automobiles •

Automo b iles

BMW X5 Series 48i silv er, 6 9 ,7 0 mi l e s, Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe $28,995 ¹Z37964 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, a uto. trans p s a i r frame on rebuild, reOregon Non-smokers, AurnSnuree painted original blue, no pets. $19,500 CORVETTE COUPE original blue interior, 541-598-3750 Peterbilt 359 p o table or best offer. Glasstop 2010 Plymouth B a r racuda original hub caps, exc. www.aaaoregonautowater t ruck, 1 9 90, 541-382-2577 Grand Sport -4 LT source.com 3200 gal. tank, 5hp chrome, asking $9000 1966, original car! 300 loaded, clear bra hp, 360 V8, centerpump, 4-3" h oses, or make offer. Check out the hood 8 fenders. CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. lines, 541-593-2597 camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 541-385-9350 O nan g en . 3 6 00, classifieds online New Michelin Super 541-820-3724 PROJECT CARS: Chevy Sports, G.S. floor wired 8 plumbed for 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 www.bendbulletin.com W/D, 3 slides, Fan925 mats, 17,000 miles, Updated daily Chevy Coupe 1950 e Crystal red. tastic fan, ice maker, Utility Trailers rolling chassis's $1750 Buick Century Limited uerer r ange top & o v e n $42,000. ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 2000, r un s g r e at, 503-358-1164. (never been u sed) Power trailer/boat dolly, complete car, $ 1949; beautiful car. $3400. very nice; $29,500. 1/3 interest in Columbia 12v motor, will move less 541-548-0625. Corvette Coupe 1964 Cadillac Series 61 1950, 541-312-3085 Ford Taurus 2003 SSE 400, $150,000 (located than 2500 Ibs and up to 530 miles since frame 2 dr. hard top, complete s edan, e xc . co n d cl i p ., Buick Lucerne CXS @ Bend.) Also: Sunri- 9800 Ibs GVW. $350. off restoration. Runs w/spare f r on t CHECK YOUR AD 541-548-3724 $3950, 541-382-7391 63,000 miles. $5,000 ver hangar available for 2006 Sports sedan, and drives as new. 541-389-9569 acceptable miles, all sale at $155K, or lease, 931 Satin Silver color with @ $400/mo. the nice features you'll Mustang GT 1995 red black leather interior, Automotive Parts, • Pick u p s 541-948-2963 want, truly an exc. buy 133k miles, Boss 302 mint dash. PS, PB, at $8000. Come & see motor, custom pipes, Service & Accessories AC, 4 speed. Knock no charge for looking. 5 s p ee d m a n ual, offs. New tires. Fresh on the first day it runs - ~ Ask Buick Bob, N a uu Hitches: 3 ball mount power windows, cus327 N.O.M. All Corto make sure it is cor1" shank 4" deep 541-318-9999 vette restoration parts tom stereo, very fast. rect. "Spellcheck" and $10, 8" deep $20, $5800. 541-280-7910 in and out. $64,500. human errors do oc11" d eep $ 3 0 ; Call: 541 410-2870 cur. If this happens to H usky 10,000 l b . Chevy 2500 HD 2003 your ad, please con- 1 /3 interest i n w e l l- hitch, spring bars Ford Mustang Coupe 4 WD w o r k tru c k , tact us ASAP so that equipped IFR Beech Bo- not included, $50. 1966, original owner, 140,000 miles, $7000 corrections and any nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-504-7483. V8, automatic, great obo. 541-408-4994. prop, located KBDN. adjustments can be $65,000. shape, $9000 OBO. 541-419-9510 Michelin LTX M&S tires, 530-515-81 99 Chevrolet Corvette made to your ad. 40% trd, 265x70x R17, Coupe 2007, 20,700 541-385-5809 Find exactly what $120. 541-504-3833 beautiful cond. The Bulletin Classified you are looking for in the mi., 3LT loaded, victory Ford Ranchero Nissan 350Z 2005 Winter l i k e new CLASSIFIEDS two-tone red, 1979 Black, excellent studded tires 6-hole leather, powerseats, with 351 Cleveland condition, 22,531 rims, P235 75/R15, with logos, memory, modified engine. gently driven miles, $425. 541-317-8991 headsupdisplay, Body is in 1 owner, 1/5th interest in 1973 r. nav., XM, Bose, tilt, excellent condition, 932 non-smoker, Cessna 150 LLC chrome wheels, up$2500 obo. $14,000. Fleetwood Prowler 32' Antique & conversion, low graded drilled slot541-420-4677 2001, many upgrade 150hp Classic Autos time on air frame and ted b rake r o tors, options, $14,500 obo. 541-480-9822 engine, hangared in extra insulation, al541-480-1687, Dick. 2001, Triton V8, May '15 ways garaged, seriBend. Excellent pertags, ONLY 89K miles, iormance & affordous only $36,500. $6495 obo 541-610-6150 541-771-2852. able flying! $6,500. Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition.

Brougham 1978 motor TIFFIN PHAETON QSH home, Dodge chassis, 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 17' coach, sleeps 4, 350hp diesel engine, rear dining. $4500. $129,900. 30,900 miles, great condition! 541-602-8652. Extended warranty, Just bought a new boat? dishwasher, washer/ Sell your old one in the dryer, central vac, roof classifieds! Ask about our satellite, aluminum Super Seller rates! wheels, 2 full slide-thru 541-385-5809 basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

Alfa See Ya 2005 40' excellent cond, 1 owner, 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas stove/oven, convection oven, washer/dryer combo, flatscreen TV, all electronics, new tires, many extras. 7.5 diesel gen, lots of storage, basement freezer, 350 Cat Freightliner chassis. Asking $86,500. See at Crook County RV Park, ¹43. 520-609-6372

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881

Travel Trailers

BOUNDER 1993 34.6', 43k miles,

loaded, $13,900. Info - Call 541-536-8816.

Arctic Fox 2004 29V,

one owner, perfect for snowbirds, very l ivable, 2 slides, A/C/ added cataB ounder 2 8 ' 199 3 , furnace, l ytic h e ater, f r o nt Chevy 454, 66K mi., large fridge, solar, inverter 8 con- kitchen bath, awverter, Hyd. Ieveling separated spare tire, Henjacks, back up cam- ning, sley hitch, great storera, air, twin beds, age, outside shower, awnings, New micro, well main. $13,800 TV, $10,500. 541-410-6561 541-388-6941 C

L Fleetwood D i s covery 40' 2003, diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Wintered in h e ated shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0 W g enerator, Goo d condition! $18,000 obo 541-447-5504 JAMEE 1982 20',

low miles on it, self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3,000.

Cougar 33 it. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less than 10 t imes l oc ally, no p et s o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motor-

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

season! sleeps 7, fully equipped, very clean, good cond, $5000 obo or trade for Subaru Outback or PT Crui s er, 541-678-5575

+

nr a • ~' Q- Iij

$25,000.

541-548-0318 lphoto aboveis oia similar model & not the actual vehicle)

Monte Carlo 2012 Limited Edition, 2 slides, 2

A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-8 comfortably, has w/d, dishwasher, many extras, fully l o aded. $29,600 obo. Located in Bend. 682-777-8039

obo. 503-799-2950

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual

batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CON-

DITION. All accessories are included. $15,000 OBO. 541-382-9441 RV CONSIGNMENTS

NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1 slide, Corian surfaces,

WANTED

We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection microwave, Vizio TV & roof satellite, walk-in shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-abed 8 chair, all records, Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: no pets or s moking. 541-548-5254 $28,450. Call 541-771-4800 = 'JtttL'. Q

w Newmar Scottsdale 33-ft., 2005 GMC 8.1L Vortec engine, Allison transmission, Workhorse frame, 2 slides. All upgrades! 3 awnings, skylight, rain sensor vent, 32" flat screen TV, solar panel, back-up camera, HWH jacks, plumbed for towing bar & hitch. 19K miles, in excellent cond. $45,000.541-520-6450

'4

p'

WEEKEND WARRIOR

Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with '/~-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266

Looking for your Roadmaster RM3477 tow next employee? dolly, like new, elect. brks, Place a Bulletin help $1500. 541-504-7483 wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. RV Your classified ad CONSIGNMENTS will also appear on WANTED bendbulletin.com We Do The Work ... which currently reYou Keep The Cash! ceives over 1.5 milOn-site credit lion page views evapproval team, ery month at no web site presence. extra cost. Bulletin We Take Trade-Ins! Classifieds Get ReFree Advertising. sults! Call 385-5809 BIG COUNTRY RV or place your ad Bend: 541-330-2495 on-line at Redmond: 541-548-5254 bendbulletin.com

541-410-6007

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an Keystone Challenger interesting Manner. Write 2004 CH34TLB04 34' from the readers view - not fully S/C, w/d hookups, the seller's. Convert the new 18' Dometic awfacts into benefits. Show ning, 4 new tires, new the reader how the item will Kubota 7000w marine help them in someway. diesel generator, 3 This slides, exc. cond. inadvertising tip s ide & o ut. 27" T V brought to youby dvd/cd/am/fm ent. center. Call for more The Bulletin details. Only used 4 times total in last 5~/~ years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to

1974 Bellanca 1730A

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. Keystone Montana 2955 RL 2008,

2 slides, arctic insulation, loaded, excellent never used condition. $29,900

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541 -389-8963

Porsche 911 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, 8 materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473

L~

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $19,950, 541-923-6049 Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10

4-speed, 12-boltposi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all.

541-382-7515.

Superhavvk Ownership Share Available!

Economical flying in your own 541-420-3250 IFR equipped Cessna 172/180 HP for NuM/a 297LKHitchonly $13,500! New Hiker 2007, All seaGarmin Touchscreen sons, 3 slides, 32' avionics center stack! perfect for snow birds, Exceptionally clean! left kitchen, rear Hangared at BDN. lounge, extras, must Call 541-728-0773 see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days 8 T-Hangar for rent 541-447-1641 eves. at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998.

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950.

$8,500. 541-480-3179

541-419-5480.

Chrysler Concord 2001 4 door sedan, good cond., 63k mi., $2900.

Chrysler Newport (2) 1962 4 door sedans, $2500 and $5500. La Pine, 541-602-8652.

Ford Bronco 1981

uMy little red Corvette" Coupe

4 speed 4x4, 302 engine, low miles, h eaders, roll b a r , hitch kit, good tires, straight body, runs great, $950. 541-350-7176

541-548-1422

1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel 8 synthetic oil only,

$11,000. 541-923-1781

Jeep Grand C herokee 1 9 99, 1 59 970 mil e s . 4WD, au t omatic transmission, cloth interior, power everything, A/C, trailer hitch. Well maintained & runs great. $3850. 541-385-5286

~ OO

More Pixat Bendbulletij).com Nissan Pathfinder SE 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 4x4, loaded, very good tires, very good cond, $4800. 503-334-7345

R:-"::." =-~~

Mustang 1966 2 dr. coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 cyl. Over $12,000 inAu t o mobiles vested, asking $9000. • All receipts, runs good. 541-420-5011 ACURA TL 2010 black 53k miles. ¹005747 $27,995541-598-3750

SOLD!

541-389-6998

Porsche 911 Turbo

www.oregonautoMust Sell! Health forces source.com sale Buick Riviera 1991 classic low-mileage car, AUDI 1990 V8 Quatgaraged, pampered, tro. Perfect Ski Car. non-smoker, exclnt cond, LOW MILES. $3,995 $4300 obo 541-389-0049 obo. 541-480-9200.

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Ga-

CORVETTE Convertible 2005 Automatic LS2 high raged, perfect conperformance motor, dition $5 9 ,700. only 29k miles, Sterling S ilver, b l ack 541-322-9647 leather interior, Bose Call The Bulletin At premium sound stereo, new quality tires 541-385-5809 and battery, car and Place Your Ad Or E-Mail seat covers, many extras. Rec e ntly At: www.bendbulletin.com factory serviced. Garaged. B eautiful Porsche Carrera 911 car, Perfect cond. 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, $29,700 new factory Porsche SOLD! motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. Garage Sales $37,500.

Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

AulnSnuree

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades Please call

quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition$29,700

garaged, premium Bose stereo,

GMC kt ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low

MGA 1959 - $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No rust. 541-549-3838

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new

541-322-9647

I

mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

Carrera 993 cou e

541-548-6860

Sport Utility Vehicles Ford Th underbird 1955, new white soft top, tonneau cover and upholstery. New chrome. B e a utiful Car. $25,0 0 0 .

541-389-7669.

AWI

MONTANA 3585 2008,

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in & out. Asking

935

People Look for Information About Products and Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) Services Every Daythrough 541-923-4707 60' wide x 50' d eep, The Bulletin Classifieds w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or Chevy Nova - 1976, Monaco Lakota 2004 email 1jetjock©q.com 5th Wheel $3,400. 34 ftq 3 s l ides; im- Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Rebuilt 327 engine. maculate c o ndition; based in Madras, al- Call Matt 541-280-9463. ways hangared since l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; new. New annual, auto reclining chairs; cen- pilot, IFR, one piece ter kitchen; air; queen windshield. Fastest Arbed; complete hitch cher around. 1750 toand new fabric cover. tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Chevy Stepside 1963 y2 Rob Berg. ton One owner, good inside & out. $9,999

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.

Monaco Windsor, 2001, loaded! (was $234,000

new) Solid-surface counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, washer/dryer, ceramic tile & carpet, TV, DVD, satellite dish, leveling, 8-airbags, power cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $85,000

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000

Mallard 22' 19 9 5, ready for h unting

fttj

I .-~ n .

see. 541-330-5527.

541-382-6494

C'

I

541-385-5809

541-322-6928

Toyota Camrysr 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592

mcc voueurum

Get your business P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h

wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629

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

n~iuson E~eetric

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room 5th wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $42,500 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,

( in La Pine )

WILL DELIVER RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

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

Canopies & Campersi

Lance 8~/z' camper, 1991 Great cond; toilet & fullsize bed. Lightly used. Recently serviced, $4500. 503-307-8571

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

P

u

1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713

Guttar 2011 Gtbson Limited Maker Run SG Melodyade in B tnc Gtij ar' m usA. Maple body, the wit g r ain textur vo satin finish. One d so!Idly ume contro destgned wraPa«un tailpiece. $395 541-000-000

~pcuohN~~< QJPÃ efufa

ypECIAL

*Ad runs until it sells or up to 8 weeks

541-350-3393

Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles,

needs turbo seal. $3500 or best offer. 541-420-2323

$7OO 541-PPp app

(whichever comes first!)

Item Priced at:

Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000.

Leather Couch S m Dark ltalian soft leather chair, ottoman d uch set. Excsllent conditron no tears, Very comforf a e. Was$1600new, offeringfpr pnly

Your Total Ad Cost onl:

• Under $500 $29 • $500 to $999 $39 • $1000 to $2499 $49 • $2500 and over $59 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000 potential customers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous Listing online, with photo, on bendbulletin.com Private party merchandise only - excludes pets & livestock, autos, RV's, motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories.


E6 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

1000

I

L e gal Notices LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES C O UNTY. ONE WEST BANK, FSB, Plaintiff, v. JEFFREE A. NICE, HEIR OF VENICE L. HOLLAND, DECEASED; S HAWNEE J. G A L L AHER, H EI R O F V ENICE L . HOL LAND, DECEASED; T HE E S TAT E OF V ENICE L . HOL LAND, D ECEASED; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, S E C RETARY OF HOUSING A ND U R BAN D E V ELOPMENT; T H E STATE OF OREGON D EPARTMENT O F REVENUE; RAY K LEIN, I NC.; A N D A LL O T HER P E R SONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING AN Y R I G HT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INT EREST I N THE PROPERTY DES CRIBED I N T H E COMPLAINT HEREIN,

D efendant(s). NO . 11CV0562. S UMMONS BY PUBLICAT ION. TO:THE E S TATE OF VENICE L. HOLLAND, DEC EASED; AND A L L

OTHER P E RSONS O R P ARTIES U N KNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE,

LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, IN NAME OF

THE THE STATE OF OREGON:

You are hereby required to appear and d efend against t h e allegations contained in the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the r equired filing f e e , One West Bank, FSB will apply to the Court f or th e r e l ief d e manded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is August 14, 2013. NOTICE T O D E F ENDANTS: READ T HESE PAP E R S CAREFULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t hin thirty days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. IF YOU HAVE ANY Q U ESTIONS, YOU S HOULD SE E A N A TTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the O r egon S t a te Bar's Lawyer Referral S ervice a t (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The object of the said action and the relief sought to be o btained therein i s fully set forth in said complaint, an d is briefly stated as follows: Foreclosure of a Deed of Trust/Mortgage. Grantors:Venice L. Holland. Property address:53719 Bridge Drive, La Pine, OR 97739. Publication: The Bulletin. DATED this 9th day of August, 2013. Brandon S m i th , OS B ¹ 124584, Email : bsmith@robinsontait.c om, Robinson Tait, P .S., Attorneys f o r Plaintiff, Tel: ( 2 06) 676-9640, Fax: (206) 676-9659.

LEGAL NOTICE

IN

THE

CIR C U IT

COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY, C i t iMortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. T revor J . Ost b y ; Megan A. Berg; US Bank, NA; Deschutes County; and O ccupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0560. NOTICE OF SALE UND ER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is

hereby given that I will on August 27, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 3427 NE Sandalwood Drive, B end, Oregon 97701, and further described as, L OT T H R EE (3), SANDALWOOD PHASE 1 , DES-

Legal Notices

CHUTES C O UNTY, OREGON. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Fore-

closure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated June 26, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be published in The Bulletin, a newspaper of general circulation in Deschutes County, Oregon, on the following dates: July 24, 2013; July 31, 2013; August 7, 2013; and August

14, 2013. B E FORE BIDDING A T T HE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY IN V E STI-

GATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e j ud g ment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e s t practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft, OSB ¹981104, RCO Legal, P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi-

tions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. LARRY

B L A NTON,

Deschutes Co u n ty Sheriff. Anthony Raguine, Civil Technician. Date: July 13, 2013.

LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CIR C UIT COURT O F T HE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. Fe d e ral

L e g al Notices •

Legal Notices •

249436. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the C ircuit Court of t h e State of Oregon for the County of DesLARRY B L A NTON, chutes, dated J une Deschutes C o u nty 20, 2013. The Notice Sheriff. S c o t t B. of Sale will be pubHaynes, Civil Techni- lished in The Bulletin, cian. Date: July 29, a newspaper of gen2013. eral circulation in Deschutes County, OrLEGAL NOTICE egon, on the following IN T H E CIR C U IT dates: July 31, 2013; COURT O F THE August 7, 2013; AuSTATE OF OREGON gust 14, 2013; and DESCHUTES August 21, 2013. BECOUNTY. C i t imort- FORE BIDDING AT gage, Inc., its succes- THE SALE, A PROsors in interest and/or SPECTIVE B IDDER assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. INDEPENLester M. F riedman SHOULD DENTLY IN V E STIAKA Lester Marvin GATE: (a)The priority Friedman; Katlin M. the lien or interest Friedman AKA Katlin of t h e jud g ment Murphy Friedman; JP of creditor; use Morgan Chase Bank, laws and(b)Land successor in interest applicable regulations to the to Washington Mutual property; (c)ApBank; and Occupants proved uses for the of the Premises, Deproperty; (d) Limits on fendant/s. Case No.: f arming o r for e s t 12CV1003. NOTICE practices on the propO F S AL E U N DER of (e) Rights WRIT O F E X ECU- erty; neighboring property TION - REAL PROPowners; and (f)EnviERTY. N o t ic e is laws and hereby given that I will ronmental that affect on October 8, 2013 at regulations the property. Attorney: 10:00 AM in the main T h ornicroft, l obby of t h e D e s - Michael ¹981104, RCO chutes County OSB Legal, P.C., 511 SW Sheriff's Office, 63333 10th Ave., Ste. 400, W. Highway 20, Bend, Portland, OR 97205, Oregon, sell, at public 503-977-7840. Condio ral auction to t h e tions of Sale: Potenh ighest bidder, f o r tial bidders must arcash o r cas h ier's 15 minutes prior check, the real prop- rive the auction to allow erty commonly known to the Deschutes County as 1990 NW VicksSheriff's Office to reburg Avenue, Bend, view bidder's funds. Oregon 97701, and U.S. c urrency further described as, Only cashier's Lot Twelve (12), Block and/or made payable Five (5), West Hills checks to Deschutes County 5th A ddition, D e sSherifffs Office will be chutes County, OrP a yment e gon. Said sale i s accepted. must be made in full made under a Writ of upon the Execution in Foreclo- immediately lose of t h e s a l e . sure issued out of the cLARRY B L A NTON, C ircuit Court of t h e Deschutes C o u nty State of Oregon for Sheriff. S c ot t B. the County of DesCivil Technichutes, dated July 19, Haynes, cian. Date: July 29, 2013. The Notice of 2013. Sale will be published in The B u lletin, a LEGAL NOTICE

checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon the c lose of t h e s a l e .

newspaper of general c irculation i n D e s chutes County, Oregon, on the following dates: August 14, 2 013; A u gust 2 1 ,

IN

THE

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

L e g al Notices •

TIVE BIDDER Loza; Fo x borough erty; (e) Rights of SHOULD INDEPENHomeowners A s soneighboring property DENTLY I N V ESTI- ciation, Inc 4 JPMor- owners; and (f)Envi-

GATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e j ud g ment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e st practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft, OSB ¹981104, RCO

Legal, P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi-

tions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a y ment must be made in full immediately upon the c lose of t h e s a l e . LARRY B L A NTON, Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff. S c ot t B. Haynes, Civil Technician. Date: August 8, 2013.

LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R CUIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. FEDERAL N ATIONAL

M O RT-

GAGE ASSO C IATION, ITS SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST AND/OR A SSIGNS, Plaintiff/s, v. MARTIN E. S A NTOR, J R 4 STACI M. SANTOR; TETHEROW

C ROSSING OW NERS ASSOCIATION, INCJ AN D O C CUPANTS

OF

THE

PREMISES, D e fend ant/s. C as e N o . : 11CV0893. NOTICE

CIR C U IT O F S A L E

COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DES C HUTES, Probate Department, 2 013; A u g ust 28 , In the Matter of the National M o r tgage and September Estate of M ARILYN Association, its suc- 2013; 2 0 13 . B E F O RE M. ROSS, Deceased, cessors i n i n t erest 4, BIDDING A T TH E Case No. 13PB0091. and/or assigns, Plain- SALE, NOTICE TO INTERtiff/s, v . Unk n own TIVE A PROSPECBIDDER ESTED P ERSONS. Heirs of P atrick C. INDEPENNOTICE IS HEREBY McGinnis; Jennifer M. SHOULD DENTLY I N V ESTI- GIVEN that the u nMcGinnis; Brittany A. GATE: (a)The priority has been McGinnis; J e n nifer of the lien or interest dersigned appointed p e rsonal McGinnis as General of t h e jud g ment representative. All G uardian o f Br i a n (b) Land use persons having claims McGinnis; J e n nifer creditor; laws and regulations against the estate are McGinnis as General applicable to the required to p r esent Guardian o f Erik property; (c)Apthem, with vouchers McGinnis; J e n nifer proved uses for the attached, to the unMcGinnis as General property; (d)Limits on dersigned p e rsonal G uardian o f E v a n f arming o r e st representative at 747 M cGinnis; State o f practices on thefor SW Mill View Way, Oregon; D e schutes erty; (e) Rights propof Bend, Oregon 97702, Property Ma n age- neighboring property within four m o nths ment; andOccupants owners; and (f)Enviafter the date of first of the premises, De- ronmental laws and publication of this nofendant/s. Case No.: regulations that affect tice, or the claims may 12CV0609. NOTICE the property. Attorney: barred. All p e rOF SALE U N DER Calvin Knickerbocker, be sons whose r i ghts WRIT O F E X E C U¹050110, RCO may be affected by TION - REAL PROP- OSB Legal, P.C., 511 SW the proceedings may ERTY. N o t ic e is Ave., Ste. 400, obtain additional inhereby given that I will 10th Portland, OR 97205, f ormation from t h e o n September 2 4 , 503-977-7840. Condirecords of the court, 2013 at 10:00 AM in of Sale: Potenthe personal reprethe main lobby of the tions tial bidders must aror the lawDeschutes C o u nty rive 15 minutes prior sentative, for the personal Sheriff's Office, 63333 to the auction to allow yers Ryan W. Highway 20, Bend, the Deschutes County representative, P. Correa. Dated and Oregon, sell, at public Sheriff's Office to republished on July o ral auction to t h e view bidder's funds. first 2013. DUNCAN A. h ighest bidder, f o r Only U.S. c urrency 31, ROSS, Personal Repcash o r cas h ier's cashier's resentative. check, the real prop- and/or checks made payable erty commonly known to Deschutes County LEGAL NOTICE as 6 1 37 6 E l k horn IN T H E CIR C U IT Sheriff's Office will be Street, Bend, Oregon accepted. P a y ment COURT O F THE 97702, an d f u r ther STATE OF OREGON must be made in full d escribed as , Lo t immediately upon the DESCHUTES Wells Two, Elkhorn Estates close of t h e s a l e. COUNTY. Phase 1,2 and 3, DeLARRY B L A NTON, Fargo Bank, NA, its schutes County, Orsuccessors in interest Deschutes Co u n ty and/or assigns, Plainegon. Said sale is Blair t iff/s, v. A n gelo D . made under a Writ of Sheriff. Barkhurst, Field Execution in Foreclo- Technician. R oes; J e nnifer L . sure issued out of the gust 8, 2013.Date: Au- Roes; Lela T o bey; C ircuit Court of t h e and Occupants of the State of Oregon for LEGAL NOTICE Premises, the County of Des- IN T H E CI R CUIT D efendant/s. C a s e chutes, dated July 1, COURT O F THE No.: 11CV0767. NO2013. The Notice of STATE OF OREGON TICE OF SALE UNSale will be published DESCHUTES D ER WRIT OF E X in Th e B u lletin, a COUNTY. Well s ECUTION - REAL newspaper of general Fargo Bank, N.A., its PROPERTY. Notice is c irculation i n D e s - successors in interest hereby given that I will chutes County, Orand/or assigns, Plain- on September 12, egon, on the follow- tiff/s, v. Jin W. Lee; 2013 at 10:00 AM in ing dates: July 3 1, and Occupants of the the main lobby of the 2013; August 7, 2013; Premises, Deschutes C o u nty August 14, 2013; and D efendant/s. C a s e Sheriff's Office, 63333 August 21, 2013. BE- No.: 12CV0834. NO- W. Highway 20, Bend, FORE BIDDING AT TICE OF SALE UNOregon, sell, at public THE SALE, A PRODER WRIT OF EXo ral auction to t h e SPECTIVE B I DDER ECUTION REAL h ighest bidder, f o r SHOULD INDEPEN- P ROP E RTY. Notice is cash o r cas h ier's DENTLY I N V ESTI- hereby given that I will check, the real propGATE: (a)The priority o n September 2 6 , erty commonly known of the lien or interest 2013 at 10:00 AM in as 15840 Woodland of t h e j ud g ment the main lobby of the Drive, La Pine, Orcreditor; (b) Land use Deschutes Co u n ty egon 97739, and furlaws and regulations Sheriff's Office, 63333 t her described a s , applicable t o the W. Highway 20, Bend, LOT 10, BLOCK 5, property; (c)ApOregon, sell, at public 6TH ADDITION TO o ral auction t o t h e WOODLAND P A RK proved uses for the property; (d)Limits on h ighest bidder, f o r HOMESITES, DESf arming o r for e st cash o r ca s h ier's CHUTES C O UNTY, practices on the prop- check, the real and OREGON. Said sale of personal erty; (e) Rights pro p erty is made under a Writ neighboring property commonly known as of Execution in Foreowners; and (f)Envi2448 NE Snow Wilclosure issued out of ronmental laws and low Court, Bend, Or- the Circuit Court of regulations that affect egon 97701, and furthe State of Oregon the property. Attorney: t her described a s , for the County of DesDirk Schouten, OSB L OT ONE (1) T H E chutes, dated June ¹115153, RCO Legal, WILLOWS, PHASE I, 26, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be pubP .C., 511 S W 1 0 t h DESCHUTES Ave., Ste. 400, Port- COUNTY, OREGON. lished in The Bulletin, G o l den a newspaper of genl and, O R 9720 5 , and 1 99 0 503-459-0138. Condi- West m a nufactured eral circulation in Detions of Sale: Poten- home, Home Informa- schutes County, Ortial bidders must ar- tion N o . 353 6 2 9, egon, on the following rive 15 minutes prior Manufacturer's Home d ates: A ugust 1 4 , to the auction to allow ID No(s). 2 013; A u gust 2 1 , the Deschutes County GWDWO4DS112546 2 013; A u gust 2 8 , Sheriff's Office to re- A and 2013; and September view bidder's funds. GWDW04DS112546B 4, 2 0 13 . B E F O RE Only U.S. c urrency HUD No(s). ORE B IDDING A T TH E and/or cashier's 249435 a n d ORE SALE, A PROSPEC-

U N DER

WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that I will o n S eptember 1 7 , 2013 at 10:00 AM in

the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 5 8 1 0 N O R T HW EST G A L LO W A Y L OOP, REDM O N D , Oregon 97756, and further described as, LOT FIVE (5), BLOCK TWO (2), TETHEROW CR O S S ING P HASE V I , DE S CHUTES C O UNTY, OREGON. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated July 1, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be published in Th e B u lletin, a newspaper of general c irculation i n D e s chutes County, Oregon, on the following dates: August 14, 2 013; A u gust 21 , 2 013; A u gust 2 8 , 2013; and September 4, 2 0 13. B E FORE B IDDING A T TH E SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY I N V ESTIGATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e j ud g ment

creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d) Limits on f arming o r for e s t practices on the propof erty; (e) Rights neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft, OSB ¹981104, RCO

Legal, P.C., 511 SW 10TH AVE., STE 400,

PORTLAND,

OR

97205, 503-977-7840.

Conditions of S a l e: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon the c lose of t h e s a l e . LARRY B L A NTON, Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff. Blair Barkhurst, Field Technician. Date: July 30, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R CUIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas as Trustee for RALI 2006QA4, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Adam Peters on; Samantha D .

gan Chase Bank, as Successor to Washington Mutual Bank; Wadden Research 8 W riting A SC , L L C ; and Occupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0575. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will o n S eptember 1 0 ,

ronmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Stephanie S c hilling, OSB ¹104942, RCO Legal, P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi-

Legal Notices

D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 11CV1072. NOTICE OF SALE UND ER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is

hereby given that I will on September 3, 2013 a t 10:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Des chutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction t o t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s h ier's check, the real property commonly known a s 1364 N W 1 9 t h Street, Redmond, Oregon 97756, and furt her d escribed a s , LOT 1 , F O R REST C OMMO NS , D ES CHUTES C O UNTY, OREGON. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated April 29, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be published in Th e B u lletin, a newspaper of general c irculation i n D e s chutes County, Oregon, on the following dates: July 24, 2013; July 31, 2013; August 7, 2013; and August 14, 2013. BEFORE BIDDING AT THE SALE, A PRO-

tions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to re2013 at 10:00 AM in view bidder's funds. the main lobby of the Only U.S. c urrency Deschutes C o u nty and/or cashier's Sheriff's Office, 63333 checks made payable W. Highway 20, Bend, to Deschutes County Oregon, sell, at public Sheriff's Office will be o ral auction to t h e accepted. P a yment h ighest bidder, f o r must be made in full cash o r cas h ier's immediately upon the check, the real prop- close of t h e s a l e. erty commonly known LARRY B L A NTON, as 20632 R edwing Deschutes Co u n ty Lane, Bend, Oregon Sheriff. Blair 97702, an d f u r ther Barkhurst, Field d escribed as, L O T Technician. Date: AuSEVENTY (70), gust 8, 2013. FOXBOROUGH-PHA LEGAL NOTICE SE 2, DESCHUTES IN T H E CI R CUIT COUNTY, OREGON. COURT OF THE Said sale is made un- STATE OF OREGON der a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure is- DESCHUTES HSBC sued out of the Circuit COUNTY. Bank USA, N.A., As Court of the State of Indenture Trustee for Oregon for the County the Registered Noteof Deschutes, dated holders o f R e n aisJune 25, 2013. The sance Home Equity Notice of Sale will be Trust 2005-3, published in The Bul- Loan Home letin, a newspaper of Renaissance B I DDER Equity Loan A sset- SPECTIVE general circulation in SHOULD INDEPENBacked Notes, Series Deschutes C o u nty, 2005-3, Plaintiff/s, v. DENTLY I N V ESTIOregon, on the fol(a)The priority Joh n ston; GATE: lowing dates: July 24, Helena of the lien or interest C apital On e B a n k of 2013; July 31, 2013; t h e j ud g ment (USA) NA; Dynamic August 7, 2013; and (b)Land use Strategies Inc.; and creditor; August 14, 2013. BElaws and regulations Persons or P a rties FORE BIDDING AT to the Unknown C l a iming applicable THE SALE, A PROproperty; (c)ApAny Right, Title, Lien SPECTIVE B IDDER uses for the o r I nterest i n th e proved SHOULD INDEPENproperty; (d)Limits on DENTLY IN V E STI- Property described in f arming o r for e st GATE: (a)The priority the Complaint herein, practices on the propD efendant/s. C a s e of the lien or interest of erty; (e) Rights No.: 12CV0824. NOof t h e jud g ment TICE neighboring property OF SALE UNcreditor; (b)Land use DER WRIT OF EXowners; and (f) Envilaws and regulations ECUTION - REAL ronmental laws and applicable t o the P ROP ERTY. Notice is regulations that affect property; (c)Approperty. Attorney: hereby given that I will the proved uses for the on A. P e terson, October 3, 2013 at Craig OSB ¹120365, Robinproperty; (d)Limits on 10:00 AM in the main f arming o r for e s t l obby of t h e D e s - son Tait, P.S., 710 practices on the prop- chutes Second Avenue, Suite of Sheriff's Office,County 7 10, S e attle, W A erty; (e) Rights 63333 neighboring property 98104, 206-676-9640. W. Highway 20, Bend, owners; and (f)EnviConditions of S a le: Oregon, sell, at public ronmental laws and o ral auction to t h e Potential bidders must regulations that affect h ighest bidder, f o r arrive 15 minutes prior the property. Attorney: cash o r the auction to allow cas h ier's to Michael T h ornicroft, check, the real the Deschutes County propOSB ¹981104, RCO Office to reerty commonly known Sheriff's Legal, P.C., 511 SW as view bidder's funds. 20043 E lizabeth Only U.S. c urrency 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, Lane, Bend, Oregon and/or 97702, and f u rther checks madecashier's 503-977-7840. Condipayable as, Lot 25, tions of Sale: Poten- described Deschutes County High Desert Village, to Sheriff's Office will be tial bidders must arCity of B end, Desrive 15 minutes prior chutes accepted. P a yment County, Orto the auction to allow must be made in full e gon. Said sale i s the Deschutes County made under a Writ of immediately upon the Sheriff's Office to reof t h e s a l e. Execution in Foreclo- close view bidder's funds. sure LARRY B L A NTON, issued out of the Only U.S. c urrency C ircuit Court of t he Deschutes Co u n ty and/or cashier's State of Oregon for Sheriff. Anthony Rachecks made payable the guine, Civil TechniCounty of Desto Deschutes County chutes, Date: July 23, dated May 30, cian. Sheriff's Office will be 2013. The 2013. Notice of accepted. P a yment Sale will be published must be made in full in Th e B u lletin, a Call The Bulletin At immediately upon the 541.385.5809 of general c lose of t h e s a l e. cnewspaper D e s - Place Your Ad OrE-Mail LARRY B L A NTON, irculation i n County, OrDeschutes C o u nty chutes egon, on the follow- At: www.bendbulletin.com Sheriff. Anthony Radates: August 14, guine, Civil Techni- 2ing LEGAL NOTICE 013; A u gust 21 , cian. Date: July 23, Notice of Decision 2 013; A u gust 2 8 , 2013. 2013 Recreation 2013; and September 4, 2 0 13 . B E FORE Residences ProjectsLEGAL NOTICE Odell Lake AT THE IN T H E CI R CUIT BIDDING Crescent Ranger SALE, A PROSPEC- District, COURT O F THE Deschutes BIDDER STATE OF OREGON TIVE National Forest SHOULD INDEPENDESCHUTES IN V E STICOUNTY. Well s DENTLY August 8, 2013, GATE: (a)The priority On Fargo Bank, N.A., its of Crescent Dist r i ct the lien or interest successors in interest of Ranger Holly Jewkes t h e jud g ment and/or assigns, Plain- creditor; (b)Land use signed a De c ision t iff/s, v . D a yn a L . laws and regulations Memo for a r e creDooms; Theodore D. applicable t o ation residence Dooms; and O ccu- property; (c)Ap- the project: Odell L a ke pants of the Premises, proved uses for the cabin T-8 is upgradD efendant/s. C a s e property; (d) Limits on ing the electrical sysNo.: 12CV0951. NOand e xcavating arming o r for e s t tem TICE OF SALE UN- fpractices two septic percolation on the propD ER WRIT OF E X to d eter(e) Rights of test holes ECUTION - REAL erty; the future septic neighbonng property mine PROPERTY. Notice is system up g r ades. and (f)Envihereby given that I will owners; The legal location is ronmental laws and on October 1, 2013 at regulations that affect Township 23S, Range 10:00 AM in the main the property. Attorney: 6E, Sections 18, Will obby of t h e D e s - Craig Peterson, OSB lamette Meri d ian, chutes County ¹120365, R o binson Klamath County, OrSheriff's Office, 63333 Tait, P.S., 710 Secegon. W. Highway 20, Bend, ond Ave., Ste. 710, Oregon, sell, at public Seattle, WA 9 8 1 04, T his project i s e x o ral auction to t h e 206-676-9640. Condi- cluded from d o c uh ighest bidder, f o r tions of Sale: Poten- mentation in an envicash o r cas h ier's ronmental bidders must archeck, the real prop- tial assessment or envirive 15 minutes prior erty commonly known to the auction to allow r onmental imp a c t as 60491 I r oquois the Deschutes County statement. The DeciCircle, Bend, Oregon Sheriff's Office to re- sion M 97702, an d f u r ther bidder's funds. described as, Lot 51, view Only U.S. c urrency Block GG, Deschutes and/or River Woods, Des- checks madecashier's payable chutes County, Orto Deschutes County egon. Said sale is Sheriff's Office will be made under a Writ of accepted. P a yment Execution in Foreclo- must be made in full sure issued out of the immediately upon the C ircuit Court of t he of t h e s a l e. State of Oregon for close LARRY B L A NTON, the County of DesDeschutes Co u n ty chutes, dated July 9, Sheriff. S c ot t B. 2013. The Notice of H aynes. Date: A u Sale will be published gust 7, 2013. in The B u lletin, a newspaper of general LEGAL NOTICE c irculation i n D e s - IN T H E CI R CUIT chutes County, OrCOURT O F THE egon, on the followSTATE OF OREGON ing dates: August 14, DESCHUTES 2 013; A u gust 21 , COUNTY. Deutsche 2 013; A u gust 2 8 , Bank National Trust 2013; and September Company, as Trustee 4, 2 0 13 . B E FORE for M eritage M ortBIDDING A T TH E gage 2005-2, Plaintiff/s, v. Gonzalo SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER O. Najar; R a mona SHOULD INDEPENNajar; Mort g age DENTLY I N V ESTI- Electronic R egistraGATE: (a)The priority tion Systems, Inc. as of the lien or interest N ominee C/0 M e r of t h e jud g ment itage Mortgage Corcreditor; (b) Land use poration, an Oregon laws and regulations Corporation; and Perapplicable t o the sons or Parties Unknown Claiming Any property; (c)Approved uses for the Right, Title, Lien or property; (d)Limits on Interest in the Propf arming o r for e s t erty Described in the Her e i n, practices on the prop- Complaint


Bulletin Daily Paper 8-14-13