Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

SUNDAY July 21,2013

:no eas a

Next stagefor BrewUat OSU BUSINESS• E1

SPORTS• B1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

e s ai,an en w erw w orsen By Hillary Borrud

that the pump motor on a groundwater well at Pilot Butte had failed, putting that well out of commission. Failures for aging motors such as this are an annual occurrence, said Public Works Director Paul Rheault. But this was the second well to go offline. A well at the Outback water treatment facility west of Bend ran into problems in May and is still under repair. SeeWater/A8

The Bulletin t

Every summer, Bend residents use more water as they try to stay cool and keep their

Northwest travel: Pacific City '

lawns green. The increase from winter to summer is large: Citywide, water usage jumps by as much as 20 million gallons per day in the summer. So it was bad timing when, earlier this month, public works employees discovered

Page D1 Plans for Pilot Butte 6Theater will likely be demolished

and replaced with a store. E1

SPACE

Spying onnature-

To lasso an asteroid, NASA must first corral

Once used only on the battlefield, drones are catching on with scientists.A3

JObS —If you graduated during the Great Recession, you're at a huge disadvantage.A4

Congress

RallieS —Support for Trayvon Martin across the U.S.A2 Race —Obama's statement goes off script.A6 Odituary —Journalist Helen Thomas, 92, "never failed to

keep presidents" — nine of them — "on their toes."C4

And a Wed exclusiveUsing computers instead

of camels, tech-savvy drug traffickers are traveling an

TRAPPED BYTHE TERRAIN

By Joel Achenbach

Firefighters at the1994 South Canyon Fire in Colorado and at this

The Washington Post

year's Yarnell Hill Fire in Arizona faced rugged terrain. A The steepslopes ofColorado's StormKingMountain were

a contributing factor to14 firefighter fatalities on July 6, 1994,

according to an investigation of the deaths. A hiking trail now leads to where12 firefighters, including the nine Prineville Hotshots, died near the top of the ridge (at the far right of the photo). Two other

firefighters died in adrainage onthe mountain.

After the South Canyon Fire killed nine

Y The narrowing canyon atthe site of the recent fire in Arizona (pictured after the blaze) similarly trapped the19 Granite Mountain Hotshots — now the largest death toll from a wildfire in the U.S. in decades. A bulldozer cut the line pictured afterward to retrieve their bodies. An investigation of the Yarnell Hill deaths is ongoing. Photos from the U.S. Forest Service (above) and submitted to The New York Times (below)

local Hotshots in 1994, the way fires were fought was supposed to change to prevent such fatalities. This year, in Arizona, mul-

illicit Silk Road of their own.

tiple similarities and a couple of differences,

dendduffetin.com/extras

it appears, made tragedy happen again. By Dylan J. Darling •The Bulletin

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Gap in Detroit

revealsmurky pension math By Mary Williams Walsh New York Times News Service

Until mid- June, there was one ray of hope in Detroit's gathering storm: For all the city's problems, its pension fund was in pretty good shape. If the city went under, its thousands of retired clerks, police officers, bus drivers and other workers would still be safe. Then came bad news. Seemingly out of nowhere, a $3.5 billion hole appeared in Detroit's pension system, courtesy of calculations by a firm hired by the city's emergency manager. Retirees were shaken. Pension trustees said it must be a trick. The holders of some of Detroit's bonds realized in shock that if the city filed for bankruptcy — as it finally did Thursday — their claims would have even more competition for whatever small pot of money is available. But Detroit's pension revelation is nothing new to many people who run pension plans for a living, the math-and-statistics whizzes known as actuaries. For several years, little noticed in the rest of the world, their staid profession has been fighting over how to calculate the value, in today's dollars, of pensions that will be paid in the future. See Pensions/A6

President Barack Obama's proposed asteroid-lassoing mission, a key piece of NASA's plan for human spaceflight in the next decade, is trying to make it through the House of Representatives without getting blown to smithereens. Republicanshave taken dead aim at the mission, while also pushing for sequesterlevel NASA spending and sharp cuts in the agency's Earth Science funding, much of which goes to research on climate change. The House Committee on Science, Space and Technol-

SOUTH CANYON FIRE

3 square miles (2,115acres) Glenwood 'Springs •Grand • Junction Aspen ARIZONA

COLORADO

Denver Colorado Springs

Flagstaff Prescott

Yarnell• • phoenix so MiLEs

YARNELL HILL FIRE

13 square miles (8,400 acres)

Tucson New York Times News Service and David WrayiThe Bulletin

he South Canyon Fire of 1994 and the Yarnell Hill Fire this summer had the same sad result, more than a dozen elite firefighters dead. Central Oregon still feels the loss of the Prineville Hotshots, nineyoung firefighters among those killed in the South Canyon Fire on Storm King Mountain near Glenwood Springs, Colo. The multiagency investigation of the blowup that tooktheir lives took six weeks to complete and yielded a report detailing the fuels, weather, topography and other details of Storm King. Now a similar investigation is underway near Yarnell, Ariz., where a blowup killed 19 of the 20 members of the Granite Mountain Hotshots from Prescott, Ariz. "We are expecting something around Sept. 1," said Carrie Dennett, state fire prevention officer for the Arizona State Forestry Division. Without the report, Dennett declined to make any comparisons between the South Canyon and Yarnell Hill fires, but there are similarities. Fourteen firefighters died at the South Canyon Fire — nine of them members of the 20-person Prineville Hotshots — on July 6, 1994. Fierce winds, stirred by an arriving cold front, caused the fire to blow up. Another 35 firefighters survived. The fire burned more than 3 square miles, 2,115 acres, in all. On June 30, a thunderstorm brought strong winds and caused the Yarnell Hill Fire to blow up. One Hotshot crew member, the lookout who was away from the crew, survived. See Fires/A7

ogy, voting on party lines, passed a NASA authorization bill Thursday that would specifically prohibit the agency from moving forward with the Asteroid Redirect Mission (sometimes called the Asteroid Retrieval Mission) without first

giving Congress more information about the plan. "While the Obama administration's asteroid retrieval mission

(ARM) may sound out of this world, many questions still remain about whether this costly mission contributes to NASA's longterm goals," science committee chairman Lamar Smith said in a statement. SeeAsteroid/A5

100,000 nerd alerts: Comicmania goesmainstream By Matt Moore The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO — There's no such thing as just a comic book hero anymore. From bigscreen films and small-screen animation to books, clothes and makeup, the hero busi-

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 92, Low 52

page C6

ness is big business. Two decades ago, the only place to find the X-Men was in the pages of comics and on Saturday morning cartoons. Now, they and others like Superman, Batman andthe zombies from "The Walk-

ing Dead" are cultural juggernauts, crossing over into everything. And nowhere is that more evident than at Comic-Con International. Once just 300 or so attendees in a hotel, the event now hosts more than

100,000 visitors over four days and is a top destination for film and television companies, not to mention marketers of apparel and other products. Attendees can wear Avengers perfume while walking in Converse high-tops that have

The Bulletin

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife D1-8 Milestones D2 Pu zzles Calendar C2 Crosswords D6, G2 Obituaries C4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State C 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies

the Joker or Batman on the

sides. They're buying glass tumblers with Marvel superheroes on them, T-shirts that bear the logo of Green Lantern, and hats with The Flash lightning bolt on the front. SeeComic-Con/A7

+ p Vt/euse recycled newspnnt

AnIndependent

D6 B1-6

Vol. 110, No. 202,

D8

7 sections

0

88267 0233 0

7


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

The Bulletin HOW tO reaCh LIS STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

541-385-5800 Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Moni-pri., 6:30 a.m.-noon Sat.-Sun.

GENERAL INFORMATION

541 -382-1811 ONLINE

www.bendbulletin.com EMAIL

bulletinobendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

541-383-0367 N EW S R O O M

FAX

541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M

EM A IL

Business ..... businessobendbulletin.com City Desk........... newsobendbulletin.com Community Life communitylifeobendbulletin.com Sports.............. sports©bendbulletin.com

NATION 4% ORLD MIDEAST PEACE

American hostage in Coiomdia —Colombia's largest rebel

1 967ma e e

month and it now planned to release him as a sign of good will during continuing peace talks with the government. On its website, the group,

The Associated Press JERUSALEM — Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas agreed to resume peace talks with I srael only after Secretary of State John Kerry gave him a letter guaranteeing that the basis of the negotiations will be Israel's pre-1967 borders, two senior Palestinian officials said Saturday. A Western official, however, later denied that the '67 lines would be the basis of negotiations. The Palestinian o ff icials, both of whom are privy to internal discussions, said the U.S. letter also stipulated that both sides are to refrain from taking any steps that would jeopardize

group said Friday it took aformer U.S. service member hostage last

the outcome of the talks. Israel is not to issue new tenders for Jewish settlements in the West Bank, while the Palestinians are not to pursue diplomatic action against Israel at any international organizations. "The talks with Kerry were about to collapse, and the letter came as a lifeline in the lastminute bargaining," one of the Palestinian officials said. U.S. officials have said inthe past that Kerry would reiterate standing American positions on the goals for renewed talks, including that a Palestinian state should be negotiated on the basis of Israel's borders before the 1967 Mideast war,

orta

the Revolutionary ArmedForces of Colombia, which is known asthe FARC, identified the American as Kevin Scott Sutay and said he had served in the U.S. military from November 2009 until last March. On

Saturday, the U.S.Embassy in Bogota demandedhis prompt release.

when Israel captured the Gaza Strip, West Bank and east Jerusalem. After a r o und of i n tense shuttle diplomacy, Kerry announced Friday that Israel and the Palestinians had agreed on a basis for returning to the peace process, which broke down five years ago. The two sides are to meet — likely this week — to work out final details. Kerry would not give details. But Y uval Steinitz, Israel's minister of strategic and intelligence affairs, said Saturday that Israel would release an unspecifiednumber of Palestinian prisoners to help Kerry's effort.

Mayhem in Iraq —A coordinated waveof seven car bombs tore through bustling commercial streets Saturday night in Shiite areas of Baghdad, part of a relentless wave of violence that killed at least 46 inside and outside the capital. The car bombs detonated after the iftar

meal that breaks the daily fast of the holy month of Ramadan;many people headout to shop or relax in coffee shops in the cooler evenings after fasting ends. Bombings and other attacks have now killed

more than 250 people since the start of Ramadan onJuly10. COSta GOnCOrdia COnViCtianS —Five employees of an Italian cruise companywereconvicted Saturday of manslaughter in the Costa Concordia shipwreck that killed 32 people, receiving sentences of less than three years. The verdicts for multiple manslaughter and

negligence werethe first reached in the sinking of the cruiseliner in 2012. The ship's captain, the only remaining defendant, was denied a

plea bargain and is being tried separately. Pope in South America —Thousands of young RomanCatholics from around the Americas are converging on Rio de Janeiro, tak-

ing dayslong bus trips or expensive plane flights that were paid for by baking cookies, running raffles andevenbegging for coins in public plazas. Some of the poorest traveled from so-called "misery villages" in Argentina's capital, thanks to donations from the BuenosAires

OUR ADDRESS Street

17 7 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

'jUSTICE FOR TRAYVON' RALLIES IN 100 CITIES

archdiocese. Their agenda at World Youth Day includes meeting with

0

other disadvantaged youngsters in Manguinhos, a favela PopeFrancis plans to visit. Francis departs Monday for Brazil, where more than a million young Catholics are expected to celebrate their new pope.

ilihi Ii il.

smpmosm.

Dramatic dedate in Virginia —Attorney GeneralKenneth Cuccinelli said Saturday that Gov. Bob McDonnell should consider resigning over the lavish gifts he and his family took from a political

Dmmmm m~

azo , 4TILM

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

'YHEY JU5T QF

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541 -385-5805 Finance Holly West...........541 -383-0321 Human Resources

REDMOND BUREAU Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address.... Po. Box788 Redmond, OR97756 Phone.................................541-504-2336 Fax .....................................541-548-3203

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

TO SUBSCRIBE

Home delivery and E-Editien: One month: $1 7 lPrint only:$f6)

By mail in Deschutes County: One month: $14.50 By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18 E-Editien only: Onemonth: $13 TO PLACE AN AD Classified...........................541-385-5809 Advertising fax ..................541 -385-5802 Other information .............541 -382-1811

OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints....................541-383-0358 Obituaries..........................541-617-7825 Back issues .......................541-385-5800 All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the

drop box atCityHall. Checkpayments may be converted to an electronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS ¹552-520, is published daily by WesternCommunications Inc., l777S.W.ChandlerAve.,Bend,OR 97702. Periodicals postage paid at Bend,OR.

Postmast er:Send addresschangestoThe Bulletin circulation department, PO.Box6020, Bend, OR 97708. The Bulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -preparednewscopy,advertisingcopy and news or ad illustrations. Theymay not be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.

Oregon Lottery results Ae listed at www.powerball.com and www.oregonlouery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

Q 14 Q 25Q 27Q 38 Q58 6 The estimated jackpot is now $166 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

g39 g45 g46 g6 g33 g37 The estimated jackpot is now $2 million.

Terry McAuliffe. The governor is the target of state and federal inves-

Q

tigations into influence peddling. Cuccinelli has strenuously sought to distance himself from the governor.

Afghnn Slectinn —President Hamid Karzai on Saturday approved the second of two election laws, setting the stage for a presi-

dential vote next year. But the deaths of at least14 people in bombings offered a bloody reminder of the obstacles Afghanistan faces as the country prepares for what will be its first peaceful transition of

power as the U.S.pulls back. The U.S.and its allies have madeit clear they expect the presidential election to be held next year, and would prefer that it take place on time. The vote is scheduled for April 5.

Traci Oonaca ...................... Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City DeskJosephOitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541 -383-0353 GOl Magazine Ben Salmon........................ Home, All Ages Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou ............541-410-9207

further than he has gone before in criticizing his fellow Republican. His remarks came during a debate with his Democratic opponent,

CONC V,LINC I I

DEPARTMENT HEADS

TALK TO AN EDITOR

benefactor. Cuccinelli, who is running to succeedMcDonnell, went

Scott Eisen /The Aesociated Press

In downtown Chicago and across the country,

people gathered for rallies to press for changes toselfdefense lawsandfor federal civil rights charges against George Zimmerman, one week after a Florida jury found the former neighborhood watch leader not guilty

in the death of unarmedteenTrayvon Martin.

downtown streets. Plenty of participants carried signs: "Who's next?" "I am Trayvon Martin." "Enough Is

Relations with Venezuela —Venezuela announced late Friday

Enough." In NewYork, hundreds of people —including music superstars Jay-ZandBeyonce, aswell as

prove relations with the U.S. in reaction to comments by theObama

Martin's mother, Sybrina Fulton — gathered in the heat.

speaking before aSenate committee Wednesday, said part of her role as ambassador would be to challenge a "crackdown on civil society"

it was stopping the latest round of on-again, off-again efforts to imadministration's nominee for U.N. ambassador. Samantha Power,

Donegan, whose11-year-old son wore a black hoodie to the rally, as Martin did when hedied. "Anybody who m

The case hasbecome aflashpoint in separate but converging national debates over self-defense, guns and race relations. Zimmerman, whosuccessfully claimed that hewas protecting himself when heshot

is black with kids, Trayvon Martin became our son. The Rev. Al Sharpton's National Action Network

Martin, identifies as Hispanic. Martin was black. Attorney General Eric Holder said his department

sought to distance the new government's policy on Syria from that of former President Mohammed Morsi, who helped make Egypt a hub

organized the"Justice for Trayvon" rallies andvigils

would investigate whether Zimmermancould be

for Syrian opposition groups and adestination for refugees. Hesaid

outside federal buildings in at least100 cities: from New Yorkand Los Angeles to Wichita, Kan., and Atlanta,

charged under federal civil rights laws. Such a case would require evidence that Zimmerman harbored ra-

where peoplestood in the rain atthe baseofthe fed-

cial animosity against Martin. Most legal experts say

that while Egypt would continue to support the "Syrian revolution," "there is no intention to go for jihad." — From wire reports

eral courthouse, with traffic blocked on surrounding

that would be a difficult charge to bring.

"It's personal," said Cincinnati resident Chris

in several countries, including Venezuela.

Egypt and Syria —Egypt's interim foreignminister Saturday

Grant County Fairgrounds Jokn Day Oregon

Mood shifting,Congressmaylimit NSAspying

T~I july 26-28 ~x-W a ~

McClatchy Washington Bureau

= =-' " : 50 WO r k S h O pS

they have to turn over to the maintains Congress shouldn't W ASHINGTON — C o n - federal government. Several be surprised. "These progress is growing increasingly tech firms and civil liberties grams are not illegal," said - Build wary of controversial Nation- groups are seeking permis- James Litt, general counsel - Thrive al Security Agency domestic sion to do so. Other bipartisan for the Office of the Director surveillance programs, a con- effortsare also in the works. of National Intelligence. "They cern likely to erupt during legThe Obama administration are authorized by Congress." islative debate — and perhaps prod legislative action — as early as next week. Skepticism has been slowly building since last month's disclosures that the super-secret NSA conducted programs that collected Americans' telephone data. Dozens of lawmakers are introducing measures to make thoseprograms lesssecret,and ENTERTAIN O R RELAX there's talk of denying funding I N WEST H I L LS and refusing to continue auLarge open rooms, beautiful wood floors,4 bedthority for the snooping. room, 2.5 bach, 300B sq. fc., with family room, bonus/game room. Lush backyard,large deck, The anxiety is a sharp condouble garage + partitioned shop. $439,900. trast to June's wait-and-see atCALL BECKY OZRELIC AT 541-4B0-9191. titude after Edward Snowden, mm a government contract worker, leaked highly classified data to the media. Most in Congress remain reluctant to tinker with any program that could compromise security, but l awmakers are growing frustrated. "I think the administration and D OW N T O W N D U P L E X the NSA has had six weeks to Great condition, large yard, fantastic floor plans answer questions and haven't with 2 bedrooms. $350,000 CALL BROOK done a good job at it. They've CRIAZZO AT 541-550-8408. MLS: 201303455 been giventheir chances, but they have not t aken t hose chances," said Rep. Rick Larsen, D-Wash. The House of Representatives could debate one of the first major bids for change soon. Rep. Justin Amash, RT ALK ABOUT T H E Mich., is trying to add a proviW OW FA C T O R ! sion to the military spending 4 bedroom, 4bath,stunning lodge style N EW C O N S T R U C T I O N I N bill, due for House considerhome on 5manicured and irrigated acres ation next week, that would T HE HEA RT OF D O W N TO W N Luxe finishes and little derails that ser ir apart. located 10 minutes NW of downtown. end the NSA's mass collecEach home includes a permitted ADU. Amazing Enjoy Cascade views while entertaintion of Americans' telephone investment potential. Built by Copperline Homes. records. It's unclear whether ing on the large decks. Broker owned. $675,000 each. CALL IACQUIE SEBULSKY AT House leaders will allow the 541-280-4449 OR MICHELE ANDERSON AT $1,299,000 CALL SHEA REINER at measure to be considered. 541-808-349-5559. MLS: 201306090 541-633-9760. MLS: 201300235,201300237. Other legislation could also start moving. Larsen is pushI • • I ing a measure to require tech r' companies to publicly disclose s I . the type and volume of data

Solar Energy — Sustainable Living

." 35+ Exhibit booths ,; $'5 fgly e,ggpy

4=~~:~~~.~ rm•

~~~ 4

PRIYATE ESTATE Wl P ANORAMIC MT N Y I E W S 4 bedroom, 3 bach, 4220 sq. fc. Home has all the grandest finishes and amenities. $1,275,000 CALL DONNA JOHNSON AT 541-977-670B. MLS: 201303495

WARNER

EQ mtOUSNG OPPORIIINIY

'

l• '

C UTE AND C L EA N 3 bedroom home with fresh paint in and out, landscaped and fenced, minutes from town. Traditional sale. $184,900 CALL CAROLYN EMICK AT 541-419-0717. MLS: 201305313

GREAT BUSINESS INYESTMENT Childcare with real property. State licensed for 52+ child facility. Near popular co/from work transportation. Built in 2004, 4102 sq. ft.

with positive cash flow. $625,000 CALL JANE FLOOD AT 541-350-9993. MLS: 201207464


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, July 21, the 202nd

day of 2013. Thereare163 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE

HAPPENINGS TOur de FranCe — Cycling's premier event enters its 21st and final stage.

Election —Voters in Japan go to the polls; Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's Liberal Democratic Party is expected to win

re-election easily.

Once used on the battlefield, unmanned aerial vehicles are catching on with scientists. By Sandi Doughton

HISTORY Highlight:In1973, Israeli

agents in Lillehammer, Norway, killed Ahmed Bouchikhi,

a Moroccan waiter, in acase of mistaken identity, apparently thinking he was an official with

Black September, the group that attacked Israel's delegation at the1972 Munich Dlympics and killed 11 athletes. Five

people identified as members of the Mossad spyagency served brief prison terms in Norway for murder andwere then pardoned. In1773, Pope Clement XIV is-

sued an order suppressing the Societyof Jesus, or Jesuits.

The Society was restored by Pope Pius Vll in 1814. In 1861, during the Civil War, the first Battle of Bull Run was

foughtat Manassas, Va., resulting in a Confederate victory. In 1925, the so-called Monkey Trial ended in Dayton, Tenn., with John T. Scopes found guilty of violating state law for teaching Darwin's Theory of Evolution. The conviction was later overturned on a technicality. In 1930, President Herbert

Hoover signed anexecutive order establishing the Veterans Administration, which later

became theDepartment of Veterans Affairs. In1944, American forces landed on Guam during World War II. In1949, the Senate ratified the North Atlantic Treaty. In 1952, the Democratic National Convention, which nominated Adlai Stevenson for

president, opened inChicago. In 1959, the NS Savannah, the

first nuclear-powered merchant ship, was christened by first lady Mamie Eisenhower at

Camden, N.J. In1961,Capt. Virgil "Gus" Gris-

som becamethe second American to rocket into a sub-orbital pattern around the Earth, flying aboard the Liberty Bell 7. In1972, the lrish Republican

Army carried out 22 bombings in Belfast, Northern lreland,

killing nine peopleand injuring 130 in what becameknown as "Bloody Friday." In 1980, draft registration began in the United States for

19- and 20-year-old men. In1998, astronaut Alan Shepa-

rd died in Monterey, Calif., at age 74; actor Robert Young died in Westlake Village, Calif.,

at age 91. Ten yearsago:Carlton Dotson Jr., the roommate of missing Baylor basketball player

Patrick Dennehy,was arrested and charged with Dennehy's murder. Dotson later pleaded

guilty and wassentenced to 35 years in prison. Five yearsago:Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic, one of the world's

top war-crimes fugitives, was arrested in a Belgradesuburb by Serbian security forces. One year ago:Staff Sgt. Luis Walker, an Air Force training instructor at Lackland Air Force base in San Antonio,

was sentenced to 20years in prison for crimes that included

rape and sexual assault.

BIRTHDAYS Movie director Norman Jewison is 87. Former Attorney General Janet Reno is 75. Singer Yusuf Islam

(formerly Cat Stevens) is 65. Cartoonist Garry Trudeau is 65. Comedian-actor Robin Williams is 62. Comedian Jon Lovitz is 56. Actor Lance

Guest is 53. Country singer Paul Brandt is 41. Actress Ali Landry is 40. Actor Justin Bartha is 35. Actor Josh Hartnett is 35. MLB All-Star pitcher CC Sabathia is 33. — From wire reports

The Seat tle Times

LA PUSH, Wash. — Standing in the stern of the RV Tatoosh, Nick Morgan held aloft what looked like an oversize model airplane. As the propeller started to whirl, Morgan cocked his arm and flung the plane as if he were throwing a spear. The 4 - foot-long a i r craft banked gracefully and spiraled up into a cloud-streaked sky. Within seconds, it blended in among the targets it was dispatched to spy on: cormorants,gulls and murres wheeling above the tiny islands on the Washington coast where the birds nest and rear their

young. The miniature plane is a drone, a Puma AE, part of a $350,000 unmanned aircraft system. Once used mostly for surveillance and reconnaissance on the battlefield, small, u nmanned aircraft l ike t h e Puma are quickly catching on in the civilian world — with scientists like those aboard the Research VesselTatoosh last month leading the way. The team of federal biologists spent two weeks flying fixed-wing Pumas and minihelicoptersover remote beaches to test their usefulness for seabird an d m a r i ne-debris surveys. "They're wonderful tools," said Matt Pickett, who helped coordinate the project for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. "They have the potential to change the way scientists do marine monitoring." Already home to a thriving drone industry led by Boeing subsidiary Insitu, the Pacific Northwest is also a hot spot for putting the devices to work in the service of science. Researchers in W a shington are using them t o m o nitor restoration of the recently undammed Elwha River. Scientists from Oregon State University are flying drones over potato fields this month to see if thermal sensors can identify ailing plants early enough to save them. Drone-mounted c a m eras have also helped biologists identify habitat fo r e n dan-

Since 2004, cameras, heat sensorsand other instruments have sh run k d r a m atically w hile navigation and c o ntrol systems have improved. Coupled with the development of smaller, more affordable vehicles, those advances are

helping fuel a science rush, Hutt said. Unmanned-aircraft manufacturers are also courting new customers as the U.S. pulls back from Iraq and Af-

ghanistan. "Everybody is happy to sell you stuff," said Juris Vagners, emeritus professor of aeronautics at the University of Washington. NOAA's operations on the Washington coast this summer are part of a t w o-year project to evaluate the costs and benefits of unmanned aircraft. "We think it's going to save us money and have much less impact on the environment," said coordinator Todd Jacobs. The craft seem particularly promising for h a rd-to-reach places and jobs that are tedious or dangerous, and can be operated for about a tenth the cost of a manned helicopter, he said. Federal biologists survey seabirds on the Washington coast every year, mostly by helicopter, said Sue Thomas, of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. But several survey crews have diedin accidents across the country. In the cabin of the research boat just after the Puma took wing, Thomas watched video from the camera mounted on the little plane's belly. "These are a l l c o m mon murres," she said, pointing to tight-packed clusters of birds nesting on top of a small island. The noise of a chopper can spook wildlife, Thomas added,buttheseabirds seemed oblivious to the silent observer circling overhead.

Cost and regulation

The biggest obstacles to wider scientific use of drones are thecost and cumbersome regulations, Vagners said. The price of o f f-the-shelf aircraft ranges from $10,000 to $350,000 or more, but is dropping rapidly. The Army spent gered pygmy rabbits, while $250,000 each for the fixedfish managers use mini-chop- wing AeroVironment Ravens pers to map chinook salmon it donated to the Department spawning sites on the Snake of the Interior. Similar planes River. Projects on the drawnow cost about $20,000, Hutt ing board include the use of estimated. That's still a lot of money drones for a v alanche and snowpack surveys and glacier for many scientists. "Workmonitoring. ing with drones isn't nearly Though some residents on as cheap or easy as I thought the Olympic Peninsula were it would be," said University unhappy to have their turf inof Washington environmental vaded by tiny aircraft, the sci- engineer Jessica Lundquist, entific use of drones hasn't yet who p l ans t o e x p e riment drawn the same type of pri- with small aircraft for avavacy concernsthat forced the lanche control and snowpack Seattle Police Department to monitoring i n t h e C a scade warehouse its unmanned air- Mountains. craft. Several states, including Though the University of Idaho and Montana, enacted Washington is a hub for derestrictions this year on the velopment of computer prouse ofdrones for law enforce- grams, gyroscopes and conment or to spy on people. trol systems for drones, most "For things like surveying researchers there testtheir eagle nests and t r u mpeter craftindoors only, because of swans and vegetative analy- the FAA restrictions. sis, I would say 99 out of 100 Much of the burden will be people have supported what lifted by 2015, when the FAA we're doing," said Mike Hutt, adopts national regulations for who manages 36 drones — one small drones. In the meantime, of the largest civilian fleets many researchers limit their — for the U.S. Geological Sur- outdoor operations to restrictvey and the Department of the ed military airspace, where it's Interior. easier to get permission. The USGS first experimentThe portability and stealth ed with drones during Mount that appeals to w i ldlife biSt. Helens' 2004 eruption. The ologists is part of what some small airplanes didn't f a re people fear a b out d r ones. well in turbulent weather and When Port Angeles resident the sensors weren't as good as Pearl Raines Hewett found those on manned helicopters, out about the seabird surveys, said USGS volcanologist John she fired off an angry letter to Pallister, of the Cascades Vol- her congressional representacano Observatory in Vancou- tive. After so many instances ver, Wash. of government snooping, like But the experiments proved the National Security Agency it was possible to collect data combing through phone and from an erupting volcano with Internet records, Hewett said drones — something scientists she doesn't trust s cientists did earlier this year in Costa who say the images and data Rica. they collect will be used only

John Lok/The Seattle Times

Nick Morgan prepares to launch the Puma drone into the wind on the stern of the Research Vessel Tatoosh during a research mission near the Quillayute Needles Archipelago off the coast of La Push, Wash. for research. I ndeed, NOA A h a s e x perimented with the use of its drones for law enforcement, searching for illegal fishing operations off the coasts of Florida and California, Jacobs s aid. When th e P uma f l y ing near La Push filmed two people walking on the beach, he explained that all human images are erased from the video. "It disturbs me that this is what my grandchildren and

crew are already laying plans

Now, the industry is seeking to shed its fearsome image and head off PR disasters over privacy. The Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems International, the largest in-

dustry group, is so eager to promote scientific applications that it sent two staffers to the Washington coast, partly to drum up media coverage of NOAA's work.

A growing industry There's a lot of money at stake. The Teal Group, an aerospace researchfirm, estimates that global spending on drones will total $89 billion over the next decade. AUVSI calculates that Washington state could gain 10,000 drone-related jobs by 2025, and the state is competing to be one of six drone testing and research centers designated by the FAA. Most researchers working with drones are convinced they will soon be just another research tool. Jacobs and his

great-grandchildren are going to be living with," Hewett said. "A Big Brother society that is watching you everywhere." Today's small drones aren't the perfect spying machines many people envision, said Kristi Morgansen, a UW engineer working to make the aircraft more agile and maneuverable. Most cameras used for scientific research have a narrow field of view, and the unmanned systems don't do a good job of searching wide swaths of terrain for small targets. Improvements are inevitable, though. The use of drones for science representsa return to the field's roots. Many of the early craft were designed to take weather readings and collect atmospheric data. V agners was part of a team that in 1998 orchestrated the first transAtlantic crossing by an aerial drone. But the m i l itary q u ickly recognized the potential, and has dominated research and development for more than a decade.

to return to Washington next summer. As in all field work, drones operate subject to w eather. The group lost several days to rain and high winds, but the flying robots themselves are surprisingly r obust, Jacobs said onboard the Tatoosh, as the Puma circled in for a landing and splashed down on its belly just off the stern, wings detaching as they are designed to do.

Morgan grabbed the plane and hauled it back into the boat, ready for another run. But on this summer day, it was old-fashioned technology that brought the expedition to an early halt. Dark smoke in the Tatoosh's exhaust signaled bad news: an engine malfunction that would take more than a week to fix. "They're wonderful tools. They have the potential to change the way scientists do marine monitoring."

g •

• •

L

• •

P

Come learn the ABC's and D's of Medicare and the often confusing process of the Medicare system. You'll find the information you need to make the right decisions about Medicare health insurance.

Free class open to the public: BEND — Thursday, August 1, 4:30pm Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Road

Sponsored by:

For more information call 541-241-6927 www.Medicare.PacificSource.com

Paci ficSource •

Medicare

This event is only for educational purposes. No plan-specific benefits or details will be shared. PacificSource Community Health Plans, Inc. is a health plan with a Medicare contract. Y0021 EDU1269 Plan Approved 08172012


A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 20'I3

IN FOCUS: GRADUATES OF THE RECESSION

rae ros e , es iea e ree Tightmarket

By Shaila Dewan New York Times News Service

At a time when many job seekers complain that their resumes vanish into a black hole, Charles Wells managed to get a high-level recruiter at Ernst 8c Young to meet with him in person, twice. But the end result was disheartening: Wells was told, he said, that company policy required him to have at least two years of experience in the field before he could be hired. If Wells were a newly minted college graduate, he would not have had that problem. Ernst 8 Young recruits heavily on college campuses for entrylevel positions, no experience required. But Wells graduated in 2011, during one of the worst job markets in history, and his work record since then — like countlessnumbers of his peers — doesn't measure up to what employers like Ernst demand for"experienced" applicants. Even as the j obs picture slowly improves, the disadvantage of bad timing follows those who graduated during the worst years. Applicants like Wells have neither the brighteyed and bushy-tailed appeal of the class of 2013 nor the benefit of relevant work experience that might give them an edge. "I'm competing against people that are graduating now," said Wells, 27, who worked in construction and other jobs before starting college in 2007. "It's easier to grab them up because they're fresh." His problems stem from the fact that companies typically divide their hiring into two pools: entry-level jobs, which are overwhelmingly filled by campus recruits,and experienced workers. Some allow recent graduates to stay in the first category for a year or two after getting a diploma. But recruiters say those applicants may find themselves at a disadvantage, especially if they have not been bolstering their resumes with classes, internships or volunteer work.

After the recession, youngcollege graduates havehada more difficult time

, IIIIII.

finding employment. Many have taken lower-paid and lower-skill jobs, which has

II

graduates in his major are required to learn technological skills he missed out on. He has 25% had no luck applying at smaller companies where he could get the experience he needs Unemploymentrates 20 for a job at Ernst. For ages16-24 whoarenot Unlike those who were blindYOUNG enrolled in school,12-month HIGH SCHOOL sided by the recession after they moving averages. GRADUATES 15 started school, the class of 2013 kneweven as first-year students that they could take nothing for granted and that their competi10 tiveness depended on getting internships, studying abroad and choosingtheir majors careTami Chappell / New York Times News Service fully. Wells, who is now headYOUNG COLLEGE Charles Wells, a 2011 graduate who was denied a job because he ing to business school, said he GRADUATES lacked relevant work experience, now teaches English as a second wished he had chosen a more language in Atlanta. "I figured right away I was going to have a job, marketable major. 1986 1990 1995 2000 2005 2 010 2 0 13 but I'm learning a large lesson right now," he said. Karen Andrews, executive Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics New York Times News Service directorof career services at Kennesaw State, said because "If you're a 2011 or a 2012 campus, meaning there are asking for help. recent graduate: Companies so many newer alumni were "The class of 2009 just got have increasingly been hiring unemployed or working in bagrad, th e c o mpetition j u st no slots for the hapless pergot fierce — even more fierce son who had the misfortune royallyscrewed because their workers from their own pool sic service-industry jobs, she — with the let-out of the 2013 of graduating in 2011. And first four years in the labor of interns. Williams, an energy formed an alumni job club and class," said Alexa Hamill, the historically, those who gradu- market were t h i s h o r r ible companybased in Tulsa, Okla., ultimately hired a f u l l-time U.S. campus recruitingleader ateduring a recession earn far thing," said Heidi Shierholz, a started its internship program alumni careeradviser."When for P r icewaterhouseCoopers. less than their peers who do labor specialist at the Econom- in 2005 and now makes 85 the economy tanked, their lack "It's like you're in overtime, and not, and it can take a decade ic Policy Institute, a left-lean- percent of its entry-level hires of preparation became very they brought in the fresh team." or more for them to catch up. ing research organization in from the i ntern p ool, said obvious," she said. The impact of this is difficult Many have been forced to set- Washington. "This year's first Paige Cole, the senior recruiter Still, many have tried to to measure because govern- tle for lower-wage, lower-skill four years won't be that bad." at Williams. Interns must be make the best of their situation, ment statistics do not allow for jobs, which has in turn helped D an B lack, t h e A m e r i- current college students. portraying their disappointing a comparison of the fate of this increase joblessness among cas director of recruiting for Such practices mean stu- experience in the workforce year's graduates with their im- the high school graduates who Ernst, said young applicants dents' early choices are inas real-world seasoning that mediatepredecessors, instead previously held those jobs. who were not current students creasingly important. might appeal to employers. "You actually could be maklumping all college graduIn 2000, about 60 percent of needn't bother sending a resuAriana Wharton, 26, graduates younger than 25 into one employed college graduates me without some connection to ing your first career choice ated from Kennesaw in 2011 group. And certainly college were working in jobs that re- the firm through a friend, men- decision when you accept that with a degree in communigraduates as a whole are do- quired a degree, said Andrew tor or acquaintance. "You will internship," Cole said. cations and public relations. ing vastly better than those Sum, director of the Center not find entry-level jobs listed Even as the financial crisis When she did not find a job with only high school degrees for Labor Market Studies at on our website," he said. hit, Wells, who received a de- right away, she volunteered for (young college graduates have Northeastern University. Now For those with a job history gree in geography from Ken- the Red Cross and started her an unemployment rate of just fewer than half are. marred by the recession, "we nesaw State University outside own business delivering fast over 8percent,while the unemCampus recruitersat a va- want to see that you have made Atlanta and is now teaching food. She joined Andrews' job ployment rate for high school riety of institutions said those productive use of your time English as a second language, club, where she fine-tuned her graduates within the same age who graduated in 2013 have since graduation — the Peace remained confident in his pros- resume and learned how to group is close to 20 percent). had a relatively easy time find- Corps, Teach for A m erica, pects, believing he could set work a room. When she went to But e v erything t h a t i s ing jobs, in part because the course work, a CPA exam," he himself apart from his peers. a job fair this year, armed with "I figured right away I was a new elevator pitch, she landed known about the job market prolonged economic downturn said. "I don't think it's bad to be points to the fact that Wells has made them more focused a barista at Starbucks, but we going to have a job, but I'm a job incustomer service for and his cohorts are feeling the on preparing themselves for need some evidence that you learning a large lesson right an international phone compinch. Many of the country's the workplace. Alumni who are continuing to move toward now," he said. pany, making $35,000 a year. "I largest companies make most graduated in the previous few that goal of entering the field." Wells said his skills had al- definitely felt like I had an edge of their entry-level hires on years continue to trickle in, Another challenge for the ready become outdated. New over the students," she said.

helped to push unemployment for

high-school graduates even higher.

ONLVAT M.JACOBS FINEFURNITURE CAN VOU

CHOOSEFROM OVER 8 MILLION DOLLARS OF OUALITV FURNITURE 2013

sflrRrtwrr.l6lhl|fl

Readers' Choice

GGXHS

oPEN ODgy' 10-8

Benchmaster

s tr e s s -Fl RR Adjustable head rest, lever style handle for reclining, and comes with storage ottoman. All Leather in Black, Cognac, Kona & Burgundy. Model 7438

Bonded Leather in Black, Taupe, Burgundy & Kona Model 7281 Soft Touch Vinyl, Taupe, Black & Scarlet. Model 7399

Ameiica's MATTR E S S' StOfre

Free Statewide Delivery

**

www.mjacobsfamilyofstores.com Bend River Promenade

541-382-5900 • Toll Free 1-800-275-7214 Open Mon.-Fri. 10AM to 7PM • Sat. & Sun. 10AM-6PM **

$999 or more.

*iseries and icomfort beds excluded


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

TODAY'S READ: SUMMER HEAT

Asteroid

san a ire oo ris ue orc urc? By Micheiie Boorstein The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — As Ann Cabiness stood in the Communion line at Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church last Sunday morning, two things were on her mind: connecting with God and getting out of the humid sanctuary before someone mentioned her skimpy tank top and t ight, knee-length running pants. "I know I'm inappropriate, but I'm trying to save time. I know I'm in the wrong. My mother would not approve," the 30-year-oldsaid sheepishly asshe made a beeline from Mass at the Bethesda, Md., church to the gym. "But would it be better that I not come?" Sweltering summers force a theological question: How does God feel about exposed shoulders in a house of worship? Or toes? Or some glimpse ofthigh? With temperatures sometimes in the 80s by 7:30 a.m. services, this is the season for church bulletin items like the one in Our Lady's: "Dignity & Decorum: Please try not to wear beach shorts, tank tops, and flip-flops to the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Thank you." In general, casual has pummeled formal everywhere in A merica, from airplanes to offices. But places of worshipwhere debates on modesty are not confined to the summer months — may be the final frontier for questions about what constitutes overly risque. And those questions have recently sprung to new life.

Katherine Frey/The WashingtonPost

Anne Marie Meitzer, 26, wears yoga clothes to Sunday Mass at Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church in Bethesda, Md., last weekend. Says Ann Cabiness, a kindred spirit at the same church: "My mother would not approve. But would it be better that I not come?"

"You're coming to see

cial and ethnic components, and they are sometimes specific in unpredictable ways. Black was going to see the churches are generally known for formal, modest and elaboObamas? It seems rate style, even in summer. skewed." Catholics stereotypically are — Len Thompson, 65, dressed simply for Mass — full and hats arelesscommon, who wears a jacket to Mass suits as are plunging necklines. Rainey Ray Segars, 26, grew reason we don't talk about it," up with a Southern Baptist passaid the Rev. Don Davidson of tor-father in Tennessee, where First Baptist Church of Alexshorts were common around andria, Va. church but strapless dresses Some even argue that infor- were not. At 24, she moved with mal clothing signals not a new her new youth-pastor-husband lack of respect for institutional to Illinois and found out on the religion but a new genuine- first warm week since their ness and familiarity. move that jeans and Packers jerseys were fine at church ac'Modest is Hottest' Pew patrols tivities, but shorts were not. A popular campaign aimed Grass-roots pew patrolling, After coming to a choir pracat young evangelical women on the other hand, is as alive tice in shorts, a congregant "sent by a group of offended called "Modest is Hottest" has as ever. triggered backlash by devout Charisma Wooten, a singer people" told Segars she had younger women who see the and actor, had been a parishio- caused someone to be lustfully slogan as sexist. When the ner and lay leader at Refresh- distracted — "that it was my Bible calls for "modesty," they ing Spring Church of God in fault," Segars remembered. "I said, 'I'm interested to argue, it refers to displays of Christ in Riverdale, Md., for things like wealth and is de- more than 30 years when she know if that person will seek scribing the depth of o ne's was told moments before tak- out help f o r t h e mselves,'" spirit, not neckline. Teaching ing the pulpit for a Scripture Segars said. "I don't agree women that their value rises reading one baking July Sun- that a woman is to blame for if they have more clothes on day a couple of years ago that lust someone feels towards is objectifying, a torrent of es- she couldn't because she didn't her. My thought was to start a says have argued. have on pantyhose. Wooten dialogue." "A woman's breasts and but- said she was wearing a dress Did she? "It was like: 'Yeah, tocks and thighs all proclaim that nearly hit the floor, but that's all fine, but please don't the glory of the Lord," said Sha- Church of God in Christ is a wear shorts,'" she said. ron Hodde Miller, a doctoral formal denomination where 'Just as I am' student at Trinity Evangelical ushers wear gloves and the Divinity School whose critique handbook says that "dressThe congregation she's part of "modest is hottest" in the ing in a sensually provocative of now, Segars said, includes a online evangelical magazine manner produces inclinations huge range of dress and cover. "I think it shows a loveliness Christianity Today was one of to evil desires." the best-readof recent years. Another summer Sunday, and a comfort: 'I came just as I "Modesty is an orientation of Wooten was wearing a sleeve- am, just looking to be known.' the heart, first and foremost. It less black-and-white polka-dot It communicates a safety I begins with putting God first. dress and "my little matching think is really beautiful," she To look at an outfit and say if shoes and hat" when the pas- sa>d. it's modest or immodest, I'm tor's wife said sweetly: "Honey, Conversations — and conaren't you cold?" It took Woo- demnations — on the issue of not sure you can do that." Some critics say the drive for ten three days to realize she modest clothing and summer looser, longer fabric has politi- was likely being politely asked worship seemto focus on womcal tones, a"modesty nostalgia" to cover her shoulders. en. Monsignor Ed Filardi said for a happier, more fully clothed Wooten says she generally he put the notice in the bulletin America thatsome feelnever brushes it offwhen she'sbeen at Our Lady of Lourdes at the was. But advocates for less skin scoldedforher church clothes, request ofwomen reacting to in the sanctuary see modest at- but the p antyhose incident the clothing of other women. tire as transformational — part led her to send a mass email Personally, he said, he doesn't of the process of moving into a decrying the misplaced focus see a real problem, though afspiritual head space. on rules and dogma. "You can ter services Sunday morning Particularly today as insti- follow all these rules men set one usher engaged the priest tutional religion bleeds mem- up and be on your way to hell," on the topic. "You'recoming to see the bers, many churches — even she said. some theologically c onserLord," said Len Thompson, Denominational differences 65, recently retired from the vative ones — advertise that dress is "come as you are." Concepts o f a p p r opriate Navy, andone of two men out "We don't want clothes to dress are,of course, a mix of of about 80 wearing a jacket ever be a barrier. That's one denominational, regional, raat Mass. "What if I was going

the Lord. Whatif I

i RE TRY BEEO

YOi U

I

"Jesus is most strong when

he speaks about judging people," said Johnnie Moore, youth pastor at the evangelical Liberty University, noting students have come to his services in pajamas.That said,he feels religious and secular Americans arejoining forces over concern about an oversexualized youth culture. "Generally speaking, you shouldn't come to church as you would to a club," he said. Washington image consultant Ketura Persellin has written about appropriate clothing for worship, down to the size of bag, jangly jewelry and skirt length. This is a woman who caresabout clothes. But as her preteen children are getting older, Persellin finds herself less tolerant of clothing chatter at her synagogue, Adas Israel. "I don't want people talking about my kids like that," she said. "I've definitely been trying to get down from my high horse."

I.

(

Aaron Meyer Rock Violinist A nd H i s T h r e e P i e c e B a n d

BUY

THURSDAY, AUGUST 15 " 7:00 — 9:00 pm

P AIN T C O . S INC E 1 8 9 0

Doors open at 6:00 pm • su nrise Patio

IfILLQIIP IIILLRii

I „' I I,

other sin: judging.

at Broken Top Club

tj 933 ' I

I L Lg

to see the Obamas? It seems skewed." Discussions about possible sins of immodesty inevitably lead to discussions about an-

long term — boosting knowledge about asteroids and creContinued from A1 ating techniques for someday The Demo c r atic-con- deflecting a killer rock. trolled Senate looks more But the plan has myriad kindly on the mission and on uncertainties. NASA has yet NASA's top-line budget more to identify an asteroid that is generally. Sens. Jay Rock- sure to meet the requirements efeller, D-WVa., and Bill Nel- of the mission, such as size, son, D-Fla., on Wednesday spin, composition and speed introduced legislation that relative to the Earth (the critiwould authorize $18.1 billion cal factor known as orbital for NASA in fiscal 2014. A dynamics). It's unclear how separate appropriations bill much this would cost. One making its way through the outsidestudy suggested $2.5 Senate would give NASA al- billion. NASA officials have most the same amount. said the robotic portion alone That compares with $17.7 — latching onto the rock and billion in the president's initial hauling it to lunar orbit budget request, $16.8 billion would cost a billion dollars. in the House science commitThe House science comtee bill and $16.6 billion in a mittee chairman says the House appropriations com- mission w o n ' t adv a n ce mittee bill. It now appears the NASA's long-term agenda. Senate and House will have "The proposed mission does to resolve their significant not advance science,protect budget differences in confer- us against dangerous asterence, probably after the Au- oids or develop technologies gust recess. necessary to explore deep space," Smith said. A spaceflight program NASA has officially exNASA's asteroid initiative pressed displeasure with the is in preliminary stages, and House legislation. "These the capture mission isn't even proposals would challenge an official program yet. The NASA's ability t o e n sure administration caught many America's pre-eminence in people on Capitol Hill and space exploration, technolin the space community by ogy, innovation and scientific surprise when it included the discovery," said David Weavproposal in its 2014 budget re- er, the chief NASA spokesquest earlier this year. man. "Neither measure proThe plan has both robotic vides funding requested for and human spaceflight com- an important initiative that ponents. First, an unmanned would identify and track danspacecraft w ould r e ndez- gerous asteroids, test critical vous with a small asteroid game-changingtechnologies — roughly 20 to 30 feet in and utilize the Space Launch diameter — and swallow it System and Orion crew capwith a tent-like contraption. sule to explore and better Then the spacecraft would understand these important nudge the rock back to an near-Earth objects." orbit around the moon. AsNelson, a key a dvocate tronauts would visit the cap- for NASA and the administured asteroid in the new Ori- tration's strategy, criticized on spacecraft that is being Republicans, saying "a comdeveloped in tandem with a mittee of politicians doesn't new, heavy-lift rocket called know better than the experts the Space Launch System. in aerospace and science." T he a dministration o f He echoed the planetaryfers multiple justifications defense rationale for the misfor grabbing an asteroid and sion: "Remember what hapvisiting it with astronauts. A pened to the dinosaurs'?" key feature of the mission is But Rep. Steven Palazzo, that it would use hardware R-Miss., said a higher priorand propulsion technology ity is developing the hardalready being built at signifi- ware for human spaceflight cant cost. In marketing the in the post-shuttle era. "My plan, the administration and primary g oa l i s l a u n chNASA have leaned hard on ing A m erican a s tronauts the notion that this could help on American rockets from with planetary defense in the America," Palazzo said.

I

(Miil

+ olorsOnly) Limitone free quart per household. Not valid with any otheroffer. Offer ends July 31, 2013

General Admission Seating I I I I I

C oncert Rock Vi o l i n ist Aaron M e yer p e r f o r m s cu t t in g ed g e original m u sic and ar r a n g em e nts with vi r t u o sity and passion. Aaron br i ngs his fresh and i n v i g o r at ing i n st r u m e n tal style to the stage and genu i n ely con n e cts with au d i e n ces of all ages.

To redeem this offer, bring this coupon to Denfeld Paints

I

NAME ADDRESS: EMAIL

E

I I I I I

E

~ •

5 41-382-4 17 1 641 NW FIR AVE• REDMOND, OR 97756

$ zp "+perfectcolorssince1975

541-548-7707

MON-FRI 7:30- 5 : 30, SAT 8:00-3 :0 0 •

I1 E

W W W . D ENFELDPAINTS.COM

Tickets on Sale Now $15 — BTG Members • $2 2 — Non BTG Members

Everyone is Welcome Food and beverage will be available for purchase, beginning at 6:00 pm Tickets can be purchased by calling 541-383-8200 or emailing reception@brokentop.com


A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

AlVALYSIS: THE PRESIDENT'S STATEMENT

ama oeso scri ttoa ressrace

is time, By David Maraniss

out with b uddies who call themselves the Choom Gang. Trayvon Martin, the presi- Depending on who is providdent said, could have been ing the physical description, him 35 years ago. That would he could seem unprepossesshave been Barack Obama at ing or intimidating, easygoing age 17, then known as Barry or brooding. And black. and living in H onolulu. He On the inside, the young had a bushy Afro. Hoodies Obama had already begun a were not in style then, or often long search for identity — and needed in balmy Hawaii. His by extension a study of the customary hangout outfit was meaning and context of race. flip-flops, called "slippers" on His mother and grandparents the island, shell bracelet, OP were white. He was not. shorts and a tee. His search took him out of Imagine if a young Barry Hawaii, into writing, and then Obama had been killed,un- politics. He wrote a book about armed, during a confronta- it. "Dreams From My Father" is tion w it h a se l f -deputized not so much an autobiography neighborhood watch enforcer. as a coming-of-age memoir filThe news reports would have tered through the lens of race. painted a complicated picture As a state senator in Illinois, of theyoung victim, a variation where he worked on legislation on how Martin was portrayed to overcome racial profiling, decades later in Florida: he was dismissed by some AfLives with his grandparents; rican-American colleaguesas father not a r ound, m other not being black enough. As a somewhere overseas. Pretty candidate for president, when good student, sometimes dis- he was linked to a fiery black tracted. Likes to play pickup preacher, he was said by some hoops and smoke pot. Hangs white detractors to hate white The Washington Post

Pensions

what it is, has worked its way into generally accepted accounting principles, been overlooked by outside auditors and even affected state and municipal credit ratings, although the ratings firms have lately been trying to correct for it. Since the 1990s, the error has been making pensions look cheaperthan they truly are, so

vard University was detained by a cop for forcibly entering his own home, and again when a jury found the man who shot Martin not guilty. "Whoa!" some White House correspondents shouted Friday afternoon when President Barack Obama strode unexpectedly into the press briefing room. They were anticipating another routinized exchange with Jay Carney, the press secretary; instead they got his boss, who said he wanted "to just talk a little bit about context and how people have responded" to the Martin ruling. Obama went on: "When Trayvon Martin was first shot, I said that this could have been

my son. Another way of saying that is Trayvon Martin could have been me 35 years ago. And when you think about why, in the African-American community at least, there's a lot of pain around what happened here, I think it's important to recognize that the African-American community is looking at this issue through a set of experiences that — that doesn't go away." In his statement, Obama i dentified himself w it h h i s cohort of A f r ican-American men. Few of them, he said, "haven't had the experience of being followed when they were shopping in a department store. That includes me." And many, including him, h ave heard a car door click locked as they have walked across a street, he said, or stepped on an elevator to find a "woman clutchingher purse nervously" until she got off. Those situations, he said, "inform how the African-American community interprets what happened one

night in Florida. And it's inescapablefor people to bring those experiences to bear." In Obama's search for ident ity, he figured out how t o straddle different worlds. In terms of family, he realized that he would find the comfort of home only in black society. But beyond that, in his professional life and outlook, he believed that he could not confine himself to one perspective, that his unusual composition offered him an unusual platform. As he wrote in a letter when he was 21, he felt compelled to embrace it all, not choose one societal niche. His inclination, then and later, was to try to smooth and comfort, not confront. But Friday a f ternoon at the W h ite H o use, Obama was speaking not so much as a presidentaddressing the populace but as a black man addressing white society. It was a rare case where he was speaking only as what he inherently is rather than what he wanted to be.

abilities, an actuary instead projects all the contributions the city will probably have to make to the pension fund over time. Many assumptions go into this projection, including an assumption that returns on the investments made by the pension fund will cover most of the plan's costs. The greater the average annual i nvestment returns, the less the city will presumably have to contribute. Pension plan trustees set the rate of return, usually between 7 and 8 percent. In ad d i tion , ac t u aries "smooth" the numbers, to keep big swings in the financial markets from making the pension contributions gyrate year to year.These methods, actuarial watchdogs say, build a strong bias into the numbers. Not only can they make unsustainable pension plans look fine, they say, but they distort the all-important instructions actuaries give their clients every year on

how much money to set aside to pay all benefits in the future. If the critics are right about that, it means even the cities that diligently follow their actuaries' instructions, contributing the required amounts each year, are falling behind, and they don't even know it. These critics advocate discounting pension l i abilities based on a low-risk rate of return, akin to one for a very safe bond. In the years since his doctoral research, Gold and likeminded actuaries and economists have been presenting their ideas in professional forums and in scholarly papers crammed with equations and letters of the Greek alphabet. They have won converts but so far no changes in the actuarial standards. Their theoretical arguments tend to fly over the head of the typical taxpayer. Year after year there has been resistance from the trust-

ees ofpublic pensions, the actuarial firms that advise them and the unions that represent public workers. The unions suspect hidden agendas, like cutting their benefits. The actuaries say they comply fully with all actuarial standards of practice and pronouncements of the Governmental Accounting Standards Board. When state and local governments go looking for a new pension actuary, they sometimes post ads saying that candidates who favor new ways of calculating liabilities need not apply. Much of the theoretical argument for retaining current methods is based on the belief that states and cities, unlike companies, cannot go out of business. That means public pension systems have an infinite investment horizon and can pull out of down markets if given enough time. As Detroit has shown, that time can run out.

"I think it's important to recognize that the African-American communityis looking at this issue through a set of experiences that — that

doesn't go away." — President Barack Obama, in a statement Friday

people.He eventually reached the presidency on a theme meant to answerboth extremes. His idealistic message was that people yearned to transcend the differences that kept them apart, race prime among them. Once Obama reached the White House, it appeared that his intense interest in the subject diminished. He would be judged by the content of his presidency, not the color of his skin. Race seemingly became unimportant, if not irrelevant, to the first black president of the United States. He rarely spoke about it, only when circ umstances pressed him once when a notable AfricanAmerican professor at Har-

Gold made his prediction about taxpayer fury in an inContinued from A1 terview anumber of years ago It might sound arcane, but in which he also explained the stakes for the country run why he had chosen his topic. into the trillions of dollars. DeHe said he hoped to help put pending on which side wins a stop to the errors he saw the argument, every s tate, his colleagues making before city, county and school district pension problems that were might find out that, like Dealready starting to brew then troit, it has promised more to its boiled over and a furious pubretirees than it intended or dis- if a city really has gone beyond lic heaped blame, scorn and leclosed. That does not mean all its means, no one can see it. gal liability on the profession. "When the taxpayers find those places will declare bankWhen a lender calculates the ruptcy, but many have more out, they're going to be abso- value of a mortgage or a trader than l ikely p r omised their lutely furious," said Jeremy setsthe price of a bond, each workers more than they can Gold, an actuary and econo- looks at the payments schedreasonably expect to deliver. mist who for years has called uled in the future and transThe problem has nothing on his profession to correct lates them into today's dollars, to do with the usual padding what he calls "the biases em- using a commonplace calcuand pay-to-play scandals that bedded in present actuarial lation called discounting. By can plague pension f unds. principles." In 2000, well beextension, it might seem that Rather, it is the possibility that fore the current flurry of pen- an actuary calculating a city's a fundamental error has for sion-related municipal bankpension obligations would look decades been ingrained into ruptcies, he wrote his doctoral at the scheduled future payactuarial standards of practice dissertation on how and why ments to retirees and discount so that certain calculations are conventional pension calcula- them to today's dollars. always doneincorrectly.Over tions run afoul of modern ecoBut that is not what happens. time, this mistake, if that is nomic principles. To calculate a city's pension li-

When's the last time you talked to a timber family?

• • • •

s•

How about now?

• •

s ••

4

's •

l'ttga IIC

s •

:wvf 't

Oar ~yany e grof Cny. S ENECAJ O N E S . C O M


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Fires Continued from A1 The firecharred more than 13 square miles, 8,400 acres, and destroyed more than 100 homes. John N. Maclean,author of "Fire on the Mountain," a book from 1999 about the South Canyon Fire, has compiled a list of featuresshared by both fires. Both were first left to burn; both burned through flashy, light fuels; both were fanned by strong winds that started suddenly; both occurred in places confined by terrain; and both ended with experienced firefighters dying in fire shelters deployed as a last resort. And the firefighters on both fires were there to protect homes from flames. After the South Canyon Fire changes were made in firefighting policy and procedure — from when to fight a wildfire to how to dig a downhill fire line — measures designed to prevent firefighter fatalities. "You were never supposed to get that high number like this since South Canyon," Maclean said. "Safety practices have improved dramatically since 1994."

Small starts The South Canyon and Yarnell Hill fires came at times when firefighters were dealing with several fires and had to decide which to fight. Lightning on the afternoon of July 2, 1994, started the South Canyon Fire, according to the South Canyon Fire Investigation report. It was one of 40 new fires in two days in the Grand Junction District of the Bureau of Land Management. In responseto concerns from Glenwood Springs residents who could see the fire on Storm King Mountain f ro m t h eir homes, firefighters moved the South Canyon Fire up in priority on July 4, when the fire had burnedjustmore than 10 acres. But they didn't reach the steep site until the next day, according to the South Canyon Fire report. The Prineville Hotshots arrived to help fight the fire late in the morning of July 6. Lightning started this year's Yarnell Hill Fire the evening of June 28, according to the Initial Synopsis of Yarnell Hill Fire Resources Deployed by the Arizona State Forestry Division. It was one of 33 new fires that day in Arizona and one of 37 burning across the state. Firefighters let the fire burn that night for reasons linked to safety and lack ofaccess.The firewas less than an acre and burning in a large boulder field.

winds, according to the South Canyon Fire report. "At the time of the blowup, winds on the fire were estimated to be as high as 45 mph on the upper west slope near the fatalities." A thunderstorm moved near the Yarnell Hill Fire around 3:26 p.m., according to the Yarnell Hill Fire synopsis. It brought "very h igh w i nds," blowing at 40-50 mph. Weather forecasters gave e arly w a r nings a bout t h e changing weather at both fires, but firefighters in the field at the South Canyon Fire didn't get the word. It appears firefighters at the Yarnell Hill Fire received a warning, but they did not change position. Why they did not will be among the issues addressed in the ongoing investigation of the fire.

Trapping terrain Photos of the two fatal fire sites show terrain indicative of the respective states. Storm King Mountain is a 8,793-foot peak in the Rocky Mountains. The narrowing canyon where the Granite Mountain Hotshots were caught by the Yarnell Hill Fire is walled in by boulder piles. In both fires, the firefighters faced a trapping terrain. At the South Canyon Fire, the steep slopes of the mountain slowed their run f ro m th e f ast-approaching fire. At the Yarnell Hill Fire, the "amphitheater" — as Maclean, the author of the South Canyon Fire book, called it — limited the options for escape for the Granite Mountain Hotshots.

Expertise

Now linked by their fate, the firefighters killed at the South Canyon and Yarnell Hill fires are also linked by their level of training and experience. At the South Canyon Fire, the firefighters were helitack, smokejumpers and Hotshots. At Yarnell Hill, the firefighters were all Hotshots. The titles mean all were type 1 firefighters, the highest classification in the federal system. The Prineville Hotshots area U.S. Forest Service crew based in the Central Oregon town. Most Hotshot teams are federal, but there are exceptions; the Granite Mountain H otshots at Yarnell Hill hailed from the Prescott Fire Department. Joe Fox, now of E ugene, knows what it means to be a type 1 firefighter. He was one for more than 20 years. He was among the smokejumpers out of McCall, Idaho, on the South Canyon Fire the day it blew up. He lost friends and colleagues in the flames. Fire fuels, fierce winds Among the firefighters waitThe fuels, live and dead veg- ing to be ferried to the fire etation, on Storm King Moun- that day, Fox and others made tain and near Yarnell were themselvesbusy clearingbrush both ready to burn and fed the aroundnearbyhomes afterthey fatalflare-ups. saw the blowup. That's often T he South C anyon F i r e the reaction of firefighters, he burned through extremely dry said, the urge to protect homes. Gambel oak "in the rapid run In doing so they may be putting culminating in the fatalities," their lives at risk for the sake according to the South Canyon of structures. "Why should we Fire report. Fire ripped through pay the price for this?" said Fox, the 6- to 12-foot-tall oaks, un- who is now president of Firestopped by gullies and ravines. fighters United for Safety, EthThe firefighters ran from 100- ics and Ecology. The Eugenefoot flames. based nonprofit advocates for The Yarnell Hill Fire burned wildland firefighters' safety. through h e av y c h a parral, The South Canyon firefightthickets of shrubs and small ers were there because of contrees — and grew dramatically cerns of nearby homeowners. as it did, according to the Yar- The firefighters at the Yarnell nell Fire synopsis. "The area Hill Fire were literallytrying to where the fire was burning had draw a line between approachnot experienced a large fire in ing fire and a subdivision. an estimated45 years." P erhaps the death of t h e According to The Associated Granite Mountain H otshots Press,20-foot flames overran will lead to a changes in policy the firefighters. about when and where to fight V iolent winds led t o t h e fires, or housing codes to elimblowups at the South Canyon inate overgrown vegetation and Yarnell Hill fires, but they close to homes, Fox wondered. "Structures ar e r e p lacewere triggered by different, dramatic shifts in the weather. able," he said, "but young lives A cold front moved onto are not." Storm King Mountain around — Reporter: 541-617-7812, 3:20 p.m., c ausing s t rong ddarli ng®bendbulleti n.com

Yarnell, Ariz., was unpreparedbefore deadlyfire The Arizona community of Yarnell and its Glen llah subdivision were not prepared for a wildfire like the one that just killed19

Comic-Con

Supermanplus Batman?

Continued from A1 It's no surprise, either, said Rob Salkowitz, a consultant and author of"Comic-Con and the Business of Pop Culture." Comics have been a foundation of entertainment for decades, but since the 1990s, the advent of better technology in film and TV has seen what was once a staple of four-color comics transform into visual spectacles. "Superheroes were created because it was a good fit for the print technology in the 1930s and 1940s," Salkowitz said. "What happened in the late 1990s is the technology for video games and movies finally got good enough to realize the imagery of comic books in a satisfying way." To wit, Bruce Banner's eyepopping transformation into the Incredible Hulk is easy to do, and realistic. "Of course, the level of visual effects now, anything is possible," said Kevin Feige, president of Marvel Studios. "I think people, back in the day, would look at a beautiful Jack Kirby drawing and say 'That's beautiful; you could never bringthat to life.' Now, you can." Now, there's a demand for content to fill stories of all stripes. Robert K i r k man's "The Walking Dead" was a blackand-white comic drawingrave reviews. Now it's a top-rated TV show commanding millions of viewers, helping boost sales of collected editions of the graphic novels and driving interest in hiring comic book scribes for television. Brian Michael Bendis, who writes for Marvel Entertainment, had a pilot shot for his creator-owned "Powers" series that he does with Michael Avon Oeming. Kirkman is also going into television again with "Clone," a comic seriescreated and written by D avid Schulner for his Skybound imprint. On Saturday, it was announced that "Clone" had landed a development deal with NBCU. Schulner credited Kirkman for guidance in doing that, too. "I knew if I went off the rails too badly, Robert would be there to put me back on track. Now I've been writing 'I

I

t.

I

II

SAN DIEGO — Super-

man is coming back,and he'll have acaped co-star. "Man of Steel" director

Zack Snyderannounced Saturday at Comic-Con that he was making another Superman film that will include Batman — the first time the two superheroes will be united on the

•a

big screen. He said the script is just being written, and little

' lll"ll lilIIIIIII .tI'I I )'j

else. Snyder reimagined Superman in his Juneblockbuster "Man of Steel," starring Henry Cavill and Amy Adams, which has

K.C Alfred/U-r San Diego

A young Captain America poses for the camera Friday at ComicCon in San Diego. At Comic-Con, costumes are OK for adults, too. the comic for two years — issue number nine comes out next week — and I just finished writing issue 15, so to be able to turn it into a television show is just icing on the cake. And it's not just heroes, either. Archie Comics' Sabrina wasturned intothe popular TV sitcom "Sabrina the Teenage Witch" starring Melissa Joan Hart.Itran forseven seasons. Salkowitz said comics have "70 years of backstory" and an "emotional resonance" on nearly everyone. "It becomes a very easy t hing fo r H o l l ywood a n d video game manufacturers to plug right in to this existing mythology," he said. "They d on't have to i nvent it a l l themselves. They don't have to jump-start universes." It boils down to loyal, enthusiastic fans, and the comic book companies have that. "Every brand wants raving fans, they don't w a nt consumers. They want fans, people who are participating," Salkowitz said. "Look around. Comics have fans."

Slowstartor newbeginning? But, as the pop culture jamboree got underway Thursday, there was an unusual sight outside the 6,500-person hall that in recent years has served as the convention's movie epicenter. It wasn't the I

i

I

s

nearly nude man with white and black body paint wearing a fearsome skullheaddress and carrying a staff. That passesfornormal here.What was startling was the lack of a defined crowd: the rows of the film studios' white tents that were supposed to shade swarms of fans waiting to get into Hall H were ... empty. After nearly a decade in the service of the major film studios and their blockbusters, Comic-Con appears on the verge of a next iteration. Smaller knots of fantasy, science-fiction and a n imation aficionados — at least as the 2013 convention got underway last week — were stealing energy from the vast Hall H movie promotions that had become the convention's defining events. Instead of sweating in lines to see a couple of film clips

and grab a glimpse of a star, fans were following their passions into th e c onvention's nooks and crannies that were offering a deeper level of engagement than the often banal presentations by big studios. "People came here for an Internet show?" Jack Black said inside the Indigo Ballroom at an adjacent hotel, marveling at the hundreds who had turned up for a look at "Ghost Ghirls," a Yahoodistributed comedy of which

I

• I

grossed more than$630 million worldwide. — The Associated Press

he is an executive producer. T he ballroom crowd o f roughly 1,500 roared as Black did battle with a wobbly, inaudible on-screen ghost, played by Jason Ritter, and promised to protect a couple of deliberately ditzy blondes, Amanda Lund and Maria Blasucci, who play clueless ghostbusters in the new w ebseries. Meanwhile, Thursday's lone major movie presentation, staged by Summit Entertainment to promote two science-fiction films, " Divergent" a n d "Ender's Game," was at times tense. "I am nevercoming back," Harrison Ford, an "Ender's Game" headliner, muttered from his seat onstage. He looked only half-joking as he became increasingly impatient with inane, prepackaged questions from the crowd. "There's nothing all t h at engaging about those panels anymore," Anna M a rtinez, an attendee wearing pink fairy wings, said of the Hall H presentations. In other words, the old s tandoffish H ollywood a t titude — just show up and go through the motions — no longer washes. Over the first two days of this four-day gathering, fans instead seemed to be demanding more close-upand-personal experiences. — New York Times News Service contributed to this report.

I

i

' ' s.

II

ar e s

HEART R LUNG CENTER

Doctors you know.Gareyou trust.

firefighters, scorched 8,400 acresanddestroyed more than100 homes, according to a report released late last week.

Using satellite imagesand mapping software, researchers at the Pacific Biodiversity lnstitute found that most of the 569 buildings in Yarnell did not have proper buffer zones — areas sufficiently cleared of chaparral, shrubs and trees. Only 63 buildings

had appropriate buffer zones, and 95percent of them survived the fire, the group found. It had been 40 to 45 years since Yarnell had a wildfire and it

was due, said Peter Morrison, executive director of the institute, which is based in Washington state. "What happened there was totally predictable," he said. "It was totally normal from an eco-

logical perspective." The lack of fire preparedness in Glen llah

St. Charles Health System welcomes Drs.Young, McClellan, Widmer, Lauglin and Adair to our team. Formerly of Heart Center Cardiology, the five cardiologists will join St. Charles Heart and Lung Center July1, providing personalized care to prevent, diagnose and treat heart problems. By adding these physicians to the existing team, the St. Charles Heart arid Lung Center will house the only comprehensive heart center in Oregoneast of the Cascades. This means more streamlined care and communication between providers with the goal of improved results for oLir patients. And while the clinic will stay iri its current location in Bend, our cardiologists will continue to see patients in satellite clinics throughout Central Oregon.

and Yarnell as a whole mirrors communities in fire-prone areas throughout the West, Morrison said.

Randy Eardley, aspokesman for the National Interagency Fire Center couldn't comment because the incident is under investigation, but did say that residents in fire-prone areas need to under-

stand that federal, state and local fire departments cannot post a

For more information or to make an appointment, please call541-388-4333. We are preferred providers for more than 100 insurance plans, including Medicareand Medicaid.

fire engine at every structure, and that clearing brush 30 feet away

from a structure can make huge a difference. — Los Angeles Times

A7

StCharlesHealthCare.orgstl


A8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

Water Continued from A1 There are multiple wells at both locations, part of the city network of 2 3 g r oundwater wells and two pipelines that bring water from Bridge Creek west of Bend. Rheault said the city was never close to running out of water during the well problems, but the situation illustrated the importance of having two water sources.

Bend'swater usage Residents and businesses increase their water usagedramatically

-ggqgJ CORRAl,grgpCo g~~~ ~<>ar CHQypig AIQGROygyg

lli

in summer, which can strain city groundwater pumps. Much of the increase is due to irrigation.

gga

Highest usage during the year Augustis typically the month of highest water usage. 2012 water production, in millions of gallons 24

I

"(City employees) can move

water all around the city, from either well sites or from our (Bridge Creek) surface water supply as well," Rheault said. Residents and businesses used 23.5 million gallons of water on Wednesday, according to preliminary city data. That amount is typical for this time of year. A bit more than half of that — 12.4 million gallons — came from groundwater wells, and the remaining 11 million came from Bridge Creek, Rheault said. " Right n o w , obviously, stream flows are down a little bit up there," Rheault said, because this has been a relatively

dryyear. The city plans to start work this fall on a controversial $68 million project to replace the old Bridge Creek pipelines and build a new water intake facility. Some opponents of the project have said the city should switch to an all-groundwater system and stop taking water from the creek.Others have said the city does not need to replace the old pipelines with a new pipe, because they believe at least one of them is in good enough condition to last many years. City water usage is much lower in winter, typically close to 5 million gallons per day, Rheault said. Last year, water volume dropped as low as 3.7 million gallons on Dec. 24, Water Quality Manager Steven Prazak wrote in an email. At Pilot Butte, it was a 300horsepower motor that failed earlier this month. City workersremoved the motor and sent it to a local business for repair, then reinstalled it last week, Rheault said. They tested the pump to ensure everything was working properly, then brought the well back online Friday. Rheault said the city has problems with a well pump motor roughly once a year.

20

2013 comparison:

c

THITTHETRAILS! ALL20'l3IS MUS

On oneday lastweek,Bend used about 23.5 million gallons of water, typical for summer. A bit more than half of that came from groundwater wells; the remaining camefrom Bridge Creek.

'PoYNU R~ S,• SUNDAY=

17 Aug.

Aug.

1 2012

I

31 2012

• -JUIYI18-21 ~

Lowest usage during the year

Mfd-Decemderthrough mfd-January generally accounts for Bend's lowest water usage. 2012-13 water production, in millions of gallons

I

I '

I

g

e

Rq pglcES"-

7 Stk.¹7476

6 5

Stk.¹8021

r..

4 3 D ec.

15 2012

Dec . 20

Dec. 25

D ec.

31 2 012

Jan .

Jan. 10

5 201 3

Jan.

I

2013 Bounder 33C

16 2013

--

DieseL

On the Web:For information about how to reduce your water

I i

stk ¹80272

At the Outback well, a water pipe came loose in early May and fell into the well, which is at least 600 feet deep, Rheault said. Along with the pipe, the pump also fell into the well. The city does not know when it will complete repairs to the Outback pump, Rheault said. "What happened atOutback well number 2, that doesn't happen too often," Rheault said. Patrick Griffiths, the city's water resources manager, said residents and businesses watering their lawns and gardens account for more than half of water usage during the summer. The best way for people to conserve water is to irrigate more efficiently. "Right now from past analy-

w • - 7 PyjiiiyrluJr

™gPRE-O QUAL ITY WNEDII

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

sis, from 2000 to 2012, we know that approximately 55 percent of our water is used outdoors during the irrigation season, and that is our biggest opportunityto conserve," Griffiths said. "So if somebody was going to startsomewhere to conserve water and be more efficient, really they need to look outside on their landscape practices." The construction industry also uses a lot of water during the summer, with water trucks to prevent dust, as well as paving and other work. "We suspect we will have a little more water usage this year due t o d e velopment," Rheault said.

Stk.¹75n1 7

2014 Storm 28F

usage, visit the city's webpage,waterwisetips.org. Source: City of Bend

2013 Hideout 23RKSWE

NNN'

2012 low: 3.7 milliongallons

Et

2007 Discovery 39L

II

E.

DISC OUNTED2013fS • THAT MUSTBE SOLD!

b'===-

r

2013 Springdale 266RLssR II Stk.¹7471

I

='

~

N a j-

I

11

R 2013 Timderidge 240RKS~.

2007 Pace Arrow 36' II II Stk.¹7762

Stk.¹7339

II

Stk.¹7740

gr

— Reporter: 541-817-7829, hborrudCbendbufletin.com

2013 Georgetown 37

ANALYSIS:SNOWDEN SITUATION

2013 Wildcat Sterling 32RK 2013 Wind River 280RLS 'r II

Stk:¹778~1

Americanasylum seekersare

II ~~

• y p-,' ~

.~

Stk.¹60i15A ~

Stk.¹7339

I

generallyunhappy inRussia By Kathy Lally

'

L

I

N)L i

(

r

".u

Germany, was recruited by the 2013 Road Trek SS 2013 Bighorn 3260 2009 Wilderness 250RDS KGB in 1958 and defected in • ahkH~ I MOSCOW — I f E d w a rd 1960. He worked in a TV factoStk.¹74612 Stk.¹80247 Snowden has time on his hands, ry in Lvov in western Ukraine, stuck as he is in Sheremetyevo living under constant surveili Airport's transit zone, he might lance by the KGB and comwant to seize the opportunity to plaining that the officers were I'r read up on the history of Amertrying to drive him mad. He ican asylum seekers in Russia. asked to return home but died, Those who have — such as reportedly drunk, in 1963. Washington journalist and auGlenn Souther, a Navy pho- Nsi thor Peter Savodnik — come to analyst, defected in 1986 2008 Navion 2007Montana340RLQ up with a litany of disenchanttstu — Peter Savodnik, and killed himself in 1989 at I ment, which could prove reporter and author the age of 32 in Moscow, hailed Stk.¹7876g Shtk.¹7654B Stk.¹8041 oi meaningful f o r Sn o w den. as a master spy. The former National Security History has yet to decide Agency contractor applied for the most notorious U.S. defec- how it will treat Snowden. temporary asylum last week. tor, who went off to Moscow in S avodnik predicts that i f "If history is any indication," 1959 with misplaced hopes of he stays, he'll be hustled out Ifj I ~hkNi~~ / a Savodnik said in a telephone a glorious life in the worker's of Moscow, sent to an outJ interview, "he can expect pur- paradise of th e t hen-Soviet of-the-way city and given an gatory on Earth if he stays in Union. He was given work in apartment in a khrushchevka Russia. They'll send him to an electronics factory in drea- — one of the now-crumbling 2014 Solera 24R 2009 Bighorn 3580RLQ 20 08 csugar 30 RKs a remote place, with no real ry Minsk, where the bright fu- five-story buildings hurriedly society or life, somewhere far ture eluded him. He returned put up during the era of Pre- r~ SII<.¹7771A away from Moscow." home in 1962, assassinated mier Nikita Khrushchev more The past reveals a rogue's President John F. Kennedy in than half a century ago. "From the Kremlin's point gallery of failed romantics who 1963 and two days later was yff ' lf~» thought they would find a bet- killed by Jack Ruby. of view, Snowden has already ter world here. Most met unIn a recent opinion piece for served his purpose," Savodhappy ends. Take Big Bill Hay- The Washington Post, David nik said. "He embarrassed wood, who, like Snowden, was Barrett, a Villanova University the White House. If he had itk.¹7730i chargedunder the federalEspi- political science professor, de- any data to share, they would onage Act of 1917. Haywood, a scribed how two National Se- have obtained it by now. At 2013 Suuseeker 2009 OpenRange 337RLS 2012 WindRiver230RKS i0 radical labor leader, was found curity Agency employees fore- this point, if you're (President) guilty of violating the act after shadowed Snowden, in 1960. V ladimir P u tin, y o u w a n t Stk.¹7986 . Stk.¹7756 calling a strike in 1918 during W illiam M artin, 29, a n d Snowden to disappear." wartime. He served about a B ernon M i tchell, 3 1 , s a i d N o doubt h e w o ul d b e year in prison and, while out on they were going on vacation given work, but the Russians appeal, decamped to Moscow. (Snowden told his boss he had wouldn't trust him near anyHaywood married a Rus- to get medical treatment) and thing sensitive, Savodnik said. sian but never learned the lan- turned upas defectors in MosThe young man who might guage — the couple talked by cow, where they announced have thought he was changing V hand gestures. Eventually, he that the United States was spy- the world can now expect to QStk.¹7581 ~ said he wanted to return home, ing on countries all over the be a welder, or a janitor. "It's a l if e somewhere in 2013 Lexington 283TSF 2013 Bullet 248RKSWE 2 0 1 4 Hideout 19FLB but in 1928, at the age of 59, he world. It was the biggest violadied of alcoholism and dia- tion of national security ever. provincial Russia, far away Brought to you by "They went on to lead long, from everything you may conbetes. Half of his ashes were a buried along the Kremlin wall unhappy lives in the Soviet sider stimulating," Savodnik 4 ke A and the other half were sent to Union," Barrett wrote. said. "It's not a very happy Chicago, where he had helped Even though Russia has existence." found the Industrial Workers never been a beacon of democSo, yes, they'll probably give of the World. racy orfree speech,that hasn't him asylum, but they'll make Savodnik has a book com- stopped defectors, Savodnik it as unpleasant as possible, ing out in November, "The In- said. he said. "And eventually he'll terloper: Lee Harvey Oswald Joseph Dutkanicz, an Amer- turn up at the U.S. Embassy Sale Prices End 7-21-13 • NO EXCEPTIONS! Inside the Soviet Union," about ican soldier stationed in West begging to go back home." The Washington Post

"If history is any indication, (Edward Snowden) can expect purgatory on Earth if he stays in Russia. They'll send him to a remote place, with no real society or life."

-

-fi~ '

I

y

f,'il Nh

)N"A~

'p

5

I KCHIITL fSIIIN TY FklRIINDS C EE X@~M

NLV 18-21

g


SUNDAY July21,2013

SPFEWAY'

sve a e • Every $1 spent on groceries * •

equals

• Every 81 spent on qualifying gift cards

*

Every 100 points gets you 10i. per gallon in Rewards for a single fill-up at a Chevron, Texaco or Safeway gas station.

SPFE'jlNAY.

Shop with your Safeway Club Card, earn Gas Reward Points*

equals

• Every 81 spent on pharmacy * items equals

um!

C per gallon in Rewards

er aon in Rewards

• •

Use up to •

per gallon in Rewards

Your Safeway Club Card is your key to saving money at the pump!

per gallon in Rewards at participating stations

i~a s

SAF EWAY.

Chevron

TN~nnRI

TECHQON

and at participating Texaco stations 4L

TEC~ON

*MAXIMUM REWARD IS $1 PER GALLON AT SAFEWAY GAS STATIONS AND AT PARTICIPATING CHEVRON OR TEXACO STATIONS OF CHEVRON OR TEXACO BRANDED FUEL CANNOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER SAFEWAY GAS REWARDS OFFER.Points earned based on whole dollars spent at Safeway locations; cents are not counted (e.g., $5.25 spend = 5 points; 25< not counted). Points are redeemed in increments of 100. Different levels of Bas Rewards are available based on points earned: 100 points = 10f per gallon Reward; 200 points = 20< per gallon Reward; 500 points = 50f per gallon Reward; 1000 points = $1 per gallon Reward. Rewards are available for use at participating Chevron and Texaco stations approximately 4 hours after earning them. See program brochure in store or on safeway.com for complete details. Points less than 100 expire at the end of the calendar month in which they were earned (For example, in January, points less than 100 expire at the end of January). Gas Rewards earned during each month can be used through the end of the following calendar month (For example, Rewards earned in January expire at the end of February). Savings are limited to no more than 25 gallons in a single fill-up, subject to rounding for in store transactions or limits placed on your payment card by your financial institution which may be lower, and a limit of 1 vehicle per transaction. Rewards cannot be redeemed after pumping. Gas Rewards only apply to Chevron, Texaco and Safeway branded products. Eligible purchases exclude Beer, Wine & Spirits, Tobacco, US Postage Stamps, Gas Purchases and Services, Bus/Commuter Passes, Fishing/Gaming Licenses, Ski Tickets, Lottery lickets, Gift Certificates, Money Orders, Event Tickets, Safeway Club Card Savings, Safeway Store Coupons, Sales Tax, Selected Gift Cards (American Express, PayPower, MasterCard, My Choice, Safeway, Visa, Only 1 Visa, NetSpend and RE-loadit cards), Metro Passes or Tokens, Amusement Park Passes, All Fluid Items in the Refngerated Dairy Section (including Fluid Dairy and Dairy Substitutes) and Redemption Value. Products may not be available in all stores. Different gift cards, prepaid cards and stored value cards ("Cards") have different terms, restrictions, fees and rules ("Terms"), which are (except where prohibited by law) subject to change. See Cards and Card carriers for Terms. All trademarks are property of their respective owners and are used with permission. Program may be discontinued or changed at any time without notice. Online and in-

store prices, discounts, and offers may differ. Void or subject to restrictions based upon applicable law. Eligible Pharmacy purchases toward points include only out-of-pocket pharmacy prescription costs, including co-pays.

SPADEA 4, P

0

For program details, including participating gas station

locations, go to safeway.com SPADEA 1, P


Scoreboard, B2 NB A , B3 Sports in brief, B3 Golf, B6 Baseball, B3-4 Cyc l ing, B6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

BASEBALL

CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC

MOUNTAIN BIKING

Elks get 5-2 road win over Cowlitz

After CCC, Canadian becomes endurance

LONGVIEW, Wash. — Seth Spivey hit 3

8 I I III I '

for 5 with a homerun and two RBls to lead the Bend Elks to a 5-2

victory over Cowlitz in WestCoastLeagueplay on Saturday night.

Starter Taylor Elman picked up the victory on the mound for Bend af-

ter throwing five innings and giving up one hit,

champion

two walks and recording four strikeouts. Xavier Borde got the save. Grant Newton and Kyle Giusti each had two hits for Bend.

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

The Elks score apair

Canadian Cory Wallace has become one with his bike this week inCentral Oregon. The 29-year-old cyclist from Jasper, Alberta,won the High Cascades 100 Mile Endurance Mountain Bike Race on Saturday AFTER competing in the first three stages of the Cascade Cy-

of runs in both the third and fourth inning and added another in the six

en route to the victory. Bend won the three-

game series after also beating the Black Bears

rett

iddieee

6-2 Friday night. The two teams will conclude ku

their series tonight at 5:05 before heading to the All-Star break. The Elks will then return to the road for a two-game set at Klamath Falls

starting Thursday.

cling Classic. Joe Kune i The Bulletin

Ty Magner celebrates after sprinting to the finish to win the pro men's Cascade Cycling Classic Stage 4 Criterium on Saturday in downtown Bend.

— Bulletin staff report

• Thousands look on as crit national champion winspro men'scriterium; women's winnertakesclosesprint Ben Petrick watches warm ups prior to a game on "Parkinsons Awareness Night,"in Hillsboro on Thursday.

Disease doesn't keep player down Parkinson's has kept a former prep star off the field, but not out of the

game,B3

CYCLING

C

Christopher Froome flashes a thumbs up and a big smile as he crosses the finish of the 20th stage of the Tour de France on Saturday.

By Mark Morical The Bulletin

The Optum team stayed in front for most of the final few laps, and that was just fine with Ty Magner. The two-time U23 criterium national champion bode his time and then sprinted away with 300 meters to go Saturday night to win the pro men's Downtown Criterium, the fourth stage of the Bend Memorial Clinic Cascade Cycling Classic. "It was wild," said Magner, who rides for Hincapie. "My teammates were amazing. We were for sure the strongest on the last lap. We were tucked in right behind Optum. They hadthe numbers and they had the speed to go that fast. We knew we would be able

to put in two hard laps. That's how it played out, and it was perfect." Jasper Stuyven of Bontragerfinished second and Ignazio Moser of BMC was third, to make it an all-under-23 podium. With the sun setting on downtown Bend on a hot, dry summer night, thousands of raucous spectators gave Magner and his Hincapie teammates a little extra boost as they powered down Wall Street. "It's exhilarating," said Magner, 22 and of Athens, Ga. "The fans out here, they give you the speed you need. The crowd here in this city is just awesome. It's up there with one of my biggest wins, for sure." SeeCrit/B5

1l2

1 @+~ tt'umale State Park

qQ

( --d ~ ~ r

I

/

Pire/tve e,

ok

Shevttu , 'Park

j,I

t+t d

Sawyer Park

I

4/ ,

o~

Summit ,' High School l — >

GOLF: BRITISH OPEN

Westwood gets a shot at winning a major By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

HIGH DESERT CLASSICS

Horse recoversfrom illness towin GrandPrix

Britain's Christopher win the Tour de France in Paris today,B6

By Emily Oller

GOLF

The American and Beatriz Recari are each at12-under at the Marathon Classic,B6

0

© Tumato Re ervoir Rd.

START/FII IIIISH

Froome is expected to

Creamer tied for LPGAevent lead

TomeloReservoirRd.l

Q For a slideshow and more coverage of the Cascade Cycling Classic:bendbulletin.com/ccc

It's all over bnt the shouting

Paula Creamer acknowledges the crowd on the 18th green during the third round of the Marathon Classic in Sylvania, Ohio, Saturday.

Stage 5: AwdreyButte Circuit Race

"Yeah, I Wallace pulled it off," grinned Wallace, who topped a field of 330 men and women riders in 7 hours, 39 minG ord o n utes, 54 seconds. Starting and finishing in southwest Bend at the Athletic Club of Bend, racers made their way up toward Mount Bachelor on various trail systems, climbing to just south of Sparks Lake before heading to Hosmer Lake and Lava Lake and then back to town. "I just kind of went the same pace the whole day," noted Wallace, who said he had not been on his mountain bike the past two weeks following a crash at a race in British Columbia. "The first couple of hours I was pretty conservative. Eventually I was able to start picking people off. "The other guys seemed to crash a bit." See Endurance/B5

The Bulletin

4$

t d e J ul

a o- -"' Scott Hammers/The Bulletin

Riding "Djakarta," Andrea Strain of Langley, British Columbia, clears a barrier during her winning run in the jump-off round of the Grand Prix at the Oregon High Desert Classics on Saturday at J Bar J Ranch near Bend.

Andrea Strain ended up winning the $25,000 Oxford Hotel Group Grand Prix at th e Oregon High Desert Classics on Saturday night. But going into the showcase event, the 35-year-old from Langley, British Columbia, was not even sure she would be able to compete. After Strain's long drive from Canada, her w a r mblood m are, Djakarta became sick and did not recover until the day of the Grand Prix. "I was really pleased with Djakarta," Strain said. "She actually had heat stroke and we've been dealing with (that) the last two days. She started getting a little sick after we came down here and this morning she started coming around." The first of two Grand Prix events at the 24th annual Oregon High Desert Classics started off with two of the first three riders qualifying for a jump-off round. But after that strong start, only one other rider

Inside • Complete results from Wednesday, Thursday andFriday's events, B2 in a field of 24 managed to jump a clean round and stay under the 80second time limit. Strain's winning rides on Djakarta started with posting the fastest time in the first round, 75.389 seconds. Another Canadian, Kyle King, 38 and of Calgary, Alberta, was the first rider of the event, staged before hundreds ofrespectful and appreciative spectators on a toasty evening at Bend's J Bar J B oys Ranch. And in an almost effortless manor, he cleared all the obstacles and finished with a time of 75.698 seconds on his warmblood gelding, Upstairs. Going into the jump-off, King

was riding at a galloping pace in an attempt to put pressure on the other two jump-off riders in the second round. SeeGrand Prix/B5

GULLANE, ScotlandLee Westwood has contended enough in the majors that he can identify important mom ents, even ifhe could barely see his ball. He had a one-shot lead over Tiger Woods, standing in grass up to his knees in the dunes left of the par-3 16th hole. It was one of the few bad shots Westwood hit Saturday at Muiifield, and by far his worst predicament. Westwood slashed at the ball and it didn't reach the green. He used a putter to belt his next shot up the hill to 12 feet. What followed was a finish that allowed him to believe he was closerthan ever to ending his 20-year pursuit of a major. Westwood poured in the putt to salvage bogey. He picked up two shots on Woods with a birdie on the next hole. He closed with a solid par, giving him a two-shot lead going into the final round, and most significant Sunday of his career. "That was probably the biggest momentum thing I did all day — walk off there with a bogey," Westwood said. "That's what's been missing, making those putts. And back it up with a birdie at the next. Those are the sort of things you need to do." SeeWestwood/B6


B2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

COREBOARD EQUESTRIAN OregonHigh Desert Classic I Wednesday, Thursday,FridayResults Class winners With place, horse, owner, rider Adult Equitation, 18-39 EmilyOse Adult Equitation, 18-39 Flat AveryFarley Adult Equitation, 40-49 Sigmund (Bo)Masters; LisaWiliams Adult Equitation, 40-49, Flat Erin Tasker Adult Equitation, 50 &Over MaureenHowe; Micheffe Gaubert Adult Equitation, 50 lkOver Flat AnneHil Adult AmateurJumpers, O.ggm High Top, HayleyBowen,Jennifer Davis; Catalina, Lisa Carlsen,KatVereschagin; Fool'sGold,NicoleVickers, Sophia Anguiffa Adult AmateurJumpers, 1.00m BohemioZ,Erin Evers, Bailey Fuller; HighTop,Hayley Bowen,Jennifer Davis Adult Amateur Jumpers, 1.10m Resilience,BethThompson, LindsaySaunders; LastingImpression,Brooke McLeod,Brooke McLeod; Dublin, Corena Culhane,CorenaCulhane Amateur Owner/Junior Jumpers, 1.25m Casino, AlexaAllen, AlexaAllen; Casseurde Prix, GranvigeEquine,KaraSpicer; BaffyGrafan, MelissaTomkins, MelissaTomkins

ASPCA Horsemanship Class HaleyStradling Baby GreenWorking Hunters Dylan, Kristin EmeryDrr, Jessie Lang; DonRicco, TanyaHardy,TanyaHardy Baby GreenWorking HuntersU/S Dylan,Kristin EmeryOrr, Jessie Lang Beginnin gJumpers,0.75m Puzzle,KateMarantz, KateMarantz Children's Jumpers, 0.90m Bouvier,Ashlie Soderstrom,Mackenzie Korican; With Gusto,JeanAmidon, Abigail Amidon Children's Jumpers, 1.00m CarpeDiemStar, Alessandra Delarosa,AlessandraDelarosa;Political Bull, CynthiaSanders,QuinnIverson; Bouvier,AshlieSoderstrom, MackenzieKorican Children's Jumpers, 14 8 Under1.10m Lebu,Long Farms,RachelLong;Skyline,Archway EquestrianSports, PaytonSmith; Political Buff, CynthiaSanders, Quinn Iverson Childr en' sJumpers,15-171.10m Irish Whiskey,Katie Anderson, Katie Anderson Children's PonyEquitation JosiePaulson Children's PonyEquitation Flat PaytonPotter ChloeGreen

Equitation, 14-15

Equitation, 16-17 TaylorVanderZanden; Peyton Lyons First/SecondYearGreenWorking Hunter Pikasso,TheresaMansfied, Jim Dahlquist; Veritas, AlexaPeterkin, JimDahlquist First/SecondYearGreenWorking Hunter-Handy City Boy,JaneyBelozer,MeganJordan First/SecondYear GreenWorking Hunter-U/S Pikasso, TheresaMansfield, JimDahlquist Green ConformationHunters Alter Dark,Lori Mathews,PhilippaFraser; Valentine, Sue Lightner,MarisaMetzger Green ConformationHunters-Model Va entrne,SueLightner, Marisa Metzger Green ConformationHunters-Handy Valentine,SueLightner, MarisaMetzger GreenConformationHunters-U/S Castine,SamanthaCristy, MeganChagnon High Performance Working Hunters Da Vinci, Hunter'sRunLlc, MeghannGjertsen; Declaration,MorningStarSporthorses, EmmaHainze; Cherken,Taylor Kungle, Shelly Kerron High Performance Working Hunters-Handy Cherken,Taylor Kungle, Shelly Kerron High PerformanceWorking Hunters-U/S Da Vinci,Hunter'sRunLlc, MeghannGjertsen Hopeful Jumpers,Fences2' Joaquin,LorraineWilcox, NicoleCobb;Danzig, Craig 8 Joan Narraw ay, Lisa Narraway; ThreeWishes, TaylorJackson,RebekahSwan Jumpers, 0.70m At Last, Alex Heintz,CatherineGregory; Southern Cross,Mckenzie Mils, JessicaAgan Jumpers, 0.75m Asterix, Maria Boyle,MariaBoyle; Ricardo, Elissa Dstroff, KendaffBourgeois; Puzzle, KateMarantz, KateMarantz Jumpers, 0.80m Voltana,BobWidmayer, BobWidmayer; Ricardo, Elissa Ostroff,KendallBourgeois;Vinyasa,Alexandra Potter,AlexandraPoter Jumpers, 0.85m Evita,BarbaraRosenbaum, Philippa Fraser; JustRight, BaileyFuller,ReedDinger; Unscripted, AnniePaselk, AnniePaselk Jumpers, 0.90m Connor,JiffBrooks,Kathy Kerron,Wenatchee,Georgia Dillon,GeorgiaDilon Jumpers, 1.00m Connor, Jiff Brooks,KathyKerron, ForParadox, Leslie Giacomeffi, LynneStephenson; Bouvier, Ashlie Soder strom,MackenzieKoncan Jumpers, 1.05m Talisker,Tori Heckart,JennyWiliams; El PatroneZ, EizabethKilham, Kristen Patterson;Ole, Maplewood Inc,KevinWinkel Jumpers, 1.10m Imax, Aprettygoodhorsefarm,MarisaMetzger; Drinking Buddy,AndreaStrain, AndreaStrain; Winston, Katie Prudent,MeghanBowen Jumpers, 1.15m CoreLejo,ZoeConlee, ZoeConlee;Bravado, l.indsay Golden, MeganJordan; Gabor,Michael Fiorino Corp,SashaFiorino Jumpers, 1.20m OlenaKelani, SidneyStefani, SidneyStefani; Fiametta G, GinaLuciano,GinaLuciano Jumpers, 1.25m Calendar Girl, PetersenEquinesLlc, SaraKatz; Stanley SM, Jenna Poweff, JennaPowell; Odysseus, Tayler Cobb,TaylerCobb Jumpers, 1.30m Quigley,Paul PoliteskiAndLochside Lane,KyleKing; Last Call, ClodomirFarm,Krista Vangstad;Chiquina,MarkGibson, KyleKing Jumpers, 1.40m Bijole'sVanel, BijolePartnership, MeganGarcia; Upstairs, Spruce Meadows Ltd., KyleKing; Dsilvia, Ashlin Bowen, Ashlin Bowen Jumpers, 1.45m Carino,MargaretBlasco,Jennifer Cox Just A Jumper,0.70m Tinka'sBell, HelenJones,SaraKatz; Montego Breeze, GeorgiaDilon, McKennaMcGig Just A WorkingHunter Athena, RachelWaddell, Darci Bayney; Hampton, BetsyMcCool, MeganGarcia Just A WorkingHunter U/S Forget Me Not,SuzanneKahn, HeatherNorthup Large WorkingHunters Isidoro, LucieMeier,Jim Dahlquist; Anarra,Kathleen Williams, Kendall Bourgeois; Simplicity, Leslie Thornton, l.aina Paterson; Dptimystic, Alexa Driscoll, Alexa Driscoll Large WorkingHunters U/S Simplicity,LeslieThornton,LainaPaterson Limit Children's/Adult Equitation Michege Gaubert; ElisabethVisser; MariaBoyle Limit Jumpers, 1.00m Christina,BedaWachter,JustineTainsh; Payette, Long Farms;Rachel Long;ForParadox, LeslieGiacomefi ,LynneStephenson Long stirrup equitation Jan O'Brien;ShannonStrecker Long Stirrup Equitation Flat Shannon Strecker Low Adult Equitation LynndaOse;DianeRenihan Low Adult Equitation Flat DianeRenihan Low Children's Equitation LaurenPleasance,EmmaCoulthard Luw Children's Equitation Flat KatieWaring Low Jumpers, 0.80m Sunny,MichegeBewsAnderson, MichegeBews Anderson;Pacman,SheaMorgan,SheaMorgan Low Working Hunter, Fences18" Cardiff PrivateAffair, IsabellaMugan,CatherineCruger Low WorkingHunter, Fences2'

Low WorkingHunter, Fences3' SnowPatrol, CaroineJones,Kimberly Koch;MiAmor, MaureenHowe, MaureenHowe Low Working Hunter, Fences3'6" Truman,KatieAoki, Emm a Hainze; Pikasso,Theresa Mansfield,JimDahlquist Low Children's PonyWorking Hunter BlackPearl,CassieGorsline, CassieGorsline Modified Amateur/Junior Jumper,1.15m Zingara,LongFarms, Rachel Long;Liscalgot, Michael FiorinoCorp,NatashaFiorino; ZoveraSK, Lindsey Krebs,LindseyKrebs Modified Junior/AmateurOwnerWorking Hunters Veritas, AlexaPeterkin, Alexa Peterkin; WafchOut, MarkDakus,MeganDakus Modified Junior/AmateurOwnerWorking Hunters U/S Bayardo,FernRidge Farm, MargotNelson Non-ThoroughbredWorking Hunters Rembrandt,LauraFeeran, KathyKerron; SnowPatrol, CarolineJones, KimberlyKoch;Aria, Sydney Hagenbuch,Kimberly Koch Non-ThoroughbredWorking HuntersU/S SnowPatrol, CarolineJones,Kimberly Koch OHJAChildren's Medal ShelbyBrooks PerformanceWorking Hunters-3'6" Tetley,WendyValdes, WendyValdes;GoldenCadilac, TanyaHardy, LainaPaterson PerformanceWorking Hunters-3'6"-U/S Seasmoke, Jennifer Sparks,Shelly Kerron PerformanceWorking Hunters, Fences3'3" Dutch,AlexandraStrandberg,JimDahlquist; Rabelais, Gretchen Rice, Rachel Nicholas; Xanthos, Kathleen Lewis,MeganGarcia PerformanceWorking Hunters, Fences 3'3"-Handy Xanthos,KathleenLewis, MeganGarcia PerformanceWorking Hunters, Fences 3'3"-U/8 Rossini, MaryRichter, WendySubotich Pre-Adult Equitation TaylorBrown;CindyFolkerson Pre-Adult Equitation Flat CindyFolkerson Pre-GreenWorking Hunter Classic BestRegardcz,Lois Fetveit, LoisFetveit; Popstar,MicheffeSeaver, PhilippaFraser Pre-GreenWorking Hunters Anarra, Kathleen Williams, Kendaff Bourgeois; Quidam'sStar,ElizabethWilson, TanyaHardy Pre-GreenWorking Hunters-U/S Anarra,KathleenWiliams, KendaffBourgeois Regular ConformationHunters C. Quito MargotSnowdon JessieLang Regular ConformationHunters C. QuitoMargotSnowdon, JessieLang Regular ConformationHunters-Handy City Boy,JaneyBelozer,MeganJordan Regular ConformationHunters-U/S C. Quito MargotSnowdon, JessieLang Schoolin gJumpers,0.85m Manolo,MichegeGaubert, MichelleGaubert; Pacman, SheaMorgan,SheaMorgan Schooling WorkingHunters Miss Purrfect,SophieWojcik, Akiko Hamada; Three Wishes ,TaylorJackson,RebekahSwan;StateOf Grace,AnnaSemler, Krista Vangstad; Cabemet, MadelineCristy, MeganChagnon Schooling WorkingHunters U/S Miss Purrfect,SophieWojcik, AkikoHamada Short Stirrup Equitation, Horses KendalGaylord;HollandHartman Short Stirrup Equitation, HorsesFlat Emma Clouser Short Stirrup Equitation, Ponies Ayla HoffmanMirenSanchez Short Stirrup Equitation, PoniesFlat SamanthaFinnegan Small Working Hunters Privilege,PeytonLyons, Emm a Hainze; HappyHour, HeatherPascoe,Jennifer Cox;ChancesAre, Kaylyn Mcgrady,KathyKerron; Jovial, KayleeCannon, GarrettWarner Small WorkingHunters U/S Ceto-V,EmilyHulson,MeganChagnon Special Jumpers,O.ggm High Top,HayleyBowen, Jennifer Davis; Landshark, Erica Affiero,EricaAlfiero Take 2Thoroughbred Working Hunters Kipling, Judi Grlmore,AngieChamberlin; Mi Amor, MaureenHowe, Maureen Howe; Kangaroo, Hunter's Run Llc, Angie Chamberlin Take 2ThoroughbredWorking Hunters U/S Mi Amor,MaureenHowe, MaureenHowe Training Jumpers, 1.05m Little Lord,DenizeBorges,Jenny Wiliams; Om ega, MeganSeidel, MeganSeidel; Cleopatra ffl, Micheff eBewsAnderson,Micheff eBewsAnderson Training WorkingHunters Reminisce,KendalGaylord, AngieChamberlin; Riviera, StephaniY eerigan, MeganChagnon Training WorkingHuntersU/S Riviera,StephanieYerigan, MeganChagnon WIHSEquitation ClassicHunter Phase HaleyStradling WIHS Equitation Classic JumperPhase HaleyStradling Wishful Jumpers, Fences 2' Danzig,Craig8JoanNarraway,Lisa Narraway WIHS Equitation Classic Overall HaleyStradling Wishful Working Hunters SparklingCider,AlexandraSnapp,SaraPetersen Wishful Working HuntersU/S Little Rock,JanineDlson, Katherine Mcdonald YJC FiveYear OldOualifying Class, 1.15m WH LasVegas, Patrick Snijders, AnnicaCarlson YJC 6,7,8 YearOld Qualifying Class, 1.25m WH Cal ifornia,LynneStephenson,Lynne Stephenson

CYCLING CascadeCycling Classic Saturday's Results Stage 4, DowntownCriterium Pro MenStage(top10) 1, Ty Magner,Hincapie, 1 hour, 14 minutes,25 seconds.2, JasperStuyven,Bontrager, sametime. 3, IgnazioMoser,BMC,s.t. 4, AlexCandelario, Optum, s.t. 5,TravisMcCabe,Elbowz,s.t.6,JoeyRosskopf, Hincapie,s.t. 7, Erik Slack, CanyonBicycles, s.t. 8, JamesStemper, 5hr Energy,s.t. 9, Kris Dahl, H8R Block,s.t.10, MichealWeicht, CashCaff,s.t. Pro MenOverall (tup 10) 1 Serghei Tvetcov,Jelly Belly,7hours,46 minutes, 15 seconds. 2, ChadHaga, Optum,:08 back.3,Jakub Novak, BMC,:09.4,JoeyRosskopf,Hincapie,:21.5, FranciscoMancebo, 5hrEnergy,:25. 6, Phil Gaimon, Bisse ff ,:30.7,TaylorEisenhart,BMC,:39.8,Jesse Anthony,Dptum, 1:10. 9, GavinMannion,Bontrager, 1:13.10, Morgan Schmitt, Jelly Belly,1.15. Pro Women Stage(top10) I, LaurenHall, Dptum,50 minutes, 12 seconds. 2, ShelleyOlds,Tibco, sametime. 3, Alison Powers, NOW and Novartis for MS,s.t. 4, LizaRacheto, Vanderkitten,s.t. 5, KimberleyWells, Exergy,s.t. 6, BrianneWale, Optum,s.t. 7, LindsayBayer,Colavita, s.t. 8, ClaudiaHaeusler, Tibco,s.t. 9, RhaeShaw, Vanderkitten,st 10,KatherineHalle, Metromint,s.t. Pro WomenOverall (top 10) 1, Kristin McGrath,Exergy,7 hours, 35 minutes, 59 se conds.2,Cl audiaHaeusler,Tibco,2:20back.3, MaraAbbott,Exergy,3:14.4, Alison Powers, NOWand Novartis,4:06.5, JasminGlaesser,Tibco, 5:37. 6, AndreaDvorak,Exergy,6.16.7, FlaviaDliveira, DNA,6:31. 8, JoanneKiesanowski, Tibco,6:33. 9, JessicaCutler, Vanderkitten,8:19. 10,AmandaMiler, Tibco, 8:36

Tour deFrance Saturday 20th Stage At Annecy-Semnoz,France A77.7-mile high-mountain loopfromAnnecy to Annecy-Semnoz, with a Category-1 climb up Mont Revard to afinishing "Hors categorie" climb to Semnoz 1. Nairo Quintana,Colombia, Mowstar, 3 hours, 39 minutes,4 seconds. 2.Joaquin Rodriguez,Spain,Katusha,18 seconds behind. 3. ChrisFroome,England, SkyProcycling,:29. 4. Alejandro Valverde,Spain,Movistar, I:42. 5. RichiePorte,Australia, SkyProcycling, 2:17. 6. AndrewTalansky, UnitedStates, Garmin-Sharp,

2:27. 7. AlbertoContador,Spain,TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, 2:28. 8. JohnGadret, France,AG2RLa Mondiale, 2:48. 9. JesusHernandez, Spain, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, 2:55. 10. RomanKreuziger, CzechRepublic, TeamSaxoSpilt Milk, SophiaBanez,Jamie Smith Tinkoff,sametime. Low Working Hunter, Fences2'3" 11. RomainBardet, France,AG2RLaMondiale, 3:01. Corona,CarolineNicefaro, Caroline Nicefaro, Adagio, 12. ChristopheRiblon, France,AG2RLa Mondiale, Christine Eberhardt, Melanie Plisskin; State Df 3:22. Grace,AnnaSemler, Krista Vangstad; Moonlight 13. MikelNieve,Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, 3:24. Sonata,JanetWeaver, JanetWeaver 14. DanieMoreno, l Spain, Katusha, sametime. Low WorkingHunter, Fences2'6" 15. Jan Bakelants,Belgium,RadioShackl.eopard, Dylan,Kristin Emery Orr, Jessie Lang;Quintessential, 3:51. RobinGlaunert,TaylorBrown 16. BaukeMogema,Netherlands, Belkin Procycling, Low WorkingHunter, Fences2'9" 3:56. Just Larry,LynndaOse,LynndaOse;SabinaFey,Kath- 17.JakobFuglsang,Denmark,Astana,sametime leenThomas,Ashley Papaila 18. Michel Kwiatkowski, Poland,OmegaPharma-

QuickStep,4:03. I9. DanielNavarro,Spain,Cofidis, 4:31. 20. AlexisVuiffermoz,France,Sojasun,4:36. Also 55. TejayVanGarderen, UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 13:00. 59. TomDanielson, UnitedStates, Garmin-Sharp, 14:14. 90. Brent Bookwalter,UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 18.26. Overall Standings (Afler 20 of 21stages) 1. ChrisFroome,England, SkyProcycling, 80hours, 49 minutes,33seconds. 2. NairoQuintana,Colombia,Movistar,5:03. 3.JoaquinRodriguez,Spain,Katusha,5:47. 4. AlbertoContador,Spain,TeamSaxoTinkoff, 7:10. 5. Roman Kreuziger, CzechRepublic, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, 8'10. 6. BaukeMoffema,Netherlands, Belkin ProCycling, 12:25. 7. JakobFuglsang,Denmark, Astana, 13:00. 8. Alejandro Valverde,Spain, Movistar,16:09. 9. DanielNavarro,Spain,Colidis,16:35. 10. AndrewTalansky, United States, Garmin-Sharp, 18.22.

11. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland,OmegaPharmaQuickStep,19:42. 12. MikelNieve,Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,20.44. 13. Laurens tenDam,Netherlands, Belkin ProCycling, 22:22. 14. Maxime Monfort, Belgium,RadioShackLeopard, 24:21. 15. Romain Bardet, France,AG2RLa Mondiae, 27:25. 16. MichaelRogers,Australia, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, 27:34. 17. DanieMoreno, l Spain,Katusha,33:17. 18. Jan Bakelants,Belgium,RadioShackLeopard, 36:34. 19. RichiePorte, Australia, SkyProcycling,39:41. 20. AndySchleck, Luxembourg, RadioShackLeopard, 42:29.

Also 44. TejayVanGarderen, UnitedStates,BMCRacing, 1:38:32. 60. TomDanielson, United States, Garmin-Sharp, 2:05:47. 91. Brent Bookwalter,UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 2;45;48.

Tourde FranceStages-Winners June 29 First Stage:Porto-Vecchioto Bastia, Corsica, tlat(213km-t32.4 miles) (Stage:MarcelKittel, Germany; Yelow Jersey. Kittel) June 30 SecondStage Bastiato Alaccio, Corsica, medium mountain (156-96.9) (JanBakelants, Belgium;Bakelants) July 1 — Third Stage:Ajaccio to Calvi, Corsica, mediummountain (145.5-90.4) (SrmonGerrans, Australia;Bakelants) July2 —FourthStage:Nice,France,teamtimetrial (2515.5)(OricaGreenEdge; SimonGerrans,Australia) July 3 — Fifth Stage:Cagnes-sur-Mer to Marseiffe, rolling (228.5-142.0j (MarkCavendish, England, Gerrans) July4 — Sixth Stage:Aix-en-Provenceto Montpeffier, flat (176.5-109.7j(AndreiGreipel, Germany; Daryl Impey,SouthAfrica) July 5 — Seventh Stage: Montpellrer to Albi, rolling (205.5-127.7)(PeterSagan, Slovakia; Impey) July 6 — EighthStage:Castres to Ax3 Domaines, high mountain(195-121.2) (Chris Froome,England;Froome) July 7 —NinthStage:Saint-Gironsto Bagneres-deBigorre,highmountain (1685-104.7j (DanielMartin, Ireland;Froome) July 8 —Restday Saint-Nazaire/Loire-Atlantique July 9 —10thStage:Saint-Gildas-des-Bois to SaintMalo, flat(197-122.4j(Kittel; Froome ) July10 — 11thStage:Avranchesto Mont-Saint-Michel, individualtimetrial (33-20.5) (TonyMartin, Germany;Froomej July11 — 12thStage:Fougeresto Tours,flat (218135.5)(Kiffel; Froomej July 12 — 13thStage:Toursto Saint-Amand-Montrond, tlat(173-107.5)(Cavendish; Froome) July 13 —14thStage:Saint-Pourcain-sur-Siouleto Lyon, rolling (191-118.7)(MatteoTrentin, Italy;

Froome)

July14 — 15th Stage: Givors to MontVentoux, high mountain(2425-150.7) (Froome;Froome) July15 —Restday,Vaucluse July 16 — 16thStage.Vaison-la-Romaine to Gap, mediummountain (168-104.4) (RuiCosta, Portu-

gahFroome)

July17 —17thStage: Embrun to Chorges, individual time trial(32-19.9)(Froome;Froome) July 18 — 18thStage:Gapto L'Alped'Huez, high mountain (172.5-107.2) (Christophe Riblon,

France;Froome)

Ju y19 —19thStage:Bourg-d'Oisansto LeGrand-Bornand,highmountain(204.5-127.1) (Costa;Froome) July20— 20thStage:AnnecytoAnnecy-Semnoz, high mountain(125-77.7j (NairoQuintana, Colombia; Froom e) July 21 —21st Stage.Versailes to Paris,ChampsElysees,tlat (133.5-83.0) Total —3,403.5kilometers(2,1148 miles)

BASEBALL WCL WESTCOASTLEAGUE

Leaguestandings Norlh Division

Matt Kuchar DannyWiffett GraemeMcDoweg Charl Schwartzel DarrenClarke JordanSpieth Carl Pettersson ToddHamilton Paul Lawrie Bud Cauley StevenTiley KenDuke GregoryBourdy BerndWiesberger HarrisEnglish TomLehman BubbaWatson WebbSimpson K.J. Choi ThongchaiJaidee BooWeekley Y.E.Yang EduardodelaRiva Mark Brown GeoffOgilvy RichieRam say GonzaloFernandez-Castano

FredCouples a-Matthew Fitzpatrick GeorgeCoetzee FreddieJacobson Stephe nGaff acher BrandenGrace MarkO'Meara Martin Laird JonasBlixt PeterSenior

ShaneLowry StewartCink MarcusFraser GarethWright a-JimmyMuffen JoshTeater RussellHenley Tim Clark

GrahamDeLaet ChrisWood JasonDufner Oliver Fisher PadraigHarrington BenCurtis Mikko ff onen K.T.Kim Bo VanPelt KevinStreelman SandyLyle Shiv Kapur

74-73-72 219 75-72-72—219 75-71-73—219 75-68-76—219 72-71-76—219 69-74-76—219 74-76-70—220 69-81-70 220 81-69-70—220 74-75-71—220 72-75-73—220 70-77-73—220 76-70-74—220 71-74-75—220 74-71-75—220 68-77-75—220 70-73-77—220 73-70-77 220 76-74-71—221 79-71-71—221 74-76-71—221 78-70-73—221 73-73-75—221 77-73-72—222 75-75-72 222 76-74-72—222 70-79-73—222 75-74-73—222 73-76-73—222 76-71-75—222 72-75-75—222 76-70-76—222 74-71-77—222 67-78-77—222 70-71-81 222 72-78-73—223 74-76-73—223 74-74-75—223 72-75-76—223 73-74-76—223 71-78-75—224 71-78-75 224 72-77-75—224 78-71-75—224 72-76-76 224 76-72-76—224 75-75-75—225 72-77-76—225 70-78-77—225 73-75-77—225 74-71-80—225 72-78-76 226 73-76-77—226 76-73-77—226 74-71-82 227 76-72-80—228 68-77-83—228

British OpenTeeTimes At Muirfield

GuUane,Scotland Purse: $7.8 million Yardage: 7,191yards; Par: 71 AffTimesPOT

(a-amateur) Final Round Today 11 p.m.—ShivKapur,India,SandyLyle, Scotland

11:10 pm. Kevin Streelman, UnitedStates; BoVan Pelt, UnitedStates 11:20 p.m.— K T.Kim,SouthKorea;Mikko gonen, Finland 11:30p.m.—BenCurtis, UnitedStates;Padraig Harrington, Ireland 11:40 a.m.— OliverFisher,England,JasonDufner, UnitedStates 2:50 p.m.—Chris Wood,England;GrahamDeLaet, Canada midnight Tim Clark,SouthAfrica; Russel

Chris Riley Eric Meierdierks BrianHarman LeeWiliams Joe Ogilvie StevenBowditch NathanGreen RyanBaum KevinKisner DavidMathis BrandtJobe BrendondeJonge HeathSlocum StuartAppleby Skip Kendaff DarronStiles WesShort,Jr. BenKohes KentJones MarcoDawson AndreStolz DickyPride GlenDay MichaelBradley RobertGamez CharlesHowell ffl Joe Durant D.J. Trahan Jeff Overton Scott Gardiner ChezReavie HenrikNorlander BobbyGates MichaelLetzig Davis Loveff l

67 68-72 207 68-70-70 —208 70-68-70—208

69-70-69 —208 70-67-71 —208 67-68-73 —208 69-72-67 —208

70-68-71—209 65-73-71 —209 70-67-72 —209 75-65-69—209 75-65-69 —209 69-71-69 —209 73 67-69 209 67-68-74—209 73-68-68—209 71-70-68—209 73-68-68—209 72-69-68—209 72-67-71—210 70-69-71—210 67-72-71—210 70-69-71—210 66-70-74—210 72-68-70 —210 72-69-69 —210 70-71-69 210 67-70-74—211 68-71-72—211 71-69-71 211 70-70-72—212 72-69-71—212 70-70-73—213 70-71-72 —213 71-70-72 —213 69-71-74—214 72-69-73—214 72-67-76 —215 72-69-74 —215 72 69-74 215 70-69-78—217

MarcTurnesa Frankl.ickliter 0 Chris DiMarco AndrewJohnson Colt Knost Nick O'Hern

Wenatchee AppleSox WallaWala Sweets Begingham Bells 20 VictoriaHarbourCats 16 Kelowna Falcons 13 South Division W BendElks 22 21 CorvaffisKnights CowhtzBlackBears 18 MedlordRogues 19 KlamathFals Gems 17 KitsapBlueJackets 13 Saturday'sGames Bend5 Cowlitz2 Kelowna 6,Kitsap4 Medlord3,KlamathFags2 Begingham 2,Walla Waga1 Victoria 3, Wenatchee2 Today'sGames Wenatchee atVictoria,1:05 p.m. Kelowna atKitsap,1:05 p.m. BendatCowlitz, 5:05p.m. KlamathFagsat Medford,5:05p.m. Begingham at Walla Walla,5:05 p.m.

L 16 17 17 18 25

Marathon Classic Saturday At HighlandMeadowsGolf Club Sylvania, Ohio Purse:$1.3 million Yardage:6,512; Par: 71 Third Round a amateur 66-68-67—201 PaulaCreamer 69-65-67 —201 BeatrizRecari 66-71-67—204 Lexi Thomp son 69-67 68 204 Chie Arimura 67-68-69—204 JacquiConcolino 68-71-66—205 CheffaChoi JenniferJohnson 73-66 66 205 Jodi EwartShadoff 69-68-68 —205 HeeYoungPark 71-68-67 —206 Mo Martin 68-70-68 —206 AngelaStanford 71-72-64—207 Eun-Hee Ji 68-72-67 —207

MorganPressel DewiClaireSchreefel HeatherBowieYoung GerinaPiler So Yeon Ryu a-LydiaKo AlisonWalshe BrittanyLang AyakoUehara CindyLaCrosse DanahBordner BrookePancake

68-72-67—207 69-71-67—207 70-69-68 —207 67-72-68—207 68 69-70 207 69-67-71 —207 65-69-73—207 68-72-68 208 68-72-68—208 71-68-69—208 73-70-66—209 71-72-66—209 70-69-70—209 67-71-71 —209 69-69-71 —209 67-69-73 —209 69-74-67 —210 74-68-68—210 71-70-69 —210 71-69-70 —210 71-73-67 211 70-72-69—211 66-76-69—211 69-72-70—211 69-72-70—211 68-73-70—211 70-71-70—211 73-67-71—211 74-70-68—212 73-71-68—212 72-71-69—212 74-69-69—212 71-71-70—212 73-67-72 212 70-70-72—212 70-74-69—213 72-72-69 213 70-73-70—213 70-73-70—213 72-71-70 213 72-70-71—213 69-73-71—213 74-67-72—213 67-71-75—213 70-73-71—214 71-71-72—214 68 72-74 214 72-72-71—215 72-72-71—215 73-70-72 215 70-72-73—215 70-72-73—215 72-69-74—215 73-68-74—215 69-74-73—216 69-73-74—216 72-70-74—216 73-71-73—217 71-71-75—217 73-70-75—218

I.K. Kim Haeli Kang

AmyYang InbeePark Se RiPak AmeliaLewis MariajoUribe CandieKung SunYoungYoo StacyLewis Jessica Shepley SandraChangkija KatieFutcher NatalieGulbis Ji YoungDh Katherine Hull-Kirk PaigeMackenzie KristyMcPherson Na YeonChoi JaneRah Vicky Hurst Moira Dunn Mika Miyazato IreneCho JennieLee MeenaLee LizetteSalas SarahJaneSmith NicoleJeray WendyWard MicheffeWie KarineIcher StacyPrammanasudh MomokoUeda RyannO'Toole LauraDavies Lisa Ferrero Kelly Jacque s Maude-Aimee Leblanc ffheeLee InhongLim Jin YoungPak Rebecca Lee-Bentham JenniferRosales PaolaMoreno BeckyMorgan JennyShin

L 14 15 17 19 19 25

Saturday's Summary

Elks 5, Black Bears2 Bend 002 201 000 — 5 10 1 Cowlitz 000 002 000 — 2 2 1 Elman,Melbostad(6), Booser(6),Jordan(7), Borde (8j andServais,Newton. Wilkrns, Rogina(8) andRecio, Armijo. HR —Bend: Spivey.

GOLF European Tour

WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION AU TimesPOT

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

W L 12 4 10 4 8 8 6 8 6 10 4 11

Pct GB 750 1

W L 12 3 12 5 9 7 6 10 5 12 5 13

Pct 800 706 563 375 294 278

Western Conference

714 500 429 4 6 5 375 267 P/~

GuUane,Scotland Purse: $7.8 million Yardage: 7,192; Par:71

MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AH TimesPDT

71-72-70 —213 72-70-72 —214 69-72-73—214 66-75-73—214 70-70-74—214 69-74-72—215 69-74-72—215 75-73-68—216 68-79-69—216 74-71-71 216 71-73-72—216 73-71-72—216 68-72-76 216 68-71-77 —216 67-74-76—217 75-75-68—218 74-74-70—218 72-74-72—218 73-72-73—218 74-70-74—218 72-71-75—218 73-77-69—219 75-74-70 219 73-74-72—219

1

DEALS

3'/z 6iA

8 8'/z

Saturday'sGames

SOCCER

69-71-72 212

GB

Chicago80,NewYork69 SanAntonio60, Connecticut 52 Los Angele65, s Seatle 64 Today's Games IndianaatWashington,1 p.m. AtlantaatTulsa, 1:30p.m. MinnesotaatPhoenix, 3p.m.

At Muirfield

72-68-70 —210 72-72-68—212

MOTOR SPORTS

BASKETBALL

British Open Saturday

Third Round LeeWestwood HunterMahan TigerWoods AdamScott RyanMoore AngelCabrera ZachJohnson HenrikStenson Phil Mickelson Francesco Molinari SergioGarcia BrandtSnedeker JamieDonaldson HidekiMatsuyama JasonDay DustinJohnson MiguelAngelJimenez RafaelCabrera-Beffo RichardSterne ErnieEls Martin Kaym er JohnsonWagner Justin Leonard lan Poulter ShingoKatayama Keegan Bradley Thomas Bjom

TENNIS

LPGA Tour

Katie M.Burnett W 22 21

SeattleFC1,Colorado1, tie Montreal0, FCDalas 0,tie Philadelphia0,Portland0,tie NewEngland2, Columbus0 Chicago4, D.C.United1 SportingKansasCity2, RealSalt Lake1 Los Angele2,s Vancouver1 Saturday, July 27 ColumbusatTorontoFC11a.m. SportingKansasCity at Montreal, 4p.m. PhiladelphiaatVancouver, 4p.m. RealSaltLakeat NewYork, 4 pm. Los Angeleat s Colorado, 4 p.m. NewEnglandatD.C.United, 4 p.m. Chicag oatHouston,6p.m. PortlandatSanJose, 7:30p.m.

MLS

Eastern Conference W L T

P tsGF 31 3 2 31 3 2 29 31 32 2 9 22 27 25 2 4 24 2 3 23 1 4 17 10 9

GA 20 29 24 30 19 18 29 25 28 33

W L T P tsGF RealSaltLake 1 1 6 4 37 33 Portland 8 2 1 0 34 30 Los Angeles 1 0 8 3 3 3 32 Vancouver 9 6 5 3 2 33 FC Dallas 8 5 8 3 2 27 Colorado 8 7 7 3 1 26 Seattle 7 7 4 2 5 22 SanJose 6 9 6 2 4 21 ChivasUSA 4 11 5 1 7 18 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint lor tie.

GA 20 18 25 28 27 24 21 32 35

Sporting KansasCity 10 5 6 Montreal 9 5 NewYork 9 7 Philadelphia 8 6 Houston 8 6 NewEngland 7 7 Chicago 7 9 Columbus 6 9 TorontoFC 2 10 D.C.

36

5 5 7 5 6 3 5 8 2 14 4

WesternConference

Saturday'sGames

Toronto FC 0, NewYork 0,tie

FISH COUNT


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS ON THE AIR

BASEBALL

TODAY GOLF

Time

European Tour, British Open

3 a.m.

LPGA Tour, Marathon Classic

European Tour, British Open(taped) American Century Championship PGA Tour, Sanderson Farms Championship

European Tour, British Open(taped) MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Nationwide, STP 300, qualifying

American Le Mans,Grand Prixof Mosport NASCAR, Nationwide, STP 300 NHRA, Mile-High Nationals CYCLING

Tour de France, final stage

TV/Radio ESPN 11 a.m. Golf noon ABC noon NBC 1 p.m. Golf 6 p.m. ESPN2 8 a.m. 10 a.m. noon 3 p.m.

ESP N2 E S PN2 ESPN ES P N2

8:30 a.m. NBCSN

BASEBALL

MLB,LosAngelesDodgersatWashington MLB, Seattle at Houston MLB, New York at Yankees at Boston SOFTBALL Pro, USSSA Pride at N.Y/N.J. Comets SOCCER CONCACAF,Gold Cup, quarterfinal, United States vs. El Salvador

1 0:30 a.m. T B S 11 a.m. Root 5 p.m. ESPN

noon

ES P N2

12:30 p.m. Fox

MONDAY Time TV/Radio

BASEBALL MLB, New York at Yankees at Texas MLB, Cleveland at Seattle

4 p.m. 7 p.m.

ESPN Root

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER Timders tie with Union — The Portland Timbers continued their strong play on the road

rings that Kobe Bryant gave to

his parents eachsold for more than $100,000 at an auction that supported one of his charities. Goldin Auctions said six items

with a scoreless drawagainst

of Bryant memorabilia sold for

the Philadelphia Union on Saturday in Chester, Pa. The Timbers

a combined $433,531 in the monthlong auction that closed

(8-2-10) improved to 2-1-8 on

early Saturday morning. A2000

the road and moved within three points of Real Salt Lake for first

Lakers championship ring gifted by Bryant to his father, Joe, sold

place in theWestern Conference.

for $174,184. A ring given to his

Portland also pushed its alltime mark to 2-0-2 against the

mother, Pamela, from the same

Union. The gamewas delayed

championship seasonwent for $108,153. Thehighest-priced

40 minutesto openthe second

item that wasn't from the Bry-

half because of severe thunder and lightning in the surrounding

ant collection was abat used by Jackie Robinson during his

area. Following the delay, neither

1949 MVP season that sold for

team was able to muster many scoring opportunities. TheUnion (8-6-7) had two corner kicks in

$159,867.

three minutes of stoppage time but couldn't take advantage.

MOTOR SPORTS JOhnSOntOPSNHRA quali-

BASEBALL

fying —Defending Pro Stock championAllenJohnsontopped

EXPOfanS hOPingfar neW

Mile-High NHRA Nationals qualifying Saturday in Morrison,

Expos fans, willing to do just about anything to get their team

and fifth time overall. Seeking his fifth victory at Bandimere

back, has driven to Toronto to

Speedway andfourth in the past five years, Johnson claimed

team —A crew of Montreal

watch the Blue Jays. Organizers

Colo., for the fourth straight year

say about1,000 Expos supporters, hoping to attract the atten-

the top spot with a 6.949-sec-

tion of baseball's movers and shakers, packed into the outfield

Avenger. Steve Torrence led the Top Fuel field, Cruz Pedregon

bleachers at the RogersCentre

topped the FunnyCarorder, and

on Saturday for the Blue Jays

Adam Arana was the fastest in

gameagainsttheTampaBay Rays. Nearly a decadeafter the

Pro Stock Motorcycle. Torrence broke the track speedrecord at

Expos left town, there is a small but growing movement to bring a team back to the city.

319.60 mph, finishing in 3.880

GiantS lOOkS to get rid

TENNIS Serena winssemifinal in

Of SOB gtIIIS —Eventhe sea gulls are throwing the struggling

seconds.

palova 6-0, 6-4 Saturday in the semifinals of the Swedish Open

with finding a humanesolution

in Bastad, Sweden. In the other

to a worsening problem at home

semifinal, Sweden's Johanna

games. Thegulls have routinely showed up at theend of night gamessincetheparkopenedin

Larsson rallied to overpower

Williams defeated KlaraZako-

Italy's Flavia Pennetta 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Williams will meet Larsson in today's final of the clay-court

tournament.

night games this year, bothering

Federer upset in Ham-

players, workers and fans alike.

dtirg SemlS —Top-seeded

Hundreds sometimes land on the field during play. They also

Roger Federer lost to Argentine qualifier Federico Delbonis 7-

defecate on fansandcreate cleanup headachesfor staff.

6 (7), 7-6 (4) Saturday in the semifinals of the German Tennis Championships in Hamburg,

Germany. Federer is a17-time

plllflS — With his NFL career yet to start, Miami Dolphins

Grand Slam champion and fourtime winner in Hamburg. But he was outplayed by the 114thranked lefthander who advanced to his first career final. Delbonis

first-round draft pick Dion Jor-

will play Fabio Fognini of Italy,

dan decided he didn't want to fall any farther behind. Jordan,

who moved within one win of his second title in two weeks when

a defensive endand linebacker from Oregon, signed amultiyear

he beat third-seeded Nicolas Almagro of Spain 6-4, 7-6 (1).

JOrdan SignSWith DOI-

contract Saturday and will take

part in the first training camp practice today. Jordan hasbeen

Claro OPen finalS Set

in South Florida for the past two

— Hometown favorite Alejandro Falla advanced to the Claro

months working out with team-

Open Colombia final Saturday in

mates, but conceded he had

Bogota, Colombia, beating Can-

ground to make upbecause of the practices he missed. Hehad

ada's VasekPospisil 6-7 (4), 6-3, 6-4. Falla, a Bogota resident, is

right shoulder surgery in February and might be limited at the

seeking his first ATP Tour title. The 29-year-old left-hander will

start of camp.

face Croatia's Ivo Karlovic today in the hard-court tournament at Centro de Alto Rendimiento.

BASKETBALL Bryant itemssold at auctlOII —Two NBAchampionship

The Associated Press

HILLSBORO — Ben Petrick says the most frustrating part of his Parkinson's disease is how it has affected his voice. At times he has trouble speaking and getting his thoughts across. Yet words are not necessary for his 5year-old daughter, who throws her arms around his legs in a hug before dissolving into giggles. Makena has been Petrick's hope on bad days when his mind descends into what might have been. Only about 10 years have passed since Petrick was a promising young baseball player, a catcher for the Colorado Rockies. The disease'squick onset forced him to retire at the age of 27. Petrick's heart never reallyleft the game and this season he jumped at a chance to join the Hillsboro Hops, the short-season Class A affiliate of the Arizona Diamondbacks. Heis a special coach, counseling players — some still in their teens — about the ins and outs of professional baseball. "For me it's great. I can still be part of the game," he said of the opportunity. "They're doing me a big favor. I hope I'm able to give them a little bit back." Petrick grew up in Hillsboro, and he was a star baseball and football player at Glencoe High School.He eschewed college after he was a second-round pick by Colorado in the 1995 draft. He was first called up to the Rockies in 1999 and hit four home runs in just 62 appearances at the plate. The next year he

Greg Wahhstephens/The Associated Press

Ben Patrick, special consultant to the Hillsboro Hops, watches the start of a baseball game against Spokane on "Parkinsons Awareness Night" in Hillsboro on Thursday. Just more than a decade has passed since Petrick was a promising catcher for the Colorado Rockies. The quick onset of Parkinson's forced him to retire at the age of 27.

"This disease wants to crumple you up and have you sitin

your house and feel sorry for yourself. It will do that to you. Unless you fight it." — Hillsboro Hops consultant Ben Petrick

played in 52 games, posting an impressive batting average of .355. But Petrick noticed something odd one day while he was typing at his computer. The fingers on his left hand kept missing keys.Somewhat concerned,he mentioned it to a doctor, who suggested that caffeine might help. The problem persisted, and it worried Petrick to the point that he sought more opinions. Eventually he was diagnosed with Parkinson's. About 1.5 million Americans have Parkinson's, which destroys brain cells that produce dopamine,a chemical key to the functions that control muscle movement. Patients suffer from increasingly severe tremors and periodically rigid l i mbs. They can have trouble walking, speaking and writing. There is no cure. Petrick was only 22 when he was diagnosed. On the advice of a trainer, he did not tell the team. The onset of Parkinson's can be slow and subtle, he said, and he believed he could still play. "It became my dirty dark secret," he sa>d. While Petrick could still hit, the disease began to affect his defense. He had trouble behind the plate, and he changed positions. The medication made him exhausted. Eventually he was traded to the

Detroit Tigers, and his career ended with the Triple-A Portland Beavers. "I went through a period of time where my symptoms were severe enough that I was in hiding," he said. "I didn't want people to see me all messed up. My vanity was getting the best of me." In 2009, he decided to undergo a procedure called deep brain stimulation (DBS). But the surgery resulted in an infection that almost killed him. "I was basically paralyzed. I couldn't move," he recalled. "I was pretty devastated. Makena, the thought of her being a little girl and having fun every day, and me not being able to be there, was really hard on me. At the same time, it kind of empowered me toget back to being able to be there." He underwent another DBS operation less than a year later. The procedure had a profound impact on his Parkinson's, helping him regain some of the movement he had lost, while lessening the muscle jerks sometimes associated with Parkinson's. The boost gave him a new outlook and he published a book titled "40,000 to One," based on his fight with the disease. Then the Hops came to town. Formerly the Yakima Bears, the relocated Northwest League team has proven to be popular in the Portland area, which

lost its last professional baseball team, the Beavers, to relocation in 2010. Petrick, now 36, attended the groundbreaking for the Hops' new stadium with his new daughter, Madison, and a couple of weeks later the team called and offered him a position as a player consultant. "When you're first getting into pro baseball, it's a completely different world and game than amateur baseball," Petrick said. "You're playing games every day, you're facing kids who are all like the No. I (player) from where you came from. They're young. They're thrown into the fire. They're facing good pitchers and there's lots more ups and downs than they've ever had before. So I'm just trying to share what I went through and what I experienced, what I've learned." Hops general manager K.L. Wombacher says the Hops are proving popular in Hillsboro, ranking third in the league in attendance. This past week the team honored Petrickat a Parkinson's awareness night and the game against the Spokane Indians drew 3,282 fans. Among them was former National Basketball Association star Brian Grant, an ex-Portland Trail Blazer, who also has Parkinson's. Makena threw out the first pitch to her dad. Afterward she gave him a hug. The days of "what ifs2" are largely behind Petrick. He relishes being a husband, coach, role model and father. About the only thing that bothers him is making sure he is understood when he speaks. He even jokes that sometimes he feels like he is talking like Elmer Fudd. "This disease wants to crumple you up and have you sit in your house and feel sorry for yourself," he said. "It will do that to you. Unless you fight it."

Vegas league puts NBAon summer map

Karlovic beat second-seeded Kevin Anderson of South Africa

6-4, 6-7 (4), 6-3. — From wire reports

BASKETBALL

in the desert, players like Anthony Randolph, Jonny Flynn and Randy Foye who LAS VEGAS — Basketball was made ficult for schedules to be coordinated, and lit up summer league but had trouble for summer. the door opened for LeGarie in 2004. Bos- gaining traction in the NBA. And while The playgrounds and schoolyard ton hosted the Democratic National Con- most of the rosters are peppered with courts come alive when the temperature vention, leaving a dearth of hotel rooms no-name players, journeymen and guys warms up, with kids watching the NBA for the teams scheduled to participate in who will never become stars in the NBA, Finals and mimicking their favorite play- the summer league. it feeds the hard-core basketball fan ers. High school players hit the AAU cirLeGarie go t B o ston, W a shington, who for too long was left without anycuit, crisscrossing the country for premier Cleveland, Phoenix, Denver and Orlando thing to sink his teeth into once the draft tournaments, and college recruiting is in for thefirst Vegas summer league, and concluded. "They never understood the kind of apfull effect. it quickly grew to a 16-team field. At the And for years, the NBA simply sat out. behest of Adam Silver, who will take petite there was from not the normal fan, The championship would conclude in over for David Stern as NBA commis- the rabid fan," LeGarie said. "The guy June, the draft would take place a week sioner in February, the NBA got directly who lives and breathes with stats, with later, and then the league would go dark involved in 2007, paying LeGarie, Albert information and stories and background for the rest of the summer. Hall and VSL Properties to put on the and all these things that sound quaint but "The problem was, in the old days, they event while helping with promotion and to these guys it's the lifeblood, their paswould build up the draft, then nothing be- organization. sion. We realized we were onto something "It's highly successful," Silver said. in our first year when we didn't get the causethey'd concede tobaseball,"Warren "The competition is terrific. We feel very box score up from the first game for like LeGarie said. "That was a mistake." LeGarie, an agent who represents some much a part of the community in terms of 15 minutes. We got hate mail saying, 'Get prominent NBA coaches, has helped turn our participation, our owners, GMs and that up! What are you guys doing?' " the Las Vegas summer league into an coaches feelvery welcome here, and it's Over the years the tournament has exevent that keeps the NBA in the headlines created fantastic programming." panded to two gyms on the UNLV camwell into July. What started as a six-team The summer league games broadcast pus. This year the tournament will crown gathering that was thrown together on on NBA TV and ESPN has a SportsCen- a champion for the first time. The semifithe fly in 2004 has blossomed into a 22- ter set on scene at the Thomas and Mack nals are to take place today and the title team summit that includes a tournament, Center. The games feature high-profile game is scheduled for Monday night. owners' meetings, and one of the few rookies, but most ofthe scouts and execuSpurs general manager R.C. Buford chances foragents and representatives tives watching from the stands are more said the event has value both on the court from all 30 teams to meet in one place to interested in evaluating the many players and off, but he was not ready to declare hash out contracts, discuss trades, and lay who come to Vegas with no contract for the new format a success just yet. "It's obviously become a great event the groundwork for future deals. the coming season. Everyone is constant"We want it so that people know that ly searching for the next diamond in the and there's a lot of things that are a posithere's great basketball, but there's also rough, the unknown talent who is either tive about it," Buford said. "I want to listen a way to break down the walls so that coming off an injury or has not been put to our group to evaluate the tournament people canreacquaint,develop new ac- in the right situation yet. format. I don't know that we have a conquaintances, or in some cases repair old A player like Gary Neal. clusion with how we feel about it." acquaintances," LeGarie said. "There was The San Antonio guard went undrafted Perhaps even more important than the a lot of face to face. We created something in 2007and played in Spain, Turkey and action on the court is what is happening like the winter baseball meetings, where Italy for three years before the Spurs in- off it. General managers find each other people can come in converse, do busi- vited him to play for their summer league in the hallways of the Vegas resort honess, and then get down to the business of team in 2010. He played well enough to tels for deal-making discussions. Agents basketball." earn athree-year contract and has estab- stump for their clients to get an invite to LeGarie had been lobbying the NBA lished himself as a key cog for a team that training camp. Coaches looking for jobs for quite some time to bring the summer lost to the Miami Heat in seven games in are passing out resumes. "Thiswas never my dream to be a head league to Las Vegas for a centralized the finals this season. event. Several satellite leagues had been Jeremy Lin started to make a name for of asummer league," LeGarie said. "Isee run in the past, in places like Colorado himself with the Dallas Mavericks' sum- it as a big party that I get to invite a lot of and Boston, and on the campus of Loyola mer leagueteam in 2010, earning a con- friends to. And that's what it's become. It's Marymount in California. But the frac- tract with the Golden State Warriors. a happening where you get to bring your tured nature of the meetings made it difThere arealso the mirages that come best basketball friends." The Associated Press

News reported Saturday that Giants officials are stumped

FOOTBALL

By Anne M. Peterson

By Jon Krawczynski

Swedish Open —Serena

Bay. But it appears anincreasing number of birds are crashing

Par inson's oesn't ee ormer re star rom a sont e ie

ond run at198.23 in a Dodge

San Francisco Giants for a loss this year. TheSanJose Mercury

2000 along the San Francisco

B3


B4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL with the bases loaded after the

Standings All Times PDT

Boston TampaBay Baltimore NewYork Toronto

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB 59 40 596 57 41 .582 tr/z 55 43 561 3r/p 52 45 .536 6 45 51 .469 I 2'/v

Central Division

W L 52 44 51 46 45 49 41 53 38 56 West Division W L 56 41 54 43 46 49 45 52 33 63

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston

Pct GB 542 .526 1'/2

.479 6 .436 10 .404 13

Pct GB .577 .557 2 484 9 464 11 344 22'/r

Saturday's Games Tampa Bay4,Toronto 3 Chicago WhiteSox10, Atlanta6 N.Y.Yankees5, Boston2 Minnesota 3, Cleveland2 Kansas City 6, Detroit 5 Seattle 4,Houston2 Baltimore7, Texas4 L.A. Angel2, s Oakland0 Today's Games TampaBay(Archer 4-3) at Toronto(Dickey8-10), 10:07 a.m.

Atlanta(Minor9-4)at ChicagoWhite Sox(Quintana 4-2), 11:10a.m. Cleveland(Masterson10-7) at Minnesota(Diamond 5-8),11:10a.m. Detroit (Fister7 5)atKansasCity (Shields4 6),11:10 a.m. Seattle (F.Hernan dez 10-4) at Houston(Lyles 4-3), 11:10 a.m.

Oakland(Colon12-3) at L.A.Angels(Wigiams5-5), 12.35 p.m. Baltimore (Tilman11-3) atTexas(M.Perez3-2), 4:05 p.m. N.Y.Yankees(Sabathia 9-8)at Boston(Dempster 5-8), 5:05 p.m. Monday's Games N.Y.YankeesatTexas,4:05 p.m. LA. DodgersatToronto, 4:07p.m. TampaBayat Boston, 4:10 p.m. BaltimoreatKansasCity, 5:10p.m. Detroit atChicagoWhite Sox,5:10p.m. OaklandatHouston,5:10 p.m. Minnes otaatL.A.Angels,7:05 p.m. Cleveland atSeatle, 7:10p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 55 42 Philadelphia 49 49 Washington 48 49 NewYork 42 51 Miami 35 60 Central Division W L St. I.ouis 58 37 Pittsburgh 56 39 Cincinnati 55 42 Chicago 43 52 Milwaukee 40 56

West Division

Arizona Los Angeles Colorado San Francisco SanDiego

W 50 49 47

L 47 47 51

45 51 43 55

Pct GB .567 .500 6'/r .495 7 .452 11 .368 19 Pct GB .611

.589 2 .567 4 .453 15 .41 7 t 8'/x Pct GB .515 .510 '/x .480 3'/v .469 4W 439 7

1/2

Saturday'sGames

N.Y.Mets5, Philadelphia4 Chicago WhiteSox10, Atlanta6 Cincinnati 5,Pittsburgh4

L.A. Dodgers 3,Washington1,10 innings Milwaukee 6,Miami 0 San Diego 5, St.Louis3 Colorado 9, ChicagoCubs3 SanFrancisco4, Arrzona3 Today's Games Philadelphia(CI.Lee10-3) at N.YMets(Harvey7-2), 10:10a.m. Pittsburgh(Locke8-2) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey5-8), 10;10 a.m.

L.A. Dodgers(Kershaw8-6) at Washington (Zimmermann12-4), 10:35a.m. Atlanta(Minor9-4)at ChicagoWhite Sox(Quintana 4-2), 11:10a.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 0-1) at Milwaukee(W.Peralta 7-9), 11:10a.m. SanDiego(Stults 8-7) at St.Louis (Wainwright12-5), 11:15a.m. Arizona(Delgado1-3) at SanFrancisco(Bumgarner 10-5), 1:05p.m. ChicagoCubs(E.Jackson 6-10) at Colorado(Chatwood5-3),1.10p m. Monday'sGames PittsburghatWashington, 4:05p.m. LA. DodgersatToronto, 4:07p.m. Atlanta atN.Y.Mets, 4:10p.m. San Diego atMilwaukee,5:10 p.m. Miami atColorado,5:40 p.m. Chicag oCubsatArizona,6:40p.m. Cincinnatiat SanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.

American League

Mariners 4, Astros 2 HOUSTON — Michael Saunders got Seattle's only hit with a two RBI double with two outs in the seventh inning to lift the Mariners to a win over Houston. Erik Bedard (3-7) pitched 6/s innings of no-hit

ball before hewas replaced by

JoseCisnero,who walked Mike Zunino with two outs before the

double by Saunders put Seattle ahead 4-2. Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi BMilerss 3 1 0 0 C.Penadh 3 0 0 0 Frnkln2b 3 0 0 1 Altuve2b 3 0 0 1 Ibanezlf 3 0 0 0 Jcastroc 4 0 1 1 KMorls dh 3 0 0 0 Carter Ii 4010 Seager3b 4 0 0 0 Wagac1b 4 0 0 0 Smoak1b 3 1 0 0 Maxwg rf 3 0 1 0 Bay rf 2 0 0 0 BBarns cf 4 0 1 0 Ackleyph-cf 2 0 0 0 MDmn3b 3 1 2 0 Zuninoc 2 1 0 0 Elmoress 3 1 1 0 MSndrscf-rf 2 1 1 2 Kraussph 1 0 0 0 Totals 2 7 4 1 3 Totals 3 227 2 Seattle 000 002 200 — 4 Houston 000 020 000 — 2 DP — Seattle1. LOB —Seattle 3, Houston 7.2BM.Saunders (11),Carter (14), Maxwell (8), Elmore (2). SF — Franklin, Altuve. Seattle I P H R ER BBSO Iwakuma W,9-4 7 7 2 2 2 7 FurbushH,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 WilhelmsenS,21-26 I 0 0 0 I 0 Houston B edard L,3-7 61- 3 0 3 1 5 1 0 2 -3 1 1 1 1 2 Cisnero Blackley 1 0 0 0 0 2 Veras I 0 0 0 0 I Seattle

PB — J.castro 2 T—2:58.A—25,733(42,060)

Orioles 7, Rangers 4 ARLINGTON,Texas — Adam

Jones homeredwhile every Baltimore starter had a hit, Miguel Gonzalez pitched another solid

game on the roadandthe Orioles held on to beat sliding Texas. Rangers starter RossWolf (13) was done after the first four batters in the third reached base. They all scored to put Baltimore up 7-0. Wolf gave up nine hits to the16 batters he faced, and his only two strikeouts ended the first

Orioles had already scored twice.

run homer by Jason Kipnis — with one walk and three strikeouts.

Baltimore Texas ab r hbi

Cleveland Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi

ab r hbi McLothlf 5 2 2 0 Kinsler2b 4 0 0 1 Machd3b 5 0 2 1 Profardh 5 0 2 0 M arkks rf 4 I 1 0 N.cruzri 5 0 1 0 A.Jonesci 5 1 2 2 ABeltre3b 5 1 2 0 C .Davislb 5 I 2 1 Przynsc 5 I 3 0 Wietersc 4 1 3 0 Morlndlb 4 1 1 1 Hardyss 4 1 2 0 Andrusss 4 0 1 0 U rrutiadh 4 0 I I DvMrplf 4 I 3 2 BRorts 2b 4 0 2 2 LMartn cf 4 0 1 0 Totals 4 0 7 177 Totals 4 0 4 144 B altimore 214 00 0 0 0 0 — 7 Texas 0 00 000 130 — 4

Bourncf 3 1 0 0 Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 0 1 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 0 0 K ipnis2b 4 I 2 2 Mauerc 3 1 2 0 Swisherrf 4 0 1 0 Mornea1b 3 1 2 0 S tubbspr 0 0 0 0 Doumitrf 4 1 1 0 B rantlyli 3 0 0 0 Colaelldh 4 0 I I C Santnc 3 0 0 0 Hickscf 4 0 0 0 G iambidh 2 0 0 0 Thomslf 2 0 0 1 Rabumph-dhI0 0 0 Flormnss 3 0 0 0 MrRynl1b 3 0 0 0 Chsnhll3b 3 0 1 0 T otals 3 0 2 5 2 Totals 3 13 6 2 C leveland 000 00 2 0 0 0 — 2 Minnesota 000 003 Ogx — 3 E—Chisenhag (6). LOB —Cleveland 5, Minnesota

RomoS,23-26 1 2 1 1 0 M.cain pitchedto 2baters inthe 6th. WP — Miley, Putz. T—3:27. A—41,742(41,915).

1

Dodgers 3, Nationals1 (10 innings) WASHINGTON — Hanley Ramirez doubled to highlight at two-run 10th inning, and Los

Angeles usedseven pitchers to again tame the tepid offense of Washington. Adrian Gonzalez led off the10th with a double off Craig

E—B.Roberts (1), Andrus(9). DP—Baltimore I, Texas 4.LOB —Baltimore 8, Texas10. 28—C.Davis Stammen (5-5). Ramirez followed (28), L.Martin(8). 3B—McLouth (2). HR—A.Jones 7. 28—Mauer (31). HR —Kipnis (14). S—Brantley. immediately with an RBI double (20). SB —McLouth (25). SF—Kinsler. Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO for his third hit of the night, then Mig.GonzaleWB-3 z 62-3 8 1 1 0 3 Kluber 5 3 0 0 2 7 Tom.Hunter 11-3 4 3 3 0 1 R.Hill L,1-2 0 1 3 2 1 0 scored two batters later on Andre Ji.Johnson S,35-41 1 2 0 0 0 0 ShawBS,4-4 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ethier's sacrifice fly. Texas Pestano 1 0 0 0 0 1 WolfL,1-3 2 9 7 7 2 2 Albers 1 1 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles Washington 32-3 5 0 0 0 1 Minnesota J.Ortiz ab r hbi ab r hbi 11-3 2 0 0 0 0 CorreiaW,7-6 6 3 2 2 1 3 Bums 1 0 0 0 0 1 DuensingH,11 1 - 3 0 0 0 1 0 M ERis2b 2 0 1 1 Spancf 5 0 1 0 R.Ross Belrsarip 0 0 0 0 Rendon2b 4000 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Scheppers 1 1 0 0 0 2 BurtonH,16 Fien H,11 1 1 0 0 0 0 Howegp 0 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 5 0 3 0 Woli pitchedto 4baters in the3rd. T—3:00. A—41,660(48,114). PerkinsS,23-25 1 1 0 0 0 1 H rstnJrph 1 0 0 0 Harperlf 4 0 1 0 W ithrwp 0 0 0 0 Werthrf 5 0 0 0 R.Hi I pitched to3 baters inthe6th. Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Dsmndss 5 0 1 0 HBP—by Duensing(C.Santana). WP—Albers. P uigrf 5 0 0 0 Tracylb 5 1 3 0 Angels 2, Athletics 0 T—2:57.A—38,626(39,021). AdGnzllb 5 1 I 0 WRamsc 2 0 0 0 HRmrzss 5 1 3 1 GGnzlzp 1 0 0 0 ANAHEIM, Calif.— C.J. Wilson Uribe3b 4 0 0 0 Berndnph 1 0 1 1 Royals 6, Tigers 5 outpitched Dan Straily, retiring 18 Ethier cf 3 0 0 1 Storen p 0 0 0 0 VnSlyklf 2 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 consecutive batters at one point, KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Salvador Crwfrdph-f 2 0 I 0 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 and Alberto Callaspo homered to Perez drove in three runs and F drwczc 5 0 I 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Greinkp 2 0 2 0Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 helpLos Angeles beatOakland. Mike Moustakas went 3 for 4 S chmkrph 1 1 1 0 Krolp 0000 Wilson (10-6) gave upthree hits with a game-winning home run JDmngp 0 0 0 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 in 8/s innings. He struck out eight to lead Kansas City to a victory

and walked two. Oakland

ab r hbi

over Detroit and Justin Verlander. Los Angeles ab r hbi

C rispcf 4 0 0 0 Shucklf 4 0 1 0 CYounglf 4 0 0 0 Cowgiglf 0 0 0 0 L owriess 4 0 2 0 Troutcf 3 1 1 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 Pujolsdh 4 0 2 0 Freimn dh 3 0 1 0 Hamltn rf 3 0 0 1 SSmithph 0 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 2 0 DNorrsc 2 0 0 0 Trumolb 3 0 1 0

Verlander (10-7) had not lost to the Royals since Sept. 9, 2009, but gave upsix runs, five earned, on eight hits and four walks in 5% innings. It was the seventh time in 21 starts that Verlander failed to make it into the sixth inning.

Yankees 5, RedSox2

E—Fielder (6), Verlander (1). LOB—Detroit ST. LOUIS — Edinson Volquez 11, KansasCity 7 28—V.Martinez (20), Avila (6), was bailed out by his bullpen and S.Perez(17). HR—Moustakas (7). SB—Getz (6). earned the victory in San Diego's S—A.Jackson.SF—Tor Hunter,S.Perez Detroit IP H R E R BB SO win over St. Louis. Nick Vincent,

KansasCity

BOSTON — Brett Gardner and Lyle Overbay each had three hits and drove in a run to back Hiroki

VerlanderL,10-7 52-3 8 6 5 4 Alburquerque 1 0 0 0 0 Smyly 11-3 1 0 0 0

3 2 1

GuthrieW,9-7 6 10 Collins H,13 2-3 1 HochevarH,l 1-3 0 Crow H14 1 1 G.Hogand S,24-26 1 1 PB — Avila. T—3.04.A—30,116 (37,903).

6 0 0 0 0

KansasCity

Kuroda's sevenstrong innings, carrying NewYork to a win over Boston. The victory snapped a three-game losing streak for the injury-riddled Yankees, who hope to be bolstered by the return of captain Derek Jeter and Alex

5 0 0 0 0

5 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 1 0

National League

Rodriguez soon. New York Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Gardnrcf 5 0 3 1 Ellsurycf 4 0 0 0 I Suzukirf 5 1 0 0 Navarf 3 0 1 0 Cano2b 4 0 1 2 Pedroia2b 4 0 0 0 Overay1b 4 0 3 1 D.Drtizdh 4 1 2 0 V Wegslf 4 0 I 0 Carplb 4 I 3 0 H afnerdh 4 0 0 0 JGomslf 3 0 1 1 N unezss 4 1 3 0 Sltlmchc 4 0 0 0 C Stwrtc 3 0 0 0 Drewss 2 0 0 0 L.cruz3b 3 3 1 1 Iglesias3b 3 0 0 0 T otals 3 6 5 125 Totals 3 12 7 1 New York 0 00 010 301 — 5 Boston 0 00 000 200 — 2

Giants 4,Diamonddacks 3 SAN FRANCISCO — Buster Posey hit a two-run homer and Matt Cain bounced back from two rough starts to earn his first

win in more than amonth asSan Francisco beat first-place Arizona for a second straight night. Posey

connected for his14th homer in the fifth inning. Cain (6-6) allowed E—Cano (3), Pedroia(2). DP—NewYork1, Bos- two runs in five-plus innings after ton 1. LOB —NewYork7, Boston 5. 2B—Overbay 2 (21), Nunez 2 (6), Carp(13) SB—Nunez(3), L.cruz failing to make it out of the third (1). CS —Gardner (7). S—C.Stewart. SF—Cano, inning his past two starts to win J.Gomes. New York IP H R E R BBSO for the first time since June13 at KurodaW,9-6 7 5 2 2 1 4 Pittsburgh. D.RobertsonH,23 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.RiveraS,31-33 1 1 0 0 0 2 Boston LackeyL,7-7 6 1 - 3 10 44 0 7 Thomton 1 2 0 0 0 0 Beato 2-3 0 1 0 0 0 D Britton 1 0 0 0 0 0 Beatopitchedto 2baters in the9th. HBP—byKuroda(Nava), byBeato(L Cruz). WP—Kuroda 2,Lackey. T—3:12. A—37,601(37,071).

Rays 4, Blue Jays3

Arizona

San Francisco

ab r Eaton cf 4 0 GParrarf 4 0 Gldsch1b 5 1

hbi ab r hbi 0 0 AnTrrscf 4 1 1 0 I 0 Scutaro2b 2 1 0 0 1 0 Posey 1b 4 2 2 2 1 0 Sandovi3b 4 0 2 1 2 0 Pencerf 3 0 I 0 2 2 Francrlf 3 0 1 1 1 0 Abreuss 3 0 1 0

A Hil2b 4 1 MMntrc 4 0 Prado 3b 4 1 C.Rosslf 5 0 Pnngtn ss 4 0 1 0 Scasigp 0 0 0 0 M ileyp 1 0 0 0 SRosarip 0 0 0 0 Erchvz ph 1 0 0 0 J.l.opez p 0 0 0 0 Cllmntr p 0 0 0 0 Tanaka ph 1 0 0 0

Pollock ph 0 0 Putzp 0 0 WHarrs p 0 0 Kubelph 0 0 Nieves ph 1 0 DHrndz p 0 0

TORONTO — Jeremy Hellickson won his fifth straight decision,

Desmond Jennings reachedbase four times andTampaBay beat Toronto for its16th win in18

0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 0 0 Quirozc 3 0 0 0 O O MCainp 2 0 0 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mijaresp 0 0 0 0

Bcrwfrph-ss 1 0 0 0

T otals 3 7 3 9 2 Totals 3 0 4 8 4 Arizona 0 00 011 001 — 3 San Francisco 100 120 Ogx - 4

games. Rookie Wil Myers had two RBls in his first career start as the cleanup hitter. Myers, who finished 2 for 4, has nine hits in his past17 at bats. TampaBay Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi DJnngs ci 4 2 3 0 Reyes ss 5 1 2 0 Zobrist ss 4 0 2 0 Bautist rf 4 1 2 1

Longori3b 4 I 1 1 Encrncdh 4 0 1 1 W Myrsrf 4 0 2 2 Lind1b 2 0 0 0 RRorts2b 5 0 I 0 CRsmscf 4 0 0 0 SRdrgz1b 4 0 1 0 Mlzturs3b 3 0 0 0 S cottdh 4 0 1 0 Arenciic 4 0 0 0 J Molinc 4 0 0 0 RDavisli 4 0 I 0 Fuldlf 3 1 1 0 Lawrie2b 3 1 0 0 T otals 3 6 4 123 Totals 3 33 6 2 T ampa Bay 1 0 3 0 0 0 000 — 4 Toronto 0 01 010 001 — 3 E—Rodney (1), Lawrie (6). DP—Toronto 1. LOB —Tampa Bay10, Toronto 10. 2B—Encarnacion (17). HR —Bautista (22). SB—Bautista (7), Encarna-

E—Abreu (2), 8Crawford(11). DP—Arizona 1. LOB —Arizona 13, San Francisco 7. 28 —G.Parra Posey (14). SB—Scutaro (27), Sandoval(13) HR —

(1)

Arizona Miley L,6-8 Collmenter Pulz W.Harris

D.Hernande z San Francisco MCainW,66 KontosH,4 Affeldt H,11 MijaresH,5

S.casigaH,B S.RosarioH,3 J.LopezH,6

IP H 4 4 1 2 1 1 1 0 1 I 5

1-3 1-3 1-3 I 1-3 2-3

R 2 2 0 0 0

4 2

I 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 1 0 0 0

Dale Thayer, LukeGregorson and Huston Street worked aninning apiece after Volquez (7-8) fadedat the end of a five-inning outing. San Diego St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Evcarrss 4 0 0 1 MCrpnt2b 3 1 0 0 H eadly3b 5 2 2 0 Jaycf 3110 Q uentinlf 4 0 2 1 Beltranrf 4 0 0 0 Alonsolb 5 I I 0 Craiglf 4 0 I 2

2 0 0 0

3 2 1 1

3 2 2 1

3 3 0 0 0 1

5 0 2

Twins 3, Indians 2 MINNEAPOLIS — Kevin Correia threw six sharp innings for his first win in a month, Joe Mauer and Justin Morneau each had two hits and awalk,and Minnesota beat Cleveland for its fourth-straight

win. Correia (7-6) allowed only three hits — one of them a two-

2 1 0 0 1

3 1 0 2 1

HBP —byBoggs(Ransom) WP—Ottavino T—3:29.A—45,616(50,398).

Brewers 6, Marlins 0 MILWAUKEE — Yovani Gallardo pitched a shutout into the seventh inning and Jonathan Lucroy and Rickie Weeks belted home runs, leading Milwaukee to a win over

Miami. Gallardo (8-8) gave upfive hits in 6t/s innings. He struck out five batters and walked two. Miami

Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi H chvrrss 4 0 I 0 Aokirf 5221 Lucas3b 4 0 1 0 Segurass 4 1 2 0 S tantonri 3 0 0 0 Braunlf 4 0 I 2 M orrsn1b 3 0 0 0 Lucroyc 4 1 4 2 Ozunacf 3 0 0 0 CGomzcf 3 0 0 0

out fellow rookie Zack Wheeler

and help NewYork hold off Philadelphia. Marlon Byrd, David Wright and Daniel Murphy each had an RBI single for the

Mets, who handedCole Hamels his latest defeat and snapped Philadelphia's seven-game winning streak at Citi Field. Philadelphia New york ab r hbi ab r hbi R oginsss 5 1 2 1 EYong f 4 1 1 0 M Yong3b 2 1 0 0 DnMrp2b 4 I 2 I U tley2b 4 I 2 3 DWrght3b 3 I I 1 D Brwnli 5 0 1 0 Byrdrf 412 1 R uf1b 4 0 0 0 Satin1b 3 0 0 0 DYongrf 4 0 3 0 Lagarscf 4 0 3 1 M ayrrycf 4 0 1 0 Reckerc 4 0 0 1 Ruizc 4 0 0 0 Quntngss 3 1 0 0 H amelsp 2 1 1 0 ZWhelrp 2 0 0 0 L.Nixph I 0 0 0Germnp 0 0 0 0 J Rmrzp 0 0 0 0 Ricep 0000 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0I.Davisph 0 0 0 0 L uGarcp 0 0 0 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 Parnegp 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph I 0 0 0 T otals 3 6 4 104 Totals 3 15 9 5 P hiladelphia 1 0 0 0 1 0 002 — 4 N ew york 300 0 1 0 1 0x — 5 E—Satin (2). DP—New York1. LOB —Philadelphia 10, NewYork6. 28—D.erown (17), D.Young (11), Dan.Murphy(23), Lagares(12). HR Rogins

slam and drove in five runs, and Jake Peavy pitched six solid

Reds 5, Pirates 4 CINCINNATI — Joey Votto drove

in a pair of runs, andShin-Soo Choo extended his hitting streak

innings in his return from the disabled list to lead Chicago to a victory over Atlanta. Rios, who had been in a 2-for-20 slump, went

to a career-high14 games, leading 3-for-5 to help Chicago win for just Cincinnati to a victory over Pittsburgh that revolved around

an early rain delay. The thirdplace Redshavewonthe first two games in the NL Central series, closing their gap with secondplace Pittsburgh to two games.

G yorko2b 5 0 1 1 YMolinc 4 0 0 0 Venalerf-cf 4 1 1 0 MAdms1b 3 0 0 0 Amarst cf 1 1 1 0 Freese 3b 3 1 1 0 Denorfi ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 H undlyc 2 0 I 1 Salasp 0 0 0 0 Volquezp 1 0 0 0 Descalsss-3b3 0 1 0 F orsythph 1 0 0 0 Lynnp 10 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 BPtrsnph 1 0 0 1 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Kotsayph 1 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 Kozmass 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 5 9 4 Totals 3 03 4 3

the10th time in 32 games. Atlanta

Chicago

ab r hbi ab r hbi Constnzci 5 I I 0 DeAzacf-If 5 I 4 0 CJhnsn3b 4 1 1 0 AIRmrzss 5 2 1 1 J .Uptonrf 4 0 2 1 Riosrf 5235 FFrmn1b 3 1 1 3 Viciedolf 3 0 0 0 Mccnndh 4 0 I 0 Tekottepr-ci 0 I 0 0 Gattisc 4 1 1 0 Kppngr1b 5 0 1 2 Uggla2b 4 1 1 2 C.Wellsdh 2 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 0 1 0 Bckhm2b 4 0 0 0 T rdslvclf 3 I 1 0 Pheglyc 4 2 3 I M orel3b 3 2 1 1 Totals 3 5 6 106 Totals 3 6 101310 Atlanta 0 22 000 020 — 6 Chicago 005 400 10x — 10 E—C.Johnson (10), Morel(1). DP—Chicago 2. LOB Atlanta4, Chicago7. 28—Gattis (12), Phegley

Pittsburgh Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi S Marteli 3 0 0 0 Choocf 5 1 2 0 Tabatarf 4 0 0 0 Heiseylf 4 I I 0 M cctchcf 5 1 4 1 Votto1b 3 1 1 2 PAlvrz 3b 5 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 4 1 2 1 R Martnc 5 0 0 0 Brucerf 4 0 0 0 GJones 1b 3 1 1 1 Hannhn3b 2 0 0 0 McKnrph 1 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 1 2 I Mercer 2b-ss 5 1 2 0 Mesorc c 4 0 1 1 2 (3). HR —FFreeman (10), Uggla(19), Rios(12). B armesss 2 1 0 0 Latosp 2 0 0 0 CS — Constanza(I). SF—F.Freeman. Sniderph 1 0 1 1 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta IP H R E R BB SO MaholmL,9-9 3 7 7 7 2 0 S an Diego 112 0 0 0 001 — 6 JHrrsnpr-2b 0 0 0 0 Clztursph 1 0 1 0 AJBrntp 2 0 0 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 DCarpenter 3 4 2 2 0 2 St.Louis 0 00 210 000 — 3 monp 0 0 0 0 Varvaro 1 1 1 I 2 2 DP — SanDiegol. LOB —SanDiego9,St. Lours3. JGomzp 0 0 0 0Si GSnchzph 0 0 0 0 Ondrskp 0 0 0 0 Ayala 1 1 0 0 I I 2B — Quentin (18). S—Volquez.SF—Ev.cabrera. Chicago San Diego IP H R E R BB SO Melncnp 0 0 0 0 DRonsnph I 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 PeavyW,7-4 6 7 4 2 0 3 VolquezW,7-8 5 4 3 3 1 1 Totals 3 6 4 8 3 Totals 3 35 105 Lrndstrom 1 0 0 0 I 0 VincentH,3 1 0 0 0 0 0 P ittsburgh 020 1 0 0 0 1 0 — 4 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Troncoso ThayerH,15 1 0 0 0 1 0 400 0 0 1 g gx — 6 2-3 1 1 1 0 2 Veal Thatcherl-l,10 1 0 0 0 1 1 Cincinnati E—Mercer (8), Cozart 2 (10), Chapman(I). A.Reed 1 1 0 0 0 3 Street S16-17 1 0 0 0 0 1 DP — P it t sburgh1. LOB — P itt s burgh12, Ci n ci n nati 9. Maholmpitchedto 2baters in the4th. St. Louis Mccutchen (27), Mercer (9), Snider(12), Choo WP —D.carpenter. PB—Phegley. LynnL,115 5 6 4 4 3 1 28 — (23), Cozart(22), Mesoraco(9). HR—Mccutchen T—3:10. A—27,294(40,615). Siegrist 0 0 0 0 2 0 Maness I 2-3 I 0 0 0 1 (12), G.Jones(9). CS—Choo (7). S—A.J.Burnett. SF — Cozart. Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 IP H R E R BB SO Rosenthal 11-3 2 1 1 0 1 Pittsburgh 2 8 Salas 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 A.J.BurnettL,4-7 5 2-3 10 5 2 11-3 0 0 0 I 4 J.Gomez Siegrist pitchedto 2baters inthe6th. Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 1 WP — Vo quez2, Lynn. Cincinnati T—3:43. A—45,288(43,975). LatosW,9-3 5 4 3 2 4 5 HooverH,4 1 0 0 0 0 2 Rockies 9, Cobs3 LecureH,14 I I 0 0 0 0

DENVER — Carlos Gonzalez homered and Todd Helton had three of Colorado's13 hits in a

win over Chicago. TroyTulowitzki, Dexter Fowler and Wilin Rosario had two hits each for a Colorado

offense that had scored eight runs in its previous five games. Chicago

Colorado

ab r hbi ab r hbi Valuen3b 4 1 2 2 Fowlercf 3123 Stcastr ss 5 0 1 0 LeMahi2b 51 2 0 E R BBSO Rizzo1b 4 1 1 0 CGnzlzlf 4 1 1 1 2 2 4 ASorin If 3 0 1 0 Tlwtzkss 51 2 2 2 0 0 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 1 Cuddyr rf 4 1 1 0 0 2 0 Gigesprph-rf 10 0 0 Heltonlb 4 2 3 1 0 1 3 Lake cf 3 0 I 0 WRosrc 5 1 2 1 0 0 1 Barney 2b 4 1 2 0 Arenad3b 3 0 0 1 Castillo c 3 0 0 0 Nicasio p 11 0 0 2 4 4 Viganv p 2 0 0 0 Blckmnph 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bowden p 0 0 0 0 Ottawnp 0000 0 1 0 Borbon ph 1 0 0 0 WLopezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Rutledgph 1 0 0 0 0 I 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 Outmnp 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ransm ph 0 0 0 0 Boggsp 0000 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 3 8 3 Totals 35 9 13 9

EVERGREEN

In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for att. 541-3eo-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com

P

Are You Looking for a Meaningful and Enriching Volunteer Opportunity?

BECOME A VOICE OF HOPE FORABUSED AND NEGLECTED CHILDREN IN CENTRAL OREGON CASA (noun) — Court Appointed Special Advocate "a common person with an uncommon commitment; a child's voicein courf; volunteer citizen working to make a difference in ending child abuse"

Join us for CASA101 Come learn about CASA and how you can make adiff erence

cion 2(6). CS—De.Jennings(7). SF—W.Myers. Tampa Bay IP H R ER BBSO Hell icksonW,9-3 5 5 2 AI.TorresH,3 2 0 0 Jo.PeraltaH,26 1 0 0 RodneyS,23-28 1 1 1 Toronto BuehrleL,5-7 7 10 4 0 iver I I 0 Janssen 1 1 0 Al.Torrespitchedto2 baters inthe8th. WP —Hegickson.Balk— Helickson. T—3:17. A—42,639(49,282).

5 3 I 1 1 3 2 2 W.Lopez 1 1 0 0 Outman 1 0 0 0 Boggs 1 1 0 0 Ottavinopitchedto2 baters inthe7th. Viganueva pitchedto 4baters in the5th.

D ietrch2b 4 0 2 0 JFrncslb 4 0 0 0 Rugginli 2 0 0 0 Weeks2b 3 1 1 1 Sloweyp 0 0 0 0 Bianchi3b 4 1 2 0 DSolan ph 1 0 0 0 Gallard p 2 0 0 0 W ashington 000 001 000 0 — 1 Q uagsp 0 0 0 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 (5), Utley(13) SB—E.Young(18), Dan.Murphy(11). E Tracy (3), Zimmerman(15). LOB Los An- MDunnp 0 0 0 0 YBtncrph I 0 0 0 CS — D.Wright (3), Byrd(3). SF—Utley. geles 12, Washington12. 28—Ad.Gonzalez (21), Polancph 1 0 0 0 D.Handp 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO HRamirez(12), Greinke(2), Schumaker (10), Tracy Mathisc 3 0 0 0McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 HamelsL,4-12 5 7 4 4 2 5 (3). SB —H.Ramirez(5), Desmond(11). S—M.ERis, Eovaldip 1 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 J.Ramirez 1 0 1 1 2 2 Uribe,G.Gonzalez.SF—Ethier. P ierrelf 2 0 1 0 Diekman 1-3 1 0 0 0 I Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Totals 3 1 0 5 0 Totals 3 46 I 2 6 Lu.Garcia 1131 0 0 0 2 Greinke 6 7 1 1 3 3 Miami 0 00 000 000 — 0 Bastardo 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 JDominguez 13 2 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee 2 0 1 3 0 0 ggx — 6 New york PRodriguez 13 0 0 0 0 I E—J.Francisco (10). DP—Miami I, Milwaukee Z.Wheeler 42-3 7 2 2 2 5 Belisario 1 1 0 0 1 1 2. LOB —Miami 7, Milwaukee7. 2B—Braun (14), GermenW,1-1 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 3 Howell 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Lucroy(10), Bianchi(4). HR—Lucroy (14), Weeks Rice H,9 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 WithrowW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 (10).— S Gagardo. HawkinsH,7 1 1 0 0 0 0 Jansen S,11-14 I 0 0 0 0 2 Miami IP H R E R BB SOParnell S,18-21 I 2 2 0 0 0 Washington Eovaldi L,2-1 4 10 6 6 2 5 J.Ramirez pitchedto 2 baters inthe7th. G.Gonzalez 6 4 0 0 2 11 Slowey 2 0 0 0 0 4 HBP —byZ.Wheeler(M.Young). StorenBS,5-7 1 2 1 1 0 1 Quags I 1 0 0 0 2 T—3:35. A—26,722(41,922). Clippard 1 0 0 0 1 0 M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 0 RSoriano 1 1 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee Interleague StammenL,5-5 1 - 3 2 2 2 0 0 GailardoW,B-B 6 1 -3 5 0 0 2 5 Krol 2-3 I 0 0 0 0 Kintzler 12-3 0 0 0 0 1 WP—Storen. D.Hand 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 T—4:07.A—41,816(41,418). Mic Gonzale z 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 White Sox10, Braves 6 Badenhop 13 0 0 0 0 0 T—2:51.A—37,446(41,900). CHICAGO — Alex Rios hit a grand Padres 5, Cardinals 3

Detroit

ah r hbi ab r hbi A Jcksnci 3 I 0 0 AGordnlt 3 1 0 0 TrHntrrf 4 0 0 1 Hosmer1b 3 1 2 1 Micarr3b 4 1 1 0 BButlerdh 3 1 1 0 Fielderlb 5 0 2 1 S.Perezc 3 0 1 3 V Mrtnzdh 5 1 3 1 L.cainci 4 1 1 0 6. 28 — Lowrie (24), Shuck(13). HR —Cagaspo (5). HPerezpr 0 0 0 0 Mostks3b 4 2 3 1 SF — Hamilton. J hPerltss 5 1 2 0 Loughrf 4 0 1 0 Oakland IP H R E R BB SO Dirksli 3 0 1 0 AEscorss 4 0 0 0 StrailyL,63 7 8 2 2 0 4 T uiasspph-lf 2 0 0 0 Getz2b 2 0 0 1 Doolittle 1 0 0 0 0 1 Avilac 4 I 3 2 EJhnsn2b 2 0 0 0 Los Angeles RSantg 2b 3 0 1 0 C.WilsonW,10-6 81-3 3 0 0 2 8 D.Kegyph-2bg 0 0 0 Frieri S,24-26 2 3- 0 0 0 1 2 T otals 3 8 5 135 Totals 3 2 6 9 6 HBP —byStraily (Trout). Detroit 2 10 020 000 — 6 T—2:31. A—43,572(45,483). Kansas City 1 0 2 2 1 0 Ogx— 6

NicasioW,6-4 Ottavino

Punto2b 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 9 3 103 Totals 3 8 1 101 L os Angeles 000 000 100 2 — 3

Jasoph 1 0 0 0 Callasp3b 3 1 1 1 Reddckrf 3 0 0 0 Congerc 3 0 0 0

M oss 1b 2 0 0 0 Aybarss 3 0 0 0 GGreen 2b 3 0 0 0 T otals 3 0 0 3 0 Totals 3 02 8 2 Oakland 0 00 000 000 — 0 Los Angeles 1 0 0 0 0 0 10x— 2 DP — Oakland 1. LOB —Oakland 6, LosAngeles

2-3 2 1 1 1 0 Chicago 0 01 001 100 — 3 SimonH,5 Colorado 000 340 02x — 9 OndrusekH,6 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 E—St.castro (15), Lake (1). DP—Chicago 1, ChapmanS,23-26 1 1 0 0 0 2 Colorado 1. LOB —Chicago 8, Colorado10. 28HBP —byAJBurnett(Hannahan),bySimon(SMarte). A.Soriano(24), Barney(17), Tulowitzki (17), Helton WP Latos. (8), W.Ros ario (15). 3B—Fowler (3). HR —Valbuena T—3:38. A—34,728(42,319). (9), C.Gon zalez(26). SB—St.castro (8), Fowler (14). CS — Lake(1), LeMahieu(4). SF—Fowler. Chicago IP H R E R BB SO Viganueva L,2-6 4 9 7 7 4 0 Mets 5, Phillies 4 2 1 0 0 2 3 Bowden NEW YORK — Gonzalez Germen H.Rondon 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 3 2 1 1 1 B.Parker came out of the bullpen to bail Colorado

Madras: Tues. 7/23 4-5pm at Great Earth

Bring in this AD and receive: Golf,Cart, Dog, and Draft Beer or Soda

Course is in GREAT shape! Expires July 37, 207'3

541-447-7113

MAD>OM 4gGgIiB 1 = r gf Celebrating 20yearsof Golf for Everyone!

Prinevilte: Thurs. 7/25 3-4pm at The Sandwich Factory Bend: Tues. 7/30 4-5pm at LaMagie (945 NW Bond) RSVP Today! CASA of Central Oregon 541.3e9.1618 casaofcentraloregon.org


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B S

Today atthe Classics Today, at the Oregon High Desert Classics is the first of two $10,000 USHJA International Hunter Derbys at 8 a.m. A total of 31 Riders

will jump picturesque fences ranging from 3 feet, 6 inches to 4 feet.

Four optional fences will range in heights 4 feet to 4 feet, 3 inches. The USHJA International Hunter Derby — located in the

Swan Training Grand Prix Ring — is judged

on performance, hunter pace, style, quality and movement. Also in the Swan Training Grand Prix Ring will be the $2,500 Jennifer Sparks, DVM Mini Grand Prix jumper

class at 4 p.m. Professional and amateur Riders will jump 1.20-meter fences in a timed event. The annual High Desert

Classics are being staged for the 24th

yearatJ BarJ Boys Ranch on HambyRoad in northeast Bend. The first week of the

horse showconcludes today, but will pick

back up onWednesday, July 24 and continue

through Sunday, July 28. Spectators are welcome; admission is free. — Bulletin Staff Report

Crit Continued from B1 Saturday night's stage, by far the most popular in the sixday race among spectators, included four 90-degrees turns around Wall Street, Oregon Avenue, Bond Street and Ida/ ho Avenue. The pro men raced for 70 minutes and the pro women raced for 50 minutes. In t he pr o wome n ' s criterium, staged just before the men's race, Lauren Hall of Optum won one of the closest sprint finishes in recent memory at t h e D o w ntown Criterium to claim the stage. She barely edged Shelley Olds of Tibco at the line. Alison Powers of NOW and Novartis finished third. I Hall, 34 and o f D o lores, Colo., said she did not even know she had won until she j c ompleted another lap a n d came back around to the finish line on Wall Street. I "It was neck to neck to the line," said Hall, who won the D owntown C r i terium h e r e two years ago. Photos by Joe Kline / The Bulletin Hall and Olds started their Lauren Hall, right, and Shelley Olds sprint to the finish of the pro women's Cascade Cycling Classic Stage 4 Criterium on Saturday in sprints at about the same time, downtown Bend. Hall won the race. 150 meters from the finish, and Hall proved stronger. "My team basically dropped me off right on Shelley's wheel beforethe second-to-last corA look at what's happening in the Cascade Cycling Classic, a fiveyaeaak I, ner," Hall said. "Shelley and stage road cycling race held in Central Oregon: I, being sprinters, we kind of had the feeling of when we had to go. And we both basiSATURDAY cally went at the same time." The fourth stage for the pro men and women, the Downtown A ttacks w er e f e w and Criterium, included four 90-degree turns aroundWall Street, far between in the women's OregonAvenue,Bond Streetand Idaho Avenue in downtown criterium,as many riders were Bend. Racers reached high speeds as they battled for sprint hoping for a field sprint at the points and prizes at intermediate stages of the race.Thestart/ finish, according to Hall. finish line was on Wall Street between Oregon and Minnesota The Optum team plan was avenues. to get Leah Kirchmann in the •

Jl

CCCat aglance

green sprinter's jersey by help-

Grand Prix Continued from B1 However, he ended up placing third after his horse refusedtwo jumps. "I was first in the jumpoff and there was some s peed behind us," K i n g said. "So I just wanted to be fast. He ended up getting a little stuck in the double (combination) and sort of scared himself."

ing her win a number of the intermediate sprints — and save Hall for the final sprint to win the stage. Optum got both, as Kirchmann is now in the green jersey and Hallwas fresh for her final push down Wall Street to claim the crit. "I did nothing at all until the very end, when it counted," said Hall, a native of Mississippi. "I knew I could win this stage. I hope to do well tomorrow. Winning this stage

TODAY Pro women's racers ride out of a turn while competing in the Cascade Cycling Classic Stage 4 Criterium on Saturday in downtown Bend. means a lot to the team. We really needed this. The past couple days haven't been that great for us, so we needed something to turn it around." Both the pr o m en's and women's criteriums had no effect on the overall standings. Serghei Tvetcov of Jelly

Belly still leads the men's race, and Kristin McGrath of Tibco maintained the yellow leader's jersey in the women's race. Both riders will try to claim overall titles in today's final stage, the Awbrey Butte Circuit Race in Bend. The pro men will race five laps of the

The fifth and final stage for the pro men and women is the Awbrey Butte Circuit Race. The hilly stage starts and finishes at Summit HighSchoolin westBend.Thecourse passes by both Shevlin Park and Tumalo State Park and includes a stiff climb up Archie Briggs Road. The men will race five laps of the circuit for 83 miles, and the women will race three laps for 51 miles.

17-mile circuit, and the women are scheduledfor three laps. The climb up Archie Briggs Road to Mt. Washington Drive in northwest Bend is typically

where the mostaction occurs on the last day of the Cascade Cycling Classic. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical~bendbulletin.com.

Following King's jumpo ff r o und, S t r ai n r o d e slightly more conservatively — but fast enough to put the pressure on the third jump-off qualifier. Strain finished without knocking down any fences in the second round, posting a t i m e o f 4 5 .12 seconds. "Time isn't really a factor with Djakarta," Strain said. "She's quick a cross the ground, quick in the air. So, as long as I'm not dillydallying, she's fine." The last jump-off qualifier wa s t h e d e fending champion of th e O x ford Grand Prix, Megan Jordan, of Oregon City. Jordan rode her 16-year-old warmblood gelding, Top Shelf, and after jumping a clean first round with a time of 79.80 seconds, she went into the

jump-off. Jordan knocked down one pole and finished in second behind Strain. "Having Megan behind me, I knew she's just as fast as Kyle," said Strain, whose winning share of the prize purse was $7,500. "So it's kind of one of those things where I needed to be fast enough to put t h e p ressure on her, but not so fast that I was going to make a mistake." — Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller@bendbulletin.com.

Despite 2012 sueeess,Seahawks stillhave pressing issues By Bob Condotta

Cliff Avril be healthy enough to offset the loss of Bruce Irvin SEATTLE — The question for the first four games'? marks for the Seahawks as The Seahawks' biggest dethey enter training camp don't fensive flaw a year ago might come accompanied with ex- have been a pass rush that clamation points. recorded 36 sacks, just off the Instead, the issues greeting NFL average of 36 t/z. It's one the Seahawks as the season of the few areas Seattle was begins with the first practice below average statistically in Thursday are more subtle. 2012. The Seahawks, recall, endThe pass rush might have ed 2012 as one of the hottest been the difference in the playteams in the NFL, finishing a off loss to Atlanta with Clemlast-second Atlanta drive and ons — who led the team with two points away from advanc- 11 'r2 sacks — out with a knee ing to the NFC title game, al- injury. lowing the fewest points in Seahawks coach Pete Carthe league for the season (245) roll has said there is a chance and scoring an astonishing that Clemons will be back for average of 42.5 points the last the start of the season, but also four games. that he won't be rushed back Those are the kinds of num- from an injury that usually bers experts point to when they requires nine to 10 months of make the Seahawks one of the recovery time. Clemons' progfavorites to play in the Super ress will be a key story line of Bowl on Feb. 2 in New Jersey. camp. Still, while the Seahawks Seattle signed free agents have Russell Wilson, MarAvril and Michael Bennett to shawn Lynch and the Legion augment the pass rush, but of Boom as they enter camp, Avril showed up to Offseason there are a few u n resolved Training Activities with a case issues. of plantar fasciitis. Avril parHere's a look at some of the ticipated some in minicamp, most pressing: though, and should be good to Will C hris C lemons and go for training camp. The Seattle Times

Endurance Continued from B1 A veteran marathon and 24-hour mountain bike racer, Wallace and Kona teammate Barry Wicks — a Bend resident who won last year's race — hatched a plan to compete this week in both the Cascade Cycling Classic stage race and the High Cascade 100 to train for the World Endurance Mountain Bike Organization (WEMBO) World Solo 24-Hour Mountain Bike Championships in Australia this October. Wicks, who led early in Saturday's 100miler, crashed out about 10 miles into the race before Wallace rallied past Christian Tanguy, who finished second in 7:43:26. "I don't know if it makes him feel any better, but after Barry wrecked, I wanted to make sure someone from our team won," said Wallace, who estimated the upcoming 24-hour world championships to be about a 280-mile event. Conditions on Saturday were "brutal," according to Todd Meier, a 43-year-old rider from Boise, Idaho, who won the veteran men's 40-49 division in 8:36:40. Temperatures rose into the mid-90s, about

10 degrees warmer than for last year's race. Also, because of a lower snowpack than in years past, the race was able to go through Happy Valleyabove Tumalo Falls, adding about 900 feet of elevation to the route. By the end of the race, riders had climbed 11,300 feet. "It was a lot harder than last year," said Meier, who was not complaining but com-

paring. "You hit (Happy Valley) 50 miles in, it's brutal." Bend's Serena Bishop Gordon won the women's race in 9:02:53, avenging a second-place finish to Hood River rival Alice Pennington at last year's event. Pennington took sixth place Saturday; Jana Repulski was the women's runner-up in 9:40:14. "I was feeling pretty good up until about mile 75," said Bishop Gordon, who earlier this month placed second at the USA Cycling Marathon Mountain Bike National Championship in Sun River, Idaho. "Then it was ... suffering." Bishop Gordon led the women's race almost from start to finish, passing Penn ington as soon as the pack hit d i r t around the6-mile mark. From there on out, Bishop Gordon said, she saw no other

NFL

quarterbackjob'? The big news of minicamp Seattle needs him back as was the signing of 2011 SeIrvin — the team's 2012 first- ahawks starting quarterback round pick — will miss the Tarvaris Jackson after he was first four games after testing cut by Buffalo. Jackson wasn't positive for performance-en- signed in time to participate h ancing drugs. Both A v r i l in minicamp, but will start off and Irvin will be used some training camp competing with at linebacker, as well, as the Brady Quinn for the backup Seahawks continue to experi- job behind W i l son. G iven ment with a 3-4 alignment. Jackson'sexperience with the Will James Carpenter be team, familiarity with the ofready for the start of training fense and the respect he has camp'? among players, the convenThe team's o ther m o st- tional wisdom is he will beat pressing injury question reout Quinn for the job. volves around Carpenter, the Can the Seahawks survive team's first-round pick in 2011 training camp w ithout any who missed the OTAs and more off-field issues? minicamp after having knee T he Seahawks are in a n surgery the team hopes will unaccustomed position as one solve issues for good. He has of the Super Bowl favorites, played just 16 games the past two years. Carroll said during miniHIGH DESERT BANK camp he expected Carpenter to be ready for the start of training camp. When healthy, Carpenter will be used at left I II • • t. • guard, the team envisioning a potentially dominating left side of the line with center rMax Unger and left t ackle I Russell Okung. Who will win the backup •

women riders. "A race like this, you've got to watch your numbers," said Bishop Gordon, referring to her heart-rate monitor and power meter. "I know what my heart rate and power (watt) numbers should be for a fouror five-hour ride. If I look (at my monitor) and see my heart rate is at 180 (in a 100mile race), I know I'm about to blow up." On their bikes for seven, eight, nine hours ormore, riders said staying properly fueled was crucial not just to compete, but to simply survive the 100-mile ordeal. "I had eight gels, a couple of bars and a bunch of those Clif energy chews," said Wallace, who said he planned to ride today's Awbrey Butte Circuit Race in the Cascade Classic if he managed to complete the minimal time standard during Saturday night's criterium. "Now," added Wallace,who also rode 92 miles around the Cascade Lakes Highway on Friday during the CCC, "I'm going to have to find some greasy fries to eat. I need some salty, oily goodness." He certainly earned it. — Reporter: 541-383-0305,beastes@ bendbulletin.com.

E LEVATIO N Elevation Capital Strategies 775 SW BonnetWay Suite 120 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz

'

which also brings with it an unfamiliar national spotlight. The Seahawks got a taste of the potential downside of that when Irvin was suspended, bringing with it a number of national stories questioning the team's maturity and ability to handlethe increased expectations of this season. Making it t hrough to the regular season without any more hiccups will help convince the skeptics the team truly is ready to make a legitimate run to the Super Bowl.

.

-

AND~ OLDER

I

Mon-Wed.

, '$ 0 0 I

' ,WITH ~ H&T

e

I II

I I I I I II

Bring In This Ad For Either Offer Good Through July 31, 2013

JUNIPER GOLF COURSE Redmottd's Public Golf Course I

t

$

t

II


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

CYCLING

roomeavi ua oc owin our e rance

+ I)i; o

r \

's'tt'

By John Leicester

ittsi,

The Associated Press

r

p

r

f„s f 4'

Peter Morrison /The Associated Press

Lee Westwood plays a shot off the14th tee during the third round of the British Open at Muirfield, Scotland, on Saturday. Westwood holds a one-stroke lead heading to today's final round.

Westwood

hand and believe you're good

Continued from B1 Had he made putts like that, W estwood might no t h a v e missed the playoff at the U.S. Open that Woods won in 2008 at Torrey Pines. Or the playoff at Turnberry in 2009. He might even have been able to hold off Phil Mickelson at the Masters in 2010. Westwood is w idely considered the best player of his generation without a m ajor. Maybe that's about to change. The 40-year-old from England passed one big test when he outplayed Woods on another tough day at Muirfield for a I-under 70 and grabbed a two-shot lead over Woods and Hunter Mahan, the only players still under par. "Even though I haven't won a major, I know what it takes to win one," said Westwood, who was at 3-under 210. "It's just a case of going out there tomorrow and having the confidence in my game, which I've got. And putting it to the test." T oday figures to b e t h e toughest test of all. Despite his late blunder by hitting into a bunker and making bogey on the par-5 17th, Woods held it together for a 72. Mahan matched the best score of the third round with a 68 and will play in the final group for the second straight

He was plenty good on another warm, sunny afternoon on a course that was noticeably softer but no less demanding. Woods lost his chance to get in the final group with one

enough."

A NN E C Y - SE M N O Z , France — Chris Froome has two hands firmly on the Tour de France trophy. All that remains is for the British rider to raise it above his head before cheering crowds in Paris today. The Team Sky rider retained his big r ace lead Saturday in t h e p enultimate stage to ensure he will become Britain's second successive champion after

finish — double bogey, birdie, bogey — for a 73. He was at I-over 214, along with former Masters champion Zach John-

Bradley Wiggins.

son (73), Henrik Stenson (74) and Ryan Moore (72).

ride to the Champs-Elysees could stop Froome from winning the 100th Tour. "It's been an a mazing journeyforme, the race has

But it starts with Westwood, who can add to the British celswing. ebration of sport by capturing T ied wit h W e stwood a s his first major. He certainly they played the par-5 17th looked up to the task over 18 into a stiff breeze off the Firth holes in the third round, and of Forth, Woods tried to hit 3- he didn't seem the least bit wood over a series of bunkers uptight when asked to think to allow for a simple wedge about what was at stake today. "I'm not in a high-pressure into the green. With his ball on the slightest slope, he got it situation because I'm going up in the air just enough that to go have dinner, and I'm so the wind grabbed it and de- good with a k nife and fork posited the ball in the bunker. now that I don't feel any presWoods had to blast out side- sure at all," he said, trying to ways and missed a 15-foot keep the mood light. par putt. He sees nothing w r o ng Woods twice had at least with imagining his name on a share of the 36-hole lead in the base of the claret jug, endmajors a year ago and fell out ing all those questions about of contention on Saturday. De- whether he has the game and spite the late bogey, he did well guts to win a major. But when enough this time that he was he steps to the first tee today, only two shots behind. This is it's all about finding the short, his best chance to end his five- yellow grass carved out of year drought in th e majors rough that looks like a Kansas since the upheaval in his per- wheat field. "I should be in the same sonal life at the end of 2009. And while he has never won frame of mind as I was today," a major when trailing going Westwood said. "I didn't feel into the last day, the outlook any pressure today — felt nice didn't look bleak from his van- and calm out there and in contage point. trol of what I was doing." "I'm only two back," Woods Miguel A n g e l Ji m e nez said. "There's only one guy didn't lose control. He just lost ahead of me." the lead. major. I nstead of p l a ying w i t h The 49-year-old Spaniard "I've got 14 of these things, Westwood in the final group, found to o m a n y b u n k ers, and I know what it takes to Woods will be in the penul- missed too m any f a i rways win it," W oods said. "He's timate group w it h M a sters and dropped far too m any won tournaments all over the champion Adam Scott, who shots. He wound up with a 77, world. He knows how to win had a 70. The Australian not six shots behind. golf tournaments. He's two only is poised to be the first Woods was never far from shots ahead and we're going to player with a multiple-major the lead, even during four go outthere and both compete season in seven years, he can two-shot s w ings i n v olving and play. It's not just us two. atone for his meltdown a year Westwood. There's a bunch of guys who a go at Royal Lytham & S t . The first one came on the have a chance to win this tour- Annes. par-5 fifth hole. Woods proved "I go out there tomorrow not there was adriver under that nament. And all of us need to really play well tomorrow to carrying the weight of the lead tiger head cover by smashing win it." or not having won a major," his tee shot down the fairway, Westwood is th e 5 4-hole Scott said. "So it's a different though he wound up m issleader for the second time in feeling." ing a 6-foot birdie putt, while his career. He will try to beMahan made onlytwo bo- Westwood rolled in a 50-foot come only the eighth player geys, and he avoided athird on eagle putt from just short of dating to 1861 to capture his the final hole when he made a the green. first major in his 40s. He was 25-foot putt to save par from Westwood hit a high shot hopeful the other close calls the bunker. He played with that settled 4 feet from the will serve him well, though Mickelson in the final round cup at the par-3 seventh while the 40-year-old from England at Merion and stayed in the Woods hammered a 9-iron didn't seem all that uptight game until late in the round, through the green and made about it. closing with a 75. One month bogey. Westwood led by as "I'm hoping it's going to later, he gets another crack at many as three shots, but they turn out differently because it. were tied at the turn when I haven't won one yet and I'd And there are plenty of oth- Westwood found a bunker off like to win one," Westwood ers still in the game — five the tee and made bogey, while said. "But what can you do? major champions within five Woods had a simple up-andYou can only do what you shots of the lead, a list that down for birdie. think is right and put all that goes down to Mickelson at five The last three holes changed practice and hard work you've shots behind. everything — a b ogey that done tomorrow, try not to get Two-time major champion could have been much worse, in your ow n w a y m entally Angel Cabrera opened with 12 a birdie to build a cushion, a and just focus on the job at pars and had a roller-coaster par for confidence.

Only an accident or other freak mishap today on the

largely ceremonial final

been a fight every single day," Froome said at the winner's news conference which the Tour holds the evening before the f i nal stage. "This Tour really has had e verything. It r eally h as been a special edition this

year." Froome, who was clearly superior and never looked really troubled in the threeweek race, finished third Saturday in a dr a m atic Stage 20 to the ski station of Annecy-Semnoz in the Alps that decided the other

podium placings. Nairo Quintana from Colombia won the stage and moved up to second overall. Joaquim Rodr i g uez from Spain rode in 18 seconds behind Quintana and moved up to third overall. Froome's lead is m ore than five minutes over both of them. Froome said only when he passed the sign showing two kilometers (about a mile) to go on the final steep uphill did he allow himself to believe he'd won the Tour. "It actually became quite hard to c oncentrate," he said. "A very e motional feeling." Alberto Contador, who was second overall at the start of the day, struggled on that climb and dropped off the podium. Saturday's 78-mile trek was the last of four successive stages in the Alps and the final significant obstacle Froome needed to overcome before today's usually relaxed ride to the finish in Paris. That 82-mile jaunt starts in Versailles, at the gates of its palace. Froome's dominance at this Tour was such that this victory could very well be the first of several. At 28, he is enteringpeak years for a bike racer. He proved at

/

"I'm also one of those guys who have been let down by the sport. Froome first took the race lead and the yellow jersey that Kt-r. I goes with it on Stage 8, when ~gcl. he won the climb to the Ax-3 Domaines ski station in the ~C Pyrenees. Today's Stage 21, he CL . will wear the yellow jersey for the 13th straight day. Froome said the low point of his Tour was when he ran short of energy on the second ascent of L'Alpe d'Huez this week. "A horrible feeling," he said. The highlight, he said, was when he powered away from Christophe Ena/ rhe Associated Press his rivals on Mont Ventoux in Christopher Froome, wearProvence andbecame the first ing the overall leader's yellow yellow-jersey wearer to win a stage on that mammoth climb jersey, and Spain's Alberto Contador, left, ride during since the legendary five-time the 20th stage of the Tour de Tour winner Eddy Merckx in France in Annecy-Semnoz, 1970. "That was an incredible moFrance, Saturday. ment, incredible." Saturday's stage did a big this Tour that he excels both in loop south of Annecy, through climbs and time trials — skills the mountains of Savoie beessential for those who want to tween the lakes of Annecy and win cycling'spremier race. He Bourget. This is cheese-makalso handled with poise and ing country, with lush Alpine aplomb questions about dop- pastures and dense, naturally ing in cycling and suspicions cool forests. about the strength of his own Quintana's win also secured performances. Heinsisted he himthe spotted jersey awarded raced clean. to riders who harvest the most This Tour was the first since points on mountain climbs. He Lance Armstrongwas stripped also retained the white jersey last year of his seven wins for as the Tour's best young rider. serial doping. Froome said the The 23-year-old wiped away scrutiny he faced has "definite- tears in hi s stage winner's ly been a challenge" but was news conference. "100 percent understandable." "It was fabulous," he said Whoever won t hi s 100th after winning on his national Tour "was going to come under independence day. "It's a very the same amount of scrutiny, special day in Colombia. A big the same amount of criticism," party and the whole of Colomhe said. bia is celebrating."

TAKEYOUR WHEELS FROM

GOLF ROUNDUP land Meadows. She was pleased to find herself being the hunted instead of the hunter. "I love this feeling," said Creamer, who has nine wins but none since the 2010 U.S. Women's Open. "I haven't felt it for a while. I've normally been chasing the leaders, but this is great. This is right where I wanted to be." Also on Saturday:

Thompson,Summerhays lead at Sanderson Farms: MADISON, Miss. — Nicholas Thompson and Daniel Summerhays are tied for the lead going into the final round of the Sanderson Farms Championship. Summerhays waited out a rain delay of 1 hour, 17 minutes before making his final 19-foot putt for birdie, finishing with a 3 under 69 at Annandale Golf Club. Thompson bogeyed his first hole in the third round, but was nearly flawless after that with a 65 to reach 17 under. Chad Campbell, Cameron Beckman, Woody Austin and Kyle Reifers are two strokes back. Niebrugge wins L.S. Amateur Public Links: LORTON, Va. — Oklahoma State sophomore Jordan Niebrugge won the U.S. Amateur Public Links at Laurel Hill, beating California junior Michael Kim 1 up in the 36-hole final.

Cg© ' t

,

it

AFTER

PLAIN... TO INSANE.

Serving Central Oregon Commercial And Residential Customers.

"If it's metal, we can coat it."

HOME • MOTOR SPORTS •VEHICLES •WROUGHT IRON • iiMORE

G OM M E R G I A L P Q W D E R it QA T I N G ,

INC .

20554 Builders St. Bend 5 4 1-330-1141 w ww.co m m p o w d e r .c o m

o

August 2, 3, 4

2013

Q Ilhuo.oPs„,.„,„„

Sponsored by:

Central Oregon Classic Chevy Club

Two shareLPGAlead tbrough 54 The Associated Press SYLVANIA, Ohio — The Marathon Classic isn't a match-play tournament. Except for maybe this year. Beatriz Recari birdied the two closing par 5s to catch Paula Creamer atop the leaderboard through 54 holes Saturday, setting up a headto-head battle between players who are three shots clear of the field. Recari, a 26-year-old Spaniard who h as won twice on the LPGA Tour, conceded that it's hard not to get caught up in a two-person competition. "Definitely, it's easier because you're playing with the player closest to you in score," she said. "You still have to do your best. You can't control what she does, so you always have to stay focused on what you're doing." They were at 12-under 201 after each shooting 4-under 67. The showdown could be a preview. Recari is expected to make the European team for the Solheim Cup next month — where match play rules — and Creamer is one of the mainstays of the American side. Creamer, who won in2008 when the tournament was known as the Jamie Farr Toledo Classic, led throughout the round by as many as two shots before Recari's late surge at High-

-:

<Pc,©BEFORE '

h

• 0<K • Iorrr rNKATEIT HITS

Spectators Welcome! OPEN TO ALL 1979 & OLDER SPECIAL INTEREST VEHICLES SOUNIIS ' IIINEELS g h

FRIDAY August 2nd ttam-2:t5pm Pre Show 'n Shine at Smolich

Motors 2:15pm: Fun "Cruz" from Smolich Motors to NAPA and then Drake Park 2pm-8pm: Registration at Drake Park spm-spm: Free Entertainment by "JP 8 the Soul

a

rgemsrrmrre TheBulletin • mrssssomsrr ttrkdwstCrrtttrr strttsr'ut

SearCherS" Band (Publrc welcomeandencouraged)

,

'

,

- „

„„, sul~@i

SATURDAY August 3rd sam-4pm CAR SHOW at Drake Park with Free Shuttle Service l Show 'n Shine Bam. Registration sam-spm: Raffle to benefit local charities spm-Spm: "Cruz" (Downtown) Free to public and encouraged to attend spm-topm: Free to public- Street Dance with "JP & The SoulSearchers" Band

' lESNCSMI igp INserorNcs GKOUP

RIOINIIO Nrr

SUNDAY August 4th 9:30am:"FUN CRUZ" to Mt. Bachelor(Meet at RiverFront Plaza) Car Olympics—$250 Pnze Money For accommodations and other information, please call 541-480-5560 or check www.flashbackcruz.com

Hapa Coffee & Concessionser CENTUkY

~sc o ~

~

m.

OF BEND The Goldsmith

wwwcamramororscom A LITHIA STORE


Calendar, C2 Obituaries, C4

Weather, C6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

BRIEFING

Fire dreaksout in WarmSprings A fast-moving fire on the Warm Springs res-

ervation grew to nearly 8,000 acresSaturday, with fire managers

expecting to havethe blaze in check at10,000 to 12,000 acres by this

morning. The fire was discov-

ered around 9:30a.m., and is believed to be human-caused, said assistant fire manage-

ment officer of logistics William Wilson with the Warm Springs Fire 8

Safety Department. The fire threatened structures north of Warm

Springs along Highway 3 and in the Wolfe Point subdivision, and by1

REDMOND

SISTERS

n erimci mana erwi s a By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

Andrew Gorayeb, current interim Sisters City Manager, agreed Thursday to accept permanent appointment in the position. Gorayeb took the job April 11 after former manager Eileen Stein announced her resignation, said McKibben Womack. "He lobbied for the position in April," he said. "He approached each counselor individually and had a great presentation that was very detailed, precise and really showed his caliber."

Womack saidGorayeb's performance inhis three months as interim city manager led the council to appoint him rather than conduct a national search. "We realized that in order to get someone of his caliber, we would need to spend money finding the person," he said. "We couldn'tsee a reason to spend that money on a search when we knew he was our guy." Gorayeb retiredabout 10 years ago from the commercial development industry and moved from San Francisco to Sisters. He also

has experience in private finance. "I really wanted to bring my management expertise to the public sector," he said. "I got to learn andtry a lot of different management techniques and when I saw what I perceived to be missing in Sisters, I wanted to try out taking a private business approach to a public environment." All five City Council members agreed Gorayeb should be brought on in a permanent position, Womack said. They are inthe process of formulating a new contract for

Gorayeb. If he accepts, he'll earn approximately $6,800 per month. Gorayeb said his change from interim to permanent manager won't affect his plans for the city. "From the get-go I've tried to do what is right for Sisters and I don't know that much will change now," he said. "I have totally motivated people working with me. We've got community assets projects we're working on and everything is really starting to happen here." — Reporter: 541-383-0378, sking@bendbulletin.com

p.m. had grown to1,200 acres, Wilson said. Three retardant-drop-

ping planesand awater-dropping helicopter joined the fight around 3

p.m. Wilson said burnout operations plannedfor overnight will increase

the acres burned, but should allow crews to get a handle on the fire

by today.

Womancited in La Pinefire

'2

The DeschutesCounty Sheriff's Office cited a La

Pine woman inconnection with a fire Saturday morning that erupted

from an unattendedcamp fire, the office reported. Natalie Jean Schloss-

er,34, was cited onsuspicion of recklessburning after U.S. Forest Service and La Pine firefighters

quickly extinguished a fire that burned an area100 feet by 80 feet, accord-

Jgg

ing to sheriff's Sgt. Troy

j

erty of the U.S. Bureau of

Land Management. An Oregon State

Trooper located shoe prints in the area,tracked them to a nearby home

and found Schlosser, who admitted leaving a previous night's campfire unattended, Gotchy

reported.

3 arrested in shoplifting

e

r,4

in a slashpile several hundred yardssouth of Pierce Road onprop-

/g

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Justin Piper, left, manager of hazardous materials for Burlington Northern Santa Fe railroad, talks to Bend firefighter Mike Ireland, right, and Battalion Chief Bob Madden about some of the openings and seals on top of a train tanker car during a railroad hazardous materials training session for first responders on Saturday near the tracks off First Street in Bend.

iIS reS On ers earn Ow 0 an e a eraimen

Three Bendresidents were arrested Friday

and Saturday aspart of a shoplifting investigation that began with a report of items stolen at

Costco. See Briefing /C5

Underpass detour The Third Street

underpass will be closed from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. nightly through August as city

crews work to correct frequent flooding. A signed detour will lead

commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street

and Wilson Avenue. Gre wood Ave

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Bend firefighters and local hazardous materialsprofessionals learned the basics of responding to a hazardous materials spill involving a train at a course hosted Saturday morning in Bend by the Burlington Northern Santa Fe railroad. The railroad that owns and operatesthe tracks running north-south through Central Oregon and runs most of the trains traveling along the route, BNSF runs 1,500 trains a day along 32,000 miles of track, according to instructor Justin Piper, a hazardous materials manager with the railroad. Piper said that train accidents have declined dramatically, down 90 percent since 1980, given the number

Quebec, Canada, a train carrying crude oil derailed in the middle of the night, triggering aseries ofexplosions that left nearly 50 people

c- "4 4/i e

dead or missing and pre-

(7QLUEtttP@

sumed dead. Trains operated by BNSF usually only have two people on board, Piper said, and while crews are well-versed in hazardous materials identification, they are not trained to contain or neutralize a hazardous materials release. "They're not going to suit

up, they're not going to jump Bend Fire Battalion Chief Bob Madden operates a display valve inside a train tanker car during a hazardous materials training. of trains operating at any given time. Every year, BNSF carries an estimated 1.4 million shipments of hazardous materials, from 30,000 gallon

fuel cars to a 5-gallon can of paint in a mixed-cargo car. The risk of a hazardous materials release is quite real. In a small town July 6 in

in," he said. "They're trained to contact and work with localfirstresponders." A group of around 40 showed up for Saturday's class, both Bend firefighters and crews from SMAF Environmental. SeeTraining /C5

3 ct5

Pai s

c ange

policy ona s By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

After having the field to itself for decades, Redmond Little League may soon be competing with other area nonprofits in a bid for funds raised through advertising in local parks. The Redmond Parks Commission recently approved a policy restricting the practice to certain parks but modified it to benefit all community nonprofits. That changed the existing policy, which allowed advertising in 10 parks, with proceeds from fields other than those used by the Little League field proceeds to benefit the park system. "The purpose of the

policy approved last night

I

Gotchy. The fire began

www.bendbulletin.com/local

is to provide a bit more formality to current practice and to specifically identify those facilities to be made available for advertising," said Bill Duerden, public works director, after the Wednesday meeting. "Little League used to sell more sponsorships and field signs but stopped doing that some years ago because it was a lot of work and the board was small," said Mike Harper, Redmond Little League board member and fundraising/equipment chairman. Instead, the organization relied mostly on player fees, which left little money for equipment replacement orplayer scholarships, he said. "This season we ramped up local fundraising quite a bit," Harper said. "We bought 20 new sets of catcher's gear. That's the first time they've been replaced in at least 10 years." This year, 27 new sponsors were signed up, at $350 each, a big influx of badly needed funds but also a lot of work, he said. The city became aware it had a dormant policy when

an unapproved sign was installed recently at the Weigand Family Dog Park in Redmond's Dry Canyon. Duerden said the policy was probably overlooked because it was brought forward during a transition in leadership at Public Works and while the city was putting out fires about a hotly debated topic of horse trails in the Dry Canyon. "We were asked if we wanted to take on the program but we're just five people around a table, trying to do everything," said Richard Lance, chairman of the Redmond Parks Foundation. He is also chairman of the Redmond Parks Commission, a cityauthorized organization. SeeAds/C5

Franklin Av

CL CD

CO

Detour

Jewish farmingcolonythrivednear Fort Rock in1913

-Thir Stre

Unde as ils nA S I

I

Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the DesChutes Historical Museum.

R d Market Rd.

100 YEARS AGO • Civic Calendar notices: Emaileventinformation to news@bendbulletirtcom, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject,andincludeacontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

For the week ending July 20, 1913

)ewish colony thrives A Portland paper (Portland Jewish Tribune) reports 15 families living near Fort Rock The success of the first Jewish agricultural colony es-

tablished in Oregon has been

YESTERDAY

exceedingly good during the first few months of organization. Less than a year ago the colony, consisting of 20 families from Portland, was established at Fort Rock, about 60 miles from Bend. Fifteen of these families are now permanently established on their farms in that section. Credit has been extended them by the banks of Bend and they have stocked their farms and are now well launched into their first, and

what now appears to be a prosperous year. Five of the families in the original colony are now settled near Bend. The society which established this colony organized and raised a fund of several thousand dollars for the purpose of planting this first Jewish agricultural colony, and other colonies will be organized and planted as rapidly as organization and funds can be completed.

Many colonists are established by the national organization in other states and a committee is coming from St. Louis in July to look over the field in Oregon with a view to securing 3,000 acres upon which to place a colony of 150 Jewish farmers who will be brought from the East. Oregon has been recommended by the national organization as one of the best states in the Union for the purpose of establishing agricultural colonies.

Sheepman buys upriver A land sale of special interest was consummated a short time ago when 430 acres of meadow land near the C.B. Allen ranch, on the upper Deschutes became the property of Tom Hutton, the sheepman. It is understood that he will use his new land for summer grazing for his sheep, which were clipped here recently, being the first sheep sheared in Bend. SeeYesterday/C2


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

E VENT TODAY BALLOONSOVERBEND CHILDREN'SFESTIVAL: Balloons launch over Bend, weather permitting; followed by afestival with activities, food, crafts and more; a portion of proceeds benefits Saving Grace; free, fees for activities; 6 a.m. launch, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. festival, noon Balloon Blast; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-323-0964 or www. balloonsoverbend.com. 4-H HORSE FAIR: 4-H participants show their horses; free admission; 8 a.m.-6p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088. OREGON HIGHDESERT CLASSICS I: A U.S. Equestrian Federation class AA international hunter-jumper equestrian competition; proceeds benefit J Bar J Youth Services; free admission; 8 a.m.-5 p.m .;JBarJ Boys Ranch, 62895 HambyRoad, Bend; 541-389-1409, tryan©jbarj. org or www.jbarj.org/ohdc. SUMMERSHOWDOWNHORSE SHOW:A National Reined Cow Horse Association event featuring herd work, rein work, steer stopping and more; free; 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. shows; Rim Rock Riders Arena, 17037 S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte; 206-7131121 or www.nwrcha.com. ANTIQUES IN THEPARK: Featuring antiques, collectibles, food and entertainment; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-4200279, centraloregonshows@gmail. com or www.centraloregonshows. com. TOUR OF HOMES:Featuring selfguided tours of homes throughout Central Oregon; free; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Bend location; 541-389-1058 or www.coba.org. CASCADE CYCLINGCLASSIC: The 83- or 67-mile Awbrey Butte Circuit Racebeginsand endsatSummit High School; followed by a kids race for ages 2-16; free for spectators;1 p.m., kids race1:30 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or www. cascade-classic.org. "A MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM": The classic play by Shakespeare is performed by the BendExperimental Art Theatre; $15 adult, $10 students 18 and younger; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street

AL E N D A R Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. beatonline.org. SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: The Portland-based blues-punk act Sassparilla performs; free; 2:30 p.m., gates open at noon; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. CURTIS SALGADO: The awardwinning vocalist/songwriter/ harmonica player performs; $18, $10 children 6-12, plus fees; 5 p.m., gates open 4:15 p.m.; Black Butte Ranch Welcome Center, 13899 Bishops Cap; 541-595-1252 or www. blackbutteranch.com. HOUSE CONCERTSINTHE GLEN: Radoslav Lorkovic performs, with Bill Valenti; bring dish or beverage to share; $10-15, reservation requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. for potluck; The Glen atNewport Hills, 1019 Stannium Dr., Bend; 541-4808830 or ja@prep-profiles.com. "RISINGFROM ASHES":A screening of the documentary about the first Rwandan national cycling team in their bid to represent their country at the 2012 Olympics; $6, $3 children; 8 p.m.; Tin PanTheater, 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend; 541-2412271 or www.tinpantheater.com.

MONDAY POP-UP PICNIC:Live music with food and beverages; bring a blanket and canned food for Neighbor Impact; free admission; 5-7 p.m.; The Cosmic Depot, 342 N.E. Clay Ave., Bend; 541-385-7478 or www. thecosmicdepot.com. "MOSQUITA Y MARI": A screening of the film for LGBTmovie night; $5;7 p.m.;VolcanicTheatrePub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. "SPRINGSTEEN & I": A screening of a compilation of the personal insights and reflections of Bruce Springsteen fans; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. JOHNNY WINTER:The blues-rock artist performs; $29.50-$44.50 plus fees in advance; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.

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

The Bulletin file photo

Brooke McLeod clears a jumpon Corvino while competing in the Oregon High Desert Classicon Friday. The event at J Bar J Ranch is only one of the horse-related eventson offer. The 4-H Horse Fair at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center and the Summer Showdown Horse Show in Powell Butte are set for today.

TUESDAY REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue;541-5500066 or redmondfarmersmarket10 hotmail.com. TUESDAYFARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541323-3370 or farmersmarket© brookswoodmeadowplaza.com. STORIES AT SUNSET: Features professional storyteller and author, Susan Strauss; free; 6:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177099 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. TOMMY CASTRO &THE PAINKILLERS:The California blues and rock band performs; $20 in advance, $25 day of show; 7 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend;541-633-6804 or www.thesoundgardenstudio. com.

WEDNESDAY OREGON HIGHDESERT CLASSICS II:A U.S. Equestrian Federation class AA international hunterjumper competition; proceeds benefit J Bar J Youth Services; free

admission; 8 a.m .-5 p.m.;J BarJ Boys Ranch, 62895 Hamby Road, Bend; 541-389-1409, tryan©jbar org or www.jbarj.org/ohdc. 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. ALIVEAFTER FIVE:LeRoy Bell and His Only Friends performs, with Voodoo Highway; at the north end of Powerhouse Drive; free; 5-8 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3890995 or www.aliveafterfivebend. com. MUSIC ONTHEGREEN:A summer concert series featuring the funky, jazzy Jacob Merlin Band, food, crafts, retail and more; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www. visitredmondoregon.com. PICNIC IN THEPARK: Featuring Americana rock with The Long Hello; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6909 or www. crookcountyfoundation.org/events.

I.

THURSDAY OREGON HIGHDESERT CLASSICS

II:A U.S. Equestrian Federation class AA international hunterjumper competition; proceeds benefit J Bar J Youth Services; free admission; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.;J BarJ Boys Ranch, 62895 Hamby Road, Bend; 541-389-1409, tryan@jbarj. org or www.jbarj.org/ohdc. MUNCH & MUSIC:The reggae band Third World 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. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Ellen Waterston speaks at the Central Oregon Writers Guild's meeting; free; 6:30-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-408-6306 or www. centraloregonwritersguild.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Brooks Geer Ragen reads from his book "The Meek Cutoff"; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 6:30-8 p.m.;High DesertM useum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org. "A MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM":The classic play by Shakespeare is performed by the Bend Experimental Art Theatre; $15 adult, $10 students 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. THE SOFTWHITE SIXTIES: The California rock'n' roll band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com.

FRIDAY

Yesterday Continued from C1

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending July 20, 1938

Ship ends historic Columbia River trip The Charles L. Wh e eler Jr. was safely down from her " mountain c l i m bing" tr i p through the Bonneville locks and over the Cascade range today, just another ocean-going vessel tied to a Vancouver dock. The Wheeler made the return voyage of the trip which saw her take part in the dedication of the Bonneville locks, inaugurate The Dalles as a port and sail 90 miles further up the river than any other deep seavessel had ever been, without difficulty. Under the guidance of Pilot Arthur Riggs,the steamer negotiated the sharp bends above and below the locks easily. The trip through the locks took about 45minutes. In the f ast w ater be low Bonneville, the boat traveled at a speed of 16 to 18 miles an hour for severalm iles. The Wheeler's inland voyage took her about 200 miles from the Pacific.

Hughes circles globe in 91 hours Howard Hughes came to journey's end today after having cut in half the best previous time made by men who dare the sky route around the world. It was one of the great triumphs of aviation, a faultless flight perfectly navigated and perfectly flown. Until Hughes and his fo u r co m p anions touchedwheels to ground here today the round-the-world recordhad been held by the late Wiley Post, who did it — alone — in seven days, 18 hours, 49 minutes and thirty seconds. Wives ofthe crew grabbed their hu sbands and ki s sed them but no girl wanted to kiss Hughes, although Katharine Hepburn, movie actress, left her Connecticut home earlier today and headed for New York. She was said to have telephonedthe field this afternoon and left a phone number for Hughes. They frequently have

This year, a total of 520 colored lights are being used. In Japan prepares addition there will be s ome to drop games spotlights and fluorescent ilJapan, embroiled in a costly lumination. Most of the "black war with China virtually aban- light" will be hi gh atop the doned today the 1940 Olympic tower. games scheduled to be held in The arch has been designed Tokyo. to be viewed from the seating Koichi Ki do, m i nister o f area of Drake Park. Persons welfare, announced that his selecting seats opposite or department wished to cancel slightly downstream from the the games. The cabinet will arch will have adisappointing act on his decision tomorrow. view. Those standing outside the area will see little in the way of archillumination. 50 YEARS AGO Now reaching down the rivFor the week ending er, ready for the moving floats, July 20, 1963 is an en t irely ne w b o o m , bouyed by a new plastic comArriving pageant floats position. To light floats, there to be set up on barges will be a tr o lley connection Floats made in P o r t land with the boom. will start arriving here MonThe pageant will be Friday, day and will be erected on a Saturday and Sunday nights. fleet of barges now at anchor Each show will start at dusk. behind an entirely new Mirror Pond Pageant arch that is 25 YEARS AGO taking final shape on the Deschutes in Bend. For the week ending One week from tonight, the July 20, 1988 great arch will blaze in color, and floats will slowly move Bend Rotary Club down the river in the second- admits first woman night presentation of the 1963 The Be nd Ro t a ry C l u b pageant, which will have as Wednesday inducted Marda its theme, "The Enchanted Stoliar as i t s fi r s t wo m a n Forest." member, 14 months after the V olunteer w o rkers w e r e U.S. Supreme Court required on the job until 11 o'clock last male service clubs to admit night testing lights on the first women. all-metal arch ar ranged for Stoliar, a n in t e rnational a Mirror Pond Pageant fete. shoe designer and owner of As was expected, a few light- the former Breads of France ing difficulties developed, but restaurant and bakery, said these were quickly remedied. she considers the distinction a "It will be a show that is re- "real honor." "I just think its nice to be ally different," Marion E. Cady, Bend Chamber of Commerce asked," she said. "Actually I don't break the manager, declared today. He was a member of the crew that world up into men and womworked well into the night in en. For me it is n't anything testing the illumination. speciaL I look at it as rather This year's arch has been normal." designed by D i c k Ca r l son Stoliar will attend her secand Walter Norris, and will ond Rotary me e ting n e x t carry out the "Enchanted For- week in Hong Kongwhere she est" theme of the colorful river will meet with representatives show. of the Chinese government In fo rmer ye a rs, m uslin to discuss details of a visiting was used to cover the expan- professorship this fall. Stoliar sive face of arches. This year, has beeninvited by the Amerisheets of metal, covering each can Wheat Board to teach other leaf-like, have been used. breadmaking to pr o f essors These were old sign boards, at universities in Macao and each 2/~ by 10 feet in dimen- Canton. sion, obtained from the Foster Stoliar also will be instruand Kleiser firm in Portland mental in th e Bend Rotary at a very nominal cost. The Club's first international projdownstream face of the sheets ect, said the club's president, of metal have been painted Dr. Paul Al trocchi. He said white, to reflect the colored Stoliar will be working with a lights. Shasta, Calif., dentist who has

SAVE $50 or $100 per unit on select motorized Hunter Douglas products

OREGON HIGHDESERT CLASSICS II:A U.S. Equestrian Federation class AA international hunterjumper competition; proceeds benefit J Bar J Youth Services; free admission; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.;J BarJ Boys Ranch, 62895 Hamby Road, Bend; 541-389-1409, tryan@jbarj. org or www.jbarj.org/ohdc. TOUR OF HOMES: Featuring selfguided tours of homes throughout Central Oregon; free; noon-6 p.m.;

• been reported engaged.

Bend location; 541-389-1058 or www.coba.org. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. MUSIC IN THECANYON: Featuring the down-home Portland band, Mexican Gunfight; free; 5:30-8 p.m.; American Legion Community Park, 850 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; www.musicinthecanyon.com. LAST SATURDAY: Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, food and drinks and a patio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old lronworks Arts District, 50 Scott St., Bend; www.j.mp/lastsat. MUSIC IN THEPARK:"Hallelujah Hoedown" with Mud Springs Gospel Band and the Tucker Family Band; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; www.centraloregonshowcase.com. "A MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM":The classic play by Shakespeare is performed by the Bend Experimental Art Theatre; $15 adult, $10 students18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. SCHOLARSHIPBENEFIT CONCERT: Featuring all students and instructors from the Booher Family Music Camp; $5, $25 for families over five people; 7 p.m.; Sisters Community Church, 1300 W. McKenzie Highway; 541-815-3873 or www.boohercamp,com. CHEYENNEWEST:The Portland country band Willow Grove performs, with Cheyenne West; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

pioneered a project to reintroduce breadmaking to B a ja, Calif., which has lost its bakers to Los Angeles. "We are delighted that she has joined our club and she will add to it immeasurably," Altrocchi said. "Our present board feels very strongly that the time is right for women to be in Rotary. We feel our club will benefitfrom theirpresence.We are very interested in inducting other women.We have no set goal, but we absolutely intend to take qualified women into our club. There are a number of women in Bend that would add enormously to our club." The Redmond Rotary Club was the first in Central Oregon to add women following the May 1987 Supreme Court ruling. It inducted six women members in July 1987. Craig Smith, manager of The Bon Marche and head of the classification committee forthe Greater Bend Rotary Club, said its first woman member has been nominated.

with PowerRiseo

si®ii C t.AssIC COVERINGS

541-388-4418 www.classic-coverings.com

• 0 •

• a

I I •

I •

• •

Come jn and enjoy a wonderful chef-prepared summer buffet with prime rjb. All proceeds will go directly to the Bend Senior Center.

+ i.

g OL I Dg y K EY I A K hAEN T

Stone Lodge I ndependent Ret i r e m ent L i v i n g

1460 NE 27th, Bend, OR 97701i 541-595-3779 stonelodgeretirement.com &

6

©2013 HARVEST MANAGEMENT SUB LLC 20153

a <C

I

J

i •

• g •

A DISTINCTIVE GATHERING BENEFITING THE DESCHUTES RIVER CONSERVANCY PRESENTING SPONSOR

CONTRIBUTING SPONSORS ~CHO~

aYBA N K O F T H E

C ASC A D E S BLUEGRASS MUSIC: BITTERBRUSH

cP

Ba~h~lo~ '-

+ "

+ewf,e.

LA N G E

~

~sUNRlvER'

REGISTER: WWW.DESCHUTESRIVER.ORG


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

REGON

ourto A easruin ex an s warrantesssearc eso ve ices By Nigel Duara The Associated Press

P ORTLAND — T h e O r egon Court of A ppeals has broadened the reach of warrantless v e hicle s e arches, adding to a controversial area of state law that has expanded police powers considerably since it was first taken up in the 1980s. The court ruled this week that everything c o nnected to a car, including a trailer, is available to a warrantless search. In doing so, it sided with prosecutors who had appealed a trial court's decision to invalidate a search. The state law that gave policethe power to search cars suspected of criminal involvement is rooted in a 1986 case that said police must f i r st pull over a vehicle in order to search it without a warrant. That was l ater c h allenged and updated: Police had only to see the vehicle moving, or "encounter" it, to later search it. The appeals court r u ling this week stemmed from a drug bust in Silverton in 2011, when a detective watched Jerry E. Finlay sell methamphetamine to a police informant. Finlay drove to the meeting in a pickup truck towing a trailer, which he used to run his landscaping business. In a second meeting lat-

"(The ruling is) another chapter of poking at this concept of mobility. They've expanded it and expanded it and expanded it." — Dan Bennett, Office of Public Defense Services er that y ear, th e d etective w atched Finlay p ar k a t a r estaurant. F i nlay w a l k ed inside but quickly decided to leave and was arrested 100 feet from hi s t r uck. Police searched Finlay and f ound no drugs, but the detective ordered a search of the car and trailer, where police found methamphetamine. At trial, Finlay's attorneys successfully suppressed the evidence obtained from the warrantless search, saying police didn't "encounter" Finlay's truck until they arrested h im, when th e t r uc k w a s parked. T h erefore, n either his truck nor his trailer was subjectto search. The appeals court remanded the case back to the trial court, with the understanding that the evidence can be introduced at trial. The Oregon Supreme Court has ruled that parked cars are not mobile and therefore require warrants to search. Advocates of w arrantless

searches say they are among the most useful tools available to police. By their nature, roadside stops or investiga-

Woman suspecte in manslaughter uit i e in Cana a The Associated Press PORTLAND — An Oregon woman who spent more than a decade in hiding after a fatal crash built a life with her two children while living illegally in Canada. Jean Keating was living in the rural Manitoba town of Minnedosa, population 2,500, about 300 miles north of Grand Forks, N.D. After the fatal 1997 crash, in which she faced manslaughter and drunken-driving charges, Keating stopped contacting her attorney. Police believe she crossed the Canadian border with her children, ages I and 3, in 1998. For more than a d ecade, she appeared to have built a new life in a new country, but trouble followed her. She was arrested several times in Canada, including on a charge for drunken driving. Despite encounters with law enforcement, she managed to keep her past a secret. In early 2013, that secret began to unravel, apparently by Keating's own doing. A Royal Canadian Mounted P o lice c o n stable heard rumors about a woman named "Jean McPherson" in town who bragged about getting away with manslaughter in the U.S. He emailed a b o rder-enforcement task force, which found that there was no "Jean McPherson" living as a legal immigrant i n C a nada. But when they compared the fingerprints for "Jean McPherson" with those on record for Keating in Oregon, authorities found a match. Officials don't know how she entered Canada, said Lisa White, a spokeswoman for Canada Border Services Agency, but in the late 1990s, it was not usually necessary for U.S. citizens to show a passport when crossing into Canada. Immigration authorities arrested Keating in Canada on April 4 and issued a deportation order two weeks later. She was detained in Winnipeg because of flight risk until June 12, when she was deported to North Dakota. Keating has been barred from ever entering Canada again, White said. Members of Keating's family still in Oregon could not

tions of movable vehicles require immediate action from law enforcement. To let people drive away is essentially leaving suspects alone with a crime scene,free to destroy evidence. National case law on vehiclesearches dates back to the dawn of the mass-produced automobile, when a bootlegger ferrying l i quor a c ross Michigan was stopped and his car searched without a warrant. In the 1925 case, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a landmark ruling: Given probable cause, police did not require a warrant to search a vehicle. Opponents of the expansion of the automobile exception say the Oregon courts have repeatedly allowed prosecutors and police to broaden their rationale for searching vehicles. The situation, critics say, has allowed for a "permanent emergency," in which police and prosecutors can summon any reason for searching a car, and courts will later nearly always rule that the war-

rantless search was justified. "(The ruling on Thursday is) another chapter of poking at this concept of mobility," said Dan Bennett, a deputy in the Office of Public Defense Services in Salem in an interview. "They've expanded it and expanded it and expanded it." Bennett wrote an essay in Oregon D efense A t t orney magazine analyzing the "automobile exception." "It is past time for the aut omobile exception t o g o ," Bennett wrote in the essay. "The exception has long since served whatever purpose it

Affair SmailS —Multnomah County has released nearly 700 pages of emails exchangedbetween county board Chairman Jeff Cogen andtheemployeewithwhom hehasacknowledgedhavingalongterm affair. The documents released Friday in response to a public

records request are generally about county business, though some include flirtations and smiley emoticons that reflect the closeness of the relationship. The emails reveal the pair making plans for lunch, and frequently complimenting each other. The 51-year-old Cogen has

not been at work sinceTuesday, when heconfessed to the affair with 40-year-old Sonia Manhas, a Health Department manager who got a promotion last year. Cogen told reporters he did not use his influence to help Manhas get the better job. But Manhas listed Cogen as one of her two references, and the documents released Friday show that Manhas emailed the job posting to Cogen.

Cocktail party staddiog —A cocktail party at a Portland home endedwhen amanallegedlystabbedtwopeopleandfledona bicycle. Police say the stabbings inflicted nonlife-threatening injuries

totwo men,ages28and30.Policesaythesuspect"became upset" when the party endedearly Saturday morning. Theygave no motive for the stabbings. Officers and a police dog searched the area but were unable to find anyone matching the suspect's description.

100-year SentenCe —A Circuit Court judge in Portland has sentenced a 26-year-old pimp to100 years in prison after jurors declared him a dangerous offender. Thesentence imposed Friday by Judge

had, and (police) should once

Kelly Skye offers the possibility that Sirgiorgio Clardy might be re-

again be requiredto request warrants." Bennett said in the interview that the issue of warrantless searches should be increasingly moot — the advent of cellphones, for one thing, should a l low b e tter communication to permit the quick issuance of warrants. Bennett cited an Oregon Supreme Court footnote in a ruling on a 1986 case involving the automobile exception that envisioned "a central facility with magistrates on duty and available 24 hours a day" as an indication that the courts are moving closer to forbidding w arrantless searches, not seeking to broaden their use.

leased after 36 years. Jurors recently convicted Clardy of compelling

t

Weekly AWs Sr EnteWainment Every Friday In

Ma a a ztNE

TheBuHetin

prostitution, second-degree assault and first-degree robbery. They

were told he beatan18-year-old woman heforced to work as a prostitute so badly that she bled from her ears. Clardy has been convicted of 20 felonies. — From wire reports

GoodLife Bend Cycle Classic for jDRF Saturday, August 10, 2013 AlTENTIO NCYCLISTS:

To register for GBC C, call thejDRFoff ceat

Join usfor the

(503) 643-1995,or

Goodlife Bend Cycle Classic Cyclists of ali levelsfromaroundthe regionwill cometogether to helpfind acure for type Idiabetes.

register onlineat jdrforegon.org/bendcycleclassic

Together, INe're pedaling fora cure a 50 mile route attd a 35mile route, 5MileRoute(Kid Friendly) for TXD! All routesaredesignedfor riders of all levels. GBCCoff ersthreemileageroutes-

Minimum Fuod CO ~ Q ~

R ~ CU

Co C

— N

OO OO •

be located by The Associated Press on Saturday. Keating's oldest child would be older than 18, but it's unclear who was assigned custody of the

• I

M

e

c Lt~

4 n . Ia

ggIIWALK

CO

shrinersrunforachiid.com

~

'a ID co

cts

RaisingLevel: Just $200.00 Registration is just $35.00

0

CO

ce I 5$

aa ~ ee

ID C

o

ce ~

younger child. Keating was returned to Oregon this week, where she is accused of first-degree manslaughter in connection with the 1997 death of 65-year-old Jewel Anderson. Police say Keating, then 38, sideswiped A nderson's car on Interstate 5 near Albany, sending it careening through the center lane and into anothercar.Anderson died atthe scene. Keating's arrest brought to an end years of searching by Linda Anderson, the 51-yearold daughter-in-law of Jewel Anderson. Periodically over the past 15 years, Anderson had logged on to resume a methodical online hunt for the woman accused of killing the Anderson family's matriarch as she drove to church. Linda Anderson had turned to "be your ow n d etective" websites in hopes of finding Keating. "I'd type her name in, type h er children's names in t o search. There would be other Jean TereseKeatings, but they wouldn't line up," Anderson said. But on Father's Day weekend, Oregon State Police investigators called to say Keating had been arrested in Canada. She was astonished. "It was just too much," Anderson recalled. Anderson attended a court appearance and said she asked prosecutors and the judge to hold Keating accountable for the life she took and her years on the run. She said Keating "looked like she had been through the wringer" and that she had a "smirky grin" on her face. Anderson said she got to read a statement on behalf of the Anderson's family. "I'd say we as the family feel the justice system has failed us already," she said. This time, she said, she doesn't want to hear that Keating is out on bail at any point. "I'm askingthat Jean remain in jail until her sentencing."

AROUND THE STATE

~ Q

co

M Q

"cn ~ o

CO ~

ID Cf a

CO co a

a CO ca

O

M

'O IQ

h. O

Q co L f h CO Cl ) N 2

Sunday Aiigist11, 2013

3DRF::.:;:"

I

I

GooDLIFp

OLD MILL DISTRICT • BEND, OREGON

Llpf LO g„ „~ „„„„ souNasg

Our heartfelt thanksto these great sponsors: LesSchwab American FamilyInsurance i FiveTalentSoftware l ACEHardware Bend/LaPine

We can tell you how many lives were touched by United Way contributions last year, but the real story is in the lives that were changed.

an ou. 1lvf' d UNITE9

UNI +

Start

y+UNITED Safe from Violence ft Abuse~ 7,879 ' j

t NEUNITEp

Meeting Basic Needs 52,376

uvE Uttll@ r

Family Wize RX Saving $23,54

United Way ofDeschutes County PO Box 5969 Bend, OR 97708

(541) 389-6507 www.llveunltedco.org Find Us Oliveunitedco

o +0/Qftf l C als ofeer ) "fou.s '4,OOO+ •

uqE OttaEg

Tax0 Returnq'

Filed 1,030

)

GIVE.AOVOCATE.VOLUNTEER.

LIVE UNITED.RRZ


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 20'I3

BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs Charles 'Chuck' Richard Carl William Wyatt, formerly of Bend Mansfield Nov. 14, 1927- July3, 2013 Arrangements: American Memorial Funeral Directors, Renton, WA 425-255-7479 Services: A gathering to celebrate Carl's life will be held on Sunday, July 28, 2013, at 1:00 p.m. at the rec hall at Romaine Village, Bend. Light refreshments will be served. Contributions may be made to: In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Lupus Foundation www.lupus.org

Douglas Alan Walker, of Redmond Aug. 5, 1961 - July 10, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 1:00 p.m., July 27, 2013, at Church of Latter Day Saints, 450 SW Rimrock Ave., Redmond, OR.

Gary Allen Fuller, of Bend May 19, 1966 - July 13, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at his request.

Joseph 'Joe' M. Casper, of La Pine Sept. 21, 1937 - July 16, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592 www.deschutesmemorial chapel.com Services: Private family services will be held at a later time. Contributions may be made to:

Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61220 S. Hwy. 97, Bend, OR 97702

Ronald Anthony McBride, Jr., of Bend July 2, 1925 - July 14, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, at 2:30 p.m., at the St. Francis of Assisi Historic Catholic Church, located on the Corner of Franklin Avenue and Lava Road in downtown Bend.

Thomas J. McClung, of Bend May 3, 1926- July13, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, Bend 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. com Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date.

March16, 1943- July17, 2013

C harles R i c har d M a n s field of Redmond, OR, died July 17, 2013, after a long battle w ith c a n cer he w as 70 . Chuck w as b o r n March 16, 1943, in Seattle, W A, to Robert Chuck and PatriMansfield cia ( Michelle) M an sfi e l d . C huck g r e w u p a n d a t t ended school a t H a r p e r Valley High near Vale, OR. H e r e l ocated t o C e n tral O regon o v e r f i f t y ye a r s a go. O n M a r c h 2 , 2 0 0 2 , C huck ma r r i e d Su s a n Bertsch at Eagle Crest Resort. C h uck was a retired neighborhood h a n d y man. He also e n j oyed f i s h ing, hunting, archery, camping and just being outdoors. C huck is survived by h i s wife, S u s a n M an s f i eld; son, William C. Mansfield; daughter, Keeta M. M ansfield; seven grandchildren; s ister, K a t h i K ye s ; a n d many close neighborhood friends. H e w a s preceded in death by his parents and a son, Cory S. Mansfield. T here w il l b e a p r i v a t e g athering a t t he fam i l y residence. Please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemoriahcom.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all

correspondence. For informationon any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Mel Smith, 60: British actor and comedy writer whose evening news parody " N ot the Nine O'Clock News," ant icipated the hijinks of h i t s such as "The Daily Show with Jon Stewart." Died Friday at his home in London. Ashton Springer, 82: Parlayed a professional life as an owner of a laundry into a career as the first high-profile black producer on Broadway, drawing theatergoers, black and white, to shows like "Bubbling Brown Sugar," "Eubie!" and Athol Fugard's "A Lesson From Aloes." Died Monday in Mamaroneck, N.Y. Nobuyuki Aihara, 78: Japanese gy mnast w h o won two gold medals at the 1960 Olympics in Rome and helped usher in an era of Japanese gymnastic dominance. Died Tuesday. Bert Trautmann, 89: Paratrooper in Hitler's Luftwaffe, enduring capture by Russian, American and Free French troops, who eluded them all until the British finally seized

him and locked him in a prisoner of war camp; he decided to stay in Britain and became a soccer star. Died Friday in La Llosa, Spain. Vincenzo Cerami, 72: Italian writer who co-authored the screenplay of "Life Is Beautiful," Roberto Benigni's awardwinning tragicomedy about a father'squest to save his son's life and innocence amid the horrors of a Nazi concentration camp. Died July 17 in Rome. Gordon Belcourt, 68: Executive director of the MontanaWyoming T r i ba l L e a ders Council who worked to prevent suicide and curb alcohol abuse among American Indians. Died Monday in Billings, Mont. L o Hsing Han, 80: D r ug k ingpin f r o m Myan m a r dubbed the "Godfather of Heroin" by the U.S. government and slapped with f i n ancial sanctions for allegedly helping prop up Myanmar's brutal former military junta through illegal business dealings. Died July 13 in Yangon, Myanmar.

ie ousere o er omas was e scour e o resi ens By David Stout New Yorh Times News Service

WASHINGTON — H e len Thomas, whose keen curiosity, unquench-

FFATURFP able drive and

OBITUARY

c on s t a n c y m ade her a trailblazing White House correspondent in a press corps dominated by men and later the dean of the White House briefing room, died Saturday at home in Washington. She was 92. Her death was announced by the Gridiron Club, one of Washington's leading news societies. Thomas was a past president of that organization. Thomas covered every president from John F. Kennedy to Barack Obama for United Press International and, later, Hearst Newspapers. To her colleagues, she was the unofficial but undisputed head of the press corps — her status ratified by her signature line at the end of every White House news conference, "Thank you, Mr. President." Her blunt q uestions and sharp tone made her a familiar personality not only in the p arochial world i n side t h e Washington Beltway but also among television audiences across the country. "Helen was a true pioneer,

opening doors and breaking down barriers fo r g e nerations of women in journalism," Obama said in a s t atement Saturday. "She never failed to keep presidents — myself included — on their toes." Presidents grew to respect, even to like, Thomas for her forthrightness an d e n ergy, which sustained her well after the age at which most people have settled into retirement. President Bill Clinton gave her a cake on Aug. 4, 1997, her 77th birthday. Twelve years later, Obama gave her c upcakes for her 89th. At his first news conference in February 2009, Obama called on her, saying: "Helen, I'm excited. This is my inaugural moment." But 16 months later, Thomas abruptly announced her retirement from Hearst amid an uproar overher assertion that Jews should "get the hell out of Palestine" and go back where they belonged, perhaps to Germany and Poland. Her remarks, made almost offhandedly days earlier at a White House event, set off a storm when a videotape was posted. In her retirement announcement, Thomas, whose parents immigrated to the United S tates from w h a t i s n o w Lebanon, said that she deeply regretted her r emarks and that they did not reflect her "heartfelt belief" that peace would come to th e M i ddle East only when all parties embraced "mutual respect and tolerance." "May thatday come soon," she said. Thomas' c areer b r i dged

two eras, beginning during World War II when people got their news mostly from radio, newspapers and movie newsreels, and extending into the

Washington Press Corps and How It Has Failed the Public," in 2006;and "Listen Up, Mr. President: Everything You Always Wanted Your President to Know and Do," written with Craig Crawford, in 2009. With the illustrator Chip Bok, she also wrote a children's book, "The Great W h i t e H o u se Breakout," about a little boy whose mother is president. Helen Thomas was born in Winchester, Ky., on Aug. 4, 1920, one of 10 children of George and Mary T h omas. Charles Tasnadi/The AssociatedPress file photo Her father, who could not read President Jimmy Carter and press secretary Jody Powell, right, or write, encouraged his sons talk with reporters Helen Thomas, center, and Sam Donaldson, in and daughters to go to college. 1979 aboard Air Force One prior to landing at Andrews Air Force In 1942, when Thomas gradBase, Md. Thomas, a pioneer for women in journalism and an iruated from what is now Wayne repressible White House correspondent, died Saturday. State University in Detroit as an English major, the country was at war. She went to Wash"She never failed to keep presidents — myself ington to look for a job. She found one, as a waitincluded — on their toes." ress. But she did not last long. — President Barack Obama "I didn't smile enough," she recalled years later. T he W a shington D a i l y era of 24-hour information on can't stand there.'" News soon hired her for a clercable television and the InterIn the Watergate era, she ical post, and soon after that net. She resigned from UPI on was a favorite late-night con- she began her career with the May 16, 2000, a day after it was fidante of Martha Mitchell, the United Press news service. " 'Where'd this g ir l c o me taken overby an organization wife of John Mitchell, Nixon's with links to the Unification attorney general and c a m- from?'" she asked rhetoriChurch. paign official. cally in an appearance before Weeks later, Thomas was Martha Mitchell told Thom- a women's group in 1999. "I hired by Hearst to w r ite a as that responsibility for the love my work, and I think that " third-rate burglary" at t h e I was so lucky to pick a profestwice-weekly column on national issues. She spent the Democratic headquarters sion where it's a joy to go to last 10 years of her working in the Watergate complex in work every day." life there. Washington and the cover-up Before she left UPI in May When Thomas took a job that followed it had gone far 2000, the news service had as a radio writer for United above the midlevel officials been shrinking its payroll and Press in 1943 (15 years before who were implicated early on. closing bureaus for years, a it merged with the InternationPeople with a vested interest decline that led to its takeover al News Service to become in discrediting Martha Mitch- by News World CommunicaUPI), most female journalists ell hinted that she was emo- tions, the organization foundwrote about social events and tionally unstable and that she ed by the Rev. Sun Myung homemaking. The ones who drank too much. But volatile Moon, leader of the Unificacovered war, crime and polior not, she was right. Thomas tion Church. It also publishes tics and congratulated one an- called Martha Mitchell, who The Washington Times, a faother over drinks at the press died in 1976, "one of the first voriteof conservative readers club were typically men. victims, and perhaps the only in Washington. "I do not intend to stay," she She worked her way into heroine, of the Watergate tidal full-time reporting and by the wave." said on d eparting. "United mid-1950swas covering federOn April 22, 1981, three Press International is a great al agencies. She covered Ken- weeks and two days after the news agency. It has made a renedy's presidential campaign attempt on President Ronald markable mark in the annals in 1960, and when he won she Reagan's life, Thomas and a of American journalism and became the first woman as- reporter for The Associated has left a superb legacy for signed to the White House full Press interviewed the presi- future journalists. I wish the time bya news service. d ent, who told them of t h e new owners all the best, great "paralyzing pain" he had felt stories and happy landings." Thomas was also the first w oman to be elected an officer when a bullet went into his Thomas bitterly o pposed of the White House Correspon- chest and of the panic that had the war in Iraq and made no d ents' Association and t h e overcome him when he could effort to a ppear neutral at first to serve as its president. not breathe. White House news conferIn 1975, she became the first In 1971, Thomas married e nces, where some of h e r woman elected to the Gridiron Douglas Cornell, a widower, q uestions bordered on t h e Club, which for 90 years had who was about to retire as a prosecutoriaL In "Watchdogs been a men-only bastion of White Housereporter for The of Democracy'?," she wrote Washington journalists. AP and was 14 years her sen- that most White House and Thomas was known for her ior. He died in 1982. Pentagon reporters had been d awn-to-dark w o r k h o u r s, Thomas wrote half a dozen too willing to accept the Bush and she won her share of ex- books. Her f i rst, "Dateline: administration's rationale for clusives and near-exclusives. White House," was published going to war. She was the only female print by Macmillan in 1975. Four In an interview with The journalist to accompany Presi- o thers were p u blished b y New York Times in May 2006, dent Richard M. Nixon on his Scribner: "Front Row at the Thomas was typically uncombreakthrough trip to China in White House: My L ife a nd promising and unapologetic. "How would you define the 1972. Times," i n 2 0 0 0; "Thanks "Helen was a better reporter for the Memories, Mr. Presi- differencebetween a probing than she was a writer — but dent: Wit and Wisdom From question and a rude one?" she in her prime had more than the Front Row at the White was asked. "I don't think there are any her shareof scoops the rest of House," in 2003; "Watchdogs us would try to match," Mark of Democracy'? The Waning rude questions," she said. Knoller, the l ongtime CBS News White House reporter, wrote in a Tw itter message Saturday morning. And, he added, "Pity the p p oor W H p r ess aide w h o would try to tell Helen, 'You

Elizabeth Romena Robinson

DEscHUTEs MEMQRIAL CHAPEL 4 GARDENs 63875 N. HIGHWAY97 ' BEND

S41.382. S S92

z.. ~. a~P

cW~Z

Deschutes Memorial now displays obituaries on our website. Please go to www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com to leave condolence messages for the family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services.

— From wire reports

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

FUNERALsi BURIALs i CREMATIQN LOCALLY FAMILY OWNED 6L OPERATED We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society.

April 13,1917to july 10, 2013 Born in South Dakota A new resident ofBend, Oregon and J formerly of Pacific Grove, California. 0 Parent swere Earl and Roxie Cleaver Elizabeth (Beth) is survived by brother William E Cleaver Sr. and wife R. Carroll, stepson Bruce Robinson and wife Jan, nieces and nephews: Elizabeth& Richard Fox, Colleen & Dave Bacon, Joyce 4 Tom Dillon, William & Billy Cleaver Jr., Mike 4 Julie Cleaver, Patrick 5 Debbie Cleaver and Theresa & Mitch Johnson. Elizabeth was an English teacher for many years. She graduated from the University of Idaho and belonged to the DAR and PEO. Elizabeth was a pragmatic thinker and a loyal friend. She loved art, gardening, reading, writing, and attending the theater. The family would like to thank all of her wonderful friends for their thoughtfulness, Si. Charles Hospital and their staff for such wonderful care, the Hospice House for the dedication and loving care, and the Bloom Project for the flowers they bring that lifted her spirits. "Coming together is a beginning. Keeping together is progress. Working together is success." H enry Ford We will miss her courage, wisdom, and love. She liked life to be simple and uncomplicated so she arranged for the California Cremation Society so that she could join her Mother and Father. There will be no formal services. A Garden Party will be held on Saturday, July 20, 2013 at her home. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Hospice House or The Bloom Project.


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

WEST NEWS

CS

BRIEFING

Arc aeoo stLi ents et an s-on ex erience

Continued fromCt

The store contacted Bend

Police on Fridayafternoon, and the police investigation leadto the arrestof Ronald E. Lowery,

By Tom Vogt

The Hudson's Bay Company brought Kaulehelehe to Fort Vancouver to serve as a pastor for the Hawaiian workforce. They even let Mrs. Kaulehelehe make the trip. "He had the only Hawaiian wife at the fort," Wilson said. Another village inhabitant with a biography was "Little

The Columbian

VANCOUVER, Wash . When D esiree L u kens stepped i nt o t h e s h a l low t rench, she d i dn't j us t g o down a couple of feet; she

)

stepped back a couple of centuries. Lukens is part of this year's field school at Fort Vancouver, which gives college students hands-on experience at an archaeological dig. "It's amazing, to take all we've done in the classroom a nd find something in t h e ground," she said. "It's wonderful to touch the past." Last week, th e P ortland State University student was working in what recently had been a paved military parking lot. It was acquired in 2012 by the Fort Vancouver National Historic Site after the U.S. Army ended its 162-year tenure at Vancouver Barracks. During the previous transition, when the Army took possession, American soldiers evicted William Kaulehelehe, a Hawaiian preacher who worked for the Hudson's

Bay Company. Lukens and other students have been carefullyexplori ng the r emnants of w h a t most likely was Kaulehelehe's home.

I

C

4

Proulx" (pronounced "Prew"),

Zachary Kaufman /The Columbian

Archaeology students from Portland State University excavate at the Fort Vancouver National Historic Site with National Park Service Archaeologist and adjunct professor Doug Wilson, back right. The work started with a trench, I meter wide and 5 meters long, said Doug Wilson, Fort Vancouver National Historic Site archaeologist. "We're looking for the foundations of the house," Wilson said. "We found a two-tined fork and some animal bone; probably a deer bone." The students have been

unearthing other bits while practicing the techniques of excavating, mapping and cataloging their finds. " Hand-wrought n ail s ; beads;some glass;ceramics," Lukens said. The random finds might be unconnected, but they do come together to i l l ustrate a larger point, Lukens said:

"Someone was here." And that's what she finds so intriguing about the project. "This is how people lived," Lukens said. "This was their life." Historians already k n ow something about some former inhabitants of the site, once known as K a naka V i llage, west of the reconstructed fort.

a French-Canadian who lived here in the 1840s. "He was a 'mid-man.' They were paid by where they were in a canoe," Wilson said. "The guy in the back was paid the most, and the guy at the bow was paid second-most. The ones in the middle earned the least." Proulx's home yielded a nice find a few days ago when the students came across a cache of about 70 tiny glass beads. They're hot tumbled tube beads, Wilson said, imported from Europe — maybe from Venice — in the early 1800s. Other common finds in the village area are fragments of

clay pipe stems. "Think of pipe stems as the cigarette butts of the past," said Katie Wynia, a Washington State University Vancouver instructor at the field school. In that era, Wynia said, "Everybody smoked tobacco."

Springs. Fire officials were h opeful the storms, which can also bring wind, lightning and other volatile conditions, would douse some of the flames, but they said there hadn't been any significant rainfall. Cooler temperatures overnight, however, helped firefightersmake progress on the fire'snorthern and southern flanks, as personnel worked to spare nearby desert communities from damage. Thunderstorms present a major threat to progress this weekend. Combined with hot air on the ground, the unstable air could create a strongupdraft that draws smoke high into the atmosphere, fire spokesman Capt. Mike Lindbery said. If the smoke column rises too high, moisture at the top could freeze and the weight of the ice could cause the column to collapse, creating a powerful

Training Continued from C1 The Prineville-based company recentlywon a contract to respond to hazardous materials releases on the BNSF rail system. Attendees learned how to read the documents detailing the contents of every car on a train, how to identify high-pressure and l ow-pressure tankercars from a safe distance, and crawled through a hollowed-out tanker car outfitted with dozens of examples of the valves found on cars that carryhazardous materials. Scott Porfily, owner of SMAF Environmental, said Saturday's course was a good opportunity for hiscrews to better understand what they'll be getting into should BNSF call them to respond to a spill. Porfily said a hazardous materials incident

Ads

Richard Lui/The Palm Springs Desert Sun

Pine Cove, Calif., residents watch smoke rise from a wildfire near Idyllwild, Calif. The human-caused fire, which began Monday, has burned structures and forced evacuations. downdraft in all directions. "We're very concerned because this is the condition in the past that has definitely caused big firestorms and the death of citizens and firefighters," Lind-

bery said. Storm cells approached the area Friday afternoon but dissipated before reaching the fire zone. But the threat would remain through the weekend, and fire officials hoped it would be mild cloud cover and high

involving a train can be one of the more complex assignments a hazmat crew will ever face. "It's just more, just the volume," he said. "And the logistics — a train isn't necessarily going to derail in town, they can be tough to get to." Piper said propane is the primary h a z ardous m a t erial shipped along the tracks through Central Oregon, followed by ethanol. Shale oil is increasingly seen on t r ains elsewhere in the country, he said — the oil fields of South Dakota areturning out 600,000 barrels of oil a day, and have turned to rail transport with the future of a proposed pipeline still in limbo. Bend paramedic Andy Hood said while local f i refighters know how to approach natural gas leaks, overturned trucks and other more routine hazard-

According to Duerden, Public Works staff is meeting with Continued from C1 Little League officials next According to Duerden, the week to make sure everyone recession-shrunk city staff in understands the changes. It's likely that none of the the Parks Division had no time to administer the p r ogram area AS A s o f tball t e a ms either. knew about the old policy alAs far as Harper knows, no lowing participation in f ield one with Little League was ad fundraising either, said aware of the 2011 policy or the Lori McCoy, whose husband, newly adopted policy. He hesi- Hayes, coaches a Redmond 14tated to say he was concerned under travel team. "I don't know that we'd be the new policy would hurt Little League but did add that the interested anyway," she said. organization relied heavily on "It feels like it would be crossthe ad proceeds. ing a line; those fields are Little

humidity that could help in the firefight. The blaze in the San Jacinto Mountains had expanded to roughly 42 square miles and was 25 percent contained, U.S. Forest Service spokeswoman Kate Kramer said. Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom, filling in for a vacationing Gov. Jerry Brown, declared a state of emergencyfor the area Friday night, freeing up more state funding and other resources to

ous materials situations, train accidents happen so rarely that few firefighters have any firsthand experience with such situations. By Hood's recollection, the last major train-related incident locally was in 1973, when two trains collided on Bend's north side. Hood said despite the valuable, potentially l i f e-saving i nformation provided in t h e BNSF course, it's effectively impossible for local fire departments to be fully prepared for a major hazardous materials release. "Any derailment of one of these is going to be a huge incident, a huge incident," he said. "If it's a legitimate derailment with a leak, it'll tax pretty much all of our resources immediately." — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulleti n.com

League territory." Individual ASA teams do sell local sponsorships, she said,butthey use a banner that travels with the team to tourneys all around the state. Harper, who also coaches a boys travel baseball team, agreed that travel teams would not likely be interested in selling ads, but suggested that other sports teams, such as soccer, play on American Legion Field and might be interested in the fundraising opportunity. — Reporter: 541-548-2186; lpugmire@bendbutletin.com

help with the protracted firefight that has already cost nearly $11 million. Mandatory evacuations remained in place for a fourth day for about 6,000 people, and officials had advised another 700 to evacuate. Some communities on the eastern edge of the fire were reopened to residents, but about 5,600 homes remained under potential threat. The fire was less than two m iles from Idyllwild on i t s western flank. It was a similar distance from Palm Springs below on thedesert floor,where an enormous plume of smoke couldbe seen,buttheblaze was showing little threat of moving toward the much larger city. Popular campgrounds, hiking trails and a 30-mile section of the Pacific Crest Trail remained closed. Nearly 3,500 firefighters, aided by nearly 30 aircraft, battled the fire, which stretched in elevation from 4,000 feet to 9,000 feet along the mountains. A uthorities said t h e f i r e was human-caused, but they wouldn't say whether it was accidental o r inte n tional. There have been no reports of injuries.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet n a1vr

f

Lowery's home onNortheast Desert Willow Court, where they located two people wanted

on outstanding warrants shortly after midnight. At Lowery's home, officers arrested Jordan Gress, 23,

who was wantedfor failing to appear in court to answer to a parole violation, andJason E. Briese, 30, whowas wanted on two failure to appear warrants

and was alsocharged with frequenting a placewhere controlled substancesare used. Police seized ashotgun from Briese, asecond firearm, methamphetamine, marijuana, and

items stolen from Costco. As of Saturday, Gressand Briese were being lodged at the Deschutes County jail. — From staff reports

~K

ar m a ~

I am a one-yearold Boxer mix who grew up with b a bies and older kids. I like to choose my own dog friends, after YOU fall in love with me. I like people, I'm gentle taking treats and want to learn everything to be the best girl ever — good Karma! M eet me Tues.-5at., 10 a m — 5 pm. More about me: http:// brightsideanimals.org/petdetails/

:~A,:-'".':.

~.',

@

Sponsored by

Oi •

B RIGHT S I D E

AN I

MA r c r • T ER

BRIGHTSIDE ANIMAL CENTER 1355 NEHEMLOCKAVE.REDMOND, OR (541) 923-0882

Discover the retirement experience you've been waiting for. Live the Holiday lifestyle. '•

Join us for a complimentary meal! , 'Call541-886-5912 to reserve your seat today., *

I

I

umaed time offer. Please aee management for details.

Stone Lodge aETI RE M E N'r

Independent Retirement Living

1460 NE 27th, Bend, QR 97701

541-886-5912 i stonelodgeretirement.com

An old-fashionedaffordable County Fair with something FUN for everyone! a

• The Bulletin

Qice you'vejliil for generalaslmsi sioi, COmeenjay gameS, CanteSIS, ShOWS, afill mare! Aifll it'Sall FREE!

C UT E S T

Shovv o n Ear t h A high-energy showdesigned to get family members playing together. Kidsdress upand become star performers in alivetheater experience of "Let's PretendFarmTimeTour". Each showfeatures upto18 kids of all ages chosen from theaudience.

Performances each day at noon, 3 p.m.,5 p.m.and 7 p.m.

lZ

@

BrightSideAnimal Center

1000's Of Ads Every Day

Q

theft later in the day. Police then obtained a warrant to search

?petlDi 2574967B

Thunderstorm threat a wildcard for fire The Associated Press IDYLLWILD, Calif. — Firefighters got little help from Mother Nature on Saturday as much-needed rainfall from expected thunderstorms didn't materialize for a huge wildfire burning in the Southern California mountains near Palm

31, on acharge of first-degree

lES SCNWltt y~~~~

far3 OOfI M fIIafsNilxfrIIa! ~%0 >rrffaf er

t'uly 8 1~' T HR O U GH

A ugust 4 ' "


C6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

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

'

r

i

'

I

I

BB4

iI

j SW W W

Today:1 Sunny.

Tonight: Clear.

92 0

52

evss M

~/

The Biggs • Dall e s 82/62 o qr l,ington

58 '

HjgsboroPOrt and ~~ 82/58

94/61 • • e Wasco

•• L 84/55 8 4 /55 • Sandy • 82/55 McMinnville I • 82ls2 • 7 Government CamP 73/52hg Lincoln City S~l~m

Ruggs

Maupin

gnn

• John

RedmOnd •

64/53

e e•

Valee

Chemult

92/43

92/58

~

• Brothers 92/49

.4

85 50

96/47

95/57

Frenchglen

l.ake

102/59

Rome

97/48

i oi/61

Paisley

Chiloquin

Medfnrd

Ontario

Roseburg.......92/58/0.00....92/58/pc......95/59/s

• 39'

Salem ....... 81/53/0 00 ....85/55/s ... 86/55/s Sisters.........98/51/0.00.....90/45/s......90/49/s The Dages......89/64/000.....94/61/s......94/63/s

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan3/ ley

96/58

Fields•

• Lakeview

McDermitt

i 03/64

Meacham

100/59 ~

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....4:40 a.m...... 7:21 p.m. Venus......8:20 a.m.....10:08 p.m. Mars.......3:45 a.m...... 7:15 p.m. Jupiter......3 48 a.m...... 7 09 p.m. Satum......l:56 p.m.....12:39 a.m. Uranus....11:28 p.m.....12:09 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 91/55 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh.......100m1931 Monthtodate..........000" Recordlow......... 30in1949 Average monthtodate... 0.38"

Average high.............. 83 Year to date............ 3.1 9" Averagelow .............. 48 Average year to date..... 6.1 0" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.98 Record 24 hours ...1.15 in1940 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

• 102'

93/62

i03 58

PLANET WATCH

WATER REPORT

M onday Bend,westof Hwy 97......Ext Si sters.............................High The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,eastofHwy.97.....High La Pine................................Ext. Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

Astoria ....... 64/55/trace.....65/55/s.....66/57/pc Baker City......92745/0.00.....94/49/s......92/49/s Brookings......62/52/0.00.....72/53/s......68/54/s Burns..........98/49/0.00.....97/51/s......96/52/s Eugene........87/49/0.00.....87/52/s......89/51/s Klamath Falls .. 96/51/0 00 ....97/53/s ... 95/55/s Lakeview.......99/64/0.00 ....96/58/s..... 96/57/s La Pine.........96/41/NA.....92/41/s......94/44/s Medford.......99/62/0.00....101/63/s.....103/64/s Newport.......61/54/0.00.....62/50/s.....63/52/pc North Bend......64/55/NA.....67/54/s.....69/54/pc Ontario.......102/69/0.00....101/64/s.....101/65/s Pendleton......99/57/0.00.....97/60/s......97/57/s Portland ...... 81/57/trace.....82/58/s......83/58/s Prineville.......92/54/0.00.....94/50/s......92/55/s Redmond.......96/50/0.00.....95/50/s......95/53/s

Nyssa

Juntura

Chr i stmas Valley

Slve i r

g

ran s

I eo

HIGH LOW

86 51

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Ie

iozies

92/ 52

92/42

86/47

Roseburg

Port Orford

• 67/55 ~

91/44

66/51 • •

HIGH LOW

88 56

Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

Unity

83/53 Ham Iton • Bul'n S4 La I 1 e32'4' 0wso wmi Crescent • R ie y Lake g Cr escent • Fort Rock 97/45 •• 9 5l/54

Grove

e Bandon

HIGH LOW

OREGON CITIES

Paulina 33/si

05isO

Sunriver Bend

• Beach

Baker Ci 04/48 P

Sunny

Partly cloudy.

92 57

• Pl

EAST Sunny and very warm to hot.

88/47

Warm Sp 9

Eugene •

90/51

92/55 Union

ondon 94/55

Aibany~

oseP

La Grande•

Be

HIGH LOW

Sunsettoday.... 841 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:43 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:40 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 7:41 p.m Moonsettoday .... 4:35 a.m July22 July29 Aug.6 Aug.14

CENTRAL Sunny and very warm to hot.

85/45

01/58

Yachats• ~

Florence•

Wallowa • PendletOn • Enterpris 97/60 • Meacham • 9U51

85/55•

rt

eHermiston97/62

en62

91/59

70/53

97/61

River

Be

Sunny

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:42 a.m Moon phases

WEST Coastal clouds early; otherwise, mostly sunny.

Umatilla

Hood

Seaside 62/56 •'cannon Iteac~ IJ

64/53

Sunny.

BEND ALMANAC

As t oria

Tigamook•

B

Be

3

o*5 . 5

I,

Be

Redmond/Madras.......High Prinevine.........................High

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 29,444...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 99,181..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 71,619 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 19,614...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 115,867..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 284 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,420 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 150 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 78.3 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 118 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,996 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . . 1 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res.... . . . . . 214 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 19.4 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 78.3 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 9

IPOLLEN COUNT LOWI

o

g%g

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

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

o www m Vancouver • 73/59

Yesterday's extremes

. 9 'y Saskatoon,;Wfnnipe 72/54 l

(in the 48 contiguous states):

ortland

Bigings 93/60

"

• ,

China Lake, Calif

Ismar'ck I t++ + + + ' I +-+-e-e+x L 87/62 fx •

~

e

g

• 36' San Francisco GS/SS

w

7f. f

Sal ake

~o

eSt. Paul -':p 6 2

gd

+ e.

~

7

ront o

UH

L $ ~ + + + +ix7Og~ es Moines e e .

o7>65

+ ++ +

90/6 •

Stanley, Idaho

Halifax 79/63 e ortland 80/57

72/54

gpS

82/58

70/5

, Thunder Bay

76/59

• 112

• 4.14

Quebec

a

70/55

• Seattle

5/57

Detroit i ~ g

C hi o •

J

78/

a ep ia m

85 / 6 7

,+ w W

7/68 , ~ t + 8 + A i + + e + eo o e

m

ngton, D.C. 90/76

v - - • e:F'~+ e ;-e v e o e+~ e x e 5) e e++6 ansas Qty ' Ot/85~ " + 905 ~g ' 88/y x e«~ + e e • « Cha r lotte e x+ee Albuquerqu rw ~ .~ ~ w+6 • ~ LosAngel e/+h+ B klahoma City vlge, .; ~+v+ L;ttle Rocy,. x as$, 73/66 + + e + + e ix e e x 90/70' 5 Jeo 89/yt. vvx 95/75 • +e x Phoenix,+ • . • e Atlanta" 97/84«+ w + + Birmingham 86/72 , ee+ + t e Tijuana + e+ r + + 4 73/64 New Orleans t e e 4 4 + + t+ vve t e + + + 90/76 • lando Ho ston .+ e , • 1/74 Chihuahua 92/77 e , 86768, + , , Miami e+++ t + + + + 89/77 +++++ + + 60S o e o o e, Alonterrey a Paz . rtt/75 City

i ' „„,~j """" ~ A 70S

Rutherfordton, N.C.

~ C> HonoluluTeh 90/74

HAW Ai i

Os

( 91/69

Anchorage.

M azatlan

• 88/76 .'+ r+ + v

71/53

Juneau

58/52

CONDITIONS

FRONTS

O 'ALA S K A

Cold

• +++$

.++++

* *

o4

* * * 4 4 d ce** * * 4> *

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday 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 ......91/71/0 00..94/72/pc. 94/74lpc GrandIlapids....88/70/0.00..78/65/pc...81/66/t RapidCity.......83/64/0.22... 87/65/t. 87/64/pc Savannah.......88/73/0.29... 89/74/t...90/75/t Akron ..........80/70/028..81/62/pc...81/64/t GreenBay.......74/65/000...75/59/t...82/66/t Reno..........105/67/000 105/71/pc102/68/pc Seattle..........76/56/000... 76/59/s .. 80/59/s Albany..........87/71/0.01..84/61/pc. 83/69/pc Greensboro......87/73/0.00...89/71/t...86/71/t Richmoud.......94/78/0.00... 92/72/t...89/72/t Sioux Falls.......82/61/0.27... 83/65/t...89/65/t Albuquerque.....86/67/000...90/70/t...91/70/t Harusburg.......91/72/000..87/68/pc. 87/70/pc Rochester, NY....82/69/0.35 .. 77/57/pc.81/64/pc Spokane........94/63/0.00... 91/58/s .. 90/58/s Anchorage ......70/57/0 29..71/53/pc. 73/53/pc Hartford,CT.....94/79/0 00..88/67/pc. 85/69/pc Sacramento......98/58/000 ..97/63/pc. 92/65/pc Springfield, MO ..93/70/000... 90/71/t...91/73/t Atlanta .........90/73/0.02...86/72/t...84/72/t Helena..........92/57/0.00...91/57/s.. 92/56/s St.Louis.........93/78/0.00... 88/72/t...93/73/t Tampa..........89/73/0.07... 89/74/t...90/76/t Atlantic City .....94/81/0 00... 87/73/t...85/74/t Honolulu........88/74/0 00...90/74/s. 88/76/pc Salt Lake City...102/72/000 ..102/70/s. 104/71/s Tucson..........94/71/080... 91/75/t. 94/76/pc Austin..........93/71/0.00...96/74/t.96/74/pc Houston ........88/73/0.01...92/77lt.94/77/pc SaoAntonio.....96/75/000... 94/75/t. 93/74/pc Tulsa...........98/75/000..96/75/pc.97/76lpc Baltimore .......93/75/0.00...90773/t...88/73/t Huntsville.......91/72/0.00... 88/71/t...87/72/t SaoDiego.......71/63/000..73/67/pc.73/68/pc Washington, DC..94/80/000... 90/76/t...88/74/t Bigiogs.........90/62/000...93/60/s .. 92/61/s Indianapolis.....82/70/013... 85/69/t...82/71/t SaoFrancisco....70/54/000..70/56/pc. 71/58/pc Wichita.........98/74/OM... 93/73/t. 97/75/pc Birmingham .. 88/73/0.33 . 86/73/t. 85/74/t Jackson, MS.... 92/70/0.01 . 91/73/t .. 92/75/t SaoJose..... 81/57/000..80/60/pc79/61lpc Yakima........100/65/000...98/58/s.. 98/62/s Bismarck........70/57/0.19 ..87/62/pc. 85/59/pc Jacksonvile......88/71/0.55... 90/73/t...92/74/t SantaFe........86/59/001..83/61/pc. 85/63/pc Yuma...........99/80/000..100/81/t102/80/pc Boise..........101/64/000 ..101/60/s. 101/60/s Juneau..........58/54/0 04.. 58/52/sh. 63/51/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........96/80/000 ..83/66/pc. 80/68/pc Kansas City......80/71/0.01... 86/69/t. 94/72/pc Bodgeport,CT....93/79/0.00..86/71/pc...83/72/t Lansing.........86/69/0.00 ..78/63/pc...79/66/t Amsterdam......72/64/000 .. 93/65/s 85/67/c Mecca.........104/86/000 108/86/pc108/84/pc Buffalo.........81/64/0.37 ..78/59/pc...80/66/t LasVegas......105/81/0.22 ..101/85/t...97/86/t Athens..........90/76/000...97/74/s .. 84/70/s MexicoCity .....75/57/015... 73/55/t...71/55/1 Burlington, VT....86/71/0.04... 77/51/s. 82/66/pc Lexington.......91/73/0.00... 84/70/t...81/70/t Auckland........61/50/000 ..59/48/pc.60/50/pc Montreal........82/70/097... 72/57ls.. 81/66/s Caribou,ME.....78/68/0.03...72/45/s .. 77/53/s Lincoln..........90/65/0.00...90/67lt. 92/71/pc Baghdad.......105/80/000..111/89/s.lll/90/s Moscow........68/59/010..71/58/sh.67/52/sh Charleston, SC...89/76/0.29... 89/76/t...89/75/t Little Rock.......96/71/0.00... 92/75/t...93/76/t Bangkok........91/79/0.00... 80/75/t...85/78/t Hairobi.........75/54/0.00 ..68/55/pc. 70/54/pc Charlotte........85/73/000... 88/72/t...87/71/t LosAngeles......74/65/0 00 ..73766/pc. 73/65/pc Beiyng..........93/73/000 ..96/78/pc. 96/74/pc Nassau.........84/73/0 70 ..85/78/pc. 84/78/pc Chattanooga.....92/73/0.00... 87/70/t...88/72/t Louisville........91/77/0.00... 87/72/t...84/71/t Beirut..........86/77/000 ..84/70/pc.. 83/71/s New Delhi.......84/75/000 ..99/84/pc...93/80/t Cheyenne.......83/56/0.01 ..90/60/pc.. 91/57/s Madison,Wl.....85/62/0.00... 78/64/1. 85/67/pc Berli0...........79/61/000... 86/62/s ..87/64ls Osaka..........91/70/000 ..87/76/pc...89/74/t Chicago...... 89/71/0 58... 80/70/t. 84/72/pc Memphis....... 93/75/0 00 92/74/t .. 90/74/t Bogota .........64/46/0.00... 66/46/t...65/45/t Oslo............84/55/0.0079/56/pc. .. 74/57/pc Cincinnati.......91/73/0.01 ... 86/70/t...82/69/t Miami..........87/79/0.00... 89/77/t. 90/79/pc Budapest........BB/59/0.00..86/60/pc .. 88/63/s Ottawa.........84/70/1.67...73/55ls .. 79/57/s Cleveland.......82/69/071 ..79/66/pc...79/68/t Milwaukee......83/70/000... 75/67/t. 81/69/pc BuenosAires.....54/41/000 ..47/35/pc.. 47/34/c Paris............86/64/000..97/72/pc. 92/74/pc Colorado Spnngs.81/57/002..89/62/pc. 89/62/pc Minneapolis.....82/66/0.00... 78/65/t...85/64/t CabosanLucas..95/77/000..91/75/pc.90/75/pc RiodeJaneiro....90/70/000..79/71/sh.81/69/pc Columbia,M0...87/72/003... 85/70/t...93/72/t Nashvige........93/72/000...89/71/t...87/71/t Cairo...........91/75/0.00 .. 97/68/s .. 97/68/s Rome...........82/66/0.00... 81/72/s .. 89/72/s Columbia,SC....89/75/0.00... 90/74/t...90/73/t New Orleans.....90/75/0.00... 90/76/t...91/78/t Calgaiy.........77/54/000..72/54/pc.73/55/pc Santiago........50/39/000... 52/23/s.. 51/25/s Columbus, GA... 93/73/trace... 90/72/t...86/73/t New York.......93/81/0.00 ..89774/pc...85772lt Cancun.........88/77/000..88/79/pc. 88/78/pc SaoPaulo.......81/59/000 .. 74/61/sh. 75/58/sh Columbus OH....79770/OA4..85/67/pc...81/67/t Newark HJ......96/80/004..90773/pc. 85/72/pc Dublin..........73/55/000 ..68/60/pc .. 73/62/c Sapporo ........81/81/000 ..72/59/pc.. 78/65/c Concord,NH.....89/66/0.01...85/54ls. 82/647pc Norfolk,VA......91/77/0.00... 91/75/t...89/75/t Edinburgh.......66/55/000 ..70/54/pc.72/50/pc Seoul...........86/75/000... 84/73/t...85/75/t Corpus Christi....92/76/0.00... 89/80/t. 91/80/pc Oklahoma City...94/72/0.00 ..95/75/pc.. 96/75/s Geneva.........82/59/014... 87/67/s .. 85/64/s Shanghai.......l00/81/000... 89/78/t...88/78/t DallasFtWorih...95/73/0.00..95/76/Pc.97/76/Pc Omaha.........89/68/0.00...87/68/t. 91/70/Pc Harare..........70/45/000 ..67/44/pc. 65/41lpc Singapore.......88/81/000 ..89/81/pc.89/78/pc Dayton .........86/70/020 ..85/68/pc...81/68/t Orlando.........91/73/0 00... 91/74/t...92/75/t HongKong......88/81/0.75... 86/80/t...85/78/t Stockholm.......68/52/0.00 ..76/53/pc. 66/50/pc Denver....... 91/58/000 ..89/61/pc.94/62/pc PalmSprings.... 97/83/trace. 9$81/pc100/82/pc Istanbul.........86/72/0.00...86/71/s .. 80/71/s Sydney..........70/54/0.00...64/45ls .. 65/44/s DesMoines......91/65/0.00... 85/67/t. 90/69/pc Peoria..........89/74/0.02... 83/68/t...87/70/t lerusalem.......82/65/0.00...82/65/s ..Bl/64ls Taipei...........91/81/0.00 ..83/77/pc.. 87/80/s Detroit..........87/72/0.02 ..78/66/pc...78/68/t Philadelphia.....94/80/0.00... 90/74/t...88/73/t Johannesburg....61l45/000...58/36/s .. 56/37/s Tel Aviv.........88/75/000 ..89/71/pc .. 88/70/s Duluth..........69/59/000... 63/54t...75/60/t Phoeuix........l03/80/000... 97/84/t101/84/pc Lima...........64/59/0.00...71/59/s .. 70/59/s Tokyo...........79/70/0.00 ..84/72/pc...85/71/t El Paso..........87/69/0.00 ..89/73/pc. 92/75/pc Pittsburgh.......83/71/0.10..85/62/pc...84/67/t Lisbon..........79/61/000.. 79/59/s 80/58/pc Toronto.........82/70/040 75/57/pc.. 75/59/s Fairbanks........63/54/0C4..70/49/sh. 73/53/pc Portland,ME.....91/74/000...80/57/s .. 78/61/s London.........75/61/0.00...89/59/s. 88/62/pc Vancouver.......73/57/0.00...73/59/s.. 72/61/s Fargo...........74/57/0.00...79/66/t. 81/59lpc Providence ......95/77/0.11..87767/pc. 84/70/pc Madrid .........97/70/0.00... 97/66/s .. 97/68/s Vienna..........82/63/0.00... 81/57/s.. 80/57/s Flagstaff ........78/56/0.06...75/56/t...75/57/t Raleigh.........90/74/0.00...90/72/t...87/73/t Manila..........91/79/0.31... 92/80/t...92/79/t Warsaw.........70/54/0.0079/53/sh. .. 79/51/pc

4

I

4

B

4

I I

]

'

FBH Llg

thegarnergroup •

m

Real E state LLC

www.thegarnergrcrup.ccrm

IIIII I t jlli 'i

4 ;o

IIII ltlm"'.'I' r

I 4'ee

I

8

I

Feature home listed by Karen Malanga, 541 390-3326

I

• I

I

I

I I

I

CENTRAL OREGON'

/ w

J w

e

w

ThO PjLT]]Ottn EnecgyTrustn of Oregon

w/

/

4

Of ficial Sponsors: •

'

TdePot" Qoooeed ce i fied. Building co mo iy


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, D2

Travel, D4-5 Puzzles, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Prineville event has cars, planes Prineville Airport and

Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 617

are teaming up to present Wingsand Wheels Aug. 10 in Prineville.

The event is anopen house and fly-in. The event runs 8 a.m.

to 3 p.m. The free event features aircraft displays, classic cars, a flight

simulator, orientation flights, raffles and more.

A pancake breakfast will take place from 8 to 10 a.m. The Prineville Airport is located at 4585 S.W. Airport Road. Proceeds from the

raffles benefit the Prineville Kiwanis and Crook County Rotary Club. Contact: 541-4160805.

Pet food dank needs donations

yi s

Photo by John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin

A sweep of white-sand beach extends in a broad arc for dozens of miles north from Cape Kiwanda to Cape Lookout. Called Tierra del Mar ("Land by the Sea") by locals, its lack of crowds contrasts sharply with sheltered Pacific City beach immediately south.

The HOPE Pet Food

Bank for low-income Central Oregonians is asking for donations. HOPE Pet Food Bank,

open the first Saturday of each month, has

seen an increase in need overthe pasttwo months. Income-qualified clients are eligible

to receive food for one month for up to three

J

pets. Cat food and litter,

dog food, even open bags of food are accepted. The bankalso needs new or gently used collars and leashes, beds and toys.

• A visit to Pacific City assaults the senses — in a goodway

Cape Ktwaada State Park

By JohnGottberg Anderson • For The Bulletin

e Haystack ck

Pacific City

PACIFIC CITY — There's a giant sand dune at Cape Kiwanda that shields

qtvet~ cca ttest<

I

Pacific City's main resort center from stiff north winds. Surfers who ride the waves inside Haystack Rock are grateful for its presence. So, too, are dory

Donations can be

Straeb

dropped off at several Bend area locations

State r Park

including, two Bend Pet Express locations, 420

fishermen who launch their flat-bottom boats from the sands beside the cape. estucca Bay

F "renc~ ~~~ y B @ .Eitgeiie

N.E. Windy Knolls Drive

I

and 133 S.W. Century

Drive; Bend Spayand Little Nestucca River

Immediately upon stashGreg Cross / The Bulletin

and Dancin'Woofs Dog Training and Daycare, 63027 Lower Meadow

Drive, Bend. To collect food at

your business, please contact Bend Spayand Neuter Project at 541617-1010 and a dona-

tion box will be dropped off at your location. The HOPE Pet Food

Bank is run by Bend Pet Express, a pet food

and supply store, and Bend Spay andNeuter Project, which provides affordable, preventative For more informa-

tion: Megan Wellinghoff, 541-728-8085,

megansnip©gmail. com.

What madeyou start exercising? Many people don't start exercising until later in life, often for

poignant reasons. What was the turning point in your adult life that triggered you to

start exercising? If you have astory thatyou're willing to

share, please contact fitness reporter Anne

Aurand at aaurand© bendbulletin.com. — From staff reports

Clarification In a story headlined, "New rabbi in town,"

which ran onpageD1 on Saturday, July13,

a piece of information was omitted. Bend is alsohome to the Chabad

of Central Oregonand Rabbi Yitzchok Feldman. The Bulletin regrets

the omission.

their Netarts oyster po'boy sandwiches, are glad not to have tiny grains of white sand accumulating in their hoagie rolls.

Neuter Project, 910 S.E. Wilson Ave.; Birkenstock of Bend, 836 N.W. Wall St.; Cascade Business News, 404 N.E. Norton Ave., Bend

veterinary care.

And patrons of the Pelican Pub and Brewery, sipping Tsunami Stouts with

Surfers brave the waves that roll shoreward from Haystack Rock, a 340-foot basaltic monolith that rises a half-mile off Pacific City. Each September since 1997, veteran board riders have gathered here for the Cape Kiwanda Longboard Classic.

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

The beach was uninhabited with the exception of a couple of vehicles and a struggling paraglider. The creamy froth of inward-rolling waves offered a striking contrast to the unnaturally blue skies. Locals call it Tierra del Mar, "Land by the Sea."

ing my overnight bag in my beachside room, I set out to climb the 120-foot dune. Like everything else in Pacific City, it was an assault on my senses, and although three days later I was still cleaning sand from my ears, it was anything but unpleasant. Ascending a hill of sliding sand is nothing like a walk up Pilot Butte. It takes some extra effort. Even though I chose not to scramble up the steepest slope, where a dozen or more young people were screaming in frenzied sand play, I slid back one step for every two I took forward. Two things happened as I crested the dune. First, I was slapped in the face by northerly gusts that funneled down the coast past Cape Lookout.

Only my glasses kept the

Next week: Kaslo on Canada's Kootenay Lake sand out of my eyes. My ball cap wanted to blow away, so I stuffed it into my back pocket, committing my scalp to a

gritty massage.

Surreal sands

But the view more than compensated for the discomfort of the windy blasts. Whereas the outlook behind me, to the south toward Pacific City, was of dozens of cars parked on the hard sand beach, of resort hotels and beachfront cafes, of beachcombers and surfers and families of picnickers, to the north it was altogether different. A sweep of white sand extended in a broad arc for dozens of miles along the Tillamook County coastline.

Even the very crown of the dune had a surreal quality. Wind and waterhad etched patterns reminiscent of the grain of fine wood, its lines and swirls mimicking the uneven rings on crosscut lumber. Nearby, ghostly snags, once devoured by the sands, framed tufts of beach grass that descended to waves crashing fiercely against the rocks below, their clap echoing up the hill. SeePacific City/D4

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

T e s irit o t e West in art

/g 00l" P~

'MXVi,

"Spring in the Mountains," an oil painting by Travis Humphreys, is part of the 2013 Art of the West showat High Desert Museum.

By David Jasper The Bulletin

Art of the West, a display of artwork capturing the spirit of the West, opens Aug. 3 at the High Desert Museum in Bend. The juriedshow features works by artists from around the region, as well as local artists, including Susan Luckey-Higdon, Barbara Slater and Janice Druian. "(It's) all Western artists from all across the West," said Janeanne Upp, president of the museum. Though most of the artists hail from the Northwest, the show also includes pieces by artists from California, Wyoming and Montana. Art ofthe West serves largely as a two-week preview of the work that will be auctioned Aug. 17 at the 24th annual High Desert Rendez-

Tftr,RIC

s:1st-

Submitted photo

vous, a fundraising event for the museum. In addition to silent and live auctions, the

gala offers a cowboy supper, open bars, barbecue, living history presentations and wildlife encounters. The prices the works go for"are alloverthe range,"

Upp said. However, Upp emphasized that the show — which features mostly paintings — is

not limited to "cowboy art." "It's a broad range. We tried to expand our presentation this year," she said. "The definition of 'Western att' is not cowboy art in our eyes. It's artists capturing the West." "Some of it's contemporary. Some of it's abstract. There are some installation

pieces," Upp said. SeeArt /D3

FREE I FREE OPEN SKATE

I opEN CLIMB TIME

Skate Rental Included. Reg. Pnce $8

Regular Price $5 COUPON REQUIRED.CANNOT BE I COMBINED WITH OTHER OFFERS

I

COUPON REQUIRED.CANNOT BE COMBINED WITH OTHER OFFERS. EXP. 10-31-13

I

I

Exp. 10-31-13 L •J 20775 High Desert Ln (off Empire) 541-330-1183

Check for Open Climb/Skate Times at Cascadelndoorsports.com


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtbdayannouncementsareavaiiabisatThegtdtstirt i777SWCbartdisrAvs.,Bend orby emaaing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

MARRIAGES

ANNIVERSARIES

i i i

s s„

g I

Kbj.rfg ji-'

w '

.

''-;.,dfs.g

Caitlin Maloney and Mark Speck

Maloney — Speck Caitlin Maloney and Mark Speck, both of B end, were married Dec. 29, 2012, at FivePine Lodgein Sisters.A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of Nancy Maloney, of Bend, and the late Dennis Maloney. She is a 2007 graduate of Bend High School and a 2011 graduate of University of Oregon, where she studied psychology and sociology. She is currently pursuing a Doctor of Psychol-

Evi and Bill Shaw ogy at George Fox University in Newberg. The groom is the son of Rose Speck, of Bend, and the late Paul Speck. He is a 2007 graduate of Bend High School and a 2011 graduate of University of Oregon, where he studied political science. He is currently pursuing a Master in Teaching and a Master of Business Administration at George Fox University in Newberg. The couple honeymooned in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. They live in Portland.

Shaw

Mr. Shaw served in the U.S. Navy during the Korean Bill and Ev i ( M cGrane) War. He was the owner of Shaw, of Bend, celebrated Shaw & Company, specialtheir 60th wedding anniver- izing in concrete design and sary at Oregon Garden in manufacturing, until his reSilverton. tirement in 1996. Mrs. Shaw The couple were married worked as the needle arts July 2, 1953, at Immaculate instructor at Central Oregon Conception Church in Mon- Community College until her rovia, Calif. They have three retirement in 2008. She is a children, Marilyn (and Da- member of the Philanthropic vid) Fullmer, of Woodinville, Educational Organization in Wash., Alison (and Charles) Bend. The couple enjoy travEpperson, of Vacaville, Calif., eling and skiing. and William, of West Covina, They have lived in Central Calif; and five grandchildren. Oregon for 17 years.

Gary and Sue Brittain

Brittain Gary and Sue (Charles) Brittain, of Prineville, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with a gathering in September. The couple were married Sept. 28, 1963, at the Little Chapel of the West in Las

Vegas. M r. Brittain w orked i n

sales and management until his retirement in 2005. M rs. Brittain w o rked f o r Qwest until her retirement in 1994. The couple enjoy

golf, woodworking, birding, reading, gardening, camping and visiting locations in the Northwest in their fifth wheel. They have lived in Central Oregon for 35 years.

Osborne—Shunk Brittany Osborne and Robert Shunk, both of Bend, were married April 27, 2013 at the Abernathy Chapel in Oregon City. A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of Tom and PaigeTapia, of Bend, and Jeff Osborne, of Vancouver, Wash. She is a 2004 graduate of Evergreen High School in Vancouver, Wash., a 2007 graduate of the Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandising in Los Angeles, where she studiedmerchandise marketing, and a 2010 graduate of University of Oregon, where she studiedhistory.She works as the collection care specialist for Crook County Historical Society and an optician for Coffman Vision Clinic. The groom is the son of Gary and Pamela Shunk, of Bend. He is a 2 005 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2012 graduate of Oregon State University,

si '4

"I

:.i

Tom and Kitty Rutherford Robert Shunk and Brittany Osborne

Rutherford

where he studied aviation and American studies. He is currently studying aviation with Butler Aircraft Services LLC in Redmond. He works as an inside sales representative for Jeld-Wen. The couple honeymooned at Disneyland. They will settle in Bend.

fwr vg'

g randchildren; an d e i g ht great-grandchildren. Tom and Kitty (O'Dell) Mr. Rutherford w orked Rutherford, of Bend, cel- a s an e l ectrician fo r 3 8 ebrated their 65th anniver- years until his r etirement sary with a barbecue hosted in 1987. Mrs. Rutherford by family and friends that w as a h o m emaker. T h e included guests from Arizo- couple are members ofthe na and their grandson from Elks, Moose and G olden Washington, D.C. Age clubs, where they enThe couple were married joy playing pinochle and June 9, 1948, in Reno, Nev. cribbage. The couple also They have t w o c h i ldren, enjoy gardening and play-

Sally and Gary Clemens

Clemens

six grandchildren. Mr. Clemens was self-emGary and Sally (Clinker) ployed until his retirement Clemens, of Bend, will cel- in 2011. Mrs. Clemens taught ebrate their 50th wedding school for the High Desert anniversary with a n o pen Education Service District house hosted by their chil- and Bend-LaPine School disdren from 1-4 p.m. Aug. 4 at trict until her retirement in Hollinshead Park in Bend. 2011. The couple enjoy campT he couple w ere m a r - ing, hunting, fishing, walking ried Sept. 7, 1963, at Salem and visiting with family and Heights Church in Salem. friends. Contact Teresa at They have two children, Te- thebrowerfamily@comcast. resa (and Darold), of Beaver- net for party details. ton, and Jason (and Lauren), They have lived in Bend of Pompano Beach, Fla.; and for 38 years.

Steve (and Sally), of Lynn-

ing bridge.

wood, Wash., and Marla (and Joe) Stidham, of Bend; four

They have lived in Central Oregon for 78 years.

DESCHUTESCOUNTY

Find It All Online

BIRTHS

PaigeSemich and Arman Moreno

Delivered at St. Charles Bend Wesley andKrystal Baell, a boy, Brayden Clarence Buell, 7 pounds, 3

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Leslie Hill andMcKenzie Stamp, a girl, Athena Stormy Stamp-Hill, 7

ounces, July12. Jason andNicole Jordan, aboy, Mason Thorne Jordan, 3 pounds,14 ounces, July11. Jason andNicole Jordan, aboy, Matthew Jefferey Jordan, 4 pounds, July11.

pounds, 3 ounces, July12. JamesandMorganJones,agirl, Ella Stevie Jones, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, July12. Todd and Katherine Lyche,a boy, Luke Michael Lyche, 8pounds, 8 ounces, July 9.

bendbulletin.com

G UI sh

"I lOSt 80POundS, and 72inCheS! I Went frOm a 18 tO aSiZe 8! " 'f / ' Metabolic

gQ

Research Center Client

SPECIAL OFFER '

~1llO'"

Program Of Your Choice *PraduCts nat inCluded

Offer Expires 7/26/2013

. II

:%1

LOSE t'30 lbs. in 6 weeks!

Nl

INCREASE Metabolism HIGH Energy Levels

QQOUg RESEARCH CENTER WEIGHT LOSS SPECIALISTS

Elegant R Smart Aspen Lakes Golf Home. This captivating 4,100 sq. ft. home is finely finished with high end products and energy saving technology. 3 bedrooms plus an office and family room, On one acre sitting along the 18th fairway of Aspen Lakes. 5 minutes to Sisters, 15 minutes to Bend.

$1,190,000 • P o nderosa Properties Carol Daeis, Broker • 541.588.9217

I

Consulting with a emegaboficcom / t sowis d ~ly ss sso ssss Weight Loss Specialist

FREE CONSULTATION Bend

541-844-3161

Celebrate Success with MRC! * Results not typical. On Metaglims, most clients can expect to lose 1-2 lbs. per week.

I

s •

s ss

L I N ES

If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers:

AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro Park 8 Recreation District The Bend Trolley Bend Wedding &Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc.

Cuppa Yo *

'I

I

,DEQ

The Bulletin Mn.EsToNE

Semich — Moreno

She works a s a m a s sage therapist and is the owner of Paige Semich and Arman Achieving Balance Massage Moreno, both of Austin, Tex- in Austin. as, were married Jan. 20 at The groom is the son of Lee Memory Lane Event Center Luna, of Austin. He is a 2001 in Dripping Springs, Texas. A g raduate of J o hnson H i gh reception followed. School in Austin and a 2012 The bride is the daughter graduate of Texas State Uniof David and Nancy Semich, versity, where he studied soof Bend. She is a 1998 gradu- ciology and business. He also ate of Bend High School and graduated from the National a 2002 graduate of the Uni- Park Service program in Deversityof Oregon, where she cember 2012. He works as an studied international studies assistant recruiter for Apple. and fine arts. She graduated The couple honeymooned from massage school in Alin Florida. buquerque, N.M., i n 2 0 03. They will settle in Austin.

FAIR

The DD Ranch Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Eastlake Framing Enhancement center Medical spa

Erin Hardy Images Faith Hope charity vinyards 8 Events Giorgio's Wine, Brews & Spirits House on Metolius M. Jacobs MCMenamins old st. Francis school Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Sunriver Resort Totally Polished Widgi Creek Golf Club


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

o erwor ex erience Charming diversions a a a n s a iona ar The Washington Post We'll be driving from • Philadelphiato northern New Hampshire, and I want to spend a day somewhere on the

Q•

way. Hoping you can suggest By Amy Bertrand

a charming village or a beautiful hike. • I just traveled to (south-

St. Louis post-Dispatch

A• ern) New Hampshire.

BADLANDS N A T IONAL PARK, S.D. — Where much of the drive from St. Louis to the Badlands is f i lled w ith billboards for kitschy tourist attractions, from th e c orny Corn Palace to the 1880 Town, the Badlands feel like they haven't been spoiled by human hands. Rather, they've been shaped

We stopped at West Point, in a gorgeous spot on the Hudson River. We stayed right on the academy grounds and walked all around. The adjacent Town

Ebbing and flowing of waters and harsh winds have created thesetowers, ridges and pinnacles of rock and mud, streaked with shades of gold, pink and red and softened by grasslands filled with prairie

Q•

Brian Sirimaturos/St. Louis Post-Dispatch

A hiker sets off on the Castle Trail, which runs five miles through the middle of Badlands National Park in South Dakota.

Ifyou go More info:nps.gov/badl Gost:Park entrance fees

are $15 per private vehicle, good for sevendays. a real fossil? Turns out, it was. We took it to the fossil lab at the visitors center (it's illegal to keep fossils), where rangers there told us it was quite a find. They also told us we should have left it there for paleontologists to examine (we didn't realize that!). Park officials later confirmed that it was the base of a skull and vertebra of a prehistoric mammal, but that's really all they could tell. Julie Johndreau, public information officer for the park, said thepark receives about 150 fossilreports each year from visitors. Most turn out to be fossils. "We diligently try to send a letter back to everyone who files a fossil report through us. We make every effort to follow up with the visitors."

BXiMQXZ

SUDOKU IS ON D6

JUMBLE IS ON D6

ANSWER TO TODAY'S LAT CROSSWORD A Ro o S T U M B A I R R S E N S E HA I S A A K M A S Q U U MW P P E E T S H R E S P I E S N E R D S E A D O E E K S B

C A D E T

O M A N I

M O R A N

E R E C T

O A S T S

E R I N

G A A L A N G B L G M E O N T E V E V E N I E R A D E B L O T S L L O U D A I MP O N T S L E A A LO N G W E N T H E E D S 0 N J U T O N T O L L OW E L O S E Y O G E E S M Y S T

95-seat, air-conditioned theater, the fossil lab where you watch scientists at work and many exhibits. The interactive displays include information on the paleontology of the White River Badlands and how the Badlands were formed.

erated by Forever Resorts. The lodge offers rental cabins, a restaurant and a sur-

prisingly good gift shop with locally made items including Northern Plains Native American crafts. We stayed i n a r e n t al cabin ($137 a night, cedar

Special programs: Like

passlodge.com). The rooms,

with wood walls, floors and vaulted ceilings, were quite Ranger program in which spacious and just updated kids c o m plete a c t ivities this year with eco-friendly, a nd a w o rkbook t o e a r n Gold LEED standards. We their Junior Ranger badge. also had a television, mini The park rangers also offer refrigerator, microwave and guided hikes, talks, activi- air-conditioning. But b e st ties and evening programs. of all: We had a large front W e especially l oved t h e porch with three lodgepole night-sky viewing. The sky pine deckchairs,perfect for in the Badlands isn't pol- staring out at the Badlands luted with man-made lights, f ormations in f ront of u s . so you have darkness. Real, Certain rooms are ADA accomplete darkness. On this cessible and pets are allowed m oonless night, th e o n ly for a fee. i llumination c a m e fr o m With few o ther choices m illions o f mi l e s a w a y : around, we ate at the lodge's stars and a f e w p l a nets. restaurant several times. We Wrapped up under blankets, loved the Sioux Indian Taco, we watched as the r angm ade from s p ecial f r i ed ers gave us a quick tutorial bread and seasoned bison of the stars, using a special meat. green light to point to them. From our hotel, a 40-minWhat to do at the park It's much like the Science ute drive through the park The drive through the Bad- Center's Planetarium show, took us to the famed Wall lands would take about an only this is the real thing. Drug in the town of Wall, hour without stopping, but After, we used two h i gh- S.D. Let's just say we didn't you'll want to stop at the vari- powered telescopes to look escape the touristy kitsch ous overlooks and maybe even at star clusters and Jupiter. after all. From a giant rabfor animals. And then I had to pry my bit you can "ride" to animaThough there were reports husband away. tronic singing cowboys, this of bison, we never saw them. place has it all, and sells it What we did see were deer, Where to stay and eat all. It's fun, if you don't take bighorn sheep and p r a irie Right next to the visitors it too seriously, and the fried dogs, lots and lots of chirpcenter, you'llfind Cedar Pass fish sandwich was actually ing prairie dogs. Their prairie Lodge and campground, op- delicious. dog towns sit right next to the road, and they don't seem to be a bit afraid of cars. Besides hiking and stopping to gawk at the animals, the park offersseveral other activities. Visitors Center: Located at park headquarters, the Ben Reifel Visitor Center features a

SOLUTION TO ANSWER TO TODAY'S SUDOKU TODAY'S )UMBLE 1 5 3 6 8 9 4 2 7 -" 2 76 5 3 4 8 9 1 4 89 7 1 2 5 6 3 Answer: 5 6 1 4 7 3 9 8 2 -'; GRUMPY N I BBL E PU R S ER 3 47 9 2 8 6 1 5 S KETCH F I ASC O V IO L E T He didn't buy the drum set 8 9 2 1 6 5 3 7 4 :' because he wanted7 15 3 9 6 2 4 8 l BANG FOR 92 4 8 5 1 7 3 6 :—.: MORE HIS BUCK 6 3 8 2 4 7 1 5 9 .- '

S A L A D S

week in November in Ocho Rios, Jamaica. We aren't sure whether to do an all-inclusive. of Highlands is a charming Any tips for accommodations village. Other possibilities are or things to do? Stockbridge, Mass., or Sara• Jamaica Inn, which has a toga Springs, N.Y., home of the • great reputation, is not an famed racecourse, which is all-inclusive, although it does celebrating its 150th anniver- offer meal plans and an all-insary this year. clusive option. As for what to — Zofia Smardz do, Dunn's River Falls is a big draw but is usually crowded. If I'd like to take my two you're interested in plants and . girls, 8 and 10, some- nature, try Coyaba Gardens. where within three hours of — Carol Sot tili Washington, D.C. They love nature and o utdoor activiA friend of mine may ties. My only requirement is a • h ave a day or t wo i n hotel, which ideally could ar- Basel, Switzerland, before a range some of our activities. Rhine cruise. Is there much to • Can you stretch it to four do there? • hours? That would get . Basel is beautiful. The you to the Nature Inn at Bald . heartofdowntownaround Eagle State Park in Pennsyl- the cathedral and the cathedral vania. It's a modern hotel with square is a gorgeous vista of Roplenty of park activities that manesque and Gothic architecthe inn could assist you with. ture. There are many beautiful — Bechy Krystal buildings to see and churches to visit. And lots of great museums I'm traveling to Italy and — the Basel Historical Museum, • Switzerland. What's the t he Kunstmuseum (art m u best way these days to pay for seum), the Sculpture Hall. The things and get cash? Town Hall is beautiful. There's . You might be able to buy a pretty good zoo. Lots of nice . enough euros or francs parks, too. from your bank to use for in— Zofia Smardz

Q.

dogs.

C A M P

My wife and I are conQ •. sidering s p ending a

A

by years of geological events.

Just after passing through the entrance to the Badlands, you are greeted with a giant craterof peaks and valleys. The formations are so incredible they led T heodore Roosevelt to say t h e B a dlands "seem hardly p r o perly to belong to this Earth." I ndeed, much o f i t s e e ms otherworldly. Though m a n y r o a d side stopsoffervast views of deep canyons and many scary moments for moms and dads of little ones who want to look over the edge, other areas are like nature's largest playground. Many of the formationsrise up from areas near parking lots and don't go too high. So parents can't rest fairly easily letting their kids climb up, down and around them. The B a dlands N a t ional Park has several hikes, mostly small ones on boardwalks, but the Castle Trail runs 5 miles through the middle of the park. I knew my 6-yearold couldn't do 10 miles roundtrip, so we set out to hike for an hour and a half and then turn around. At one point we ventured off the trail to check out what looked like caves. As we were heading back to the trail, my 8-year-old son saw a rock that caught his eye. "This is heavier than a rock," he told me. "What if it's a fossil?" We had just come from a ranger talk about fossils in the park. Turns out, according to Ranger Alison Shoup, the Badlands area was established to protect the plethora of fossils there. The region was actually a sea during the time of the dinosaurs, so the oldest fossils you find are those of sea creatures.Over time, the area dried up, becoming more like a tropical forest. By this time, t he dinosaurs had left t h e Earth, so the bulk of the fossils in the Badlands are from prehistoric mammals. During our talk, she showed us real fossils vs. casts. The real fossils had a certain feel to them. Hmmm, I t hought: What if this rock my son discovered is

cidentals. You'll want to also check with your credit card company for the rates it offers when you use your cards abroad. Some cards charge fees for exchanging money, as well as for withdrawing money from an ATM. — Christopher Elliott

P R O L E

E M C E E

P O K E Y

F A I T H

O L D M E N

O L E

B O G L O N T L I S F K P R C O U R S A A M

E R S

M I T R F I E U N E D J A C G I T E O S A N R E G A S A R B I L A E OT T H EW A A I N S O S A U T T OT E M A R B N G R I E A

CROSSW ORD IS ON DB

T U N I C

C R A C K

H O L E S

P E A C E S I G N

A L L A

H Y M N

T R 0 I

A R N E

E C L A T

R H E T T

S S S Y

7/21/1 3

m ost national p arks, t h e Badlands provide a Junior

e a

I s 's

s

s

A

A

Q•

Art Continued from D1 It's the museum's largest fundraiserof the year,accord-

ing to Upp. "This all supports the education programs of the High Desert Museum," she said."It's our single largest fundraiser for this museum, so it's very important to us that a lot of

people come, and everybody have a good time." The Rendezvous kicked off in 1989, under the leadership of museum founder Donald Kerr. In its early years, Lesley and Matt Day hosted it at their Hooker Creek Ranch. The event featured asmall rodeo and pulled in supporters from all over the state, organizers

What:Art of the West and High Desert Rendezvous Details:

• Art of the West, displays during museum hours Aug. 3-17; free with museum

admission • High Desert Rendezvous,

4 p.m. Aug. 17;$350 for couples, $200 for individuals Where:High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend Gontact:www.

highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754

say.

Upp said.

"It was, I think, a pretty exciting time," Upp said. Since the late '90s, the Rendezvous has been held mostly at the museum, where it returns this year. The event usually draws about 350 people,

"We liketo seeevery cowboy, or every person who wants to be a cowboy, or maybe dreamt of being a cowboy, here at the High Desert Museum." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletitt.com

ro e s s iona

s

s ~

PAT LYNCHcioThe Bull etin,P.O.Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

s

or e-mail:plynch©bendbulletin.com

ELDERLAW

WILLS/PROBATE/ESTATE

QUESTION: My 81 year old mother receives Medicaid assistance in the State of New Mexico. If she moves to Oregon, how do I qualify her for O regon Medicaid assistance? She receives income ofless than $1,000 per month.

What is better, a Will or a Revocable Tnlst?

Both documents accomplish the same thing — they describe how your assets are to be distributed after your death. One benefit of a Revocable Trustis avoiding John D. Sortie the probate process upon your death. If your Artorney ar Lau Revocable Trust is fully funded with your assets BRYANT, LOVLIENwhen you die, your heirs will likely receive the & JARVIS, P.C. assets quicker and without the involvement of ATTORNEYSATLAW a probate court. If you have only a will and die 591 S.W. Mill View Way owning assets in your sole name, your will must Bend, Oregon 97702 be probated for the assets to be transferred to 541-382-4331 your heirs.

REAL ESTATE

!~

i I hired a contractor to remodel my kitchen. Last week I received a "Notice of Right to a Z ~ Lien" from a plumber who is helping with the project. Whatis this notice, why did I receive it, and what should I do about it?

~A

Ifyou go

This Notice alerts you to the fact that the plumber may place a construction lien against your house if your contractor fails to pay the Craig Edwards plumber. If the construction lien is filed, your house Attorney at Lrrrr may be sold to pay the plumber. To protect yourself, ask EDWARDS LAWthe plumber to provide you with a copy of his invoice, OFFICES PC and askyour contractor for proofof payment before 225 N.W. Franklin Avs you pay the contractor for the plumber's work. If you suite 2 have any doubts about the payment, consider making a Bend, Oregon 97701 joint check payable to the contractor and the plumber. 541-318-0061

Lisa Bertatan Artorney ar Larr

Hendrix, Brinch ttt Bertalatt, L.L.P ATTORNEYS ATLAiN

716 NW Harriman St Bend, OR 97701 541-382-4980

ANSWER: You may be able to transfer her case from New Mexico to Oregon by contacting your m other's New Mexico caseworker and the local D epartmentof Human Services Oflice of Seniors and People with Disabilities /DHR/SPD). Some states have reciprocal agreements allowing for the transfer of Medicaid casesacross state lines. If the case cannot be transferred, you will need to fill out an Oregon Medicaid application with the DHR/SPD. If her income is limited to $1,000 a month and she has no other income or resources, she should qualify for Medicaid in Oregon.

EMPLOYMENT We haven'tupdated our employee handbook for years. Could that hurt us'? Yes. Many "off the shelf" handbooks fail to comply withaspectsofOregon law,such asourm oreunique medical and other leave laws. Failing to inform employees of those rights can support legal claims.("They interfered with my/eave righ/sbv nor telling me//rad therrt!"/ For example, if you have 6 or more employees, does your Kurt Barker handbook include domestic violence and crime victim's leave Attorney at Laur rights'? If you have 25 or more employees, does it adequately Karnopp cover the Oregon Family Leave Act snd its "sick child" leave Petersen LLP rightstThere have been many recent legal changes.Any 1201 N.W.Wall Street handbook needs to: provide multiple channels for reporting Suite 200 harassment/discrimination concerns; avoid creating contract Bend, Oregon 97701 rights or promises you will not enforce; preserve the at-will 541-382-3011 relationship; aad more. Seek a careful legal review as soon www.karnopp.com as possible.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 20'I3

Pacific City Continued from D1 The summit of t h e d u ne was a different world. Here, an unlikely forest had grown up in a sheltered vale, hardy spruce trees r i sing a b ove shrubby salal and kinnikinnick. Yet the copse was nearly invisible from t h e b eaches south and north of the dune, a sparse row of a half-dozen w eathered trees giving n o hint of the lush grove hidden behind. Spindly arms of s almonberry r e a ched o u t and scratched me as I picked my way through the undergrowth on a slender trail. I followed it f rom the dune's sandy summit to the edge of the forest world, where vegetation suddenly disappeared beneath another pitch of fine white sand. Far below, I could see people walking their children and their dogs across a saddle to a viewpoint at the end of a stout rope fence. Beyond that fence was Cape Kiwanda itself. The smallest and most southerly of a trio of Tillamook County headlands connected by the Three Capes Scenic Route — Cape Meares is 25 miles north via Cape Lookout — Kiwanda is a yellow sandstone promontory that extends seaward toward Haystack Rock, a 3 4 0-foot basaltic sea stack that rises a mere half-mile offshore. Visitorsare not encouraged to explore Cape K i w anda State Natural Area. Prominent signs warn that it is a "Dangerous Area: Beware of Unstable Areas. Stay Back from Cliff Edges. Be Alert for High Waves." Over the years there have been casualties. But that doesn't stop scores of adventurers,myself included, from crossing the rope line into Never Never Land. There's more forest here, e ven denser than atop t h e prominent dune. Beneath the greenery, on the north side of the cape, waves toss and swirl as they twist their way into sea caves. Swaths of colorful wildflowers, yellow and purple, orange and pink and white, cloak hillsides where the salty winds are less than kind to shore pines. The conif ers cling tenuously to t h e sheer cliffs that drop to opulent tidepools on the south side of the cape. At low tide, many of t h e picnickers nestled against the wind-free walls of the cape find their way onto the rocks beyond the beach. Stepping carefullyacross mussels and barnacles, they peer into ancientchannels to see orange and purple sea stars, limegreen anemones, lacy s ea fans, cockles and sand crabs and luminescentseaweed. Beside these outcroppings, wet-suited surfers and standup paddlers await the gentle swells that carry them shorew ard. This b each i s w e l l known t o O r e gon s u rfers for its w ell-formed smaller waves, broken by the sheltering cape and Haystack Rock. Each year, at the end of summer, many veteran board riders congregate here for the Cape Kiwanda L o ngboard Classic. Th e 2 0 1 3 e v ent, scheduled Sept. 20-22, will be the 17th annual competition. The event's sponsor is the Moment Surf Company. Partners Ben Johnson and Jeff Mollencop offer rentals and lessons from their shop, located just a stone's throw from the beach. They also have a burger-and-taco stand, Ben and Jeff's. What more could a surfer want'?

Salmon safari My own surfing days are

C Z

~V I@-'' 4~ s.IRk

Photos tty John Gotttterg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Haystack Rock rises behind the Cape Kiwanda State Natural Area at the edge of Pacific City. The sandstone promontory of Cape Kiwanda is the most southerly of a trio of Tillamook County headlands connected by the Three Capes Scenic Route.

A stand-up paddler uses his paddle as an outrigger while riding a gentle wave at Cape Kiwanda. Back on shore, the Moment Surf Company partners Ben Johnson and Jeff Mollencop provide surf rentals and lessons to ocean lovers. Whitney B u r nside. W e lch d ay family r estaurant l i k e has been with Pelican since the Pelican, however. Yes, its first barrel was tapped, this brewpub even s erves back in 1996. So well have the breakfast. beers been received, he said, Continued next page that the company is about to A pair of dory boats arrive on the sands beside Cape Kiwanda after morning excursions. For more open a new production facilwww:AgateBeachMotelngom, than a century, the flat-bottomed boats have been launched from the sand and retrieved by trailers ity in downtown Tillamook, Private, vintage,ocean,frontgetaway after hitting the beach with a thump and a skid. 22 miles up U .S. Highway 101, with a tasting room and Newport, OR visitorcenter. wloo-755-5674 largely behind me. Any more, oar boats into the surf from he was looking for: a large The T i l l amook p r o j ect I'm more comfortable roll- the broad beach at the foot of number of sea birds feed- won't have a three-meals-aing on the waves in a sturdy Cape Kiwanda. ing on the ocean's surface. boat, fishing rod in hand. So As late as the 1970s, sev- "When you see that," said it was that I joined my friend eral hundred dories, outfitted our captain, "you can almost Joe Hay of Haystack Fishing with motors, were launched guaranteethere are fish feedon his 21-foot dory boat one from the beach at Kiwanda, ing beneath them." morning. fishing for chinook and coho I saw gulls, murres, peliThat morning was an early salmon, as well a s h alibut cans, shearwaters, Brandt's one, as in 4:45 a.m. The first and other bottom fish. But and p e l agi c co r m orants, ExPerience thefreedom of rays of a rising sun had yet large c o mmercial v e ssels even a handful of distinctive to tinge th e e astern skies from other p o rt s e c lipsed puffins. Given the c hance, Permanent hairremoval... with even a hint of color. And their salmon c atches, and I w o ul d h a v e p e r sonally the seas were, as Hay put it, new restrictions on commer- thanked each of them. By "sloppy." I threw a rainproof cial bottom fishing reduced noon, we had landed seven sou'wester over my shirt and the dory fleet to just a few salmon six good-sized Safe • Permanent • Healing • Affordable sweater, but I i m m ediately dozen boats. coho and a 30-pound chinook felt the sting of salt water on Hay, a contract electrician — and released another 10 my face as we headed out into b y trade, has also run h i s coho as wild, without hatch— RECEIVE the waves. small charter-fishing b usi- ery-clipped adipose fins. On your First D ory-boat fishing i s l i k e ness since 1997. He goes out W e had been a f loat f o r no other marine experience. whenever weather and ocean nearly eight hours by the time Appointment! The flat-bottomed boats are conditions cooperate, usually we returned to shore. Hay aclaunched not from a pier, but from May to September. And celerated the dory right up directly off th e sand. Cast on this July morning, accom- to the beach, where it hit the schedulean aPPointment today.' into the shallow surf from a panied by a father and son sand with a thump and skidtrailer, a dory is instantly hit from Lebanon, Ore., we were ded up the shore. head-on by waves that wash s almon fishing. Th e c o h o Surf and turf across the prow of the boat. were running. Julie Presler - Owner The craft rises steeply before We were four miles out to It was time for a beer. The "I have undergone electrolysis myself, dropping into the troughs be- sea, rolling in 12-foot swells, Pelican Pub and Brewery had hind the waves. by the time the golden glow just what I wanted to slake and it has had an enormous imPact Pacific City's d or y f l e et of sunrise shone above the my thirst — a Surfer's Sumon my lifefor the better. Not t/I want to datesfrom theearly 20th cen- Coast Range to the east. By mer Ale. helP other PeoPlefeel as good asI do. " tury. It came into its own af9 a.m., we had experienced As I sipped, savoring the

A,„nteBeachmotel

$10 off

ter a 1926 state law, designed to protect salmon, banned commercial fishing in nearby Nestucca Bay. Hard-pressed to make a living, yet unwilling to r i s k t h e d a ngerous crossing of the Nestucca River bar, anglers traversed the narrow spit separating the river from the Pacific Ocean and began to l aunch their

a mere two strikes on our lines, and not a single fish. My stomach rolled with the waves, and I napped as it did so. After a time, Hay began to slowly motor back toward the shoreline and look for birds. Not more than a mile or so off Cape Kiwanda, north of Haystack Rock, he saw what

Exclusive Savings On Select Uniworld Boutique River Cruises (5~e ~ a,S3000~~ ~? Enjoy ultra-luxurious river cruising and uncompromising value. Ask us about these, and more, extraordinary itineraries! • The Heart of Europe - Paristo Vienna Cruisetour • European Jewels - Budapest to Amsterdam Cruise '~~$; Legendary Rhine & Moselle- Amsterdam to Basel Cruise • Splendors of Italy - Venice to Rome Cruisetour • Wonders of Vietnam, Cambodia & the Mekong Cruisetour

U NI W : R L D . souTIQJE RIVERCRUISE COLLECTION"

ever-present aroma of hops and roasted barley, I chatted with brewmaster Darron Welch and brewpub manager

300 SE Reed Market Rd. Bend, OR 97702 541.390.2625 e www.centraloregonelectrology.com

JOURNEYS P EAK T R A V E L

III+~t'<e eeeress

644 NE Greenwood Ave, Bend www.peaktrat/elgroup.com/specials Savings are applicableto new bookings on select 2013 Uniworld Boutique River Cruises andCruisetours only. Savings iscombinable with Psst Guest Savings; it

is not combinablewith other promotionaloffers. Subject toavailability. Capacity controlled. Other restrictions may apply. Uniworld reservesthe right to change or withdraw offers at any time. © Uniworld River Cruises, Inc.

'

I

N EW N A M E , N E W B U I L D I N G , S AME G R EA T S T A F F ! Harmony House is Becoming Bend BendTransitional Carewas designed with the patient in mind. Furnished with the comforts of home and the latest in nursing and rehabilitative

technologies we work toward a speedy and comprehensive recovery. Our multi-disciplinary team of professionals will coordinate care to help restore patients recovering from trauma, surgery or major illness back to their desired lives, homes and communities.

541.388.3424

" &%9 k t

'

BEND T RANSITIO NA L C A R E YourLife. Our Commitment.


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S

I

evertoo artomeetu an s are

, Fer

b

+a

at $1.48 to the pound) to join a "premium members club" for a year (that's an introductory price; the standard cost will be 19.99 pounds a year). Information: foftravel.com.

By StephanieRosenbloom New Yorh Times News Service

Photo by John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin

The team of brewers at the Pelican Pub and Brewery is in the process of expanding from Pacific City to a Tillamook production facility. From left, they are Steve Panos, brewmaster Darron Welch, Whitney Burnside and Waylon McAllister.

From previous page And at the other end of the day, it's a spectacular place from which to view the Pacific sunset over Cape Kiwanda. It's not the only place to eat in little Pacific City. The Delicate Palate Bistro is a good choice for more t r aditional fine dining. The Oar House has creamy clam c howder and crispy fish and chips to go along with a regular schedule of music. The Grateful Bread Bakery is my favorite spot for breakfast. Doryman's Pizza makes excellent, cheesy pies. And the Rib Cage restaurant serves Texas barbecue four nights a week, next door to Twist, a 5-year-old wine bar that serves Sean and Chenin Carlton's t w i st-cap B a sket Case Wines. But the Pelican Pub has become identified region-wide with Cape Kiwanda, much like the Inn at Cape Kiwanda and the Cottages at Cape Kiwanda. Not s u rprisingly, perhaps, they're all integral parts of the Kiwanda Hospitality Group. "Over time, we've developed this l i ttle r esort t h at feels like a collection of beach businesses," s ai d Je r e my Strober, a K i m pton H otels veteran who serves as the

group's director of lodging. "But they are all under the same ownership and m anagement. We are not a resort in a box, but we have all the amenities, right down to an oceanfront events and wed-

ding space." Strober traced the origin of "this little resort" to 1986, when a young Portland couple, Jeff Schons and Mary Jones, settled in Pacific City

and began developing lots on the p r omontory w h ere the Nestucca River meets the ocean. "Pacific City was really a small fishing village at that time," Strober s a id. "The Schons' company, Shorepine Properties, managed homes a nd p ersonal a ssets, a n d made a little revenue by renting vacation homes. But, visitors would ask, what's there to do here? Where can we eat?" They responded by transforming a small seaside building into the Pelican, attaching a microbrewery in 1996. Two years later, they built the Inn at Cape Kiwanda, providing 35 moderatelypriced rooms across the road from the pub. In 2007 they established the Hospitality Group when they broke ground on the luxurious Cottages at Cape Kiwanda, whose 18 units — sharedownership c o n d ominiums, rented out on a nightly basis when they aren't occupied by the title holders — directly overlook Cape Kiwanda and the beach. Kiwanda Hospitality isn't finished yet. In the works is a lodge, incorporating a small spa and fine-dining restaur ant, s cheduled t o b r e a k ground "in a y ear or t w o," Strober said. It will consist of three buildings, each with 12 guest rooms in three stories, between the Cottages and the Pelican Pub. "We take what we do very seriously," Strober said. "But we don't take ourselves very seriously. We provide quality service — but we have fun with our guests." — Reporter:j anderson@ bendbulletin.com

Expenses Gas, Bend to Pacific City, 413

Bakery: $9

miles (round-trip) at $3.70/ gallon: $61.12 Lodging (two nights), Inn at

Lunch, The Oar House: $12.95 Dinner, Pelican Pub: $34

Cape Kiwanda: $281.22

Dinner, Doryland Pizza:$18.95 Breakfast, Grateful Bread

• Easynest

Lunch, Ben and Jeff's: $8.50 TOTAL: $605.74

INFORMATION • Oregon Coast Visitors Associati on.P.O.Box 940, Tillamook, OR 97141; 541-5742679, 888-628-2101, www. visittheoregoncoast.com • Pacific City-Nestucca Valley

ChamberofCommerce.U.S. Highway101, Cloverdale; 503392-4340, 888-549-2632,

1026, www.benandjeffs.com. Lunch and dinner. Budget • Delicate Palate Bistro. City; 503-965-6464, www. delicatepalate.com. Dinner

Wednesday to Sunday. Expensive • Doryland Pizza. 33315 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City; 503-965-6299. Lunch and

LODGING • Cottages at CapeKiwanda.

dinner every day. Moderate • Grateful Bread Bakery &

33000 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City; 503-965-7001, 866-571-0605, www. yourlittlebeachtown.com/

Restaurant. 34805 Brooten Road, Pacific City; 503-965-

7337, www.facebook.com. • The Oar HouseBar 8 Grill.

• Craftsman Bed and Breakfast. 35255 Fourth St., Pacific City; 503-965-4574, www.craftsmanbb.com. Rates from $150 • Inn at Cape Kiwanda. 33105 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City; 503-, 888-965-7001, www.yourlittlebeachtown.

34455 Brooten Road, Pacific City; 503-965-6001, www.

Brooten Road, Pacific City; 503-965-6366, 888-722-2489,

www.innatpacificcity.com. Rates from $54 DINING • Ben and Jeff's Burgers and Tacos. 33260 CapeKiwanda Drive, Pacific City; 503-483-

look for us every SundayinTheBulletin

E

the names of friends who live there. Graph search alsoallows you to find friends and f riends of f r iends with t h e same interests. For instance, you can search for "friends of friends who like traveling" and essentially create your very own personal travel network. Information: facebook. com/about/graphsearch.

• Tint.travel A Facebook app, Tint i s not unlike Friends of Friends Travel in its ambitions. It uses Facebook to connect friends of friends to help them find someone to host them in a foreign city, show them around or share dinner. For instance, after you go to the website and log in using Facebook, you can click on "select a city" to see a slide show of photos of cities where you have friends. A quick glimpse revealed that the foreign city in which I have the most friends of friends is Paris. None of them are "Tinters" yet, though. So while it was neat

to geographically group my friends, unless a critical mass of them sign up for the app, at the moment it's simpler for me

Introduced in Paris in 2010, VoulezVousDiner encourages people in cities around the world to cook meals in their apartments and houses for travelers who would rather pay for a home-cooked meal with a local resident than dine in a restaurant every night. Now VoulezVous has a new, easierto-use website. A recent search turned up dinner in Versailles by a student cook for $32 and a dinner in London featuring specialties

from Bourgogne, for $56. You can register to cook or attend a meal, which you can

sort based on price ($0 to upward of $200) and theme like organic food or culture. The cost of the meal is determined by the host and is shown on the dinner's presentation page (the price includes a "reservationfee" of up to 20 percent of the price set by the hosts). Hosts also pay a fee to the site. After booking you will receive the host's contact information, and you can chat directlybefore you arrive. Bon appetit. Information: voulez vousdiner.com.

I

0

e

0

M on da y

A ug. 5th

lf you are 55 or better, sign up for our free slot

tournament! Sessions are I lAWI2PM and I PM, with the Championship round at 2 PM.

First Place: 5200 • Second Place: 5100 Third Place: 575 • Fourth Place 550 Fifth through Seventh Places: S25 in Free Play Contact Bonus Club for complete details and registration.

www.klamoyacasino.com

33 NEtSLO TPLAYllOlPoll

Pa. '

Valid for Bend, La Pine and Redmond guests only, lacal ze cades da not aPPly I IMIT ONE COUPON PER PERSON PER VISIT• COUPON EXPIRES AUG. 21st, 2013

LEAllETHEDRIVINGTOUS! Call for reservations, location 8times: 541.783.1529 ext.209

25 Miles North of Klamath Falls

35 Miles South of Crater Lake •

34333Hwy.97 fChi loquin,Oregon97624

=541.783.7529~888-KLAMOYA

www.parade.com

g

s

5

0

g

8 •

com/pelican. Threemeals daily. Moderate ATTRACTIONS • Haystack Fishing. Brooten Road, Pacific City. 503-9657555, 866-965-7555, www.

33260 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City; 503-483-1025,

www.momentsurfco.com

Th B ii t

• VoulezVousoiner

8

l<.

dinner. Moderate • Pelican Pub & Brewery. 33180 Cape Kiwanda Drive, Pacific City; 503-965-7007, www.yourlittlebeachtown.

haystackfishing.com. • Moment Surf Company.

using the app can send you a message. (Travelers planning a group trip may be interested in another up-and-coming genre of tools, like Travefy.com, that will strive to take the pain out of multiperson vacation planning.) Information: Tint.travel.

te

your weekly national entertainment, food, lifestyle magazine

facebook.com. Lunch and

Get A Taste For Food, Home 5 Garden Every Tuesday In ATHOME ~

flags will appear along with Right now there is no tool like Airbnb's "Verified ID," which slaps a badge on the profiles of m embers who provide the site with multiple layers of online as well as offline identification like a driver's license and a phone number. If you're considering giving the site a whirl, d o your homework. Try t o crosscheck what members say with things published about them elsewhere online and in public records. Consider Skyp-

Breakfast and lunch. Budget

cottages. Rates from $299

• Inn at Pacific City. 35215

Want to sort all your Facebook friends by country? Sign up for this new tool from Facebook and you can do just that by typing "current countries of my friends" into the search bar on your page. International

35280 Brooten Road,Pacific

www.pcnvchamber.org

com/inn. Rates from $129

Marcos Chin / New York Times News Service

You know the drill: You want to stay in an upscale hotel, but you're traveling on your own and simply can't afford it. Enter Easynest. This new website aims ing a few times before agreeing to help l i ke-minded ad- to check into a hotel together. venturers meet and split Information: easynest.com. the cost of a hotel room. In other words, it's an end-run • Friends of Friends Travel around double occupancy A nascent social network for pricing and single supple- travelers around 18 to 35, this ments. In f act, Easynest site allows members to share bills itself as Airbnb for ho- accommodations, luggage tels and resorts. You sign up lockers, travel tips or a cup of with your Facebook account coffee in a foreign city with and then, like a dating site, friends and friends of friends. create a profile with a de- The aim is for travelers to meet scription of yourself. Users new people, save money and are also encouraged to add have a more intimate experilinks to their external social ence with a city. For solo travelnetworks. You can browse ers, the network (which is free hotels where others want to of charge) provides an extra stay or post places you want layer of security by connecting to stay and wait for another them with friendly faces in unmember tocontact you. familiar places, which is why As the site is new, search- the site intentionally limits uses do not always yield re- ers to friends and their friends. "By purposefully l i miting sults. A recent search for a potential roommate this your connection to f r i ends summer in major European and friends of friends only," cities like Paris, Rome and the founders explain on the London turned up no list- website, "you get the best of ings. Time will tell if that both worlds: the reliability of will happen less as more friends, and the excitement of people discover the site. meeting someone new." (If you There are also some obvi- like this sort of thing, there are ous pitfalls. A seemingly ge- additional travel social netnial roommate online could working sites like Timeblend turn out to be disrespect- currently in development.) ful or, worse, dangerous in Yes, you could just mine person. Or perhaps he or your own Facebook account she doesn't show up at the for such connections (see next hotel, in which case you're entry). Friends of Friends Travout of luck (read: money). el, based in London, puts a map There is no insurance if of the world on each member's you book a room and the dashboard, though, enabling person with whom you've them to easily see the location chosen to share it cancels of everyone intheir network. or refuses to pay. As for po- Also, members can score deals tential safety risks: Do not from the site's partners, which assume that members have include STA Travel, Hostelbeen vetted or that they are world.com and World Nomads, who they purport to b e. if they pay 12 pounds ($17.75

P

so that anyone (even strangers)

• Graph search

Salmon fishing: $180

Ifyou go

~

Taking t h ei r i n s p iration f ro m w e bsites li ke Facebook and O k Cupid, a flourishing category of social sites is aiming to connect travelers and their friends — especially those going solo — to help them save money, stay safe and enjoy more authentic cultural e x periences. Sites like Couchsurfing, Airbnb and Planely have led the way. Now add to the genre a handful of n ewcomers striving to make touring a city full of strangers a little more friendly and a little less costly. (All of the sites are free to join unless otherwise noted.)

to just post a message on Facebook or use graph search. On the other hand, Tint allows you to post a "public" message to everyone who is using Tint in a particular city

Primary Care. Specialty Care. Urgent Care. Total Care. Bend Eastside Clinic I Bend Westside Clinic I Sisters I Redmond bendmemorialclinic.com I Call 541-382-4900 to make an a ointment

'Qa


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

~gs Q ~

SU D O K U

Completethegrid

THA T SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt snd Jeff Knurak

~ Ey ~ ~ Unscramble these six Jumbles,

so that every row, column and3x3 box

This is a classic selup. Vou're not going to ilnd a belter daal.What

one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.

contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

do you asyt

PYMRUG

i saw the same kit at Levon's Drums with double bass drums and it cost lsss. l

@20is TnbuneMedia Senices, Ino Alt Ri hts Reserved

THECKS

Runnin as si tseein: anewwa tovisit aris By Vivian Song New York Times News Service

BENLIB

OFICAS

-

- ~ez,000

SI HE PIPNT BOY THE

RURPES

PRLIM 5ET BECALI5E HE WANTEP--

OVITEL

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW

DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

* JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON D3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON D3

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

Problems, problems By FRANK STEWART Tribune MediaServices OJ

Most people who are immersed in

come to 1 0 t r i cks by r u f f ing out West's ace of clubs, setting up a club winner. To beat four spades, West leads the k ing of t r u mps at T r ic k F i v e o r earlier. Then if South ruffs two clubs in dummy, West's jack of trumps is revived, and S outh a lso l o ses a second club. West dealer E-W vulnerable

bridge spend their time at the table. For them, the essence of the game is

competition. But bridge has given rise to exercises more theoretical than practical. A nalysts h a v e w r e s tled w i t h

composing and solving doubled ummy p r oblems, i n w h i c h t h e challenge is to win some number of tricks with all f our hands in view.

TO

OJ OJ

(Analytical computer programs have r endered t hi s

OJ

t y p e o f pro b l e m

obsolete.) I n

a

sin g l e-dummy

problem, you see declarer's hand and dummy and must find a play to make t he contract against any lie of t h e cards. In an " i nferential" problem, you must construct a deal that meets certain conditions.

E

NORTH

TO

CA

4Q73

OJ

ckJI8742

f J AS 6 5 3 If l 2

r•

WEST 4K J 9 AK1095 0 72 4A987

A common problem type is "play or defend." You're given a full deal a nd a c o n tract an d m u s t j u d g e whether to try to make it or beat it. In today's deal, West leads the king of hearts against four spades. Which

OJ CA

EAST 442

Q QJ 6 0 Q J109

TO s 'LJ

4 IK 10 6 3

SOUTH 4 A1098 6 5 Q3 0 K4

side would you take? Say West leads a second heart. S outh ruffs, l eads a d i a mond t o dummy and returns a club: three, queen, ace. If W est leads another heart, South ruffs again and arranges

TO

glgQ J54 OJ

to ruff his last three clubs in dummy. He loses one trump to West, making

W est

Nor t h

East

Sout h

19

P ass

2 nkdf

24

34 D bl

3 4y 49 All P a ss

44

four.

If you were to be in Paris on any given Thursday night, ambling along the ChampsElysees, odds are you would see and hear us, a stampede of 150 runnersstorming through the city to the beat of whatever playlist is being blared from within the fast-moving group. Under the guidance of certifiedcoaches who lead the runs and direct traffic, runners with the Nike Running France crew get a twilight tour of Paris every week, charging past major landmarks like the Louvre and the Eiffel Tower, thundering through the underground Metro tunnels and gliding past confusedoutdoor cafe drinkers. For locals, the group is a good way to take a traditionally solitary sport and turn it into a social one. For visitors, the runs serve as afree,guided tour of Paris — and perhaps an excuse to tuck into another eclair. A fter signing up f o r t h e event onFacebook, we meet at the flagship Nike store on the C hamps-Elysees, where t h e group invariably attracts the curious looks of passers-by — and understandably so. The runners make for an impressive and surprising presence on an avenue known morefor its luxurybrand names and well-heeled tourists than for sports attire and mudsplashed running shoes. As the light begins to fall, we set off for a run set to music that spans three to a bit more than four miles, punctuated with intense drills at major landmarks in the area led by the no-nonsense coaches. After sweeping past a moonwashed Seine, for i nstance, runners may be commanded to drop to the ground in the courtyard of the Louvre for sets of situps, to the amusement of tourists and locals alike. Or runners may find themselves sprinting down the steps of Trocadero attention divided between the lights of the Eiffel Tower in the distance and a coach's com-

Iy'

I'

R

Runners with Run75Crew, a Nike Running France group, run by the Seine during a weekly jog through Paris. Lauren Fleishman New York Times News Service

I

mand to fly f a ster, stronger down the stairs. As unlikely as it may seem, Paris seems to be developing a reputation as a runner's paradise. According to Romain Boutevillain, company director of the timekeeping site Top Chrono, which organizes runs throughout the city, registration numbersfora series of races called the Paris Running Tour have been climbing steadily by about 10 percent every year since it began in 2007-08. Throughout the y ear, arrondissements in Paris map out 1 0-kilometer ( 6 .2-mile) races designed to showcase their neighborhoods. This year, about20,000 runners willcompete in 14 runs. Recently, about 780 runners explored the 19th Arrondissement in a race that took them through hilly ButtesChaumont, arguably the prettiest park in the city, and the outer limits of the city's northeast end, far from the usual tourist destinations. The city has also started a program called Top Chrono Timepoint, in partnership with Top Chrono, in which digital panels will be erected in three to five parks by the end of the year.Panels were recently installed in Parc Suzanne Lenglen in the 15th arrondissement. Runners who have purchased a personalized chip will be able to see their distance and

their results, organize rendezvous at Timepoint parks, and find friends who share a love of the sport, Boutevillain said. Some of the most innovative runs in Paris this year have been organized by Nike. To promote Nike's first women-only 10-kilometer race in Paris, the firm's young creative team hosted a series of special training sessions during May that took 150 runners up to the roof of the Arc de Triomphe; rolled out the red carpet along the steps of the Sacre-Coeur Basilica to replicate the experience at the Cannes Film Festival; and brought in a few star rugby players to encourage participants. At another Nike event last winter, this one with Paris rooftops as its theme, 150nocturnal runners were illuminated by fluorescent glow sticks and garlands. We stormed the uppermost floors of empty outdoor parking lots where we performed sprinting exercises; the upper deck ofthe Wanderlust nightclub along the Quai d'Austerlitz, where we dropped for rounds of ab work; and the rooftop of the Institut du Monde Arabe, where the climb to the top was rewarded with pulsing strobe lights, blaring tunes and sweeping views of the Seine and Notre Dame. En route, coaches lighted purple fl ares to announce the group's presence. As we exited progress displayed on the pan- the Metro system, the stream els in real time. of runners was showered with The new system also is in- bags of confetti. And as we tended to build more of a com- crossed a bridge over the Seine, munity among the city's run- fireworks appeared on both ners with a Facebook page that sides of the group, to light up encourages members to share the Parisian sky.

Opening lead — 9 K

It won't help East to rise with the

king on the first club and lead a trump. South can take the ace and

jT'i,mrock Trails Aclolescent Treatment gervices

(C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

)rcI P,nnual CiolI'Tournament

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris nad Joyce Nichols LeWfS "CHILD'S PLAY" 85 Abstained, in a I23 Nice By AMY JOHNSON way sweetheart 88 Criesfromone 124 Brief writer: ACRoss standing on a Abbr. I Tie-dye locale chair, maybe 5 "Sonicthe 89 obeys DOWN Hedgehog" 91 Kudrow Df I Placesonuna developer "Friends" avenfda 9 Skunk Le Pew 92 Navel concavity residencial 13 Pileggi of "The 93 " appetit!u 2 Fictional Ziff n X-Files 94 NYC visftor's infatuated with 18 Suffix for stink final desiination, Marge Simpson 19 Seaoncefedby perhaps 3 Wear black, the Amu Oalya 95 1998 home run perhaps River record chaser 4 Little Spitz, 20 Round Table 97 Take the gold briefly array 104 Puts into words 5 Dieters' lunch 21 Cape Cod 108 Unprincipled orders vacation 6 " Brockovichn 109 Reduce destination 110 Pigeon shelter 7 Turf controller 22 Obstacles 112 Half8 subi. with 25 End-of-term pretentious? exponents hurdle 113 Showspluck 9 Worker, 26 Putout there 114 Snap informally 27 Pealed 117 Play, as Julius IO Host 28 Barroom Caesar 11 Gumbys disorder 118 Curved sfdekick 29 Special moldings 12 Relatives of Olympics 119 Blew the whistle Ums founder Shriver 120 Blows the 13 Honshu Isl. 30 Pickedupon whistle peak 32 Wild pair, 121 Shades 14 Youngest of the sometimes 122 Gamer's title three Prozorov 34 Biblical verb island sisters 36 Playwright 1 Ensler 37 Technologyin Pixar films, 18 briefly n 38 Wicked Game" 22 rocker Chris 41 Boasfful opening

43 Civil War

historian Shelby 46 Aquari um fi sh 50 "The Phantom of the Opera" setting 53 With reason 55 Coal industry

2

3

4

5

6

7

9

8

35 40

36 45

2013 Title Sponsorship

MODA Health - $4,000 Ricoh Copiers - $1,170

60

62

61

66

53 54

Hole In One Prize Sponsor 2013 Jeep by Jim Smolich Motors 2013 Tee Sponsors BBSI Human Resource Management Co. Central Oregon Ranch Supply Crestview Cable Clinic Pharmacy Country Financial — Tony Cook Crook County Commission on Children 8 Families Gary Gruner Chevrolet — Buick - GMC Keith Manufacturing Les Schwab Tires - Prineville Prineville Elks Prineville Grocery Outlet Prineville Insurance Proline Fabrication Windermere Real Estate — Audrey Cook

68 69

72

73

78

79

74 80

81

86

85

75 76 82

2013 Sponsors of Prizes on Special Holes

92 94

Dickson's Golf

95 96

101 102 103

Meadow Lakes Golf Course 105 106 107

104

ttg 111

109

I12

114

t15

116

118

I lg

120

123

124

121

Bank of the Cascades Bend Broadband Dick's SportingGoods ODPoint Credit Union Pacific Source Health Plans Prineville Insurance Co. Providence Health Plans

87

89 90

9 9 10 0

Central Oregon Seeds, Inc. Centwise Sporting Goods Dr. Mark MCFarland, DVM Henry Hartley Lisa Doolin lnsurance Agency, Inc. Madras Auto Parts Norton Cattle Company Ochoco Farm and Feed Swift Steel

2013 Gift Bag Sponsors

63

93

Very Special Thanks to ... Meadow Lakes Golf Course for hosting this event and supporting the banquet.

2013 Silent Auction Sponsors & Donors All Star Rafting Barney Prine's SteakHouse Central Oregon Sporting Clays & Hunting Preserve Cinder Butte Meat Co. Disneyland Dr. Ginsburg, DMD Dutch Bros. Inc. Forever Young Geno's Grill Goody's of Prineville Harley Davidson Store (Bend) Helena Chemical Co. Inn At Cross Keys Station James Powers, Attorney

Joe's Donuts (Sandy, OR) Juniper Golf Course

Knospe's Keen BeanCoffee (Sandy, OR) Midstate Fertilzer Mount Hood Meadows SkiResort Ola Day Spa Olive Garden Oregon Golf Course Ponderosa Real Estate Powell's Sweet Shoppe Prineville Landscaping & Nursery Prineville Men's Wear Pumphouse Bar & Grill Sea Breeze Charters Seth Crawford Sun Country Raft Tours Technique Auto Salon Terrebonne True Value Three Peaks Coffee Wilson's of Redmond Windermere Real Estate — Audrey Cook Windermere Real Estate — Lori Starr Desjardins

58

67

84

4 8 49

You's

Agee Ironworks

2013 Sponsors of Raffle Items

46 4 7

57

70 7t

7/21/13

17

37 43 4 4

56

might have one 65 Morsel mentioned in

82 Bargain basement letters 83 Seasonedsailor

16

33

41 42

65

117

14 t 5

29

52

"2012

A Life in Politics" author

13

25

32

30

'eos Australian 83 tourism ads 70 Spots 72 Area usually not 88 mowed 73 pelican St. metropolis 74 Spanish 101 97 9 8 verb 77 Dummyon Bergen's knee 108 78 As a companion 80 "Herding Cats: 113

11 12

28

27

50 56 Conspiracy 57 Get under the tag, hopefully 55 58 Hades, to Satan 59 Amanda of 59 u

64 A hitchhiker

90 Fangorn Forest inhabitant 93 Tootsone's horn nines, with up 94 Outback young 64 Log holder 96 Reason for 66 Take back to oversleeping the drawing 97 Future officer board 98 Saudi neighbor 67 Eye-catching 99 Bugs with sfgns weapons 68 Nuts go-with 100 Like a Siberian 69 Island greetings Huskys ears 70 quam videri: 10t Informal North Carolina science motto 102 Sketch artist's 71 Three-time Allarray Pro Giant I03 Certain lineman Chris follower's 75 Half-Betazoid reading aboard the I05 Ostentation Enterprise 106 One giving 76 "Alfred" Scarlett a composer fever? 78 Itmightbe 107 No tough guy Inspired I10 Study all night 79 Driving 111 Luxury hotel instructor chain 114 "Ten Little 81 Storm that's chased Indians" actor 84 Grave offender? Herbert 86 Neat finish? 115 Today preceder 87 Med sch. 116 Victoria'sSecret subject buy

24

org.

61 Like drag strips 63 24-hr. convenience

to

54 Egyptian, usually 60 Show places? 62 Dressedto uthen

19

26

38 3 9

15 Forum wear 16 Figure out 17 Case weaknesses 20 Coeurd' 23 Dissolution 24 Low-budget flicks 29 Advantages 31 "Inside the NBAsanalyst, to fans 33 Outer: Pref. 35 Wii locale 36 Tight position? 38 Moming announcement 39 Word before tfme and place 40 At this very moment 42 Flip over 43 Trust 44 "Grumpy" film title characters de Futbol shout 46 Part of a layette 47 HiPPie bus decal 48 marsala 49 Choir number 51 Perry of fashion 52 Hardly Inconspfcuous

R ecognitio n 6 ' T h a n k

xwordeditorotaol.com

CROSSW ORD SOLUTION IS ON 03

©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Prineville Golf and Country Club

2013 Banquet & Refreshment Sponsors Cash n' Carry Central Oregon Ranch Supply Costco Earth20 Eberhard's Dairy Erickson's Thriftway Great Harvest Ray's Food Place Rite Aide Prineville Safeway Starbucks Subway Wagner's Price Slasher

Our deepest gratitude and thanks to the many individuals who participated in the planning and organizing of this event, especially Parrline Norton, Larry Farrell, Brenda Comini, Ron Gallinat, Don Smith, Michelle Lester, George Elsom, Peggy Roberts, Peggy Gregg, Lon Carpenter, CMIT Computer Solutions, Ball Janik LLC, East Cascade Security, all of the golfers who participated in our tournament, and all other business partners who support our mission. We are truly grateful for your continued support and commitment to our cause. Erica Ffdller, Executive Director


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 7

sin e-min e searc orseaurc ins By Ken Belson New York Times News Service

My journey to the Shakotan Peninsula,a scenic corner of Hokkaido known for its sea urchin, salmon, herring and other fish, actually began in New York more than 30 years ago when my father took me forsushi at a Japanese restaurant near his office in Lower Manhattan. Our occasional visits were an exotic treat for a suburban kid raised on steak and pasta. When I was in my teens, my father decided to expand my horizons and ordered uni, or sea urchin. To his surprise, I loved its sublime taste and gelatinous texture. Uni became my litmus test for sushi fans. In college, I dared friends to try it. After graduation, I m oved to J apan and sought it out. When I worked in the Tokyo bureau of The New York Times a decade ago, I often walked across the street to Tsukiji Fish Market, the world's largest wholesale fish market, to dine on sushi — and, especially, uni. On our annual visits to Japan since then, my wife and I stay near the market so we can take in the fabulous seafood. A few years ago when we visited the seaside town of Shimoda, we met a woman on the beach with abucket of uni. She generously cut two open so we could taste the sweet roe inside. As good as it was, I knew that the freshest uni was in Hokkaido, the northernmost of Japan's four main islands. So inJune, we took a 90-minute flight from Tokyo to Sapporo to visit the source. Our timing was good. While the restof Japan was sweltering and wet, Hokkaido was bathed by soft breezes and sunshine. Everything was in bloom, including the ubiquitous lavender whose fragrance reminds visitors how far they are from gritty Tokyo. M id- June was a l s o t h e start of u n i f i shing season on the Shakotan Peninsula, two hours west of Sapporo, Hokkaido's capital and largest city. No trains run as far as the town of Shakotan, so we rented a car and drove past Sapporo's sprawl until we hit a coastal road that bordered Ishikari Bay. Tokyo's bustle and concrete seemed a world away.

Raw uni (sea urchin) is served at Otaru Tatsumi Sushi in Otaru. Uni, which can taste like briny Jell-O, is not for everyone.

Photos by Ko Sasaki / New York Times News Service

If you go Bikunicho, AzaFunama 102, Shakotan Town; 81135-44-2073; 2,100 yen

($21.50) for sanshoku chirashi sushi lunch set. • Otaru Tatsumi Sushi, 1-1-6 Hanazono, Otaru; 81134-25-5963; about 3,000

yen for seasonal sushi selection. • Otaru Masa Zushi, 1-1-1 Hanazono, Otaru; 81-13423-0011; 3,150 yen for sushi set. dramatic coastlines, the island is still considered a frontier by the Japanese, who settled there in earnest less than 150

years ago.

Like Maine, Hokkaido is a seafood lovers' paradise. As we drovenorthwest,itseemed we had entered an uni festival. First in Otaru, then in the smaller port towns of Yoichi, Furubira and then Shakotan, banners flapping in front of restaurantsand shops celebrated the arrival of sea urchin. W e stopped for lunch i n Shakotan, a town known for itsstunning capes, reefs and blue waters that are part of a marine sanctuary. We chose Fuku Zushi, a modest sushi bar that, based on the pictures on the walls, had been featured on television shows. Frontier land At the counter, I ordered With 5. 5 m i l l ion p e ople sanshoku chirashi (2,100 yen, spread across an area a bit or $21.50 at 98 yen to the dolsmaller than Maine, Hokkai- lar), a lacquer bowl filled with do is roomy by Japanese stan- uni; ikura, or salmon eggs; dards. With lush forests and and hotate, or scallops, on a

bed of rice with wasabi, mint leaf, sliced cucumber, ginger and pickles. The ikura popped in my mouth, the hotate was buttery soft and the uni was creamy and sweet without a seafood aftertaste, the kind of freshness I was hoping we would encounter when we left Tokyo. There are more than 100 varieties of sea urchin in Japan, but only six are edible. A chef, Kiichi Sasaki, explained that two types are caught nearby: Murasaki uni, which has a mustard yellow color and a sweet taste, as well as longer tentacles on the outside, and bafun uni, which has an orange hue and a richer taste. Whatever the type, uni is not for everyone. Compared with the meaty red and silver cuts of fish on most sushi plates, uni can taste like briny Jell-O. People who are turned off by the idea of eating roe are unlikely to go for uni, either. But for connoisseurs, Shakotan is the place to be between midJune and mid-August, when the uni is at its freshest. Sasaki said some customers visit several times a season. The uni from Hokkaido is the most prized because of the kombu, or kelp, that they feed on, and the clean water where they live. According to Sasaki, uni caught along the Shakotan Peninsula "sets the price in Tsukiji," in Tokyo, where a small box can sell for hundreds ofdollars,three to four times more than in Hokkaido. To keep up with demand, Japan imports uni f rom New England, Russia, China and

Air safety andanxiety: a pilot s perspective By Emily Brennan New York Times News Service

As details emerge from the investigation into what went wrong aboard Asiana Flight 214, which crashed at San Francisco International Airport on July 6, killing three passengers and injuringscores more, some travelers may find themselves thinking twice about boarding their next flight. But Patrick Smith, a commercial pilot who writes a blog called Ask the Pilot, says not to worry. According to t h e F ederal Aviation Administration, there are 30,000 flights a day in the United States. "And at the end of every year," Smith said, "the number of mishaps can be counted on one hand." This is a far cry, he added, from thedark days ofthe 1970s and '80s, in which airplane crashes were more common and sometimes resulted in 200, 300, even 500 deaths. In his new book, "Cockpit Confidential: Everything You Need to Know About Air Travel: Questions, Answers, and Reflections," he talks about why safety has improved, as well as less gloomy tidbits about the mysteries and pleasures of flying and travel. Below are edited excerpts f rom a co n versation w i t h Smith on air safety and what you should keep in mind. You say air travel today • is a s tonishingly s a fe. Why?

Q

18,500 yen, or $189, each. We took a 40-minute train ride back to Otaru. From the station, we ambled toward the port, taking in the city's distinctive architecture, including the century-oldformer branch of the Bank of Japan that symbolized Otaru's onetime status as the Wall Street of the North. Then w e f o un d c o unter seats at Masa Zushi, one of Otaru's best k n ow n s u shi bars. The mood was decidedly upscale, with classical music in the background. Toshikazu Komatsu, our stern chef, sugNeverenough gested an appetizer of grilled We wanted more uni, so we steakserved with roasted gardrove back to Sapporo, stop- lic chips. That was followed by ping on the way in Otaru, a tofu with a dash of green tea midsize port known for its su- salt. shi bars and century-old stone The highlight, though, was warehouses and glass shops. ika somen, thin strips of squid On Sushiya-dori, a street lined on a bed of seaweed and sliced with restaurants, many with radish. A dollop of uni with plastic sushi in their front win- roasted seaweed sat on top of dows to help tourists deter- the squid. We dipped all of it mine what is served inside, we in a sauce mixed with an egg found Otaru Tatsumi Sushi. yolk. The mix of crunchy radInside, the c h ef, S hinya ish, buttery squid and salty Takami, used a m etal tool seaweed was delectable when to split open a few live ba- mixed with egg and uni. fun uni. With a small spoon, Once again, the sushi that we scooped out the five roe followed was superb. But my sacs that were covered by a taste buds kept w a ndering brown goo that formed the back to the ika somen and the guts of the sea urchin. As we uni that came to define our devoured its innards, the uni's visit here — a trip that seemed tentacles kept moving in every to complete the journey my fadirection. ther unwittingly triggered deAfter that, our seasonal se- cades ago when he first urged lection of sushi that included me to try sea urchin. l ocally caught salmon w as positively tame. T he n ex t m o r n ing, w e walked to Nijo fish market in lES SCHNIB Sapporo. A fraction of the size of Tsukiji, it was a bit underwhelming, though we did see

A fisherman searches for sea urchins near Otaru, a midsize port town in Hokkaido, Japan. Hokkaido, like Maine but a bit smaller, is a seafood lover's paradise.

• Fuku Zushi, Oaza

s

elsewhere, though Sasaki said these varieties were not as sweet. While locally caught fish is often preferred,the Japanese have become anxious about the contamination of t h e ir food supply in the wake of the nuclear crisis in Fukushima. But Sasaki, the third generation in his family to run the 62-year-old sushi bar, s aid that fish caught in the Sea of Japan, on the opposite side of the country from Fukushima, was safe.

Catching uni We wanted to learn more, so Sasaki called Tetsuji Jin, who helps run the East Shakotan Fishing Cooperative. Jin, who had a fisherman's ruddy complexion, welcomed us into his living room, where we talked over tea. Fishing for uni is labor intensive and unpredictable but, if the uni are large enough, relatively profitable, he said. The challenge is finding the time. At 4:30 a.m. each day, Jin and other fishermen get to port to learn from a spotter, who went to sea earlier, whether the waters are calm enough to fish. If they are too rough, the fishermen fix their equipment, dry fish or do other chores. "The problem is we have a lot of days off because of the wind and weather," Jin said. If the weather cooperates, the fishermen set out at 5 a.m., and for no more than three hours they lean over the side of their boats and look through a large glass to spot uni several feet down. They use a long rod

s

large king crab being sold for

with a three-pronged claw at the end to grab the uni, which are about the size of a golf ball. Uni live about 10 years, but they are most delicious at around 4 to 5 years old. Finding them, Jin said, has become tougher. In other parts of Hokkaido, sea otters have decimated the uni population. Warmer ocean temperatures have stunted the growth of the kelp that uni eat. In Shakotan, deforestation has led to runoff, upsetting the u n i's ecosystem. Signs around the harbor warned of poachers.

AIs2'xyvyvrs I~ sut

t

SiSlllRi VAEIIi PRQMISi

,ot s»

«sIO,

s

t r W o(e wIJv U

rv r r

Retire with us Today!

•r

541-312-9690

r

I

We've engineered away

A • what used to be the most common causes of catastrophic crashes. First,there's better crew training. You no longer have that strict hierarchical culture in the cockpit, where the captain was king and everyone blindly followed his orders. It's team oriented nowadays. We draw resourcesin from the cabin crew, people on the ground, our dispatchers, ourmeteorologists, so everyone's working together to ensure safety. T he modernization of t he cockpit in terms of materials and technology has eliminated some of the causes for accidents we saw in the '70s into the '80s. And the collaborative efforts between airlines, pilot groups and regulators like the Federal Aviation Administration and the International Civil Aviation Organization, a global oversight entity, have gone a long way to improving safety on a global level. Nevertheless, are there • any airlines or airplanes you avoid on account of their safety records'? My answer on both ac. counts, airline and airplane, is don't worry about it. On some statistical level, if you hash it out to the fourth decimal point, one airline or type of plane may be less safe than the other, but that doesn't mean the same thing as unsafe. This is where I part ways with some olderschool colleagues because, to me, virtually all commercial carriers are extremely safe.

'

• •

}npotvEit

~m-li

• •

-

• -

I

I

s

-

' •

~ •

I

f• I

'

I


DS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

om iesalen' wecomea mm s TV SPOTLIGHT By Mary McNamara Los Angeles Times

L OS ANGELES — T h i s year's Emmy nominations reflected a lot of change in TV. Netflix got creative validation; thereare more female-led dramas than ever. But one rule has become calcif ied:No zom-

bies need apply. Even as hordes of network executives a n d pub l i cists hawked their wares at ComicCon, AMC's genre hit "The W alking D ead" w a s o n c e again shut out of the Emmys. On lists that ran as long as seven slots, every show and its brother seemed to get a nomination — except, you know, the show that's the No. 1 scripted drama in the key 18-to-49year-old demographic. Even " Scandal" a n d "Nashville" made lists, for heaven's sake. You would think the television academy, of all institutions, would understand the shortsightedness of genre elitism. For years, television has felt the sting of snobbishness,

perpetually playing second fiddle to film and diminished by epithets such as "the boob tube" or "the idiot box." Now, of course, the tide has turned; film stars, writers and directors flock to TV, sparking a creative melee that is as rich in both promise and peril as the logistical implications of Netflix. "Mad Men" may have set

AMC via The Associated Press

Andrew Lincoln, from left, Danai Gurira and Melissa Ponzio star in a scene from season 3 of "The Walking Dead." the template for the new basiccable-goes-scripted model that every network and streaming service is now following, but "The Walking Dead" made it critically acclaimed and commercially viable. Smartly written, beautifully

acted and gorgeously shot, "The Walking Dead" tells the same intertwined tales of physical and moral survival, of family bonds,fractured passions and social collapse that have become the hallmark of our "prestige" dramas while creating a post-apocalyptic world as vivid and detailed as ever seen on any screen, big or small. But it's about, you know, zombies. And though the purveyors of awards have been forced with great reluctance to accept that warrior-based fan-

tasy is as genuine and effective a sub-genre as, say, gangster epics or CIA thrillers, they draw the line at the undead. "Downton Abbey" and not "The Walking Dead"? Nothing for Andrew Lincoln or at least Norman Reedus, whose Daryl has become so iconic he shows up in Super Bowl commercials? I understand that horror is not for everyone and popularity among young people is not synonymous with quality, but members of the television academy must take degree of difficulty into consideration. Horror is the hardest genre to sustain with depth and dignity. Even "Game of Thrones" has the advantage of taking place in a truly alternate universe. Year after year, despite all

they're going to do next year with N e tflix's " Orange I s the New Black." Steal "best e nsemble" fro m t h e S A G Awards? The academy certainly can't ignore it, as it did the Netflixian resurrection of "Arrested Development," for which only Jason Bateman was recognized. Peter Dinklage and Emilia Clarke were nominated, but "Game of Thrones" could have easily filled the support-

its w ell-publicized i n ternal drama, "The Walking Dead" c ontinually t r a nscends t h e confines of its own decaying flesh. It isn't even about zombies at this point. "The Walking Dead" is, obviously, not the only name on the "shoulda been" list. The rise of t elevision has been slow and steady and muchchronicled by those who cover it, but this year's nominations provide the quantifiable proof of its scope. Every category is bursting at the seams, and still there are the shadow lists of those just as deserving. The female leads, in drama and comedy,were particularly gratifying. Just a few years ago, putting together a list of five was something of a chore (name a woman in a leading role who isn't Mariska Hargitay!). Now seven (drama) and six (comedy) don't quite cover it. But where is Tatiana Maslany for "Orphan Black"'? It's an amazing show, and she plays sixcharacters,people!Where, for that matter, are Julianna Margulies for "The Good Wife" or Keri Russell for "The Americans"'? Let's hear it for Laura Dern, whose excellent and revolutionary HB O c omedy " Enlightened" got canceled this year (please win, please win). But shouldn't Patricia Heaton have been nominated for "The Middle" by now? Heaven only knows what

ing/drama category — Lena Headey was also fabulous this year, ditto Nikolaj Coster-Waldau and Gwendoline Christie. And though it was gratifying to see the new and moody "Top of the Lake" on several miniseries or movies nomination lists, the wonderful "Rectify" was conspicuously absent from drama's acting and writing lists.

I could go on, and many will, as the "what-were-theythinking?" lists jam up new and old media. Everyone will have their top causes of exultation and aggrievement, and no doubt the category issue will be re-examined. Netflix made history, as did Kerry Washington — the fact that almost 20 years separates her from the last black woman who earned a l ead actress nomination is truly horrifying. But more important, television made history too. It has become so good that even the Emmys can'tkeep

up.

Vacuum ust-u cou s rien s i

MOVIE TIMESTOOAY

Dear Abby: Am I being selfish? My next-door neighbor (who is a friend) knew we had bought an expensivevacuum cleaner lastyear. She asked if she could try it out on her carpet and I agreed, thinking it would be a one-time favor. I should add that she watches our DEAR house and our cat ABBY when we're traveling, and we do likewise for her. She recentlyasked ifshe could borrow it again, and I didn't know what to say. I didn't want to let her, so I made an excuse that I needed to buy more vacuum bags. I suspect that she "borrowed" it again without my permission two months ago while we were away because the cord wasn't like I had left it. How can I tactfully handle this situation? She's on a tight budget and can't afford to buy this particular vacuum herself. — Am I Selfish Dear Am I Selfish?: Rather than label you selfish, I'd prefer to call you "stuck." You allowed your friend to use the vacuum once and have given her free run of your home in your absence. Because she has used the vacuum again without your permis-

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • THE CONJURING (R) 12:45, 3:30, 7:30, IO: I5 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 10:50 a.m., 11:50 a.m., 1:30, 2:45, 4:10, 6:05, 7:15, 9:10, 9:50 • GROWN UPS 2 (PG-13) 12:50, 4:20, 7:50, 10:20 • THE HEAT (R) 12:05, 3:55, 7:40, 10:25 •THELONE RANGER (PG-13)11a.m.,2:25,6:20,9:40 • MAN OF STEEL (PG-13) 2:35, 10 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (G) 11:20 a.m., 2:55, 6, 9:05 • PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) 12: IO, 3:40, 6:40, 9:45 • PACIFIC RIM IMAX 3-D (PGI3) 12:25, 4, 7, 10:05 • RED 2 (PG-13) Noon, 3:15, 6:45, 9:35 • R.I.P.D. (PG-13) 3, 9:25 • R.I.P.D. 3-D (PG-13) 12:35, 6:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:10a.m., 6:55 • THIS IS THE END(R) 7:45, 10:20 • TURBO (PG)10:45 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 1:20, 3:45, 6:15 • TURB03-D(PG) 2:20,9: I5 • WHITE HOUSE DOWN(PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 3:25, 7:10, 10:10 • WORLD WARZ(PG-l3) 12:20,3:10,7:25, IO: l5 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

sion, she is likely to do it again. If you're afraid of the "ick" factor of having "her" dust in your house, you'll have to tell her plainlythat you don't want her to use the vacuum and probably find another house sitter. Or, knowing she's short of money, you might let her use the vacuum but suggest that when she uses

dressing that way. You should also talk with a hairstylist about buying an inexpensive hairpiece to wear until your hair grows back. That may curtail some of the unsolicited comments you'rereceiving. Dear Abby: My mother refuses to get a cellphone. I know she isn't afraid of technology (she has a tablet and an e-reader). Her explanation for how to handle an emergency is: one of your bags she "We will handle it like we did before buy some of her own there were cellphones." I had to reand replace the one she used with a mind her of the limited availability fresh one. of pay phones or courtesy phones Dear Abby: I am a 19-year-old nowadays. woman who recently got over a Abby, it bothers me that she bout of compulsive hair-pulling that chooses not to have one. I find it left the top of my head bald. The hurtful that an easy way to handle hair hasn't completely grown back family emergencies is being igyet, so I refuse to go anywhere with- nored. Any advice'? out a hat. — Out Of Touch When I'm out in public, people in Glens Falls, N Y. often tell me it's rude to wear a hat Dear Out Of Touch: Yes. Stop nagindoors. While I understand this, ging your mother because it's not my hair is a sensitive subject that re- working. Experience is the most duces me to tears. What can I sayto effective teacher. Your mother will people when they continue to bad- not appreciate what a blessing a ger me? cellphone can be until she learns the — Covered Up In Georgia hard way what it's like to need one Dear Covered Up: Point out that and not haveone. This may seem it is even MORE rude to criticize negative, but it's the truth. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com someone'sattire when the person may have a legitimate reason for orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013: Thisyearyou could be dealing with a lot of issues andsituations that have not worked well for you in the past. Though you might not want to move on from them, it would be thewise action to take, as you will Stars show the kind be entering a very of day you'll have l ucky12-year life ** * * * D ynamic cycle come spring ** * * P ositive 20 14. You will want ** * A verage to b e as clear as ** So-so possible. If you are * Difficult single, you could meet people who are emotionally unavailable. Steer clear of them! If you are attached, you andyour sweetie will benefitfrom spending time together alone as acouple. CAPRICORN can be challenging.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * A s tension builds, you will wantto run away from your responsibilities. You might consider reaching out to an older relative in order to gain more insight. Confirm meeting times. Youcould surprise someone with your reactions. Tonight: A mustappearance.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * I t might be difficult to stay neutral, or even to detach, but you would be well-advised to do just that. Respond to someone who is wise andperhaps abit different, and you'll gain sudden insight. Tonight: Relax.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * Relate to a friend or loved one directly. Even though there could be a changeofplans,and some moodinessas a result, the two of you will enjoy your time together. Yousee asituation far differently

because of the premise you base the situation on. Tonight: Get into a friendship.

** * * You might want to see the difference between what is happening now and the future ramifications of a changeof heart. The problem lies with others; they easily might change their minds. Tonight: A conflict of interests is likely. Give upthe need to be right all the time.

CANCER (June21-Joly 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * You might want to defer to someone else in order to get past an immediate issue. Howyou visualize a situat ioncould changeonceyou move through what seemed impossible before. You do not need toagree; you do need respect each other's ideas. Tonight: Too many choices.

** * T ighten your budget instead of pushing the line with extravagant spending. Askyourself: What isthe purpose of this spending? Eventually, if not already, the answer could be a source of conflict and a fundamental issue. Tonight: Takeoffyour rose-colored shades.

LEO (July 23-Aug.22)

** * * Despite a certain atmosphere of conflict, you might want to keepthe peace. If this is the case, youwould be well-advised to hold your tongue when someonebecomes touchy.Considertaking off for the day, if possible. Tonight: Indulge a loved one.

** * Stay even and balanced. Youknow whatyou are doing; however, you might question a decision you made awhile ago. You could feel pressured asyou look at everything you have to do. Paceyourself. Tonight: Forget a misunderstanding; just get a good night's sleep.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan.19)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * * Honor who you areand

** * * Your creative ability emerges when dealing with others, specifically a loved one. Yoursense of adventure could be heightened by this person's unpredictability. Understand thatyou need to bemore independent. Tonight: Hold on tight!

where you havecome from. You could be delighted by what is emerging between you and a friend. More often than not, your plans fall to the wayside asunexpected situations arise. Tonight: Make itan early night.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

PISCES (Feb.19-March20)

** * * Stay centered, and understand that as much asyou would like to toss a situation in the air andseewhere it lands, it might be best to hold back. A loved one could surprise you with his or her unpredictable behavior. Tonight: Happiest at home.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

** * * You could be in the position of dealing with a friend who might be a little too self-assured. Though you'll want to bring this person's ego down anotch, consider that he or shemight recently have gone through someheavy changes. Tonight: Be where the fun is. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. t

I

t

I

'

I

I

I

t

Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • THE BLING RING (R) 1,7 • THE EAST (PG-13) 4 • FILL THE VOID (PG) 1:15, 4: I5, 7 •THE KINGSOF SUMMER (R)12:45,3:45,6:45 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • MUD (PG- I3) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • UNFINISHED SONG(PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 I

I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • EPIC (PG) 11:30 a.m. • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 6 • IRON MAN(PG-13) 3 2 • THE PURGE (R) 9:30 • After 7 p.m., shows are2/ andolder only. Younger than 2/ mayattend screeningsbefore7 pm. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

TV TODAY 9p.m. onH K3, "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit" — When Tutuola (Ice-T) is discovered to be the common link betweentwo surprise attacks on theNYPD he and his former partner (Yul Vazquez) review their old narcotics cases in search of apossible motive. Lt. AlexandraEames(Kathryn Erbe) joins the SVU detectives in investigating the case in "Poisoned Motive." Mariska Hargitay and Danny Pino also star. 9 p.m. on BRAVO,"Princesses: Long Island" — In the new episode "Always aBridesmaid," Joey's father gives her 90daysto moveoutofthehouse,and she realizes just how painful that process will be whenshe goes apartment hunting with Amanda.Chanelmust also cope with someemotions of her own — she's losing her baby sister to matrimony in a classic Orthodox Jewish ceremony. I, "Axe Cop" 9:30 p.m. on iD — Fox offers preview of two of its 15-minute programs airing under the "Animation Domination High-Def" franchise tonight, starting with "Axe Cop." Developed by 5-year-old Malachai Nicolle, it's the tale of an insomniac superhero with the voice of Nick Offerman. Immediately following is "High School USA!" in which Mandy Moore and Vincent Kartheiser supply the voices of ever-optimistic students.

10 p.m. onH D, "Crossing Lines" — Eva (Gabriella Pession) finds something amiss in Italy when she discoversanother kidnapping, and asecret surfaces that may put Sebastian's (TomWlaschiha) career at risk. In Cannes,a search of the financial records from the missing boy's father reveals that all is not as it seems inthe new episode "Special Ops:Part 2." 10 p.m. on HGTV,"Brother vs. Brother" — This newseries pits "Property Brothers" Jonathanand Drew Scott against eachother as they mentor teams of six Renaissance designers through aseries of challenges of homerenovation and decoration. A panel of HGTV stars judges their work, andeach week one designer is sent packing. The one left at the endwins a grand prize of $50,000. 10 p.m. on TNT, "Falling Skies" — Noah Wyle's former "ER"cast mate Gloria Reubenguest stars in the new episode "Strange Brew," which seesTom (W yle)onedge when things seemtoo calm. As he heads backto Charleston, he makes a number of discoveries, some of the surprising variety and others utterly horrifying. ©ZaP2rt

See us for retractable

awnings, exterior solar screens, shade structures. Sun ehen you eantit, shade ehen you needit.

A Ii I V V C I O

N DEM A N D

541-389-9983 www.shadeondemand.com

SATURILY

FARMER

NARKEY Presentedby the Garner Group

Saturdays,June 29 -Sept. 211 leam-zpm NorthWest Crossing Neighborhood Center

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • BLANCANIEVES (PG-13) 3:45 • FRANCES HA(R) 6 • RISING FROM ASHES(no MPAArating) 8 I

I

(5

N ORTHWEST CROSSING

www,nwxfarmersmarket.com

I

Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 11:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 • GROWN UPS 2(PG-13)Noon,2:15,4:30,6:45,9 • PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • RED 2 (PG-13) 11:30a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30

Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 3, 5:15 • THE HEAT (R) 7:30 • RED 2 (PG-13) 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 • R.I.P.D. (PG-13) 3:30, 5:45, 8 • TURBO (PG)2:45, 5, 7:15 Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W.U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 Noon, 2:20, 4:40, 7:05, 9:25 • GROWN UPS 2(PG-13)12:35,2:50,5:05,7:20,9:40 • PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) 1:30, 4:10, 6:50 • PACIFIC RIM 3-D (PG-13) 9:20 • RED 2 (PG-13) 1:50, 4:25, 7, 9:30 • TURBO (PG) 2:45, 7:10, 9:30 • TURBO 3-D (PG) 12:30, 5 •

• •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • PACIFIC RIM (UPSTAIRS — PG-l3) 1, 4, 7 • TURBO (PG)12:30, 2:40, 5, 7:10 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

I

a

• -.


Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

POPULARITY CONTEST ii

Gar en store to e ante at t eater site

+ )(.):>.j,',,'

y,

• Pilot Butte 6 to be demolished By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

The Associated Press file photo

Barbie is suddenly facing a popularity contest, competing with Monster High dolls to be the most wanted doll on the market.

Goth dolls scare up trouble for Barbie

I/'

By Mae Anderson

lf t

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — As far as cat fights go, this is a doozy.

Bend's Regal Pilot Butte 6 theater will likely be demolished and replaced by a Wilco garden and agricultural supply store, according to planning documents filed with the city. A timeline for the demolition isn't known. But a document filed this month by an architectural firm contains plans for "the demolition of the existing Pilot Butte 6 movie theater and adjacent site work, construction of a new Wilco farm store, covered greenhouse" and other site changes, including landscaping work and parking lot improvements. Reached Thursday, Wilco CEO Doug Hoffman said a start date for construction would depend on how quicklythey could meet city permitting requirements to build on the site. "Our timeline is dictated by the (permitting) process with the city," Hoffman said. He declined to say when a permit might be approved. But the store won't open until 2014. When itdoes,the planned 33,800-squarefoot Wilco store will replace the company's existing Bend store on Nels Anderson Road, formerly the location of Round Butte Seed Growers. Wilco purchased Round Butte Seed in March. SeeTheater /E5

Barbie, long the reigning queen in the doll world, has suddenly been thrust into the battle of her life. But Barbie's competitors look nothing like the blueeyed, blonde-haired, longlegged fashion icon. And they don't have the same old standards of beauty as the aging diva either. Monster High dolls, vampy teens that are patterned after the offspring of monsters like Dracula and Frankenstein, have neon pink and green streaks in their hair. They wear platform heels and mini-skirts with skulls on them. And the dolls that go by names like Draculaura and Ick Abbey Bominable are gaining on Barbie. In the Maddux household in Portage, Wis., for instance, Olivia, 10, has been playing with Barbie for six or seven years. But she added Monster High dolls to the mix a year ago. "I look at Olivia and some ofher friends and see they're growing out of Barbies," said Olivia's mom, Lisa Maddux, 42, a freelance writer. That Barbie is losing her edge is no surprise. Since debuting in 1959 as the world's first fashion doll, Barbie has long been a lightning rod for controversy andcompetitors. To be sure, Barbie is still No. 1 in the doll market, and the Mattel franchise generates an estimated $1.3 billion in annual sales. But Barbie's sales have slipped for four straight quarters, even while the overall doll category is up 6 percent yearto-date, according to the researcher NPD Group. See Barbie/E3

A 1993 Jeep Grand Cherokee was hit from behind in 2006, fatally burning Cassidy Jarmon, 4. Jeep Grand Cherokees from 1993-2004

Dean Guernsey/The l3ullet<n

Brewer Eric Moore, seen here sanitizing a fermentation tank, credits Oregon State University's fermentation sciences program with helping him land his job at Deschutes Brewery in Bend.

• OSU hopes to usestate fundsto operate astil, add to program By Rachael Reese The Bulletin

f he had not completed the fermentation science program at Oregon State University, Eric Moore said he would have never landed his job at Deschutes Brewery. "The stuff I learned at OSU was invaluable to me," said Moore, who is one of Deschutes' brewers. "It gives you a good base of knowledge so you aren't starting from a blank slate. You can be a useful part of the workforce instead of just having to learn everything on the job." To encourage growth in brewing, winemaking and other fermentation industries throughout the state, the Legislature appropriated $1.2 million for the fermentation science program, although the bill was awaiting the governor's signature as of Friday. While the program, which also covers fermented foods, operates out of Corvallis, the head of the Oregon State University-Cascades Campus would like to bring a sister program to Bend. And Central Oregon distillers and brewers believe the impact will trickle down to the region,home to more than 25 breweries, winerCourtesy King Estate Winery ies and distilleries. King Estate Winery donated this still to the "The breadth and depth of O SU's ferfermentation science program at Oregon State mentationscience program supports the re- University, which hopes to use $1.2 million search and innovation needed for the craft approved by the Legislature, in part, to offer a brewing industry in Bend and across the distilled spirits curriculum and operate the still. state," said Robert McGorrin, department head and professor in the food science 8t technology program. "The outcome is that ily fund a distilled spirits curriculum, making students will receive an enriched educationOSU the first university in the nation with a al experience with valuable hands-on train- working research winery, brewery and dising to help meet the industry's expanding tillery. Up until now, the university has had a workforce needs." donated still from King Estate Winery, but did The investment in t h e p r ogram, which not have the money to operate it. was originally started in 1995, would primarSee Fermentation/E5

flkll",+ Xi. I

/

Cleburne Police Department via New York Times News Service

By Bill Estep and John Cheves Lexington Herald-Leader

TOPMOST, Ky. — One night in November 1981, Roy Conley saw an unusual glow around the electrical center at the small underground coal mine in Knott County, Ky., where he worked, and he took it as a divine

warning. Conley kept it to himself for three weeks, but the worry was making him ill. He broke into tears when he finally told his wife: "I feel in my heart I'm going to get killed." He skipped the next work day at the Adkins Coal Co. mine at Topmost. But with young children to feed and bills to pay, he went back on Dec. 7, 1981 — the day the mine blew up, killing eight men less than an hour into their shift. It was the worst mine disaster in the county's history. SeeCoal /E3 Roy Conley was the only survivor of a mine blast that killed eight coal miners in 1981 in Kentucky. He is shown at his home in Mousie, Ky. Charles Bertram Lexington Herald-Leader

Jeep recall runsinto resistance • Chrysler trailer hitches ing to the executive who was in charge of engineering when can damage gastank, Jeeps like the Grand Cherokee designed. trigger fireafter impact were In addition, safety groups

model years are susceptible to fires when struck from behind, and should be recalled, The Center for Auto Safety said.

Despitedeaths, coal minesafe still a problem

By Christopher Jensen New York Times News Service

Chrysler's response to a recall of about 1.6 million Jeep Liberty and Grand Cherokee m odels over rear-impact fire hazards depends on the protection a trailer hitch would provide for the gas tank. But tow hitches were not designed to protect the gas tank, accord-

say that, before letting Chrysler use such an unusual remedy,crash testsshould be commissioned by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration — which has no safety standard detailing the construction and strength of trailer hitches, part of what automakers typically call a tow

protect the tank," Frant;ois Castaing, Chrysler's vice president for engineering in 198896, said in a 2001 deposition. "The skid plate underneath only protects the tank from stones from the ground." Castaing, who retired from Chrysler in 1998, made those remarks in a deposition that was part of a 2008 wrongful death suit against Chrysler filed in the Superior Court of New Jersey in Morris County by Thomas Kline, a New Jer-

package.

sey man.

"The tow package does not

SeeFires/E6


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 20'I3

B USINESS

A L E NDAR

FORWARD:Learn about internet powered tools and must-have applications for your business, register at www.bendchamber. org; $20 for members, $30 for nonmembers; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. HOW TO TAKECONTROL OF YOUR TIMEAND GET MORE OUT OF LIFE:Interactive presentation provides strategies and solutions to boost productivity and efficiency,

TODAY No Business events listed.

MONDAY No Business events listed.

TUESDAY PROFESSIONALENRICHMENT SERIES, INTERNET POWER TOOLS TODRIVE YOUR BUSINESS

Email events at least 10days before publication date to business@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

email info@simplifynw.com for registration details, hosted by Bethanne Kronick of www. simplifynw.com; $55; 8-9:30 a.m.; webinar. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: 3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

WEDNESDAY BE SAFEFROMANY LEGAL

ATTACK:David McCauley, president and founder of Leaders Without Limits, Inc. will present; registration is required, 877-652-1868; free; 9-11:30 a.m.; Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-383-0868. BUSINESSAFTERHOURS:With AAA Oregon/Idaho, RSVPat www.bendchamber.org; $20 for members, $30 for nonmembers; 5 p.m.; AAA Oregon,20350 Empire Blvd., Bend; 382-1303.

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

REALIZINGTHE POTENTIAL OF NATURALGAS:Educational opportunity for businesses to examine company power pricing, registration required, RSVPby Monday, register at www.edcoinfo. com/events/events-calendar/; $10; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436.

No Business events listed.

SATURDAY No Business events listed.

SUNDAY JHI1/29 No Business events listed.

DEEDS Phases1 and 2, Lot 2, $200,000 •JosephF.ChocoleandMatthew E. and Jennifer C. Birnie to Craig R.and Nicole R. Reinhart, trustees for the Reinhart Family Revocable Living Trust, River Wild at Mount Bachelor Village P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot52, $464,000 • Brian and Michelle Moran-Crook to Jason A. Mendell, Phoenix Park, Phase1, Lot17, $220,000 • Terry L. and Candice Anderson to Te Amo Despacio LLC,Township15, Range13, Section 8, $262,400 •Thomas E.and Deana R.Chadwell to Zope Development LLC,NegusVillas, Lot 9, $166,000 • Patrick K. and Kimberly A. McClain to Kathryn Lilienthal, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 5, Lot103, $210,000 • Kevin C. andShannon W.McCarrel to Albert N. Kennedy, trustee for the Albert N. KennedyRevocable Living Trust, GlazeMeadow Homesite Section, Third Addition, Lot150, $270,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Richard Ball and Laura Thompson-Ball, Starwood, Lot1, Block 7, $219,000 • Charles E. andLynnCrossto Kevin B. andPatricia E. Williams, Brightenwood Estates, Phase 2, Lot 16, Block 6, $332,500 • Pauline Brader, trustee for the Donald Brader Trust, to Charles K. andJanet M. Nash, Township17, Range14, Section 28, $399,900 • Kathryn L. Jensen, trustee for the Kathryn L. JensenTrust, to Joseph W. Burghardt Jr. and AmandaM. Burghardt, Ironwood Court, Lot 6, $253,000 •Timothyand BrendaW.Osheato Lisa R. Mushel, BrokenTop, Lot157, $800,000 • Ben J. Ehlinger to Paul C.Hodge, Kenwood, Lot1, Block10, $220,000 • Southgate (Casper)LLC who acquired title as Southgate Casper LLC to Ochoco Properties LLC, South Gate Estates, Lots1 and 2, Block 2, $273,000 • Greg Welch Construction lnc. to Dickon C.E.Corrado, NorthWest Crossing, Phase19, Lot 678, $701,995 • Hayden HomesLLCto Edward J. and Elizabeth D. Staat, Aspen Rim, Lot48, $186,061 • Steven G. andJoanne R.Anton to Gerald W.Wardand DianeL. Clatty, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 6, Parts1 and 2, Lot 47, Block 70, $355,000 • Kenneth D. and RoseM.E. Harding toEugeneA.andJacqueline M.Dales, Eagle Crest, Lot 23, Block 9, $310,000 • John K. andCarol A. Zancanellato JosephA.andMarleneC.Ivanisko, Overtree Ranch, Lot11, $565,000 • Charles H. Kurtzand Barbara Mannenbach-Kurtz to James A. Watson, Nottingham Square, First Addition, Lot 5, Block11, $184,000 • Lisann lnvestments LLC to Ehlers Enterprises Oregon 2LLC, Replat of Shevlin Riverfront, Lot 21, $671,200 • Yelas Developments lnc. to Ralph M. Swan, Awbrey Park, Phase 3, Lot114, $495,720 • Kent L. Oberg, Larry Long and Michael Wieger to Michael A.and Carolyn M. Jones, trustees for the Michael A. SpikeandCarolyn M. Jones Family Trust, Lazy River West, Lot18, Block 3, $210,000 • Melanie D. Gentry, trustee for the

Deschutes County • Vanna Putikanid and Pantip Staver to Terry L. Coppock, Glacier Ridge, Phase1, Lot 2, $195,000 • Marci W. Collis to Robert F. and Susan C.Thomason, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 4, Lot 239, $305,000 • Michael J. Tennant to Susan R.Mc Mahon, NorthWest Crossing, Phase8, Lot 376, $370,000 •James F.JusticetoDennisand Susan Muhly, Caldera Springs, Phase1, Lot 108, $150,000 • Nathaniel E. and Mary K. Ewen to A. T. and Susan E. Collins, Braeburn, Phase 4, Lot 58, $470,000 • Pahlisch Homes LLC to Drew LohmannandHollyMoore-Lohmann, Bridges at ShadowGlen, Phase1, Lot 75, $305,000 •HaydenHomes LLC to DavidW .and Karyn M. Woods, Aspen Rim, Lot 71, $209,241 • Everest Construction lnc. to Lukeland LLC, Caldera Springs, Phase1, Lot 154, $165,000 •DonaldH.WaynetoDavid L.and Molly A. Schluckebier, Cinder Butte Estates West, First Addition, Lot 5, Block 3, $339,900 •NormanE.Greenand Epigmenio, trustees for the Norman E.Green Revocable Trust, to G & MProperties LLC, West Hills, Third Addition, Lot 5, Block 3, $2,800,000 • Irving Centre LLCto Dietz Sweetz LLC, Plat of Bend, Lots12-14, Block 25, $785,000 •Pahli sch HomesLLC to Duaneand Merrilee Johnson, Newport Landing, Lot 13, $349,950 • Darwin I. Wilson to MJ HomesLLC, Oregon Water Wonderland, Unit 2, Lots 37 and 38, Block 56, $252,000 • Douglas J. and Audrey L. Weathers, trustees for Douglas J. andAudrey L. Weathers Revocable Living Trust, to Donald S. Barber, GlennMeadow, Phase1, Lot 38, $359,909 • Paul Henry to George A. and Jessica M. Zarganes, Oakview, Phase4,Lot 17, $230,000 • Mathew S. Robinson to A. R. and Linda J. Myers, Quail PineEstates, Phase10, Lot19, $257,500 •HaydenHomes LLC to PatrickJ. Buresh and Jean L. Bloome, Aspen Rim, Lot 67, $237,038 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Preston M. andLisa M. Scott, Squaw BackWoodsAddition to lndian Ford RanchHomes, Lot 4, $ I79,000 • William E. and SunnyE. Bliss, trustees for Bliss Family Revocable Living Trust, to Jana M.VanAmburg, Hayden Acres, Phase 3,Lot 72, $175,000 • Elizabeth J. Ayarra, trustee for the Parker Family Trust, to Patrick M. and Jamie S. McMillin, Tumalo Heights, Lot 13, $740,000 • Todd J. and Kristina J. Kenckto Shane C.Voudren and Kara A. Witzke, Woodside Rance,Phase 2, Lot17, Block 6, $519,000 • Timothy L. and NancyS. Fisher toJames L.andJenniferA.Vana, Mountain Village East 3, Lot10, Block 16, $305,000 • Carlos Iglesias, trustee for the Carlos Iglesias Revocable Inter Vivos Trust, to William T.andNancy A. Renison, Orion Estates, Lot 2, Block16, $250,000 • JLS Rental Real Estate LLC to Robert E. and Amber M.Flowers, Quail Run,

Linlimar Trust, to Pete J. andDonnaM. Krudwig, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites lnc., Lot5, Block16, $370,000 • Marcus G. andConnie L. Schwing to JeremyA. Hatton, Timberline, Lot 39, $165,000 • Robert K. and TaraWieche to Michale H. andMary L. Dooley, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 2and 3, Lot 124, $435,000 • Tim and Carolyn M. Hasenoehrl to Anita L. Stillwell, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 17, Lot 763, $446,305.17 • Matthew J. Silver and Catherine C. Blue to Brian Gingerich, Overturf Butte, Lot1, Block 7, $275,000 • Mel and Karen Victor, trustees for the Mel and KarenVictor 2003 Revocable Trust, to Lawrence andSarah Cox, Townsite ofRedmond, Lots3and4, Block 30, $197,000 • Sara J. Waldheim, trustee for the Waldheim Family Trust, to Sylvester V. and Diane S.Quitiquit, Courtyards at Broken Top,Lot2, Courtyard Gardens at Broken Top, Lot F,$351,000 • Tory R. and Lauren J. Lester to Kevin and Julie Gibbs, Summerhill, Phase2, Lot 24, $196,000 • Kenneth D. and Susan L. Miller, trustees for the Miller Revocable Living Trust, to Leland andHolly H. Dake, BrokenTop, Lot85, $465,000 • ALR BendProperties LLC to Annette I. Liebe, Awbrey Point Townhomes, Lot 1, $269,000 • Michael P. andMargo E. Degray to Norman D.andGloria J. Ploss, Eastmont Estates, Lots1 and 2, Block 3, $425,000 • Barbara Sweat, trustee for the Barbara Sweat Trust, to Travis C.and Jennifer M. Phillips, Partition Plat 2008-39, Parcel1, $180,000 • Eric A. and Janelle M. Stroup to Wells Fargo BankN.A., assuccessor by mergerto Wells FargoBank Southwest N.A., formerly known as Wachovia Mortgage FSB, formerly known as World Savings BankFSB, Steelhead Run, Lot 3, $292,496.87 • SFI Cascade Highlands LLC to Greg Welch Construction lnc., Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 85, $185,000 • Thomas A. and Patricia D. Loder co-trustees for the Thomas A.Loder Revocable Trust, and the Patricia D. Loder RevocableTrust, LaneKnolls Estates, Lot 5, $500,000 • Kurt Clarke to Adam M. Erlandson, Township18, Range12, Section 21, $224,500 • Jon D. and Harmony R. Nelson to Kathy Calhoun, OakTree, Phase1, Lot 34, $230,000 • William H. Warne andMeganK. Karnopp to Richard B.andStacy L. Lyon, CityView, Phase2, Lot7, $595,000 •WestBend PropertyCompany LLC to Leader Builders LLC,NorthWest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 652, $212,000 • Leader Builders LLCto Stephen J. and Susan M. Klarquist, NorthWest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 652, $190,800 • Patricia L. Henetzto Bruce F.and Ellyn P. Olander,CanyonBreeze, Lot 21, $285,335 • Markus and Ruth Mueller to Alfred E. and Doreen M.Meyers, Hollow Pine Estates, Phase 5, Lot 97, $338,250 • Deborah C. Pozin, trustee for the Deborah C.Pozin Trust, to Allen M. and Helen C.Fordand Katherine

A. Ford, Skyewest Townhomes A Condominium, Stage B,Unit 6, $214,000 •PacwestIILLCtoGeneand Ron M. Cota, Northcrest Subdivision, Lot12, $203,027 • Kent A. and Kelly E. Herman as trustees to the Kent A. andKelly E. Herman RevocableTrust, and Kent Herman custodian for Slater Herman to Casey andStephanie L. O'Brien, Cascade Village P.U.D., Lot 32, $267,000 • Tammi M. Pedersen who acquired title as Tammi M.Ocumpaughto Braydon M. and Brooke A.Bigam, Aspen Rim, Lot 76, $289,000 • Joseph J. and Kelli N. Coelho to Jacob B. Orandand Marissa L. Becker, Juniper Hill, Phase 2,Lot 42, $158,000 • Harley D. andCandaceL. Kelleyto Susan B. Richman, Bluffs at River Bend, Phase1, Lot23, $260,000 • David A. and Lorna B. Clarke to Paul D. Blaylock M.D. andGaynelle L. Nolf, Indian Ford RanchHomes, Second Addition, Lot 6, Block 7, Township14, Range10, Section 27,$372,000 •PacwestDevelopmentLLC to Doug and Linda Kogan,Skyliner Summit at Broken Top,Phase11, Lot 274, $175,000 • Riverview Community Bankto Wickiup LLC,Township 22, Range10, Section 11, $430,000 • Kenneth L. Knighten, trustee for the Kenneth L. Knighten1982 Trust dba Knighten Enterprises to Ronald E.and Joan G. Ross, Pilot Butte Park, Phase 2, Lot 1, $376,500 • Hasenoehrl Custom Homes lnc. to Kevin W.Masterson andToni G. Pennington, Renaissance atShevlin Park, Lot 31, $512,000 • Timothy Emmonsand HeeY.Suh, trustees for the Emmons-SuhFamily Living Trust, to Kenand Lori Schmitz, River Canyon Estates, No. 2, Lot152, $337,850 • Scott A. and Jennifer L. Ross to Ryan and Stephanie Westendorf, Vista Meadows, Phase 2,Lot 38, $185,000 • Julie A Akau, trustee for the Julie A. Bonnett Akau Trust, Eileen R.Mahdi, trusteeforthe Eileen R. Bonnett Mahdi Trust, Karen L. Bonnett Joseph, trustee for the Karen L. Bonnett Trust, and William C. Bonnett, trusteeforthe William C. BonnettTrust, to Richard L. Carpenter, trustee for the Richard L. Carpenter Revocable Living Trust, and Jelinda S. Carpenter, trustee for the Jelinda S.Carpenter Revocable Living Trust, Basalt Business Park, Lot I, $223,500 • James M. andPolly M. Spencer to Stanley D. Nelsen, GlazeMeadow Homesite Section, Twelfth Addition,

Lot 375, $489,000 • Matthew McFerran to William H. Warne andMegan K. Karnopp, Deschutes, Lot 9, Block 6, $635,000 • Jennifer L. Kneece to Emily J. Harvey, First Addition to Bend Park, Lots 21 and 22, Block105, $226,000 • Perry J. Brooksand Elizabeth M. Paige, trustees for the BrooksFamily Trust, to Jeffrey L. and Cindy F. Swanson, Miller Heights, Phase1, Lot 16, $424,000 • Wolfbuild LLCto Jeffery D. Garcia, Six Peaks, Phase 4,Lot 28, $181,000 • Justin Phillips to David B. andAmy B. Nader, trustees for the NaderFamily Trust, Skyliner Summitat Broken Top, Phase 11, Lot 266, $820,00 • Aaron and Heather Salvesen to Kenneth A. andChristine M. Ortmann, trustees for the OrtmannRevocable Trust, NorthWest Crossing, Phase15, Lot 714, $397,450 •James E.andPatriciaV.Johnson, trustees for the Jamesand Patricia Johnson Trust, to James J.Kerins, Partition Plat1992-5, Parcel 3, $775,000 • VRE Crescent LLC to Corlette J. Hoffman, trustee for the Corlette J. Hoffman Living Trust, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 296, $200,000 • VRE Crescent LLC to GregWelch Construction Inc., Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 271, $200,000 • Yancy C. Morrow andStephanie L. Erlenbach to Walter F.Bailey, West Canyon Estates, Phase 4, Lot 21, $185,000 • Kathryn P. Mallatt to Miguel and Olivia Lopez,Oakview, Phase 9,Lot 12, $222,800 • E. T. and Barbara Paulus to Richard Gillespie, trustee for the Richard Gillespie Living Trust, Township14, Range11, Section 32, $450,000 • Michael and Bethany Harrington to Jonathan and ShannonWelter, River Canyon Estates, Lot 101, $228,000 •StevenC.and Michelle C.Johnson, trustees for the StevenCharles Johnsonand MichelleConston Johnson Joint Living Trust, to Benjamin R. andWendy J. McGrane, Wyndemere, Phase2,Lot2,Block5, $545,000 • George G. Steelhammer, trustee for the George G.Steelhammer Trust, and Judy K. Steelhammer, trustee for the Judy K. Steelhammer Trust, to MarkS.GustafsonandJeanne L. Griggs, Ridge at EagleCrest15, Lot 30, $327,000 • Catherine A. Vierckto Kevin M. and Carol Neary, trustees forthe Kevin M. Neary Revocable Living Trust, Obsidian Meadows,Lot6,$190,000

•HomequestlnvestmentFund LLC to MarkS.andGlendaR.Boyce, Country Park, Phase1, Lot 23 and24, $161,000 • Victoria Berg to Steven A. Segura, Meredith Subdivision, Lot 4, $226,000 • RD Building and Design LLC to Mark B. Petersen, Breckenridge, Lot17, $259,000 • Dan and Kimberly A. Hamlet to Barbara A. Romney,High Pointe, Phase 2, Lot 41, $260,000 • Carolyn L. Cobbto April O'Rourke, Heights of Bend, Phase 5, Lot 81, $353,000 • Goldspur Farm LLC to SolAire Homes lnc. dbaSolAire Homebuilders, Wiestoria, Lots12-14, Block49, $219,000 • Kelvin C. and Angela M. Shaw to Zackery D. Smith and KaraM. Huggins, W oodridge,Phase2,Lot29, $169,900 • Jeffrey W. Emrick and Bobbie S. Mitchell to Neil and Elyse McDaniel, Gardenside P.U.D.,Phase 2,Lot 85, $359,000 •W estBend PropertyCompanyLLC to SolAire Homes lnc., NorthWest Crossing, Phase 18, Lot 651, $202,000 • Janet McDonald to Patrick and Rhea Grogan, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 8, Lot 387, $499,000 • Richard R. andWanetah G. Sadler to Jason R. andChristine M. Surratt, Tollgate, Fifth Addition, Lot 265, $185,000 • Lands Bend LLC to Franklin Brothers LLC, South Deerfield Park, Lot14, $241,681.15 • Bradley Spindler and Sarah Robinson to Sue E. Monette, Sunpointe, Phase 2, Lot 35, $195,000 •JosephT.andDonnaA.Mitchell to Frank Schitoskey Jr. andVirginia Schitoskey, OakTree, Phase1, Lot32, $314,000 • Andrew G. andMeganA. Martin to Jerrod Davis andRachelH. Thompson, Westbrook Meadows PU.D., Phases1 and 2, Lot 7, Phase1, $339,900 • Kelly C. Rentfro to JamesG. Williams, Kenwood, Lot13, Block3, $260,500 • John R. Page, trustee for the John Russell PageLiving Trust, to Lewis E. and Leslie A. Bierly, Township 16, Range11, Section 24, $275,000 • Mark and Leslie J. O'Connell to Michael W. andDorothy R. Way, Tall Pines, Fifth Addition, Lot49, Block32, $181,000

Colors of Summer ...let the Fun begin!

Colorit Hot

Cozy warmth of a Fire Pit

Colorit Mellow Relax with your Family •

iJ,'

-

r,,144a •

.El ' Entertain your Friends

Color it Fun

Patio World 222 SE Reed Market Road — Bend 541-388-0022 PatioWorIdBend.com Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30 Sun 10-5


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Coal Continued from E1 T he blast was part o f a string of disasters that quickly focusedscrutiny on regulators and coal-industry practices. Lawmakers str e n gthened safety rules, but another 1,518 U.S. miners, including 445 in Kentucky, would die on the job in the next three decades. One of Knott County's favorite sons, Democratic U.S. Rep. Carl D. Perkins, once said there was a prevalent, fatalistic attitude when he got to Congress in January 1949 that "some people are just bound to get killed" mining coal. The attitude was rooted in tens of thousands of deaths. It was not unusual for more than 2,500 miners to be killed annually across the U.S. in the first three decades of the 1900s, among them hundreds of men who went underground as coal production shot up in the mountains of Eastern Kentucky after 1910. F rank F u gate, a Kno t t County native who w orked in underground coal mines from 1918 to 1952, told an oralhistory interviewer i n 1 975 that coal companies and miners once knew little about preventing deaths. "Nobody seemed to understand much about safety," said Fugate, who was 83 at the time he was i nterviewed. "They was having a lot of casualties." Harry Ca u d il l Fug a te, whose interview is archived at Alice Lloyd College, said there was even a time when miners thought the coal dust they breathed included beneficial minerals. In reality, breathing coal dust can cause black lung, a disease that impairs breathing and gets progressively worse, often resulting in a torturous, smothering death. Fugate had to stop and catch his breath several times, the interviewer noted.

l'IIPII IIr RS)IA ,'n~'

(g ', eyloaon

)n blow OVI'I'

'f0

'

(NN

The next y e ar , P e rkins helped push the toughest mining law in U.S. history through Congress. It increased inspections of underground mines, mandated fines for safety violations, added criminal penalties for willful violations, set a limit on miners' exposure to coal dust, and created compensation for miners suffering from black lung. Congress changed the mine act again in 1977, after two blasts in March 1976 killed a total of 26 men, including three federal inspectors, at the Scotia Coal Co. mine in Letcher County, Ky. The new requirements included underground mine rescue teams and training for miners. The next year, coal-mining deaths nationwide hit t h eir lowest level of the century, at 106. Safety advocates thought the laws were paying off. D eaths went back u p i n 1979, however, and by the winter of 1981-82, a string of mine disasters would make clear that many coal companies and miners were breaking the law, and — as Perkins and others would argue — that regulators weren'tdoing enough to make them operate safely. The Adkins Coal Co. No. 11 mine, also known as the No. 18, was a small operation in a narrow hollow called Potato Branch, near the community of Topmost in eastern Knott County. The mine, where an employee had been killed in a blasting accident in October 1980, was one of several operated by Orville Adkins and his family. It employed 23 people, split between two shifts, in December 1981. There were 10 employees at the mine when the second shift started at 2 p.m. on Dec. 7, 1981. Nine toiled underground, often on theirknees because the coal seam in the mine was only about 31 inches high, and one worked at the repair shop outside. The mine used a method called "shooting from the solid" to blast coal loose. Employees drilled a series of holes into a wall of coal,thentamped in a nitroglycerin-based explosive and detonated the charges. The blasting caps in each hole had different delay periods, so the charges went off in sequence across the working face — something like slicing offpieces of bread from a loaf. Miners useda machine called a scoop to gather the loose coal anddump it on a conveyor system.

Continued from E1 Meanwhile, Monster High, which is also made by Mattel, has become the No. 2 doll brand in just three years, with more than $500 million in annual sales, says BMO Capital Markets Gerrick Johnson. In addition to the competition from Monster High, Barbie has had to contend with i ncreasing criticism o f h e r

f Q Llg(I "<' @<la

Charles Bertram / Lexington Herald-Leader

Whitesburg, K y., l a w yer Harry Caudill's father lost an arm in an accident at a coal tipple, so Caudill knew the dangers of mining when he wrote his wrathful i n dictment of coal's history in Eastern Kentucky, the book "Night Comes to the Cumberlands: A Biogra-

Barbie

-

Beulah Gibson, the widow of James Gibson who was killed in the Top Most mine explosion, front left, was on the picket line outside the Hyatt Regency in Lexington, Ky., in1982. Eight coal miners, including Gibson, were killed in a mine explosion.

Disaster after disaster

A "shockingly high" number of accidents in the early years o f the i n dustry k i l led a n d maimed miners in roof falls, explosions, machinery accidents and electrocutions, Caudill wrote in the 1963 book. It was difficult to know the number of deaths and injuries, Caudill wrote, "but thousands of widows and orphans were left in the camps, and multitudes of ruined, broken miners were cast out to loaf before their dreary hearths and on the porches of the commissaries." There had been a federal Bureau of Mines since 1910, but its role was limited to research and investigating accidents. It wasn't until 1941 that Congress gave federal inspectors the right to go into mines, and those inspectors had no mandatory health and safety standards to enforce until 1952. In November 1968, an explosion at the Consol No. 9 mine in Farmington, W. Va., killed 78 people, and the images of s moke billowing out of t h e mine shocked the country.

'

~wu~~-

Beginning of inspections

phy of a Depressed Area."

,

'

sique. The pictures were featured on websites from CNN to Time and renewed controversy over the doll's effect on

girls' body image.

Monster High dolls, on the other hand, although still pretty slim, have a punk rock look that's intended to send the message that being different is OK. And they're aimed at slightly older children — adding to their appeal — while Barbie's increasingly young impossibly proportioned body. audience is hurting sales. AfWhile the 54-year-old doll has ter all, no child wants to play over the years graduated from with anything seen as a baby pin-up girl to a range of char- toy. acters that include astronauts, Barbie marketed to children engineers and princesses, de- that are between ages 3 and tractors continue to dismiss 9, but over the past 15 years the 11.5-inch doll's frame as or so, the range has shrunk to i mpossibly t o p -heavy a n d around 3 to 6, said Timetoplay tiny-waisted. m age.com toy a n alyst Ji m Barbie's measurements Silver. This has happened beequate to about a 39-inch bust, cause older children are likely 18-inch waist and 33-inch hips gravitating toward electronic on a life-size woman. The av- devices or dolls like Monster erage American woman, by High, which are aimed at kids comparison, is about a size 14. 6 to 13, Silver says. "Kids are growing up much Artist Nickolay Lamm on Monday posted pictures of fasteryounger," Silver said."A what the doll would look like 6-year-old is looking for someif it had the average measure- thing a little edgier. That's the ments of a 19-year-old, reveal- reason why Monster High has ing amuch more meaty phy- had so much success."

Some states had banned shooting from the solid because ofconcerns that it was dangerous, but it was common at hundreds of small mines in Eastern Kentucky at the time. Roy Conley, then 21, was a scoop operator. He had hauled two loads of coal when a piece on the machine broke. Ordinarily, he would have called the repair shop, and the man there would have brought another scoop underground for him, but that day, two other scoops were broken, Conley said. So he drove his scoop out of the mine to be fixed. He'd been outside no more than five minutes when he heard a noise and sensed a pressure, then saw mud, water and rocks twice as big as basketballs shooting from the mouth of the mine. Nearly half a mile away underground, the blasting powder in one hole had failed to detonate. That created extra pressure on the next charge, and flame shot out from that hole into the mine, like a backfire. The flame ignited fine particles of coal dust and the explosion propagated, sucking in more coal dust to feed on as it tore through the mine. I t would have been l i ke a tornado on fire, said Ray Slone, a longtime miner and the brother of David Slone, one of the men at the Potato Branch mine. The day after the blast in Knott County, 13 miners were killed in a methane explosion at an underground mine in Tennessee. Six weeks later, seven

miners were killed in a massive coal-dust explosion at the RFH Coal Co. No. 1 mine in Floyd County, which adjoins Knott County.

opened a hearing on the explosions in Kentucky and Tennessee. It was a time of cutbacks at the Mine Safety and Health Administration, and Perkins said he thought MSHA hadn't Violation after violation done enough to deter dangerSafety v i olations c aused ous practices in the mines. "I personally feel a contriball three blasts, investigators found. uting factor in these accidents At the Knott County mine, was the inadequacy of the inw orkers had put f a r m o r e spections," he said. explosive into the holes than S am Church, t h e b u r l y permitted, and t hey h adn't president of the United Mine packed clay dummies or other Workers of A merica union, "stemming" materials into the testified that MSHA had conblast holes to keep flame from ducted 5,117 fewer inspections shooting out into the mine, in 1981 than the year before, where it could ignite coal dust, even though the number of federal regulators concluded. licensed mineshad increased To compound th e p r o b- by 426. The number of MSHA lems, therewas an improper inspectorshad declined from accumulation of coal dust in 1,389 in 1979 to about 800, the mine; sufficient rock dust then-U.S. Rep. Paul Simon, Dhadn't been used to render Ill., told the committee. the explosive dust inert; and MSHA Chief Ford B. Ford there wasn't adequate ventila- did not acknowledge any link tion to clear coal dust, accord- between the reduced number ing to a report from the fed- of federal i nspections and eral Mine Safety and Health the increase in mine deaths, Administration. and he said President Ronald The clay dummies designed Reagan's administration was to keep flame from shooting committed to miner safety. out of the blast holes cost a few Critics, however, said MSHA cents apiece, said Tony Oppe- was backpedaling on tough gard, a Lexington, Ky., attorney enforcement to benefit the coal who represented several wid- industry. "Mr. Ford was chosen ows of men killed in the blast. by the Reagan Administration "These guys literally were to de-emphasize the federal all killed because they didn't government's commitment to want to pay a f e w b u cks," coal mine safety and to ensure Oppegard said of the mine's that safety regulations do not owners. hinder coal production, and Orville Adkins, the mine Mr. Ford is thoroughly and owner, has since died. A wom- enthusiastically doing the job an who answered the telehe was assigned to do," famiphone at the home of his son, lies of the dead miners said in Adam, said the family did not a statement issued in August want to comment. 1982, the day they picketed a Ray Slone, the brother of coal-industry meeting in Lexvictim David Slone, said the ington that Ford attended. practices at the Adkins mine As in the wake of other diwere not unusual at the time. sasters, regulators became "All of us done the same more vigilant after the Topt hing. W e j u s t d i d n't g e t most blast and l a wmakers caught," he said. toughened rules, but the phiPerkins, the congressman losophy on how best to achieve whose modest Knott County mine safety can change with home was a few miles from the political winds. Topmost, chaired the House Under Republican President Committee o n Edu c ation George W. Bush, MSHA used and Labor at the time of the an approach called "complidisaster. a nce assistance" aimed a t The unabashed New Deal helping coal companies follow Democrat had known Clarthe law, an echo of the coopence and Roy Perry, their sis- erativestance the agency had ter said. He wanted answers taken two decadesearlierunabout why so many miners der Reagan. were dying in his district. Many in the coal industry In February, a s u b com- favored the move, but critics mittee of Perkins' committee said it was a poor alternative

to aggressively cracking down on violations. MSHA records list no coal-mine disasters - defined as events involving five or more deaths - in the eight years beforeBush took office, but four on his watch. Between 2001 and 2005, the Bush administration cut back on the number of mine inspectors, dropped more than a dozen proposed safety rules and reduced the size of fines for safety violations, U.S. Rep. George Miller, D-Calif., said in a January 2006 report. After explosions at underground coal mines in West Virginia and Harlan County killed a total of 17 miners in the first half of 2006, some mine-safety advocates argued that the administration's approach to enforcement had borne bitter fruit. "It wasn't a coincidence that there were so many disasters"

under Bush, said Oppegard, who worked at MSHA in the administration of Democratic President Bill Clinton. Congress a n d MSHA changed mine-safety law and rules again in 2006, mandat-

ing a greater supply of emergency air supplies for miners; emergency shelters in mines; high-tech co m m u nications and tracking devices to help find miners; and stronger materials to block off unused portions of mines. But in the worst mine disaster in 40 years — a coal-dust blast that killed 29 men at the

Upper Big Branch mine in West Virginia in April 2010 — MSHA found that the operator, Massey Energy, had brazenly covered up violations to thwart the law. J oseph Main, a fo r m e r union safety director whom President Barack Obama app ointed to head M SHA i n 2009, started a program of special inspections after the Upper Big Branch blast to target mines with poor safety records and other problems. F ederal i n spectors h a ve since written more than 11,000 citations and orders during those "impact" inspections. Between September 2010 and September 2012, the number of serious violations that inspectorsfound during the special inspections went down 21 percent, showing that the program was working, Main said.

WHY PAY FOR ENERGY YOU DON'T NEED?" * AND OT H E R Q U E S T IONS THA T LEA D TO LO W E R C O S T S It's 9 p.m. But the way the company is using energy you'd think it was 9 a.m. All that could change if you take advantage of Energy Trust of Oregon services and cash incentives. We can

help you offset the cost of making energy improvements and provide technical expertise to help you discover ways to minimize energy waste and maximize savings.

Take control of your energy costs. Call us at 1.866.368.7878 o r vIsI t www.energytrust.org.

Serving customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas.

E3

EnergyTrust of Oregon


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

"Ten years ago,

Fermentation

everyone was selftaught or started at the bottom and worked their way up. But today, like many other industries, it's becoming a much more common expectation."

Continued from E1 In addition, the funding will provide technical and research support positions to strengthen brewing scienceeducation and research, as well as hops and barley breeding, McGorrin said. Brad Irwin, owner of Ore gon S p iri t Di s t i llers i n Bend, said his staff is either self-taught or trained by the distillery. But future distilleries will require the kind of training OSU plans to offer, he said. "We have spent a great deal of time reading, going to seminars and using trial-and-error methods toeducate ourselves," Irwin said. "Some ofthe errors have been costly learning experiences. In the operations of Oregon Spirit D i stillers, we often need a solution that would be covered in standard curriculum through the OSU

— Garret Wales, a partner at 10 Barrel Brewing Co. in Bend

travel from all over to attend t hese programs," h e s a i d. "It's easy to get a job schlepping barrels of spent grain or cleaning vessels. But to really advance, it takes a fair amount of scientific knowledge and experience that t h ese programs like the ones at OSU can provide." program." Moore and two other alumni A lan D i etrich, C E O o f from OSU's fermentation proB endistillery I nc., said t h e gram currently work for Desmore education and training chutes Brewery, and another opportunities available, the 20 students have interned for more likely Bendistillery is to the Bend brewer over the past have a talented workforce. three to four years. "We want a wo r k f orce Doug Kutella, an owner of that is trained specific in our Cascade Lakes Brewing Co. i ndustry. It's just good f o r in Redmond, also graduated business," he said. "To give from the Fermentation Scistudents the ability to work ence program. on a still in an academic enviMoore said th e p r ogram ronment is going to give them helped him get a foot in the a head start in becoming tal- door at Deschutes Brewery. "(Breweries) don't want to ented, master distillers in the future," he said. take a chance on someone Gary Fish, the founder of who is a good home brewer Deschutes Brewery, said the but doesn't understand the Legislature has r e cognized facts behind it," he said. "You'll the value of the various fer- still have to learn the ropes. m enting i n dustries t o t h e Each brewery does things difNorthwest. ferently. But you will know the "There are students who science behind the decisions

that are being made." Garrett Wales, a partner in Bend's 10 Barrel Brewing Co., agreed a fermentation degree is valuable for up-and-coming b r e wers. When hiring, he said, he looks for that four-year degree and extended secondary education. "Ten years ago, everyone was self-taught or started at the bottom and worked their way up," he said. "But today, lik e m an y o t h er industries, it's becoming a much m or e c o mmon expectation." B eyond the OS U f e r mentation program, there could be an opportunity for a complementary degree at O SU-Cascades. Vice President Becky Johnson said she is in conversations with the faculty in Corvallis about the idea. "Obviously, w i t h th e growth of the craft-brewing industry in Central Oregon, it would be a natural fit here," she said. "It probably does not make sense for us to duplicate that expensive program in Central Oregon at this time. But we are investigating what type of degree would make sense for OSU-Cascades and serve the local industry." Perhaps, she said, a degree that focuses more on the business side of breweries and brewpubs, rather than t h e s c ience of fermentation, could be created. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

Final act for Pilot Butte 6

Theater

Planning documents say the Pilot Butte 6 Theater on Bend's east side will be torn down to make way for a new Wilco farm store.

Continued from E1 The Pilot Butte 6 t heater was first put up for sale in mid2011. In January, Boise development firm Hawkins Companies filed an application with the city to purchase the theater property and partition it into three retail stores. Those plans also called for building a Walgreens pharmacy on the theater parking lot. The retail proposal has apparently been revised, though documents filed with the city earlier this month indicate the Walgreens plan is still moving forward. Hawkins would purchase the land, and Walgreens and Wilco would build the stores on the 5.7-acre property near Northeast 27th Street and U.S. Highway 20. A Hawkins official did not immediately respond to a message left on Thursday. Before the project can move forward, Hawkins needs to finalize a purchase of the property from its current owner, Regal Entertainment Group, according to City of Bend Senior Planner Aaron Henson. P ilot Butte 6 o p ened i n 1994. The theater is known for showing independent films, while the Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX leans toward mainstream films, or those in wide release. Because of a deed restriction laid out by Regal, a buyer of the property can't use it as a theater because it w ould c ompete with th e Ol d M i l l theaters. So the Pilot Butte 6 would have to close once a sale is finalized.

1 r I.

~> A Oregon Nevnpapcr g~ + v u irttsners ttssociatien~

ES

NeffRd.~g I I 6 6

Pilot Butte 6 Theater

I

Ave.

~ilot Butte State Park

F a klin Ave

Bear Creek R Source: City of Bend planning documents

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

No permits to demolish the theater or build the Wilco store have been filed with the city to date, Henson said. Knocking down a building requires a demolition permit. If discussions with the city move forward w ithout any delays, it's possible the theater could be demolished "sometime this fall," Henson said, though he added that timeline is speculative. "We have not been given a specific timeline" by Hawkins or Wilco officials, he said.

Wilco was founded in 1967 in the Salem-area community of Mt. Angel, according to its website. The company sells crop and soil supplies, garden materials an d l a n dscaping equipment, as well as gas and diesel fuel. It has 12 locations in Oregon, including the Bend store and a Prineville store. It also has three locations in southwest Washington. — Reporter: 541-617-7820 eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

COLDWELL BANKER MORRIS REAL ESTATE

Welcomes

MJ DeWolf Coming Back Home To My Roots... after spending the past five years in Portland helping with my aging parents.

Start Packing. • • Selling Homes Is What I Love To Do!

A Free public Service

+Q

QJRB5593rÃ3 • Wealth of Real Estate Experience

yttgRILKORBABLE gCIORV IRILINED yiIICE CalTBt= I

i

I

i

i

I

I i

• Strong Negotiator

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Gounties, I '

'I

I

I

.

I

'i I

„5 41.382.6769

131 N.E. Greenwood www.starkstreet.com

I

15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS COMPANY

TICKER

s CHG %CHG

CL O S E

1WK

M~

% C H G %RTN 1MO

Johnson Controls

JCI

40.95

4.04

10.9

16.0

Barrick Gold

ABX

1 6.54

1.60

10.7

-z1

United Contl Hldgs

UAL

34.51

3.07

9.e

14.8

Blackstone Group

BX

23 79

1.81

a.2

Micron Tech Schlumberger Ltd

MU SLB

13.73

1 04

e.2

16 1 -1 2

8 2.74

5.90

77

13.6

Z immer Holdings

Bank of America

ZMH B AC

YHoo

YahooInc

Green MountCoffee GMCR

st Jude Med Xilinx Inc Goldcorp Inc Ingersoll Rand Chesapk Engy

STJ

XLNX

84.67

5.72

14.75

0.97

29 1 1 73 .6 2 51.69 45. 8 6

1.88 4. 7 4

3.28 2.88

72 70

e9 6 9. e.e e .7

COMPANY

tek change ~ $4.04or 10.9%

1e.2

10.9

Friday close: $40.95-t

se

28.3

96.5

16.2

15 6

88.9

- 1.1

31 0 .8

15.7 17. 7

39.0

34 A

M J 52-week range $23.37 ~

$4 1. 11

46.0 Wk. vol.: 32.9m (1.6x avg.) PE: 29.5 Mkt. Cap:$2a.05 b Yiel d : 1.9%

GG

27.33

1.67

6.5

11.1

IR

62.95

3.86

e.5

14.4

4e.e Microsoft

CHK

22 58

1.34

63

11.7

18 1 1-week change ~ $4.27 or -12.0%

M SFT

31. 4 0

-4.27

-12.0

-5.6

Amphenol Corp

APH M AT

76.78 42.3 8

-8.60

-10.1

0.5

30.3

-4.70

-10.0

-3.9

ISRG

392 . 67

-36.38

-21.9

31.3 -23.3

eeay inc E BAY Tesla Motors lnc TSLA Sherwin Wms SHW Amer Express AXP Onyx Pharma ONXX Marathon Petroleum M P C

5z t 9

-4.86

-a.s -e.5

z1

323

119 . 68

-10.22

-79

20.2

270.2

172 . 86

-14.50

-77

-0.1

aap

74.06

1 2 6 .41

69.60

Flyingwith

-4.27

-5.5

1.0

28.4

-6.59

-5.0

54.5

89.7

-3.64

-5.0

-4.4

Friday close: $31.40

for financial companies to report even stronger growth than analysts expected. Goldman Sachs (GS), for example, said that its earnings per share more than doubled to $3.70, blowing past forecasts for $2.83. This screen shows the financial

32

M J 52-week range

$2626 ~

$3 6 43

L otN

HIG H

NASoaa ~ 3,587.61

1 24 7

S&P 500

+

1,692.09

11 ge

RUssELL2000

+

1,050.48

%RTN 1YR

ae . a

17.2

86.e

3 76

26 9

-26.1

B CRx

z46

0.65

35.9

ez e

-55.7

IQNT

8 .11

2.02

33.2

52.2

-8.0

Alaska Commun Sys ALSK

Z 38

0.58

32.2

38.4

-9.1

C hina HGS Real Est

H GSH

8.32

1.97

31.0

-6.0

1 291.3

FX Energy Inc

FXEN

3.79

0.8 0

26.e

2.7

-43.1

Taylor Capital Group

T AY C

4.58

25.7

29.6

31.9

Neoetem lnc

NBS

6.65

1.3 5

25.5

30.6

Apco Oil 8 Gas Intl

AP A G F

16 . 7 3

3.07

22.5

34.4

-10.1 -16.3

X PO Logistics Inc

XPO

23.06

4.09

21.6

32.1

62.0

B allard Power Syst

BLD P

2.21

0.39

21.4

35.6

91.8

Crawford B

CRD/B

7.15

1.26

21.4

19.2

75.0

M eru Networks lttc Allied Nev Gold

ME R U ANV

5.29 6 .88

0.91 1.17

20.e 20.5

2 4.9 3.9

201.8

Inteliquent

2Z39

Jakks Pacific tnc Wi-LAN Inc

JAKK WILN

Affymetrix Inc

AFFX

-75.e

i

Et

-4.70

-41.3

-33.4

-54.2

-1.08

22.9

-19.1

-21.6

4.09

-1.08

-20.9

9.9

-4.6

-6.83

-18.5

-16.1

5.5

10.0 8

-2.02

-16.7

-2.0

0.0

15.00

-2.79

-15.7

-10.5

-7.3

4.42

-0.74

-14.3

8.7

2.57

-tr43

-14.3

11.3 -27.0

-70.1

28.9 0 36.7 1

-4.77

-14.2

-10.6

-30.7

-5.67

-13.4

-5.7

0.0

PME LQD T C HUY

6.67 3.64 30. 0 1

e provider of voice services to wireless and other carriers raised its forecast for revenue this year to a range of $215 million to $225 million. Friday close: Se.t t ~

$e

4

A

M J 52-week range

$2.10 ~

J $14 .11

Wk. vol.: 11.8m (2.4x avg.) PE : ... Mkt. Cap: $2e3.83 m Yie l d: 3.1%

Jakks Pacific

JAKK

1-week change W $4.70 or -41.3%

The toy company reported a loss for the second quarter, suspended its dividend and cut its forecast for full-year results. Friday close: $e.e7 10

e A

M

J

J

52-week range

rr rg ~

$1e.70

VVk. vol.:9.7m (5.5x avg.) PE : ... Mkt. Cap:$14e.7e m Yi e l d: 4.2%

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mld); greater than $8 billion (large).

challenges for the group. Revenue growth has been modest: Analysts expect it to slow 0.3 percent in the third quarter from 8.1 percent in the secondquarter. The recent climb in mortgage rates could also mean fewer refinancing deals for banks. 1-YR PRICE CHANGE

DIV. YIELD

AVG . BROKER RATING*

6.2% 31.9 61.2 43.8 57.8 50.9 94.4 22.2 3.4 52.4

Index closing and weekly net changes for the week ending Friday, July19, 2013

DOW 15,543.74 ~

% CHG t MO

6 31

4.15

1 5'I 1.2 2.1 1.3 2.7 1.3 34 51 1.6 1.3 28 49 2.3 1.3 15 26 0.0 1.3 25 54 0.1 1.3 50 68 1.8 1.3 1 45 1 8 2 2.8 1.3 15 26 2.5 1.3 *t=buy;2=hold;3=sell Datathrough Julyt e Source:Factset

$69 $ 85 69 95 33 57

$ CHG %CHG 1WK 1WK

IQNT

1-week change ~ $2.02 or 33.2%

1.1 5

ORL

Liquidity Services Chuy's Holdings inc

stocks in the S&P 500 that analysts are most optimistic about. Among them are real estate owners, such as American Tower (AMT), which leases antennaspaceto mobile-phone companies. To be sure, analysts still see

$74.44 95.26 56.37 50.58 48.84 24.13 52.69 67.05 164.72 24.44

Intelliquent

2 310

Ooral Financial Biocryst Phar

s gt M

J

— 52-WK-

American Tower(AMT) ACE(ACE) JPMorgan Chase(JPM) Discover Financial Services(DFS) MetLife(MET) CBRE Group(CBG) Citigroup (C) Capital One Financial(COF) Simon Property Group(SPG) SLM(SLM)

FRIDAY CL O S E

China Natural Rescs C H N R

CLOSE

COMPANY

TICKER

ultratech Inc U TEK R egulus Therapeutics RGLS H eidrick a Struggles H S II

A

486 SW Bluff Dr., Bend, OR 97702 541-382-4123 www.bendproperty.com

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

VVk. vol.:191.5m (0.7x avg.PE: 1e.o 48.8 Mkt. Cap: $262.22 b Yield: 2.9%

financialsscree ner Financial stocks have been the strongest performersso far this earnings reporting season. Analysts expect financials in the Standard & Poor's 500 index to report 19.1 percent growth in second-quarter earnings per share from a year earlier. That's the most out of the 10sectors that make up the index, and it's well above the 3.6 percent growth expected from the overall S&P 500, according to S&P Capital IQ. Not only that, the trend has been

MSFT

Tepid demand for the newest version of Windows software and its Surface tablet computer forced it to report lower-thanexpected earnings.

Microsoft Corp

MORRIS REAL ESTATE

Transition Therapeut T T HI

maker of air-conditioning systems, auto parts and batter45.4 ies said that its net income rose -51.8 32 percent last quarter to $571 51.0 million from a year ago. 88.3 13 4 .4 S4O

Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate 541-420-7080 CELL Email: mj@bendproperty.com

15 BEST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

1YR

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

Mattel Inc Intuitive Surgical

MJ DeWolf,PC,Broker, ABR, CNHS,RCC cs

ltmnB f trmm

J ohnson Controls J C I

1WK

I

automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Pa

Weekly Stock Winners and Losers FRIDAY

• Giving You 200%, Exceptional Service

0 ©355) Ijgggg+7I3iil or use the 0 gggg©3Zghservice to be

CALL TODAY ST'

I

• Helping You Stage Your Home To Sell

5BBO ~ +12 +1S ge wILBHIRE 17,925.62 ~

e

GlobalMarkets INDEX SB P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Tokyo Nikkei 225

LAST FRI. CHG FRL CHG WK MO QTR YTD 169Z09 +2.72 +0.16% +1 8.64% 8331.57 -5.52 -0.07% +9.45% 6630.67 -3.69 -0.06% +1 2.43% -5.71% 2136Z42 +17.20 +0.08% -2.47 -0.06% 3925.32 +7.81% -1.48% 1 4589.91 -218.59 +40.35%

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

3410.14 39897.05

+33.25 -348.26 4741a.ao -268.40 12685.13 +56.28

+0.98% -0.87% -0.56% +0.45%

369.76 +1.00 2650.16 -0.84 799.69 -1.42 7927.70 -1.31 16124.36 +70.75 40549.40 -598.20 1221.21 +3.64

+0.27% -0.03% -0.1 8% -0.02% +0.44% L -1.45% +0.30%

Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40

Sao paolo Bovespa Toronto S&P/TSX

+1 9.47% -8.71% -22.21% +2.02%

EUROPE/AFRICA

Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

ASIA Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times All Ordinaries 5a Sydney Taipei Talex Shanghai Composite

1871.41

321a.ze 4959.40

806z03 199Z65

-4.07 -4.94 -17.50 -132.85 -30.75

-0.22% -0.15% -0.35% -1.62% -1.52%

+7.89% +7.04% -3.03% +1 6.20% j

-0.92% +3.31% +10.54% -6.29% +1.46% +6.32% +4.71% -1 2.1 8%


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

An o com o luxury, toughness Bad sensorcausestruck

to think it's alwaysnight

By Barry Spyker The Miami Herald

"There are those that look at things the way they are, and ask why'? I dream of things that never were, and ask why not'?" Those famous words, attributed to John F. Kennedy, his brother and even a comedian, p retty much sum u p w h a t Mercedes must

REQ(EW

By Brad Berghoidt

Q

ha ve beeninth k-

ing when it unveiled the 2013 Mercedes G63 AMG. Making sense of this luxurious SUV brute is the first challenge. Everything about it is beastly: It looks rugged, it sounds rugged — the doors e ven slam loudly — and i t stands nearly 6'/~ feet tall. A beast, I say. Why build a r o u gh-andtough safari-worthy vehicle that's lathered in luxury and costs around 130 grand'? Especially when few, if any, buyers will want to get it dirty? "Why not'?" Mercedes app arently r easons. Hard t o argue with that logic, but it's also hard to argue with the fun of driving this gas-guzzling elephant. The G63 AMG is not for the timid. It has a strong presence that wil l l ur e c urious questions; it has mighty V-8 engines and firm seats and is tough enough to go anywhere it wants. Handmade in Austria, this big boxy brute comes with a 5.5-liter V-8 that gets 382 horsepower and 391 poundfeet of torque. But the AMG adds a pair o f t u r bochargers that change the w hole equation: 536 horses and 561 pound-feet of torque. That translates to a towing capacity of 7,000 pounds. But don't be fooled by all that power — it's also faster than a h e r d o f f r i g htened caribou. T h e 5 , 5 00-pound AMG goes from 0 to 60 in just 5.3 seconds. Yet, I couldn't help wondering who would drive it this fast — and why? While enjoying the drive, try not to keep your mind off

the 12 mpg you're compiling around town, 14 highway. It does have astart-stop system, which helps the mpg a bit. Regulating the movement is a seven-speed automatic transmission, which is compli-

sistor — this simulates ample light — into the circuit at the two appropriate terminals of . The d a y light/night- the BCM, which is under the . time sensor system of instrument panel, and easier my2000ChevroletSilverado to get to. This method is used 1500 is locked on the night- by police agencies and other time setting, which keeps folks who don't care for the the headlights on during automatic-only headlight light daylight and also keeps in- switch these trucks and some struments and digital clock/ other vehicleswere equipped radio lights dim. Would this with, because it has manual most likely be a defective "on" but no "off." Sorry, I need sensor'? Can the sensor be to stop short of guiding you replaced without disman- down this road. tling the dashboard? I tried cleaning the sensor but that • This is not a story about didn't change anything. • the E nergizer Bunny; lj ~ — Stan Burnett it's the story of my 1993 Nissan • Stan, it sounds like Quest. I purchased the Quest • your Silverado's am- from my in-laws. The usual bient light sensor has failed story for a vehicle owned by a or there is a faulty electrical retired couple; they only drove connection between it and to the doctor's office and to the truck's body control go shopping. I started using module. This device, about the Quest as my commuting the size of a small grape, is car and added 10 years of Boy located next to the left de- Scout outings, plus towing my froster duct, and changes boat to go duck hunting on in e l ectrical r e sistance weekends. The miles started to with varying light levels. roll up. I really never thought In bright light, resistance is much about it until I hit 300,000 low, and in darkness, resis- miles on Oct. 13, 2008, and totance goes high. It's a good day it has 425,725 miles. idea to occasionally clean I attribute my good luck with the sensor's lens, and try performing routine m aintenot to obscure its exposure nance as well as oil changes to light with a dash pad or every 3,000 miles. By the errant Kleenex box. way, I have three additional Renewal of the $16 sen- cars: a 1996 Ford Bronco with sor requires removal of the 202,000 miles, a 1998 Ford instrument p anel b e zel, Explorer with 220,000 miles, passenger assist handle, and a 2005 Ford Escape with and upper trim pad, which 132,000 miles. My fleet of cars seems like an intimidating is at 979,725 miles. I think this chore. It's not really that would make a nice article for bad — perhaps a 30- to 45- your column. minute job with good in— George Lallas structions and a few simple . Yes, it does! It's been tools: ww w j u stanswer. . many years since we've com/chevy/2ae2v-2001- looked at high-miler vehicle chevy-ambient-my-auto- stories. How a b out o t hers matic-headlights-turn-igni- writing in with theirs, and I'll tion.html. try to share them. A nother option i s t o — Bergholdt teaches automotive circumvent the sensorby technology. Email questions to inserting a 1,000-ohm reunder-the-hood~earthlinh.net. McClatchy-Tribune News Service

~

~

II

~

t

A h

Mercedes-Benz via McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2013 Mercedes G63 AMG goes from 0 to 60 in just 5.3 seconds and returns 12 mpg in city driving, 14 mpg highway.

2013 Mercedes

dislike in a luxurious interior. The leather seats and trim are soft and rich, much like any luxury vehicle. There's plenty of headroom but legroom is, surprisingly, limited. A new COMAND system with a l arge display screen offerscomplete services from rear views to navigation. Mercedes' Mbrace system offers smartphone integration and

with all the aforementioned electronics, bi-xenon h eadG63 AMG lights and foglights, and sunBase price:$134,300 roof.Inside,leather and power seats with memory functions, As tested:$134,300 a 7-inch display with navigaMileage:12 mpg city, tion and r earview camera, 14 mpg highway 12-speaker Harman Kardon surround-sound system and all the audio jacks you need. ant and smooth enough. Upgrade to the G63 and get Around town or on the highe ven more power, with t h e way, it's really a pleasant ride, Web-based apps. twin turbo, the stop-start ignicomfortableforfive riders and My wife, who considers cup- tion and 20-inch wheels. I'm guessing that half of good at keeping the bumps out holders a make-or-break feaof the cabin. It's a tall beast, so ture, was disappointed with you are still asking, "Why corners are not a cinch but do these. Plugging into the dash, build this monster?" Others they're shaky at best. come easier than I expected. are satisfied with the simple Steering is clumsy rather Cargo space is good in the response, " Why not?" A n d than sporty, but perhaps it's rear, though, with 45 cubic feet the rest of you may agree with really gauged to navigate dirt, with the rear seats up. Fold comedian G eorge C a r lin's gravel and rocks. It is ready them down and flat, and it ex- perspective: "There are those who look to challenge nature with its pands to nearly 80 cubic feet. four-wheel-drivesystem and For a safer time in the big at things and ask why'? 0ththree — front, center and rear guy, Mercedes has included ers dream ofthings that never — locking differentials. all of the electronic goodies were and ask why not? Some In short, the G63 is incredfront- and r e ar-parking people have to go to work and ibly capable but does feel like sensors; blind-spot monitor; don't have time for all that." a truck. Or an oversized Jeep Distronic Plus, which moniWranglerfrom the '70s. t ors vehicles in f r o nt; a n d O ne oddity both my w i f e Mercedes' PreSafe braking O and I discovered:The driver/ system which activates alarms passenger windows are unand brakes when it senses an usually reflective, causing a impact. distraction. It appears, at the With it al l ar e the usual corner of your eye, a vehicle is safety features, including tracONLY FUL'LSERVICE DEALtER „~ GENTR ALOREGON'S approaching until you realize tion and stability control, front it's a reflection of a car on the and side curtain air bags. other side. There are only two trims. I t Beyond that, there's little to The G550 is superequipped

+

'dctg~- Q

ISBBsags

SS~rer l

l

I

I

2013 Jayco 264BH

2012 Bayliner 160 Bowrider

I

Fire

trailer hitches for sharp edges, replacing them if necessary. Continued from E1 Nothing would be done for Kline's wife, Susan, died those models with a factory when her 1996 Grand Chero- hitch or no hitch. kee was struck from behind Officials from th e s afety and caught fire in February agency were not available for 2007. an interview because the inA C h r y sler s p okesman, vestigation has not been comEric Maynes, declined to dis- pleted, a spokeswoman, Karen cuss the deposition. Castaing Aldana, wrote in an email. did not return repeated phone Asked how agency officials calls. could initially demand that the A lthough C h r y sler h a s 1999-2004 Grand Cherokees agreed to a r ecall of some be recalledand then decide a models, its position, explained few weeks later that a recall in a filing with NHTSA, is that was not needed, the agency the Jeeps are safe and that issued a statement saying it the fatalities occurred in such had concluded there was "a severe crashes that no SUV lower rate of post-crash fires" of that era would have done in newer models. It declined better. to provide the basis for its The safety agency disagrees reversal. and has said it believes the veUsing a trailer hitch to rehicles "contain defects related duce a rear impact is an unusuto motor vehicle safety." The al concept, said Pam O'Toole agency says it is aware of 51 Trusdale, executive director deaths inrear-impact crashes of the National Association of that resulted in fires. Trailer Manufacturers. "It is The Center for Auto Safety, not something we would have whose 2009 request to NHTSA ever considered," she said in to investigate the fire issue led an interview. to the recall, said its research In a s t atement, NHTSA found 161 deaths in 115 crash- said, "We believe the r i sk es that involved fires resulting presented by all vehicles infrom rear-impact collisions or volved is being adequately adrollovers. The center says a dressed." The agency declined fuel-filler hose on the Grand to provide the basis for that Cherokee is also prone to pull- conclusion. ing loose, something the safety Even Chrysler said there agency did not investigate. were limits to what a trailer NHTSA asked for a recall of hitch can do. In a report to the 1993-2004 Grand Cherokees safety agency, Chrysler said and 2002-07 Liberty models the hitch "cannot and will not last month. After first refus- mitigate the risk of high-ening, Chrysler persuaded the ergy rear collisions" and it agency to accept a compro- would "incrementally improve mise: It would recall 1.6 million the performance" in "certain 1993-98 Jeep Grand Cherokee types of low-speed impacts." models and 2002-07 Jeep LibBut it i s t h e h i g h-speed erty models and install trailer crashes that cause fire fatalihitches. ties, Clarence Ditlow, execuChrysler said it would con- tive director of the Center for duct a service campaign in- Auto Safety, said. stead of a recall on the 1.1 milThe trailer-hitch solution lion 1999-2004 Grand Chero- might help, Adrian Lund, preskees and inspect nonfactory ident of the Insurance Institute

for Highway Safety, said. " It certainly could if i t i s mounted strongly — then it is like a l ower bumper, almost," he said in an interview. However, Lund said, NHTSA should test it. This month, t h e C e nter for Auto Safety asked for the hitches to be crash-tested. A ldana declined t o s a y whether the safety agency had approved the hitch or decided whether t o c o n duct c r ash tests. Instead she provided this email statement: "NHTSA's investigation remains open p ending completion of t h e agency's review of the remedy announced by Chrysler. As part of its review, the agency will determine whether additional action is warranted." Lund said that a test by the insurance group showed it was possible for the front of a passenger car to dive below the rear bumper of a Jeep, which, for ground clearance when driving off-road rides

gt'i ~

'~~4"~-"

®SS,99S

20% downplustE<t or licensefees. 144months, 599%APRonapproved credit tier1. StkA'B1137. VINpCFC211Z

i

®SS,99S *20%downplustax& orlicensefees.120 months,5.99% APR onapproved credittier1. StksJ1505.VINf 760086.

2012 Bentley

2013 Jayco X17Z Feether Ultralight

-~.l

Encore P onto o n

+

200SE

®f9$ 0~/ ' ®S~,99S *

*

~24,995

20% downplustax& orlicensefees.144months,5.99% APR onapproved credit tier1. StkÃJ1576.VINPJZ0440.

20%downplustax&orlicensefees.144months,599% APRonapproved credit tier1. StkA'BEO z VINÃ78C21z

2012 Jayco 27.5 BHS

2013 Keystone Montana 3100 RL

Eagle Super Light 5th Wheel (• •

rws

higher than a passenger car. T hat test, c onducted i n 2004, was to see how well the rear bumper of a 2004 Grand Cherokee held up to an impact. The Jeep was struck by a 2004 Dodge Stratus sedan at 10 mph and, while the gas tank was not damaged, the adjacent heat shield was damaged. Trailer hitches are not a r emedy because they c a n p uncture the gas tank in a crash, Ditlow said, noting the death of 4-year-old Cassidy Jarmon in a 2006 fire in Cleburne, Texas. A police officer investigating the accident told The New York Times that she had concluded that the hitch on the 1993 Grand Cherokee punctured the gas tank, leading to the fire. The girl, who was strapped into her child seat, survived the impact but died of injuries from the fire.

$38900/ mo"

~S7,

28,99$ 20% downplustax & or license fees.180 months,5.99% APRon approvedcredit tier 1. Stk.f J146Z VINt' pX0237.

20% downplustax& orlicensefees.180months,599% APR onapproved credit tier1. Stk¹M023t VINP70064z

2 012 Jayco Sene c a

2013 Keystone Fuz ion 315 Toy Hauler

36FK Super C

I l•

$39900/ mo" 20% downplustaxtt orlicensefees.180 months,5.99%APRonapproved credit tier1.StkPFZ56.VIN:81023z

QQ

R IN NET W O RN

] g gg 8 0 P g

+@

@ j lg jggNP 150 Locationsts Serve YssCoast to Coast!

®~69,99s ~~899 *

20% downplustax& orlicensefees.240months,4.99% APR onapproved credit tier1. StkPJ1448.Vlittt 6H5614.

~ Qg/)«Q<g

V4 ~

Check aut hundredsotother great dealsatr

areW rs e,!

BEND: 20420 Robal Lane • 855-689-1284 N 3rd St. I Empire • 855-689-1284

www.asrvm.com

N>

n


INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

DAVID BROOKS

Men on the

ttj~

rt j4, „

threshold s every discerning person knows, "The Searchers" is the greatest movie ever made. It is loosely based on the real story of Cynthia Ann Parker, who was abducted from her East Texas home in 1836 when she was 9 by Comanche raiders, who then raised her and kept her for 24 years. John Ford's 1956 movie focuses not on the abducted girl but on her uncleand adopted brother,who, in that telling, spend seven years tracking her and her abductors down. The center of the movie is Ethan Edwards, played by John Wayne. He is as morally ambiguous a figure as movies can produce, at once brave, loyal, caring and honest, but also vengeful, hateful, dangerous and tainted by racism. As Glenn Frankel notesin "The Searchers,"his recent book on the movie, Ethan spends much of the film in pursuit of an oldfashioned honor killing. Classics can be interpreted in different ways. These days, "The Searchers"can be profitably seen as a story about men who are caught on the wrong side of a historical transition. The movie's West was a wild, lawless place, requiring a certain sort of person to tame it. As the University of Virginia literary critic Paul Cantor has pointed out, that person had prepolitical virtues, a willingness to seek revenge, to mete out justice on his own. That kind of person, the hero of most Westerns, is hard, confrontational, raw and tough to control. But, as this sort of classic Western hero tames the West, he makes himself obsolete. Once the Western towns have been pacified, there's no need for his capacity for violence, nor his righteous fury. At the end of the movie, after seven years of effort, Edwards brings the abducted young woman home. The girl is ushered inside, but, in one of the iconic images in Hollywood history,Edwards can'tcross the threshold. Because he is tainted by violence, he can't be part of domestic joy he made possible. He is framed by the doorway and eventually walks away. That image of the man outside the doorway is germane today, in a differentand even more tragic manner. Over the past few decades, millions of men havebeen caught on the wrong side of a historic transition, unable to cross the threshold into the new economy. Their plight is captured in the labor statistics. Male labor force participation has been in steady decline for generations. In addition, as was recently noted in The New York Times, all the private sector jobs lost by women during the Great Recessionhave been recaptured,but men still have a long way to go. In 1954, 96 percent of American men between 25 and 54 years old worked. Today, 80 percent do. Onefifth of men in their prime-working ages areout ofthe labor force. Work by David Autor of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology suggests that men raised in fatherless homes, without as many immediate masculine role models, do worse in the labor force. Some of the problem probably has to do between a mismatch between boy culture and school culture, especially in the early years. But,surely,there has been some ineffable shift in the definition of dignity. Many men were raised with a certain image of male dignity, which emphasized autonomy, reticence, ruggedness, invulnerability and the competitive virtues. Now, thanks to a communications economy, they find themselves in a world that values expressiveness,interpersonal ease, vulnerability and the cooperative virtues. Surely, part of the situation is that many men simply do not want to put themselves in positions they find humiliating. A high school student doesn't want to persist in a school where he feels looked down on. A guy in his 50s doesn't want to find work in a place where he'll be told what to do by savvy young things. There are millions of men on the threshold. They can see through the doorway to what's inside. But they're unable or unwilling to come across.

: jj:-:,~N':"

A

— David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa's column will return.

c

• Compani esspend billions of ollars d ondrug year. Andyet ng numberof me icines,we still don't know if they're safe.

'.k

,<® «4 '

• '<2~'

s

14

e

C

lV e .r: A

.s (

' x'-47.w-.; $~~+e' rtt'+» e'

i,

> ' r .e

4' .4'

p

By Clifton Leaf • © The New York Times 2013

very spring, some 30,000 oncologists, medical researchers and marketers gather in a U.S. city to showcase the latest advances in cancer treatment. But at the annual meeting of the American Society of Clinical Oncology last month, much of the buzz surrounded a study that was anything but a breakthrough. To a packed and whisper-quiet room at the McCormick Place convention center in Chicago, Mark Gilbert, a professor of neuro-oncology at the University of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, presented the results of a clinical trial testing the drug Avastin in patients newly diagnosed with glioblastoma multiforme, an aggressive brain cancer. In two earlier, smaller studies of patients with recurrent brain cancers, tumors shrank and the disease seemed to stall for several months when patients were given the drug, an antibody that targets the blood supply of these fast-growing masses of cancer cells. But to the surprise of many, Gilbert's study found no difference in survival between those who were given Avastin and those who were given a placebo. Disappointing though its outcome was, the study represented a victory for science over guesswork, of hard data over hunches. As far as clinical trials went, Gilbert's study was the gold standard. The earlier studies had each been "single-arm," in the lingo of clinical trials, meaning there had been no comparison group. In Gilbert's study, more than 600 brain cancer patients were randomly assigned to two evenly balanced groups: an intervention arm (those who got Avastin along with a standard treatment) and a control arm (those who got the latter and a placebo). What's more, the study was "double-blind" — neither the patients nor the doctors knew who was in which group until after the results had been assessed. The centerpiece of the country's drug-testing system — the randomized, controlled trial — had worked. Except inone respect: Doctors had no more clarity after the trial about how to treat brain cancer patients than they had before. Some patients did do better on the drug, and indeed, doctors and patients insist that some who take Avastin significantly beat the average. But the trial was unable to discover these "responders" along the way, much less examine what might have accounted for the dif-

l~

I'

Fred R. Conrad/New YorkTimes News Service

Dr. Howard Riina, left, prepares a syringe of the drug Avastin to infuse into a patient's brain atNew York Hospital in November 2009. The drug, intended to shrink brain tumors, had disappointing results in its clinical trial. ference. (Gilbert is working to figure that out.) Indeed, even after some 400 completed clinical trials in various cancers, it's not clear why Avastin works (or doesn't work) in any single patient. "Despite looking at hundreds of potential predictive biomarkers, we do not currently have a way to predict who is most likely to respond to Avastin and who is not," said a representative for Genentech, a division of the Swiss pharmaceutical giant Roche, which makes the

drug. SeeTrials /F5

Images via Thinkstock


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN INDEPENDENTNEwsPAPER

a an wou e wron OCLlS Of etl

'® II

t's a feel-good story of an un- not have been compensated for her usual type: A g o v ernment loss. agency found a way around its Instead, ODOT researched the own rules and procedures to do the issue and found the circumstance right thing for an elderly woman was so unusual that few examples caught in a rare circumstance. existed, according to a report in It didn't look hopeful last year The Oregonian. Rather than stickwhen 86-year-old Patsy Burnsed ing with regulations that didn't anfaced losing her house to an Or- ticipate this situation, officials went egon Department of Transporta- looking for a solution. Burnsed tion project on U.S. Highway 26 also had the help of property lawdesigned to accommodate Intel's yer Jill Gelineau, who represented expansion in Washington County. her for free. The unusual twist came from Burnsed is now at home in a Burnsed's reversemortgage, which house in Hillsboro purchased for had eatenup her equity,but pro- her use and owned by ODOT. She vided she could live in the house gets to live there for free as long rent-free. If ODOT had followed as it is her primary residence. The its usual procedures, the money it solution costs ODOT more in the paid for the house near Helvetica short-term, but the extra expense would have gone to the bank, and will likely be recovered, maybe Burnsed would have been out of more than recovered, when the luck. She would have lost her free house is later sold. housing, an unintended conseIt's heartening to see a large quence of the intersection of a re- state bureaucracy respond so conversemortgage and aroad project. structively. ODOT deserves credit Under that scenario, ODOT for doing the right thing and setwould have done what's required ting an example for other agencies by paying the value of the home that encounter unusual situations it was taking. But Burnsed would affecting individual citizens.

t

'

l~

'4/

"' l

I( I I I I IIII<i W Cl ~ 1 ( ~"

="' ~

I

NLP VIANTED No Jobless

Need A,pply

approve a ban on plastic retail bags.

reverse-mortgageproblem

Fditur in-Clnrf Editorof Edttorials

RICHABD CoE

t

naled the latest effort to get the Bend City Council to

ODOT fi ndsa path around

Jotttt Cosmn

545(CPV.AMO<

COLltlCI

today to see customers carrying reusablebags into grocery stores than it was just a few years ago. That's the way it should work, rather than by government edict. That principle is especially applicable in this case, given that the evidence isn't as clear-cut as ban supporters say. As with so many controversial issues, the science is uncertain and the unintended consequences unknown. Getting consumers to recycle or otherwise use the bags more responsibly could be more effective than a ban. Also, a bag ban shouldn't be a city-by-city issue, but a statewide one. Merchants shouldn't have to vary procedures depending on city boundaries. Bend councilors have another reason to turn aside this effort, however. As several have said, they have much more critical issues to address, ranging from the Bridge Creek water debacle to the outdated sewer system to the questions raised by Mirror Pond's silt. Those are the issues that demand the council's time, energy and attention.

Chairaomnn Palll&lter

I~ I III @ Ilteii+COItmT~4Y

he Bag Monster's appearance in Bend last week sig-

It was only a few months ago, in March, that the council wisely turned aside such an effort. It's time for a repeat, without losing too much time on it. The Bag Monster is a person covered with more than 400 plastic bags, representing the number of bags reportedly used by an individual in a year. It's a publicity tool used by Environment Oregon, a statewide nonprofit pushing the ban. The Oregon bag-ban lobby has been successful with governments in Portland,Eugene and Corvallis, but failed to persuade the 2013 Legislature to outlaw the bags in the rest of the state. Nationally and locally, however, the advocates have had a significant impact on consumer behavior. Some stores have stopped offering plastic bags, and many are actively encouraging customers to bring reusable bags. In other w ords, the l obbying and publicity are working to change what we do. More and more, Central Oregonians are getting the message and acting accordingly. It's far more common

BETsY Mccooc Gottoott Bcnctt

gpp

N +e'

. '(T 'd •

p d

n

wMNlhosWg&-ee/wtrge~

Sequestration hurts area seniors IN MY VIEW

By Clara Pratt on't believe that sequestration doesn't hurt. Recently, The Bulletin printed a frontpage article that essentially said the across-the-board cuts m a ndated under sequestration have had little real effect on most federal

D

month and r educing reimbursement for essential local trips by 39 percent for staff and volunteers. Despite these reductions, the sequestrationof federal funds for Meals On Wheels has real impact agencies. on frail elders. Over the past year, What was not noted, however, Meals On Wheels has delivered was the impact of sequestration on more than 75,000 mealsto seniors state and local communities. As a in Central Oregon. These meals member of the board of directors support the frailest elders in our for the Central Oregon Council on communities. For many of our seAging, I assure you that sequestra- niors, this is the only meal they retion does hurt. Sequestration (con- ceive each day fiscation, impound) of federal funds These Meals On Wheels recipiresulted in across-the-board cuts to ents are typically over age 85. Many Older American Act programs, in- are in their 90s, many are veterans cluding a 10 percent cut to Meals and allendured the Great DepresOn Wheels and a 15 percent cut to sion, World War II and the Korean senior congregate meal sites. conflict. They built America. It is The Meals On Wheels program now popular to know all these elis a very cost-effective program ders as the "greatest generation." relying on more than 300 loyal Today, all have issues that prevolunteers to deliver meals in the vent them from accessing adequate large and small communities of nutrition. More than 10 percent are Deschutes, Jefferson and Crook hospice patients nearing the end counties. Federal dollars comprise of their lives. Their families often one-third of t h e c o sts of t h ese don't live nearby or are unable to meals. The balance comes from offer a meal daily. fundraising by COCOA and local After staff an d a dministrative communities and the unpaid labor reductions,the board considered of volunteers. When sequestration reducing meal service by one day reduced thefederal dollars over the each week. Butwe couldn't decide past three months, COCOA pre- how to tell the elders they had no served mealservice for the seniors food for the one day a week. Ultiby furloughing all staff one day a mately, in order to continue support

for the elders who currently are receiving Meals On Wheels, COCOA was forced to institute a wait-list policy for all new recipients. This means that due to the sequestration funding cuts, the very most frail elder willbe reached only when another elder leaves the roster. Sequestration will continue for the next nine years, unless Congressand the president move to end it and to target cuts more sanely and humanely. It may be that at the federal level, some agencies have not suffered much. But in Central Oregon, some of our most frail elders will not eat, at least not until another frail elder dies and opens up a spot in M eals On W heels. The cuts to the federal funding for this fiscal year for our community could reach $160,000 if sequestration is not discontinued. What can you do? First, don't believe that sequestration doesn't hurt. Ask Congress and the president to stop axing the budget when a scalpel should be used. Ask them to protect our elders from passthrough cuts. Support the l ocal United Way and the many local community fundraising efforts that are essential to Meals On Wheels and other local services. Volunteer to serve the "greatest generation." — Clara Pratt, Ph.Du livesin Bend andis

a board member on the Central Oregon Council onAging.

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcome your letters. Letters

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification.

should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer's signature, phone number

and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste

We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons.

and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters

We reject those published elsewhere.

submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one

the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are

letter or Op-Edpieceevery 30 days.

In My View pieces run routinely in

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or ln My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Why more American students don't major in science By Cass R. Sunsteln Bloomberg News

t

n recent years,a lot of people have been concerned about the relatively low numbers of science majors among American college students.The percentage of science and engineering graduates in the United States has been far below that in China and Japan. On various math and science tests, the performance of U.S. students has fallen below that of students in South Korea, Singapore, Japan, England, Finland, Israel, Australia and Russia. This is areal problem, because science majors can contribute to economic growth and because many of them end up with especially good jobs after graduation. In the employment market, students with degrees

in STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) can be at a comparative advantage. The relatively low number of American graduates in these fields has created what some people call "the STEM crisis." In 2007, President George W. Bush

signed the American Competitiveness Initiative, designed in part to fund and spur scientific education. In his 2011 State of the Union address, President Barack Obama announced an ambitious goal of adding 100,000 new STEM teachers over the next decade (to be achieved through both private and public efforts). In 2012, Obama lamented: "Growing industries in science and technology have twice as many openings as we have workers who can do the job. Think about that — openings at a time when millions of Americans are looking for work." But while computer-science enrollmentsare increasing, the number of science majors remains disappointingly low. Why is this? Are young Americans uninterested in science? Some new answers come from research by Todd and Ralph Stinebrickner (an academic father-and-son team). On the basis of a unique data set, the Stinebrickners find that at the time of college entrance, students think science is an appealing major. In the

study's sample, 19.8 percent of students believe they will choose science — a higher percentage than for any other discipline. In the end, however, only 7.4 percent end up majoring in it. On this c ount, science stands alone. No other major displays such a large disparity between initial expectations and actual outcomes. It turns out that students who start as majors in science show an unusual propensity to leave the field, and those who don't start in science are unlikely to switch to it. Is there something wrong with college science teachers? Are students bored by their courses'? The Stinebrickners don't h a ve conclusiveanswers, but they provide strong hints. They collected data on students' expectations about their grades in specific courses and compared those expectations with their actual grades. Far more than students in other courses, science students turn out to be unrealistically optimistic about their performance. Their unexpectedly low grades appear to

discourage them from continuing in science. The study has limitations. The data come from Berea College, in Kentucky, which provides a full tuition subsidy and has a large number of low-income students. It is possible that low-income students are especially likely to exaggerate their likely performance in science courses. At the same time, the liberal-arts curriculum at Berea is fairly standard, and the Stinebrickners' central findings are consistent with those that have come from other, more impressionistic studies of student choices. If the conclusions generalize, the lessons are clear.College teachers aren't to blame. American students aren't uninterested in science, nor are they ignorant of the professional opportunities that a degree in this field could bring. Many of them would like to major in science and plan to do so. But when they are disappointed by their own performance, they switch. The impediment is a lack of high school preparation.

To solve that problem, the United States needs to improve that preparation. Of course the federal government should play a role (not least by subsidizing teacher preparation programs), but state and local governments have to take the lead. The good news is that the private sector is now doing a great deal to promote science education at early stages. The U.S. can't tolerate a situation in which its students enter college with real enthusiasm for science, only to discover they aren't up to it. The nation's economy relies on a steady infusion of scientific talent, and many young Americans will find good jobs, and realize their full potential, only if they are equipped with the tools to take science seriously. — CassR. Sunstein, the Robert Walmsley University professor at Harvard Law School, is a Bloomberg View columnist. He is the former administrator of the White House Office oflnformation and Regulatory Affairs, the co-author of "Nudge"and author of nSimpler: The FutureofGovernment."


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

The strange case of Mexican emigration here are many strange elements in the current debate over illegal immigration, but none stranger than the mostly ignored role of Mexico. Are millions of Mexican citizens still trying to cross the U.S. border illegally because there is dismal economic growth and a shortage of jobs in Mexico? Not anymore. In terms of the economy, Mexico has rarely done better, and the United State rarely worse. The Mexican unemployment rate is currently below 5 percent. North of the border it remains stuck at over 7 percent for the 53rd consecutive month of the Obama presidency. The American gross domestic product hasbeen growing ata rate ofless than 2 percent annually. In contrast, a booming Mexico almost doubled that in 2012, its GDP growing at a robust clip of nearly 4 percent. Is elemental hunger forcing millions of Mexicans to flee north, as it may have in the past? Not necessarily. According to a recent United Nations study, an estimated 70 percent of Mexico's citizens are overweight and suffer from the same problems of diet, health concerns and lack of exerciseshared by other more affluent Western societies. Mexico is a severe critic of U.S. immigration policy, often damning Americans as r uthlessly insensitive for trying to close our border. It

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON has gone so far as to join lawsuits against individual American states to force relaxation of our border enforcement.Former Mexican President Felipe Calderon sharply criticized the United States for trying to "criminalize migration." Is Mexico, then, a model of immigration tolerance? Far from it. Until 2011, when it passed reforms, Mexico had among the most draconian immigration laws in the world. Guatemala has criticized Mexico for initiating construction of a fence along its southern border. Mexico has zero tolerance for illegal immigrants who seek to work inside Mexico, happen to break Mexican law or go on public assistance — or any citizens who aid them. In Mexico, legal immigration is aimed at privileging lawful arrivals with skill sets that aid the Mexican economy and,according to the c ountry's immigration l aw, w h o have the "necessary funds for their sustenance" — while denying entry to those who are not healthy or would upset the "equilibrium of the national demographics." Translated,

that idea of demographic equilibrium apparently means that Mexico tries to withhold citizen status from those who do not look like Mexicans or have little skills to make money. If the United States were to treat Mexican nationals in the same way that Mexico treats Central American nationals, there would be humanitarian outrage. In 2005,the Mexican government published a "Guide for the Mexican Migrant" — in comic book form. The pictographic manual instructed its own citizens how best to cross illegally into, and stay within, the United States. Did Mexico assume that its departing citizens were both largely illiterate and without worry about violating the laws of a foreign country'? Yet Mexico counts on these expatriate poor to send back well over $20 billion in annual remittances — currently the third-largest source of Mexicanforeign exchange. Multibillion-dollar annual remittances from America fill a void that the Mexican government has created by not extending the sort of housing, education or welfare help to its own citizens that America provides to foreign residents. In truth, many thousands of Mexicans fleenorthward not necessarily because there are no jobs, or because they are starving at home. America offers them far more upward mobility and social justice than does their

own homeland. And for all the immigration rhetoric about race and class, millions of Mexicans vote with their feet to enjoy the far greater cultural tolerance found in the U.S. I ndigenous people make up a large part of the most recent wave of Mexican arrivals. Those who leave states like Oaxaca or Chiapas apparently find the English-speaking, multiracial U.S. a fairer place than the hierarchical and often racially stratified society of Mexico. People should be a nation's greatest resource. Fairly or not, Mexico has long been seen to view its own citizens in rather cynical terms as a valuable export commodity, akin to oil or food. When they are young and healthy, Mexican expatriates are expected toscrimp, save and support their poorer relatives back in Mexico. When these Mexican expats are ill and aged, then the U.S should pick up the tab for their care. The currentproblem for Mexico is that the U.S. might soon deal with illegal immigration in the way Mexico does. But for now, to the extent that Mexican citizens can potentially make, rather than cost, Mexico money, there is little reason for our southern neighbor to discourage its citizens from leaving the country — by hook, crook or comic book.

Bloomberg News

urmoil at Barnes 8 Noble Inc., where Chief Executive Officer William Lynch resigned last week after the company posted an unexpectedly large loss in the quarterended April 30, has people in the publishing industry worried. "We're all forced to ask: What would the book d iscovery environment look like without Barnes 8 Noble?" writes Rich Fahle, a former Borders executive who runs a m a rketing agency for authors. The question zeroes in on a growing problem for the U.S. book industry. Although readers increasingly purchase books online, they still rely on physical bookstores to discover what to buy. In-store displays are the most common way, after personal recommendations, t ha t fr e quent buyers find new books, accounting for about 20 percentof purchases, according to a survey by the Codex Group. Yet brick-and-mortar stores are disappearing, as customers defect to the convenience and, in many cases,lower prices ofAmazon.com. Online discovery — i n c luding everything f ro m T w i tter r ecommendations t o a u t h ors' P i n terest boards to Amazon pages — is growing, but it hasn't kept up with online sales. People still seem more likely to buy books if they've had a chance to flip through physical copies. "Something is seriously missing with online retail discovery. It's not working," Peter Hildick-Smith, the founder and CEO of Codex told the Digital Book World Conference and Expo in January. Books are what economists call

T

"experience goods." Unlike blue polo shirts or AAA batteries, they have characteristics that are hard to observe in advance. You have to consume them before you know whether you like them. That's why people rely so much on trusted friends to recommend books, and it's also why browsing is so important. One big reason readers find it more satisfying to "showroom" in physical bookstores is that many publishers deliberately make it hard, if not impossible, to examine books online. In a physical bookstore, the proprietor decides whether letting people read the books on display is likely to turn into sales. Most rule in favor of extensive browsing, allowing potential customers to stand, or in some cases sit, around for longperiods reading their books. On Amazon or Google Books, by contrast, the publishers rule, and too many seem determined to keep your dirty eyeballs off their merchandise. Although some works are relatively easy to look through, often you can't even read the entire index or table of contents, much less actual prose, because publishers or authors are more concerned with would-be pirates than potential sales. The other problem online is that even when you can see the whole book, you have to know to look for it in the first place. You're less likely to stumble on something interesting. Until he saw it recently in a used bookstore, my husband had no idea he wanted an 800-plus-page book about g r avitational-wave d etection. But he's been devouring it. Not surprisingly,consumers are more than twice as likely to buy books

"," s" ~ " mov«s ~ v

-

~ «

u p@e s ofk v'elcqf~s s. P tRathinrf~ pw l p ns slhs.

o

v n c tt

+

.sns ~~ e

Pth%g

im 5 fg Iewer @rt 0 ie(1s

Oi) "

<~ oy~

sital

Itg

~mlykg

he W~g.

d SnI

IP n

us gg

h~i~ lli

$4tcp~ i c k z ie 0 ' lh U S I

rs te

V CJl1

s

mncmius T

Cl

)e - Pucn.v ' ey. u

g, ~+gghe skelet

~r r sik

.Qlngtsr~w cb tp m i d dle4 ~ ~ c > sriztf e f Q y " nunt1 <oo dist dt 'bmt g ~lp f 8 s.tt'dptdo g alcattd&s5; ccpmgn~4 so@@ c

egg

qk

on impulse in a bookstore than online, according to Bowker Market Research. The serendipity of a "new books" tableor a bookstore science section is hard to replicate online. It requires a special mix of smart curation and easy browsing that, despite the best efforts of websites including Amazon, is still easier to achieve in-person. For publishers and authors, losing bookstores is a problem because it makes it less likely that buyers will discover their wares. For many readers, the loss is also cultural and psychological. It's enjoyable to be surrounded by lots of books and by other readers. Bookstores are special places in which to spend time. That's why they attract so many deadbeats who sit around tapping on laptops, browsing new titles and buying nothing more than the occasional latte or Diet Coke. (I used to be one of those deadbeats until my neighborhood bookstores closed.) "You go to Barnes & Noble to

investment views denounced him in the foulest language imaginable. "I received several l ife-threating tweets," he told me. "I concluded it wasn't worth navigating the sharks to find the good fish," he added. When I had lunch with the other Joe Nocera recently, he told me he tweeted purely for fun. Sometimes he senttweets to sports announcers or players to see if they would respond (sometimes they did). Mostly, he simply offered up his thoughts about his beloved Yankees. Tweeting, he told me, helped relieve the stress of his day job. I couldn't argue with that. The only downside is that now that we're friends,the other Joe Nocera sends me emails with the nasty tweets that were intended for me. Sigh. Ignorance was bliss. — Joe Nocera is a columnist for The New York Times.

— Charles Krauthammeris a columnist for the Washington Post Writers Group.

— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

forget about your everyday issues, to stay a while and relax," Mitchell Klipper, the chief executive of B&N's retail group, told the Wall Street Journal in January. "When you go to Bed Bath & Beyond, you don't sit down on the floor and curl up with your blender and your kid." (Not even the Container Store attracts that sort of behavior) It's a lovely picture, but bookstores don't make money by givingyou a place to read to your kid. They make money by getting you to buy their merchandise — a business model that requires spending a lot on rent and inventory. A retail store is an expensiveplaceto store books, espe-

cially if people are just going to flip through them and buy elsewhere. So here's an idea, for the publishing industry, Barnes 8 Noble or a tech-savvy retail entrepreneur: Instead of fighting showrooming, embrace it. Separate the discovery and atmospheric value of bookstores from the book-warehousing function. Make them smaller, with the inventory limited to curated examination copies — one copy per title. (Publishers should be willing to supply such copies free, just as they do for potential

reviewers.) Charge for daily, monthly or annual memberships that entitle customers to hang out, browse the shelves, buy snacks and use the Wi-Fi. Give members an easy way to order books online, whether from a retail site or the publishers directly, without feeling guilty. And give the place a good name. How about Serendipity Books? — Virginia Postrel is a Bloomberg columnist.

The case for letting cranky old men hate Twitter By Joe Nocera New Yorh Times News Service

he first thing you notice when you arrive at the home of the other Joe Nocera is the New York Yankees' flag that hangs from his porch. Joe, 46, who lives with his family in Randolph, N.J., has rooted for the Yankees for as long as he can

T

remember.A regional manager for a big fast-food franchisee, Joe is as passionate about the Bronx Bombers today as he was growing up in Queens. So passionate that, a few years ago, he decided to start writing about the Yankees on Twitter. His handle — is that what you call it? — is joenocera. I firstheard about the other Joe Nocera from my daughter Kate. A Washington journalist, she has been a regular on Twitter for a couple of years, first at Politico and now at BuzzFeed, where she covers Congress. She has long urged me to join her in Twitterland, which I've resisted. Anyway, Kate started noticing that whenever I wrote a column that inflamed certain constituencies, the other Joe Nocera would get some highly insulting tweets. "A smug tendentious column," wrote philipturner, in one of the more publishable responses to my support for

the Keystone XL oil pipeline. Jeffrey Reynolds,a Second Amendment advocate, took to Twitter to boast that the articles on his blog "are FAR more professional" than mine, after I quoted him in a column about guns. "Care to publish an accurate quote?" he sneered. Not being a tweeter, I had no idea I was being dissed in the Twittersphere. It was like the question about the tree falling in the forest: If you are mocked on Twitter and you don't know it, have you really been insulted'? I understand the case for Twitter; I really do. It can be used to spread knowledge by sharing photos or articles you've been impressed with. Paul Kedrosky, who used to write a terrific blog about business and finance, now confines himself to using Twitter to link to things that interest him. ("Blogs still exist?" he tweeted a

few months ago.) Twitter can serve, in the words of Jacob Weisberg, the chairman of Slate,as "a personalized news engine" that allows you to follow issues that matter to you. Kate says she started tweeting in Washington because "you felt like you were missing out on a conversation if you didn't." At BuzzFeed, it is essentially a job requirement. Twitter drives traffic to

websites, which is not unimportant. And it was hard not to be impressed with how Twitter "covered" the Boston Marathon bombing in real time. But to me, at least — and, yes, I acknowledge I'm at the age where I'm losing the battle to keep up with technology — the negatives outweigh the positives. So much on Twitter is frivolous or self-promotional. It can bury you in information. Because people often use Twitter to react to events instantly, they can say some awfully stupid things, as Roddy White, the Atlanta Falcons receiver, did after the George Zimmerman verdict, suggesting in a tweet that the jurors "should go home and kill themselves." With its 140-character limit, Twitter exacerbates to our societywide attention deficit disorder: Nothing can be allowed to take more than a few seconds to write or read. Kedrosky may prefer Twitter, but I really miss his thoughtful blog. I recently heard Dick Costolo, Twitter's chief executive, bragging that the pope now has a Twitter account. Once, popes wrote encyclicals; now they tweet. What I object to most of all is that, like other forms of social media, Twitter can be so hateful. It can bring out the worst in people, giving them license to tweet things they would

Zimmerman case: a touch of sanity o justice, no peace" chants the telegenic mob. In a civilized society, however, where the mob doesn't rule, justice is defined by the verdict that follows a fair trial. It's the best that humans can do. And in the case of George Zimmerman, we have a verdict. It followed a trial every minute of which was seen by the world. Nothing secret, nothing hidden. Where in the trial was there racial bias? What evidence of the case being tilted toward the defendant because the victim was black? What sign of any racial animus in the jury? Those undeniable realities have not prevented Benjamin Crump, attorney to the victim's family, from placing Trayvon Martin in the tradition of Emmett Till and Medgar Evers. This is a disgrace. Those were race crimes of the most savage and undeniable kind. To compare those to a shooting deemed by an impartial jury after a fair and fully open trial as a case ofself-defense is to desecrate their memory and to trivialize centuries of real, brutal, bloody race hatred. The injection of race into the story by the media, by irresponsible politicians and bythe usual racial entrepreneurs has been poisonous. President Barack Obama didn't help when his first reaction to the death of Trayvon Martin was, "If I had a son, he'd look like Trayvon," thereby immediately making skin color a central issue. Imprudent as was that remark, it is nonetheless understandable given the history of this country and the initial appearance of the incident. At that point, a racial motive was not an implausible assumption, although certainly an unhelpful one coming from the president of the United States — a presidentwho had consistentlyreacted to other killings, such as the Fort Hood massacre of 13 soldiers by a Muslim gunman shouting "Allahu Akbar," by immediately urging us not to jump to ethnic/religious conclusions. But that r emark about M artin came before the trial. Afterward, the president acted responsibly. "A jury has spoken," he said, and then used the moment to reflect on other things, such as care for one's neighbors and concern for one's community, thus helping deracialize the case. In doing so, Obama was following the overwhelming evidence. A concurrent FBI investigation, which involved interviewing more than 30 of Zimmerman's acquaintances, found zero evidence ofZimmerman harboring racial animus. Nor did he even mention race when first describing Martin to the police dispatcher. (Race was elicited only by a subsequent direct question from the dispatcher) Now, however, there is major pressure on the Justice Department to pursue Zimmerman with some kind o f federal prosecution. On w h at possible evidence for what possible crime? A hate crime? Who calls 911 before setting out on a hate crime? W hile A t t orney G eneral E r i c Holder told the NAACP he would continue to investigate a federal role, that could simply be his way of punting the question to a time when temperatures are lower. Moreover, he made a point of turning his NAACP address into an attack on "stand your ground" laws, thereby deflecting attention to legislation, which is the proper role of government, and away from continued persecution of a defendant already acquitted, which is not the proper role of government. If my favorable reading of Holder is correct, then the Zimmerman case will take its historical place as not crime but tragedy. Its unfolding was nearly theatrical: an encounter in the dark of two men, confused, agitated and fearful. This should never have happened, and surely Zimmerman's misjudgments contributed mightily, most grievously his ignoring the dispatcher's advice not to follow Martin. Tragedy — but without catharsis. No crime, no punishment. Under law, there's a d ifference between misjudgment and murder (or manslaughter), which th e p r osecution never came close to proving. Zimmerman will nonetheless carry the taint, the mark, the notoriety of that misjudgment — of reckless zeal that led to the needless death of a young man — for the rest of his life. Divine punishment? It's not for usto judge. All we have is the human kind whose only standard in a civilized society is this: A jury has spoken.

Serendipity, samples can fix Barnes 8 Noble By Virginia Postrel

CHARLES KRAUTHAMMER

never say in real life. For several years, Douglas Kass,the investor and CNBC commentator, regularly tweeted his investment thoughts; with 63,000 followers, he was one of the most popular investment gurus on Twitter. Recently, however, he decided to stop because he had received so many inexplicably nasty

messages. People who opposed his


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

'Unseen' 'rans shouldn't go unread

a ni me s i s o

"TransAtlantic" by Colum McCann (Random

"Unseen" by Karin Slaughter (Dela-

corte, 400 pgs., $27) By Oline H. Cegdill (Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.) Sun Sentinel

Evil isn't always overtly recognizable. Perhaps the most insidious type of evil is that which seeps quietly into a community, permanently scarring it. K arin S l a ughter h a s long examined the nature of evil, especially when it moves unseen through an area, and she continues this in her 13th compelling thriller set in Georgia. "Unseen" looks at a community under siege from crime and from violence's destructive n ature. Wrapped in t h i s suspenseful, u n f l i nching plot is a romance, showing how true love comes from knowing and accepting another, flaws and all. "Unseen" focuses on police detective Lena Adams, one of the most polarizing characters in S laughter's excellent series. Now a Macon detective, Lena lives on the edge, inviting danger; her reckless behavior may have been responsible for the death of at least one cop. A shooting at her home leaves Lena wounded and her husband, Jared, a motorcycle cop, near death. Was the raid revenge on Lena for a raid she recently led on a local gang boss whom she believes responsible for a string of murders as well as a lucrative drug and gun trade? Will Trent, a b r i l liant Georgia Bureau of Investigation agent, also is in Macon working undercover. Will has been hiding his assignment from Sara Linton, the Atlanta physician with whom he i s deeply in love. But the shooting brings Sara to Macon; Jared is her late husband's son. Sara has always believed Lena's recklessness led to her husband's murder. Forgiveness is a powerful emotion and during "Unseen" Lena, Sara and Will experience how cathartic it can be.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for the weekending July14 Hardcover fiction

1. "Inferno" by DanBrown (Doubleday) 2. "HiddenOrder" by Brad Thor (Atria) 3. "Bombshell" by Catherine Coulter (Putnam) 4. "Second Honeymoon" by Patterson/Roughan j Little, Brown) 5."And theMountainsEchoed"by Khaled Hosseini (Riverhead) 6. "The Ocean at theEndof the Lane" by Neil Gaiman (William Morrow) 7."TheHeist"byJanetEvanovich (Bantam) 8. "Bad Monkey" by Carl Hiaasen (Knopf) 9. "The Silver Star" by Jeannette Walls (Scribner) 10. "Beautiful Day" by Elin Hilderbrand (ReaganArthur) Hardcover nonfiction

1."Happy, Happy,Happy" by Phil Robertson (Howard Books) 2. "Lean In" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 3. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie & Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 4. "American Gun" byChris Kyle (William Morrow) 5. "Let's Explore Diabetes with Owls" by David Sedaris (Little, Brown) 6. "Life Code" by Dr. Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 7."Unbreakable" by Jenni Rivera (Atria) 8. "Wear the Black Hat" by Chuck Klosterman (Scribner) 9. "Dad Is Fat" by Jim Gaffigan (Crown) 10."The100" by Jorge Cruise (William Morrow) — McClatt:hy-TribuneNewsService

a modified World War I VickThe third side of McCann's ers Vimy bomber from New- historical triangle is George House, 259 pgs., $27) foundland to a bog in Galway, M itchell, th e f o r me r U . S . the largely forgotten first non- Senate majority leader from By Dan DeLuca stop transatlantic flight, com- Maine who was instrumental The Philadel phia Inquirer pleted nearly eight years be- in bringing about the Good FriColum McCann's "Trans- fore CharlesLindbergh's cel- day Agreement in the NorthAtlantic" is, if anything, even ebrated solo trip from ern Ireland peace promore ambitious than "Let The Long Island to Paris. cess while working as Great World Spin," his 2009 The second chapPresident Bill Clinton's National Book A w a rd-win- ter jumps back to the special envoy in 1998. ning novel about the overlap- m iddle of t h e 1 9 t h While it took Alcock ping lives of ordinary people century for a hard-toand Brown almost 16 110 stories below Phillipe Pe- believe-it-really-haphours to get across the c o'L'u M M c A N tit's 1974 World Trade Center pened interlude that II p o nd, Mitchell makes high-wire walk. you can easily imagthe trip much more In "TransAtlantic," the Irish- ine a storyteller with quickly in his oddly born, New York-based novel- Irish-American a s p i rations hollow chapter. ist hopscotches back and forth such as McCann licking his Got all that? Good. Because over an ocean. Linked narra- chops over: The 1845 trip of there's more. From there, tives draw together historical Frederick Douglass to Dublin McCann moves into purely figures and fictional charac- for a speaking tour to raise fictional territory, with four ters in a sw ift-moving saga money for abolitionist causes, chapters that follow four genthat means to add up to more at the onset of the Irish Potato erations of a family of Irish than the sum of its parts. Famine. and American women. "TransAtlantic's" first three Then still legally a slave, The matriarch, Lily D ugchapters are sides of a histori- Douglass is taken aback by gan, is introduced as a maid cal triangle that focus on dis- being "treated at every turn working in the house of Doutinct intercontinental episodes, with the kindness and defer- glass' Irish p u blisher. The each with the potential to be ence shown to white people." hortatory rhetoric of the visit"I breathe," Douglass wrote ing American inspires her to uniquely rich and compelling. The first recounts the 1919 in a m emoir that M cCann break away from her own serflight of British aviators Jack quotes. "And Io! the chattel be- vitude and head to the United Alcock and Arthur Brown in comes a free man." S tates. Before you know it ,

ion

she's worked as a nurse during the Civil War and, among other adventures, mothered a daughter who turns out to be a journalist working in Newfoundland when a certain pair of aviators attempt to across the Atlantic. No more spoilers. Suffice it to say that as the story carries on in chronological order, it becomes more enjoyable.McCann feels free to create fullbodied female characters out of whole cloth rather than gingerly attempting to animate

week passage across the Atlantic as a 17-year-old: "She huddled in her bunk. The w in d w a s d e mented. Gales battered the ship. She was terrified by the pitch of wave. Her head was bruised from the bunk frame. Fever and hunger. She wandered up on deck. A coffin was being slid from the side of the boat. It landed and broke in the water. A leg disappeared. Her stomach heaved. She went back down below into the stinking dark. Days piled into night, great men. (Though he proves nights into days. She heard far better at the latter in the ac- a shout. A sighting of land. A tion-packed aviators chapter heave of joy. A false alarm." than he does with Douglass For McCann fans, the prose and Mitchell.) The book is at alone might be enough to enits strongest in its depiction of thrall. But the book's quick Lily's granddaughter, Lottie, pace - "TransAtlantic" has an empathetic woman who enough plot for a 10-hour TV lives long enough to snap Al- series, but clocks in at under cock and Brown's photo, suf- 300 pages — is a result of skimfer through The Troubles, and ming the surface and not delvgive Mitchell tennis tips for his ing too deeply into character. weak backhand. Yet, in the end, the book Though he's prone to quick- peters out rather than pays moving sentence fragments, off,and the rich resonance we McCann writes lyrically, and, keep expecting to arise from quite often, beautifully. Here's its sort-of overlapping stories a passage about Lily's eight- never really develops.

'The Panopticon': Zambrano's 'Loteria' a delightful scrappy survivor —anddisturbing —debut novel vs. all-seeing eye "Loteria" by Mario Alberto Zambrano (HarperCollins, 288

"The Panopticon" by Jenni Fagan (Hogarth,

282 pgs., $22) By Michiko Kakutani New Yorh Times News Service

Anais, the narrator of Jenni Fagan's fierce debut novel, describes herself as "just a girl with a shark's heart." Anais is 15 and has spent most of her life in Scotland's foster care system: "I got taken in when I w a s born, m oved through 2 4 p lacements unti l I was 7, got adopted, left there when I was 11, moved another 27 times in the last four years." Her "bio mum" reportedly gave birth to her in a psychiatric ward, then disappeared. Her adoptive mother,Teresa, a prostitute, was m u rdered. Her former boyfriend Jay is in jail. And now, Anais is under suspicion of having assaulted a policewoman, who remains in a coma. "If the pig dies, I'm getting put into a secure unit until I'm 18," she says. "Then jail. Except I won't make it, I won't make 16 — I'll be dead." With Anais, Fagan — who, according to The Scotsman, grew up in foster care in and around Edinburgh and had shuttled among more than 20 placements by the time she was 12 — has created a feisty, brass-knuckled ye t d e eply vulnerable heroine, who feels like sort of a cross between Lisbeth Salander, of S t i eg Larsson's "Girl With the Dragon Tattoo," and one of Irvine Welsh's drug-taking Scottish miscreants from "Trainspotting" or "Skagboys." Her novel is by turns gritty, unnerving, exhausting, ferocious and occasionally pretentious. When we first meet Anais, she's being sent to a h ome for chronic young offenders called the Panopticon. The place was once a prison and a mental institution and takes its name from a prison design proposed in the late 18th century by the British philosopher Jeremy Bentham that featured aseries of rooms arranged around a central surveillance station. Fagan tries to use the Panopticon — with watchers in its tower who can "see into every bedroom, every landing, every bathroom" in the building — as a kind of metaphor for life in t oday's Britain, where the prolifera-

tion of closed-circuit cameras and government databases has led to growing complaints about a surveillance state. T hese efforts t o ma k e Anais' story signify s omething larger can be clunky and labored — a force-feeding of allusions to classics like Kafka's "Trial," Anthony Burgess' "Clockwork O r ange" and Orwell's "1984." And in the book's opening chapters, Anais' story often feels as t hough i t i s b e i n g clumsily stage-man-

aged by Fagan, who seems to want to jolt the tourist-reader into her narrator's grim w orld w i t h som e determinedly sensational scenes: watching an addict shoot up in his genitals; meeting a sick kid named Brian. In the novel's first half, a lot of Anais' talk seems to consist of acid- and speed-induced hallucinations ("witches flying to and fro on the inside of my eyelids, they cackle and

fly up in packs of 12"), and swaggering boasts ("I've read books you'll never look at, danced to music you couldnae appreciate, and I've more c lass, guts and soul in m y wee finger than you will ever, ever have.") That, and rather tiresome disquisitions on her paranoid suspicion that she is partof some sort of wicked "experiment": "It is always the same. In the nightmare they grow me from a pinprick, an infinitesimal scrap of bacterium, study me through microscopes while wearing radiation suits and masks." The plot of "The Panopticon," such as it is, concerns Anais' fate within the system. Will she be found guilty of assaulting the policewoman? Will that act or another crime or misdemeanor get her committed to the secure facility she so dreads? Willshe puzzle out an answer to her identity, perhaps discover who her birth parents really were? These questions prove to be less interesting than Anais' own emotional growth: her d iscovery of a n a b i l ity t o trust, even love, her mates at the Panopticon, and her realization that love more often than not entails loss. By its not-that-surprising co n c lusion, "The Panopticon" has evolvedfrom a self-conscious debut experiment into a deeply felt and genuinely affecting novel.

fully led by Zambrano's pacing, dialogue and comically drawn characters. "What I write is for You and me and pgs., $21.99) no one else," says Luz as she By Dianne Solis charms the reader to be God's The Dallas Morning News understudy. Mario Alberto ZambraLuz starts life with a love for no has had a soaring career song and dance. At wedding as a contemporary r eceptions, oth e r s ballet dancer, rewould stand back in fining moves with a circle and cheer her some of the most on. She loves Texas' innovative d ance Selena, flamenco icon troupes in GermaLola Flores and wears ny, Israel and the tennis shoes that spell Netherlands. Now LOTERfA out S - A-M-B-A. Zambrano choreoLuz is mostly cleargraphs words. eyed about the adult His debut novel, "Loter- world around her. At times, ia," is out. It's a polished she and her mother are "like tome of prose unreeling the bad actresses in a telenovela." tale of plucky little Luz Ma- Such is family drama. Her ria Castillo in the game of father is hard-drinking and chance called life. abusive, yet she is willing to Memories stir and storm f orgive him even when he for the 11-year-old narrator, breaks her hand for an act in Luz, as she flips over cards which her older cousin Memo from the Mexican bingo- played villain. She wants to like game called loteria. make Papi happy, sing him Each image in the loteria Mexican rancheras, share a deck unlocks a chapter in brandy. They already share Luz's life. La arana, a spi- the same dark skin. der in cobwebs, opens the But what we w itness are book. Luz sits in a state in- the madonna-whore roles into stitution while her older sis- which men categorize females, ter Estrella lies in a hospital ICU and her father sulks behind bars. State officials want Luz to talk about her SaHEARING AID CUNIC feelings. She will only do so on the pages of her journaL www.centraloregonaudiologycom W e peer like voyeurs artBend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns

even a little child like Luz. Her mother i s b e autiful,

light-skinned, green-eyed and

abused in pained scenes that would end in mornings with Band-Aids at each eye. When her m other starts working as a housekeeper for Dr. Roberto, Luz grows suspicious ofthe fancy shoes her mother wears to the job. How will she persevere when her mother leavesand her sister gets hurt? R eader-voyeurs can o n l y watch and wait for the lyrical word pictures as Luz slips back in time, in memory, to innocence, her own way of escape to the sound of la rana, the green frog plastered on yet another loteria card. "Loteria" s hould d e l ight and disturb any reader sensitive to the ways of children and how they think and, more importantly, how deeply they feel.

ippure Cdadtk Co.

a~ B~ dU Bend Redmond

Auoio~

John Day Burns Lakeview

541.647.2884

911 Q• •

Widgi Creek

' ~ 18707 SW Century Dr., Bend ';www.w™itjgkcom ~ (541) 382-4449

G OL F C L U B

"VVjail

• •

I i •

I I

• •


SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Roger Ebert's 'London' reveals lovefor Britain "The Perfect London Walk," by Roger Ebert and Daniel Curley (Andrews McMeel) By Katie Engelhart Slate

LONDON — "When I'm in London," Roger Ebert once said, "I hardly ever go to the movies." Ebert died on April 4, at age 70. Much has been written about his elegant prose, his film industry clout, his hallowed public standing and, in the end, his fortitude in the face of cancer. But much less is known about another essential Ebertism: his anglophilia. Ebert — the lifelong Chicago newspaperman — loved Britain. Each year he visited at least once, but often many times. He dreamed of moving to London. In his 2011 memoir "Life Itself," he wrote, "I felt a freedom in London I've never felt anywhere." But few Ebert devotees know that i n 1 9 86, Ebert penned a love note to the Old Smoke in the form of an allbut-forgotten little book called "The Perfect London Walk." Co-written with Daniel Curley, who had been Ebert's mentor at the University of Il linois, the slim volume is a gushing, gluttonous and Dickens-filled homage to E bert's favorite town. "For twenty years, my favorite pastime has been to walk around London," Ebert wrote in 1986. "However, there is one walk that is more than just familiar. It is a ritual. It is one I have taken every time I have visited London. I have walked it in snow and sleet, in rain and cold, in burning hot drought, and, most often, on perfect spring or autumn days. I have walked it f ifty times with a hundred friends, and I am not half through with it yet." This is why, on a r ecent T uesday morning, I f o u n d myself cursing Roger Ebert from the heart of Hampstead Heath, an expansive public park in north London. I had followed Ebert's 30-year-old instructions to the T. At the s ummit of P a r liament H i l l — where, legend has it, Guy Fawkes planned to observe the destruction of the Parliament buildings by anti-government plotters in 1605 — I had turned my back squarely to cityscape, walked downhill "a t a b out eleven o'clock," continued "in a generally northwest direction," crossed a meadow, and found "a tree with a curious knob on its trunk" and "a little

ditch beside it." "The Perfect London Walk" begins with "a stroll through the leafy streets of H ampstead" and ends with a plunge " into the G othic gloom o f H ighgate Cemetery." In b etween, walkers following Ebert's steps visit museums and old manor houses. We stand outside a cafe that was formerly a pizza parlor that was formerly a bookstore where George Orwell worked and wrote. We gingerly inch down Swain's Lane, the narrow passage leading to Waterlow Park where, in 1626, "on a cold winter day while riding in his carriage, Sir Frances Bacon conceived the notion that refrigeration might retard spoilage." In 1966, Ebert, finishing up a year abroad at the University of Cape Town, passed through London on his way home to Illinois. His professor Daniel Curley was also in London, on sabbatical, and the two met up. Curley led Ebert on a stroll through Hampstead Heath. "The Perfect Walk" was born. A few years later, on another trip to London, EbeN bought a copy of the guidebook "Nairn's London" from a b o okstand in Leicester Square. By then, London was Ebert's favorite town, and walking his preferred method of imbibing its riches. Ebert spent the next few years working through Nairn's 450 "best things in London." While i n C h icago, Ebert maintained a steady diet of English novels. His f r iendship with Paul Theroux was, in part, based on their shared anglophiliac reading habits. Later, Ebert morphed from admirer to proselytizer. In the '80s, he starred in a chintzy but good-hearted television series called "Focus on Britain," produced by the British Tourist Authority. On Y ouTube, you can still watch him reclining in a boat as it drifts along the River Cam by Cambridge University — or talking history amid the poetic ruins of St. Mary's Abbey in York. He was fond of quoting (and tweet-

ing) Dr. Samuel Johnson: "Sir, when a man is tired of London, he is tired of life." In the end, the Perfect Walk is something much more than a stroll. In his memoir, Ebert reflected on his habit of taking the same walks over and over. "These rituals are important to me," he wrote. "I have many places where I sit and think, 'Ihave been here before,I am here now, and I will be here

again.'"

1960s GreenwichVilage comes alive in'Fin 5 Lady' "FIn & Lady" by Cathleen Schine (Sarah

presence in Fin's life has been minimal; he met her for the Crichton, 273 pgs., $26) first time when he was 5. One mysteriously incomplete wedBy Connie Ogle ding and a journey across the The Miami Herald sea later,she remains someC athleen S c h i ne's e n - thing of a mystery, although chanting new novel is about she confides to Fin that she a n orphaned b r other a n d plans to marry in a year, and sister who form a small but would he help pick out the sturdy family together. But best suitor? She's got three the real star of "Fin 8 Lady" lined up but seems partial to i s that r omantic t ime a n d none. One of them tells Fin bitplace, Greenwich Village in terly: "You're the kid she never the 1960s, where the Chick- has to have." en Kiev at the Russian Tea A uthor o f "T h e Th r e e Room melts in your mouth, Weissmans o f Wes t port," the sounds of Pete Seeger and w hich t r a n splanted J a n e W oody Guthrie w af t f r o m Austen's "Sense & Sensibilthe windows, and — if you're ity" to modern-day Connectil ucky enough to b e a k i d cut, Schine is a w o nderful — you can study Bob Dylan storyteller with a sensational liner notes for language arts ability to m a rr y t h e c omic class,diagrammed sentences with the bittersweet, and she be damned. You can even go is adept at recreating tricky to school barefoot, if you're family dynamics spoken and lucky. unspoken. Fin is nobody's definition of Her 1960s Village is funky, lucky; his "funeral suit was a soulful and in a way magical. year old, worn three times, Even when terrible historic already too small." By age II, events occur, they seem to be Fin has lost his parents and happening far away from this his grandparents and must hallowed ground. leave the family farm to live in Reality, though, eventually wild, unpredictable New York finds a way to intrude, as the City with Lady, his wild, un- Vietnam War spreads, propredictable older half-sister. tests mount and Fin enters Lady does not seem capable adolescence. " Robert K e nof takingcare ofherself,much nedy was dead. The world less a sad little brother (an was coming apart," he thinks. apparently hefty inheritance Then his world really does leaves them without financial come apart. But Fin turns out worries, a neat trick that puts to be lucky. Lucky enough, at the story in an almost-but-not- least, to pass on what Schine's quite fairytale realm, as so smart, entertaining novels ilmany stories about orphans lustrate so well: the power of a are). Up u ntil n ow , L ady's good story.

Trials

controlled studies that were followed up by l arger trials

ContInued from F1 That we could be this uncertain about any medicine with $6 billion in annual global sales — and after 16 years of human trials involving tens of thousands of patients — is remarkable in itself. And yet this is the norm, not the exception. We are just as confused about a host of other longtested therapies: neuroprotective drugs for stroke, erythropoiesis-stimulating agents for anemia, the a ntiviral d r u g Ta m i f l u — and, as recent headlines have shown, rosiglitazone (Avandia) for diabetes, a controversy that has now embroiled a related class of molecules. Which brings us to perhaps a more fund amental q uestion, o n e that fe w p e o ple r e ally want to ask: Do clinical trials even work? Or are the diseases of individuals so particular that testing experimental medicines in broad groups is doomed to create more frustration than knowledge?

(examining the same therapy in a bigger pool of patients),

nature of clinical trials themselves. " When you do a n y kind of t r i al, you're really trying to answer a question about truth in the universe," said Hal Barron, the chief medical officer and head of global development at Roche and Genentech. " And, o f course, we can't know that. So we try to design an experiment on a subpopulation of the world that we think is generalizable to the overall universe" — that is, to the patients who will use the drug. That's a very hard thing to pull off. The rules that govern study enrollment end up creating trial populations that invariablyare much younger, have fewer health complications and have been exposed to far less medical treatment than those who are likely to use the drug. Roughly 53 percent of new cancer diagnoses, for example, are in people 65 or older, but this age group accounts for just 33 percent of participants in cancer drug trials. Even if clinical researchers could match the demographics of study populations to those of the likely users of these medicines, no group of trial volunteerscould ever match the extraordinary biological diversity of the drugs' eventual consumers. Drug makers are well aware of the challenge. "Listen, it's not lost on anybody that about 95 percent of drugs that enter clinical testing fail to ever get approved," Barron said. "It's not hard to imagine that at least some of those might have failedbecause they work very, very well in a small group. We can't continue to h ave failures due to a lack of appreciation of this heterogeneity in diseases."

FS

gy the company says it's pursuing now. Sixty percent of the new drugs in the works at Genentech/Roche are being developed with a companion diagnostic test to identify the patients who are most likely to benefit. But given the dismal success rate for drug development, this piecemeal approach isbound to be slow and arduous. Rather than try to fit patients, a handful at a time, into the decadesold clinical-trials framework, we'd be far better off changing the trials themselves. In fact, a breast cancer trial called I-SPY 2, already underway, may be agood model to follow. The aim of the trial, sponsored by the Biomarkers Consortium, a p a r t nership that includes the Foundation for the National Institutes of Health, the FDA, and others, is to figure out whether neoadjuvant therapyforbreast cancer — administeringdrugs before a tumor is surgically removed — reduces recurrence of the disease, and if so, which drugs work best. As with the Herceptin model, patients are being matched with experimental medicines that are designed to target a particular molecular subtype of breast cancer. But unlike in other trials, I-SPY 2 investigators, including Berry, are testing up to a dozen drugs from multiple companies, phasing out those that don't appear to be working and subbing in others, without stopping the study. Part of the novelty lies in a statistical technique called Bayesian analysis that l ets doctors quickly glean information about which therapies are working best. There's no certainty in the assessment, but doctors get to learn during the process and then incorporate that knowledge into the

the initial finding was wholly contradicted in t h ree cases (12 percent). And in a further six cases (23 percent), the later trials found the benefit to be less than half of what was first reported. It wasn't the therapy that changed in each case, but rather the sample size. And Ioannidis believes that if more rigorous, follow-up s t udies were done, the refutation rate would be far higher. Donald Berry, a professor of biostatistics at M.D. Anderson, agrees. He, too, can rattle off dozens of examples of this evaporation effect and has made a sport, he says, of predicting it. The failures of the last 20 or so Phase 3 trials testing drugs for Alzheimer's disease, he says, could have been predicted based on the lackluster results from Phase 2. Still, the payoff for a successfulPhase 3 trialcan be so enormous that drug makers will often roll the dice — not on the prospect that the therapy will suddenly work, but on the chance that a trial will sugHow trials go gest that it does. R esearchers are c o mAt a round-table discussion ing to understand just how a few years ago, focused on the individualized huma n high failure rate for Alzheimphysiology and h uman er's drugs, Berry was amazed pathology really are. On a to hear one drug company regenetic level, the tumors in searcher admit to such thinkone person with pancreatic ing out loud. The researcher cancer almost surely won't s aid that when he and h i s be identical to t h ose of team designed the Phase 3 triany other. Even in a more al, he thought the drug would widespread condition like probably fail. But if they could high cholesterol, the vari- get an approval for a drug for ability between individuals Alzheimer's disease, it would can be great, meaning that be "a huge success." "What he was saying," marany two patients may have starkly different reactions vels Berry, "was, 'We're playto a drug. ing the lottery.'" That's one reason that, The fact that the pharmadespite the rigorous moni- ceutical companies sponsor So what's the solution? toring of clinical trials, 16 and run the bulk of investigaFor subtypes of d i sease ongoing trial. novel medicines were with- tive drug trials brings what that are already known, it Mark Gilbert, for his part, drawn from t h e m a rket Ioannidis calls a "constella- may be f easible to d esign would even settle for somefrom 2000 through 2010, a tion of biases" to the process. small clinical trials and en- thing simpler in his next gliofigure equal to 6 percent of Too often, he said, trials are r oll only t h ose wh o h a v e blastoma study. His definition the total approved during against "a straw-man comthe appropriate genetic or of a successful clinical trial? the period. The pharma- parator" like a placebo rather molecular signature. That's "At the end of the day," he cogenomics of each of us than a competing drug. So the what Genentech did in devel- said, "regardless of the result, — the way our genes influ- studies don't really help us un- oping the breast cancer drug you've learned something." ence our response to drugs derstand which treatments for Herceptin, which homes in — Clifton Leafis the author of "The Truth in Small Doses:Why — is unique. a disease work best. on tumor cells that have an We're Losing the War on Cancer Human drug trials are But a m ore f undamental abundance of a protein called — and How to Win 1t." typically divided into three challenge has to do with the HER2. And that's the stratephases. In th e f i r st, r esearchersevaluate the safety of a new experimental compound in a small number of people, determining the best way to deliver it and the optimal dosage. In Phase 2, investigators give the drug to a larger number of patients, continuing to monitor its safety as they assess whether the agent works. "Works" in this stage is broadly d efined. Seeing that the drug has any positive effect at all — say, that it decreases the level of a blood marker associated with a disease — is often enough to move a drug to Phase 3. Even so, most experimental drugs fail before they get to Phase 3. T he few that m ake it to Phase 3 are then tested for safety and efficacy in hundreds o r t h o u sands of patients. This time, the outcomes for those taking 1. Students develop a love for learning through small class sizes and the new drug are typically compared h e a d-to-head one-on-one instruction. with outcomes for those 2. We engage our StudentS in digital ClaSSrOOmS frOm 5th thrOugh 8th getting a placebo or the standard-of-care therapy. grade With e-CurriCulum and a I to I l a PtOP initiatiVe. Generally, the Food and Drug Administration re3. An enriched education is provided with Spanish, German, music, quires that two "adequate art and electives including snowboarding, xc skiing, kayaking, rock and well-controlled" trials climbing, mountain biking, archery, swim team, skateboarding, confirm that a drug is safe and effective before it apcooking, finance, and farming. proves it for sale, though 4. Students learn to engage their community through relevant field trips the bar can be lower in the case of medicines and impactful service projects, such as orphans in Rwanda, seniors at aimed at l ife-threatening Aspen Ridge, and the homeless at The Bethlehem Inn. conditions. Rigorous statistical tests 5. We teaCh tO the WhOle Child thrOugh an innOVatiVe aPPrOaCh of are done to m ak e s ure instruction in academics, spirituality and creativity. that th e d r u g's d emonstrated benefit is genuine, 6. We are at the fOrefrOnt of imPlementing innOVatiVe STEM CurriCulum not the result of chance. in our ClaSSrOOm frOm Kindergarten thrOugh Middle SChOO1. But chance turns out to be a hard thing to rule out. We provide Bus Service, When the measuredeffects are small — as they are in Early drop Off — 7:30, Late Pick Up - 5:30 the vast majority of clinical trials — mere chance is of• We use current research based best practices to instruct ten the difference between students according to their many different learning styles. whether a drug is deemed to work or not, says John • We use efficient interactive SMART boards to keep P.A. Ioannidis, a professor our instruction relevant, flexible and excellent. of medicine at Stanford.

E nroll toda y VYi thout Regret!

Top 6 Reasons Why Families Choose Morning Star Christian School

'Constellation of biases' In a famous 2005 paper published in The Journal of the American Medical Association, Ioannidis, an authority on statistical analysis, examined nearly four dozen high-profile t r ials that found a specific medical intervention to be effective. Of the 26 randomized,

• Teachers partner with parents to develop passionate learners in a safe and friendly classroom environment.

p ORMSLg STAI R www.mscsbend.org • 541.382.5091 • 19741 Baker Road


F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

A murder solved, asleuth born in Rowling'ssecret novel "The Cuckoo's Calling" by Robert Galbraith (455pgs., Mulholland Boolzs, $26) By Michiko Kakutani New Yorh Times News Service

The detective novel "The Cuckoo's Calling" by Robert G albraith — w h o w a s u n masked a few days ago as a pseudonym for J.K. Rowling of "Harry Potter" fame — doesn't provide the reader with many clues to its author's real ident ity. Th e r e al e no w l z ards, witches or dementors fP>I<I in this novel;

no magic or sorcery in its plot. Instead, the book i s set in a n

have broken up; and he's now living in his office on a camp bed and subsisting on noodle

up at his office to fill in as his assistant; and a s e emingly cultivated but nervous new soup. client by the name of John Two t h ings i m m ediately Bristow walks i n t h e d o or happen to c h ange Strike's and asks for help. Bristow's luck and kick-start this novel: case: Prove that the death of A smart, pretty office temp his adopted sister, the famous named Robin Ellacott shows model Lula Landry, known as

RI D E S

Cuckoo, was not a suicide but a murder. In her Potter novels, Rowling learned how to simultaneously push her story forward while filling in missing details of her characters' pasts and

ing a "clinging poison-green"

Cavalli dress, vintage Ossie Clark confections and "fabby handbags" with custom-printed "detachable silk l i nings" — than they are about their hero's war experiences in Afghanistan or his training in forensics? That said, Galbraith has written a h i g hly e ntertaini ng book t h at's way m o r e fun and way more involving than Rowling's sluggish 2012 novel, "The Casual Vacancy." Even better, he has introduced an appealing protagonist in Strike, who's sure to be the star of many sequels to come. "The Cuckoo's Calling" is not a novel that calls upon the wonderful gifts of inventiveness that Rowling used in "Harry Potter" to conjure a fully imagined world with its own rituals and rules. It isn't anywhere as deep or ambitious as those earlier books — nor is it meant to be.

BRINGS YOU THE

I I

E rvi

J

1

I

Ar

4f

I I I

QQ! O~kbnz

d

I

I

Enjoy old-fashionedfun;

I I I

I

Every Day at the Fair!

I I

II

I

I

I

I I ~

I I

I(

I

I

I

I

~I

I '

lES SCHNAB

' %%al SC'IKS R®R%2KIICCNS %0etgZI~

D

CHEAPTRICK 7pm Wednesd ay,July31

1

July 31st through August 4th Comeandenjoy theold-fashioned American tradition of yourcountyfair. Lookfor awidevariety offun activitiesandbooths: including TheBulletin FamilyFunZone, Brad'sWorld Reptiles, CowboyBoot Camp, the rodeo,animals, 4-Handopenclass exhibits, carnivalgames,plus food, food,food &more!

KIPMOORE

7pm Thursday,August 1st

mD K ESDAT Tmol'IR SkTIDkT

~to~9 g a~- m m

!

Includedwith Fair Admission

BUCKAROO BREAKFAST

AARON TIPPI 7pm

I Fddag,AdgdSI2dd

Sunday,August4th, 8-10 am 0

FREE SHUTTLE RIDES

a

p0

r~ O

KANSAS

RoundTrip from Bend, Redmond,Sisters to the Fair - see TheBulletin or www.expo.deschutes.org for a detailed schedule.

©p

Midlife crisis Whereas the Potter novels tackled good and evil and the loss of innocence, the big themes of mortality and free will, "The Cuckoo's Calling" is concerned with decidedly more mundane matters, like midlife crises and class envy and the social anthropology of contemporary London. It sends up the moneyed world of the city's glitterati, and explicates the pressures of celebrity and fame (something both Rowling and H a rr y P o tter know quite a bit about). In writing the Potter saga, Rowling seemed to have inhaled a vast array of literature (everything from the ancient myths and the Bible to Shakespeare, Tolkien, the Oz books, "Star Trek" and "Star Wars") and made it her own. In "The Cuckoo's Calling" R o wling — er, Galbraith — seems to have similarly studied the detective story genre and turned its assorted conventions into something that, if not exactly original, nonetheless showcases her satiric eye (most in evidence in the Potter books in her portraits of the bureaucrats and blowhards associated with the Ministry of Magic) and her instinctive storytelling talents. The h er o o f "C u c koo," Strike (a lumbering bear of a man with "the high, bulgi ng f orehead, broad n o se and thick brows of a young Beethoven who had taken to

I

L

all-Muggles

London and features a disheveled, Columbo-esque detective named Cormoran Strike who takes on a case that plunges him into a posh world of supermodels,rock stars,movie producers and social-climbing wives. Still, there are aspects of the novel that might have made some readers wonder about Galbraith's background — at least from the jacket-flap description of him as a civilian security expert wh o p r eviously worked with the Royal Military Police and its special investigations branch. After all, how many former military men are more adept writing about high fashion — describ-

without using magical memory devices like the Pensieve). "The Cuckoo's Calling" is flawed by a "Psycho"-like explanatory ending — in which Strike explains how he put all the evidence together and

herrings) along the way. And

1,

f

identified Lula's killer — but most of its narrative moves forward with propulsive suspense. More important, Strike and his now-permanent assistant, Robin, have become a team — a team whose further adventures the reader cannot help eagerly awaiting.

ages something similar (and

dropping a lot of clues (and red

• A K I B KA I S • E Z H I B I T S • F O O D • Q A S KE S • SKORE

-~W

here, Robert Galbraith man-

7pm Saturday,August3rd

95.1

gs scgggB DESCRlPI'ES CO

C elebrating over 45 y e ar s of suyyor t in g t h e

PEPSIDAY Wednesday,July 31

NEWSCHANhlEL21

Fair Hours:10 am -10 pm

Thursday,August1

igoCOUP ONREQUIRED

Friday,August2

Fair Hours: 10 am -10 pm

Fair Hours: 10 am -11 pm

Ages12 and under are admitted to the Fair for FREE! 12 years and under *One FREECarnival Ride Ticket *

Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:00 pm.

ALLOAVFROM 11 AMIIL 10 PM ViSit WWW.egeiIIS.ktVZ.COm fOr detailS! Rodeo—gatesopenat5:30pm,performance

One freeticket per person.

starts at 7:00 pm. RodeoFreewith Fair admission.Seniors 62+ Admitted FREE!

Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:00 pm. RodeoFreewith Fair admission.

pepsi

FREE with Fair admission.

The Bulletin Midoregon Credit Union

I wt~H~NNE~ co

%

Parade -10 am, Downtown Redmond

CARNIVAL WRISTBANDDAY

Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:00 pm. FREE with Fair admission.

Visitwww.kohd.com for voucher. $25 wristband buys all therides you canridefrom11 am t05 pm.

Chute ¹9 rodeo dance to follow. All Carnival Games $2.00 Chute ¹9 rodeo dance to follow. D endbu l let n c o m

Saturday,August3 KOHDTVDAV Sunday,August4 Fair Hours: Hours:1oam-5pm 10 am-11 pm $5Fair Admission for everyone.

THEBULLETIN 8IMIDOREGON CREDIT UMION DAY

8a FOXDAV

30% Off All Carnival Rides!

F AIR A R O D E O .

0

4H/FFALivestock Auction —Jr. Livestock Buyers BBQ11 amt01:30 pm Beef Auction atnoon, All animals to beauctioned in SwineRing

" NEW ~ J

The Bulletin +- ' g

boxing") is part old-school private eye — a hard-luck tough guy with an almost existential take on life. And he's part British-style Sherlock, using logic and deduction, not physical intimidation, to put together the puzzlepieces of his case. We learn that Strike is the illegitimate son of a famous rock musician and his groupie girlfriend, that he joined the army after his mother's death, and that he lost "half his leg" in Afghanistan. Recently, he has hit rock bottom: His private detective business has entered a fiscal death spiral; he and his longtime girlfriend, Charlotte,

Old-fashioned, Affordable, Family Fun!

I

'I

'I

''

I I

I

I '

'

I

We'recelebratingour30thanniversary atTheBulletin FamilyFunZone!Locatednearthe North entrance. Frompieandwatermeloneating contests to freeponyrides, freepetting zoo and,newthis year— Sudsy's Barn(an interactive waterstation built like athemepark with animalsthattalk!) AndCentral OregonRanchSupply is hosting CowboyBoot Campwherekids canlearn to ropeasteer,pedal atractor andmore! watch TheBulletin for a detailed scheuule. The FamilyFiin ZoneIs madepossidle dy these fine sponsors andpartners of The Bulletin sMoLlc H ~ K B E~ gr

~

RE0 MoiiD ~

COAR',-:;';„:;;:

OLD M l l .l . D r s T RI c T

[ ~

ttAYDpft H o ~ E s Centr a lOregOn

~ ~ r ~ pp /

~vgile

ltf R cllstlpply BQBBIEsTRQME c~tgoo

Vet


ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013

1

Ij

f

i

• i

i

•/•

(s1,'., zaas

sgggNNI

ta

s

::hours:

contact us: Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

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

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

: Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

T h e

B u I I~ •

t i n :

J

1 7 7 7

t

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood 208

Pets 8 Supplies g

00 Want to Buy or Rent

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 205

Items for Free

Adopt a nice cat from The Bulletin recomPetSmart or Tumalo mends extra caution rescue! Fixed, shots, when purc h as- ID chip, tested, more! ing products or serSanctuary open Sat/ vices from out of the Sun 1-5, other days area. Sending cash, by appt. 65480 78th, checks, or credit inBend. Photos, map at f ormation may b e www.craftcats.org. subjected to fraud. 541-389-8420, or like For more i nformaus on Facebook. tion about an advertiser, you may call Adult b arn/shop/workthe O r egon State ing cats, fixed, shots, Attorney General's friendly, some Office Co n s umer some not. No fee & free deProtection hotline at livery. 541-389-8420 1-877-877-9392.

The Bulletin

gen ng Cern al 0 egon s nre tggg

BOXER AKC puppies, reat litter, 1st shots, 700. 541-325-3376

Free perennials ground your car! c over, p hlox, e t c . Advertise Cavalier King Charles 2 Add A Picture! each thou s a nds ot re a d e r s ! Bring shovel & con- RC females 8 wks AKC alI 5 4 1 3 8 5 5 8 0 9 tainers. 541-548-2357 The Bulletin Claeeifieds $1200. 541-678-3724

'I l'

i

I'I

282

286

Estate Sales

Sales Northwest Bend

Sales Northeast Bend

Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily

Sat. & Sun. 9-4, 20610

Moving Sale Sat-Sun, 8-3, 1435 NE Tucson Way. Furniture, clothes, toys, etc. ALL MUST GO!

S unbeam Lane, i n Tumalo off Old Bend /Redmond Hwy. Great outdoor items, furniture, household items!

Q. W .

C h a n d i e r

208

208

210

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

I

Antiques & Collectibles

0 r e 9 o n

9 g 7 ~

245

246

Golf Equipment

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Cavalier male & Shih KITTENS! F o s tered,G ENERATE SOM E CHECK YOUR AD Tzu male, $250 each, to friendly, fixed, shots, EXCITEMENT in your Old car magazines (4) Spinning f ishing et/companion homes. ID chip, more! Varineighborhood! Plan a (10), up to $15 each. poles, si x d i f ferent or more i nfo, c all ety of colors 8 per- garage sale and don't 541-598-7636 reels, lures & plus lots 541-788-0090 sonalities. Adopt from forget to advertise in of extra fishing equip. foster h ome (see classified! The Bulletin reserves W orth o ve r $ 5 0 0 . TomTom Motel Mgr, 541-385-5809. the right to publish all on the first day it runs Asking $295 O BO. across from Sonic) or Moving- items for sale; ads from The Bulletin to make sure it isn cor- 541-388-9270. sanctuary (65480 78th W/D $125 ea., comn newspaper onto The rect. Spellcheck and St., Tumalo), Sat. & set (queen) Bulletin Internet webhuman errors do ocAre you a year-round f Sun. 1-5 PM. Just $25 plete bed freezer $150, site. cur. If this happens to hunter? Protect your Chihuahua puppies, tea- per kitten; adopt a pair $500, Patio set w/ umbrella your ad, please coninvestment! Cecup, shots & dewormed, for $40! 3 8 9 8420, $300, Bulletin ramic coating prom isc. t o o ls, The tact us ASAP so that Sererng Central Oregon srnte tgte www.craftcats.org. $250. 541-420-4403 OBO. 541-317-1681 corrections and any tects your high-end Donate deposit bottles/ Lab Pups AKC, black & firearms from adjustments can be Just bought a new boat? TO CANCEL cans to local all vol- yellow, Master Hunter NEED made to your ad. weather and moisSell your old one in the YOUR AD? unteer, non-profit res- sired, performance pedi541-385-5809 classifieds! Ask about our ture. Certified CeraThe Bulletin cue, to h e l p w / cat gree, OFA cert hips & elSuper Seller rates! The Bulletin Classified kote applicator. Classifieds has an spay/neuter vet bills. bows, 541-771-2330 541-385-5809 Coating options from "After Hours" Line www.kinnamanretrieverercom Cans for Cats trailer traditional black to Call 541-383-2371 at Jake's Diner thru custom camo. Call 24 hrs. to cancel 7/30, then at R a y's Labrador purebred pupfor an estimate on Bicycles & yellows 8 blacks, your ad! Foods on Century Dr. pies, your project. males 8 females, ready Accessories D onate Mon-Fri a t now! $300. 541-771-5511 Washer/dryer Whirlpool Commercial 1000 rnds .556 ammo, Smith Sign, 1515 NE HD, 5 yrs runs great. Ceramic Coating, $625. 600 rnds 45acp, Bridgestone MB4, 2nd; or at CRAFT in $400. 541-350-1201 lnc. 541-332-2902 2200 rds of .22LR, $200 cash. Prineville, $300. Tumalo anytime. 541$260. 541-647-8931 541-447-1284 389-8420. Info/map, The Bulletin Where can you find a www.craftcats.org recommends extra Citizen folding bicycle, 300 rds factory 45 Long Colt, $240. 500 rnds 38 helping hand? o. — I n ew, a d ult, $ 1 2 5. spl, $260. 541-647-8931 DO YOU HAVE chasing products or • 541-593-2171 From contractors to "Norton" is a neuSOMETHING TO services from out of I 380 Ruger LCP-LM pis- yard care, it's all here tered male, 5 lb. Rex l the area. Sending y SELL tol w/laser, NIB, $350. 242 in The Bulletin's rabbit, possibly a FOR $500 OR cash, c hecks, o r • Call Bob, 541-788-6365 m ini. He i s bo x l credit i n f o rmation Exercise Equipment "Call A Service LESS? 380 S&W BodyGuard, trained, friendly and Non-commercial may be subjected to Professional" Directory new in box, $365. loves to play. He advertisers may ) FRAUD. For more l Stepper, adjustable re- Call Bob, 541-788-6365 would make a perplace an ad with information about an g sistance,easy to m ove, Bend local pays CASH!! "house f ect p e t oui' for all firearms & advertiser, you may I $45 obo. 541-388-9270 3x9x40 Leupold scopes bunny". We will in"QUICK CASH ammo. 541-526-0617 / call t h e Or e gon / 2), 1 stainless, 1 black, clude his large cage, ' State SPECIAL" Attor ney ' Teeter Inversion Table, 250 ea. 541-647-8931 CASH!! food and all his ac- l General's O f fi c e NXT-4, new! $150, 1 week 3 lines 12 For Guns, Ammo & cessories for a good 400 rnds of .380, $200. go! 541-389-9919 ~a k Consumer P rotec• Reloading Supplies. home. Please call 200 rnds of .357 mag, Ad must include t ion ho t l in e at I 541-408-6900. 541-420-7401. $140. 200 rnds .44 mag, price of single item l 1-877-877-9392. $160. 541-647-8931 of $500 or less, or Colt 32 Rimless Pocket. • G olf Equipment Made 1857-1903 multiple items LThe 8 Check out the n whose total does Good Condition. classifieds online 2005 Yamaha golf cart, Asking $400 OBO not exceed $500. 6 batteries w/charger, tNww.bendbulletin.com P eople giving p e t s 503-440-0262 or $1950. 541-977-1974 away are advised to Updated daily Call Classifieds at 541-81 5-5353 Antiques & be selective about the 541-385-5809 new owners. For the Collectibles www.bendbulletin.com protection of the animal, a personal visit to Antiques wanted: tools, German Shepherds AKC the home is recomfurniture, marbles, beer www.sherman-ranch.us mended. cans, early B/W pho541-281-6829 tography, radios & The Bulletin lighting. 541-389-1578 German Sh o r thaired Pointer pups, AKC Reg. The best in style, tem- Pomeranian Pup perament 8 natural abil- Female 8wks, smart ity. $500. 541-410-2667 happy healthy social, parents on site. $250 German Shorthaired Becca 541-279-4838 Pointers AKC white/ liver, ready 7/1 3. $350. Poodle teacup puppies Beautiful hand(541) 389-6899 or Apricot, 8 weeks, $300 carved coffee table 350-7829 n n n 541-977-0035 (44 x 19'7g x 1?t/e ) and 2 matching endn POODLE Toypups 8 tables (shown) 24'/4 teens. Also,POMAPOOS x 15 n x 24t/4". Built in Call 541-475-3889 Taiwan between 1940-1950, all glass Queensland Heelers covered, in excelStandard 8 Mini, $150 lent condition. $1000 & up. 541-280-1537 OBO. 541-382-6731 www.rightwayranch.wor dpress.com Collection of steins from 290 Schnoodle Pups, 3M & the '70s+, $20 & up. 2F, Dews and tails, 541-388-9270 Sales Redmond Area 1st shots, w ormed, Collector Plate assortMulti-Family Downsizing raised w/ kids. Parment, $20 & up. Easy, flexible, and affordable ad packages Sale! Decorator items, ents on site. $500. 541-388-9270 clocks, furn, ceramics, 541-410-7701 are also available on our Web site. crafts, bikes, statuary 8 Disney memorabilia work more! Fri-Sat-Sun, 9-5, Yorkie pups AKC, cute, of art nWalt's Music Mak15775 SW Salmon Rd, big eyes, short nosed, so- ers" print, ¹ 2 86/1800, cialized, health g uar., certificate of authenticity, Crooked River Ranch. $650 & up. 541-777-7743 framed, very good cond, To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, $450. 541-620-1461 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 210 visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: Door-to-door selling with Furniture & Appliances fast results! It's the easiest 1940s vintage dresser w/ u Dg Vltr" Choose a category, choose a classification, and way in the world to sell. beveled mirror, nt stand, Visit our HUGE then select your ad package. $140 obo. 541-350-1555 home decor The Bulletin Classified consignment store. 541-385-5809 A1 Washers&Dryers Write your ad and upload your digital photo. New items $150 ea. Full wararrive daily! Multi-Family Sale, Sat. & ranty. Free Del. Also 930 SE Textron, Create your account with any major credit card. S un. 10-4, 1313 S W wanted, used W/D's Bend 541-318-1501 Bent Loop Rd. Powell 541-280-7355 www.redeuxbend.com Butte. Kitchen, clothing, All ads appear in both print and online tools, lawn tractor, toys.

I

I

l

l

I

ulleting

Advertise with ci

full-color photo in The Bulletin Classifieds and online.

I

garage and yard sale section. From clothes 288 to collectibles, from Sales Southeast Bend housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for 286 cost-conscious Sales Northeast Bend consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard ** FREE ** sale, look to the clasFiber Stash Sale! Garage Sale Kit sifieds to bring in the Knit-crochet-spin-needle buyers. You won't find Place an ad in The weaving-craft 8 basketry. Bulletin for your gaa better place High quality yarn & rage sale and refor bargains! fibers. All weights & colceive a Garage Sale Call Classifieds: ors, coned yarns, deKit FREE! 541-385-5809 or signer 8 handspun. Fiemail bers to felt, spin, or KIT I NCLUDES: claeeified@bendbulletin.com embellish: fleece, rov• 4 Garage Sale Signs ings, silk, wool, alpaca, 282 • $2.00 Off Coupon To 9-3, Sunday glitz 8 more. Current & Saturday Use Toward Your Sales Northwest Bend 9-12. Oak rocker, biout-of- print books for fiNext Ad cycle built for 2, vanity, ber crafters & artisans, • 10 Tips For "Garage BIG MOVING SALEmisc. 2717 SW 25th. tools & accessories. Sale Success!" Furniture, clothing, 21196 Anne Lane tools, much more! Sat-Sun July 20 -21, 8-4. Sun., July 21, 8 am, PICK UP YOUR Sales Other Areasg Multi Household Sale! 1563 NW Saginaw. GARAGE SALE K!T at Household goods, fur1777 SW Chandler Fri. O8:30 a.m. Sat. niture, elliptical machine, Madras Yard Sale: Fri. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 8:30-3:30; Sun. 9-4 8 Sat. 9-4, Sun. 10-2. toys, games, huge 65050 Hwy 20 West. 408 NE 9 th . B aby knitter/fiber stash sale. The Bulletin see CL for details. 21196 Anne Lane. clothes, crafts, quilt541-388-2706. Sat/Sun 8-4 ing material, misc.

/- •

A v e . ,• B e n d

Rg

BZIsC

Dog Food Monthly Specials Taste of the Wild Do Food 30lbs. = $41

Diamond Do Food Lamb 8 Rice 40 lbs. - $26.99 Canidae Do Food All Life Sta es (Buy 12 get 1 FREE) 44 lbs. - $46. Quarry Ave. Hay & Feed 4626 SW Quarry Ave., Redmond 541-923-2400 www.quarryfeed.com

Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.

To place your photo ad, visit us online at www.bendbulletin.com or call with questions 541-385-5809

Classifyeds sswss.tsenttbuuetin.com


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY JULY21 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D SHOW ME THE MONEY By Daniel A. Finan / Edited by Will Shortz

1

2

3

4

5

19

45 Sprint, e.g.

89 Astronomi c al distances: Abbr.

4 Ones unli k el y t o w rite memoi r s ?

27

30

I City so uth of W e st Pal m

48 It should have no effect

9 1 Eventuall y

5 Lacoste offeri ng

5 Old man

50 "No bid"

92 Yiddish l a ments

6 Gets around

9 Give for f r e e , slangily

5 2 Not so sm o o t h

7 g2s, e.g.

5 4 Wit h o u t

93 Faunus's Greek counterpart

13 Heckle or Jeckte of cartoons

55 Somewhat

95 Beef

9 Patient's l i a b i l i t y

97 Ukr., e.g., once

19 Stoker wh o c r e a t ed Dracula

5 7 One-third of N eapolitan i c e cream: Abbr.

1 0 Wilson of " T h e I nternshi p "

20 Womb, jocularl y

5 9 Like the r i gh t

98 Certain lap do g s, i n f o r m a I Iy third

of Ireland's flag

2 1 Painful b o o - b o o

6 0 Announcer Hal l

22 Winter st ash, of a s 0 I' t

61 Mrs. Capp and

23 Investing in a growth company

6 2 Add-on f e a t u r e s

2 5 High r i s k

64 "Com o

?"

27 Hardly p a radeworthy, say 2 8 Antic s 2 9 Ltd., in L i l l e

30 Hanging piece 3 1 Like one tr y i n g t o h it a pi n a ta, o f t e n

68 Ora pro

i nvestmen t

expenses

1 15 Robert of " T h e

3 5 Vardalos of "M y B i g

73 Admo n i s h m ent t o a

1 16 Draft s t a t u s

114 Confab

3 6 Butt o n h o le , e . g . 3 7 Big p i c t u r e : A b b r .

7 6 Ticks of f

1 17 Trying to p ul l a fast one

78 Gospel singer Winans

118 Certain

38 Con target 39 Shocked

81 Request from a guest over an a partment i n t e r c o m

42 Bolognese bride

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-

8 3 Hol i da y a t t r a c t i o n at a mall

814-5554.

57

46

47

52

53

59

56

63

64 67

73

72

79

62

96

1 8 Half- k i s s ?

105

2 4 Musical w i t h t h e song "Summer Nights" 26 "0 1(I

110

63

74

75

99

65

69

93

60

64

66

90

95

94

100

66 91

96

97

101

4 0 Song classic " Be Unhappy"

Down

106

1 03 10 4

102

to

41 Kids' o u t d oor game

2 Univ e r s it y t o w n named after a

43 Baptism, e.g.

114

115

116

117

116

119

120

4 7 Big, i n ad s

6 5 Horr i f i e s

7 9 See 77-D o w n

1 00 Uni o n i z e "

4 9 Ancient Gr eek co in s

66 B a r s e l e c t i o n s

80 Brief in g spot

101 Social l e v el

5 1 Conv i n c e d

67

8 2 Warhol' s special t y

1 03 Bo t t l e u n i t

5 3 It's a l egal t h i n g

6 8 Texans are part o f i t, in b r i e f

84 Squirt s

1 04 Arizona sight s

69 Certain bank deposits

88 Crazies

7 0 Key business fi g u r e

9 4 Lead-in to 8 8 - D o w n

5 8 See 62-Dow n brand

4 4 Glow i n g 46 Head across the A tlan t i c

109

113

61 Austra l ia n b e er

I Pellet p r o p e l l e r

106

107 112

5 6 Designer M i z r a h i

3 9 Church sect i o n

3 Some liq ui d assets

87Fame

45 51

76

77

92

3 8 What best f r i e n d s keep

Penobscot chief

85 Inaugurated

44

50

56

67

34 Fool

120 Corp. V.I . P.'s

80 Bead maker?

43

42

71

61

32 "Not a peep!"

119 Beef

7 9 "Th a t' s n u t h i n ' ! "

36

62

70

16

34

66

76

2 8 Rock and Rol l H a l l of Fame inductees from Texas

Sopranos"

puppy

69

17

1 7 Fully b l a c k e n

1 12 Unrecov er a bl e

34 Norwegian P.M. Stoltenberg

33

61

66

16 Spot on a demand curve

110 Quotation sources, once

7 2 Places for p i c k s , i n f o r m a I Iy

41

55

attire

113 More swanky

Fat Greek Wedding"

40

16

29

37

49

1 5 Melted Popsicl e ,

1 08 Bit of c o r p o r at e

7 I BuIIy 's coerci ve comeback

15

26

32

65

1 4 Source of the l i n e " Thy money peri sh with t h e e"

106 Instruments played w ith m a l l e t s

33 Pronged, as an e lectrical p l u g

14

13 En

105 It appears at the top of a page

6 5 Money ... or a h i n t t o how si x c rossings in t h i s puzzle are to be represented, superimposing one l etter over a n o t h e r

13 22

36

60

Series

has only tw o v e r ses

others

investments

1 2 Ticket t o t h e W o r l d

12

21

31

54

1 02 The shor t est o n e

mo ons

11

25

46

1 01 French f i l m a w a r d

100

10

26

39

1 1 Small r ol e i n "Austin Po w ers" movies

9

6

24

35

8 Directo r L e e

7

20

23

Across

6

al i k e

8 6 With ou t a c o n t r a c t

107 Ship's keel, e.g.

90 Shoulder bone

6 2 With 5 8 - D o w n , f inancial t o pi c o f 2012-13

7 3 AA or A A A , m a y b e

6 3 Feudal f i g u r e s

7 7 South of

74 Opera part

96 Danish bread 9 8 Plays mi n i a t ure gol f

75 Disavow

9 9 Constel l a t i o n n e x t

79-Down?

to Taurus

1 06 Lambl i k e

1 09 Radio st a t io n o n TV

111 Automaker since 1974 1 12 [as wri t t e n l

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place aphotoin your privateparty ad for only $15.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since t903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

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 onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.

I

255

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

DON'TMISS THIS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 OI'

~ae e ks

20!

Ad must include price of

~v. le te o f $ 5 00 or less, or multiple items whosetotal does notexceed $500. Call Classifieds at

270

Computers

Fuel & Wood •

Lost & Found

B U L LETIN r e - T ONNEAU COV E R '07 WHEN BUYING quires computer adA .R.E. f i t s vertisers with multiple p resent Toyota 6 . 5' FIREWOOD... ad schedules or those Box. S late Metallic. To avoid fraud, selling multiple sys- All hardware included The Bulletin temsl software, to dis- $500 541-536-3045 recommends payclose the name of the ment for Firewood business or the term Wanted- paying cash only upon delivery "dealer" in their ads. for Hi-fi audio 8 stuand inspection. Private party advertis- dio equip. Mclntosh, • A cord is 128 cu. ft. J BL, Marantz, D y ers are d efined as 4' x 4' x 8' those who sell one naco, Heathkit, San- • Receipts should sui, Carver, NAD, etc. computer. include name, Call 541-261-1BOB phone, price and 260 kind of wood Misc. Items purchased. • Commercial/Office • Firewood ads Buying Diamonds Equipment & Fixtures • MUST include /Gold for Cash species 8 cost per Saxon's Fine Jewelers Commercial s t ainless cord to better serve 541-3B9-6655 s teel 30x30 x 30 our customers. cooler, pre v iously BUYING Lionel/American Flyer used b y b e v erage Servtng Central Oregon since l903 distributor. A lso trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. smaller cooler avail-

T HE

The Bulletin

BUYING &

SE L LING

able. 541-749-0724.

All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned

All gold jewelry, silver Lodgepole, Split, Del. 541-3B5-5809 Just too many and gold coins, bars, Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 www.hendhulletin.com rounds, wedding sets, collectibles? for$335. Cash, Check class rings, sterling silor Credit Card OK. ver, coin collect, vinFerret 50 cal., NXS5.5 541-420-3484. Sell them in tage watches, dental 22x56 scope, some gold. Bill Fl e ming,The Bulletin Classifieds Young man willing to split ammo, plus access., 541-382-9419. lstack firewood. Wage retail $5656, asking negotiable. 541-419-6651 $4800; 3 7 5 H&H Drinking water machine 541-385-5809 magnum, $700 obo; /hot cold, good cond. Remington 870 12 ga. $70. 541-350-1201 Gardening Supplies magnum, $350 obo. GENERATE SOME 541-390-1010 & Equipment • HUNTERS in Silvies Hunt Unit. Cabin in the pines, run-

EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD.

Found black tiger striped cat, in Terrebonne. Call 541-548-8931 to identify. Found high-end Sunglasses, 7/13 in NE Bend n eighborhood, Call to identify, 541-728-8278.

60rj0~ 42t

Schools & Training TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

Oregon Medical Training PCS - Phlebotomy classes begin Sept. 3, 2013. Registration now p :~ oe o -

medicaltrainin .com 541-343-3100

REMEMBER: Ifyou have lost an animal, don't forget to check

470

Domestic & In-Home Positions

The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 CNA needed for elderly Redmond bedridden lady. 541-923-0882 SE Bend. 3 shifts, pu e ille Fri. 4:30-9pm; Sat. 541-447-717a 7:30am-12:30 8 4-9 pm or Craft Cats 541-419-3405 541-389-8420.

I

And sell it locally. I

'

((

476

Employment Opportunities Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website.

325 3000psi, 4gpm pressure washer, 13hp Honda en- BarkTurfSoil.com Hay, Grain 8 Feed Plan a garage sale and gine, 40' hose reel, $375. Care Manager ning water, green yard, don't forget to adver- 541-416-9686 PROMPT D E LIVERY Baler Twine P rineville Sen i o r amenities. Or need pritise in classified! 542-389-9663 Most Common Sizes Care Home looking vate place for camp trail541-3B5-5B09. 8000W Honda generator Quarry Ave. Hay & Feed for Care Manager ers? Call 541-589-1130 110/220V, electric start, Hedge Trimmer, Stihl, 541-923-2400 for full-time overView at How to avoid scam $325. 541-416-9686 www.quarryfeed.com night shifts. Must elkridgecabin.com pro model H S 81R, and fraud attempts criminal pass $95. 541-3B9-9377 NEF 218 B ee , e xtra YBe aware of internabackground check. Looking for your brass, $195. Eves call tional fraud. Deal lo541-447-5773. For newspaper cally whenever posnext employee? 541-548-340B delivery, call the sible. Place a Bulletin Bend Habitat Circulation Dept. at CATVMaintenance New Voodoo tactical 36" V Watch for buyers help wanted ad RESTORE 541-385-5BOO Tech gun case, $65. Matching who offer more than Building Supply Resale today and To place an ad, call tact. range bag, $45. Prineville Maintenance your asking price and Quality at LOW reach over 541-385-5809 9mm ammo, 500 rnds, & Broadband Tech who ask to have PRICES 60,000 readers or email $165. 600 rnds .45 cal, Position A n nouncemoney wired or 740 NE 1st classifiedobendbulletin.com each week. $220. 541-306-0166 ment Crestview Cable handed back to them. 541-312-6709 Your classified ad Communications Fake cashier checks The Bulletin Open to the public. Wanted: Collector will also Servtng Central Oregon srnre l903 seeks a n ex p eriand money orders seeks high quality appear on enced CATV Mainteare common. fishing items. nance & Broadband Mantis garden tiller (9") bendbulletin.com Call 541-678-5753, or YNever give out perHeating lk Stoves Tech in Prineville, OR. 21.2cc gas 2 c y cle which currently sonal financial infor503-351-2746 Responsible for prereceives over with border e d ger. mation. NOTICE TO v entative mai n t e1.5 million page Call The Bulletin At sv'Trustyour instincts $295. 541-593-2909 ADVERTISER nance of the 140 mile views every and be wary of 541-385-5809 Prompt Delivery Since September 29, hybrid fiber coax plant month at no someone using an Place Your Ad Or E-Mail and distribution sys1991, advertising for Rock, Sand Ik Gravel extra cost. escrow service or At: www.bendbulletin.com used woodstoves has Multiple Colors, Sizes tem. M ust also be agent to pick up your Bulletin been limited to mod- Instant Landscaping Co. able install video, inmerchandise. Classifieds Weatherby V a nguard 541-389-9663 els which have been t ernet a n d ph o n e Get Results! compact 243 Win- The Bulletin c ertified by th e O r products and perform SUPER TOP SOIL chester, blued, comCall 541-385-5809 egon Department of wwwinetahe aoilandbark.com s ervice calls. Ful l posite stock with 3x9 or place your ad Environmental Qual- Screened, soil & comtime job w/ competiBurris s c o pe , 2 Palm Tree plant, 11 ft. on-line at ity (DEQ) and the fedpost m i x ed , no tive salary and benstocks, 1 youth, 1 full tall, health, 50+ yrs. eral bendbulletin.com E n v ironmental rocks/clods. High huefits. See complete l ength, e xc . c o n d. old. Commercial or A g e ncy mus level, exc. f or Job Description at h ome. $500 O B O . Protection $495. 541-382-4470 crestviewcable.com. (EPA) as having met flower beds, lawns, 541-388-9270 341 smoke emission stan- gardens, straight S end compl e t e The Bulletin Offers dards. A cer t ified s creened to p s o i l . Horses & Equipment resume to : a g a utSporting Goods Free Private Party Ads w oodstove may b e Bark. Clean fill. Deney@crestviewcable. • 3 lines - 3 days identified by its certifi- liver/you - Misc. haul. lllness forces sale. Na- com or 350 NE Dun• Private Party Only cation label, which is 541-548-3949. tional show horse, 20 ham St., P r ineville, EOE yr. old gelding, pa- O R 97754. Camp tent, tent stove, • Total of items adver- permanently attached pered, I/2 saddleMandatory p r e-emlantern, bag, ice chest . tised must equal $200 to the stove. The Bulor Less letin will no t k n owb red & 1 / 2 A r a b. ployment drug testing, $100. 541-350-1201 Lost & Found • FOR DETAILS or to ingly accept advertisSound. Incl. western physical, criminal US Coast Guard surPLACE AN AD, ing for the sale of Found air mattress in a saddle, blanket 8 all background c h eck, vival 2man raft access., Call 541-385-5809 uncertified bag, 7/18. Call to iden- tack. Boarding avail and a good driving Fax 541-385-5802 woodstoves. $700. 541-388-8509 record required. $125. 541-350-1201 tify, 541-312-9500. •

Time to declutter? Need someextra cash?

L ist one It em * i n The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad a p p e ars in P RINT and ON -LI N E at bendbulletin.com

as's'i ie s To receive your FREECLASSIFIEDAD, call 385-5809orvisit The Bulletinoffice at:1777SWChandler Ave.(onBend's west side) * Offer allowsfor 3 Snesof text only. Excludesall serv>ce,hay,wood, pets/ammals, plants, t<ckets,weapons, rentals and employmentadvertising, andall commercialaccounts Must besnindividual item under$20000 and price of individual item must beincludedin thead. Askyour Bulletin Sales Representative aboutspeaal pncing, longer run schedulesandadditional teatures umit 1 ad per itemper30 daysto be sold


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

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

J JIR ~[iJi'73ikf Jji'Jjfl~ Can be found on these pages :

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans and Mortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Customer Service Rep yBBAO

B,

O

actrcts+

www.bendgarbage.com

• Monday - Friday 7:45 a.m.- 4:45 p.m. • Provide customer service over the

phone

• Customer Service call center exp.

preferred

• Bilingual a plus

Competitive pay and an excellent benefit package. Please include a resume with references, qualifications and length of employment. An Equal Opportunity Employer Apply at our office location at: 20835 Montana Way, Bend, OR Mail or fax your resume to: Bend Garbage & Recycling P.O. Box 504, Bend OR 97709

MILLWRIGHT

We are looking for a fully s k illed m i l lwright t o p e r form preventative and breakdown maintenance at our Headquarters location in M adras. W e a r e l ooking for a t a l ented individual who c an d e velop t h e skills to become a standard work set up auditor t o a s s ure quality of m achine set up and to develop actual set up skills to perform the duties of an operator in the event an operator is absent. You should be able to work well independently as well as in a t e a m a t mos phere. M u s t b e willing to work any shift. W age DOE. W e offer a s o l id benefits pa c kage including m e dical, dental, l i f e and vision insurance as w ell a s a pro f i t sharing plan. To be considered for this position please apply in person in the Perso n nel Department at 335 NW H e s s St., Madras OR 97741. Pre em p l oyment drug test required. Equal O pportunity Employer.

541 -363-3640 Attn: Molly

Good classifiedadstell the essential facts inan BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS interestingManner.Write from the readersview -not Search the area's most the seller's. Convertthe comprehensive listing of classified advertising... facts into benefits. Show real estate to automotive, the readerhowtheitemwil merchandise to sporting help theminsomeway.

goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5609 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

This advertising tip brought to youby

The Bulletin hwhg cenfral oregonsince wa

ServingCentrai Oregon smce f903

General

Work at the Deschutes County Fair!

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 IT Customer Service Rep

Employment Opportunities

Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team!

www.securityprosbend.com

Qe haIewaos

Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin

Classifieds

541-385-5809 Looking for your next

employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 I tiser, you may call MCMENAMINS the Oregon S tate million page views OLD ST. FRANCIS I Attorney General's every month at is now hiring Office C o n sumer e no extra cost. LINE COOKS! Protection hotline at I Bulletin Classifieds Qualified apps must I 1-877-877-9392. Get Results! have an open 8 flex Call 385-5809 schedule i n cluding, or place days, eves, w eek-LTh f.. Biilletin your ad on-line at ends and h o lidays. bendbulletin.com We are looking for applicants who have Need help fixing stuff? previous exp. related Call A Service Professional The Bulletin exp. and enjoy work- find the help you need. To Subscribe call ing in a b usy cus- www.bendbulletin.com 541-385-5800 or go to tomer ser v ice-oriwww.bendbulletin.com ented enviroment. We a re also w i lling t o train! We offer oppor- General Jefferson Count Job 0 o r tunit tunities for advancement and e x cellent Maintenance Worker I — Public Works, benefits for e l igible $2,366.31 to 2,661.88 — DOQ employees, including Closes August 2nd, 2013 5:00 p.m. vision, medical, chiro, dental and so much F or c o mplete j o b des c ription a n d more! Please apply application form go to online 24/ 7 at

I I I I I I

I

J

www.mcmenamins.com

or pick up a paper app at any McMenamins location. Mail to: 430 N. Kill i ngsworth, Portland OR, 97217 or fax: 503-221-8749. Call 503-952-0598 for info on other ways to

I

www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H u man Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to:

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson County is an Equal Employment OpportunityEmployer

a pply. P lease n o phone calls or emails to individual locations! E.O.E. Banking

MidOregori

The Bulletin

Credit Union Teller - Prineville (Member Service Representative)

Advertising Account Executive

GeneraI

Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t unit

Captain/Jail Commander $4,272.59 to $5,889.76 per Month DOQ Closes July 31, 2013, Noon F or c o mplete j o b de s c ription a n d application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H u man Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to:

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson Countyis an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

AutoRenew Coordinator The Bulletin is seeking an individual to join our fast-paced Circulation team. We have a current opening for an AutoRenew Coordinator. The ideal candidate will be extremely analytical and be able to focus on details. This position is in the accounting field, requiring accuracy while following strict written procedures without fail. 10-key experience helpful. Computer literacy is required. Ability and willingness to cross train into other tasks also a plus. This full time position offers benefits including health, vacation, and a 401-k plan. Compensation between $10-$11 per hour based upon experience with a monthly incentive program. This is a Monday through Friday, 8-5 position. For more information, please send your resume Attn: Amy Husted, Office Manager, c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708.

Applications are available at the front desk. Drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; No phone inquiries please. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE/Drug Free Workplace

B B G U N

O R O N O

A P S E

G L A D

Z0~0~

I

I

PSMRIIQ

8 &Hxc@@

Truck Drivers Seeking 9-10-11 axle big lowboy driver for m oving heavy m achinery. L o cal and over the road posi528 tions. Must have 2 years lowboy experi- Loans 8 Mortgages ence and valid Class A CDL. Wages based WARNING on experience. BenThe Bulletin recomefits include health inmends you use causurance, 401(k) plan, tion when you propaid vacation, inspecvide personal tion bonus program. information to compaCall Kenny, nies offering loans or Western Heavy Haul, credit, especially 541-447-5643 those asking for advance loan fees or Garage Sales companies from out of state. If you have

r.=.-"-,.— .a

This position greets walk in customers, answering phones, prepares computer r epair orders a nd provides basi c computer t r oubleshooting needed for intake of computers and equipment. Basic trouble shooting exp. in both PC and Mac plat f o rms Single Copy District Representative needed. 1 yr cusBulletin Circulation department is looking for tomer service and The a District Representative to join our Single Copy office administration team. Overall focus is the representation, sales experience required, and presentation of The Bulletin newspaper. prefer a t e chnical These apply to news rack locations, hotels, spesetting. H e l pdesk cial events and news dealer outlets. Daily reexp. a plus. sponsibilities include driving a company vehicle service a defined district, ensuring newspaSend your c o v er to per locations are serviced and supplied, manletter 8 resume to aging newspaper counts for the district, building centraloregonjobs O relationships with our current news dealer locab bsihq.com or f a x tions and growing those locations with new out5 41-388-1984. P r e Position requires total ownership of and ace mployment d r u g lets. countability of all single copy elements within screen and criminal that district. This full time position will become background c heck available late July as a long time employee will required. EEO. be retiring. Work schedule will be Thursday through Monday with Tuesday and Wednesday off. Requires good communication skills, a Get your strong attention to detail, the ability to lift 45 business pounds, flexibility of motion and the ability to multi task. Essential: Positive attitude, strong service/team orientation, sales and problem G ROW I N G solving skills. Send inquiries and resume to: circulation@bendbulletin.com

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Employment Opportunities

Service Assoc. Registered C l i ent Employment Service Associate, Opportunities Bend, OR. — Financial Services Industry experience and Series 7/66 licensing required. Please fax resume to 85 5 - 822-5258. For additional deINTERFOR tails, please visit our Millwright job posting at: Gilchrist, OR www.ubs.com/ careers/ • 5 yrs industryexperience professionals/ • Machinery repair & PM americas experience required (job reference Please apply to ¹96817BR) debb.kraft@interfor.com Interfor offers a competitive salary 8 b e nefits package. All applicants offered a position must complete a pre-employ- chasing products or I ment drug screen. EOE services from out of • I the area. Sending Look at: c ash, c hecks, o r Bendhomes.com I credit i n f o rmation for Complete Listings of I may be subjected to Area Real Estate for Sale FRAUD. For more i nformation about an adverRESTAURANT

541-382-6948 for

9:30 — 11:30 a.m. or 1:30 — 3:30 p.m.

476

476

Bulletin is looking for a professional and Rovers Sec u rity The driven Sales and Marketing person to help our Company is looking customers grow their businesses with an f or i ndividuals t o expanding list of broad-reach and targeted work a variety of seproducts. This full time position requires a curity positions at in consultative sales, territory t his y e ar's D e s - background management and aggressive prospecting chutes County Fair skills. Two years of media sales experience is & Expo. No experibut w e w i l l t r ai n t h e r i g ht ence o r c e r tifica- preferable, Inc l udes a compe t itive tions nec e ssary. candidate. compensation package including benefits, and Day, evening, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused g raveyard shi f t s salesperson with unlimited earning potential. available b e tween the following dates: Email your resume, cover letter W ednesday, J u l y and salary history to: 31st — Sunday, AuJay Brandt, Advertising Director gust 4, 2013. jbrandt@bendbulletin.com or drop off your resume in person at Go to 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; http://www.barrettOr mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; business.com/ No phone inquiries please. branches/location/ EOE / Drug Free Workplace OR/bend or call more information. To apply in person please stop by Barrett Business Services (497 SW Century Dr. Suite 101) between the hours of

476

concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER

N O F R L E S

P U T BANK TURNED YOU T DOWN? Private party will loan on real es- S HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

O R I O N

C A A M S N H E O S N I H A A C N S D D B I O S T M T A 0 Y M S L I CK N I E A

P O G L R 0 E A S T E B A F L O L S T S E U R D S M M A E R E R K Y

A V O I D S O B 0 L S P O P A R T

by a p erson doing ...don't let time get business out of a local motel or hotel. Inaway. Hire a vestment o f f e rings must be r e gistered professional out with the Oregon Deof The Bulletin's partment of Finance. We suggest you con"Call A Service sult your attorney or Professional" call CON S U MER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

Directory today!

Position Overview: Position provides support to the DA's Office, including legal document preparation, data entry, and other duties as assigned. Requirements include: high school diploma; 3 years office secretarial experience with 2 years being in a law firm or paralegal degree; knowledge of legal office practices, procedures and terminology; ability to communicate effectively; use of office equipment and various computer programs.

Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us .

200 NE 2 St. Prineville, OR 97754 541-447-6554

Instructor

Visit www.midoregon.com for more information including job application. Please send resume, application, and cover letter to: Mid Oregon FCU, Attn: Human Resources, P.O. Box 6749, Bend, OR 97708. Mid Oregon Credit Union is a drug-free workplace

OSU-Cascades, in Bend, is r ecruiting for full/part-time Instructors to teach on a term by term basis for the 2013/2014 academic year. These a re fix e d -term ap p o intments, w/renewal at the discretion of the Dean.

Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us . Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer'slTaxOffice 200 NE 2 St. Prineville, OR 97754 541-447-6554

EOE

Courses to be taught may include Accounting, American Studies, Anatomy, Anthropology, Art, Art History, Biology, Business, Chemistry, Computer S c ience, C o unseling, E a r ly Childhood Education, Digital Arts, Education MAT (Master of Arts in Teaching - Elementary and S econdary), E n gineering, E n glish, Exercise and Sport Science, Geology, History, Hospitality, Human Development and Family Science, Human Physiology, Management Information Systems, Marketing, Mathematics, Public Health, Natural Resources, Organic Chemistry, P h ysics, P o l itical S c i ence, Psychology, S c i ence, Sc i e nc e and Mathematics Education, Sociology, Spanish, S peech Communication, S tatistics a n d Tourism and Outdoor Leadership. Salary is commensurate wi t h edu c a tion and experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, Ph.D. or Terminal degree in one of the fields listed (or closely related field) and evident commitment to cultural diversity & e ducational equity. Preferred qualifications include t eaching experience at the college or university level and a demonstrable commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity. For consideration to teach Fall 2013, applications should be received by 08/17/2013. For all other terms, applications will be accepted online throughout the academic year. To review posting and apply, go to w ebsite: h ttp://oregonstate.edu/jobs and revi e w posting number 0010921. OSU is an AA/EOE. Water Distribution Utility Worker

Central Oregon Community College has o p enings l i s te d b e l ow . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7 -1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

Office Specialist 3, Deer Ridge Correctional Facility Provide clerical support for the COCC Education programs at DRCI. Perform data entry, fiscal responsibilities, produce reports, create forms and correspondence. Requires Associate degree + 1-yr. exp. 20hr/wk $12.91 $15.38. Closes July 28 Payroll Specialist Provide support with all phases of payroll processing. Reconcile and submit federal and state tax deposits, quarterly reports, and W-2's. Requires Associates degree + 1-yr. exp.$2,549-$3,034/mo. Closes July 31 CAP Center Academic Advisor, Nursing & Allied Health Provide academic advising for pre-nursing and allied health students. $18.43-$21.94 30hr/wk. Closes Aug. 5 Part Time Instructors New: Developmental Writing Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU= 1 class credit), with additional perks.

A S H I N E T Y K E S

M I N I M E

P E N N A N T

S O C L L D IC F P F A R S I C S A P S U I L C A

M A Y S E S L E L E L R O O S E N R O F T S W O K R O W N K E R R P

A G P I E C O R N S T O fc K S S C I E J E N S S A P E C O M C K I E R R A N G E E S T A S T S S B A D P O R E O R N I N N E D A Y S S R P S A L M E R T I E C 0 $ T S O N E A M G R S

Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate strong leadership and communication skills. Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years of Peri-Operative experience, preferably in an ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have management experience in an ASC setting. Position details:This is a full time exempt position; Monday through Friday. Competitive salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus plan. Position closes on July 26, 2013.

~ges o

Crook County District Attorney's Office Legal Assistant $32,618- $47,328 DOE Full time w/benefits Closes: August 2, 2013 at 5:00 p.m.

based on experience.

ing.

O W E N

Email resume to jobs I bendsurgery.com

EOE

WEBCO serves as the regional Mental & Public Health Authority for Crook, Deschutes, and Jefferson County. We are a new entity that is looking to transform our current system and are looking for the right person to help us do that. This position coordinates acute care services for WEBCO Intensive Children's Treatment Services. Our offices are located in Prineville and Bend, and this position will be based out of Bend at the PacificSource build-

C O P Z A Z Z Y I T P O S I P A T C F R R S A Y S M E C E S A N L T N Y C M B A P E S H A T O M E

CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Qualified candidates will h av e e x cellent customer Service, cash handling and commun ication skills. Ability to work i n a t e a m environment is essential. Competitive salary

Crook County/ Wellness & Education Board of Central Oregon Children's Utilization Coordinator $50,344- $51,100 DOE Full time w/benefits (32 hours per week) Closes: August 9, 2013 at5:00 p.m.

M A N I A C S

General

Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer'slTaxOffice

CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

I S A A C

A N G

tate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mort573 gage 541-388-4200. Business Opportunities Nurse Manager: Pre-Op/Post-Op/Call Room LOCAL MONEyrWebuy Visual Communications secured trustdeeds & note,some hard money Business For S ale! BENDSURGERv B2B Services. Great loans. Call Pat Kelley c •e•N • T • e • R Repeat Clients. Low hkcCae lhme kr Camkn 541-382-3099 ext.13. Overhead. Great Loc. Job Summary: We are looking for a strong High Net To Gross. 573 leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the No Exp Nec! Finance Pre-op / Post-Op / Call Room. This position Business Opportunities 8 Training Available! requires an individual capable of providing direct oversight of Pre-Op, Post-Op and the call WARNING The Bulletin Call:1-800-796-3234 room whilemanaging 20-25 FTE's. The posirecommends that you tion reports directly to the Clinical Director. i nvestigate ever y Duties will include, but not be limited to, perphase of investment TiCk, TOCk formance evaluations and performance manopportunities, e s peagement as well as new staff orientation. This c ially t h os e fr o m TiCk, TOCk... position is a member of multiple committees. out-of-state or offered

Part-time Teller position available in Prineville Branch. Duties include greeting members and providing them with information, completing transactions, handling and balancing cash.

General

P E N C I L S

Public Works Department Utility Worker II Salary: $3,120 - $3,835 Utility Worker III Salary: $3,440 - $4,228 Non-Exempt, Represented Performs a variety of unskilled, semi-skilled and skilled tasks in the Public Works Department Water Division and related work in the Public Works Department.

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: High school diploma or equivalent, plus a minimum two (2) years of experience and training in water treatment or water distribution which has provided specific knowledge in the area assigned; or any equivalent combination of experience and training which demonstrates the ability to perform the above described duties. An Associates Degree in Water Technology may be substituted for six (6) months experience. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS:

Possession of a Water Distribution I Certificate at time of hire and the ability to obtain a Water Distribution II Certificate within 6 months of hire.

HOW TO APPLY: Request application packet from DeAnne W akefield, C it y of Red m on d H u m an Resources Department, via email only deanne.wakefield@ci.redmond.or.us. C omplete application packets m ust b e submitted by Friday, August 9, 2013, by 5pm. EOE

Oc

"z DESCHUTES COUNTY

0

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Behavioral Health Specialist I Employment Specialist,

B ehavioral

Health Division. Part-time position 30-

hrs/wk. Deadline: DEADLINE DATE EXTENDED,OPENUNTIL FILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IIAdult Outpatient, Behavioral Health Division.

Full-time position Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OFAPPLI-

CATIONSON TUESDAY,07/30/13 BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IIAssertive Community Treatment, Adult Treatment Program, Behavioral Health

Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 07/26/13. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IICommunity Assessment Team, Behavioral

Health Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IIIChild & Family Program, Behavioral Health

Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. CLINICAL PROGRAM SUPERVISOR Family Partnership Team, Public Health Division. Part-time position 75% FTE to begin,

however, dependent upon program needs, may become full-time jn the future. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OFAPPLICATIONS ON MONDAY,

08/05/13. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER, Behavioral Health Division. One full-time and one part-time position, will also consider a

Personal ServicesContract. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER or NURSE PRACTITIONER, Adult Jail. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, CaCoon with Maternal Child Health, Public Health Division. Full-time position. Bilingual Spanish/English

required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Nurse Family Partnership with Maternal Child Health, Public Health Division. Full-time position, bilingual

Spanish/English required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF, Sheriff's Office. On-call positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ON-GOINGRECRUITMENT. DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT DUR WEBSITE ATwww.deschutes.orgiiobs. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent via email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUALOPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G4 SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

~

¹

:r.

oQ((

• •

C all 54 /-385-58 0 9 to r o m ot e o u r s ervice

RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent NOTICE: Oregon state 627-Vacation Rentals & Exchanges law r equires anyone 630- Rooms for Rent who contracts for construction work to 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent be licensed with the 632 - Apt./Multiplex General Construction Contrac634- Apt./Multiplex NE Bend tors Board (CCB). An 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend active license means the contractor SERVING CENTRAL OREGON 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend is bonded & insured. 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend Since 2003 Verify the contractor's Residential 8 Commercial 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond CCB li c ense at 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished www.hirealicensedLANDSCAPING 648- Houses for RentGeneral contractor.com e Landscape Construction or call 503-378-4621. 650- Houses for Rent NEBend e Water Feature The Bulletin recom652- Houses for Rent NWBend Installation/Maint. mends checking with 654- Houses for Rent SEBend e Pavers the CCB prior to con656- Houses for Rent SWBend tracting with anyone. e Renovations Some other t rades 658- Houses for Rent Redmond e Irrigations Installation also req u ire addi659- Houses for Rent Sunriver t ional licenses a nd Sprinkler 660- Houses for Rent LaPine certifications. Activation/Repair 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville Back Flow Testing 662- Houses for Rent Sisters Concrete Construction 663- Houses for Rent Madras MAINTENANCE 664- Houses for Rent Furnished IS Thatch & Aerate e Spring Clean up 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent C Weekly Mowing & Edging 675- RV Parking e Bi-Monthly & 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space Monthly Maintenance (s e 7 ~r tgtg~r

00aQ

Over 30 YearsExperience • Sidewalks • Rv Pads • Driveways • Color & Stamp Work Available A/so — Hardwood /roorina at affordable prices! CCB ¹190612

Call Grant

541-219-3183 Debris Removal

Will Haul Away

" FREE f For Salvage v Any Location ,,„'„Removal

I'

Also Cleanups

gttr Cteanouts' ~

I~

Concrete/Paving CCB¹ 109532

i)5( l)IIII 5BIII CONSTRUCTION

CONCRETE DIVISION Award winning concrete company. We specialize in all formsol residential & commercial concrete; foundations, driveways,sidewalks, curbs, specialty finishesavailable. Guaranteedhigh qualitywork at reasonable prices! We look forward to bidding your upmmlng projects!

• s Handyman

I DO THAT!

541-815-4458 LCB¹ 8759

AEEEN REINSCH — Providing-

Yard Maintenance & Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging & much more!

MAVERICK ANDSCAPING ICB ¹8671

yr ucensed SrBonded SrInsured • Specializing in

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial Small Jnbs in Eeri re Ror>nr Remodels Garage Orgarrizarirrn Home rnspecriorr Repai rs Qualiry, Hneesi Work

Dennis 541.317.9768 rrcar15r s7s erurriwi/iurunvi

Fire Perimeter Clearing Mowing/Yard Detailing Services Weedeating/ChainsawWork Landscape, Construction/Installs Fencing & More!

Bret Stormer

Cell:(503) 302-2445 Office:(541) 923-4324

ERIC REEVE

541-389-3361 541-771-4463

Western Painting Co.

- Richard Haymana semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. Small jobs welcome. Interior & Exterior

541-388-6910 Fax: 541-3BB4I737 CCB¹51S4

Landscaping/Yard Care

MARTIN JAMES

Zor/td z guadrip Za~d ga ~/,.

European Professional Painter

More Than Service Peace of Mind

659

Houses for Rent Sunriver

2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.

(541) 383-3152 Cascade Rental Management. Co.

Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1,28 3bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Mountain Glen 541-383-9313

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

X'DjjG (j 705

Real Estate Services Boise, ID Real Estate For relocation info, call Mike Conklin, 208-941-8458

Silvercreek Realty

Open 10-6 Tour of Homes 1352 NVV Elgin Ave. Northwest Bend Erin Campbell, Broker 541-410-0872

ga'rrier. www.thegarnergroup.com

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE

Open 10-6 Tour of Homes 2355 NVV Floyd Ln.

All real estate adverNorthWest Crossing tising in this newspaShelley Griffin, per is subject to the Broker F air H o using A c t 541-280-3804 which makes it illegal to a d v ertise "any preference, limitation or disc r imination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any

such pre f erence, www.thegarnergroup.com limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children Open 10-6 under the age of 18 Tour of Homes living with parents or 2487 NVV legal cust o dians, DrouiHard Ave. pregnant women, and people securing cus- NorthWest Crossing Matt Garner, tody of children under Broker 18. This newspaper 541-610-6446 will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our r e a ders ar e hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on live.local an equal opportunity basis. To complain of www.thegarnergroup.com discrimination cal l

garner.

HUD t o l l -free at 1-800-877-0246. The

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5500 or Partial Trade/firearms 541-647-4232

HO Fat Bo 7996

at

bendbuHetin.com 753

©©©

16' O ld T o w n Camper c a n o e, exc. cond, $ 7 50. 20.5' Seaswirl Spy541-312-8740 der 1989 H.O. 302,

285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO.

17.5' Glastron 2002,

Chevy eng., Volvo outdrive, open bow, stereo, sink/live well, w/glastron tr a i ler, incl. b oa t c o v er, Like new, $ 8 500.

541-379-3530

541-447-4876

20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L V6 w/OMC outdrive, open bow, Shorelander trlr, nds some interior trim work. $4500. 541-639-3209

17' Cris Craft Scorpion, 21' 2001 Skiers Choice fast 8 ready to fish! I/O 8 Moomba O u t back, trolling motor. Lots of ex- 383 stroker engine, c o n sider tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 $8500 o r trade for good vehicle with low mileage. Call 541-604-1475 or 541-604-1203 (leave

msg if no answer)

870

Boats & Accessories

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

$77,000

541-548-4807

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

18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/ CD player, rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $11,500. 707-484-3518 (Bend) 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, 1984, 185hp, V6 MerCruiser, full canvas, life servmg cenlral oregon srnce 1903 vests, bumpers, water Avon 12.5' inflatable w/ skis, swim float, extra wood floorboards & prop 8 more. EZ Loader transom, incl 9.8 hp trailer, never in saltwater, Merc and Highlander always garaged, very trailer. All for $950. clean, all maint. records. 541-385-5094. $5500. 541-389-7329

The Bulletin

wheels & DNC perf. pipe $4250. 541-647-8931

Redmond Homes 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

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

20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini 8 custom trailer, $17,950. 541-389-1413

Tom, 541-385-7932,

• Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, $1400. When buying a home, • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 83% of Central EXT, $1000. Oregonians turn to • Zieman 4-place SOLD! The Bulletin trailer, Ser wg Central oregon s nw l903 All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-385-5809 to Call 541-408-6149. place your Real Estate ad.

750

648

Houses for Rent General

Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K mi, 60 mpg, new deSnowmobiles tachable windshield, Mustang seat & tires; detachable Paladin (2) 2000 A rctic C at Z L580's EFI with n e w backrest & luggage covers, electric start w/ rack w/keylock.Vancereverse, low miles, both Hines pipes, great excellent; with new 2009 sound. Cruise control, Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, audible turn signals drive off/on w/double tilt, for safety. $4495 obo. lots of accys. Selling due Jack, 541-549-4949 to m edical r e asons. $6000 all. 541-536-8130 Protect your engine Have an item to and exhaust syst emsl Ceram i c sell quick? coating is the ideal, If it's under long lasting treatment for high heat '500 you can place it in and heat sensitive The Bulletin parts. Cert i fied Cerakote applicator. Classifieds for: A wide variety of colors t o ch o ose '10 - 3 lines, 7 days from. Call for an es'16 - 3 lines, 14 days timate on your (Private Party ads only) project. Commercial Ceramic Coating, Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, inc. 541-332-2902 short track, variable exhaust valves, electric s t art, r e v erse, manuals, rec o rds, new spare belt, cover, heated hand g rips, nice, fast, $999. Call 850

V/LLAGE PROPERTIES 746 Motorcycles 8 Accessories Sunriver, Three Rivers, ATVs La Pine. Great Northwest Bend Homes Har/ey Davidson SoftSelection. Prices range Tail De luxe 2 0 0 7, $425 - $2000/mo. NW CROSSING white/cobalt, w / pasView our full 2 story, 2 bdrm, 2Ve senger kit, Vance & inventory online at bath, ideal location to Hines muffler system Vi//age-Properties.com all NWX amenities. & kit, 1045 mi., exc. 1-866-931-1061 By owner courtesy to c ond, $16,9 9 9 , Honda TRX 450R sport broker, $335,000. 541-408-0273 541-647-1631 quad 2008, low hrs, new

ga'rrier.

Bonded - Insured C CB¹149468

541-548-5511

Open Houses

Senior & Veteran Discounts

The BulletinC/assifieds

Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount All work guaranteed.

Rent /Ovvn 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes

FOR SALE

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Bend/Redmond/Powell Butte Terrebonne/CrookedRiver Ranch

People Look for Information Painting/Wall Covering About Products and Services Every Day through

Au Home &

745

Homes for Sale

744

Contact Allen

541-536-1294

682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 -Condos & Townhomesfor Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748 -Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast Bend Homes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757 - CrookCounty Homes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational Homesand Property 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

634 **No Application Fee **

648

00~0~

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all 627 businesses that a dvertise t o pe r form Vacation Rentals Landscape Construc8 Exchanges tion which includes: p lanting, deck s , fences, arbors, Ocean front house, water-features, and ineach walk from town, stallation, repair of ir- 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, rigation systems to be Fireplace, BBQ. $95 licensed w i t h t he per night, 3 night MIN. Landscape Contrac- 208-342-6999 tors Board. This 4-digit number is to be i n632 cluded in all adver- AptiMultiplex General tisements which indicate the business has CHECK YOURAD a bond,insurance and workers c o mpensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to on the first day it runs check license status to make sure it is corbefore contracting with "Spellcheck" and the business. Persons rect. human errors do ocdoing land s cape cur. If this happens to maintenance do not your ad, please conr equire an L C B tact us ASAP so that cense. corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Houses for Rent General

a Bark, Rock, Etc.

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories B o a ts & Accessories j

Q

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Beautiful h o u seboat, inboard motor, g r eat $85,000. 541-390-4693 www.centraloregon cond, well maintained, houseboat.com $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809. 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O new upholstery, new elec tronics, winch, much more Serving Central Oregon since 1903

14'8" boat, 40hp Mercury outboard (4-stroke, electric trim, EFI, less than 10 hrs) + electric trolling motor, fish finder, $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 $9500. 541-306-0280 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish 8 Ski, 50 hrs on new engine, fish finder, chart plotter 8 VHF radio with I antenna. Good shape, s full cover, heavy duty 14' a luminum bo a t trailer, kicker and electric w/trailer, 2009 Mercury motors. 15hp motor, fish finder, $7500 or best offer.

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. $2500. 541-815-8797 541-480-8080.

The Bulletin 875

Watercraft 1994 Yamaha W a ve Raider, low hrs exc. $2250. 541-480-3937 .

(2) 14' Necky kayaks with spray skirts, $200 each. Call 541-416-9686

541-292-1834

Sisters Homes Squaw Creek Canyon Estates 70075 Sorrel Dr. (corner of Sorrel & Mt. View) completely renovated over 3000 sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 full bath home, new energy eff. furnace 8, heat pump, wide plank wood floors, walk-in closets and p a ntry, stone fireplace w i th woodstove insert, 1 r/e acres, fenced, covered decks, 2-car garage, mtn. views. Just reduced! $ 3 8 5,000. Call (503) 786-7835 (recording) 762

The Bulletin reaches

0 of all DeschutesCounty adults * each week.

Homes with Acreage 2 Bdrm 2 Bath on 2

acres - Large shop/ garage, fenced yard,

cabin. LaPine $83,000. 541-390-7394 or 541-771-0143 763

Recreational Homes & Property

975 •

637 Acres with recreation cabin and stream. in forest, west of Silver Lake, OR

excellent condition, 6 disc CD, A/C, leather interior, great SUV for winter driving.

LINCOLN CITY $70,000

• 90x100 lot, •Water, sewer 8 electric

hookups •Downtown location. •3 blocks east of Hwy 101 •5 blocks from Devils Lake •Ideal duplex location •SDC's are covered. •For sale by owner 541-617-1609 771

Lots

Repaint

Range Rover, 2006, low miles,

.541 -480-721 5

745 Beautiful b u i lding lot toll f ree t e lephone j ust st e p s fro m Homes for Sale number for the hearSpecialist! Meadow Lakes Golf Fire Protection ing im p aired is $95, 0 00 Fuels Reduction 1-800-927-9275. 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, Course, Oregon License 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, 541-480-3937 •Tall Grass ¹186147 LLC view. By owner, ideal for •Low Limbs Rented your 773 extended family. Property? •Brush and Debris 541-81 5-2888 The Bulletin Acreages Classifieds $590,000. 541-390-0886 has an Protect your home "After Hours" Line. 10 dividable acres near with defensible space NOTICE Find exactly what Call 541-383-2371 All real estate adver- Prineville, 3 mi off Juniyou are looking for in the 24 Hours to tised here in is sub- per Canyon Rd on James Landscape CLASSIFIEDS l r ~ ject to t h e F«e deral Rd (to the north) $15,000 Maintenance F air Housing A c t , obo. 805-286-1283 Full or Partial Service which makes it illegal •Mowing ~Edging 775 Remodeling/Carpentry to advertise any pref•Pruning ~Weeding Manufactured/ erence, limitation or Sprinkler Adjustments Mobile Homes St. Jude Prayer, May the discrimination based Sacred Heart of Jesus on race, color, reliFertilizer included I be adored, glorified, gion, sex, handicap, FACTORY SPECIAL with monthly program loved & pr e served familial status or naNew Home, 3 bdrm, l ll I I I throughout the world, tional origin, or inten$46,500 finished lts not too late now 8 forever. Sacred tion to make any such on your site. Construction,IIC Heart of Jesus, pray for preferences, l i m itafor a beautiful J and M Homes us; St. Jude Worker of tions or discrimination. 541-548-5511 landscape • Residential Construction Miracles, pray for us; We will not knowingly • Lawn Restoration Helper of the Hopeless, • Remodels LOT MODEL accept any advertis•Weed Free Beds pray for us. • Maintenance ing for r ea l e s tate LIQUIDATION • Bark Installation Say this prayer 9 times a • Home Repair is in violation of Prices Slashed Huge day 8 by the eighth which law. All persons Savings! 10 Year CCB ¹ 199645 EXPERIENCED day, your prayer shall this are hereby informed conditional warranty. be answered. It has Commercial Call Cody that all dwellings ad- Finished on your site. never been known to & Residential ONLY 2 LEFT! fail.Publication must be vertised are available Aschenbrenner Senior Discounts Redmond, Oregon romised. Thank you on an equal opportu541-390-1466 541-548-5511 541-263-1268 t. Jude for Granting nity basis. The BulleSame Day Response me my Petition, JH. tin Classified JandMHomes.com

Reachouttoday.

as's'i j.e s •

To place y o u r a d , v i s it W WVV.ben d b u l l e t i n . C Om

o r call 54 1-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

"AmericanOpinion Research,April2006


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, JULY 21, 2013 G5

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

Watercraft

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

The Bulletin 880

Motorhomes

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

T r a vel Trailers •

Fifth Wheels •

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

I

W iaar

MONTANA 3585 2008, Trail Sport 2013 exc. cond., 3 slides, 23' Travel Trailer king bed, Irg LR, Like new, used twice. Arctic insulation, all Tow with SUV or options $35,000 obo. small pickup. Queen 541-420-3250 bed, air, TV, micro, built-in stereo, electRedmond: TURN THE PAGE ric awning, barbecue, 541-548-5254 extras. Non-smoker. For More Ads Selling due to health; The Bulletin Call The Bulletin At Sacrifice, 541-385-5809 $16,000 obo. NuWa 297LKHitchPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail Call Jim, 541-401-9963 Hiker 2007, All seaAt: www.bendbulletin.com sons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, Find It in ~~ iI left kitchen, rear The Bulletin Classifiedsl lounge, extras, must 541-385-5809 see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days & ,j 541-447-1641 eves. Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd ~lI.Ia- tI i warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881 WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Travel Trailers 24' with 21' interior. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, Sleeps 6. Self-conTV,full awning, exceltained. Systems/ lent shape, $23,900. appearancein good 541-350-8629 m. condition. Smoke-free. Tow with ~/~-ton. Strong RV suspension; can haul CONSIGNMENTS ATVs snowmobiles, WANTED Cougar 33!f. 2006, even a small car! Great We Do The Work ... price - $8900. 14 ft. slide, awning, You Keep The Cash! easy lift, stability bar, Call 541-593-6266 On-site credit bumper extends for approval team, extra cargo, all acweb site presence. cess. incl., like new We Take Trade-Ins! condition, stored in Free Advertising. RV barn, used less BIG COUNTRY RV t han 10 t i mes l o Weekend Warrior Toy Bend: 541-330-2495 c ally, no p ets o r Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, Redmond: smoking. $20,000 541-548-5254 fuel station, exc cond. obo. 541-536-2709.

IBBIt

Ia~ ' <,

I

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 BOUNDER 1993 34.6', 43k miles,

loaded, $13,900. Info - Call 541-536-8816.

BL

sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $19,999 firm. 541-408-0273

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 l es. Wintered in h e ated shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

IIf"

Creek Side 20' 2010, used 8 times, AC, flat screen TV, oven, microwave, tub/ shower, awning, been stored, non-smokers, no pets, 1 owner. $13,900 obo. 541-410-2360

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.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

885

Canopies & Campers

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

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

JAMEE 1982 20', low miles on it,

self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3,000. 541-382-6494

I,

Keystone Sprinter 31', 2008

King size walkaround bed, electric awning, (4) 6-volt batteries, plus many more extras, never smoked in, first owners, $19,900.

Call 541-410-5415

KOUNTRY AIRE

I

1994 37.5' motor-

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

J

Monaco Windsor, 2001, loaded! (was $234,000 new) Solid-surface counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, washer/dryer, ceramic tile 8 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 obo. 541-233-7963

NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds Mallard by F leetwood, 1995, 22' long, sleeps 7, twin beds, fully equipped, clean, good cond, $6500 obo. 541-678-5575

Superhawk Ownership Share Available!

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

Aircraft, Parts & Service

541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

•t

Fleetwood Prowler 32' 2001, many upgrade options, $14,500 obo.

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual

batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $15,000 OBO. 541-382-9441 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

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located @ Bend.) Also: Sunriver hanqar available for sale at $155K, or lease, @ $400/mo. 541-948-2963

I

- ~

A a

541-480-1687, Dick.

u,

I

Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm ent. center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5~/2 y ears.. No pets, n o smoking. High retail $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 see. 541-330-5527.

.

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. $33,500

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

541-923-4707

541-330-2495 slide, Corian surfaces, Bend:Redmond: wood floors (kitchen), 541-548-5254 Montana 2006 3400 2-dr fridge, convection RL, 37', 4 slides, Armicrowave, Vizio TV 8 roof satellite, walk-in Starcraft Galaxy 1999 I tic options, K/bed, I shower, new queen bed. pop-up camp trailer, w/d combo. M ust White leather hide-a- exc. cond. sleeps 6-8, ~ sell $22,990.OBO. ~ bed & chair, all records, extra tires 8 w heel, Call f o r det a i lsI no pets or s moking. partial trades consid- I 805-844-3094 $28,450. e red. $ 4900 o b o . La Pine Address CalI 541-771-4800 541-549-9461 -

+

J

A

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 -Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique andClassic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles

"

E

Chevy Equinox LT Subaru Baja S p ort 2005, 4 d r., leather, Sport AWD 2010. moon roof, tow pkg., Auto, 6-Spd w/Over35K miles, like new. drive, 29 Hwy mpg, Vin¹101442 41K miles, traction $17,988 control, keyless entry, moonroof, air, S UBA R U . g@ power e v erything, X M S a tellite e n - 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. gaged, OnStar avail. 877-266-3821 MP3. $21,500. Call Dlr ¹0354 541-41 9-0736.

Ford F250 4X4 2007 Super cab. White, 44,300 miles, V-8, long bed, 6 speed manual, 9400 GVW,

AC, Cruise, camper tie-downs, 14,000¹ hitch, extra set mag wheels and tires. $16,950.

8UBARUOPBEND CON

541-389-4092

Need to get an ad in ASAP?

541-420-4677

FIND IT! BIIY IT' SELL IT!

Chevy Suburban 2003 ~/2 ton 4WD,

The Bulletin Classifieds

white, 135k miles, immaculate. Have maint. records. $5,500. 541-280-7299.

Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds

bed gooseneck trailer, $4000. 541-416-9686

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. 541-350-3393

Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles, needs turbo seal.

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs Tahoe 1995, 89k great, excellent condi- Ford F250 S uperCabChevy tion in & out. Asking 2001, Triton V8, May '15 mi., 4wd, exc. cond, $3,950. 541-306-5161 $8,500. 541-480-3179 tags, ONLY 89K miles, $6495 obo 541-610-6150

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, Ford Thunderbird merchandise to sporting 1955, new white soft goods. Bulletin Classifieds top, tonneau cover appear every day in the and upholstery. New print or on line. chrome. B e a utiful Call 541-385-5809 Car. $25,0 0 0 . www.bendbulletin.com 541-548-1422

The Bulletin Serv ngCentrai Oregon s>ncet903

I, Qhl GMC V~fon 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

Subaru Tribeca 2009, 3.6, AWD, mp3, well equipped. Vin ¹403118

or 209-993-6518.

$17,888 S UB A R U . SUBARUOI BRND CQM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Ford Bronco 1981 4 speed 4x4, 302 engine, low miles, h eaders, roll b a r , hitch kit, good tires, straight body, runs great, $950.

Toyota Highlander Limited 2007 AWD. 31k ¹232014. $22,995

541-350-7176

Oregon

ArrtnSogrce 541-598-3750

Ford Excursion

wwwaaaoregonautosource.com

fllis~M P i

975

Automobiles

One owner, Turbo Diesel, Eddie Bauer 4WD, 46,400 miles,

ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950.

$26,500

1977 Fiat Spider 124 5-speed. Convertible top is 4 years Honda CRV-EX 2005, 52k., a/c, moonroof. old. New brakes, ¹050496 $1 6 , 995 battery, upholstery 8 carpet. Body straight; no engine leaks. Runs great; AgtnSnurce 541-598-3750 all records. $3250. www. aaaoregonauto541-420-7734 Call (206) 849-4513 in Bend.

541-419-5480.

$3500 or best offer.

Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional Must Sell! Health forces find the help you need. sale. Buick Riviera 1991, www.bendbulletin.com classic low-mileage car, garaged, pampered, The Bulletin's non-smoker, exclnt cond, "Call A Service $4300 obo 541-389-0049 Professional" Directory Peterbilt 359 p o table source.com is all about meeting water t ruck, 1 9 90, Just bought a new boat? The Bulletin your needs. 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Sell your old one in the pump, 4-3" h oses, To Subscribe call classifieds! Ask about our Call on one of the camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 541-385-5800 or go to Super Seller rates! 541-820-3724 professionals today! 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com Plymouth B a r racuda 541-420-2323

925

Utility Trailers

sides, tailgate ramps, 15" spare tire, $480. 541-318-8503.

1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, 8 materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473 t~

L

modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo.

Pickups

1966, onginal car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597

MOTORCYCLE:Custom Harley Davidson 1997 Sportster 1200 XL. 5000 Miles. Lots of chrome.$10,000. Great ride, but noroom for the softball team. Contact Cheryl at 000-0000.

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

1 /3 interest i n w e l l931 equipped IFR Beech BoAutomotive Parts, PROJECT CARS: Chevy nanza A36, new 10-550/ FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 prop, located KBDN. Service & Accessories 2-dr Chevy Coupe 1950 $65,000. 541-419-9510 20" polished alloys with rolling chassis's $1750 295/5R-20 tires, G M ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 6-hole bolt pattern. $495. complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, 541-330-5714 2 dr. hard top, complete w/spare f r on t cl i p ., 932 $3950, 541-382-7391 Antique & 1/5th interest in 1973 Classic Autos Just bought a new boat? Cessna 150 LLC Sell your old one in the 150hp conversion, low classifieds! Ask about our time on air frame and Super Seller rates! engine, hangared in 541-385-5809 Bend. Excellent per1921 Model T formance& affordDelivery Truck What are you able flying! $6,500. Restored 8 Runs 541-410-6007 looking for? $9000. 541-389-8963 You'll find it in

1974 Bellanca 1730A

r-

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

with 351 Cleveland

I . =~',; ==:-.. 1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713

BOATS &RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890 - RVs for Rent

Ford Ranchero 1979

4'xa' util. trailer 26" •

Economical flying in your own Chrysler 300 C o upe IFR equipped 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, Cessna 172/180 HP for auto. trans, ps, air, only $13,500! New frame on rebuild, reGarmin Touchscreen painted original blue, avionics center stack! original blue interior, Exceptionally clean! original hub caps, exc. Hangared at BDN. chrome, asking $9000 CalI 541-728-0773 or make offer. 541-385-9350 T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Ford Mustang Coupe Call 541-382-8998. 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great 916 shape, $9000 OBO. Trucks & 530-515-81 99 Heavy Equipment

0

'Q»

CHECK YOUR AD

•J~

541-389-6998

Lance Camper 1994, fits long bed crew cab, tv, a/c, loaded. $6200 OBO. 541-580-7334

00

)IJ:~

Antique & Classic Autos

2009 26' Load Max flat-

Lance 8~/2' camper, 1991 Great cond; toilet & fullsize bed. Lightly used. Recently serviced, $4995. 503-307-8571

FIND IT! B IIT I T I

Aircraft, Parts & Service

5 41-385-580 9

your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

932

Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 to- Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. $7,000 OBO / trades. 541-475-6947, ask for Please call Rob Berg.

0

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000

908

L~

YCLE:Gently s

The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 933

Pickups

3

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; e.:-.z....~ auto 4-spd, 396, model Chevy 2500 HD 2003 CST /all options, orig. 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , owner, $19,950, 140,000 miles, $7000 541-923-6049 obo. 541-408-4994.

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) • CRAMPED FORR 60' wide x 50' deep, CASH? w/55' wide x 17' high biUse classified to sell fold dr. Natural gas heat, those items you no offc, bathroom. Adjacent longer need. to Frontage Rd; great 1. Chevy Nova 1976, Call 541-385-5809 visibility for aviation busi$3,400. ness. Financing availRebuilt 327 engine. able. 541-948-2126 or Call Matt 541-280-9463. email 1jetjock©q.com

in classified advertising! Newspaper classified advertising leads the pack when it comes to connecting buyers with sellers. Whether you're at a fork in the road or the beginning of an excursion, classified can fuel the journey.

lf you're ready to get rolling, check

I Thenulktin I

I 881II. C18 54 I 385 580g w»w.Lendbulleun.cum

freedom in classified!

The Bulletin

SUNDAY 1-4 PM

A •

Come enjoy the awesome views from the deck. 3 bedroom, 3 bath, 2937 sq. ft.

667 NWStonepine Dr. Diredions;Drive uP9th Street of of /VeuPo ri ka Take aright atHilsidepark. Takenext rig/x on gi nepixe.Horsr is locatedoxtheright. Open house signsu¹/ helPioIuidefoii.

$749,900 Ho~ted 6 Listed by:

DEBBIE MOONEY Broker

541-410-6095

L ECKY L REEZE Sc OMPANY Real Estate


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY JULY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN 975

Automobiles

975

Automobiles

Automobiles •

Buick LeSabre Custom 2004, rare 75k, $6000, worth way more. leather, jA heated seats, nice wheels. Good tires, fphoto forillustration only) Kia Roi LX 2011, Auto 30 mpg, white. C hevy Malibu L T Z gas saver, sat radio Convinced? Call Bob 2010, V6, auto A/C. Vin ¹721194 541-318-9999 w/overdrive, leather, $10,988 21K m i les, Buick Century Limited loaded, Vin ¹103070 @gk SUBARU. 2000, r un s g r e at, $18,988 beautiful car. $3400. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend

Porsche 911 Turbo n 'I'I

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. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.

BUBARUOBBRND COM

541-312-3085

gyQbSUBARU.

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

BUBARUORBRND COM

Buick Lucerne CXL se- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. dan, 2008, 62,500 mi., ¹208460 $ 13,995

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Mercury Marquis 1992 4 door, V8 , $ 4 2 5 541-923-0254

Oregon

541-589-4047

AtttnSourse

541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com

Chrysler Newport (2) 1962 4 door sedans, Buick Lucerne CXS $2500 and $5500. iphoto for illustration only) 2006 Sports sedan, La Pine, 541-602-8652. Mercury M ilan P r e low miles, all the nice mier 2006, V6, auto, features you'll want, loaded, 55K m i les, "10ylittle red truly an exc. buy at Must Se e ! Vin Coryette u Coupe $8000. Come & see ¹605072 no charge for looking. $12,988 Ask Buick Bob, 541-318-9999

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

4 @ S UB AR U . BUBARDODBRNDCOAI

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

Get your business

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

1996, 350 auto,

132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only, garaged, premium Bose stereo,

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

I

$11,000.

541-923-1781

Nee d to sell a

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Whee/ Deal"! for private party I advertisers

fphoto forillusiration only)

Subaru Legacy 2.5 GT 2005, Turbo, m o o n roof, spoiler, AWD. Vin ¹210360 $16,988

©

S UBA R U

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

~ The Bulletin ~ CHECK YOUR AD

L'"" '" "

s

J

Please check your ad CORVETTE on the first day it runs Convertible 2005 to make sure it is corAutomatic LS2 high rect. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e performance motor, phone are misunder- only 29k miles, Sterstood and a n e r ror ling S ilver, b l ack can occur in your ad. leather interior, Bose If this happens to your premium sound stead, please contact us reo, new quality tires Nlssan 350Z 2005 and battery, car and the first day your ad Black, excellent seat covers, many appears and we will condition, 22,531 extras. Rec e ntly be happy to fix it as gently driven miles, s oon as w e c a n . factory serviced. 1 owner, Deadlines are: Week- Garaged. B eautiful non-smoker, days 12:00 noon for car, Perfect cond. $15,500. $29,700 next day, Sat. 11:00 541-589-4047 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 541-390-6081 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! please call us: 541-385-5809 Door-to-door selling with The Bulletin Classified DON'TMISSIHIS fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. Olds Aurora 1999, white 4-dr, 134K miles, front The Bulletin Classified wheel drive, leather, 541-385-5809 air, CD/radio, excellent condition. $4000 or best offer. L~~+k.ttititst" Chevrolet Corvette 541-548-5886 Coupe 2007, 20,700 mi., beautiful cond. People Look for Information 3LT loaded, victory About Products and I'ed, two-tone Services Every Daythrough leather, powerseats, CORVETTE COUPE The Bulletin Classifieds with logos, memory, Glasstop 2010 headsupdisplay, Grand Sport -4 LT nav., XM, Bose, tilt, loaded, clear bra Porsche 911 chrome wheels, uphood & fenders. Carrera 993 cou e graded drilled slotNew Michelin Super ted b rake r o tors, Sports, G.S. floor extra insulation, almats, 17,000 miles, ways garaged, seriCrystal red. ous only $36,500. $45,000. 541-771-2852. 503-358-1164. 1996, 73k miles, Ford Taurus 2003 SSE Tiptronic auto. Call a Pro s edan, e xc . co n d transmission. Silver, Whether you need a 63,000 miles. $5,000 blue leather interior, 541-389-9569 moon/sunroof, new fence fixed, hedges quality tires and «A - i I I'P — g trimmed or a house battery, car and seat built, you'll find covers, many extras. Recently fully serprofessional help in viced, garaged, The Bulletin's "Call a looks and runs like Service Professional" Ford Taurus Wagon 2004 new. Excellent conDirectory 120K miles, loaded! dition $29,700 541-589-4047 $4200 or trade for motor541-385-5809 home. 541-815-9939

f

Subaru Legacy 3.0 R Limited 2008, AWD, leather, moon r oof, a lloys, spoiler. V i n ¹207281

$23,988 4@SU BARU. BUBARUORBBND CON

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

(photo for illustration onlyi

Toyota Avalon Limited 2011, Beautiful c ar, c ompare to new a t $43,500. Vin ¹384729

$25,988

f j® S U B A R U . BUBABUOPBRNDCOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Toyota Camrys: 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592

fphoto forillustration only)

Toyota Corolla S 2012, moon roof, s poiler, navigation. Vin

1000

Legal Notices

©~

BUBARUORBRND COM

I

J J

U

Toyota Corolla 2011, auto, air, tilt, MP3. Vin ¹630707

$13,588

S UBA R U

BUBARUORBRND COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

~e W C e ntur

932 a •

ou ar. A real classic, o 196 ruising aroun d .Greatfor cr ui ' sell,buyingmini-v

BSSl 1C S www.bcndbulletin.com

Get 3 lines, 4 days for $18.50

T o place an ad call 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

L e g al Notices

Legal Notices •

Legal Notices be held on Tuesday, LEGAL NOTICE A ugust 6, 2 0 1 3 a t USDA - Forest Service 6:00 pm at the Alfalfa Deschutes National Community Building Forest at 2 6 1 5 5 Wil l ard Bend Ft. Rock Road. Ranger District 2 79C.840 a n d 40 To view the boundaries Notice of 30-day USC 276 (a) relating of the proposed disComment on to prevailing wage trict, contact the Des- Categorical Exclusion County Notice: T h e Ci r c uit rate will be complied chutes Bear Wallow with. C ounsel's Office a t Court of the State of Mastication A ll bidders must b e 388-6623. Oregon, f or the "Equal O p p ortunity The proposed formaCounty of Deschutes, Request for Comment: and tion shall be referred The Categorical Exhas appointed Gerald Employers" comply w i t h the to as the "Alfalfa Fire Ross Griggs as Perclusion (CE) for the Toyota Yaris 2010 sonal Representative appropriate provisions District". The purpose Bear Wallow Masticawonderful little car, o f the E s t at e o f of state and federal of the proposed dis- t ion Project is n o w 40 mpg on hwy, G eneva Bern i c e law. All bidders shall trict, when fully func- available for a 30 day be required to comply tional, authorized by Comment Period. $8,500. 541-410-1078 Griggs, deceased. All persons having claims with OR S 6 5 6 .017 ORS Chapter 478, is Project Description: Apregarding w o r kers' to organize for rural proximately 12 miles against said e state are r e q uired to compensation unless f ire p r otection f o r of r oadside a r eas meet the p roperty within t h e present the s a me, t hey along the 4601 and d istrict, e n te r i n t o 4602 roads would be with proper vouchers requirements for an to the Personal Rep- exemption under ORS mutual ai d a g r ee- mowed with a mastiVolkswagen Karmann Bidd e r , ments, a p pl y for cating head mounted resentative, c/o Mel- 6 56.126. Ghia 1970 convertible, issa P. Lande, Bryant, contractor and/or sub- grants, train m e m- on a tracked vehicle. very rare, new top & inte- Lovlien 8 Jarvis, PC, contractor are b ers, educate t h e Live trees 4 i nches rior upholstery, $9000. to be public, purchase and DBH an d g r e ater, 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w required 541-389-2636 Way, Bend, Oregon r egistered with t h e maintain n e cessary would be retained on equipment, land, and a 15 to 21 foot spac9 7702 w i t hin f o u r Construction Contractor's Board or structures as required ing. I n a d dition to months from the date Find exactly what t he bid will no t b e for operating a f i re mowing, several secyou are looking for in the of first publication of received or c o nsid- district and d e part- tions totaling 1 mile in this notice as stated CLASSIFIEDS ered. T h e p r oject ment, an d p r o vide length would also be below, or they may be barred. A l l p ersons does not require aOI' emergency medical treated wit h l a dder contractor assistance. whose rights may be fuel reduction where WHEN YOU SEE THIS affected by this pro- s ubcontractor to b e The proposed Alfalfa larger up to 7 inches licensed under ORS Fire District, if formed, Oo ceeding may obtain DBH wo u l d be ~ for will have a p e rma- thinned, limbed up to information 468A.720 nent rate limit for op- 8 feet, a n d s l a sh More PixatBendbulletin,cojtj additional from the records of asbestos abatement. On a classified ad m u s t b e erating taxes of $1.75 would be hand piled the court, the P er- Each bi d the per $1,000 assessed and burned. go to sonal Representative, s ubmitted o n www.bendbulletin.com required form and be value that will raise an Location: The project is or the Attorney for the to view additional located a b ou t 11 Personal Representa- a ccompanied by a estimated photos of the item. cashier's check, $101,092.00 in opertive. miles west of Bend, certified check, irrea ting funds for t h e between the Wildervocable letter of credit District in the Good classified ads tell Dated and first ness boundary and per ORS 75.1020, or 2014-2015 fiscal year. the Bend Municipal the essential facts in an published: surety bond payable All interested persons Watershed, west of a interesting Manner. Write July 21, 2013. to "Crook County", may appear and be from the readers view - not large tract of private Oregon in an amount heard. Upon conclu- land and a few miles Personal the seller's. Convert the of not less than ten sion of this final hearnorth of homes in the Representative: facts into benefits. Show percent (10%) of the ing, if the Board ap- community Gerald Ross Griggs near the reader how the item will amount of the bid. proves th e d i s trict 1042 Trail Creek Drive Skyliner's Road. The help them in someway. C OMPLETION T I M E formation, the Board Redmond, Oregon legal description is T This LIMIT: All work under will enter its order ap- 17S, R 10E, Sections 97756 advertising tip the contract shall be proving th e d i strict 17, 20, 21, 28, 31, 32 brought to youby completed b y the and directing the isAttorney for Personal a nd 33 o f t h e W i lfixed date of October sue of the district for- lamette Meridian. Representative: The Bulletin mation and tax rate to 1st, 2013. MelissaP. Lande,OSB The document can be CLASS OF PROJECT: be placed on the No- accessed on the For¹91349 T his i s a Croo k vember 5, 2013 ballot Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, est Service Website Looking for your County/Crook County f or a v o t e b y t h e at: P.C. next employee? http://www.fs.fed.us/n 591 S.W. Mill View Way Parks & R ecreation electors of the proPlace a Bulletin help f unded project. N o posed district. Bend, Oregon 97702 epa/nepa project exp Federal-Aid funds are The meeting location is wanted ad today and Telephone: .php?project=40963, reach over 60,000 involved. wheelchair ac c e s- or a paper copy can (541) 382-4331 readers each week. ENGLISH UNIT sible. For the deaf or Fax: (541) 389-3386 be sent by requesting Your classified ad PROJECT: Use hard of hearing, an Email: it from Christy McDewill also appear on appropriate E n glish interpreter or a ssislande O bljlawyers.com vitt, P h o ne (541) bendbulletin.com units onl y , for tive listening system 383-4714, or send a LEGAL NOTICE which currently remeasurements, will be provided with letter of request to: INVITATION TO BID ceives over 1.5 milsubmittals, shop 48 hours notice. Ma- Christy McDe v itt, Crook County RV Park- drawings, lion page views terials i n al t e rnate B end F o r t Roc k Pavement Removal calculations, materials formats may be made R anger every month at Stati o n, and Replace - Crack no extra cost. Bullecertifications, delivery available w i t h 48 63095 Des c hutes Seal & Seal Coat tin Classifieds tickets, and all other hours notice. To arMarket Rd, Bend, OR GENERAL DESCRIPdocuments submitted range for these ser- 97701. Get Results! Call TION OF WORK 385-5809 or place for work p erformed vices, please contact How to Comment and under this project. Bonnie B a ke r at T imeframe: your ad on-line at Com Work generally con- WORKING bendbulletin.com HOUR 541-388-6572. For sists of the repaving RESTRICTIONS: Any hearing impaired, call ments concerning this a ction will b e a c of the main drives, RV and all c onstruction TDD 541-385-3203. cepted for 30 calenparking stalls, and RV o perations wil l b e I The Bulletin recoml LEGAL NOTICE dar days f o llowing pads within the Crook conducted b e tween publication of this nomends extra caution 1 C ounty R V TO INTERESTED Par k . the hours of 7:30 a.m. when p u r chasing ~Work includes cut out PERSONS tice in The B ulletin, to 5:00 p.m. Monday B end, Oregon. T h e f products or services and removal of tree t hrough Friday. N o Michael J. Day has from out of the area. publication date in the been appointed Adroots where required work will be ministrator of the esnewspaper of record J S ending c ash , to create a level surperformed Saturdays, tate of Sandra Louise is t he checks, or credit inexc l u sive face; replace with 6" S undays, o r l e g al formation may be I Day,deceased, bythe means for calculating of 3/4 - 0 rock comholidays. comment period / subject to FRAUD. pacted followed by 2" Bidders are cautioned Circuit Court, State of the For more i nformaOregon, D e schutes for t h i s pr o posal. of HMAC Level II, 1/2 against basing their C ounty, Cas e N o . T hose w i shing t o f tion about an advermaximum, PG 64-22 proposals o n a should not tiser, you may call oil, match all existing booklet bearing any 13PB0076. A l l p e r- comment I the Oregon State I elevations for drain- different descriptions, sons having claims rely upon dates or General's 1 age. Crack seal all the estate are timeframe information or clas s against I Attorney Office C o nsumer I existing cracks in as- dates, required to p r esent provided by any other project. Only bidding source. Kevin Larkin, f Protection hotline at phalt and apply two documents obtained them, with vouchers District Ranger, is the 1-877-877-9392. (2) coats of Carbon directly f r o m the attached, to the unA d minis- Responsible Official. Seal Coat. Re-stripe Crook County dersigned trator, c / o Pa t r icia Written com m ents areas back to original Administration office Serving Central Oregon since t903 must be submitted to: eatherman at 2 5 0 m arkings. A l l w o rk may b e u sed t o H Christy McDevitt, U.S. NW Franklin Avenue, shall be completed no submit bids. Forest Service, 63095 402, Bend, Orlater than October 1st, C omplete bidd i n g Suite egon 97701, w ithin Deschutes Market Rd, 2013. documents and four months after the B end, O R 977 0 1 . TIME AND PLACE OF Supplemental of July 7, 2013, The office business RECEIVING Standard S p ecifica- date is the first pub- hours for those subPROPOSALS tions may be obtained which lication of this notice, mitting ha n d-delivSealed proposals for at no fee f rom the the claims may be ered comments are the work d escribed Crook County or 7:45 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. barred. Additional ina bove must be r e - Administration office. Monday through Frimay be obceived by the Crook Contact: Colleen formation tained fr o m t he day, excluding holiCounty A d m inistra- F erguson, Croo k Or a l c o m t ion a t t h e Cr o o k County Administration records of the court, d ays. ments m u s t be County Courthouse, 300 NE 3rd St., Room the Administrator, or t he lawyer fo r t h e provided during nor300 NE 3rd Street, 1 0 P r ineville, O R Administrator, P a trimal business hours Administration Office 97754. Phone: (541) via telephone (541) Room ¹10, Prineville, 447-6555 Fax: (541) cia Heatherman. 383-4714, or in perOR. 97754. Each bid 416-3891. Monday LEGAL NOTICE son. Electronic comshall be enclosed in a Friday, 8 :00 a.m. TO INTERESTED ments must be subsealed envelope and 5:00 p.m. PERSONS delivered or mailed to: Crook County reserves Linda Jean Olson has mitted in a fo r m at such as a n e m a il Crook County Court- the right to accept the been appointed Admessage, plain text h ouse, 300 NE 3 rd ministrator of the esbid and award t he Street, Administration contract to the lowest t ate o f F r i eda M . (.txt), Microsoft word (.doc) or rich text (.rtf) O ffice R oo m ¹ 1 0 , responsible b i dder, Rainey, deceased, by to comments-pacificPrineville, OR 97754, which is in the best the C i r cuit C o u r t, northwest-deschutesand Uwill be placed in interest of the County, State of Oregon, Des- bend-ftrock@fs.fed.us the Bid Box", at the to p o s tpone th e chutes County, Case . E-mails submitted to County C ourthouse, a cceptance of b i ds N o. 13PB0072. A l l e-mail add r esses Room ¹10, Prineville, received a n d the persons having claims OR. The bidmust be award of the contract against the estate are o ther than the o n e listed above, in other received not later than for a period not to required to p r esent formats than t h o se 2:00 p.m., as deterexceed thirty (30) them, with vouchers listed, or containing vimined by the bid clock days, or to reject any attached, to the attorruses will be rejected. located in the Admin- and all bids received ney for the AdminisIt is the responsibility istration office on or Patricia of and further advertise trator, persons providing before Tuesday, Au- for bids. Heatherman, 250 NW comments to submit gust 13, 2013. No bid F ranklin Aven u e, them by the close of LEGAL NOTICE r eceived after t h a t Suite 402, Bend, OR the comment period time will be opened or NOTICE OF PUBLIC 9 7701. w i thin f o u r and ensure that their HEARING considered. No elecmonths after the date comments have been tronic submissions will BEFORE THE BOARD of July 14, 2013, the OF COUNTY be accepted. first publication of this received. COMMISSIONERS Proposals for the work notice, or the claims OF DESCHUTES described above will may be barred. AddiNeed to get an COUNTY, OREGON be publicly opened tional information may ad in ASAP? and read at 4:00 p.m., be obtained from the You can place it August 13, 2013. at A public hearing rerecords of the court, online at: the office of C rook garding the proposed the Administrator, or www.bendbullettn.com County A d m inistra- formation of the Alt he lawyer fo r t h e tion, 30 0 N E 3rd falfa Fire District will Administrator. 5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9 Street, R o o m 10, Prineville, OR 97754. Apparent low bidder ARE PUBLIC to be announced at that time. F i rst Tier N O T ICaS Subcontractor Disclosure will be required IMP +RrjQ4~ by 4:00 p.m., August 1 3, 2013 The i n tended award will be An important premise upon which the principle of announced during a democracy is based is thatinformation about County Court Meetgovernment activities must be accessible in order i ng, P rineville, O r egon, 320 NE Court for the electorate fo make well-informed decisions. S t., P r ineville, O R Public notices provide this sort of accessibility to 97754 on W e dnescitizens who want to know more about government day, August 21,2013, with the final execuactivities. tion of the contract to follow within seven (7) Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin days thereafter. classifieds or go to www.bendbullefin.com and This i s a pr e v ailing w age project. T h e click on "Classified Adsn bidder will comply with the prevailing wage r ate p rovisions a s The Bulletin required b y ORS LEGAL NOTICE ¹885116 Estate of $17,588 Geneva Bernice Griggs NOTICE TO S UB A R U . INTERESTED PERSONS 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Case Number: 877-266-3821 13PB0075 Dlr ¹0354

I

$9B3

Automobiles

f f

The Bulletin

279C.800 thr o ugh 279C.870. No bid will be considered unless the bid c ontains a statement b y the bidder t h a t ORS

Profile for Western Communications, Inc.

Bulletin Daily Paper 07-21-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, July 21, 2013

Bulletin Daily Paper 07-21-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, July 21, 2013

Profile for wescom

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded