Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75

MONDAY June 23,2014

O COurSe Our: P$ fgt;($ BuddhistsinBend TEE TOGREEN• B1



PaCifiC CreSt —Youready

Redmond left holding

for triathlon weekend inSunriver?B1 WOfid Cap —A tie for the U.S., but with the sting of de-

more than $400lt', bill


Hawaiian homelessHonolulu's vagrant population has surged, and politicians looking to protect tourism dollars are taking steps somecall draconian.A6

Photos courtesy Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife

A 72-pound female wolf of the Minam Pack wears a radio collar that was attached earlier this month.

ODFW wildlife biologists place a new GPS collar on OR-4, the Imnaha wolf pack's alpha male, in 2012 after darting him from a helicopter.

particularlybadwinteranda nationwide dediningInterest ingolf, Juniper Golf Course is endingthis 6mdyear in the red, requiringthe city of Redmondtopaynot only Juniper's $405,000mortgage but alsoup to $30,000inyearend operatingexpenses.


labor dispute that could affect West Coast ports is worrying businesses that sell everything from apples to iPhones.A6

In national news — vA

"We're stuckwith the

clinics also seen to fall short on women's health care needs.A2

decision (to back Juniper's construction bonds) that

was madeyears ago," City Manager Keith Witcosky

And a Wed exclusive-

said in an interview last

By Hamza Hendawi

week. "And while it's easy to second-guess whether it

Wolf money

was the right choice, the fact

Since 2012 the OregonDepartment of Agriculture has given money to counties around the state dealing with, or preparing to deal with, wolf issues. So far the bulk of the funds has gone to payfor prevention programs and not wolf attacks on livestock.

is that this is a city asset,


its fiscal obligations, indudingpayments on a$5.9


Expecting the worst in Baghdad

• Death/Injury



• Implementation/admin

Grant 'Jefferson ' Klamath ' Malheur ' Morrow ; Umatilla

County ; Baker ; Crook ,'


• / Supplemental

Union ; Wallowa' ,Wheeler

, $7,995




(refunded), '($3,534) , '($208.06) , '($3,495) l($1,962.97)



; $3,495 ' ,($22.49)





$9,000 ($9,000)



$0 $0


2013 ' $1,895 $3,000 (refunded) ($0) , '($3,000)





, '$31,777




' $3,485

($0) , ' ($220)



$21,545 , '($17,570)

$1,575 ($1,575)

$29,570 ' $ 495 ($ I,764) , '$495

' ,$3,675



$65,253, $2,000

The Associated Press

BAGHDAD — "Allah,

please make our army victorious," rang out the

despairing voice of a worshipper making his way


through a crowd to reach the ornate

Source: Oregon Department of Agriculture



, '$450

enclosure of the Baghtake major dadtomb border of a revered post,A2 Sh i i te imam.

program to help counties contending with wolves, the

wolves attack livestock, such as cattle or sheep. Money from the wolf grant program helps pay for efforts such as removing

crystal and marble mosque

focus has been on prevent-

cattle bones that could

somberlyread from the

ing attacks on livestock. "I think the program was

attract wolves, installing flagging along fence lines to spook wolves and patrolling rangeland by horseback or

Others in the

Quran or tearfully recited supplications. "We pray for the safety of Iraq and Baghdad," said Mohammed Hashem al-Maliki, a Shiite, squat-

ting on the marble plaza outside the shrine of Imam Moussa al-Kazim in north-

ern Baghdad. "I live close by, and I tell you I have not seen people this sad or worried in a long time,"

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Three years into a state

set up with the intention that

prevention isthepreferred model," said Jason Barber,

the state, having moved in

Oregon through 2013.

from Idaho where the U.S.

The prevention money

Fish and Wildlife Service reintroduced wolves nearly 20 years ago. The latest Oregon Department of Fish and Wild-

in the state grant program

life wolf count, which the

ey by then, it has to give it back. Such was the case last year when Crook County gave $3,000 back after a cattle bone removal project

agency released at the end of last year, has at least 64

comes with a use-by date, Jan. 31 of the year after the

state issues the grant. If the county doesn't use the mon-

Q I/I/e use recyclenewspri d nt


88 267 02329

For Nazi guard, past came due By Matt Pearce and Maya Srikrishnan

had been 75 animals, either

you'd want to prevent the depredation if you can."

with the last bounty paid out in the late 1940s. But since the late 2000s, wolves have

This year's grants include a new $3,000 grant for Crook

livestock or domestic ani-

County to try the project

disappear. The former Nazi lived peacefully in a Philadelphia row house,


sometimes feeding treats to

Depredation is when

been makinga comeback in

mals, killed by wolves since they started returning to

"... Kind of a no-brainer,

ing their territories. There

didn't come together in time.

See Wolves /A4

Los Angeles Times

He didn't run he didn't

his neighbor's dog. Johann Breyer's true identity had stopped being a secret decades ago, at least to the U.S. and the dwin-

dling number of Nazi hunters who knew his name. As a young man, Breyer had been an SS guard at Auschwitz, where the Nazis killed more than a million

victims, the vast majority of them Jews. He'd worn the

skull-and-crossbones insignia of the"Death's Head"

guard battalion to which he belonged, according to


2B pages, 3 sections

was for cedto stepinand make the mortgage payment and cover some operating expenses. Amanagement firm, Course Co., was hired to oversee day-to-day operations, and forthepast two years Juniper was able topay its operating expenses and a porlionof theloan. Basedon lastyear's performance, the cityhadbudgeted $303,000 in 2013-14for Juniper. See Juniper/A6

them are in the northeast corner, but they are expand-

program for the Oregon Department of Agriculture.

Sunny, someclouds High 82, Low49 Page B10

Vol. 112, No. 174,

in 2005. Butby2009the city

State-sponsored hunts helped lead to the elimination of wolves in Oregon,

who oversees the grant


An Independent Newspaper


wolves in the state. Most of

10-year-old daughter, Zeinab, listened somberly. See Baghdad /A4

The Bulletin

million construction loan,

on ATVs.

the 51-year-old said as his

Calendar A7-8 Local/State A7-8 C lassified C1-6 Movies A 9 Comics/ Nation/World A2 Puzzles C3-4 Sports B1-10 Crosswords C4 Tee/Green 87-9 Dear Abby A9 Television A9

and we're responsible for it." Juniperwas able to meet

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin


• Militants

The Bulletin

REDMOND — Hit with a

Shippingstandoff —A

In cities, drivers for hire are changing the calculus of investing in a taxi medallion. bendbulletin.cnm/eetrrs

By Leslie Pugmire Hole

court records, but said he

Russ Morgan of ODFW takes measurements of the Imnaha pack's alpha male after attaching a new radio collar.

A100-pound adult male was fitted with a GPS radio collar in the Mount Emily unit of Northeastern Oregon in May.

never hurt anyone. SeeNazi /A4

In scorching Arizona, curling as apastime of the cool By Ken Belson New York Times News Service

TEMPE, Ariz. — As the

unwind, workout and cool off. Inside, they changed into track suits, put on shoes with

temperature dipped to a stulTeflon soles and made their tifying 106 degrees one recent way onto the ice, where the air evening, members of the Coy- temperature was an invigoratotes Curling Club showedup at ing42 degrees, grabbed their their clubhouse in a factory dis- sweepers and started sliding trict near the airport ready to — or rather, in curling lingo,

delivering — 42-pound Scottish granite stones downthe ice. "It's weird packing a jacket, gloves and warm pants to do something, but it's refreshing

With Phoenix and the sur-

commuting in the blazing sun.

rounding valley in the midst of a long string of beastly hot days, residents are looking

added to the list. Curling is a winter sport and most clubs

to curl," said Darryl Horsman,

for any way to beat the heat. Restaurants sprinkle water on

shut down for the summer when their members return to

the club's vice president, who by day works for U-Haul. "It's a 60-degree drop."

patrons with misters, public pools stay open late and people work from home to avoid

golf courses, tennis courts and

This modestclub can be

softball fields.

See Curling /A6



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srae i aness ri e mui e Iall r

UkIaille tellSIOllS —Russian President Vladimir Putin publicly expressed support Sunday for Ukraine's declaration of acease-fire in its battle against pro-Russianseparatists and called onboth sides to negotiate a compromise.Putin saidsuch acompromise must guaranteethe rights of the Russian-speaking residents of eastern Ukraine,who must feel like theyare "an integral part" of their own country. Putin's statement appeared tosignal that heseestheir future in Ukraine. Separatists in the eastern DonetskandLuhansk regions havedeclared independence andaskedto join Russia. Moscow hasrebuffed their appeals, but is seen byUkraine andthe Westas actively supporting the insurgency.

By Josef Federman

continuation to recent attacks

The Associated Press

that occurred in the area," said intentional. Israel has repeatLt. Col. Peter Lerner, a mili- edly said it holds the Syrian tary spokesman. He said the government responsible for military "will not tolerate any any attacks emanating from attempt to breach Israel's sov- its territory, regardless of who ereignty and will act in order actually carries them out. to safeguard the civilians of Israel captured the Golan the state of Israel." Heights, a strategic plateau The sudden burst of v i o- overlooking northern Israel, lence has added to the tense from Syria in the 1967 Midsituation in Israel, where forc- east war. Israel's annexation es have spent the past week of the area has never been recand half in a broad ground ognized internationally. operation in the West Bank in The incident occurred in the search of three teenage boys area of Tel Hazeka, near the believedto have been abduct- Quneitra crossing. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory ed by Hamas militants. Israel has carefully moni- for Human Rights said Syrian tored the fighting in Syria, but troopshad shelled nearby tarhas generally kept its distance gets on the Syrian border earand avoided taking sides. On lier in the day. several occasions, mortar shells Israeli police identified the and other types of fire have boy as Mohammed Karaka, landed on the Israeli side of the 14, of the Arab village of Arde facto border, drawing limited raba in northern IsraeL Local Israeli reprisals. Israel is also media saidhe had accompabelieved to have carried out nied his father, the truck drivseveral airstrikes on arms ship- er, to work. ments it believed to be headed Late Sunday, Prime Minisfrom Syria to Hezbollah mili- ter Benjamin Netanyahu said tants in neighboring Lebanon. he spoke to the boy's father It was not immediately clear and sent his condolences. "Our whether Syrian troops or one enemies don't differentiate of the many rebel groups bat- between Jews and non-Jews, tling the government carried adults and children," he told out Sunday's deadly attack in an international gathering of


Israeli warplanes bombed a series of targets inside Syria early today, the Israeli military said, in response to a cross-border atJERUSALEM

tack that killed an Israeli teen-

ager the previous day. In all, Israel said it struck nine military targets inside Syria, and "direct hits were confirmed." The targets were located near the site of Sun-

day's violence in the Golan Heights and included a regional military command center

and unspecified "launching positions." There was no immediateresponse from Syria. In Sunday's attack, an Israeli civilian vehicle was struck

by forces in Syria as it drove in the Israeli-controlled Golan Heights. A teenage boy was killed and two other people were wounded in the first deadly incident along the volatile Israeli-Syrian front since Syria's civil war erupted more than three years ago. The Israeli vehicle was delivering water as it was doing contract work for Israel's Defense Ministry when it was struck. "Yesterday's attack was an

unprovoked act of aggression against Israel, and a direct the Golan. But Lerner said it

was clear that the attack was

Jewish journalists.


TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran.........541-383-0360 CilySheila G.Miler ..........541-617-7631 CommunityLife, Health JulieJohnson....................541-383-0308 EditorialsRichard Coe.....541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home,All Ages AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 NewsJanJordan..............541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....541-383-0366 SportsBill Bigelow............541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff Mccaulou...........541-410-9207

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Jaber al-Helo/The Associated Press

Iraqi Shiite tribal fighters deploy Sundayoutside the Shiite holycity of Najaf,100 miles south of Baghdad. Also Sunday, the Iraqi government reported that Sunni militants had takencontrol of a major Iraqi post on the Syrian border, strengthening their ability to move menandsupplies into Iraq's heartland. As the government tried to cast the setback in a positive light, saying troops hadmadea "tactical" decision to withdraw, Secretary of State JohnKerry appeared to increase the pressure on Iraq's leadership by signaling that the United States wasopen to the selection of a newprime minister who could bridge the deep sectarian divides in the country. "The United States would like to seethe Iraqi peo-

ple find leadership that is prepared to represent all of the people of Iraq," Kerry said Sunday inCairo, at the start of a Middle East trip to rally Arab support on the Iraq crisis. The formal U.S. position, which Kerry underscored at a news conferencewith Egypt's foreign minister, is that the United States is not in the business of picking Iraq's leaders. But without mentioning Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki by name,Kerry noted that the Kurds, the Sunnis andsomeShiites had registered unhappiness with Iraq's leadership, as hasGrandAyatollah Ali al-Husseini al-Sistani, the influential Shiite spiritual leader who hasspoken out about the need to avoid the mistakes of the past. — New YorkTimesNews Service

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vA clinicsalsoseento fall short on women'shealth careneeds By Garance Burke

in four VA hospitals does not

Associated Press Writer

have a full-time gynecologist en being treated through a prion staff. And about 140 of the vate HMO. "Are there problems? Yes," 920 community-based clinics


ready pilloried for long wait times for

m e dical appoint- serving veterans inrural ar-

birth defects than were wom-

ments,the beleaguered De-

eas do not have a designated

partment of Veterans Affairs has fallen short of a nother commitment: to attend to the

women's health provider, de-

said Dr. Patricia Hayes, the VA's chief consultant for women's health in an AP interview.

spite the goal that every clinic would have one.

c are system is that as t h e

needs of the rising ranks of fe-

U.S. prisoner of war freed inexchangefor five Taliban detainees held at GuantanamoBay,has been movedfrom a military medical center in Texas to begin outpatient treatment, the Pentagonsaid Sunday. It is the latest step in what the military described as ahealing andreintegration process for Bergdahl, 28, whowas held captive for nearly five years by militants before his releaseMay 31. Bergdahl initially received medical treatment andcounseling at a U.S.military hospital in Landstuhl, Germany. Hereturned to the United States earlier this month. MiSSiSSiPPi runOff —As Sen.ThadCochran, the veteran Republican, fights for his political life in Mississippi by taking the unexpected step of courting black Democrats, conservative organizations working to defeat him areplanning to deploy poll watchers to monitor his campaign's turnout in Tuesday's runoff election. Kenneth Cuccinelli II, president of the SenateConservatives Fund, apolitical action committee that has spent hundreds of thousands of dollars backing Cochran's opponent, state Sen.Chris McDaniel, said in an interview Sunday that his group wasjoining with FreedomWorks and theTea Party Patriots in a "voter integrity project" in Mississippi.

Canadian priSOheIS —Three menwho madea dramatic escape by helicopter from aQuebecdetention center two weeksagowere captured in atourist section of Montreal by apolice tactical squad early Sunday morning. Thebreakout from a detention center in suburban QuebecCity onJune 7wasthe province's second helicopter escapein 15 months. TheSurete duQuebec, the provincial police force, said Sunday that a heavily armedtactical unit broke down the door of aluxurious, one-bedroomapartment in Old Montreal about1:30 a.m. Sunday. The men,who wereasleep, did not resist arrest, the police said. Afghan eleCtian —One of the candidates in Afghanistan's disputed presidential election releasedSunday what his campaign said were recordings of phonecalls in which atop election official, other election officials and aides of a rival candidate speakabout stuffing ballot boxes and rigging the vote. Therelease of the recordings is the latest effort by the candidate, Abdullah Abdullah, a former foreign minister and opposition leader, to cast the election as fraudulent. Since the June 14runoff election, Abdullah has accused his opponent, Ashraf GhaniAhmadzai, of colluding with election officials and President Hamid Karzai to steal the presidency. POliSh reCOrdillgS —A Polish magazine said Sundayit has obtained recordings of a private conversation in which the foreign minister says Poland's strong alliance with the U.S.was worthless and "even harmful because it creates afalse sense of security." In a short transcript of the conversation, a person identified as Foreign Minister RadekSikorski also allegedly criticized Poles asnaive in a conversation with a former finance minister — in the latest recorded revelation from magazineWprost to rattle Prime Minister Donald Tusk's government. — From wire reports

2 Locationsin Bend Maln Center

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70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337

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"The good news for our health

number of women increases clinics refer veterans to a near- dramatically, we are going to Iraq and Afghanistan, many by university or other private continue to be able to adjust to of them of child-bearing age. medical facility to be screened these circumstances quickly." Even the head of the VA's for breast cancer, more than The 5.3 million male veteroffice of women's health ac- half the time their mammo- ans who used the VA system knowledges that persistent gram resultsare not provided in fiscal year 2013 far outnumshortcomings remain in car- to patients within two weeks, bered female patients, but the ing for the 390,000 female vets as required under VA policy. number of women receiving seen last year at its hospitals • F emale v e terans h a v e care at VA has more than douand clinics — despite an in- been placed on the VA's Elec- bled since 2000. The tens of vestment of more than $1.3 tronic Wait List at a higher thousands of predominantly billion since 2008, including rate than male veterans. All young femaleveterans returnthe training of hundreds of new patients who cannot be ing home has dramatically medical professionals in the scheduled for an appointment changed the VA's patient load, fundamentals of treating the in 90 days or less are placed on and the system has yet to fully female body. that wait list. catch up. Also, as the total vetAccording to an Associated • And according to a VA eran population continues to Press review of VA internal presentation last year, female decrease,the female veteran documents, inspector general veterans of child-bearing age population has been increasreports and interviews: were far more likely to be giv- ing year afteryear,according • N ationwide, nearly o n e en medications that can cause to a 2013 VA report. male veterans returning from

Bergdahl outpatient treatment —sgt. BoweBergdahl, the

LS.-EgyptiaII tieS —Secretary of State John Kerry signaled Sunday that theObamaadministration was ready toreturn to business as usual with Egypt underPresident Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi, the former general who ledlast year's military takeover. After a90-minute meeting with el-Sissi in Cairo, Kerry said at anewsconference that he hadcome to reaffirm Washington's "historic partnership" with Egypt. Kerry expressed firm confidencethat the United Stateswould soon restore all of the aid toEgypt, including $1.3 billion annually to the military that the Obamaadministration had partly withheld after the takeover.


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MCCaIthy interVieW —Rep.Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif. and the incoming Housemajority leader, said Sundaythat he would allow the authorization for the Export-Import Bank of theUnited States to expire in the fall. In his first national television interview since beingelected to be the No. 2Republican in the House, McCarthy said Congress had decided in a previous vote that the bank, responsible for supporting U.S. exports, should bephased out. "One ofthe biggest problems of government is they goandtake hard-earned money soothers do things that the private sector cando," he said on "Fox News Sunday."

HOng KOng demOCraCy —Participation in an informal poll to gauge HongKong's desire for democracy is exceeding expectations, helped Sunday byhundreds of volunteers who are reaching potential voters in subway stations andshopping malls, bringing U.S.-style retail politics to one small corner of the People's Republic of China. Three days into a10-day voting period, more than689,000 ballots had been cast, equal to almost one-fifth of the number of registered voters in HongKong, aformer British colony that was returned to Chinese sovereignty in 1997.Thepoll has beencondemned as "illegal and invalid" by the central government in Beijing.

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MeyOI' COIIfel'eIICe —At the annual meeting of the U.S.Conference of Mayors, which convenedover the weekendin Dallas, thesubject of income inequality seemed to beon almost everyone's lips. Mayors wondered aloudhowbest to usetheir powers to helpthelowest-paid workers. Awaveof cities andstates haveraised their minimum wagein the absence offederal action, most notably Seattle, which this month elected to go to$15an hour, the highest minimumwagein the country.

• When community-based

541 382-6447 l 2090 NE Wyatt Court l Suite101 Bend OR 97701i


r •



s U r olo s~



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

It's Monday, June23, the174th day of 2014. Thereare191 days left in the year.


HAPPENINGS EllVlrenmallt —Attendees of the U.S.Conference of Mayors are scheduled to vote ona resolution that encourages cities to use natural solutions to "protect freshwater supplies, defend the nation's coastlines, maintain a healthy tree cover and protect air quality."

HousinII —TheNational Association of Realtors releases existing home sales for May.

VeteranS —TheHouseVeterans'Affairs Committee holds a hearing on the capacity of the Department of Veterans Affairs to care for veterans.

Supreme Court Justice ClarenceThomas is66."American Idol" ex-judge RandyJackson is 58. Actress FrancesMcDormand is 57.Writer-director Joss Whedon is 50.Country singer Katie Armiger is 23. — From wire reports

Sc'ent'sts cast light on the brain's social cells

PlB 8mol'Bwl 8 Reversinganoverdose

By Geoffrey Mohan Los Angeles Times

Naloxone, a nontoxic, nonaddictive medication that counteracts the effects of an opiate overdose, has beenusedfor decades by paramedics

Picture yourself hovering over an alien city with billions of blinking lights of thousands of types, with the task of figuring out which ones

and doctors. In April, the Food and Drug Administration approved the first naloxone auto-injector, Evzio, which makes it easy to administer the antidote even without training. Evzio is activated by pulling the red


injector 2 The has to be


come out from

electronic voice

the base of the

will guide the

device and deliver a dose of naloxone.

user on every step.

are connected, which way the

inside the device. A red LED will blink indicating the end of the

the outer thigh of the patient. A needle will

situated at the bottom of the device. An

~ • ~ Speaker

needle 3 The retracts back

placed against

safety guard




voca eswan


Highlight:In 1314, during the First War of Scottish Independence, the two-day Battle of Bannockburn, resulting in victory for the forces of Robert the Bruce over thearmy of King Edward II, begannear Stirling. In1757, forces of theEast India Companyled byRobert Clive won theBattle of Plassey, which effectively marked the beginning of British colonial rule in India. In1812, Britain, unawarethat America haddeclared war against it five daysearlier, rescinded its policy on neutral shipping, a major issue of contention betweenthetwo countries. In1904, President Theodore Roosevelt was nominated for a second term of office at the Republican national convention in Chicago. In1938, the Civil Aeronautics Authority was established. In1947,the Senate joined the House in overriding President Harry S. Truman's veto of the Taft-Hartley Act, designed to limit the power of organized labor. In1967, President Lyndon B. Johnson andSoviet Premier Alexei Kosygin held the first of two meetings at Glassboro State College inNewJersey. In1969, Warren E.Burger was sworn in as chief justice of the United States bythe manhe was succeeding, EarlWarren. In1972,President Richard Nixon andWhite House chief of staff H.R. Haldemandiscussed a plan to usethe CIAto obstruct the FBI'sWatergate investigation. (Revelation of the tape recording of this conversation sparkedNixon's resignation.) President Nixon signed Title IX, which barred discrimination on thebasis of sex for "any education program or activity receiving federal financial assistance." In1994,the movie "Forrest Gump," starring TomHanksas a simple yet kindhearted soul and his serendipitous brushes with greatness, was released by Paramount Pictures. Tenyearsago:In a major retreat, the United States abandoned anattempt to win anew exemption for American troops from international prosecution for war crimes — aneffort that had faced strong opposition because of the Iraqi prisoner abuse scandal. Five years ago:Hardening the U.S. reaction to Iran's disputed elections and bloody aftermath, President BarackDbama condemnedtheviolence against protesters and lent his strongest supportyet to their accusations the hardline victory was a fraud. One year ago:Edward Snowden, the National Security Agency contractor behind the disclosures of the U.S. government's sweeping surveillance programs, left Hong Kong for Moscow with the stated intention of seeking asylum in Ecuador; however, Snowden ended up remaining in Moscow.


electricity flows and how that translates into nightlife. Welcome to the deep brain.

Even in an era rapidly becoming known as the heyday

procedure. The device cannot be reused.

of neuroscience, tracing the

biochemical signaling among billions of neurons deep in the brain has remained elusive

Indicator window

and baffling. A team of Stanford Univer-


sity researchers managed to map out one such connection,

The injector can work through clothing ifneeded



buried inside the brain of a

living, moving mammal as they manipulated its behavior.


The feat offers an unpreceSafety guard

dented close-up of the genesis of social behavior on a cellular level, and could offer insights into psychiatric puzzles such as autism, depression and anxiety.


Evzio is a self-contained injection that counteracts

"It's a new kind of data that

the effects of opioids such as heroin and oxycodone. Each device delivers a dose of 0.4 mg of naloxone.

How naloxone works



Nervous impulses that control respiration are transmitted from

the brain to the lungs through the spinal cord. Nerve cells, neurons, exchange signals in contact points called synapses.


senior author of the study published online this week in the

journal Cell.



no one has been able to get before — a single kind of cell projecting from one deep brain area to another deep brain area during behavior," said Stanford bioengineer and neuroscientist Karl Deisseroth,

Deisseroth's team relied on

genetics, fiber-optics and a bunch of female mice.

• • • • • •

The Deisseroth lab at Stan-

••~•T •

ford had already pioneered the use of optogenetics in neu-

• •

• • •

• •

• •


roscience, a technique that

In synapses, molecules that conduct impulses between brain cells, neurotransmitters, are exchanged. Receptors in one end link with the

neurotransmitters and pass the impulse.

Opiates such as heroin block some receptors, slowing down or stopping impulses between neurons. If too many of them are blocked, breathing may cease.

Sources: Kaleo, National Institutes of Health

By Brady Dennis The Washington Post

TEWKSBURY, Mass. — The

training session began just after 8 p.m. in an empty high school science dassroom. Amid the microscopes and anatomy charts, Roselyn Heath

wore the weary look of a worried mother. Her 21-year-old daughter had tried repeated-

ly to kick her OxyContin addiction but, once again, was showing signs of relapse. Heath wondered howto spot the signs if her daughter overdosed. "How would you know?" she asked. The first sign is unresponsiveness, said Peggy Sarmento, herself the parentofa recovering heroin addict. "Their lips are blue; their fingernails are blue," she said. "They'll do what we call a 'death rattle.'"

From a small bag, Sarmento pulled a vial of medication, a plastic canister and a foam tip that turns liquid into a na-

sal spray. She showed Heath how to assemble them into a dose of naloxone — an antidote that can counteract an

especially addicts' family mem- existed in the United States since 1996, providing the drug O pioid o v erdoses a r e to morethan 50,000peopleand marked by depressed breath- reversing more than 10,000 ing, extreme fatigue and overdoses, according to the changes in heart rate. Victims Centers for Disease Control tend to lose consciousness and and Prevention. But for years, deteriorate rapidly. Naloxone those groups operated without temporarily counteracts those much support from governeffects by blocking opiate re- ments or society. "The impact it had on people ceptors in the brain, allowing normal respiration to resume was very obvious to anyone and buying time to get the pa- who would look. It's just that tient medical treatment. some people weren't willing to In Tewksbury and nearly look," said Dan Bigg, director a dozen other Massachusetts of the Chicago Recovery Allitowns, relatives come each ance, one of the nation's oldest week for free training on how and largest naloxone distributo administer th e a n t idote tion programs, which began in by Learn to Cope, a support 1996. group for family members with But as prescription painkillloved ones addicted to heroin, er deaths skyrocketed through OxyContin and other opiates. the 2000s and heroin abuse They leave with kits — the became a suburban as well as group hands out more than an urban scourge, more people 500 a month under a physi- began toacknowledge the valcian's"standingorder" — along ue of naloxone — not as a cure, with the peace of mind that if but as a vital tool in preventing an overdose were to occur at deaths, Bigg said. home, havingnaloxone could When Massachusetts Gov. bers and friends.

Deval Patrick, a Democrat, de-

of a funeral. Efforts like the one in Tewksoverdose caused by opiate bury are unfolding across the drugs such as oxycodone, hy- country. For example, nearly drocodone and heroin. Keep it two dozen states and the Dis-

clared a public health emergency inMarch becauseofsoaring opiate abuse, he directed the state's health department to

a light-sensitive gene. First

Schneiderman announced a $5 million effort to equip the state's law enforcement

effect, which often were mud-

officers with naloxone, saying that doing so "will save countless lives." The program will be funded in part by money seized from drug dealers.

dled by conventional imaging and detection devices. Researchers soon began using the technique widely to manipulate the brain cells of

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trict of Columbia have enacted mediately to all police, firefighting her a kit with two doses. legislation making it easier for ersand other firstresponders, Just in case. opioid users' friends and family and to make it more accessible "No one ever overdoses on to get the antidote. to the families and friends of purpose," Sarmento said. Community-based naloxone drug abusers. In April, New The training took barely distribution programs have York Attorney General Eric

are lost to overdoses each year — government officials, nonprofit groups and community activists are pressing hard to

demonstrated in 2007, optogenetic stimulation not only

changed the scale and precision involved in exploring the brain, it allowed researchers to better discern cause and

close by, she told Heath, hand-

— an estimated 16,000 lives

that have been modified with

Alberto Cuadra and Brady Dennis /The Washington Post

mean a second chance instead

glimpse into the growing effort to get naloxone, commonly known by the brand name Narcan, into the hands of more people on the front lines of the nation's unrelenting opioid epidemic. Until the past few years, naloxone has been used mostly by paramedics, hospitals and drug-treatmentprograms. But as opioid deaths surge

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Continued from A1 falling to the Sunni militants

Continued from A1 He said he is hopeful he'll be The grants also include able to save the 3-year-old pregcompensation money, nant cow that had been grazing which goes to ranchers on private land near Pendleton

w ho have captured a w i d e

whose livestock has been

While the Iraqi capital is not under any immediate threat of

swath of the country's north and west, battlefield setbacks and the conflict's growing sectarian slant is turning this city of 7 million into an anxiety-filled place waiting for disaster to happen. Traffic is nowhere near its normal congestion. Many stores are shuttered, and those that are open are doing


l I

streets empty hours before a 10 p.m. curfew kicks in. Arriving international and domestic

Continued from A1 In 1952, Breyer came to the U.S. to build a new life. For almost seven decades after the

war, he did not face a criminal trial. But his quiet American

retirement ended Tuesday, when U.S. Marshals arrested him at home.

Now 89, Breyer faces extradition to Germany, where he is accused of complicity in the deaths of 216,000 Jewish men, women and children who died

tack prevention projects.

Karim Kadim/The Associated Press

Although he is glad the

People shop earlier this month et e market in Baghdad, Iraq. While the city of 7 million is not under any immediate threat of falling to Sunni militants, battlefield setbacks end the conflict's growing sectarian slant is turning the Iraqi capital into an anxiety-filled place.

state helps mnchers cover the cost of livestock lost to

wolves, Todd Nash, an En-

parts of it, while Baghdad's their positions and weapons. loaded with S h i ite m i l itia- Sunni residents worry the ShiSince then, tens of thoumen roam the city, including ite militiamen, with the full sands of S hiite m i l itiamen in Sunni and m ixed areas, acquiescence of the Shiite-led of the so-called "Peace Brichanting religious slogans. A government, will target them gades" have staged parades climate of war reminiscent of in reprisal attacks if the Islam- in Baghdad and the predomSaddam Hussein's days per- ic State continues its battlefield inantly Shiite south, displaymeates state-run television successes. ing a range of heavy weap"They are coming to destroy ons, mostly I r a n i an-made broadcasts dominated by nationalist songs, video clips of life and humanity," al-Maliki, but including some and police forces in ac- the worshipper at the Imam m ade assault r i f l es, f r o m tion and reruns of speeches al-Kazim shrine, said of the field artillery and missiles to by Nouri al-Maliki, the Shiite Sunni militants. rocket launchers and heavy prime minister. A government employee machine-guns. Interviews with Iraqis vow- who was injured in a 2004 Held in Baghdad's sprawling to fight or declaring their blast blamed on Sunni mili- ing Shiite Sadr City district, readinessto die for Iraq are tants in the holy Shiite city of home to some 2 million Shiites, daily fare, along with footage Najaf, he was one of several policemen and army troops showing young volunteers at hundred Shiites seeking solace stood aside as the parade's orsignup centers or in trucks be- and peace at the shrine one re- ganizers searched cars and ing ferried to army camps. cent evening. Around him in kept the crowds at bay. Some The Iraqi capital has seen the plaza, families sat in circles ofthecranes used forcameras little respite from violence for as their children energetically recordingthe event belonged m ore than three decades, from ran about as the day's searing to the Shiite-controlled city the ruinous 1980-88 war with heat finally relented. council, along with some of the Iran, the first Gulf War over But reminders of the dark pickup trucks hauling missiles Kuwait in 1991, to the 2003 days that may be ahead were on their backbeds. U.S.-led invasion and subse- only a stone's throw away. Underlining the sectarian quent years of t urmoil that Across the plaza, a giant slant of the conflict, the papeaked in 2006 and 2007, with screen displayed the text of rading men included clerics Sunni-Shiite bloodletting that June 13 edict by Iranian-born dressed in military fatigues left tens of thousands killed Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Sistani, and carrying assault rifles. At and altered the longstanding Iraq's top Shiite cleric, calling the reviewing stand, senior sectarian balance, turning on Iraqis to join the securi- clerics with silver beards and Baghdad into a predominantly ty forces to fight the Islamic flowing robes stood at attenShiite city. State fighters, and reminding tion, giving military salutes. Baghdadis, Sunnis and Shi- them that the insurgents have The Peace Brigades is the ites alike, are renowned for threatened to march on Shiite latest name for t h e M a hdi their resilience, but they fear shrines in Baghdad, Samarra, Army, a brutal militia loyal the threat posed by the ex- Najaf and Karbala. to anti-U.S. cleric Muqtada tremist Islamic State of Iraq Just outside the mosque al-Sadr, which took the lead and the Levant, whose inter- gates, Shiite clerics addressed in targeting Sunnis during the pretation of Islamic Shariah dozens of Shiite militiamen sectarian bloodletting nearly a law is similar in its harshness in ski masks and combat fa- decade ago. to the Moghul hordes that tigues. Though unarmed, their That blood-stained histosacked the city in the 13th cen- presence near one of Iraq's ry was not far from the mind tury, turning, tradition says, most revered Shiite shrines of one m i l itia c ommander the water of the Tigris red with added to the sense of impend- who spoke on the parade's the blood of its slaughtered res- ing war — and was a reminder sidelines. "We can take Baghdad in idents and black with the ink of the quick erosion of governofthethousands ofbooksthey ment authority following the one hour if we decide to do it," threw into the river. security forces' humiliating he said boastfully. "This paShiites fear they will be defeat in the north, where rade hasone aim: To terrorize massacred if the Sunni mil- Iraq's second-largest city, Mo- Sunnis," added the commanditants take the city or even sul, fell after troops abandoned er, who agreed to be named


republic of Czechoslovakia camps did everything that — he enlisted in the Waffen- was required to persecute the SS — the armed wing of the prisoners in the camp, and Mr. Nazi party — at age 17 after Breyer was doing all of that in receiving a recruitment letter Auschwitz," Sydnor said. in 1942. Breyer says his war ended Breyer's version of events, when he was captured by Sorevealedin court records, is viet troops. When he immithat he was drafted and that grated to the United States, he the mayor of his village told omitted his background as an him hehad togo.Even though SS guard at the death camp, he was assigned to the Death's accordingto court records.If Head guard battalion at Aus-


when attacked.

"I'm just a small producer," killed or injured by wolves or has gone missing and Lane said. "I don't have many was likely taken by a wolf. animals, (so) every one I lose ... According to state records, hurts me bigtime." $296,620 total has been givSeparate from the state wolf en out for prevention, com- grant program, the Oregon pensation and some smaller Department of Fish and Wildadministrative costs in the life runs its own wolf program. three years of the wolf grant For the two-year funding cyprogram. Of that, $71,653 cie spanning 2013 to 2015, the was for livestock that had program's budget is $641,004, either been attacked or in- according to the agency. The jured or had gone missing budget covers wolf-monitoring probably because of a wolf. programs,response to livestock T hat's 24 percent of t h e attacks, equipment needs and grants. Another $178,150, or the pay for two full-time wolf60 percent, went to wolf at- managementworkers.

little business in a city where

flights are half empty, while outgoing flights to the relatively safe Kurdish cities of Irbil and Suleimaniyaare booked solid through late July as those who can flee. The number of army and police checkpointshasgrown, snarling traffic. Pickup trucks

tack one of his cows earlier this

he had disclosed it, he would

chwitz, he said, he refused to not have received a visa. He kill anyone, so he served as a became a U.S. citizen in 1957. perimeter guard, far from the Decades later, in 1992, U.S. at the Auschwitz complex in killing. He says he never shep- officials tried to revoke his Nazi-occupied Poland while h erded prisoners from t h e citizenship to make it easier he was there, prosecutors said. trains to the gas chambers. to deport him for his alleged (Overall, an estimated 11 milBreyer says he soon desert- crimes. But during denatulion people were killed in the ed, hiding in barns and the ralization proceedings it was Holocaust, 6 million of them woods before rejoining his revealed that Breyer's mothJews.) unit for combat duty against er was an American, born A hearing will be held be- the Russians as the war's end in Pennsylvania, who l ater fore a U.S. magistrate in Au- neared. moved to Slovakia. gust. Breyer's attorney did But officials say there is no In a series of court battles not return messages seeking record of Breyer deserting and lasting more than a decade, comment. assert that his unit would have Breyer successfully argued A neighbor of 20 years said been closely involved with that his mother had unknowBreyer was an unlikely war handling the prisoners who i ngly bestowed him w i t h criminal. were put to death. American citizenship at birth, "He didn't seem like what "That's one of the oldest de- meaning he couldn'tbe dehistory says a Nazi should be fenses," said Aaron Breitbart, a ported for lying to get a visalike," Ken Perkins said. "He senior researcher at the Simon because, secretly, he had been just seemed like an ordinary Wiesenthal Center in Los An- an American all along. person who wasn't hiding geles. "The perimeter-guard Breyer returned to his quiet anything." defense, and the baker defense: life. Then on June 17, 2013, a Perkins said rumors had 'Yes, I was there, but I was a district court in Germany isfloated around the neighbor- baker.' ... It seems as though sued a warrantfor his arrest. hood about Breyer's past for everybodyis aperimeter guard The U.S. filed a complaint for years, but he had given them when they're finally caught. his extradition last week. little thought. Well, not everybody who is Attorney W i l lan J o seph, "We never got into his life caught could have been a pe- who represented Breyer for or what he did," said Perkins, rimeter guard." several years during the imwhose backyard faces BreyCharlie Sydnor, president migration case — and l ost er's. "I don't condone what and executive director of the several friends in the process they're accusing him of, if he Virginia Holocaust Museum, — said he was shocked by the did it. But personally, through said records from Auschwitz latest developments. "Mr. Breyer fought a fight my experience, he seemed like showed that Breyer's unit on a nice guy." certain days would have been here years ago, he prevailed By no accounts was Breyer responsible for unloading vic- here," Joseph said. The new a key cog in the Nazi move- tims from the trains as they case seems like "a backdoor ment. Born a farmboy of Ger- were sorted into groups of who e ffort to a chieve what t h e man descent in eastern Slova- would live and who would die. Justice Department couldn't kia — then part of the young "Guards in concentration achieve" earlier.

terprise mncher and wolf committee chairman for the

only by his alias, Abu Zeinab. The parades were the latest

"That's collaring, that's ev-

erything," said Meg Kenagy, an agencyspokeswomaninSalem. Scientists with ODFW have

been affixing GPS collars to wolves since the animals started returning to the state from

evidence that the Sunni-Shiite

Oregon Cattlemen's Asso- Idaho. Tracking them allows ciation, said it's not a lasting scientists to understand theirbe-

conflict carries the potential


haviorand habits.The ODFW

for a civil war that could herald the division of Iraq. It is a

Aid fix," he said. "It will nev-

which it will call or text mnch-

"Compensation is a Band- also offers a warning system, in

er be acceptable to livestock ers when wolves are detected producers to have wolves near livestock. kill their livestock, but it does A GPS collar led to fame for help." one wolf as the device enabled Sally Madder, state car- scientists to record his remarknivore representative for able journey in recent years. Predator Defense, said she Known as OR-7, the seventh would mther see that state wolf collared in Oregon, the wolf money all go to projects gray wolf traveled thousands of aimed at preventing attacks miles from Northeast Oregon on livestock, rather than for into California. compensation. Scientists said OR-7 probably

scenario that spells the most

trouble for Baghdad. Baghdad's Sunnis already areterrified.

Sunnis report the appearance over the past week in some of their neighborhoods of plainclothes security agents with firearms bulging from under their shirts. In scenes

harking back to Saddam's police state, the agents loiter in cafesand restaurants and out-

"I think that would be a

was looking for a mate and this

side Sunni mosques, according

better use of that money," she said. The Eugene-based group advocates for predators, such as wolves.

spring found one. He now has pups withher, thebeginnings of

to the residents who did not want to be identified for fear of


"Our politicians have so far

Mark Lane, 42, a rancher

succeeded in one thing: They have created an atmosphere

anewpack, inthe southern Cas-

cades between Klamath Falls and MeKord.

from Morrow, said he thinks

— Reporter: 541-617-7812,

the state should compensate livestock producers like

of distrust between the city's

Shiites and Sunnis," said Yasser Farouq,a 45-year-old retail businessman from Baghdad's

himself for animals lost to wolves. He's in the process

of figuring out how to collect some of the money himself, having had wolves from

Sunni district of A zamiyah.

Farouq said he already has a plan to flee the city with his family i f t h e I s lamic State

the Umatilla River pack at-

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isions o ara ise mee reai ies o omeessness

Continued from A1

By Adam Nagourney New York Times News Service

HONOLULU — It was just

before 7 a.m. and the streets of Waikiki were filled with tour-

ists, surfers, early morning joggers — and Ronnie Cruz, a 34-year-old homeless man



getting a ticket from a Hono-

lulu police officer for pushing a shopping cart piled high with his belongings along the sidewalk. "Happens all the time," Cruz said after he made his way to

the other side of Kalakaua Avenue. "They won't let you stand overthere."

"I've got four of them," he said, reaching into a billfold as he displayed the tattered tickets. This tourist mecca has seen

a surge in its homeless population, which is up 32 percent over the past five years. The

Elyse Butler/New YorkTimes NewsService

explosion has prompted one of A homelessman hangs outalong Kalakaua Avenue in Honolulu thetoughestpolicecrackdowns earlier this month. Hawaii'e homeless population has surged 32 in the nation, sounded alarms percent in five years. among civic leaders that aggressive panhandlers are scaring off tourists, and set off an council also authorized a $47 concerted attempt to place the anguished debate on how to million program to create low- homeless into housing, they acdeal with the destitute in a state cost housing. knowledge the steps taken so that prides itself on its friendly The Department of Housing far have simplydisplaced many and easygolng ways. and Urban Development re- people toparts of Oahu that are Honolulu officials say they ported that in 2013 there were off the tourist track. are confiscating up to 10 tons of

propertyleft onthe sidewalkby homeless people every week. "It's time to declare a war on

homelessness, which is evolving into a crisis in Honolulu," Mayor Kirk Caldwell, a Democrat, wrote in a provocative essay that appeared in the Honolulu Star-Advertiser earlier this month. "We cannot let home-

lessness ruin our economy and take over our city." In an interview in his City

6,335 homeless in Hawaii, a state of just 1.4 million people,

and that the state had the second-highest proportion of unsheltered homeless individuals, after California. Honolulu is hardly alone in its struggle with rising homelessness and in taking measuresto getpeople off

Atways moving "We're so sleep-deprived, we're runnmg around," sald Bill Garcia, 51, who has been

living on the streets of Waikiki since coming from Los Angeles in search of a job. "We ask them, 'Where doyouwantus to the street. Similar legislation go?' and they just say, 'Get out has been proposed in Portland; of Waikiki.'" Tucson, Ariz.; and Los AngeHonolulu's Chinatown, just les, as well as communities in 5 miles from Waikiki, was Florida, another state whose flooded with homeless people warm climate is inviting to both the other evening. People were homeless people and tourists. lying on the sidewalk, some "It is generally true in sun- barely dressed. One man in

Hall offices, Caldwell said that many of the homeless are people who were drawn here from the mainland by the promise of shine tourist states that there a tattered shirt wandered in balmy weather, only to encoun- is a war going on between the street. A third recognized ter some of the highest housing tourism and development ver- Gov. Neil Abercrombie as he costs in the nation and no fami- sus helping the homeless," emergedfrom arestaurantand ly nearby to help them through said Michael Stoops, director asked him for some change. tough times. of community organizing for Abercrombie reached into his the National Coalition for the pocket and gavetheman a dolHawaii's steps Homeless. larbill. In addition to seizing the beBut the stakes here are parCaldwell said Honolulu was longings of homeless people, ticularly high because the Ha- trying to find sensitive ways Honolulu is dosingpublicparks waiian economy is so depen- to deal with the problem, and at night and banning tents and dent on tourism. Caldwell said pointed to the city's investment lean-tos in public spaces. The he had recei ved letters from in housing. But he acknowlCity Council last week began tourists complainingabout run- edged the efforts have fallen debating legislation that would ins with homeless people, and short. "We haven't eliminated the authorize the police to roust had responded with notes askanyone found lying or sleep- ing them to give the city anoth- visual impact of homelessness," ing on a sidewalk or in a public er chance. Caldwell said. "When visitors space; a second law would imThe crackdown has led to come here, they want to see posefinesofup to $1,000,or30 what many people say is a no- their paradise. They don't want days in jail, for public urination ticeable reduction in the home- to see homeless people sleeping or defecation in the beachfront less population in Waikiki. But in parks or on sidewalks or on neighborhood of Waikiki. The despite what officials say is a the beach."


ple ofmany ages because the

"People think ice is ice, but

cost of entryis low and the rules

curling on arena ice is hard

Continued fromA1 But the Coyotes Curling Club opened its own facility

are relatively simple. Teams of because there are a lot of divfourcurlers slide stones down ots," said Lindsay Estabrooks,

in March and needs to recoup

hoping to land them in concen- tia, who moved to Arizona and tric circles embedded at the joined the dub in2010. other end or to knock the other Starting two years ago, Esteam's stones out of the circles. tabrooks, Horsman and other Two teammates sweep the ice members of the club raised the to alter the direction and speed money for their own building. ofthe stones. To retrofit the former factory, Curling is best known as they had to educate building a Canadian sport, but it has inspectors about curling. Even made inroads in the United so,the curlers say,the city of States in recent years thanks to Tempe forced the club to buy its prominence inthe Olympics. a more powerful dehumidifiThe number of U.S. curlers has er than was needed, arguing jumped 50 percent in the past that the ice was big enough decade and clubs have popped to hold many more skaters up in such cities as Charlotte, than the 32 people — eight N.C.; Cedar Rapids, Iowa; and teams of four — that the club Fort Wayne, Ind., according to planned to put on it. The maUSA Curling, the national gov- chine cost the club an extra erningbody. $20,000 and melted the ice on One of the fastest growing one side, requiring the curlers clubs, and perhaps one of the to put a hood over its vent so it most incongruous, is here in wouldn't blow directly on the thedesert,where temperatures ice. "There may have been some often top 110 degrees in the afternoons in June. challenges because it's not Like many U.S. dubs, the something you see every day, Coyotes Curling Club was like a grocery store," conceded started by t r ansplants from Andrew Ching, the city manCanada who yearned to play a ager. Still, he said, "in Arizona sport they grew up with back this time of year, you might home. For 11 years, Horsman, as well be indoors with a cold who is from Winnipeg, and his floor." compatriots rented space on To save money, the club Saturday nights at the Ice Den, members built that cold floor a rink where the Phoenix Coy- by laying nearly five miles of otes of the NHL practice. tubing that carries coolant to But recruiting new curlers maintain the ice at 22 degrees. wastoughbecauseicetimewas Adjacent to the ice is a so-called limited and because curling in warm room where the spectaa hockey rink is the equivalent tors sit; Kay Sugahara, a wellof putting golf balls on a back- known curler from New York, yard lawn: The ice is uneven, donated video cameras and which makes it difficult to slide flat-panel screens so people can the stone with anyprecision. better see the games from it.

some of the $650,000 it invested to lease the 30,000-squarefoot building and convert it

from its previous use, by a company that made the fuzz for tennis balls. Previously, the

curlers had been cadging time at a hockey rink in Scottsdale, which was far from ideal. The construction, which in-

duded installing a powerful dehumidifier and a specially designed chiller to handle the extreme heat, left the dub $70,000 in the red. So it is staying open this summer, despite the brutal heat, to bring in more fees

from competitive league nights, learn-t o-curlclassesandcorporate team-building events.

"In a perfect world, we'd like to shut down in July and August, but we're new and need to

get people in," Horsman said. By staying open during the hottest time of the year, the club has turned into an oasis for the

teams of curlers who earlier this month took to the sheets, or

146-foot-long lanes of ice where stones are delivered. The chilly environs and the extra hours — the club is open six days a week — have helped to boost membership by 70 percent, to 135. Horsman said he hopes the club will have 300 members in a year. The new

facility will also allow the dub to hold more tournaments, or Bonspiels, and welcome out-of-

town curlers. The game, often compared to chess on ice, is attractive to peo-

a rectangle of ice called a sheet,

Poor second-half returns

will require the city to pay almost $130,000 more than it anticipated.

Last week Juniper GeneralManager Steve Bratch-

Redmond City Council meeting When:6:30 p.m. Tuesday Where:Council chambers, 777 S.W. DeschutesAve.

sure people are aware of that," Klotz said. B ratcher m e ntioned t h e destination golfers who come

to Central Oregon for the express purpose of golfing Juniper, a number he estimated at 1,200 in 2012. But the group

agreed that without data to geted amounts and expenses support the economic impact, it's difficult to determine the Commission, a citizen's ad- $74,000 less than budgeted. visory board formed when However, severe weather exactbenefits. the city began assuming from January to April was a A market survey would be f iscal responsibility i n significant setback. Juniper needed to figure out Juniper's 2009, that Course Co. has had 45 days with no rounds broader benefit to the combeen able to save $98,000 of golf played in those four munity, Witcosky said, and in expenses this year (from m onths, i n stead o f wh a t he doesn't see much reason to budgeted numbers) by Bratcher said is normally an pursue that now. "Down the road, when the careful labor management average of 10 to 15 for those and delayed purchases, months. debt is paid down and if the but it still wasn't enough to D iscussing golf play i n city wants to consider sellavoid the deficit. general during the Golf Com- ing the course, then it makes "I'm proud of what we've m ission meeting J un e 1 7 , sense to find out Juniper's imbeen able to accomplish Chairman Paul Klotz shared pact so we can use that to inin terms of cost-cutting," his concern that golfers are terest buyers," he said. Bratcher said. " But a l motivated more by cost than The Redmond City Council though we have what I con- other factors when choosing a will be asked to approve the sider a group of hard-core course any given day. Internet supplemental budget amount golfers who plan to become sites such as are for Juniper at its Tuesday members no matter what, feeding that bargain hunting, meeting. it's hard to grow that num"Juniper puts Redmond on Bratcher said. "I get a lot of feedback that the golfing map, and at some ber very fast in a community the size of Redmond. says players are just looking point it wil l b e an absolute We're looking for dollars for the best buy they can get, asset to the city, not a liabiliin other areas that might and they'll sometimes sacri- ty," Klotz said. "But right now come in f aster to o ffset fice quality of course to get some people see it as a private that. that," Klotz said. "And while facility asking the city to pay Nonmember revenue at Internet pricing p r essure for its golf — which is wrong. Junipercomes from dail y might be new to golf, it isn't Juniper is a city property." rounds of golf, food and new to the world, and it's a — Reporter: 541-548-2186, beverage sales, and events. fact of life we need to contend er told the Redmond Golf

According to the World

Golf Foundation, more golfers leave the sport every year than take it up. In Oregon, rounds of golf declined 7 percent over the past three years. Mem-

berships at Juniper have remained flat despite ef-

with." If the c ity m a i ntains its

support for Juniper's mortgage — about $405,000 annually — it will be paying until 2033, with a reduction ers' reaction to it, is a matter

of concern for Golf Commis-


sion members. "It's not just about the num-

Course Co.; they have a proven trackrecord," Witcosky said. "But I also expect them to maximize the

marketing opportunities for Juniper." The first half of the fiscal year was good for Juniper, with revenues close to bud-


of $55,000 beginning in 2026. That possibility, and taxpay-

forts to market its value to "I'm confident in t he partnership we have with

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Deschutes County CommissionCommissioners are expected to hold a public hearing at10 a.m. Monday at the county services building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., in Bend, before formally adopting the county's budget for the next fiscal year, which starts July1. In a work session at1:30 p.m. commissioners are expected to discuss a two-year, $350,000 grant application to study various health issues in the county.



ire res ri ionS 0 e Bulletin staff report

i SCuSSe

sioners will consider this week a variety of public use restric-

ately and likely remain in place through mid-October. The proposed restrictions are sparked in part by the Two

fires would be disallowed except in designated areas. Portable cooking stoves with

hand. Mowing with powered equipment would be similarly

bottled or liquefied fuels would

restricted between 10 am. and 8

tions with the goal of prevent-

Bulls Fire, which investigators

ing any more summer wildfires. The resolution would declare a state of emergency and restrict what the public can do on Deschutes County-owned

have determined was hu-

be allowed. Chainsaw use and metal cutting, grinding and welding would be prohibited from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. each day, and anyone wanting to use a chain-

p.m., except for farming. Exploding targets, fireworks,

lands and land outside those

smoking on those lands would be allowed only inside vehicles on improved roads. Open fires, including campfires, charcoal fires, cooking and warming

saw or work with metal would

would be included in the

be required to hold a one-hour fire watch after using the saw

resolution. The commission will consid-

and would need to have an axe, shovel and fire extinguisher on

er the resolution at its business meeting at 10 a.m., Wednesday.

Deschutes County commis-

protected by rural fire protection districts or the Oregon Department of Forestry. The re-

strictions would begin immedi-

man-caused and which burned nearly 7,000 acres and cost

nearly $6 million to fight. If the resolution is approved,

sky lanterns and tracer ammu-

nition would also be prohibited, as would all blasting. Some driving restrictions

commission is expected to meet at 5:30 p.m. Monday at city council chambers, 710 N.W. Wall St., to discuss a proposal by the city to install a newsewage pump station at166 S.W. Shevlin-Hixon Drive. TUESDAY

Cil —Councilors are expected to meetat 7 p.m. Wednesdayat city hall, 125 S.W. E St.,

to discuss a variety of transportation issues, including the implementation of a Madras transportation plan, and road work on Bard Lane, Southwest L Street and Fairgrounds Road. WEDNESDAY

Deschutes County Commission-


Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Nima Dorje, of the Gaden Shartse Dokhang Monastery in India, prepares to do a Black Hat Dance on Sunday for the audience at the Downtown Bend Public Library.

Contact:541-383-0354, In emails, please write "Civic CalendaP in the subject line.

Include a contact name and number. Submissions may be edited. Deadline for Monday publication is noon Thursday.

TODAY "PETUNIA":Film screening presented bythe LGBT Stars andRainbows; 6-9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; www. or 541-323-1881. TUESDAY CAR SHOW: Featuring more than 100sports cars on display;free; 10:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Fort Rock Park, East CascadeDrive, Sunriver; 541-923-9766. REDMONDFARMERS' MARKET:3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; RedmondFarmers or 541-550-0973. OPEN-AIR MARKET: With live music bythe Moon Mountain Ramblers; 4-7 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; www. brookswoodmeadowplaza. com, openairmarket© or 541-323-3370. BEND BICYCLE FILM FESTIVAL:Ashowcase of locally produced short films featuring local cycling culture; $10 in advance, $15 atthe door; 7 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W.Wall St.; www. or 541-317-0700. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA HISTORYNIGHT:Eric Iseman, Interpretive Range at Smith Rock State Park, will discuss "Tribal Rock Art of the OregonCountry"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.BondSt., Bend; or 541-382-5174.

Two 14-year-olds, a15-year-old and a 13-year-old were arrested Friday on suspicion of stealing six bicycles. According to Bend Police, just before 9:30 a.m. police werecalled to a home in northeast Bend on areport of a bike theft near Northeast Purcell and Spinnaker roads. While at the theft

victim's home, police reported seeing ateenage male riding what looked to be the stolen bike.

Assault suspect caught byK-9

Madras City Coun-


4 teens arrested in bike thefts

The boy didn't stop as requested, so officers searched nearby canal roads, where they found four teen boys whom they allege were responsible for stealing six bicycles in the area. The boys were arrested on suspicion of first-degree theft, second-degree burglary and theft, and interfering with a police officer.

Bend Planning Commission — The

Commissioners are expected meet at10 a.m.Wednesday atthe county services building, 1300 N.W.Wall St. in Bend, to discuss a one-year lease renewal for the Bethlehem Inn homeless shelter building, which the county owns. The shelter's lease is set to expire at the end of the month.


By Elon Glucklich • The Bulletin

earing a large, circular hat, draped

A man wanted on suspicion of an early June assault was taken into custody Sunday with the help of aRedmond Pol iceK-9 named Arco. Bend Police contacted 31-year-old Jake Nielsen near the corner of Northeast12th Street and GreenwoodAvenue to discuss a car crash, according to a news release. Nielsen, who police determined wasalso wanted on suspicion of hitting someone in the head with a beerbottle atMountain'sEdgeTavern on June 7,ran from police. Police searched the area, then waited for Redmond Police and Arco to arrive and provide help. Nielsen was found hiding in a shedin a nearby backyard and was taken into custody. He is being held at the Deschutes County jail on suspicion of second-degree assault and burglary, third-degree escape, attempting to elude and resisting arrest, and three counts of second-degree criminal trespass. — Bulletin staff reports

in blue, green, white, red and yellow Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

cloth, Nima Dorje spun as another monk chanted, carrying out the Black Hat Dance

The Bulletin

of Buddhist tradition.

Call a reporter A world away from their monastery in southern India,

a room at the library to watch and listen as the monks

Nima Dorje and five other

shared parts of their culture.

Nima Dorje explains the meaning of a sandmandala during the

monks performed the dance and other Buddhist rituals at

They opened with a 10-minute chant, mixing their voices

presentation Sunday.

the Downtown Bend Public

with the beating of drums,

Library on Sunday, part of a nationwide peace tour that's brought the group to Bend for more than a week. Nearly 100 people crammed

ringing of bells and clanging of cymbals. Geshe Dorjee Gyaltsen explained the purpose behind

SCIENCE!:TheSeattle acoustjc rock band performs; 7-9 p.m.; GoodLIfe Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.goodljfebrewjng. com or 541-728-0749. WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, betweenNorthwest Franklin Avenueand Northwest Brooks Street; www.bendfarmersmarket. Com. PICKIN' ANDPADDLIN'. Featuring Americanaband the Blackberry Bushes from Seattle, with Qujncy Street and Franchot Tone; $5, free for children12 and younger; 5 p.m.; Tumalo CreekKayak8 Canoe, 805 S.W.Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend;www. or 541-317-9407.

the chants, to incorporate the

MUSIC ONTHE GREEN: Summer concert series with entertajnment by Out of the Blue; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; SamJohnson Park, Southwest15th Sreet and Southwest Evergreen Avenue, Redmond;www. redmondsummeeccoccets. com or 541-923-5191. THE LIBRARYBOOK CLUB:Readand discuss "Tell The Wolves I'm Home" by Carol Rifka Brunt; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; www. deschuteslibrary.orgl sisters/, reneeb© or 541-312-1055. "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: LARONDINE": Puccini's opera basedon mjd-19th century Paris; $12.50; 7 p.m.; RegalOld Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse

Drive, Bend; www. met-ssmmmr-rigoljeto or 541-312-2901. FULL DRAW FILMTOUR: Line-up of shortfilms on bowhunting and the outdoors; $14adults, $11 for children12 and under; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; or 541-317-0700. ED 8t THEREDREDS:The Portland band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;www. or 541-323-188 I. THURSDAY LEFTOVER SALMON:The Boulder, Colo., jamgrass band performs, with Bill Payne of Little Feat; $24; 6 p.m., doors open at 5p.m.;

teachings of Buddha into their

said. "Every single person is

meditation and to pray for

responsible to save the world, the environment and to bring

peace. "The world is becoming more dangerous," Gyaltsen

Century Center, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;www. theoutsi "COMMUNICATING DOORS":A time-traveling comic thriller by Alan Ayckbourn about awoman who stumbles into a murder plot; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical. org or 541-389-0803. "SWEENEYTODD: THE DEMONBARBER OF FLEETSTREET": Stephen Sondheim and HughWheeler's humorous musical about a murderous barberand culinary crjme; $22 for adults, $19for students/ senjors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.

peace." See Peace tour /A8

com, 2ndstreettheater© or 541-312-9626. CRUTCHES: TheSeattle punk band performs, with Frustratjon, Locals EFA and Hog's Breath; free; 8 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Thjrd St., Bend; 541-306-3017. JOSEPHEID:The California band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;www. or 541-323-1881. MISTA CHIEF:Reggae, with The Rjsing Buffalo Tribe and Abstract Rude; $3, ladies free; 10p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. BondSt., Bend; www.astroloungebend. com or 541-388-0116. FRIDAY

PATIO ANDBAKESALE: 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Holy RedeemerCatholic Church, 16137Burgess Road, La Pine;www. or 541-536-3571. COUNTRY QUILT SHOW: Featuring a quilt show and a raffle; $2; noon-6 p.m.; Crooked River Elementary School, 640-641 N.E. Third St., Prjnevjlle; www. or 541-416-2636. NORTHWEST CROSSING HijLLABAL00:A street festival featuring food, bicycle racjng, live music by the Indigo Girls and more; free; 3 p.m.; Northwest Crossing, Bend; www.nwxevents.cont or 541-382-1662. SISTERSFARMERS MARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West

Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters ...................541-548-218e La Pine ..................541-383-0367 Sunriver ................541-383-0367 Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367 State projects......541-410-9207 D.c....................... 202-662-7456 Business ..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-e33-2je0 Health...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812

CascadeAvenue and Ash Street; sistersfarmersmarket© FOURTHFRIDAY STROLL:Local downtown businesses areopen wjth special sales, music, art, food and beverages; free; 4-7 p.m.; downtown Sisters; erin@ or 541-549-0251. SPLASH, PEDALAND DASH:Ages12 and younger, quarter-mile bike and run; $25; 4 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatjc & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-408-7747.

See Calendar IA8 Contact:54t -383-0351, or "Submit an Event" online at Entries must be submitted at least 10 days before publication.



Billions seen as at risk as a port contract expires


By Justin Pritchard

impact at $1 billion each day.

The Associated Press

Even aftertrade resumed,

LOS ANGELES — The West Coast ports that are

retailers — with their just-intime supply chain — worried

America's gateway for hun- that West Coast ports risked dreds ofbillions of dollars of becoming a bottleneck. Comtrade with Asia and beyond

panies looked to Gulf Coast

are no stranger to labor un- and East Coast ports, which rest and even violence. courted them by upgrading Now, the contract that


"They can'tafford to have covers nearly 20,000 dockworkers is set to expire, their goods hung up either out and businesses that trade in

on the sea or on the docks," said

everything from apples to Jonathan Gold, vice president iPhones are worried about of supply chain and customs disruptions just as the crush

policy at the National Retail

of cargo for the back-to- Federation. school and holiday seasons West Coast slide begins. Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Nima Dorje, a sand mandala master ofthe Gaden Shartse Dokhang Monastery,brushes away a sand mandala Sunday thathad been created the previous day during a visit at the Downtown Bend Public Library.

Peace tour

more peaceful life."

Between 2002 and last year,

the portion of shipping con-

and job securily on the ta-

tainers that came into the U.S.

through West Coast ports droppedfrom 50 percentto 44 On one side is the Interna- percent, according to a study tional Longshore and Ware- by Martin Associates, a firm

Two of the monks, Nima

Dorje and Wangdu, specialize in building sand mandalas, a

house Union, with its tradi-

tion of fierce activism dating to the Great Depression,

increased. were killed during a strike. Even so, West Coast ports On the other is the Pacif- handledcargo worth $892 bilic M aritime A ssociation, lion in 2013 alone, according to which represents shipping trade data compiled by the U.S. lines and operators of termi- Census Bureau. nals at 29 West Coast ports. Worries over the current ne-

tion of the library, and contin-

Both acknowledge that on a new contract before

from the West Coast, Gold said.

the current one expires June Other importers planning for 30, but they plan to negoti- fall and winter shopping have ate past that deadline. That shipped early to beat the conwould fit the pattern from contract talks in 2008 and 2002. In 2002, negotiators

didn't reach an agreement until around Thanksgiving, following an impasse that led to a 10-day lockout and a big disruption in trade.

"Their discipline is really incredible. It's important for people to see that discipline and spirituality come in so many different forms."

Lungrik Gyaltsen, right, chants Sunday with other monks from the Gaden Shartse Dokhang Monastery while on a visit to share their — Shelley Langman, Bend culture and traditions at the Downtown Bend Public Library.

7:30p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.orgor 54 I-389-0803. "SWEENEY TODD:THE DEMON BARBER OF FLEETSTREET": Stephen SondheimandHugh Wheeler'shumorous musical about a murderous barber andculinary crime; $22 for adults, $19 for students /seniors;7:30p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater. com, 2ndstreettheater© or 541-312-9626. LARRYAND HISFLASKBENEFIT: Featuring Harley Bourbon, Mosley Wotta, Patrimony, NoahStroup and the HighDesert Hoollgans; $10 suggested donatlon;8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W.Century Drlve, Bend; or541-323-1881. SPLASH, PEDAL AND DASH:Ages12 and younger, half mile bikeand run; $12;8p.m.; Sttnrlver Homeowners Aquatic8 Recreation Center,57250 Overlook Road;541-408-7747. SUNDAY CENTRALOREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers market, live music andmore; free; 8a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter, 3800S.W. Airport Way, Redmond;, bill© streetfair2014.comor 541-385-3364. BITE OFBEND: Food festival includes local booths offering bites of their creations, a beer garden, wine, a live TopChef competition, a children's area and live music; free admlsslon;11 a.m.-7 p.m.; downtown Bend; www.theblteofbend.comor 541-323-0964. "FUTURE OF FOOD": A screening of the 2004 film about unlabeled genetically engineered foods, Q-and-A after film; free;2 p.m.; Brooks Room, Downtown BendPublic Llbrary, 601 N.W. Wall St.; www.deschuteslIbrary. orgor 541-389-0785. RANDY MCALLISTER: Gospel, rock and zydeco; free;2:30 p.m., gates open at1 p.m.; LesSchwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; or 541-322-9383. "SWEENEYTODD:THE DEMON BARBER OF FLEETSTREET": Stephen SondheimandHugh Wheeler'shumorous musical about a murderous barber andculinary crime; $22 for adults, $19 for students/seniors; 3 p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater,220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend;, 2ndstreettheater© or 54 I -3I 2-9626. THE ARTOFWILDNESS: Featuring live music, art and film inspired bythe

50th Anniversary of the Wilderness Act; $5,donationsaccepted;4-8 p.m.; Lava LandsVlsitor Center, 58201U.S. Highway 97; Ineidhart@aol.comor 541-815-0400. JUNE 30 AUTHORPRESENTATION: Fred Couzens will present on his book "Blood on Their Hands"; free; 9 a.m.noon; Starbucks,61470U.S. Highway 97, Bend; fred.couzens© or 541-588-0883. JULY 1 GREEN TEAMMOVIE NIGHT:A screening of the film "Inequality For All" about howthe widening income gap isaffecting the American economy;free; 6:30-8 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; or 541-815-6504. POSSESSEDBYPAULJAMES: The Texas country folk band performs with Acousta Nolr; $10; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; or541-323-1881.

over the labor pool means huge bargaining leverage, which negotiators have parlayed into white-collar wages and perks for blue-collar work. A full-time longshoreman earns about $130,000 a year, while foremen earn about $210,000, according to employerdata. Workers pay nearly nothing for health coverage that indudes no premiums and $1 prescriptions. Neither side has publicly discussed progress on






sential to keeping West Coast ports competitive, especially with an expansion of the Pan-

ama Canal that will allow larger vessel s to reach East Coast The union is not persuaded, at least not publicly. "The

competitiveness ar-

gument is an old saw that gets trotted out every time there's a negotiation," said u n i on

spokesman Craig Merrilees. "The claim has generally been used in an effort to extract

concessions from the union members." One area where the Pacific Maritime Association is look-

ing for concessions is benefits. According to the PMA, the cost

which is headquarters to the union and the maritime

association. 7welve years ago, the shutdown had a l asting impact on how products moved in and out of the United S t ates. H u l k ing

cranes idled. Ships an-

• Composition • Ketal • Tile • New Coastruchon • Mainteaance • "Irsen" Roofs

chored in San Francisco

Bay and outside ports from Los Angeles to Seattle. Economists estimated the

P ttr4 50.

aj B~ du 1~ Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview

La Pine 541.382.6447

See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shade structures Sun when you eantif, shade ehen you needit.

The maritime association warns that labor peace is es-

of benefits more than doubled over the past decade, reaching $93,200 per registered worker negotiations t ha t b e g an in fiscal year 2013. May 12 in San Francisco,

JULY 2 BENDFARMERSMARKET: 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, betweenNorthwest Franklin Avenueand Northwest Brooks Street; JULY 3 BESTOFCENTRALOREGON SHOWCASE:View prize-winning and favorite movies from this year's Central OregonFilm Festival; 6 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827S.W. Deschtttes Ave.; www., jennyp@deschuteslibrary.orgor 541-312-7089. STEELYDAN: Thehit-making poprock band performs; $45, reserved seating $99, plus fees;6:30 p.m., gatesopenat 5p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hlxon Drive, Bend; or541-322-9383.

tract's expiration date.

markets directly.

Union leverage The union's total control


gotiations have prompted some

they are unlikely to agree stores to route shipments away

— Reporter: 541-617-7820,

p.m.;HolyRedeemerCatholic Church, 16137 Burgess Road, LaPine;www. holyrdmr.orgor 541-536-3571. Continued from A7 SENSORYFRIENDLY MOVIE FURBALL LUAU:Featuring food and SCREENING:Screening of "Howto drink, belly dancers, silent auction and Train Your Dragon2," lights will be raffle, with live music by Bill Keale, on In the theater, soundwill be turned to beneflt the BendSpayand Neuter down, advertisements and prevlews Project; $44 plus fees in advance, will be removed, special dietary needs $300 for table for eight;5:30 p.m.; are allowed to bring snacks from Century Center,70S.W.Century Drive, home; $5; 9 a.m.; MadrasCinema Bend; 5,1101 U.S. Hlghway97; www. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Ellee asp?formld=codsnmeet&c=7979894, Thalhelmer will present on her stephanle© or book of poetry "Cycling Sojourner: 541-408-1092. Washington" ;$5;6: 30 p.m.;Paulina Springs Books,252W. HoodAve., CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and Sisters;541-549-0866. crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking "COMMUNICATINGDOORS": A lot across from Downtown Bend time-traveling comlc thriller by Public Library,600 N.W.Wall St.; Alan Ayckbourn about awoman 541-420-9015. who stumbles into a murder plot; NORTHWEST CROSSINGFARMERS $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; MARKET:Free; 10a.m.-2 p.m.; 7:30p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; Northwest Crossing, Mt. Washington or and Northwest Crossing drives, 541-389-0803. Bend; www.nwxevents.comor 541-312-6473. "SWEENEYTODD:THE DEMON BARBER OFFLEETSTREET": BITE OFBEND:Food festival includes local booths offering bites of their Stephen SondheimandHugh creations, abeergarden, wine, a live Wheeler's humorous musical about a murderous barber andculinary Top Chef competition, a chlldren's area and live music;freeadmission; 11 crime; $22 for adults, $19 for a.m.-10 p.m.; downtown Bend;www. students/seniors;7:30p.m.; 2nd theblteofbettd.comor 541-323-0964. Street Theater,220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater. CRUXAPALOOZA III: Celebrate com, 2ndstreettheater@gmail.comor Crux Fermentation project's second 541-312-9626. anniversary with live music from Polyrythmlcs, World's Finest, VA VAVOOM BURLESQUE VIXENS: Elektrapod andWilderness, a pig The Humboldt County, Calif. group roast, beertastingsandmore;free; performs, with Patrimony; $8 11:30 a.mr10 p.m.; Crux Fermentation plus fees in advance,$10 atthe Project, 50S.W.Division Street, door; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Bend;, Pub,70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; info©cruxfermentatlon.comor www.volcanictheatrepub.comor 541-385-3333. 541-323-1881. CENTRALOREGONPRIDE: Featuring vendors, food carts, live music, SATURDAY comedy, face painting andmore in CENTRALOREGON SUMMER celebration of the LGBTcommunity; MARKET:Featuring a streetfair, free;noon; Drake Park,777 N.W. flea market, farmers market, live Riverside Blvd., Bend; music and more; free;8a.m.-4 p.m.; bendpride, humandignitycoalitlon© Deschutes County Falr & ExpoCenter, gmall.comor 541-385-3320. 3800S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; STORYSTARS WITH JUDY SIERRA:, bill© or 541-385-3364. Featuring Judy Sierra, children's author, storyteller and puppeteer; GARAGE SALEAND AUCTION: A freetlckets available at all libraries;1 benefit for the Bethlehem Inn, with p.m.;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall auction at2 p.m; 8a.m.; Bethlehem St., Bend; www.towertheatre.orgor Inn,3705N. U.S. Highway97, 541-317-0700. Bend; or MICHAELFRANTlrtSPEARHEAD: 541-31 7-5700. The pop-reggae star returns to Bend, COUNTRYQUILTSHOW: Featuring with SOJA, Brett DennenandTrevor a quilt show and araffle; $2; 9 a.m.Hall; $42 plus fees;5p.m., gates open 4 p.m.; CrookedRiver Elementary 4 p.m.; LesSchwab Amphitheater,344 School, 640-641 N.E Third St., S.W. Shevlln Hlxon Drive, Bend;www. Prinevllle; bendconcerts.comor 541-322-9383. or 541-416-2636. "COMMUNICATINGDOORS": A MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: 9 time-traveling comic thriller by a.m.-2 p.m.;SahaleePark,Seventh Alan Ayckbourn about awoman and B streets;541-546-6778. who stumbles Into amurder plot; PATIO ANDBAKESALE: 9a.m.-3 $19, $15 seniors, $12 students;

that analyzes transportation systems. Imports to the Gulf of Mexico and the Northeast

when two of its members

ued to work on it Sunday. Planet," he said, to much Bend resident Shelley Langlaughter. Being a Buddhist in man and her 9-year-old son, the 21st century means incor- Brian, watched them work. "Their discipline is really inporating science and modern medicine into its teachings, credible," she said. "It's importand the monks don't shy away ant for people to see that discifrom modern technology. One pline and spirituality come in fiddled with an iPad several so many different forms." minutes before they began The monks have been in their 45-minute presentation. America since March, their But the core tenets of their trip personally blessed by the teachings remain: learning to Dalai Lama. They've been in Bend since move away from "the poisons of attachment, anger, envy," June 18, and will remain in the Gyaltsen said. "It is talking area through Friday. about how to make a better,

W ith

ble, smooth sailing is no guarantee.

Continued from A7 There were lighter mo- Buddhist tradition in w h ich ments, too, as Gyaltsen ex- elaboratesymbols are painsplainedsome of the pieces of takingly created from tiny American culture the monks grains of sand. had picked up three months The two began creating a into their year-long tour of the mandala in the upstairs secUnited States. "I love to w atch A n i mal

c o n tentious i s -

sues including benefits


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2005 Honda Accord

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2007 Toyota Cam

2009 Ford



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2006 Ford Ranger

2013 Ford

2010 Ford F150



2013 Chevrolet Malibu LTZ

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Art for illustrationpurposesonly. All pricesshownbefore License,Title 8 Docfees. Onapproval ofcredit. Subjectto Prior Sale.Expiresendof businessday6/28/14.



The week ahea

A rundown of gamesandevents to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:






Soccer, Worl dCup,DSAvs.Germany,9a.m. (ESPN):Freshoff a heartbreaking tie to Portugal, the United States has to regroup to face Germany. Current U.S. coachJurgen Klinsmann was theGermanycoachforthe2006 World Cup, andfive current German players were on that team —and current Germany coach Joachim Lowwas on Klinsmann's staff in 2006. Four U.S. players ply their trade in the German league, so it is certain that many of the players will be familiar with each other.

Baseball, BendElksvs. Walla Walla Sweets, 6:35 p.m.:TheElks return homeafter a nine-game road trip through Washington and Canada. Bend(6-10) won the weekend series over Bellingham 2-1 and begin a three-gameset with Victoria starting today. WallaWalla (6-9) lost its weekendseries with Wenatchee.

Rodeo, CrookedRiver Roundup, Prinuvillu:Since 1945, this event at the Crook County Fairgrounds has been ahighlight of the region's rodeo calendar eachsummer. Shows this year arescheduled for 7 p.m. on both Friday andSaturday, and 2 p.m. onSunday, whenthe kids get in free. For more information including tickets, visit www.

Multisport, Pacific CrustSports Weekend:TheTour deCrest on Friday kicks off the event, followed by Saturday's Marathon. A half marathon, long-course triathlon, 5K,10K, Olympic triathlon and duathlon and kids races highlight a weekend of competition. Registration continues through Tuesday online at event/pacificcrest/0'registration.

Cycling, Pickett's Charge! Mountain Bike race, WanogaltaR Complex, 10a.m.:Theannualcycling event will take to anewcourse, including Tyler's Traverse in theWanoga Trail Complex southeast of Bend. For more information, call 541-3905911 or go to www.




Bells end Elks'

hopesfor sweep BELLINGHAM, Wash. — Five runs in the fifth

Pacific Crest

The hasics

on tap

Number ofholes:18 Status:Openyearround, weather permitting Location:60205 Sunset View Drive, Bend Teutimes: 541-385-1818

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

David DiMarco's family does a little bit of everything at the Pacific Crest Weekend Sports Festival in

Sunriver. He and his two teen-

age sons are signed up to compete as a relay team Sunday during the Olympic-length triathlon. And his wife and two pre-teen daughters are running the 10K race, also Sunday. Oh, and so is his 70-year-old mother. "We'vebeen coming to Pacific Crest for at least the last seven years," says the

Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Golfers play on the eighth hole of Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend on Wednesday morning.

42-year-old DiMarco, a Eu-

gene-area urologist. "Even when we first started, there was something for

everybody to do. The kids would do the Splash Pedal-n-Dash (a mini youth triathlon) and then as they got older maybe the 5K and then the 10K. There's stuff

for everybody." SeePacific Crest/B6

Inside • Schedule of events at the Pacific Crest WeekendSports Festival,B6 • Results from the Oregon Senior Games,B6 • Calendar of community sports events,B6


For the U.S., this draw feels like a loss By Ronald Blum The Associated Press

MANAUS, BrazilThey were less than 30


• This Bendpublic course is agood test of golf, as longasyou choose the right tees Editor's note:This is another installment in a seasonlong series in which Bulletin golf writer Zack Hall visits each public and semiprivate gol f coursein Central Oregon. tanding on the first tee at

Lost Tracks Golf Club, my playing partner looked bewildered as he stared down the fairway that turns hard right some 250 yards away. He observed that any glimpse of the green was completely obscured by towering ponderosa pines.


My parter, with whom 1 was

Course stats:Par 72, 7,003 yards Green fees:Through Oct. 13, Mon.-Thur., $63; Fri.-Sun., $74;Oct. 14-Nov. 7, $42daily; Nov. 8-April 2015, $35 daily Dff-peak rates: Through Oct. 13: $49 daily from noon-3 p.m.; $40 daily after 3 p.m. Nine holes: Mon.-Thur., $39 daily. Weekends, $40 daily. Oct. 14-Nov. 7: $35 daily after 3 p.m. Nine holes: $30 daily. Power cart:$10-$14 Director of golf: Brian Whitcomb Director of instruction: Bob Garza Course designer:Brian Whitcomb (1996) Extras:Putting green, driving range andshortgame area, restaurant, pro shop, learning facility Wehsite:www.


Breakingdown the course

inning by Bellingham allowed the Bells to pull away for a WestCoast League victory over Bend at JoeMartin Field on Sunday, squelching the Elks quest for a series sweep. The Elks (6-10) took the early lead in the fourth inning whenJake Peeveyhouse belted a single to drive in Johnathan Brooks. Butthe Bells (9-5) countered in the fifth with five

runs off three hits when Scott Heath belted a

grand-slam homerunto give the Bells the lead. Dallas Carroll scored later in the inning to put Bellingham ontop 5-1. The Bells added arun in the seventh andtwo in the eighth for the final margin. Heath finished the game with six runs batted in. Nick Lopezhadtwo of Bend's six hits, while Zach Close contributed a double. Elks pitcher Clay Bauer suffered the loss. The Elks continue their nine-game road trip today whenthey start a three-game series with Victoria. First pitch is slated for 7:11 p.m. Bendwill geta day off before hosting a series with Walla Walla starting Friday. — Bulletin staff report


A closer lookat Lost Tracks. For more information on the items below, seePageB8. Frank Spernak, of Bend, hits off the17th tee while playing at Lost Tracks GolfClub on Wednesday.

Inside • Onetime phenom Michelle Wie breaks through with her first win in a major championship,B7 • Golf scoreboard,BS randomly paired, was a vacationer from Sacramento, Calif. He immediately asked if 1had ever played Lost Tracks before as he contemplated the proper

route to the hole.

1 assured him that 1 had and gave him a piece of advice: "Choose the right tee so you can

comfortably reach the corner of all the doglegs and you'll be fine." A little course knowledge always helps, but it is especially helpful on Lost Tracks — and its

14 dogleg holes. SeeLost Tracks/B7

DIFFICULTY LostTracksforces golfers to hit spots to score well, but with generous landing areas and roomy fairways, novices shouldnot be overwhelmed. STRATEGY Position off the tee is far more important than distance. Thekey to scoring well is in the correct angles around the doglegs to attack the greens.


VERDICT Lost Tracks is an inHole 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 6 9 Dut 10 11 1 2 1 3 1 4 1 5 1 6 1 7 1 8 ln T o t al teresting, playable golf course that has gotten Par 4 4 4 4 3 4 5 3 5 36 4 3 5 4 4 4 3 4 5 36 72 kinder to everyday hackYards"411 344 432 158 192 433 517 192 594 3,573 448 155 573 433 421 304 150 422 524 3,430 7,663 ers with some subtle design improvements. * All distances from back tees

Vets can havebig impact en draft Minnesota' sKevinLove is one of a numberof veterans who could play a role in draft-day trades Thursday,B4

COLLEGE BASEBALL Familiar grounds for Virginia coach Cavaliers coach Brian O'Connor grew up in Omaha and is living his dream heading to the College World Series championship,B16

seconds away. The United States was about to romp into the round of 16 at the World

Cup, about to walk off with their first come-from-be-

hind win at soccer's showcase. About to advance with a game to spare.



Road course win for Edwards

Rice winsMirror Pondagain

Carl Edwards holds off Jeff Gordon at Sonoma to get his first career win on a roadcourse. Roundup,B4

About to win consecutive

World Cup games for the

By Zack Hall

firsttime since 1930. But they wilted in the Amazon heat and

The Bulletin

humidity. SeeWorld Cup/B9

Inside • How the U.S. can advance, B9 • Six-fingered Brazilian family cheers for sixth title,B9

A bogey on the 14th hole put Charlie Rice's attempt at a third consecutive Mirror Pond Invitation-

al title in jeopardy. Thankfully his 15-year-old son, Robert, was there to offer his

49-year-ol d dad apieceofadvice beforeheading down thehome stretch at Bend Golf and Country

Club. "Basically he said, 'It's just you and I out here playing. Just play like you normally do and get out of your head,' " recalled Rice, who had his son caddying for him on a sunny Sundayafternoon atBend G&CC.

n '/ .


Defending champ

has noregrets

The advice must have worked

for Rice, who started the day with a two-stroke lead.

SeeMirror Pond/B7

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Charlie Rice hits out of a bunker on the11th hole during the final round of the Mirror Pond Invitational at Bend

Golf and Country Club onSunday.

Marion Bartoli won Wimbledon last year, but retired after her championship,B4





TODAY SOCCER World Cup, Netherlands vs. Chile World Cup, Australia vs. Spain World Cup, Croatia vs. Mexico World Cup, Cameroonvs. Brazil

Time TV/Radio 8:30 a.m. ESPN 8:30 a.m. ESPN2

12:30 p.m. ESPN 12:30p.m. ESPN2


Wimbledon, early round Wimbledon, early round

11 a.m. ESPN2 4 a.m. E S PN


PGA Professional National Championship

12:30 p.m. Golf


College World Series Championship, Virginia vs. Vanderbilt MLB, Washington at Milwaukee MLB, Boston at Seattle

5 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.

E S PN E SPN2 Roo t

TUESDAY SOCCER World Cup, Italyvs. Uruguay World Cup, Costa Ricavs. England World Cup, Japanvs. Colombia World Cup, Greecevs. Ivory Coast

8:30 a.m. ESPN 8:30 a.m. ESPN2 12:30 p.m. ESPN 12:30p.m. ESPN2


Wimbledon, early round Wimbledon, early round

11 a.m. ESPN2 4 a.m. E S PN


PGA Professional National Championship

12:30 p.m. Golf


College World Series Championship, Virginia vs. Vanderbilt MLB, Detroit at Texas MLB, Boston at Seattle

5 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.

E S PN MLB Roo t

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for latechangesmadeby TI/or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASKETBALL KnickS' Anthany headed fOr free agenCy — Carmelo Anthony is putting himself on the freeagent market. Anthony has informed the NewYork Knicks of his long-expected plans, two people with knowledge of the details said Sunday.Anthony had a deadline today to terminate the final year of his contract. He filed the paperwork on Friday, one of the people told TheAssociated Press on condition of anonymity because noofficial announcements were made. Anthony has repeatedly said heplanned to explore free agencythis summer. Team president Phil Jackson told the All-Star forward after the season he maywant to delay the decision and play out the final year of his deal, which would havepaid him $23.3 million, but Anthony is going aheadwith his previous plans.

GenetiC diSOrder endSCareer Of Baylor'S AuStinBaylor center Isaiah Austin has beenforced to end his basketball career after being diagnosed with a rare genetic disorder. Austin was found to have Marfan syndrome, adisorder that affects the body's connective tissue. Baylor coach Scott Drew said Sunday in anews release that the discovery meansAustin will not be able to play in the NBA. The 7-foot-1 Austin averaged12.1 points and 6.9 rebounds in two seasons before announcing in April that he wasleaving Baylor to declare for the Thursday NBA draft. According to the Mayo Clinic, complications from Marfan syndrome canweakentheaorta, the artery that supplies blood from the heart to the rest of the body. Drew says he hopesAustin will return to school and finish his degree.

FOOTBALL AuCtiOn Of itemS at SilVerdome netS $500,000 —Copper wiring was the hot item during the nine-day auction of more than 3,000 leftovers from the dilapidated Pontiac Silverdome. Thesale ended Thursday andbrought in about $500,000, TheDetroit News reported Sunday. Items upfor grabs from the former home of the Detroit Lions andDetroit Pistons included end-zoneturf, pretzel warmers, a boxing ring, flat-screen televisions and scoreboards. Interest was intense for rights to the stadium's wiring and saw 44bidders. The final sale topped $77,500.

CYCLING Rui COSta winS 3rd Straight TOur deSuiSSO—World road champion Rui Costa won his third straight Tour deSuisse on Sunday in Saas-Fee,Switzerland, after clinching the ninth and final stage. The 27-year-old Portuguesemadehis movewith1.5 miles of the 97.4mile mountainous stage to go.Costa finished14 seconds aheadof Dutch cyclist BaukeMollemaand 24seconds in front of Switzerland's Mathias Frank. Frankwas secondoverall, 33 seconds behind Costa, with third-placed Mollema 50seconds off the pace in the78th edition of the race. Costa, of the Lampre-Merida team, started the day in third, 1:05 behind time trial world champion TonyMartin of Germany, who had beenleading since the opening stage. Martin was unable to respond whenthe leading group madeits break with 30 miles to go and the OmegaPharma-QuickStep rider finished in a group 2:18 behind Costa.

BASEBALL PadreS fire general manager ByrneS — Thestruggling San Diego Padres havefired general manager Josh Byrnes. Theteam announced the dismissal in a releaseSunday,just minutes before the Padres were to facethe LosAngeles Dodgers. ThePadresare 32-43 games out of first in the NL West. Theyfinished 76-86 in and121/2 each of Byrnes' first two seasons in the position.

HOCKEY HaSek eXPeCted to headline hOCkey hall ClaSSDominik Hasek wasstill playing hockey a fewyears ago at age 46. He put on his goalie pads for the final time Feb.27, 2011, in Russia's KHL. At the age of 49, "the Dominator" is expected to be part of the class of 2014 at the Hockey Hall of Fame,which will be announced today. Hasek, a six-time VezinaTrophy winner, won oneStanley Cup as a starter with the Detroit Red Wings in 2002, then split time with Chris Dsgood and became the backup in the playoffs for the 2008 title. He cameclose to the Cup in1999 with Buffalo, only to be beaten by the Dallas Stars on Brett Hull's overtime goal. Hasek's best years camewith the Sabres, when he hadseven straight seasons with a save percentage of.930 or higher. He finished with 234 regular-season victories. Swedish center Peter Forsberg could also get the call to the Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility. American-born center Mike Modano leads the other new candidates and is the most likely to be inducted, ahead of three-time Cup-winner Mark Recchi. — From wire reports


$91,880. 34. (39)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet,109, 32, 0,$83,745. 35. (41)BorisSaid, Ford,109, 33.7,9, $83,605. 36. (31)DavidRagan, Ford,109, 403,8, $91,520. 37. (2) AJ Allmendinger,Chevrolet, 108, 103.5,9, $89,983. 38. (43)Tom y Drissi, Toyota,108,25.9, 6,$85,850. 39. (36)AlexKennedy,Chevrolet, reargear,104,34.2, 5, $73,850. 40. (33)JoshWise,Chevrolet, 95,32.5,4, $69,850. 41. (34)RyanTruex, Toyota, 91,40.5, 3,$65,850. 42. (14)MattKenseth, Toyota, accident,74,67.5,2, $110,986. 43. (37)LandonCassil, Chevrolet,engine,29,25.8, 0, $58,350.


WCL In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucnck www.gocomics.comnnthebreachers

West CoastLeague All TimesPDT Easl Division W L WenatcheeAppleSox 9 6 YakimaValey Pippins 6 6 WallaWallaSweets 6 9 Kelowna Falcons 6 9 South Division W


MedfordRogues 10 3 CorvagisKnights 9 6 BendElks 6 10 KlamathFalls Gems 4 11 Wesl Division W L Bellingham Bells 9 5 KitsapBlueJackets 7 4 CowlitzBlackBears 7 8 VictoriaHarbourcats 5 7

Sunday'sGames Kelowna 5,Corvallis 2 Bellingham 8, Bend1 Klamath Falls 6,YakimaValey 2 Wenatchee 7,Wala Walla 3 Medford7,Cowlitz 6 Today'sGames MedfordatKlamathFalls, 6:35p.m. KitsapatCowlitz, 6:35p.m. CorvagisatWenatchee,7:05 p.m. BendatVictoria, 7:11p.m. Tuesday'sGames MedfordatKlamathFalls, 6:35p.m. YakimaValey at Kelowna, 6:35p.m. KitsapatCowlitz, 6:35p.m. CorvagisatWenatchee,7:05 p.m. BendatVictoria, 7;11p.m.

Pct GB .600 .500 ft/t

.400 3 .400 3

Pct GB .769 .600 2 375 5i/2

.267 7

Pct GB .643 .636 t/t .466 2'/t

.417 3

Race Statistics Average SpeedalRaceWinner:76.583mph. lime alRace:2hours,51minutes,30 seconds. Margin otytctoty: 0.591seconds. CautionFlags:6for19 laps. LeadChanges:11among 9drivers. Lap Leaders: J.McMurray1-8; A.Allmendinger 9-21; K.Harvick22-31;A.Allmendinger32-53;J.McMurray54;J.Gordon55-57; K.Harvick 58-70; J.Johnson 71; J.Logano72-74; C.Bowyer75-79; M.Ambrose 80-84;C.Edwards85-110. LeadersSummary (Driver, TimesLed, Laps Led): A.AR mendinger,2tlmes for 35laps;C.Edwards, 1 time for 26laps; K.Harvick, 2timesfor 23laps; J.McMurray,2 timesfor 9 laps;M.Ambrose,1 time for 5 laps;C.Bowyer, 1 timefor 5 laps;J.Gordon,1 time for 3laps; JLogano,1 timefor3 laps;JJohnson, 1timefor1lap. Wins: J.Johnson,3; D.EarnhardtJr.,2; C.Edw ards, 2; KHarvick,2;JLogano,2;KuBusch,1; KyBusch,1; J.Gordon,1;D.Hamlin,1; Bra.Keselowski,1. Top 12inPoirds: 1.J.Gordon,580; 2.J.Johnson, 560; 3.D.EarnhardtJr., 555;4. M.Kenseth,515; 5.Bra. Keselowski,512;6. CEdwards,509; 7.JLogano,483; 8. R.Newm an,473; 9. K.Harvick,472; 10.K.Larson, 470;11. KyBusch, 465;12. PMenard, 459.

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Formula 1


Austrian GrandPrix


Bells 8, Elks1 Bend BOOB10BOO — 1 6 0 Bellingham B g g BDB B12 — 8 9 0 Bennet,Bauer (5),Albrecht(5), Kelly(6), Blackwell Mikhail Youzhny(17), Russia,vs. w-JamesWard, (7) andWildung.McMonigle, Ludwig (4), Albert (7), Britain Bigelow (8) andYetsko, Switzer. W— Ludwig. Lq-JimmyWang,Taiwan, vs. AlejandroGonzalez,CoBauer.2B—Bend: Close.HR—Bellingham: Heath. lombia BradleyKlahn,UnitedStates, vs.SamQuerrey,united States College JurgenMelzer,Austria, vs.Jo-Wilfried Tsonga(14), CollegeWorldSeries France At Omaha,Neb. ErnestsGulbis(12), Latvia,vs.JurgenZopp,Estonia All TimesPDT SergiyStakhovsky,ukraine, vs. CarlosBerlocq, Argentina (Best-ot-3; x-if necessary) JeremyChardy,France,vs.w-Daniel Cox,Britain Today:Virginia (52-14)vs.Vanderbilt (49-20),5p.m. MarinkoMatosevic, Australia,vs.FernandoVerdasco Tuesday:Virginia vs.Vanderbilt, 5 p.m. (18), Spain x-Wednesday:Virginia vs.Vanderbilt, 5 p.m. Marin Cilic (26), Croatia,vs. Paul-Henri Mathieu, France AndreasHaider-Maurer, Austria, vs.w-KyleEdmund, SOCCER Britain Bernard Tomic, Australia, vs.EvgenyDonskoy,Russia World Cup Victor Hanescu,Rom ania, vs. TomasBerdych (6), CzechRepublic All TimesPDT AndyMurray(3), Britain, vs.David Goffin, Belgium PabloAndujar,Spain,vs. BlazRola, Slovenia FIRST ROUND Tobia sKamke,Germany,vs.q-JanHernych,Czech GROUP A Republic W L T GF GA Pls SteveJohnson,united States,vs. RobertoBautista 1 0 1 3 1 4 Agut (27),Spain 1 0 1 1 0 4 0 5 3 3 KevinAnderson(20), SouthAfrica, vs.I-AljazBedene, Slovenia 0 2 0 0 5 0 Filippo Volandri, Italy, vs. EdouardRoger-Vasselin, GROUPB France W L T GF GA Pls x-Netherlands 2 0 0 8 3 6 TeymurazGabashvili, Russia, vs. q-TimPuetz, Germany x-Chile 2 0 0 5 1 6 Australia 0 2 0 3 6 0 q-Alex Kuznetsov,UnitedStates, vs. FabioFognini Spain 0 2 0 1 7 0 (16), Italy GrigorDimitrov(11), Bulgaria, vs.q-RyanHarrison, GROUPC UnitedStates W L T GF GA Pls x-Colombia 2 0 0 5 1 6 q-LukeSavile, Australia,vs.Dominic Thiem,Austria IvoryCoast 1 1 0 3 3 3 DonaldYoung, UnitedStates,vs. BenjaminBecker, Germany Japan 0 2 1 q-SamuelGroth, Australia, vs. AlexandrDolgopolov Greece 0 1 1 0 3 1 GROUP D (21), ukraine rdo Mayer, ArW L T GF GA Pls AndreasSeppi (25), Italy, vs. Leona gentina x-CostaRica 2 0 0 4 1 6 Dustin Brown,Germ any, vs. w-MarcosBaghdatis, Italy 1 1 0 2 2 3 Cyprus 1 1 0 3 4 3 Uruguay Kuznetsov,Russia,vs.w-Daniel Evans,Britain England 0 2 0 2 4 0 Andrey Pablo CarrenoBusta, Spain, vs. DavidFerrer (7), GROUPE Spain W L T GF GA Pls 2 0 0 8 2 6 Stan Wawrinka(5), Switzerland,vs. JoaoSousa, Portugal 1 1 0 3 3 3 0 4 6 3 Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan,vs. Aleksandr Nedovyesov, Kazakhstan 0 2 0 1 5 0 MichaelRussell, UnitedStates, vs. Julian Reister, GROUPF Germany W L T GF GA Pls x-Argentina 2 0 0 3 1 6 DenisIstomin,uzbekistan,vs. Dmitry Tursunov(32), Russia Nigeria 1 0 1 1 0 4 FelicianoLopez(19), Spain, vs. q-YuichiSugita, Japan Iran 0 1 1 0 1 1 Bosnia-Herzeg ovina 0 2 0 1 3 0 AlejandroFalla,Colombia,vs. q-AntePavic, Croatia Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, vs. Federico Delbonis, GROUP G Argentina W L T GF GA Pls w-DanielSmethurst, Britain, vs.JohnIsner(9), United 1 0 1 6 2 4 States 1 0 1 4 3 4 JerzyJanowicz (15), Poland,vs.SomdevDevvarman, 0 1 1 3 4 1 India 0 1 1 2 6 1 LleytonHewitt, Australia, vs.MichalPrzysiezny,PoGROUP H land W L T GF GA Pls x-Belgium 2 0 0 3 1 6 PereRiba,Spain,vs.Adrian Mannarino, France L ukas Lacko,Slovakia,vs.Tommy Robredo (23), Algeria 1 1 0 5 4 3 Spain Russia 0 1 1 1 2 1 SouthKorea 0 1 1 3 5 1 MarcelGranollers(30), Spain,vs. NicolasMahut, France x-Advanced to knockoutrounds Daniel Gimeno-Traver,Spain, vs. SantiagoGiraldo, Sunday'sGames Colombia Belgium1,Russia0 q-Gilles Muller,Luxembourg, vs.Julien Benneteau, Algeria 4,SouthKorea2 France UnitedStates2, Portugal 2 Today'sGames PaoloLorenzi,Italy,vs.Roger Federer(4), Switzerland Milos Raonic(8), Canada, vs. MathewEbden, AusAustraliavs.Spain,9 p.m. tralia Netherlandsvs. Chile, 9a.m. q-Pierre-Hugues Herbert, France,vs.JackSock, unitCameroon vs. Brazil 1 p.m. ed States Croatiavs.Mexico,1 p.m. Lukas zKubot,Poland,vs.Jan-LennardStruff ,GerTuesday'sGames many Costa Ricavs.England,9a.m. DusanLajovic, Serbia, vs. GuilermoGarcia-Lopez Italy vs.Uruguay,9a.m. Greece vs. IvoryCoast,1 p.m. (28), Spain PhilippKohlschreiber(22), Germany, vs. IgorSijsling, Japan vs.Colombi a,1p.m. Netherlands q-Tatsuma Ito, Japan,vs. I-SimoneBolegi, Italy BASKETBALL q-Marsel llhan,Turkey,vs. q-DenisKudla, United States Kenny deSchepper, France, vs. Kei Nishikori (10), WNBA Japan WOMEN'SNATIONAL Richard Gasquet(13), France,vs.q-JamesDuckworth, BASKETBALLASSOCIATION Australia All TimesPDT w-NickKyrgios,Australia vs.StephaneRobert, France w-Jiri VeselyCz , echRepublic, vs.VictorEstrella BurEasternConterence gos, Dominican Republic W L P c t G B I-Malek Jaziri, Tunisia,vs.Gael Monfils(24), France Atlanta 9 4 .6 9 2 Ivo Karl o vi c (29), Croat ia,vs.I-FrankDancevic, Canada Connecticut 7 6 .5 3 8 2 DudiSelarIsrael, vs.Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan Indiana 6 6 ,50 0 2i/t BenoitPaire,France,vs. LukasRosol, CzechRepublic Chicago 6 7 .4 6 2 3 MartinKlizan,Slovakia,vs.RafaelNadal (2), Spain Washington 5 9 357 4i/2 Women /t NewYork 4 1 0 . 286 tS Serena Wiliams (1), unitedStates,vs.AnnaTatishvili, WeslernConterence unitedStates W L P c t G B Chanelle Scheep ers, South Africa, vs. Christina Phoenix 9 3 .7 5 0 McHaleUni , tedStates Minnesota 11 4 .7 3 3 -Dt/t Jovana Jaksic,Serbia,vs.Petra Cetkovska,Czech SanAntonio 7 6 .5 3 8 2 '/t Republic Tulsa 5 7 .4 1 7 4 AnnaSchmiedlova, Slovakia, vs. AlizeCornet(25), Seattle 6 9 .4 0 0 4i/t France Los Angeles 4 8 .3 3 3 5 AndreaPetkovic (20), Germany, vs. KatarzynaPiter, Poland Sunday'sGames Irina-Came lia Begu,Romania, vs. Virginie Razzano, Tulsa105,Chicago99, DT France NewYork85,Atlanta78 w-SilviaSoler-Espinosa,Spain, vs. DlgaGovortsova, SanAntonio72, LosAngeles 69 Belarus Minnesota 83, Indiana77 Daniel aHantuchova,Slovakia,vs.EugenieBouchard Seattle89,Washington 86,DT (13), Can da a Today'sGames AngeliqueKerber(9), Germany,vs. UrszulaRadwansNo game sscheduled ka, Poland Tuesday'sGames HeatherWatson, Britain,vs.Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia WashingtonatSanAntonio, 9:30a.m. Petra Martic, Croatia,vs. LourdesDominguezLino, Seattle at LosAngeles,12:30 p.m. Spain q-TamiraPaszek, Austria, vs. KirstenFlipkens(24), Belgium TENNIS AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova (26), Russia,vs. Alison Riske,UnitedStates Professional AlexandraCadantu, Romania, vs. Camila Giorgi, Italy q-Timea Bacsinszky,Switzerland, vs.SharonFichman, WimbledonDraw At TheAll EnglandLawnTennisfkCroquet Canada w-Samantha Murray, Britain,vs.Maria Sharapova(5), Club London Russia June23-July6 Simona Halep(3), Romania, vs. Teliana Pereira, Brazil q-ttualifier,w-wildcard, I-luckyloser DinahPfizenmaier, Germany, vs. q-LesiaTsurenko, Men Ukraine NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia, vs.AndreyGolubev, Ka- BelindaBencic, Switzerland, vs.MagdalenaRybarikozakhstan va, Slovakia Radek Stepanek,CzechRepublic,vs.PabloCuevas, q-Vicioria Duval,UnitedStates,vs. SoranaCirstea uruguay (29), Rom ania q-Konstantin Kravchuk,Russia,vs. Gilles Simon, Roberta Vinci (21), Italy,vs.DonnaVekic, Croatia France w-Vera Zyonareva,Russia, vs.w-TaraMoore, Britain RobinHaase,Netherlands, vs. VasekPospisil (31), Zarina Diyas,Kazakhstan, vs. Kristina Mladenovic, Canada France

ZhangShuai, China,vs.CarlaSuarezNavarro (15), Spain Ana Ivanovic(11),Serbia, vs. Francesca Schiavone, Italy AnnikaBeck,Germany,vs.ZhengJie, China KarolinaPliskova,CzechRepublic, vs. KarinKnapp, Italy Julia Glushko,Israel,vs.SabineLisicki (19),Germany Klara Koukalova(31), CzechRepublic, vs.w-Taylor Townsend, UnitedStates Madison Keys, unitedStates,vs.Monica Puig, Puerto Rico w-KristynaPliskova, CzechRepublic, vs. Yaroslava Shvedova,Kazakhstan KaiaKanepi, Estonia, vs.JelenaJankoyic (7), Serbia VictoriaAzarenka(8), Belarus,vs. MirjanaLucic-Baroni, Croatia JohannaLarsson, Sweden, vs. BojanaJovanovski, Serbia q-Tereza Smitkova, Czech Republic, vs.HsiehSu-wei, Taiwan CocoVandeweghe,unitedStates,vs.GarbineMuguruza(27),Spain LucieSafarova(23), CzechRepublic, vs.JuliaGoerges, Germ any PolonaHercog,Slovenia, vs. PaulaDrmaechea, Argentina MonicaNiculescu,Romania, vs. AlisonVanuytvanck, Belgium q-Ale ksandra Wozniak, Canada, vs. Dominika Cibulkoya (10), Slovakia SaraErrani(14), Italy, vs.Caroline Garcia,France TsvetanaPironkova, Bulgaria, vs.Varvara Lepchenko, unitedStates MisakiDoi,Japan,vs. ElinaSvitolina, Ukraine KimikoDate-Krumm , Japan, vs. Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia SvetlanaKuznetsova (28), Russia, vs. q-Michege LarcherdeBrito, Portugal StefanieVoegele, Switzerland, vs. w-JarmilaGajdosova, Australia q-AnettKontaveit,Estonia,vs.CaseyDellacqua,Australia q-AndreeaMitu, Romania, vs.AgnieszkaRadwanska (4), Poland PetraKvitova(6),CzechRepublic, vs.AndreaHlavackova,CzechRepublic MonaBarthel, Germany, vs. Romina Dprandi, Switzerland Kurumi Nara,Japan,vs.Anna-Lena Friedsam,Germany Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, Spain,vs. VenusWiliams (30), United States Sloane Stephens(18), unitedStates,vs. MariaKirilenko, Russia Johanna Konta, Britain,vs. PengShuai, China LaurenDavis,UnitedStates, vs. Alisa Kleybanova, Russia JanaCepelova,Slovakia,vs. FlaviaPennetta(12), Italy CarolineWozniacki (16), Denmark, vs. Shahar Peer, Israel w-NaomiBroady,Britain, vs.Timea Babos, Hungary q-Ana Konjuh,Croatia, vs. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand YaninaWickmayer, Belgium,vs. SamStosur (17), Australia ElenaVesnina(32), Russia, vs.Patricia Mayr-Achleitner,Austria q-Alla Kudryavtseva,Russia, vs. BarboraZahlavova Strycova,CzechRepublic Vania King,UnitedStates,vs. YvonneMeusburger, Austria q-PaulaKania, Poland, vs. Li Na(2),China

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Toyota /SaveMarlSBB Results Sunday At SonomaRaceway Sonoma,Calif. Lap length: 1.99miles (Starl position inparentheses) 1. (4) CarlEdwards, Ford,110laps, 119.9rating, 47 points,$335,790. 2. (15) Jeff Gordon,Chevrolet, 110, 119.1, 43, $238,266. 3. (17)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,110, 105.8,41, $167,230. 4. (1) JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 110, 126, 41, $185,869. 5. (9) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 110, 93.6, 39, $147,344. 6. (30) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 110, 96.7, 38, $126,870. 7. (22) JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet, 110,111.8,38, $157,431. 8. (23) MarcosAmbrose, Ford, 110, 94.3, 37, $137,340. 9. (19)GregBiffle, Ford,110,862,35, $143820. 10. (25)Clint Bowyer, Toyota,110, 93,35, $136,411. 11. (7) RyanNew man, Chevrolet, 110, 92.1, 33, $107,785. 12. (5)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,110, 95,32,$101,635. 13. (12) CaseyMears, Chevrolet, 110, 82.3, 31, $129,543. 14.(8) Brian Vickers,Toyota, 110,83.8,30,$128,910. 15. (18) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,110,82.4, 29, $123,643. 16.(10)JoeyLogano,Ford,110,76.1,29,$132,326. 17. (26) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 110, 65.3, 27, $141,596. 18. (11) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 110,69.6, 26, $102,310. 19. (21) TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 110, 66.2, 25, $127,743. 20. (6) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,110, 101.6, 25, $131,193. 21. (27) David Gilliland, Ford, 110, 61.1, 23, $116,068. 22. (13) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 110, 58.2, 22, $133,268. 23. (29)AricAlmirola,Ford,110,61.8, 21,$127,671. 24. (28) MichaelMcDowell, Ford, 110, 57.4, 20, $86,785. 25.(20) KyleBusch,Toyota, 110,60.4, 19,$134,701. 26. (16) DennyHamlin, Toyota, 110, 65.6, 18, $97,035. 27.(32) ColW e hitt, Toyota,110,49.2, 17,$88,385. 28. (3) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 110, 74.2, 16, $114,555. 29. (38) Alex Bowman,Toyota, 110, 44.7, 15, $101,643. 30. (42) MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, 110,40.2, 14, $100,493. 31. (24) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 109, 58, 13, $122,485. 32. (40) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 109,39.1, 12, $93,537. 33. (35) Justin Allgaier,Chevrolet,109, 39.6, 11,

At RedBull Ring Spielberg, Austria Lap length: 2.69miles 1. Nico Rosberg, Germa ny, Mercedes, 71 laps, 1:27:54.976,130.197mph. 2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 71, 1:27:56.908. 3. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,71,1:28:03.148. 4. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Wiliams,71,1;28;12.334. 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari,71,1:28:13.529. 6. SergioPerez,Mexico, ForceIndia, 71,1:28:23.522. 7. Kevin Magnussen, Denm ark, McLaren, 71, 1:28:27.007. 8. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 71, 1:28:38.498. 9. Nico Hulkenberg,Germ any, ForceIndia, 71, 1:28:39.113. 10. KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Ferrari,71, 1:28:42.753.

11. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 71, 1:28:45.942.

12. PastorMaldonado,Venezuela, Lotus, 70,+1lap. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany,Sauber,70,+1lap. 14. RomainGrosjean, France,Lotus, 70,+1lap. 15. JulesBianchi, France,Marussia,69, +2laps. 16.KamuiKobayashi,Japan,Caterham,69,+2laps. 17. MaxChilton, England,Marussia, 69,+2 laps. 18. MarcusEricsson, Sweden, Caterham,69,+2laps. 19. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,69, +2laps. Not Classfied 20. Jean-EricVergne,France,ToroRosso, 59,retired. 21. Sebastian Vetel, Germany, RedBull, 34,retired. 22. DaniiKvyat, l Russia,ToroRosso,24, retired. Drivers Standings (Ager eight of19 races) 1. NicoRosberg, Germany, Mercedes,165points. 2. LewisHamilton, England,Mercedes,136. 3. DanielRicciardo,Australia, RedBull,83. 4. Fernando Alonso,Spain, Ferrari,79. 5. Sebastian Vetel, Germany, RedBul, 60. 6. NicoHulkenberg, Germany, ForceIndia, 59. 7. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,55. 8.JensonButton,England,McLaren,43. 9. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Wiliams,30. 10.KevinMagnussen,Denmark,McLaren,29. 11. SergioPerez,Mexico, ForceIndia,28. 12. KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Ferrari,19. 13. Rom ainGrosjean,France,Lotus, 8. 14. Jean-EricVergne,France,ToroRosso, 8. 15. DaniilKvyat,Russia, ToroRosso,4. 16. JulesBianchi, France,Marussia,2.

NHRA NATIONALHDT RDDASSOCIATION New England Nationals Sunday At NewEngland Dragwayand Motorsports Park


Final FinishOrder Top fueh1. TonySchumacher; 2. DougKalitta; 3. Richie Crampton; 4.ClayMillican; 5. Spencer Massey; 6.AntronBrown;7.J.R.Todd;8.Khalid alBalooshi; 9. LeahPritchett; 10. SteveTorrence; 11. DomLagana;12. ToddPaton;13. BobVandergriff; 14. Shawn Langdon;15. Terry McMilen; 16. BrittanyForce. Funnycan1.RonCapps;2. Alexis DeJoria;3. John Force;4. CourtneyForce;5. Robert Hight;6. CruzPedregon;7.DelWorsham;8.TommyJohnson Jrc 9.TimWilkerson;10. MattHagan;11. Jack Beckman;12.TonyPedregon; 13.Jeff Arend;14. Bob TascaIII; 15.DaveRichards; 16.MikeSmith. Pro stoclc1. DaveConnolly; 2. JonathanGray; 3. Allen Johnson; 4. Greg Anderson; 5. Erica Enders-Stevens;6. ShaneGray;7. Vincent Nobile; 8. ShaneTucker; 9. JasonLine; 10.Chris McGaha;11. JegCoughlin;12. Larry Morgan;13.John GaydoshJr; 14. Val Smeland;15. V.Gaines; 16.

KennyDelco. Pro slockmotorcycle: 1. AngieSmith; 2. Matt Smith; 3.AndrewHines; 4. Hector AranaJr; 5. Eddie Krawiec;6.JohnHall; 7. AdamArana; 8. Hector Arana; 9.Jerry Savoie; 10.ScottyPollacheck;11. Michael Ray;12.SteveJohnson;13.ChazKennedy; 14.Justin Finley;15. ShawnGann; 16. Jim underdahl.

DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L AmencanLeague DETROITIGERS— Placed LHPlanKrol onthe 15-dayDL,retroactive to Saturday. KANSASCITYRDYALS — OptionedRHP Louis Colemanto Omaha (PCL). Reinstated 3BDanny Valencia fromthe15-day DL.

National League ARIZONA DIAMDNDBACKS—AssignedSSArgenis Diazoutright toReno(PCL). CHICAGO CUBS—DesignatedCEli Whiteside for assignment.Reinstated CWelington Castillo fromthe 15-dayDL. CINCINN ATI REDS — Agreedto termswith SS Alex Blandino onaminorleaguecontract. MIAMIMARLINS— PlacedINFRafael Furcalon the15-day DL.Recaled 28 DerekDietrich fromNew Orleans(PCL). ST.LOUISCARDINALS— Placed28KoltenWong on the15-dayDL.Recalled DFShaneRobinsonfrom Memphis(PCL). SANDIEG OPADRES—Firedexecutive vicepresident /generalmanagerJoshByrnes.Announcedsenior vice presidentfor baseball operationsOmar Minaya and assistantgeneralmanagers AJHinchandFred uhlman,Jr.wil assumeByrnes' dutiesonan interim basis. FOOTBALL

CanadianFootball League TORONTOARGDNAUTS— ReleasedWRsRomby Bryant,ToreCorrado,J.D. Falslev, EvanPszczonakand K.J. Stroud;DLKirby FletcherandThomas Griffiths; DL DexterDavisandPadric Scott; DBsAlonzoLawrenceandAndre Martin; LBEddie Lackey; LSMichael Benson;andPK/PJoshJasper.

FISH COUNT upstreamdaily movem ent of adult chinook,jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 2,470 4 7 8 44 1 167 The Dalles 1,781 39 6 1 1 5 49 John Day 2,060 3 9 5 75 36 McNary 1,520 2 7 0 55 24

upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chi-

nook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelhead at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Saturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 238,789 35,344 10,374 2,859 T he Dalles 179,787 27,151 2,251 6 32 John Day 154,545 23,803 4,316 1,560 M cNary 132,484 19,791 1,723




Segurass 3 0 0 0 Barnesph 1 0 0 0 Minnesota beat theWhite Sox to 2 0 0 0 Massetp 0 0 0 0 complete its first four-game sweep Lohsep Gennettph 1 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 against Chicago in 20years. Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 RWhelrph 1 0 0 0 Dukep 0 0 0 0 Culersn3b 5 0 2 1 Anthony Swarzakand Casey Wootenp 0 0 0 0Matzekp 2 0 0 0 Fien combined for three shutout WSmithp 0 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 2 1 2 0 1111 innings of relief and Jared Burton Overayph Herrrrf 0 0 0 0 earned his first save since May30, E Totals 3 6 6 104 Totals 4 0 5 155 M ilwaukee 0 3 0 0 2 0 001 — 6 2013, with a perfect ninth. Kurt C olorado 012 0 0 0 011 — 5 Suzuki had three hits. E—Segura(11), Culberson(2). DP—Colorado1.



Toronto Baltimore NewYork Boston Tampa Bay Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota Chicago

Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

East Division W L

42 35 39 35 39 35 35 41 31 46

CentralDivision W L

40 32 39 36 37 39 36 38 35 41

West Division W L

47 29 41 33 40 36 35 40 33 44

Pct GB .545 .527 O/z .527 1'/z 461 6 i/i

.403 11

Pct GB .556

Pct GB .618 .554 5 .526 7 .467 11'/r


(13), K.Suuki z (15), Fuld2(9). SB—Fuld(6). CS—D. Santana(1). SF—Willingham. IP H R E R BBSO Chicago


35 41 34 40

CentralDivision W L

('I ', e

Today'sGam es ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale 6-1) at Baltimore(W.chen 7-2),4:05p.m. N.Y.Yankees (Whitley 3-0) at Toronto (Stroman3-2), 4:07 p.m. Pittsburgh(Volquez4-6) at Tampa Bay (Cobb2-5), 4;10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers(Greinke9-3) at Kansas City (Guthrie 4-6),5:10p.m. Boston(Lackey8-4) at Seattle(F.He rnandez 8-2), 7:10 p.m. Tuesday'sGames Chicago WhiteSoxat Baltimore, 4:05p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat Toronto, 4:07p.m. OaklandatN.Y. Mets, 4:10p.m. PittsburghatTampaBay,4:10 p.m. Detroit atTexas,5;05 p.m. AtlantaatHouston,5:10 p.m. LA. Dodgers atKansasCity,5:10p.m. ClevelandatArizona,6:40 p.m. Minnes otaatL.A.Angels,7:05p.m. Bostonat Seattle, 7:10p.m. East Division W L 39 35 38 37 37 38

Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi Eatoncf 4 0 1 0 DSantnss 3 2 1 0 GBckh2b 4 1 1 2 Dozier2b 2 1 1 1 JAreulb 4 1 1 2 Mauerlb 4 0 2 2 A.Dunndh 4 0 00 Wlnghlf 3 0 0 2 AIRmrzss 4 0 1 0 Parmellf 0 0 0 0 Gillaspi3b 4 0 1 1 KMorlsdh 4 0 1 0 S ierra rf 3 1 1 0 Arcia rf 4 0 0 0 Viciedo ph 1 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 3 0 DeAzalf 4 1 2 0 EEscor3b 4 1 1 0 F lowrsc 2 1 0 0 Fuldcf 3221 Totals 3 4 5 8 5 Totals 3 16 11 6 Chicago 0 05 000 000 — 6 Minnesota 120 300 Ogx — 6 E—D.Santana (1). DP—Chicago 1, Minnesota 2.LOB— Chicago3,Minnesota6.2B— G.Beckham


429 14i/z

Detroit 10,Cleveland4 Cincinnati 4,Toronto3 Tampa Bay5, Houston2 Baltimore8, N.Y.Yankees0 Minnesota 6, ChicagoWhite Sox5 Seattle 2, KansasCity 1 Boston7,Oakland6, 10innings L.A. Angel5, s Texas2

Washington Atlanta Miami NewYork Philadelphia


.520 2'/z .487 5 .486 5 .461 7

Pct GB


.507 1'/2

.493 2'/r .461 5 .459 5

Pct GB .610

Joh.Danks L,6-6 5

10 6 Petricka 2 0 0 S.Downs 1-3 1 0 Putnam 2-3 0 0 Minnesota PHughes W,8-3 5 8 5 SwarzakH,2 2 0 0 Fien H,13 1 0 0 BurtonS,1-1 1 0 0 Joh.Dankspitchedto 1baterin the6th. WP—Joh.Danks. T—2:55. A—30,491(39,021).

6 0 0 0

4 0 0 0

1 2 1 1

5 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

4 0 0 2

National Lea ue

Dodgers 2,Padres1 SAN DIEGO— Hyun-JinRyu pitched six solid innings andthe Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Y Padres soon after SanDiego's general manager Josh Byrneswas fired. Ryu (9-3) had few problems against the light-hitting Padres, Kathy Wiuene /The Associated Press Former NewYork Yankee Rich "Goose" Gossage tips his capafter as he won for the sixth time in seven starts since missing more unveiling hls own Monument Park plaque during Old Timers Day ceremonies prior to Sunday's game against Baltimore in New York. than three weekswith shoulder inflammation.

Avilanpitchedto1 batter in the8th. WP — Avilan. T—2:54. A—39,473(41,408).

Mets11, Marlins 5

MIAMI — Daniel Murphy hit a three-run homer andthe NewYork Mets matched aseason high with 17 hits to beat slumping Miami. LOB—Milwaukee7, Colorado 12. 2B—ArRamirez Jonathon Niese (4-4), who has 9), Blackmon(14), Rosario(12). 3B—Stubbs (2), been plagued bypoor run support ickerson(3). HR—Ar.Ramirez (10), Overbay(3), Rosario(8). SB—Mar.Reynolds (4), Blackmon(14), this year, won for the first time Stubbs(9), Culberson(1). CS—Culberson(1). since May 22. Heallowed less IP H R E R BBSO than four earned runs for the19th Milwaukee LohseW,9-2 5 7 3 3 3 3 consecutive start, giving up three KintzlerH,7 1 3 0 0 0 0 in six innings. DukeH,7 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Wooten H,B 1-3 0 0 WSmithH,18 1 2 1 Fr Rodriguez S,25-27 1 2 1 Colorado MatzekL,1-2 51 - 3 7 5 Scahig 12-3 0 0 0 Masset 1 1 0 Ottavino 1 2 1 PB — Rosario. T—3:38.A—36,619 (50,480).

0 0 1 1 1 0

0 0 1

5 4 0 0 0 1 0

2 0 0 2

Pirates 2, Cubs1

New York Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi Grndrsrf 5 2 3 0 RJhnsnlf 5 1 1 1 DnMrp2b 5 2 2 3 Lucasss 4 0 0 0 DWrght3b 4 1 2 1 Stantonrf 3 1 2 1 Dudalb 4 1 3 0 Mrsnckcf 1 0 0 0 Niwnhscf 5 2 21 McGeh3b 3 0 0 0 Teiadass 4 1 2 1 Ozunacf-rf 4 0 2 1 Reckerc 4 1 2 2 JeBakrlb 2 0 0 0 N iesep 2 1 0 1 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 Campllph 1 00 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 GJonesph 0 1 0 0 CYoungph 1 0 0 0 Dietrch2b 4 1 1 0 Germnp 0 0 0 0 Mathisc 4 1 1 0 EYonglf 4 0 1 2 DeSclfnp 1 0 0 0 JaTrnrp 0 0 0 0 B ourlb 2 0 1 2 Totals 3 9 111711 Totals 33 5 8 5 New York 022 3 0 0 4 00 — 11 Miami 0 00 003 002 — 5 DP—NewYork 1, Miami 1. LOB—NewYork 8, Miami 5. 28 —Granderson (12), D.Wright(18),

CHICAGO —BrandonCumpton pitched sevenscoreless innings, Travis Snider hit a solo homer and Pittsburgh beat theChicago Cubs. Cumpton (3-2) won his third straight decision as the Pirates won the last two games of the Nieuwenhuis2 (4), Recker (6), R.Johnson(9), Dietrich (6),Mathis(1), Bour(1). HR —Dan.Murphy (6). three-game series. Cumpton alS—Niese,E.Young,Ja.Turner. SF—D.Wright, Recker. lowed just two hits and two walks IP H R E R BBSO NewYork while striking out four. NieseW,4-4 6 6 3 3 2 4 PiNsburgh Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi Polancrf 3 0 0 0 Coghlnlf 2 0 0 0 JHrrsn2b 4 0 1 1 Castilloph-c 1 0 0 0 AMcctcf 4 0 1 0 Sweenycf 3 0 1 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 2 0 Rugginph-If 1 0 0 0 M ercerss 4 0 0 0 Rizzolb 4 1 1 0 PAlvrz3b 4 0 0 0 Scastross 4 0 1 0 Sniderlf 3 1 2 1 Valuen3b 4 0 0 0 Tabataph-If 1 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 3 0 0 1 C Stwrtc 3 1 0 0 JoBakrc 2 0 0 0 Cumptnp 2 0 0 0 Lakeph-cf 2 0 1 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Barney2b 3 0 1 0 Melncnp 0 0 00 Hammlp 2 0 1 0 NRmrzp 0 0 0 0 TWoodph 0 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 S tropp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 2 6 2 Totals 3 11 6 1 P ittsburgh 0 0 2 0 0 0 000 — 2 Chicago 0 00 000 001 — 1 DP — Pittsburgh 1. LOB —Pittsburgh 6, Chicago 6. HR —Snider (4). SB—Polanco (1), J.Harrison(5).

C.Torres 2 0 0 Germen 1 2 2 Miami DeSclafaniL,1-2 32-3 7 7 Ja.Turner 3 7 4 Morris 11-3 3 0 0 A.Ramos 1 0 0 T—3;09. A—24,613(37,442).

0 0 2 1

3 1

7 2 4 1 0 0 0

1 2 2 0

Interlea ue

Reds4, BlueJays3

CINCINNATI —Johnny Cueto pitched eight effective innings and Cincinnati beat Toronto after Blue Jays stars Brett Lawrie andJose Bautista exited early becauseof injuries. Lawrie sustained abroken right index finger when hewas hit CS — Mercer (1).S—Cumpton, TWood. IP H R E R BBSO by a pitch in the second. Bautista Pittsburgh left because of tightness in his CumptonW3-2 7 2 0 0 2 4 leftleg. WatsonH,19 1 2 0 0 0 2

San Diego 8. 28 — J.Hardy (17), Machado(7), Gardner(8), ER - LosAngeles ab r h bi ab r h bi sbury (16).HR —Schoop (6), C.Joseph(1). SF—C. DGordn 2b 4 0 1 1 Denorfirf 3 1 2 0 Joseph. .500 8'/r IP H R E R BBBO HRmrzss 4 1 2 0 S.Smithph-lf 1 0 0 0 .493 9 Roiasss 0 0 0 0 Ecarerss 2 0 0 0 Baltimore .425 14 3 0 0 0 Quentinlf 3 0 0 1 TillmanW,6-4 7 4 0 0 4 2 Puigrf West Division AdGnzllb 4 0 0 1 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 McFarland 2 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB Kemplf 4 0 1 0 Medicalb 4 0 1 0 NewYork SanFrancisco 45 30 .600 TanakaL,11-2 7 6 3 3 1 6 V nSlykcf 2 1 1 0 Riverac 4 0 0 0 Los Angeles 42 35 .545 4 Warren 1 4 4 4 1 0 JuTrnr3b 3 0 0 0 Maybincf 4 0 0 0 Colorado 34 41 .453 11 Huff 1 2 1 1 1 1 A.Ellisc 3 0 0 0 Amarst3b 3 0 0 0 SanDiego 32 44 .421 13'/r elanconS,12-15 1 2 1 1 0 1 Ryup 1 0 1 0 Petersn2b 3 0 1 0 M Toronto Cincinnati HBP —byMcFarland(Teixeira). Arizona 32 47 .405 15 Chicago R omakph 1 0 0 0 Stultsp 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi T 3:03 A 47 493(49642). HammelL,6-5 7 6 2 2 1 6 Howellp 0 0 0 0 Qcknshp 0 0 0 0 Sunday'sGames N.Ramirez 1 0 0 0 2 0 Kawskss-2b 5 1 0 0 Schmkrcf-If 2 0 0 0 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 Venaleph-rf 1 0 0 0 N.Y.Mets11, Miami5 Russell 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 4 1 2 0 Frazier3b 3 2 1 2 Angels 5, Rangers2 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati4, Toronto3 Strop 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 B autistrf 1 0 1 0 Vottolb 3 0 1 0 Totals 29 2 6 2 Totals 3 0 1 4 1 Reyespr-ss 1 0 0 0 Phillips2b 2 0 0 0 Washington 4, Atlanta1 38 — J.Herrera (2). HR—D.Ortiz (17), Napoli (8), PB—Jo.Baker. Los Angeles 110 000 000 — 2 Encrnclb 4 1 2 1 RSantgph-2b 2 0 0 0 St. Louis5,Philadelphia3 D.Ross (3), Jaso(7),Vogt (2). SB—Napoli (2), J.Her- ANAHEIM, Calif.— Rookie Matt T—2:50.A—33,573 (41,072). S an Diego 0 0 0 0 0 1 000 — 1 C IRsmscf 4 0 2 2 Brucerf 4 1 2 1 Pittsburgh 2, ChicagoCubs1 rera(1),Gentry 2(15). Shoemaker won his fifth straight E — E .cab rera (12). LOB — L os A ng el e s 6, San Lawrie2b 0 0 0 0 Ludwcklf 4 0 2 0 L.A. Dodgers 2,SanDiego1 IP H R E R BBBO Diego 5. 28 — K em p (19 ), De no rfi a (8), Medi c a (4). Cardinals 5, Phiiiies 3 StTllsn2b-rf 3 0 0 0 Achpmp 0 0 0 0 decision in a starting role, C.J. Milwaukee 6,Colorado5 Bostorr SB — H .R a m irez (10). CS — H .R a m ire z (4), Van S lyke JFrncs3b 4 0 0 0 B.Penac 4 0 1 0 SanFrancisco4, Arizona1 Lester 72-3 4 3 2 2 4 Cron and Kole Cal h oun homered in (2). — S R y u , E .ca b re ra . Tholec 3 0 0 0 Cozartss 4 0 1 0 Today'sGam es Badenhop 0 3 1 1 0 0 Mark Ellis drove in IP H R E R BBSO ST. LOUIS — the second inning against Yu DarK ralzph 1 0 0 0 Cuetop 3 1 1 0 Miami (Eovaldi 4-3) at Philadelphia(R.Hernandez A.Miller H,7 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles two runs, including the go-ahead Dickeyp 3 0 0 0 BHmltncf 0 0 0 0 3-5),4:05p.m. UeharaW,3-1 BS,1-16 2 2 2 2 0 1 vish, andtheLosAngelesAngels Ryu W, 9 -3 6 4 1 1 1 2 score with a bunt, andSt. Louis Santosp 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh(Volquez4-6) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 2-5), Oakland completed a t hr eegame s weep H owell H,17 11 3 0 0 0 0 1 DNavrr ph 1 0 0 0 4:10 p.m. Milone 5 8 5 5 1 3 got a scoreless effort from its bullB.Wilson H,13 2 3 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 34 3 7 3 Totals 3 1 4 9 3 Cincinnati(Simon10-3) atChicagoCubs(Samardzia Ji Johnson 2 1 0 0 0 0 of Texas. Cronwent deepfor the Jansen S, 2 2-25 1 0 0 0 0 3 pen to beat Philadelphia. The CarToronto 0 02 000 010 — 3 2-6),5:05p.m. Cook 1 2 1 1 0 2 third straight game, helping the San Diego Cincinnati 100 1 2 0 ggx— 4 L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 9-3) at KansasCity (Guthrie Otero 1 1 0 0 0 1 dinals have won two in a row and S tults L,2-10 7 6 2 2 3 5 E — E nc arn ac i o n (8), Votto (4), Cueto (1). DP—To4-6),5:10p.m. AbadL,2-3 1 1 1 1 0 0 Angels pull within five gamesof Q uackenbush 1 0 0 0 0 1 seven of10. Philadelphia has lost ronto1, Ci n ci n nati 1. LOB —Toronto 7, Cincinnati 7. Washington(G.Gonzalez 3-4) at Milwaukee(Garza Badenhop pitchedto 3batters inthe8th. AL West-leading Oakland. Thayer 1 0 0 0 2 1 2B — Bruce (11), B.Pena(10). HR —Encarnacion(24), HBP —byLester(Gentry). two straight after a season-high 4-4)r5:10p.m. WP — S tul t s. Frazier(17).S—Bautista, Schumaker. St. Louis(Lynn7-5) at Colorado(Chacin 1-5), 5:40 T—3:22. A—36,067(35,067). Texas LosAngeles T—2:45. A—32,406(42,302). five-game winning streak. IP H R E R BBBO p.m. ab r hbi ab r hbi Toronto San Diego (Cashner 2-6) at SanFrancisco (M.cain LMartncf 4 1 3 0 Calhonrf 3 2 1 2 Rays 5, Astros 2 Philadelphia St. Louis D ickey L,6-6 72 - 3 9 4 3 2 7 4,Diamondbacks1 1-5), 7;15 p.m. A ndrusss 3 0 2 0 Troutcf 4 0 2 0 Giants 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Santos Tuesday'sGames Choodh 4 0 0 0 Puiolsdh 4 0 1 0 Reverecf 4 0 0 0 Mcrpnt3b 4 0 1 0 Cincinnati Miami atPhiladelphia,4:05 p.m. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Yunel A Beltre3b 4 0 2 0 JHmltnlf 4 0 0 0 PHOENIX — Madi s on Bumgarner Rollinsss 4 0 0 0 Hollidylf 4 0 0 0 C ueto W, 7 -5 8 7 3 1 1 8 Oakland atN.Y. Mets,4;10p.m. Escobar drove in two runs during Rios rf 4 0 1 0 Aybarss 4 0 0 0 gave up just two infield singles Utle y2b 4 0 0 0 MAdmslb 4 1 2 0 A.chapman S,13-14 1 0 0 0 0 3 PittsburghatTampaBay,4:10 p.m. DMrph 1b 1 0 0 0 Cron 1b 3 1 1 1 HBP —byDickey(Schumakerl, byCueto (Lawrie). 3 1 2 0 Craigrf 3 1 2 0 a three-run sixth inning andTamCincinnatiat ChicagoCubs, 5:05p.m. while pitching into the ninth inning Howardlb Snyder1b 3 1 1 1 ENavrr lb 1 0 0 0 T—2:42. A—36,089(42,319). Mayrryrf 3 1 0 0 YMolinc 4 2 2 0 AtlantaatHouston, 5:10p.m. pa Bay beat Houston. Escobar Gimenzc 3 0 0 0 Congerc 1 1 1 0 and San Francisco beat Arizona D Brwnlf 3 1 0 0 Jaycf 4 1 2 1 L.A. Dodgers atKansasCity,5:10p.m. Choicelf 3 0 0 0 Freese3b 3 1 1 1 to take two straight from the Asche 3b 4 0 2 3 JhPerlt ss 3 0 2 2 hit a two-run single andSean Washington at Milwaukee,5:10 p.m. Leaders Odor2b 3 0 0 0 JMcDnl3b 1 0 0 0 Ruppc 3 0 0 0 M.E lis l2b 3 0 1 2 St. Louisat Colorado, 5:40p.m. Rodriguez had anRBIgrounder Green2b 3 0 0 0 Diamondbacks after a six-game Ruizph 1 0 0 0 CMrtnzp 1 0 0 0 ThroughSunday's Games ClevelandatArizona,6;40 p.m. off Dallas Keuchel (8-5) to give the Totals 3 2 2 9 1 Totals 3 15 7 4 losing streak. Through eight inKndrckp 2 0 0 0 Grenwdp 0 0 0 0 AMERICANLEAGUE SanDiegoatSanFrancisco,7:15 p.m. Texas 0 00 001 001 — 2 CHrndzph 1 0 1 0 Roinsnph 1 0 0 0 BATTING —Altuve, Houston, .336; Cano, Seattle, Rays a 4-2 lead in thesixth. — 6 nings, Bumgarner (9-4) allowed Los Angeles 100 400 Bgx Hollndsp 0 0 0 0 SFrmnp 0 0 0 0 . 3 29; VMarti n ez,Detroit, .326; Brantley,Cleveland, E—Gimenez (1), Shoemaker(2). DP—Los Ange- only Cody Ross' dribbler to the left DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Neshekp 0 0 0 0 American Lea ue .325; Micabrera,Detroit, .322; KSuzuki, Minnesota, Houston TampaBay les2.LOB— Texas5,LosAngeles6.28— L.Martin Gilesp 0 0 0 0 Descalsph 1 000 .321; Rios,Texas,.319. ab r hbi ab r hbi 2(8), A.Beltre(16), Freese(5). HR —Snyder (2), Cal- of the mound in the second inning. Byrdph 1 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 RUNS —Dozier, Minnesota, 58;Donaldson,OakMariners 2, Royals1 Fowlercf 5 1 2 1 DJnngscf 3 0 0 0 houn(6), Cron(6). CS—L.Martin (7). Bumgarner left after an error by T otals 33 3 5 3 Totals 3 25 125 land, 55;Bautista, Toronto,54; Encarnacion, Toronto, Altuve2b 3 0 1 1 Zobristrf-2b 2 2 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO 03 0 000 000 troit, 50;Brantley,Cleveland,49;Trout, shortstop Brandon Crawford and Philadelphia 5 51; Kinsler,De 3 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Rookie S pringrrf 2 0 0 0 Guyerlf 3 2 2 0 Texas St. Louis 000 4 0 1 Ogx Los Angeles,49. 6 5 5 4 4 9 then Ender Inciarte's single off Roenis Elias pitched neatly into the MDmn3b 4 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 1 3 1 DarvishL,7-4 E—Jh.Peralta (8). LOB —Philadelphia 6,St. Louis RBI — Encarnacion, Toronto, 63; Micabrera,De4 0 1 0 Sandsdh 3 0 0 0 Sh.Tolleson 1 1 0 0 0 2 the glove of third basemanPablo 7. 28—Asche(9), Ma.Adams(17). CS—M.Carpenter troit, 61;Ncruz,Baltimore, 60;JAbreu,Chicago,57; seventh inning, Mike Zunino hom- Carterdh Guzmnlb 3 0 1 0 Kiermrph-rf 0 0 0 0 Poreda 1 1 0 0 0 0 (1), Jh.Peralta(1). S—M.ERis, C.Martinez. Donal dson,Oakland,56;Moss,Oakland,55;Trout, Sandoval in the ninth. ered and Seattle defeated Kansas Corprnc 4 0 1 0 YEscorss 2 0 1 2 LosAngeles I P H R E RBB SO Los Angeles,54. Grssmnlf 3 0 0 0 SRdrgzlb 3 0 0 2 S hoemaker W ,5-1 72-3 8 1 1 2 6 Philadelphia HITB — Altuve, Houston, 103; Mecabrera,ToCity for a three-gamesweep. Elias Jcastroph 1 0 0 0 Forsyth2b 4 0 2 0 H.SantiagoH,l 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 San Francisco A r izona K.KendrickL,3-7 6 8 5 5 1 2 ronto, 96;Markakis,Baltimore,92;Rios, Te xas, 92; (7-5), a 25-year-old left-hander Villarss 3 1 1 0 JoPerltp 0 0 0 0 JSmith 1 1 1 1 0 2 2 -3 2 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Hollands 0 0 Cano,Seattle,91; Brantley, Cleveland, 90;AJones, Singltnph 1 0 0 0 JMolinc 3 0 0 0 WP — D a r v i s h 2 . P B — Gi me n e z . Blancocf 4 0 0 0 Inciartcf 4 0 1 0 De Fratus 1 -3 2 0 0 0 1 from Cuba, limited the Royals to Baltimore,90. Totals 3 3 2 7 2 Totals 2 75 9 5 T—2:54.A—37,191(45,483). Pencerf 4 1 2 0 Prado3b 4 0 1 1 Giles 1 0 0 0 1 2 HOMERUNS—Encarnacion,Toronto,24; Ncruz, one run and five singles over 6/s Houslon 1 01 000 000 — 2 Posey c 4 1 1 1 Gldsch lb 2 0 0 0 St. Louis Baltimore,23;JAbreu, Chicago,21; VMartinez,De— 6 Tampa Bay 1 0 0 0 03 01x innings. He struck out five, walked S andovl3b 4 0 0 0 Hill2b 4000 C.MartinezW,1-3 5 3 3 3 1 5 troit,19; Donaldson, Oakland,18; Moss,Oakland,17; 4 E—Springer (7). DP—Houston 2, TampaBay Tigers10, Indians Bcrwfrss 3 2 2 1 MMntrc 3 0 0 0 GreenwoodH,l 1 0 0 0 1 1 Ortiz, Boston,17. two and improved to 4-1 in June. 1. LOB —Houston 8, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—Villar (10), Colyintf 4 0 1 1 C.Rosslf 3 0 1 0 S .Freeman H,4 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 3 STOLEN BASES—Altuve, Houston,26; Egsbury, Zobrist(13).HR—Fowler (6). SB—Villar (14). CSCLEVELAND — Max Scherzer Panik2b 4 0 2 1 Kschncrf 3 0 0 0 Neshek H,Q 1 -3 0 0 0 0 1 NewYork,21; RD avis, Detroit, 20;Andrus,Texas,18; Seattle Kansas City De.Jennings(4).S—Kiermaier. SF—S.Rodriguez. Ariaslb 4 0 1 0 Gregrsss 3 0 0 0 RosenthalS,22-25 1 1 0 0 0 1 AEscobar, KansasCity,18; LMartin, Texas,17; Dozier, pitched six strong innings, Miab r hbi ab r hbi IP H R E R BBBO Bmgrnp 2 0 0 0 Bolsngrp 2 0 0 0 HBP —byC.Martinez(Mayberry). Minnesota,15;Gardner,NewYork, 15; Gentry, OakEnchvzrf 4 0 0 0 L.caincf 3 0 0 0 guel Cabrera homeredand drove Houston Romop 0 0 0 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 T—2:54.A—43,484 (45,399). land,15;Reyes,Toronto,15. J.Jonescf 4 0 0 0 Infante2b 3 0 1 0 KeuchelL,8-5 8 9 5 4 4 4 in three runs, andDetroit beat EMrshlp 0 0 0 0 PITCHING —Tanaka, New York, 11-2; Buehrle, Canodh 3 0 0 0 Hosmerlb 4 0 0 0 TampaBay Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Toronto,10-4;Kazmir, Oakland, 9-2;Scherzer, Detroit, Nationais 4, Braves1 Morrsnlb 3 0 0 0 BButlerdh 4 0 1 0 51-3 7 2 2 1 8 Cleveland for a three-gamesweep. Bedard S titesp 0 0 0 0 9-3; Porcego,Detroit, 9-4; 6tiedat8. Seager3b 3 0 0 0 AGordnlf 4 1 1 0 OviedoW,3-2 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 The Tigers, swept in a three-game Pachec ph 1 1 0 0 ERA — Kazmir,Oakland,2.08;Tanaka,NewYork, Zuninoc 4 2 2 1 S.Perezc 4 0 2 0 BalfourH,2 1 0 0 0 1 2 Totals 33 4 9 4 Totals 2 9 1 3 1 WASHINGTON — Tanner Roark 2.11; FHernand ez, Seattle, 2.22; Buehrle, Toronto, series at Progressive Field last Ackleylf 4 0 1 0 Valenci3b 3 0 0 0 McGee H,B 1 0 0 0 1 1 S an Francisco 000 010 003 — 4 2.32; Darvish,Texas,2.62; Jchavez,Oakland, 2.71; won his fourth straight start, BMigerss 4 0 2 0 JDysonph 1 0 0 0 Jo.Peralta S,1-4 1 0 0 0 0 2 month, havewonfour in a row Arizona 0 00 000 001 — 1 KeuchelHou , ston,2.78. Blmqst2b 3 0 2 1 Maxwgrf 2 0 1 1 HBP—by Keuchel (Guyer, De.Jennings), by Bedard overall. E—B.crawford (10), C.Ross(2). DP—San Fran- Denard Span had anRBIdouble BTRIKEOUT B—Price, TampaBay,133;FHernanMostks ph 1 0 1 0 (Springer).WP—Oviedo. cisco 2,Arizonal. LOB —SanFrancisco4,Arizona3. and Washington beat Atlanta for dez, Seattle, 122;Tanaka, NewYork, 119; Scherzer, AEscorss 1 0 0 0 T—2:51. A—13,841(31,042). 28 — Posey (8), Colvin (10), Panik(1). 38—B.crawDetroit,119; Darvish,Texas,118; Kluber, Cleveland, Detroit Cleveland Ciriacoss 2 0 0 0 a split of the four-game series ford (7). CS—Pence(2). S—Bumgarner. 114; Lester,Boston,109. ab r hbi ab r hbi Totals 3 2 2 7 2 Totals 3 21 7 1 IP H R E R BBSO between NLEast rivals. Span, 0 Kinsler 2b 5 2 3 1 Bourn cf 3 2 1 0 Seattle 0 00 010 100 — 2 Orioies 8, Yankees San Francisco NATIONAL LEAGUE Suarezph-ss 1 0 0 0 Acarerss 5 1 2 1 BumgarnerW,9-4 8 K ansas City 0 1 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 2 1 0 2 7 Danny Espinosa andAdamLaRoBATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado,.360; Lucroy, A Jcksncf 4 1 1 0 Brantlylf 5 0 3 3 LOB —Seattle 6, KansasCity 8.28—Zuntno (12), NEW YORK — Chri s Tillman R omo S, 2 2-26 1 1 0 0 0 1 che had t wo hi t s api ece as W ashMilwau kee,. 331;MaAdams,St.Louis,.322;Puig,Los Micarr1b 4 2 2 3 Kipnis2b 5 0 0 0 Bloomquis2t (5). HR —Zunino(9). S—Seager. SFArizona es,.317;CGomez, Milwaukee, .317;AMccutchington won the final two gamesof Angel tossed seven innings of four-hit D.Kellyph-lb 1 0 0 0 CSantnlb 4 0 1 0 Maxwell. B olsinger L,1-3 7 2-3 5 1 1 1 4 en, Pi t tsburgh, .312;Gennett, Milwaukee,.310. VMrtnzdh 4 1 0 0 Chsnhll3b 4 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO ball and Baltimore beat theNew O.Perez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 the series. RUNS —Tulowitzki, Colorado,58; Goldschmidt, JMrtnzrf 4 1 1 2 Swisherdh 4 0 1 0 Seattle E Marshal l 0 2 2 2 0 0 Arizona,57;Pence,SanFrancisco, 56;Stanton, MiC stgns3b 4 2 2 2 DvMrprf 4 0 0 0 EliasW,7-5 62-3 5 1 1 2 5 York Yankees, handing Masahiro 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 Atlanta Washington ami, 52;FFreeman, Atlanta, 50; CGomez, Milwaukee, Avilac 5 0 2 1 YGomsc 2 0 2 0 Thatcher MedinaH,11 1 - 3 1 0 0 0 0 Tanakahi ssecondmajorleague Stites 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi 50; Rizzo,Chicago,49. AnRmnss-2b 5 1 1 1 Kottarsc 2 1 1 0 FurbushH,10 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 loss. Jonathan Schoop homered E.Marshalpi l tchedto 2batters inthe9th. RBI — Stanton, Miami, 58;Goldschmidt, Arizona, L aSteg2b 3 0 0 0 Spancf 4 0 2 1 RDavislf 5 0 0 0 FarquharH,6 2-30 0 0 0 1 Bumgarner pi t ched to 2 ba tt e rs i n the 9t h . Buptoncf 4 0 0 0 Rendon3b 3 2 1 0 52; Morneau, Colorado,51; Howard, Philadelphia,50; RodneyS,21-23 1 1 0 0 0 1 off Tanaka for the second time and Totals 4 2 101210Totals 3 8 4 114 T — 2: 3 9. A — 27,862 ( 48, 6 33). F Frmnlb 4 1 2 0 Werthrf 4 1 1 0 D esmond, Washington,45;AdGonzalez,LosAngeles, Detroit 101 071 000 — 10 KansasCity fellow rookie Caleb Joseph capped Gattisc 3 0 0 0 LaRochlb 4 0 2 1 45; Tul o wi t zki Col , orado,45. C leveland 000 0 1 0 003 — 4 VenturaL,5-6 7 6 2 2 2 6 HITS — Goldschmidt, Arizona,92; DanMurphy, H eywrdrf 3 0 0 0 Zmrmnlf 3 0 0 1 E—Bourn (2), A.cabrera(14), Chisenhag(10). Brewers 6,Rockies5 Bueno 1 0 0 0 0 1 the scoring with his first career J.uptonlf 4 0 1 1 Dsmndss 3 0 0 0 NewYork, 92;Lucroy,Milwaukee,91; Pence,San LOB —Detroit 9, Cleveland 9. 2B—Kinsler (23 Crow 1 1 0 0 0 1 homer. J.J. Hardy hitathree-run CJhnsn3b 3 0 1 0 Espinos2b 3 0 2 0 Francisco,90;Tulowitzki, Colorado,89;CGomez,MilJ.Martinez(11), Castega nos 2 (17), Avila (12, Medinapitchedto1 batter inthe8th. DENVER — Aramis Rami r ez R.Pena3b 1 0 0 0 S.Leonc 3 1 1 0 waukee,88;AMccutchen, Pittsburgh, 87; McG ehee, double for the Orioles, who spoiled Brantley2 (19), Swisher (14). HR—Mi.cabrera(13). HBP—byElias(A.Escobar). Balk—Farquhar. A Smnsss 4 0 0 0 Roarkp 1 0 0 0 Miami,87. homered anddrove in two runs, SB—Kinsler(8). T—2:54.A—23,278 (37,903). Old-Timers' Day atYankeeStaESantnp 2 0 0 0St mmnp 0 0 0 0 HOMERUNS—Stanton, Miami, 20; Tulowitzki, IP H R E R BBSO and Milwaukeecontinued its road JSchafrph 1 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Colorado,18;Frazier, Cincinnati, 17;Gattis, Atlanta, dium and took two of three from Detroit Smmnsp 0 0 0 0 Cl i p p r dp 0 0 0 0 16; Goldschmidt,Arizona,15; Rizzo,Chicago, 15; dominance with a win over Col o raRed Sox7, Athletics 6(10 inn.) their AL East rivals. ScherzerW,9-3 6 6 1 1 2 8 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Desmond,Washington, 14; Howard, Philadelphia, 14; B.Hardy 1 0 0 0 0 1 do. Milwaukeeswept the Rockies H alep 0 0 0 0 Jupton,Atlanta,14. Mccoy 1 1 0 0 0 1 to finish 6-1 on a road trip that OAKLAND, Calif.— David Ortiz Baltimore NewYork Totals 32 1 4 1 Totals 2 9 4 9 3 STOLEN BASES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 39; C.Smith 1 4 3 3 0 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi Atlanta 000 001 000 — 1 BHamilton,Cincinnati, 31; Revere, Philadelphia,20; hit a leadoff home run in the10th started in Arizona. The Brewers' Cleveland arkksrf 4 0 2 0 Gardnrlf 3 0 1 0 Washington 20 0 0 1 0 01x— 4 EYoung,NewYork,18; SMarte, Pittsburgh,17; Blackinning and Boston beatOakland to M 4 8 8 5 2 5 27-15 record and.643 winning P earcedh 4 0 2 0 Jeterss 4 0 0 0 Tomlin L,4-5 E—E.Santana (1), LaR oche (4). DP—Atlanta 1. mon,Colorado,14;Bonifacio,Chicago,13; Ecabrera, 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Crockett A.Jonescf 5 1 2 0 Ellsurycf 3 0 1 0 avoid a four-gameseries sweep. LOB — Atlanta 7, Washi n gton 4. 28 — S p an (23), SanDiego13SeguraMilwaukee13 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 percentage awayfrom home is the Axford N.cruzlf 5 1 0 0 Teixeirlb 3 0 0 0 Rendon (15), Espinosa(10). CS—Espinosa(1). SPITCHING —Wainwright,St. Louis,10-3; Simon, Ortiz was the only Boston starter 2 2-3 1 1 1 1 3 Carrasco best in the majors. C.Davislb 4 1 0 0 Ryanpr-2b 0 0 0 0 Roark.SF—Ztmmerman. Cincinnati,10-3;Lohse,Milwaukee,9-2; Ryu,LosAn2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Lowe without a hit until he lined a1-2 JHardyss 4 2 2 3 Mccnnc 4 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO geles,9-3;Greinke,LosAngeles,9-3; Bumgarner,San 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw Machd3b 4 1 2 1 Beltrandh 3 0 0 0 Milwaukee Colorado Atlanta Francisco,9-4; WP eralta, Milwaukee,8-5. pitch from FernandoAbad (2-3) pitchedto 6batters inthe5th. ERA —Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.86; Wainwright, St. Schoop2b 4 1 1 2 KJhnsn3b-lb2 0 0 0 Tomlin ab r hbi ab r hbi E.Santana L, 5 -5 6 6 3 3 1 9 WP — T om li n . over the wall in left-center. CJosphc 3 1 1 2 ASorinph 1 0 0 0 RWeks 2b 5 1 2 0 Blckmnrf 5 0 2 0 S.Simmon s 12-3 2 1 1 0 0 Louis,2.08;Beckett, LosAngeles, 2.28; Cashner,San Solarte2b-3b 4 0 0 0 T—3:44.A—26,023(42,487). Braunrf 4 1 0 0 Stubbscf 5 1 2 1 Avilan 0 1 0 0 0 0 Diego,2.36; Hudson,SanFrancisco, 2.39;HAlvarez, 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Miami,2.39;Teheran,Atlanta, 2.41. Boston Oakland ISuzukirf 3 0 2 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Tlwlzkss 4 0 1 0 Hale ab r hbi ab r hbi Totals 3 7 8 12 8 Totals 3 0 0 4 0 Lucroy c 5 0 1 1 Mornealb 4 0 1 0 Washington STRIKEOUT S—Strasburg, Washington, 121; Twins 6,WhiteSox5 Holt rf 5 1 1 0 Gentrycf-rf 3 1 0 0 B altimore 010 0 0 0 241 — 8 CGomzcf 4 1 1 0 Dickrsnlf 4 1 1 0 RoarkW,7-4 51-3 4 1 1 3 3 Cueto, Cincinnati,119; Bumgarner,SanFrancisco, Bogarts3b 5 0 1 0 Jaso ph 1 1 1 1 N ewYork 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 MINNEAPOLIS ArRmr 3b 4 1 2 2 Rosarioc 5 2 4 3 Stammen H,3 12-3 0 0 0 0 1 111; Kennedy,SanDiego,103; Wainwright,St. Lou— JoeMauer Pedroia2b 5 1 1 0 Sogard 2b 0 0 0 0 E—C.Davis (2), Ke.Johnson(8), Solarte(6). DPKDavis If 4 1 1 0 Rutledg2b 2 0 0 0 ClippardH,17 1 0 0 0 0 0 is,98;Gr einke,LosAngeles,97;TRoss,SanDiego, D.Ortizdh 5 1 1 1 Lowriess 4 1 1 0 Baltimore1, NewYorkl. LOB —Baltimore6,NewYork had two hits and two RBls, and MrRynl 1b 3 0 2 0 Scahillp 0 0 0 0 R.Soriano S,17-19 1 0 0 0 0 3 95. Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago

47 41 37 37 31

30 35 37 38 42

.539 5'/2

Napolilb 4 2 2 1 Cespdslf 5 1 1 1 JGomslf 5 1 3 2 Dnldsndh-3b 5 0 1 1 JHerrrss 5 0 1 1 DNorrsc 3 1 1 1 D .Rossc 4 1 2 1 Abadp 0 0 0 0 BrdlyJrcf 4 0 1 0 Doolittlph 1 0 0 0 Blankslb 1 0 1 0 M osslb 2 0 1 0 Crispph-cf 1 0 0 0 Callasp3b-lb4 0 1 1 Vogtrf-lb-rf-c4 1 1 1 Punto2b-3b-rf4 0 0 0 Totals 42 7 13 6 Totals 3 8 6 9 6 B oston 211 0 1 0 010 1 — 7 O akland 0 1 00 0 0 032 0 — 6 E—Bogaerts (11). DP—Boston 2, Oakland1. LOB —Boston 6, Oakland 5. 28—Callaspo (9).






onoma, war s es s career win on a roa course

Defendi ngchampi onhas no regrets on retirement By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press


The Associated Press SONOMA, Calif. — Carl Edwards has

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n ever b e en

known for his road racing skills — to the point team owner

J ac k R o u sh

had to send him testing in a two-seater so Boris Said

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at Sonoma Raceway, where Gordon leads all drivers with




Eric Risberg /The Associated Press

Carl Edwards leads Jeff Gordon in the final laps during the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race at Sonoma, Calif., on Sunday. Edwards won the race and Gordon finished second.

JeffGordon come and give on the final lap. Gordon had me a handshake as the sec- one good look at Edwards ond-place finisher. I grew up and couldn't pull off the pass. "That last lap was ugly," watching Jeff Gordon, and specifically watching how Edwards said of trying to he drove this race track and hold off Gordon. all the successes he had here, It wasn't a terrible day for so I mean, that's really su-

the Hendrick organization,

per. It's something I'll never forget."

which had won every Sprint Cup Series race since Gordon's victory at Kansas on


Roush Fenway Racing the May 10. Instead, HMS settled unlikely organization to end for all four of its drivers finHendrick Motorsports' five- ishing in the top seven. race winning streak. And, Gordon, the Sprint Cup

the (tire) grip level, but he did England Nationals: EPPING, everything he needed to do. N.H. — Ron Capps raced to That last lap, I gave it mybest his first victory of the seaeffort and closed up on him son and 41st overall, beating and he didn't overdrive it. I Alexis DeJoria in the Funny was hoping he might slide up Car final in the NHRA New and I'd get a run on him." England Nationals. Capps Dale Earnhardt Jr. was had a winning run of 4.095 third after rallying from an seconds at 315.19 mph in his incident that wrecked Matt Dodge Charger. Tony SchumKenseth, and was apologet- acher won in Top Fuel, Dave ic on the radio and after the

race. "I tried to screw it up a couple times in the race, but I

calmed down and was able to up second. He said he made get a good finish," Earnhardt igan, where the organization one mistake in overdriving said after his career-best finfailed to put a car in the top a turn with about five laps to ish on a road course. "I got 10 for the f irst t ime since go that allowed Edwards to into Matt, I jumped a curb 2000. build a healthy lead. and jumped into the air and "I just couldn't put enough just ran into him. Totally my Edwards took the lead on a restart with 25 laps remain- pressure on him," Gordon fault. I hope he's not sore ing and seemed to have the said. "I think had I put some with me." win wrapped up until Gor- more pressure on him, I saw Also on Sunday: don nearly chased him down him really struggling with Capps wins NHRA New the win came a week after Roush was shut out at Mich-


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2013 Wimbledon champion Marion Bartoli, 28, retired soon after winning last year's tournament.

first woman in 17 years who declined to try to defend her fewer than three times that she Wimbledon title. Still, Bartoli won last year's tournament held the traditional reigning without dropping a set. She champion's pre-tournament revealed that every couple of news c o nference S u nday, days, she'll log on to YouTube when she explained she has and watch a video of the 101 zero lingering doubts about mph ace she hit — a spray of retiring at age 28, less than two chalk dust proving it was inmonths after winning her only to close her victory over Sabine Grand Slam trophy — and also Lisicki in the final. showed precisely why she quit Her coach for that magical the sport. fortnight was Amelie MauresTugging down the collar of mo, a former No. 1 and twoher white top to reveal strips time major champion who of blue tape providing support recently was hired by Andy for her right shoulder, Bartoli Murray as he attempts to win said: "Literally, I can't even lift a second consecutive title at my arm every morning. It was Wimbledon. the same last year and didn't The last woman to skip a tiimprove.... So definitely no re- tle defense at Wimbledon was grets at all." Steffi Graf in 1997, shortly afShe has moved on to other ter knee surgery. pursuits — TV commentary, Bartoli left tennis primarily launching a shoe line and de- because of "too many question signing jewelry. marks" about her health. But Ah, but Bartoli will always there are other parts of life on have her Wimbledon cham- tour she does not feel nostalgic pionship, and she takes great about. "I don't miss every morning pride in that. "Sometimes, people ask me, having to wake up and not be'Who are you?' I just say, 'I'm ing able to lift my arm; having the Wimbledon champion.' It my whole body terribly sore; just speaks by itself," she said. having to travel; pack and "I don't even need to mention unpack; all the practice time myname." you have to book; make sure During the question-and-an- you're just having your schedswer session, Bartoli noted no ule ready," she said.

me was to stand in Victory Lane at Sonoma and have

w in

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Scott Heavey/AELTC

and some who aspire to such heights — Eugenie Bouchard, Milos Raonic, Ernests Gulbis. Notably absent was 2013

five wins.



champion Marion Bartoli, the

to Victory Lane on Sunday

"My road r acing progression, it's been a pretty long climb," Edwards said. "The real special part to

,. '®':,.

Stan Wawrinka, Petra Kvitova, Caroline Wozniacki .

could teach him the basics.

A decade later, Edwards finally has a win to show for his hard work. And, he beat road racing aceJeffGordon to get

T h ere t hey

were, spread across the practice courts on the afternoon before Wimbledon begins: past Grand Slam champions or former No. 1s — Novak Djokovic,

Series points leader, wound

Connolly in Pro Stock and Angie Smith in Pr o Stock

Motorcycle. Rosberg beats Hamilton to win Austrian GP: SPIELBERG, Austria — Nico Ros-

berg held off a challenge from teammate Lewis Hamilton to win the Austrian GP for the sixth 1-2 finish by Mercedes

this season. It was Rosberg's third win of the year and sixth overall as he extended

his lead in the drivers' championship over Hamilton.



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ICevinLoveheadlinesveteranswho could influencethis week's draft By Jon Krawczynski


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Kevin Love was a doughy, nervous 19-year-old in 2008

when he was drafted by the

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Minnesota Timberwolves. Six years later, the threetime All-Star could hear his

name called on draft night — again. College stars and international prospects may not be the only ones taking center stage on Thursday night in New York. Love, one of the best big men in the league, headlines a list of veteran NBA players Ann Heisenfelt/The Associated Press file who could have a major influ- The Boston Celtics and Golden State Warriors have shown interest ence on how the draft unfolds. in trading for Minnesota Timberwolves star Kevin Love. Love's contract situation has the Timberwolves contemplating trading him, with teams and shooting 42.7 percent on 3-pointers. But he turns 29 like Boston, Cleveland, Chica- When:4:30 p.m. Thursday go and Denver among those in October, the Magic have a who could u s e f i r st-round TV:ESPN promising young core and are picks as part of a package to still rebuildingtheir roster after acquire him. Orlando's Arron sota. But if he decides to trade trading Dwight Howard a couAfflalo and Golden State's him, Saunders has a couple of ple of years ago. Klay Thompson could be on options: Meanwhile, the Raptors and • He can trade Love for a Suns have decisions to make the move as well, while soonto-be free agents like Toronto's packageofveterans in aneff ort with their f ree agent point Kyle Lowry and Phoenix's Eric to avoid a long-term rebuild. guards. • He could move Love in a Bledsoe could have a say in Lowry is coming off of a which direction their current deal highlighted by draft picks, breakout season and was one teams go with draft picks. which could put the Celtics and of the biggest reasons the RapMany of t h e t r ades that their two first-round picks on tors made a surprising surge in occur this time of year don't Thursday night — Nos. 6 and the East. But he also figures to happen until teams are on the 17 — or the Cleveland Cava- garner considerable interest on clock and can gauge what play- liers, who pick first, at the top a free agent market short on ers are available to be drafted. of the list of potential trade playmaking point guards. ToThen they can decide whether partners. ronto has the 20th overall pick they can get enough to part Celtics President Danny in the first round, which is right with a proven commodity like Ainge told reporters in Boston around where Syracuse point Love or Afflalo. on Saturday that keeping their guard Tyler Ennis could be "For the most part, the team- picks was "probably the most selectedand he could provide mates and the coaches will likely scenario that happens" insurance shouldthe Raptors always, always want the cer- and Warriors general manager lose Lowry after July 1. tainty of the player in the lock- Bob Myers said Friday that it Suns GM Ryan McDonough er room," said Isiah Thomas, a was "unlikely" they would be has been vocal in his belief that former player, executive and involved in a major trade on or Bledsoe, a restricted free agent, coach and current NBATV an- before thedraft. will remain in Phoenix and alyst. "Management will, for But things can change in the play alongside Goran Dragic, the most part, look at it from a blink of an eye. forming one of the most excit"I say unlikely because most ing young backcourts in the financial aspect, culture aspect and also the type of player they of the things you talk about league. don't happen," Myers said. are getting." But over the past month the That's the conundrum the "And there's no blame to be Suns have worked out several Wolves face with Love, who placed. It's just hard. I mean, point guards, induding Ennis, can opt out of his contract at it's hard to make deals in the which would appear to leave the end of next season and has NBA because it's very compet- open the possibility of Bledsoe made it clear he plans to go itive and it has to work for both or Dragic being traded if the elsewhere. Wolves President sides." right deal came along. With Flip Saunders could choose Afflalo had the best offen- those players, and a bevy of to keepLove and try to make sive season ofhis career for first-round picks in hand, the roster moves in an effort to the Magic last season, aver- Suns could even jump into the convince him to stay in Minne- aging 18.2 points, 3.4 assists Love sweepstakes.

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Equestrian Center and ends in Prineville; $20 or $25 day-of registration; three aid stations


and food oncourse;

MIDDLESCHOOL:COBO camp;grades 5-9,June 23-26, 1-4 p.m. at Pilot Butte Middle School; orJuly 21-24, 1-4 p.m., at CascadeMiddle School;$74-$89;www. COBOADVANCED CAMP:Camp focus on advanced skill development in a competitive environment; grades 4-9Aug. 11-14;9 a.m.-

noon (grades4-6) and1-4 p.m. (grades7-9); at Cascade Middle School; $98-$118; www.

TOUR DESCHUTES: Cancer benefit ride and run; July12,6 a.m .-4 p.m .;$50adults,$20 kids, and $110 for families for the bike; $25 adults, $10 kids and $50 for families for run; MINI MOUNTAINBIKECLASS: Ages 6-8; bike skills and trail etiquette; two sessions, June16-July 17 andJuly 21-Aug. 21;8:30 a.m.-noon; www.bendenduranceacademy.


RIDGEVIEWYOUTH BOYSCAMP: For players entering grades 5-8;June 23-26, 5-8 p.m.; $100, includes T-shirt; at Ridgeview; nathan.covill© PACIFIC UNIVERSITYCAMP: Boys and girls camp at CulverHigh;June 27-29;ages7-12, 8:30-11:30 a.m.; ages 13-18, 1:30-4:30 p.m.; $45; Alex Carlson, 503-467-6241. MAARTY LEUNENCAMP: Camp conducted by former Redmond and Oregon standout; for boys and girls entering grades 3-8;June 26-27, 9 a.m .-noon;atRedmond High;$60;, 541-480-2901.

CLIMBING YOUTH ROCK CLIMBING CAMP: Outdoor climbing and instruction for beginners with Bend Endurance Academy; Ages 12-15; July14-17,8:45 a.m.-4 p.m.; no previous experience needed; transportation and equipment provided;$300;www. EXPERIENCEDYOUTH CLIMBING CAMP: Bend Endurance Academy outdoor climbing and instruction for youth climbers with some previous experience; ages12-15; July 26-31;8:45 a.m.-4 p.m.; some previous experience needed; transportation and equipment provided;$300;www.

CYCLING BEND BICYCLE FILM FESTIVAL: Variety of local short films about cycling; at the Tower Theatre;June 24,7 p.m.; fundraiser forBend Endurance Academy; submission deadline for films is June17; www. FIRECRACKER100K:MBSEF15th annual Firecracker ride;July4, 8 a.m.; 100K (65 miles); starts at Brasada Ranch Resort's



LACROSSE YOUTH GIRLSCAMP: Grades3-8;July 6-10;at Big Sky Park, Field No. 4, 9 a.m.noon; $54-66; SUMMIT BOYSCAMP:Grades 1-8; led by Summit coaching staff and players;July 7-10;at Big SkyPark, Field No.1,9a.m.noon; $74-$89; RHINO STICKCLINIC: For boys and girls, grades 4-12;July 20,6:15-7:30 p.m.; at Big Sky Park;


MIGHTY MOUNTAINBIKECLASS: Ages 9-12; bike skills and trail etiquette; two sessions, June 16-July17 andJuly 21-Aug. 21;8:30 a.m.-noon; www. MOUNTAINBIKE DEVELOPMENT: Ages 13-18; three days a week,through Aug.21; riding with teammates and coaches, www. DIRT DIVAS: Women's mountain bike rides;second and fourth Mondays of the month,5:30 p.m., through September; at Pine Mountain Sports; free demos; www.

DESCHUTESDASH:Deschutes Dash Multisport Weekend;July 26-27; Olympic triathlon; sprint triathlon; youth triathlon; two dualthlons; aquabike; 10K, 5K; kids obstacle course; LEADMANTRI: 85-, 125-or 250-kilometer triathlons; prices start at $110;Sept. 20; race starts at Cultus Lake and finishes at Northwest Crossing;


CO-ED GROUPMTB RIDES:Firstand third Wednesdays ofthe month,5:30 p.m.; co-ed group rides; free demos; www. SUMMER MOUNTAINBIKEPROGRAM: Sessions run fortwo weeks in June, July and August;MBSEF;mbsef©, 541-388-0002.

SUMMER CAMP:Bend Endurance Academy summer Nordic training program; ages13 and up; one -to-five-day-a-week options; strength and conditioning, bounding, roller skiing;through August;www. nordic-summer-training.


WOMEN'S RIDES: Road rides;Thursdays; meet at Sunnyside Sports; casual pace, 25 miles to start; led by Wenzel coaches Karen Kenlan and Anne Linton.

OPENPLAY:Openplayat Broken TopClub pickleball courts;Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays andSaturdays, 9-11 a.m. through the summer; $5 per person per day; www.

faceboook. com/brokentoppb.

EQUESTRIAN PNW INVITE CHAMPIONSHIPS:Pacific Northwest Invitational Championship; at Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center;June 27-29;top prep equestrian teams from

ROUND ROBIN/CHALLENGEPLAY: Round robin and/or challenge court play; at Pine Nursery Park;Monday-Saturday, 7 a.m.-12:30 p.m; Free for Bend Pickelball Club members, $5 for all others; www.

Oregon andWashington;


FOOTBALL RIDGEVIEWYOUTHCAMP: For players entering grades 3-8;July 7-9, 9 a.m.-noon; $60, includes T-shirt; at Ridgeview; andy.

Email events at least 10days before publication to or click on "Submit an Event" at For a more complete calendar, visit

SUNS OUT, GUNS OUT RUN: FootZone 3-5 mile fun run in tank tops ("guns out"); June 26,5:30 p.m.; free; starts at FootZone and ends at Crow's FeetCommons; www.

RECYCLE RUN: Sisters Habitat for Humanity Recycle Run8Kor5K; July4,8a.m.;in Sisters; $20 or $25 day-of registration; www. FLOATRUN:FootZone's run/river float event; July 22,5:30 p.m.; run 2 miles from FootZone and then float down the Deschutes River to TumaloCreekKayakand Canoe;post-event root beer — andbeer — ice cream floats; MOMS RUNNING GROUP: Rain or shine, 3-4.5-mil eruns;Thursdays,9:30 a.m.; outside FootZone;, angela@footzonebend. com. REDMOND OREGON RUNNINGKLUB (RORK):Weekly run/walk; Saturdaysat 8a.m.; all levels welcome; free; for more information and to beadded to aweekly email list, email DanEdwards at rundanorun19©; follow RedmondOregon Running Klub on Facebook. REDMONDRUNNINGGROUP:Weekly runsonTuesdaysat6:30 p.m .;meetat314 S.W. Seventh St. in Redmond for runs of 3-5 miles; all abilities welcome; free; pia©;541-639-5953. PERFORMANCE RUNNINGGROUP: 5:30 p.m. onTuesdays;with Max King; locations vary; interval-based; all ability levels; max©; 541-317-3568. MOVE IT MONDAYS: Mondaysat 5:30 p.m.; carpool from FootZone to trailhead when scheduled (first and third Mondays of each month); all other runs start and finish at FootZone, downtown Bend; 3-5 miles; paces 7-12 minutes per mile; melanie@; 541-317-3568. NOON TACORUN:Wednesdays atnoon; meetat FootZone, downtown Bend; order a Taco Stand burrito before leaving and it will be ready upon return; teaguejNfootzonebend. com; 541-317-3568. GROWLER RUN: Group run of 3-5 miles; Thursdays,6 p.m.; leave from Fleet Feetand finish with a shared growler of beer from Growler Phil's; free; 541-389-1601. CORK WEEKLYPERFORMANCE RUN: Thursdays;5:30 p.m.; locations vary; call Roger Daniels at 541-389-6424 for more information. WEDNESDAY RUNS:Fleet Feet"s 3-5 mile "RunthisTown" run,We dnesdays,6 p.m.; free; 541-389-1601. COTCYOUTHPROGRAM: Central Oregon Track Club "Cheetahs" summer youth program; ages 6-14;throughAug. 4,

Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays,5:30-7 p.m.; $100, includes T-shirt; at Pilot Butte Middle School;

SOFTBALL ALL-SKILLS CLINIC:At Redmond High School,June 30-July 3;9:30 a.m.-noon, skills and drills; 1-4 p.m., games; instructors include college players from Central Oregon; $55; preregistration required; contact Tom Mauldin at 541-948-9501.

TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLE TENNIS CLUB: Evening play Mondays;6-9 p.m. (setup 30 minutes prior); beginner classes available, cost $60; at Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon; drop-in fee,

$3 for adults, $2 foryouths andseniors;

club membership available to those who donate $100 or more; Jeff at 541-480-2834; Don at 541-318-0890; Sean at 267-6146477;bendtabletennis©; www.

TENNIS SUMMIT CLINIC:Youth clinic for ages 6-14; at Summit High tennis courts;July 7-10; 8:30-9:45 a.m. for ages 6-9 and 10-11:45

a.m. for ages10-14;coed; $65; ryan.cruz©

TRACK 8K FIELD YOUTH PROGRAM:Central Oregon Running Klub (CORK) youth track and field club; started May 28;Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays,4-5:30 p.m.; at CascadeMiddleSchool;ages7-15;$25; REGIONALMEET:RunTrackTownYouth League, Bendregional;June27;atBend High;

opento boysandgirls in grades3-8; free; events staged arethe100,400,1,500, long jump and turbojav; top threefinishers advance to Run TrackTownYouthLeaguechampionshipsat Hayward Field inEugeneonJuly 26.

VOLLEYBALL RIDGEVIEWYOUTHCAMP: For players entering grades 3-8;Aug. 11-13, 8-11 a.m.; $65, includes T-shirt; chefdaniellesteedIO SUMMIT YOUTHCAMP: For players in grades 3-9;July 21-24,1-4 p.m.; $80, includes T-shirt; team/SummitVolleyball.



Jordan Kentskills campcomingto Bend

Bend lifter SetS reCOrdS —JohnJohnson, a

— Jordan Kent, a former three-sport standout at the University of Oregon, is hosting a four-day multiple sports camp today through Thursday at Bend's Sky View Middle School. Open toboys and girls between the ages of 6and12, the camp runs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. with morning- andafternoon-only sessions also available. Half-day sessions start at $70 for the four days while full-day sessions begin at $159. Sports covered at the campinclude non-contact football, basketball, baseball, soccer and golf. To register, go to www.bendparksandrec. or'g.

2014 graduate of BendHigh, set four national records for his ageand weight group on June14 at the Oregon State OpenPowerlifting Championships in Newport. Competing in the men's18-19,165-pound divisi on,Johnsonsquatted422pounds,benched 286 pounds, anddead-lifted 478 pounds for a total of 1,186 pounds, all state andnational records for his age andweight group. Johnson, who will be a freshman at Seattle University this fall, is 5-feet-1 and 161 pounds. — Bulletin staff report

COMMUNITY SPORTSSCOREBOARD Joe Kline/The Bulletin file photo

Chris Ramsey, of Portland, bikes along the course of the Pacific Crest LongCourse Triathlon as kayakers get ready to put their boats in on the Deschutes River in Sunrivor during the 2013 race.

Pacifi cCrest Continued from B1

2014PacificCrestWeekendSports Festival

5,500 competitors, takes over

Where:Sunriver Note:Online registration at pacificcrest/¹registration continues through Tuesday.

Central Oregon this weekend, the first events starting Friday morning. With two

THURSDAY • Packet pickup for Tour de

Pacific Crest, which l ast

year drew

a p proximately

triathlons, two duathlons, a

bike tour, four running events ranging from 5 kilometers to a full marathon, and a kids' triathlon that begins with a 12-foot slide, the Pacific

Crest is one of the more family-friendly multisport events in the West.

and half marathon at Athlete Village, 6-7:45 a.m. Crest at Athlete Village, 3-5 • Marathon starts, 7:30 a.m. p.m. • Half marathon starts, 8 a.m. FRIDAY • Long-course triathlon • Packet pickup/registration for begins, 9 a.m. Tour de Crest at the Sunriver • Packet pickup for Sunday Homeowners Aquatic races at Athlete Village, Recreation Center (SHARC), noon-4 p.m. 6-7:15 a.m.

team triathlons with his sons.

"I swim, one (son) bikes and one runs," DiMarco says. "This is our third year in a row. We keep getting faster as they keep getting bigger."

• Tour de Creststarts, 7:30 a.m. • Packet pickup/registration for all other events at Athlete Village, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. • Packet pickup/registration for kids races at Athlete Village, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. • Kids Splash Pedal-n-Dash (12 and under), 4 p.m.

Now in its 18th year, the Pacific Crest is built around its

SATURDAY • Packet pickup for marathon

DiMarco started coming to Pacific Crest as an individual triathlete before eventually

turning to duathlons and then

long-course and Olympic-distance triathlons on Saturday and Sunday, but it caters to

families with other events

"Before athletes do competi-

throughout the weekend. Fri-

tions on Saturday and Sun-

day features the Kids Splash day that are more intense, (the Pedal-n-Dash and the Tour de Tour de Crest) lets them take a Crest, a group bicycle ride of ride with their family." 26 or 55 miles that allows famA marathon and half marilies to see and experience the athon are scheduled for Satsame bike course on which the urday, the same day as the long-course tri. On Sunday, a triathletes compete. "It lets families know, 'OK, 10K, a 5K, and kids races of 1

SUNDAY • Packet pickup/registration for 5K and 10K runs at Athlete

Village, 7:30-9 a.m. • Kids 1-mile and 800-meter races start, 8 a.m. • 5K run/walk starts, 9 a.m. • Olympic triathlon and duathlon starts at Wickiup Reservoir, 9 a.m. • 10K run/walk starts, 9:15 a.m. the DiMarcos have t urned their annual trip t o P acific

Crest into an early-summer family vacation. "The atmosphere at the finish line, it's a blast," David DiMarco says. "There's lots

of booths and all the blow-up stuff for the kids. And when you're done with your race, this is where Mom or Dad will mile and 800 meters are to be you get to hang out in Sunrivbe,'" says Stephanie Foster of staged in conjunction with the er, which is great." AA Sports, the race company Olympic triathlon. — Reporter: 541-383-0305; that puts on the Pacific Crest.

With multiple races options,

SENIORS Oregon Senior Games Tennis Men'sSingles—1st, GeorgeWatts. 2nd, Steve Williams.3rd,JimPeters. Women'sSingles — 1st, Phyllis Webb.2nd, MargaretWolf. 3rd,LindaWiliams. Men's60-64Doubles— 1st, ElwinHeiny,Joe Tollenaat2nd,EdOsterman, RichMessenger. 3rd, GeorgeHenderson,JohnSeidlitz. Men's65-79Doubles — 1st, phil Mccage,Al Baker.2nd, DonKunz,LeonardFong. 3rd, George Blakely,RichieLyons.

2nd, KimberlyJones.3rd,Heather Johnston. Women's Singles,65-79— 1st,RhodaZaph. 2nd, Jacquee Ware. Trackandfield W5550-meterdash— L Debi Lurie, 9.15seconds.W6550—1,BarbaraLeighton,9.21. W85-99 50 — 1, FloLatter,20.62. M40-7450— 1, Scott Calame, 7.14.2, SteveWorley,7.36. 3,RonWesffal, 7.41. M8050 — 1,LewHollander,10.48. W55100 — 1,DebiLurie,1757. W60100-

1, Jeanne Bowman, 16.0a w65100—1, Barbara Leighton,17.94. W90100 —1, FlsLatter,45.09.

M45100 — 1,Scott Calame,13.21.2, TerryDove, 14.52. M55 100— 1,TedDemetrio, 14.79.2,Trent Joggler-Webb,17.15.M60100—1,SteveWorley, 1aea MT5100—1, DonMiler, 26.70. M80100 Pickleball Men's Doubles,50-54— 1st,DaveMcCormick, —1, LewHollander, 22.60. w55 200 — L DebiLurie, 38.4a w60 200 Mark Lasot2nd,JeffreyBoyer,RonJohnson.3rd, — 1, JeanneBowman, 3379. w65 200 — 1, ErnieCastro,GaryLopez. Men's Doubles,55-59 — 1st, Randal Bither, BarbaraLeighton,40.82. M45200—1, Scott CalSteveParanto.Silver, Herbert Hedges, Craig Pal- ame,27.46. M50 200— t, RonWestfal, 29.00. M55 200—1, TedDemetrio, 3a24. 2, TrentJogermo.3rd, Bill Johns,LuisBayol. Men's Doubles,60-64— 1st,PoLeung,Craig gler-Webb,34.85. IIII60 200— 1, SteveWorley, 2,DennisHickman,32.51. M80200— 1, Poole. 2nd,TroyHorton, HunterDuvall. 3rd,Joel 29.20. LewHollander,59.45. Heller,AlanBurjoski.

Men'sDoubles,65-69—1st, AJFraties, Lance Theide.2nd,MalcolmDerr, BruceSchafet 3rd, MichaelWolfe, PeterMcGannon. Men's Doubles,70-79 — 1st, Tim Gleason, RichardJohnson.2nd,GordonKoblitz, JimHamilton. 3rd,Thoma sKelly, RonGreene. Men's Singles,50-59 — 1st, RonJohnson. 2nd, CraigPalermo.3rd,SteveParanto. Men'sSingles,60-69—1st, TroyHorton. 2nd, HerbertHedges.3rd,AlanBurjoski. Men'sSingles,70-79— 1st, Emery Summers. 2nd, TimGleason. 3rd,Jerry Jerome. MixedDoubles,50-54—1st, Saskia VeIvolet, Luis Bayol.2nd, KimberlyJones, PerryAtkinson. 3rd, ChristieGestvang,ErnieCastro. MixedDoulbes,55-59— 1st, SheilaSchoonover,SteveParanto. 2nd, LalaClimaco, Hunter Duvall. 3rd,TerryLavigne,Craig Palermo. Mixed Doubles,60-64— 1st,SusanDougan, MelvinHatton.2nd,DianeReynolds, Roger Harrison. 3rd,KateTyner, David Srawdet MixedDoubles,65-69—1st, Boomer Lambert,

w60 400 —1, Lindacarstens, u36.76. w65 400 — 1,BarbaraLeighton, u42.29. W704001, Grace Harris, 2:32.55. Mt0400— 1,RonWestfall, u09.11. M55 400— 1, Trent Joggler-Webb, u22.89. M60400— 1,DennisHickman,1:21.30. M65400 — 1, Hiroshi Moriyasu,1:29.34. M70400

W60 discus— 1, CatherineBishop, 14.99. M50 discus — 1,Neil Korn, 36.47. 2, RodneyScinto, 33.37. M55discus— 1, Stuart Larson, 32.65.2, TedDemetrio,26.06.M60discus— 1,JackWay, 32.27. 2,MikeAguerre,30.22.MT5discus— 1, BarclayWyss,29.27, W55 hammer — 1, YvonneKirkpatrick, 24.37 meters. W60 hammer— 1, Catherine Bishop, 13.67. M50hammer— 1, RodneyScinto, 31.22. M60 hammer —1,MikeAgUerre,27.43.

w50 javelin —1, cinta wanders, 19.4a w55 javelin — 1, Valdana Gunnell, 16.5a 2, Yvonne Kirkpatrick, 16.22. W60javelin — 1, Catherine Bishop,12.47. M50 javelin — 1, RonWesffal, 36.17. M55 javelin — 1, EdBarbeau, 3a74. 2, TedDem etrio, 31.54. M60javelin — 1,JackWay, 36.96. 2,CharlesBishop,2aza 3, MikeAguerre, 22.27, M75 javelin —1, Barth Kleinshmidt,10.15. Over the line 1st, 3Cheers, 0Leaders (Karl Johannsen,Al Larson,MarkHamby), 3-0. 2nd,3Amigos(DonFriday, MikeKopf,MikeRenaldi),2-1. 3rd,PhilyMacAtack (Hal Eisenberg,Charlie Milsap,Phil ijiccage),1-2. 4, Good, Bad,&Ugly(Klint O'Neal, Bily Deutchman, steveBruton),O -a

5K rm andwalk 1, JanetHolland,CoosBay, 21:05. 2, Anthony Flemi ng,Healdsburg,2I:Sa 3,RonDeems,Bend, 22n7. 4, DanBroadley, Redmond, 22:56. 5, peter Hatton,Bend,23:19. 6, GaryBidwell, Bend,24:02. — 1, craigHarris,2:eaez M80400 —1, Lew 7, DanaWard, Chico, 24:17. 8, Curtis Smith,Bend, Hollander, 2:05.44. 24:46. 9,DavidHarju, WestLinn, 25:01.10, erad W55 800 — 1,AmyMcvee,3:25.3a W60 Carrell, Redm ond,25:46. 800 — 1,Lindacarstens, 3;47.16. IIII50800—L 11, WalterCarter,Prinevile, 28:16. 12, Amy KevinP aulk,2:2336.M60800— 1,Danaroadley, McVee,portland, 28:24.13, JosefaLafurney, Bend, 2:51.97. 2,CharlesBishop,3:09.02. M65800—1, 28:54. 14,Peter Ryder,West Linn, 37:01. 15, JoaHervepastre,2:3aea 2,Hiroshi Moriyasu,3:2a53. nette Vargas,Lawrencuill, 42n7. 16, DonMiler, M70800 — t, CraigHarris,521.22. M80800Newberg,42:27. 17, DeannaBerry, Bend, 42:40. 1, LewHollander,4:4a56. 18, cherylolson,spokanevalley, 46:47.19,Dawn w501,500—1, cinta wanders, 8;30.65, w55 Messenburg,Klamath Falls, 47:10.20,Chip Lafur1,500 — 1,AmyMcvee,7:06.27. W601,500ney,Bend,47:29. 1, LindaCarstens,7:19.81. 2, NoreenBlanchete, 21, PennyRamos, Portland, 51:17. 22, Molly 7:37.86. M50 1,500 — 1,Kevin Paulk, 4:55.21. Jackson,Bend,54:57. 23, MaryAnnNickles, Fair2, peterHatton,6:1asa M55 1,500— 1, scott banks,54:57.24,GaryMcKay, Bend,56:26.25, Jane Abrams,5:39.51. M601,500— 1, DanBroadley, Flood, Bend,56:27. 26,John Flood, Bend,57:10. 5:56.68. 2, CharlesBishop,6:25.36. M65 1,500 27, EricEgge,Olympia,57n0. 28,LisaSidor,Bend, eruceschafet 2nd,Rhodazaph, peter McGannon. — 1, HervePastre, 5:11.42. 2, HiroshiMoriyasu, 58:1L 29,LeeanneEgge, Olympia, 58:11. 30,Ori6:3a56. 3,JosephGraziano, 9:5saa M751,500 vonAntoine,Bend,5lt24. 3rd, IreneFraties,A.J. Fraties. 31, vic Ferro, Bend, 58:25. 32, TedBerry, MixedDoubles,10-74— 1st,Victoria Perkett, — 1, DonMiler, 1e:aa35. M801,500— 1, Lew 9:16.59. Bend,58:25.33,Nancy Miller,Bend,58:25.34, DonaldBangs.2nd, CoraMayJohnson, BobLeRoy. Hollander, W60 HJ —1,CatherineBishop,3-0. M60HJMary Tooen aar, Bend, 58:36. 35, JoyceAntoine, 3rd, Ron Greene,DianeEliott. Bend,uel;ea 36,JanetFerro, Bend, u01:09. 37, MixedDoubles,75-84—1st, Rosalie Knutsen, 1, JackWay,4-0. M70 HJ— 1,Jay Edwards,4-4. 2, Dal e Ne l s on,3-a Frank Ra m os, portland, u02:48.38,Kaypearson, Lee Graft2nd,EdlyDay,Dominick Spina.3rd,AnM60 PV — 1, CharlesBishop, 8-0. 2, Charlie Milwaukie,1:12:11.39, LindaObrist, Clackamas, toinette Spina,EdZimmerman. u12n1. Women'sDoubles,50-54— 1st, Darla Farst- Bing,5-0. M45 LJ — 1,Terry Dove,4J5 meters. M50 vedt, KimberlyJones.2nd,FlorenceAllen, Joyce LJ — t, Ron We st f al l , 4.3a M55 LJ — 1, Scot t 5K racewalk Torresdal.3rd,Jeanette Matern, DeniseLopez. ,3.07.M60LJ— Lsteveworley,4.3a 2, 1, CatherinePoe,Dayton,44;22.2, JohnFrancis, Women's Doubl es,55-59— 1st,CarynMcCo- Nelson mas, sheilaschoonovet2nd,Rhodazaph,Terry CharlesBishop,a19. M70LJ— 1, Dale Nelson, Dayton,47:27. 2.2a M80 LJ —1,LewHollander, 2.29. Lavigne.3rd,BoomerLampert, AnneReynolds. W60 TJ — 1,CatherineBishop, 3.70meters. Women'sDoulbes, 60-64 — 1st , Diane Baumgartner,Julie Coffin. 2nd, Victoria Perkett, M70TJ —1,DaleNelson,4.8a w50 shot — 1, cintawanders, 6.72 meters. Christie Gestvang.3rd, Janice Patchett, Beverly W55shot—1,YyonneKirkpatrick, 8.79. W60shot Dunderdale. — 1, CatherineBishop,5.83. M50shot —1,RodWomen'sDoubles,65-69 — 1st, Gail Brown, DianeReynolds. 2nd,IreneFraties, SusanDougan. ney Scinto,10.25. M55shot— 1, Stuart Larson, 10.40. 2,MichaelCaba,a98.3,MarkLasof,a57. 3rd, coraMay Johnson, AngieMorrison. Women'sDoubles, 70-79 — 1st, CherylDix, M60 shot—1, MikeAguerre, 10.56. 2, JackWay, 10.31. M70 shot—1,BradleyLundberg, 7.59. Sali Hurst. 2nd,EdlyDay, Rosalie Knutsen.3rd, w50 discus— 1, cinta wander, 15.85me JoanSpongberg,Caroline Fourniet Women'sSingles, 50-64 —1st, PhyllisWebb. ters. W55discus—1, YvonneKirkpatrick, 22.11.

Find It All





R EEN Mirror Pond


fell a little short," said Miller. Continued from B1 Miller only plays competiHe broke a tie with fellow tivegolf sparingly. Bend G&CC member Franz Sti l l , he has competed neck Miller with a birdie on the par- and neck with Rice in each of

4 15th — his only birdie of the the past three years, a source day — and held on to win the of pride for Miller. "To play with Charlie out Mirror Pondbytwo strokes. Rice, who owns here on our home a Bend painting course and to be business, finished I f e e I Ilke mg able t o battle the the 36-hole tour- St4rj17g IS gS last few years

By Chip Alexander The (Raleigh, N.C.) News & Observer



PINEHURST, N.C. — Michelle Wie is the U.S. Wom-

2-over-par71-75 — ~OO~ d BS I~ S 146 and his third eV er been. I'm straight Mirror g g p p d p U(gef

Sit back and let that sink in for a few seconds.


en's Open champion.

w th I n here in the final

grou p , i t 's j ust a tre a t for me," Miller said.

elt really was «7U™g CIIIPPIrl g Rice, on the (good t i ming), I am W Orking o ther ha n d, i s because he was on. Ig'sa work among the top playing w e l l," „ amateur golfer s P + a relieved Rice in his age group s aid about h i s — Mirror pond game-changing lnvitational champion just made it to the uP-and-down for Charlie Rice round of 32 in the birdie on the parOregon Amateur 5 15th. Championship

Wie no longer is the wonder girl who once wanted to play against the guys, the golf prodigy from Honolulu. She's no longer the 17-year-


old who walked off the course

in tears at the Women's Open seven years ago, her career in tatters, or one whose name

"I hit the ball better than I

always carried more magic than her golf game. She's finally done it, won a bigone,won a major championship. Let the toasts begin. Wie, at 24, has proven that

she can handle the pressure,


r .il ar,, ,


the heat, in the final round of the biggest tournament in



e a r lier this week.

"I feel like my swing is as scored,"headded."Iwasplaying him instead of playing the good as it's ever been," said golf course." Rice, who is getting help Rice had opportunities to from longtime area pro Jim put the tournament away. Wilki n son. "I'm a good putHe missed a birdie oppor- ter, but my chipping I am


tunity on the par-4 17th after w o r k ing on. It's a work in hitting a 4-iron to 10 feet. And p r o gress."

women's golf.

his 25-foot putt for birdie hung

T h i s was Rice's fourth win

For Wie, an even-par 70 Sunday at Pinehurst No. 2

on the edge on the par-4 18th. i n

t he Mirror Pond, which he

That left Miller, a 42-year- first won 26 years ago. old who manages a Bend car D e s pite playing in high-

gave her a 2-under 278 total and made her a two-shot winner over Stacy Lewis. Other

wash, with a 7-foot putt for

e r p r o file tournaments, the

birdie on 18 and a chance to thrill of winning at his home send the tournament into a c lub never wanes, he said. "This is one I have played in playoff.

than a double-bogey at the 16th hole late in the day, it was

a rock-solid round, Wie at her best, on a course that first

But in front of about three

f o r years and always want to

dozen spectators M i ller w i n," Rice said. "You feel the pushed the putt right and it p ressure of trying to perform sailed past the hole, ending his for your people and your club. chance (and leading to bogey). For me it's really important."

tested the best men's golfers in the world in the U.S. Open

and then the best of women's golf a week later.

" I did hang in there long

A birdie at the 17th hole,

enoughuntiltheend and gave

—Repor t er:541-617-7868, zhall®

after the slip at the 16th, had Wie pumping her fist. All that was left was the 18th, and a

par on the last hole finished


it off.

Wie again was in tears at a Women's Open. Tears of joy this time.


Wie shared a four-shot lead with Amy Yang of South

CaiGA haS neWtaurnament direCtOr — BrianWasserman

Korea after the third round,

after letting a four-shot lead slip away on the back nine

s4'~c' ' ssi •

with some poor drives. But



'. ' qjq'@ rw'~ ,

' +j4tp~'~~


;@gq~~@'j'@ . gfOl~



'jj" ~

j K$Q ~ t~ i

Wie quickly broke away from John Bazemore/TheAssociated Press Yang on Sunday, bogeying Michelle Wie reacts as she makes a birdie putt on the17th hole en route to winning the U.S. Women's the first hole but then string- Open on Sunday for her first major championship. ing pars together. An early test was at t h e par-4 fourth, where Wie bun-

kered her drive and caught the lip of the bunker with her second. But she put her third

a few feet from the pin and calmly knocked in a sidehill 3-footer for par while Yang three-putted for bogey.

Yang — and making birdies. Most golf fans know of Lang had eight birdies in W ie's story. T h e Ha w a i all to go with four bogeys, go- ian was always tall, always ing birdie-birdie at the 17th looked the part of a star, aland 18th holes for a 66 that ways had a stylish swing and matched the low round of the power game. Women's Open. She posted But Wie went through a an even-par 280 total. Wie had to do that. At the

dark period in her career. In

the 2007 Women's Open at long par-4 16th, she followed Pine Needles, she withdrew up a poor drive with a shot with a wrist injury, sobbing thrusting out a fist. She was that had the ball bounce into a as she left. Golf was no lon3-under par for the tourna- bush near a bunker. She took ger a fun game for her and ment, four shots ahead, and a one-shot penalty for an un- few knew what might happen again in control. playable lie, put her next shot next. But the world's top-ranked on the green and needed to But Wie went to college. golfer suddenly was lurk- hole a four-footer for her 6 to Her years at Stanford helped ing. Lewis, not heard from keep her lead. her mature, changed her persince a first-round 67, was But Wie then birdied the spective, helped her to appreplaying with Paula Creamer par-3 17th, pumping her fist- ciate the game again. six groups ahead of Wie and once, twice, three times. A victory this year i n At the par-5 10th, Wie eas-

ily reached the green in two and drained the eagle putt,

the Lotte Championship in Hawaii, before family and friends, was her first on the LPGA Tour since 2010 and she was the runner-up in the

year's first major, the Kraft N abisco. By t h e t i m e s h e came to Pinehurst, she was 11th in the Rolex women's

world rankings. Some may have mocked her putting style, the way she bends over at a

9 0 -degree

angle, head over ball, the left hand below the right. No longer. What now? Who can say,

but as Wie clutched the U.S. Women's Open trophy on Sunday, all seemed right in her world.

has beennamedthe interim tournament director for the Central Oregon Junior Golf Association. Wasserman, a 49-year-old Bend resident who owns the Tutoring Club inBend, has served onthe COJGAboard for sixyears and hissons T.K., Benand Eric haveall played inthe junior golf organization's weekly golf tournaments. Hehasalso served as the junior golf committee chairman atAwbrey GlenGolf Club in Bendfor five years. Wasserman isreplacing WoodieThomas, who retired this spring after serving 14years as COJGA'stournament director. For more information

Funk tO return tO Central Oregnn — FredFunk,alongtime professional for both the PGA and Champions tours, is scheduled to host a golf clinic on Aug. 18 atPronghorn Golf Club nearBend. Funk, an eight-time winner on thePGATour, twice won theJeld-Wen Tradition when Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club hosted theChampions Tour major championship from 2007 to 2010.Theclinic is open to the public and will be held from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. at Pronghorn's driving range. Reservations are required, asspace is limited. Cost is $30 per person, which will be donated to Devin's Destiny, a Bend-based nonprofit that helps homeless children in Central Oregon. For more information or to register: 541-317-0079.

Two Bend juniors fare well at Peter Jacodsen event

— Two Bendjunior golfers placed in the top four of their divisions at the Peter JacobsenJunior Challenge last week at theAlbany Golf & Events Center in Albany. RyanDeCastilhos, a senior-to-be at Bend High, shot a 3-over-par 72-75—147 to finish in third place out of 32 golfers in the BoysOpenDivision. Madison Odiorne, a senior-to-be at Summit High, shot an11-over 80-75 — 155to land in atie for fourth place out of 32 golfers in the Girls OpenDivision. — Bulletin staff reports

Lost Tracks Continued from B1 On this mild, sunny afternoon, the

value of familiarity at Lost Tracks was made clear to me. I now actu-

ally quite enjoy the southeast Bend course, something I would not have said the first time I played it six years

ago. The evolution in my opinion of Lost Tracks did not surprise Brian

Whitcomb, who owns and designed Lost Tracks. "If you went out immediately after

your first round and played your second round, you would have probably played a whole lot better," said Whit-

comb,who alsoserved aspresidentof the PGA of America (2007-08). "But secondly, we've done a lot of things to

enhance your experience, too." Whitcomb noted that he designed

allthose doglegs forseveralreasons. One, he likes that doglegs force golfers to think about proper angles of attack. Two, he wanted a course with

mountain views. Finally, he had to build the course around numerous

lava outcroppings and on a limited budget. But Lost Tracks has made a num-

ber ofchanges over the years that have improvedthe way the course plays, particularly for lesser-skilled golfers. Examples of the tweaks include an additional bunker that protects

the right corner of the 432-yard third hole where the fairway turns right. Lost Tracks also repositioned the tee

box on the 458-yard par 4 for all but

yards. A poor choice. orable on the course. But finishing My shot did not cut, and instead it with a risk/reward par 5 makes for a hole. landed in a rock outcropping just left tremendous end to a round, especialMore than that, though, the course of the green, a prison that took me ly if a golfer has ground to make up at has widened the target areas on most two swings to escape. the end of a match. holes to be a more forgiving course. After playing the first six holes at 2 The 524-yard 18th hole at Lost "If you are going to shoot a low over par, I made an 8. Tracks is a sharp dogleg left that score at Lost Tracks, you have to hit The thing is, I deserved that snow- entices golfers to cut the corner and the ball in the same place you did 15 man. In fact, not once through my play for the green in two shots, but years ago," Whitcomb said. "Howev- round at Lost Tracks did I feel as if trouble lurks for the overly aggreser, if you are going to shoot a mod- I scored anything other than what I sive. A well-struck drive that drifts est score, you can hit a whole bunch deserved. That is a testament to the too far right of the intended target more places today than you could 15 course's fair design. could run into a water hazard that years ago." Or, as my playing partner put it as protects the right side of the fairway. The improvements must have we walked to the 18th tee: "This is acGolfers who hit a solid drive have worked. tually a very playable golf course. If the opportunity to hit a challenging "As we softened the golf course you hit it well, it rewards you." approach shot into a green placed left through the years, we don't hear of the fairway. That shot is made even what we used to hear," Whitcomb Difficulty of course more difficult by three deep bunkers said of the complaints about the Despite 14 doglegs — some with guarding the right side of the green doglegs. modest turns while others turn at that close off the ideal bailout area. In fact, the most trouble a golfer nearly a full right angle — Lost can find at Lost Tracks is the result Tracks is actually quite playable for How to approach the course of not properly considering the entire golfers of most skill levels. With doglegs present to some dehole. The fairways are wide enough to gree on every hole except the par 3s, On a day when I played withplenty forgive moderate mis-hits, and the the key to scoring well is creating of control, I got careless on the par-5 target areas are plain to see from the the proper angles around the turns seventh hole, a 60-degree dogleg left. tee. However, golfers who spray the to attack the greens. This requires a At 457 yards from the tournament ball off the tee might find themselves golfer to think his or her way around tees (which play at 6,401 yards), I playing tough shots with awkward the course rather than just grabbing chose to go for the green in two shots. angles around ponderosa pines. driver and hoping for the best. I teed off with a 3-wood, and my The green complexes are heavily Choosing the right tee is of parashot drifted slightly right and my ball guarded by bunkers, but with only mount importance (Lost Tracks has ran through the fairway and into a one forced carry over water (the four sets of tees set at 7,003, 6,401, brutal lie in some native grass. That signature par-3 16th hole), novic- 6,073 and 5,344 yards). Play the forced me to punch out. But worse es should be able to make their way course at a tee too long and you will yet, by sitting too far right, my angle around the course. be fighting the doglegs. Pick a tee too to the green was almost entirely cut short and you can forget about hitFavorite hole offby treesand more rough. ting a driver. Still, I had a par save on my mind With its island green, the signature Bunkers, which are filled with and tried to cut a 2-hybrid some 215 172-yard 16th hole is the most mem- a particularly fluffy sand, typicalthe back tee to flatten the angle of the

ly guard the greens. Those putting surfaces are also often significantly sloped, putting a premium on accuracy with approach shots.

Off the course The indoor/outdoor training facility run by longtime Lost Tracks teaching proBob Garza at one end

of the course's modest driving range is among the best-equipped in the region. A short-game practice area is located near the range, and the practice putting green is just a few steps away from the first tee.

The collection of golf memorabilia — most of which is from Whit-

comb's term as executive for the PGA of America — makes the pub a must visit for anyone who appreciates the

professional game. And Whitcomb regularly rotates the items displayed.

Verdict Lost Tracks has grown on me over the years, and I now consider it

among the upper tier of Central Oregon's daily-fee facilities. Its $74 peak weekend rate, which includes golf cart, is comparable to similar daily-fee courses in the region. The course offers significant discounts later in the day, dropping to $49 at noon. The bottom line is that Lost Tracks

is a worthy play for any golfer who wants to play a well-maintained position golf course. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall®


GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its weekly local golt results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-3550831, emailed to, ormailedtoP.O.Box5020;Bend,OR97708.

Local 61st Men'sMirror PondAmateur Invitational at BendGolf 5 Country Club June 20-22 36-Hole StrokePlay Overall — Gross:1, CharlieRice-BendGolf & CountryClub,146. Net: 1, AndyWest-BendGolf & CountryClub,138. Regular Division (age18andup) On the FenceFlight — Gross: 1, JeffWardBendCC,148; FranzMiler-BendCC,148. 3, Matt Wilson-Gresham GC,151. 4, MontGreen-Lost Tracks GC, 152.5, JimTebbs-Pronghorn, 154.Nek 1,Sam Nielsen-BendCC,141. 2(tie), KyleShields-Gresham GC, 147;Matt Philbrook-RoyalOaksCC,147.4 (tie), HarryPaik-BendCC,150; JeffPuffinburger-BendCC, 150. Outcast Flight —Gross:1, KevinRiley-River's EdgeGC,164. 2, Brian Woodman-Emerald Valley GC, 166.3,JamiePunt-C.O. Golf Tour,169. 4, Randy Woynow skie-GreshamGC, 173. Net: 1, Richard Hamilton-MintValleyGC,141. 2, JoshWood-Bend CC,144. 3,BryceCarlson-GreshamGC,153. 4,Ryan Alvord-River'sEdgeGC,154. Senior Oivision (age55andup) Sugar DaddyFlight —Gross: 1, MarkBowler-Meriwether GC,148. 2, JimStone-C.D. GolfTour, 151. 3 (tie), PatMcClain-BendCC,156; Erik Jensen-Tetherow GC, 156; Charley Griswold-Crosswater Club, 156.Net: 1, MikeSmolich-BendCC, 143. 2, Benji Gilchrist-BendCC,149. 3, Bil Holm-BendCC, 150. 4 (tie),BobDw yer-Meadowmeer GC, 153; Rick Elyea-Stone CreekGC,153. Better off Red Flight — Gross: 1, Darryl Pierce-AnthemCC, 163. 2, Ron Estes-BendCC, 169. 3, BobWolsborn-GreshamGC, 171. 4, Jeff Stewart-Pumpkin RidgeGC,177. 5, MichaelSwarthout-Gresham GC,178. Net1, Eiel Eielson-BendCC, 143. 2(tie), TomRiley-BendCC,148; JohnLegg-Lost TracksGC,148. 4, BobCaine-BendCC,150. 5, Tom Chase-StoneCreekGC,154. Super SeniorDivision(age 65andup) Half Hitch Flight — Gross: 1, Tom Carlsen-TetherowGC,153. 2, Stein Swenson-Bend CC, 157.3, Bil Huckell-ThreeRivers GC,163. 4, Mo Haagenson-Persimmon CC,166. Net:1, ScottHakala-BendCC,138.2 (tie), MacRyder-Bend CC, 141; BrianCase-BendCC, 141. 4 (tie), Warner Allen-Persimmon CC,149; JohnWilson-CDGolf Tour149. Friday Blind DrawTeamHorserace — 1,Pat McClain/JohnLegg. 2,JeffWard/Kevin Riley. 3, Charlie Rice/DarylPierce. SaturdayBrokenShafts Putting Course—1 (tie), FranzMiler, 22;GreggJohnson-GreshamGC, 22; Lance Gilmore-Wilamette ValleyCC,22. 4 (tie), CharlieRice,23;ScottHolmberg-BendCC,23. 6(tie), DaveLydell-MeriwetherGC,24; MarkBowler,24; Jeff Ward,24. Saturday LDs—Regular Division: PatSteevesCorvallis CC,311yards.Senior Division: RickElyea, 276 yards.SuperSenior Division:None. SaturdayKPs—Regular: ConradKrieger-Bend CC, No.16.Senior:JohnLegg, Craig Smith —Bend CC, No.3. SuperSenior: MoHaagenson (awarded Sunday),No.11. Saturday LongPutts —Regular: Kevin BoothBendCC,No.17.Senior:BobBurns-Gresham GC, No. 4.SuperSenior: MacRyder, No.10. SaturdaySkins —Gross: DaveLydell, No.11; Joe Quirk-MintValleyGC,No. 17. Net: JackFisher-CathedralCanyonCC, No. 1; BobCaine, No.3; RichardHamilton, No.5; BobTheis-Arrowhead GC, N. 7; MichaelSwarthout, No.9. Sunday Skins —Gross: PatMcClain,No.6; Jeff Ward, No.7; Bil Beckley-BendCC, No.16; Scot Holmberg,No.18.Net:JohnWilson, Nos.1,7; Randy WoynowskieNo.13; , JeremyBuller-Aspen LakesGC, No.15; Bill Beckley, No.16.

49. 2 (tie),CaydenLowenbach, 53; JoshuaNewton, 53. 4,PearsonCarmichael,54.5, HoganCarmichael, 55. 6, HunterThompson,58. 7, PalmerSmith, 60. 8, AlexanderFraser, 61. 9 (tie), DeclanCorrigan, 63; HoganSmith, 63. Girls 9-11 (Shorl Course) —1,ZoeyHuntley, 49. 2,SophieDalfonsi,56.3, MadelineVeis,66. Men's Club, June18 Net Stableford 1(tie),WallySchulz/DaveLove, 75;Marv Hoff/Jim Homolka ,75.3,JohnKeenan/KeithKaneko,74.4,Bob Gulick/Drew Itershagen, 73

DFlight — 1, MarilynMarold, 10.5. 2,Jackie Hester,17.5. 3,PeggyRoberts,18. 4, KaeVelmeden, 19.5. Low Putts —BeverlyTout, 15. Golfers of theWeek—Marily Feis,42/29; Marilyn Marold54/29. ,

Men's Association, June18 Best Ball Gross:1, JimMontgomery,33. 2, MikeClose,34. 3(tie), ScottGrasle,35; RobDudley,35; Chris Colovos, 35;LesBryan,35; JeffBrown,35. Net:1, John Novak,29. 2,Josh Christian, 30. 3, KimBradshaw, 31. 4,RussAnderson, 32.5 (tie), DeweySpringer,33; CROOKED RIVERRANCH SteveSpangler, 33; CodyJessee,33; ToddGoodew, Men's GolfClub,June17 33; Dave Barnhouse, 33; Mike Ball, 33; PatrickAnStroke Play drade,33. A Flight (0-14 handicap) — Gross: 1,Mac KPs — A Flight:DaveBarnhouse, No.13;Jeff Kilgo,73. 2(tie), Paul Nemitz, 74; JohnSmallwood, Brown,No.17. 8Flight: JoshChristian, No.13;John 74. Net:1, Bill Daw,61.2, RigoMontes,64. 3(tie), Novak,No.17. Bill King,66;GaryOlds,66;MontyModrell, 66. Ladies of theLakes, June19 Odd Holes B Flight(15-17) —Gross: 1(tie), DeaneCooGross: 1,KarenPeterson,42. 2, JeanGregerson, 44. Net: 1, Jan Uff e lman,27.5. 2 (tie), NancyHunt, per, 75;Frank Earls, 75.3,RogerFerguson,77.Net: 1 34.5;CandiceSpencer, 34.5. (tie), WylieHarrell, 61;JackMartin, 61.3, DennyIrby, KPs —NormaMcPherren,No.17. 62. C Flight (18 and higher) — Gross: 1,Carl Dewing,82.2, CaryPoole, 83.3 (tie), JimPlatz, 89; Len Johnson,89. Netr 1, HerbKoth, 58. 2, Gene Ressler,63. 3 (tie), Bill Burt, 67; DougWyant, 67; HerbertCarter,67.

QUAILRUN Men's Club,June18 Stroke Play Flight1 — Gross:1, David Haddad,75. Net:1, Bob MacMilan,68.2, EdStoddard, 71. Flight 2 — Gross:1, Jim Ulrey,92. Neb1, FrankDom antay,72.2 (tie), DanaCraig, 74;Dennis Haniford,74. Flight 3 —Gross:1, ErvRemmele, 97. Net:1, RichardJohnson,72.2, Keith Smith, 78. Ladies Association, June19 Stroke Play Flight A — Gross: 1, SharonMurray, 94.Net:1, PennyScott, 74.2, BarbKlinski, 76. Flight B —Gross:1, BrendaRollandi,113. Net: 1, Thelma Jansen,74.2, Gwen Duran, 77.

DESERT PEAKS W ednesday TwilightLeague,June11 Stroke Play Gross:1, Brian Ringering,35. 2,ChrisDupont,38. 3 (tie), Jordan Say,39; Gene Burke, 39; Taylor Lark, 39. Net: 1 (tie), NickSnead, 33; Chris Ferrara,33; GregEdelman,33.4 (tie), RichMadden,34; Jonathan Burchell,34. KPs — 7handicapor less: DeanHunt. 8 orhigher: Rich Vigil. LDs — 7handicaporless:JordanSay. 8or highSUNRIVER RESORT er: Shane Henning. Men's GolfClub,June11 Team Standings — BrunoeLogging,24-47. at Crosswater GoodOldBoys, 26-54. Geno'sItalianGrill, 27-53. Two NetBesl Ball TheGood,Bad&Ugly, 45-27. TryTwoFarms, 43-37. First Flight — 1,BrianGuilfoyle/Don Olson/Greg OregonEmbroidery, 32-40. KeithManufacturing, 4733. SchmidHouse, t 53-19. DuffThis, 55-25. Earnest Cotton/RobertNorem,120. 2,Mike Davis/Don Wright/ PaulGrieco/RandySchneider,130. Electric,53-19.TinCup,35-37. Second Flight — 1, MikeSpaniol/David EidFriday NightCouples,June13 saune/EricSelberg/JoeWoischke, 131. Chapman Third Flight — 1, DonLarson/Robert Bristow/ 1, Carl 8 TeresaLindgren, 32.9. 2, ScottDitmore &VickiMoore,34.3. 3, Bruce&Jeanete Houck,36.1. Bill Peck,138. Individuals — Gross: 1, MikeDavis,84. 2, SundayGroupPlay, June15 GregCotton,85. Net:1, GaryBrooks,69. 2, Randy Stroke Play 72. Gross:1, SpudMiler, 70.2, DennyStory, 74.3, Schneider, KPs —GaryBrooks, No.3; RandySchneider, No. BradMondoy,75.4,ChuckSchmidt,76.Net:1,Don Kraus,65.2, JimWyzard, 67. 3 (tie), BobbyBrunoe, 7; DanFrantz,No.13;GrantSeegraves, No.17. Skins— 0-18handicaps,Gross:LyndonBlack68; Dean Ditmore,68. well 3,DanFrantz2, DonOlson.0-18 Net: DonDlson, KP —DonKraus. GregCotton,MikeDavis, Robert Norem.19-36, Net: LD — SpudMiler. GaryBrooks2, JoeWoischke. EAGLECREST WIDGICREEK Women'sGroup,June17 Men's Club,June11 at ChallengeCourse Stableford Net StrokePlay Blue TeeFlight —1(tie),Tim Horvath/PhilFaraFirsl Flight 1 — 1, SherryCady,62. 2, Kathy Trench,63. 3,TeddieCrippen,64. 4, Betty Stearns, 65. ci/JohnMasterton,139;GregWatt/JimHammett/John Hjeresen,139. 5, PatMurrill, 68. 6(tie), CorinneMcKean, 69; Dawn Cosgrave/Daryl White Tee Flight — 1, MitchCloninger/Dave Duby,69. C arlson/Fred Hal l, 160. 2, Gary Wendland/Rad ny Second Flight 1 — 1,JoeyDupuis, 60.2, Pat s/ChasNelson,144.3,WoodyKinsey/Dave Perkins,63.3 (tie), BevFinn, 65; ElaineBlyler, 65.5, Edward Garrison/Rich Friscia/RonNelson,142. Rita Jeffries,68.6, LindaKelly, 70. KPs — Dave Madrigal, No.2; BobBrydges, No. Men's Club,June18 11. at ChallengeCourse Women'sClub, June11 One LowGross, Scramble, Nine-HoleStrokePlay One LowNetandChapman First Flight — 1, DianaBaker,32.5. 2, Pam A Flight — 1, Jim Kelly/SteveAustin, 50. 2, Chase, 33. 3 (ti e), KareenQueen, 38.5; LindaBarnet, Jerry Coday/MikeBessonete, 50.5.3, Kelly Paxton/ KenWellman,52.5. 4, DanBroadley/Bill Hurst,54.5, 38.5. Second Flight — 1,MindyCicinelli, 33. 2,Sally RogerPalmer/MarkOsborne,54.5. B Flight — 1, KenWalters/Don Sheets, 49.2, Groth, 34.3, DottieGroves,36= $3 KPs (No. 15) — A Flight: JoanMeans. 8Flight: Allan Falco/BradHalock, 50.3, DaveMcKinney/Dan Myers, 51. 4,SamPuri/Cliff Shrock, 51.5.5, Roger LindaBarnett. CFlight: BethWhitney. ThursdayMen'sLeague,June12 Frichette/MikeFarley, 52. TeamMatchPlay No NeedTo Warmup ties Straight Flush, 2-2. Flippin' Birdiesdef.BadBoys, 5-0. Hoof-In-Mouth def. HaggisFlyers, 3-1. GolfShopGuys def. GoFor Brokers,3.5to0.5. Net Skins —SteveBascom,Dave Black, Albert Hamel. KP —NelsonVonStroh,No.5. Men's Club, June18 Three NetBest Balls 1, Dav e Black/Gary Wendl and/Randy Edwards/ Chris Smith,194.2, Phil Garrow/DarylHjeresen/Fred Hall/George Sayre,195.3, MitchCloninger/JimHammett/Herb Blank/RayHorgen,197. 4, Bill Burl

org. July13-17: Nike JuneGolf Camp at Eagle Crest Resort inRedmond. Camperswil learneveryfacet of the game.Theovernight campincludesgolf instruction, course play, meals, housingandevening activities. Theextendedday campoption from8:30a.m.-9 p.m, andincludeseverything exceptbreakfast and lodgi ng.Thedaycamprunsfrom 9a.m.-5p.m.and includesall golf instruction, lunch,andcourseplay. All campoptionsarefor junior golfers of all ability levels, ages10 to 18.Cost is $1,145for overnight campers ,$945forextendeddaycamps,and$675for day camp ers. Formoreinformation orto register: visit www.ussportscam July 20 and 27: Short-game clinic offered by CentralOregonCommunity Collegeat Juniper Golf CourseinRedmond. Two-dayclass is taught byJuniper directorof instruction StuartAllisonandbegins at 1 p.m.eachday. Cost is $79. Formore information or to, call 541-3837270 oremail Aug. 15: OregonAdaptive Sportswill host an adaptivegolf clinic for peoplewith disabilities at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Clinic will betaught by AwbreyGlengolf professionals.Clinic is scheduled from4:30p.m.to6:30p.m.andisopentoanyoneage 6 or olderwitha physical orcognitive disability who wants totry golf. Costisfreeandis part of amonthly series ofclinics throughthe summer.Volunteersalso needed.Formoreinformation orto register: contact Lucyat541-306-4774orlucy@oregonadapff vesports. org.

Yueer CindyFeng,$77,640 73-71-71-71 —286 Na Yeon Choi, $77,640 71-70-71-74—286 LydiaKo,$58,096 76-71-71-69—287 Shanshan Feng,$58,096 77-70-70-70—287 BrittanyLincicome,$58,096 77-70-69-71—287 HeeYoungPark,$58,096 73-73-69-72 —287 PaulaCreamer,$58,096 70-72-72-73 —287 ChellaChoi,$58,096 75-70-69-73 —287 Juli Inkster,$58,096 71-75-66-75 —287 JulietaGranada,$40,327 75-71-74-68 —288 Sandra Gal,$40,327 74-72-73-69 —288 KarineIcher,$40,327 76-72-71-69 —288 Azahara Munoz, $40,327 73-71-74-70—288 BrittanyLang,$40,327 73-75-69-71—288 a-MinjeeLee,$0 69-71-72-76—288 EunHeeJi, $32,708 71-75-75-68—289 CarolineMasson, $32,708 72-75-73-69—289 CandieKung,$27,721 71-76-75-68—290 Angela Stanford,$27,721 71-72-77-70—290 I.K. Kim,$27,721 71-74-75-70—290 MariajoUribe,$27,721 72-70-76-72—290 KarrieWebb,$27,721 70-73-70-77—290 77-71-74-69 —291 YaniTseng,$23,555 RikakoMorita, $23,555 73-75-73-70—291 Ha NaJang,$23,555 76-73-70-72—291 JenniferSong,$20,090 74-72-77-69 —292 73-76-72-71 —292 CarolineHedwall, $20,090 71-74-74-73 —292 MinaHarigae,$20,090 76-69-74-73 —292 Se RiPak,$20,090 73-73-73-73 —292 JeeYoungLee,$20,090 Lee-Anne Pace,$16,887 76-73-73-71 —293 77-71-73-72 —293 HeeKyungBae,$16,887 76-71-73-73 —293 InbeePark,$16,887 74-75-76-69 —294 TOURNAMET NS Nikki Campbel$14,536 l, 73-74-72-75 —294 June 23: CentralOregonJunior Golf Associ- BeatrizRecari, $14,536 ation tournam ent at Meadow Lakes Golf Coursein SeiYoungKim,$14,536 72-75-72-75 —294 Prineville.Teetimes TBD.Formore information, call GiuliaSergas,$11,943 77-72-74-72 —295 COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, MoriyaJutanugarn, $11,943 72-77-74-72—295 75-72-75-73 —295 email cojgagolfdhhotm, or visit www.cojga. LauraDiaz,$11,943 75-74-72-74—295 com. JenniferJohnson,$11,943 June 24: CentralOregonJunior GolfAssocia- KatherineKirk,$11,943 69-76-74-76—295 tion's loopertournament at AwbreyGlen Golf Club's So-Young 75-72-77-72—296 Jang,$10,840 LoopCoursein Bend. Event is for 6- toB-year-olds. BelenMozo,$10,527 78-70-73-76—297 76-70-73-78—297 Golf beginsat 4p.m. Costis $15to register for three MisuzuNarita, $10,527 events,plusan$8per-eventfee.Formoreinformation, Jodi EwartShadoff, $10,197 76-71-78-73—298 call COJG Apresident Neil Pedersenat541-480-6288, AshleyKnoll, $10,197 75-74-73-76—298 email, or visit www.cojga. a-Mathilda Cappeliez, $0 76-70-78-75—299 com. SueKim,$9,881 71-73-79-76—299 June 26: Central OregonGolf Tourindividual DanielleKang,$9,881 75-71-76-77—299 strokeplaytournament at BlackButte Ranch's Glaze Haeji Kang,$9,881 74-75-72-78—299 Meadow.TheCentral OregonGolf Touris acompetia-EmmaTalley,$0 75-73-78-74—300 tive golseri f esheldatgolf coursesthroughoutCentral CarlotaCiganda,$9,528 75-72-78-75—300 Oregon.Grossandnet competitions opento all ama- GerinaPiler,$9,528 72-72-80-76—300 teur golfersofall abilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly, PermllaLmdberg $9528 72-77-73-78—300 and mem bership notrequired. Formoreinformation lheeLee,$9,292 73-76-77-75 —301 or to register:541-633-7652,541-350-7605,orwww. a-ChisatoHashimoto, $0 73-76-76-77 —302 centraloregongolftourcom. Dori Carter,$9,175 72-77-77-77 —303 June 26:TheCentralOregonBuilders Association a-Andrea Lee,$0 79-70-77-77 —303 is hostingtwogolf tournamentsin oneday atRiver's SandraChangkija, $9,050 76-73-75-80—304 EdgeGolf Coursein Bend.Four-personshambletees off with an 8a.m,shotgun start. Cost is $125per Travelers Championship person or$450perteamto play in onetournament. Sunday Fee includes lunch,teeandrafle prizes. Proceedsto At TPCRiver Highlands benefitCOBA . Formore information orto register, call Cromwell Conn. AndyHighat 541-389-1058 oremail himatandyh© Purse: $6.2million yardage:Bz541;Par: 70 June 27: Fourth AnnualCentral OregonTeen Final Challengeat Widgi CreekGolf Club. Four-person KevinStreelman(500), $1,116,000 69-68-64-64—265 scramble tournam ent beginswith a 11:30 a.m. K.J. Choi(245), $545,600 65-65-69-67—266 shotgunstart. Costis $125perperson andincludes SergioGarcia(245),$545,600 65-69-65-67—266 greenfees,cart, andawards reception. Proceedsben- AaronBaddeley(135),$297,60067-66-65-69—267 efit theCentralOregonChapter of Teen Challenge, a RyanMoore(105), $235,600 63-68-66-71—268 12-monthresidential addiction programfor men.For BrendanSteele(105), $235,600 62-69-71-66—268 moreinformationorto register: call 541-678-5272or ChadCampbell (83), $186,775 64-70-67-68—269 email brett.ausffntpteenchallengep HarrisEnglish(83), $186,775 66-64-72-67—269 June 25-29:CentralOregonIronmantournament Jeff Maggert(83),$186,775 64-70 -68-67— 269 at JuniperGolfCoursein Redmond is anindividual Carl Pettersson(83),$186,775 68-67-66-68—269 stroke-playtournament playedwith thecourse's most AngelCabrera(60), $123,114 68-70-65-67—270 difficult setups.Golferscanplayat morethan 7,400 BudCauley(60),$123,114 63-70-68-69—270 yards fromJuniper's tips with prizesfor both gross MarcLeishman(60), $123,114 70-68-65-67—270 and net.Thecoursewil besetupwithfast greensand BrandtSnedeker(60), $123,114 65-69-72-64—270 tucked pins. Tournament beginsat noononSaturday, ScottLan gley(60 $123,114 64-65-70-71 —270 and at10a.m.onSunday. Cost is $140fornonmem- MichaelPutnam60), $123,114 67-63-69-71—270 bers, $80 for Junipermembers, and includestwo NickWatney(60), $123,114 70-66-65-69—270 rounds ofgolf andadiscounted practice round.For StuartAppleby(51), $78,120 69-70-68-64—271 more informationor to register: visit www.ironman- M.A.Carballo(51), $78,120 68-68-72-63—271 golftournam oremailcentraloregonironman© JasonDay(51), $78,120 70-69-67-65—271 TommyGainey(51), $78,120 70-66-67-68—271 June 28: Golf for StryderScramble at Meadow Chris Stroud(51), $78,120 67-67-68-69—271 LakesGolfCourseinPrinevile. Pour-personscramble Tim Wilkinson(51), $78,120 66-68-67-70—271 beginswith 1p.m.shotgun.Costis $75perperson Sang-Moon Bae(47), $57,040 67-68-67-70—272 and includes golf, cart, on-coursecontestsanddinner. HudsonSwafford(47), $57,040 66-71-66-69—272 Proceedsgotomedical expensesfor the brainsurgery G.Fdez-Castano(43), $45,880 68-68-71-66—273 of PrinevillechildStryderDoescher.For moreinforma- CharleyHoffman(43), $45,880 67-68-71-67—273 tion:541-447-7113,, JohnMerrick(43), $45,880 67-72-67-67—273,, KevinTwa y(43), $45,880 71-65-69-68—273 June 29:Women'sHealth First Golf Dayis a ben- T. VanAswegen(43), $45,880 68-70-67-68—273 efit tournament atAspenLakesGolf Coursein Sisters Joe Durant (35), $32,296 64 -72-71-67 274— hosted bythe Central OregonEvery Women's Golf FreddieJacobson(35), $32,296 69-69-69-67—274 Association.Eventbeginsat 11a.m.andis opento Jerry Kelly(35), $32,296 70-66-71-67—274 any golfer.Costis $80,andincludescart, rangeballs Vijay Singh(35), $32,296 68-68-70-68—274 and water,plus a $25tax deductible contributionto KeeganBradley(35), $32,296 66-69-71-68—274 the AmericanCancer Society. Deadline to register is DustinJohnson(35), $32,296 66-66-71-71—274 June19.Formoreinformation ortoregister: ewgaco© Matt Kuchar(35),$32,296 66-67-72-69—274 JamieLovemark(35), $32,296 68-63-70-73—274 June 30:CentralOregonJunior Golf Association WilliamMcGirt (35), $32,296 71-67-66-70—274 tournamentat BrokenTopClub in Bend.Teetimes Jhonattan Vegas(35), $32,296 69-70-65-70—274 TBD.Formoreinformation, call COJGApresident Neil BubbaWatson(35), $32,296 67-72-67-68—274 Pedersen at541-480-6288,email cojgagolf@hotmail. Eric Axley(28), $22,320 6 4-67-71-73—275 com, or visit BrianDavis(28), $22,320 69-70-68-68—275 June 30-July1: Oregon Chapter of thePG AproBrendondeJonge(28), $22,32070-66-71-68—275 am tournam ent. Thistwo-dayevent is heldatSunriver BrianHarman(28), $22,320 68-67-69-71—275 Resort'sMeadows Course andat Crosswater Club. RickyBarnes(23), $17,186 73-65-68-70—276 KenDuke(23), $17,186 6 5-72-71-68—276 July 7: CentralOregonJunior GolfAssociation Matt Jones(23), $17,186 69-69-67-71—276 tournament atAspen LakesGolf Coursein Sisters. Tee PatrickRodgers,$17,186 66-69-71-70—276 timesTBD.For moreinformation, call CDJG Apres- HeathSlocum(23), $17,186 66-69-70-71—276 ident Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, email cojgag- Graham DeLaet(18),$14,591 70-68-71-68—277,orvisit www.cojga.comr RetiefGoosen(18), $14,591 68-69-71-69—277 July 7: U.S. AmateurChampionship sectional BrooksKoepka,$14,591 6 5-72-71-69 —277 qualifyingtournam ent at theRidgeCourse at Eagle GregOwe n(18), $14,591 72-65-71-69—277 CrestResortin Redmond. Event is opentoanyamateur Jonathan Byrd(18),$14,591 70-68-69-70—277 maleplayerwitha handicapindexof 2.4or lower. Top SteveMarino(18), $14,591 66-72-70-69—277 finishersqualify for the2014U.S.Amateur ChampiJohnDaly(13), $13,826 70-68-70-70—278 onship to beheldAug. 11-17at theAtlantaAthletic Justin Hicks(13), $13,826 66-71-69-72—278 Club inJohnsCreek, Ga.Deadline toenter is June25. Billy HurleyIII (13),$13,826 71-66-70-71—278 Download aregistration format and Johnson Wagner(13),$13,826 68-66-74-70—278 click on the"championships" link. July 7: CentralOregonSeniors Golf Organization event atJohnDayGolf Course in JohnDay. Theformat is individualgrossandnetbestball, as well as teambest ball. Cashprizesawarded at eachevent. Tournam ent series isopento men'sclub members at host sites,andparticipants musthaveanOregon Golf Associationhandicap. Cost is $150for theseasonplus a$5 per-eventfee.For moreinformation, contactTed Carlin July 5: CentralOregonJunior Golf Association's loopertournament at Awbrey GlenGolf Club'sLoop Coursein Bend.Event isfor 6-to8-year-olds. Golfbegins at 4p.m.Costis $15to registerfor threeevents, plus an $8per-eventfee. Formoreinformation, call COJGA president Neil Pedersenat 541-480-6288, email, or visit www.cojga. com. July 10: Central OregonGolf Tour individual strokeplaytournament at Widgi CreekGolf Clubin Bend.TheCentral OregonGolf Touris acompetitive golf seriesheldat golfcoursesthroughout Central Oregon.Grossandnet competitions opentoall amateur golfers ofallabilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly, and


membership notrequired.Formoreinformation orto register: 541-633-7652, 541-350-7605, orwww.cen-


Tim Herron (8), $13,206 RussellKnox(8), $13,206 DougLaBelle II (8), $13,206 Seung-YulNoh(8), $13,206 WesRoach(8), $13,206 Vaughn Taylor (8), $13,206 MorganHoffmann(3), $12,586 TroyMerritt (3),$12,586 Bo Van Pelt (3), $12,586 CamiloVilegas(3), $12,586 BrianGay(1), $12,214 Andrew Svoboda(1), $12,214 KevinStadler(1), $12,028 BenCrane(1), $11,904 BriceGarnett (1), $11,718 Billy Mayfai(1), r $11,718 James Hahn (1), $11,532

68-71-69-71 —279 66-72-70-71 —279 65-71-72-71 —279 68-69-72-70—279 68-70-71-70—279 67-71-71-70—279 68-70-69-73—280 71-66-72-71—280 69-68-73-70—280 71-66-74-69—280 70-66-72-73—281 67-71-77-66—281 72-67-72-72—283 69-68-68-79—284 67-68-72-78—285 67-71-71-76—285 69-70-76-73—288

EncompassChampionship Sunday At Norlh ShoreCountry Club Glenview, III Purse: $1.8mrllion Yardage: 7z153;Par:72 Final Charles SchwabCuppoints in parentheses 65-66-70—201 TomLehman(270), $270,000 MichaelAllen(144),$144,000 67-68-67—202 67-67-68—202 Kirk Triplett(144),$144,000 DougGarwood (107), $107,100 66-71-66—203 Bart Bryant(86), $85,500 67-68-69—204 RogerChapman(56), $55,800 66-68-72—206 71-71-64—206 RussCochran(56),$55,800 Colin Montgom erie (56), $55,800 69-67-70—206 KennyPerry(56), $55,800 71-67-68—206 Jeff Sluman(56),$55,800 67-70-69—206 Esteban Toledo(56),$55,800 69-70-67—206 FredFunk(0), $37,800 69-69-69—207 TomPerniceJr. (0), $37,800 69-68-70—207 Olin Browne (0), $29,700 71-68-69—208 JoseCoceres(0), $29,700 68-69-71—208 JohnInman(0), $29,700 67-67-74—208 SandyLyle(0),$29,700 67-71-70—208 BlaineMcCalister (0), $29,700 70-69-69—208 MarkO'Meara(0), $29,700 67-70-71—208 BradBryant(0), $19,160 69-71-69—209 BobbyClampett (0),$19,160 70-69-70—209 ScottDunlap(0), $19,160 71-67-71—209 MikeGoodes(0), $19,160 71-67-71—209 BernhardLanger(0),$19,160 71-69-69—209 MarkMcNulty(0),$19,160 69-70-70—209 LarryMize(0), $19,160 69-69-71—209 CoreyPavin(0), $19,160 71-67-71—209 JohnRiegger(0),$19,160 71-71-67—209 69-69-72—210 SteveElkington(0),$13,905 69-70-71—210 LorenRoberts (0),$13,905 70-71-69—210 WesShort,Jr.(0),$13,905 72-70-68—210 JoeySindelar(0),$13,905


BobGilder(0), 11,610 Nick Price(0), $11,610 PeterSenior(0), $11,610 TomByrum(0), $10,080 MorrisHatalsky(0), $10,080 Billy Andrade (0), $7,920 MarkBrooks(0), $7,920 JohnCook(0), $7,920 DavidFrost(0), $7,920 Bill Glasson (0), $7,920 GaryHallberg(0), $7,920 HaleIrwin(0), $7,920 RoccoMediate(0), $7,920 Hal Sutton(0), $7,920 Willie Wood (0), $7,920 BradFaxon(0),$5,220 SteveLowery (0), $5,220 StevePate(0), $5,220 RodSpittle (0),$5,220 MarkWiebe(0), $5,220 RickFehr(0), $3,960 AndersForsbrand(0), $3,960 PeterJacobsen(0),$3,960 Wayne Levi(0),$3,960 Bobby Wadkins(0),$3,960 ChipBeck(0),$3,240 Joel Edw ards(0), $3,240 TomKite(0), $3,240 Jeff Hart(0), $2,520 P.H.HorganIII (0), $2,520 GeneSauers(0), $2,520 BobTwa y(0), $2,520 DuffyWaldorf(0),$2,520 Joe Dale(0), y $1,980 Jim Carter(0), $1,638 ChienSoonLu(0), $1,638 TomPurtzer(0), $1,638 CraigStadler(0), $1,638 GregBruckner(0), $1,368 Tommy Armour III (0), $1,188 MikeReid(0), $1,188 Jim Rutledge (0), $1,188 MarkCalcavecchia(0), $1,008 LarryNelson(0), $1,008 Scott Simpson (0) $864 BruceVaughan(0), $864 DonPooley(0),$774 JohnJacobs(0),$738

72-70-69—211 68-74-69—211 70-68-73—211 70-68-73—211 69-73-70—212 72-67-73—212 71-72-70—213 70-73-70—213 73-71-69—213 73-70-70—213 73-73-67—213 73-70-70—213 73-71-69—213 70-71-72—213 70-75-68—213 69-73-71—213 75-72-67—214 72-69-73—214 70-73-71—214 68-73-73—214 74-70-70—214 74-69-72—215 73-68-74—215 75-71-69—215 73-70-72—215 72-69-74—215 70-73-73—216 72-71-73—216 72-67-77—216 73-71-73—217 73-74-70—217 75-72-70—217 75-71-71—217 71-70-76—217 74-72-72—218 71-73-75—219 72-77-70—219 74-73-72—219 73-72-74 —219 74-71-75—220 72-74-75—221 76-72-73—221 75-75-71—221 70-72-80—222 74-73-75—222 74-74-76—224 76-76-72—224 78-74-75—227 75-76-78—229




Streelman wins with 7 straight






Portugal's Silvestre Varela gets his head on across

Valera puts the shot across the goal, leaving U.S. goal-

ahead of U.S. defender Geoff Cameron.

keeperTim Howard no chance tosave the shot.

The ball sailed past Howard in the 94th minute to give Portugal a 2-2 draw.

The Associated Press CROMWELL, Conn. As much as Kevin Streel-

man enjoys the back nine at TPC River Highlands, even he didn't think he what he

accomplished Sunday was possible. S treelman birdied t h e

last seven holes to win the Travelers Championship by a stroke, shooting his second straight 6-under 64 to finish at 15-under 265.


"It's probably my favorite nine holes on the PGA


Tour," Streelman said. "But

you can't plan for something like that to happen. It just kind of falls into place." He broke the tour record for consecutive closingbirdies by a winner of six set by Mike Souchak in the 1956 St.Paul Open. He matched the tournament record with

a 7-under 28 on the final nine. "I had 10 one-putts in

a row," Streelman said. "That's something I've defi-

nitely never done before." Also the Tampa Bay Championship winner last season, the 3 5-year-old Streelman missed the cuts in his previous four starts

ontour. "I didn't have too many expectations coming here,"

said Streelman, who earned $1.12 million for the victory. Streelman was 1 over for







The Associated Press photos

Varela, center, celebrates keeping Portugal alive in the World Cup while United States players are in agony after missing out on a win that would have clinched a spot in the knockout rounds. The U.S. can still clinch qualification with at least a draw against Germany on Thursday.

World Cup Continued from B1 Varela's goal on a diving header off


Cristiano Ronaldo's cross 4 t/2minutes

Group G W L T Pts GF GAGD Germany f 0 f 4 6 2 +4

streak reached five with a 37-footputt at No. 16, and he

into five minutes of stoppage time gave

United States f 0

Portugal a 2-2 tie Sunday on an ex-

capped it by hitting a wedge

hausting night in the rainforest capital.

Ghana 0 1 f 1 3 Portugal 0 f f 1 2 6 -4 Thursday'sGames Germany vs. United States, 9 a.m. Ghanavs.Portugal,9a.m.

the day before starting the birdie run on No. 12. The

to 9 feet and rolling in an-

"It's tough, but it's

other putt at No. 18. "I knew when that putt fell on 16 that something

just the way it goes," U.S. captain Clint Dempsey said. "We're

kind of special was happening," Streelman said.

A mericans. I

focus on golf exclusively lately, trying to spend more time with w ife Courtney

and 6-month-olddaughter Sophie. "I was thinking about

her (Sophie) on those last couple of putts. I was thinking, rYou know what? If

these go in, great. If not, great. She's going to love me either way and we have a nice family vacation coming up either way,' " Streelman said. Sergio Garcia and K.J. Choi tied for second. They

each shot 67. Garcia has six top-10 finishes in 10 PGA Tour

starts this season, and won the European Tour's Qatar Masters in January.

"At the end of the day he played really, really well,"

t hink

we like to do things the hard way." Now the U.S. may need at least a point Thursday a g a inst three-time champion Germany to ad-

Streelman said he hasn't

vance to the knock-

out stage. The Americans could clinch with a loss, depending on the result of the Portugal-Ghana game that will be played simultaneously. "Somebody sent me a text: It feels

awesome and awful at the same time," U.S. Soccer Federation President Sunil Gulati said.



4 3 +1


THE UNITED STATESFINISHES SECOND IIII THEGROUPWITH: f j A draw (Germanywins tiebreaker over United States based ongoal differential) 2) A loss AND aPortugal-Ghana draw 3j A loss ANDU.S.wins tiebreaker over Portugal or Ghana TIEBREAKERS f j Goal differential: Ghananeeds athreegoal swing to qualify over the United

States on goal differential. Portugal needs at least a six-goal swing to qualify over the United States, which is unlikely but not unheard of — The United States

needed asix-goal swing heading into the final group stagematch in the 2009 Confederations Cupandfinished second because of two 3-0 decisions. 2j Total goals scored: TheUnited States is in decent position, with a one-goal advantageoverGhanaandatwo-goal advantage over Portugal. Ghana would qualify over the United States with a one-goal U.S. IossANDa higher-scoring one-goal win over Portugal. Portugal would qualify with a five-goal swing AND scoring at least three moregoals than the United States.

3j Head-to-head: If Ghanaand theUnited States are tied on the first two tiebreakers, the U.S. beatsGhanabased on its 2-1 win. A pair of one-goal gameswith the same score brings up this scenario. 4j Drawing of lots: If Portugal wins and the United States loses with EXACTLY

five-goal swing ANDPortugal scores EXACTLY two more goals than the United States, FIFA will basically flip a coin to determine which teamwill advance.

his 6-yard shot toward an open goal clanked off the knee of defender Ricardo Costa.

Jermaine Jones finally tied it in the 64th with an exquisite 28-yard shot tucked inside the far post. And

Dempsey put the Americans ahead 2-1 in the 81st when Bradley's initial shot

was blocked and squirmed to Graham Zusr. He crossed for Dempsey, who let the

ball bounce off his stomach and in for his second goal of the tournament and fourth of his World Cup career.

A screaming, pro-American majority in the crowd of 40,123 was ready to party late into the steamy night.

"We could all taste it. We could taste the second round. We were right there," defender Matt Besler said.

Not quite. Eder stole the ball from Bradley at midfield and made a short pass to Nani, who sent it up the field and wide to Ron-

aldo. The two-time world player of the year lashed a 25-yard cross into the box,

and Varelabeat Camerontotheball, deflating the red, white andblue-clad fans. Klinsmann called it "a little bit of a

bummer." According to Jones, the American players took it harder. Now it's onto Recife. Nothing is decided.

Germany and the U.S. have four points each, but the Germans have a better goal difference. Portugal and entertain trying to play a draw if asked The U.S. fell behind early for the fifth Ghana have one point. All four nations by current Germany coach Joachim time in its past 12 World Cup matchremain alive. Loew, his assistant on his homeland's es when Geoff Cameron's wayward They could move on. Or after all this, Both the Americans and Germans 2006 World Cup squad. clearance gifted Nani a fifth-minute they could be sent home. "There's no such call," Klinsmann goal. "We have one foot in the door," the would advance with a tie. U.S. coach Jurgen Klinsmann, a star for West said. "There's no time right now to Tim Howard made several tough always-optimistic Klinsmann said. "Now we're going to walk the second Germany's team that won the 1990 ti- have friendship calls. It's about busisaves to keep the U.S. close, and tle, dismissed the notion that he would ness now." Bradley nearly scored in the 55th, but foot in there and get it done."

Garcia said about Streel-

man. "I feel like I played quite nicely and it j ust wasn't my time."

Aaron Baddeley was fourth at 13 under after a 69.

Also on Sunday: Ilonen goes wire to wire in Irish:CORK, Ireland — Fin-

land's Mikko Ilonen completed a wire-to-wire victo-

ry in the Irish Open, shooting a I-under 70 to beat Italy's Edoardo Molinari by a stroke. Ilonen finished at

Family cheers or a 6th Brazilian Wor Cupwin,1 oreac in er

Algeria wins

big; Belgium advances

By Tais Vilela The Associated Press

The Associated Press

AGUAS CLARAS, Brazil — A fami-

PORTO ALEGRE, Brazil — Is-

13-under 271 at Fota Island. He has four victories in

ly is counting on the fingers of a single

lam Slimani scored one goal and

hand its hopes for Brazil to win a sixth

set up two more as Algeria swept

300 career European Tour

World Cup championship. All the members of the Silva family living in Aguas Claras, a town on

aside South Korea to become the first African team to score four goals in a World Cup match. The result gives Algeria its first World Cup win since 1982


Cappelen goes from qualifier to champion: WICHITA, Kan. — Monday qualifier Sebastian Cappelen won the Air Capital Classic for his first Tour

the outskirts of the capital of Brasilia,

were born with an extra digit on each hand as a result of a genetic condition

title, finishing with a 4-un-

stares by curious onlookers, the 14

der 66 for a one-stroke victory over Matt Weibring. Cappelen, from Denmark, had an 18-under 262 total after opening with rounds

members of the family spanning four generations seem to embrace their physical difference with pride. And that pride never shines more brightly than during the World Cup as

of 66, 65 and 65 at Crest-

they relish the attention of Brazilian

view Country Club. Cappelen is the 21st Monday

media, which have trained cameras on

qualifier to win a Tour event and the f irst

ica nation crosses its fingers hoping the national team will add to its record

since 2011. Weibring shot

five World Cup titles.

a 64.

Vandermade gets 1st title: SOUTH BEND, I n d . — Canada's Nicole Vander-

made won the Four Winds I nvitational for h e r f i r st Symetra Tour title, closing

with a 4-under 68 for a onestroke victory.

and moves it into second place in Group H with one match left to

known as polydactyly. Rather than recoil in the face of

play, against Russia. Slimani opened the scoring with a fine solo goal after 26 minutes as his team raced into a 3-0 had to withstand a South Korean fightback after the break. Also on Sunday: Belgium 1, Russia 0: RIO DE


the family as much of the South Amer-

"Since the last World Cup we wanted Brazilto become hexacampeao,"

lead at halftime. However, it then

s 1'

Eraldo Perez/The Associated Press

Members of the Silva family, pose for a photo in their home to show that they each have six fingers on each of their hands. The family was born with an extra digit on

gian performance into a late win over Russia, enough to qualify for

each hand as a result of a genetic condition known aspolydactyly.

the next round of the World Cup with two straight victories. Bel-

gium barely contained a reinvigo-

said Ana Carolina Santos da Silva, us-

ing the Portuguese term for "six-time champion" that would be the envy of the soccer world. "But it didn't happen, so this year we really want Brazil to achieve the sixth."

JANEIRO — Teenage forward Divock Origi turned a listless Bel-

Far from a hindrance, having an ex-

tra finger seems to help the Silva family perform domestic chores and pur-

up and down his guitar's fret board. His 8-year-old cousin, Maria Morena da Silva, has musical dreams, too.

"I have never played the piano, but I Fourteen-year-old Joao de Assis da want to learn, and it might be easier Silva shows off his dexterity moving playing with six fingers," she says. sue musical talents.

rated Russia for most of the match,

yet struck with a blistering final spurt of dass and opportunism to turn a bad situation into a wild celebration in the 88th minute and

hugs all around at full time.


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










HIGH 62' I f '

Sunshine mixing with some clouds






o- o 7 2 ' ~ 44'

' r~

Not as warm with times of clouds and sun

Partly cloudy andbreezy

TEMPERATURE Yesterday Normal Record

EAST:Expect plenty of sunshine to begin the Seasid day, but some clouds 64/56 will develop in the Cannon afternoon. 63/56

ria I

Partly sunny with a couple of t-showers

Sunnytopart ly cloudy

Today Tuesday


Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lus Vegus Lexington Lincoln Litiie Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

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


Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Puoriu Philadelphia Phoenix

Pittsburgh Portland, ME

Providence Raleigh

Rapid City Renu Richmond Rochester, NY

Sacramento St. Louis Snlt Luke City Snn Antonio snn Diego Snn Francisco Snn Jose


santa re

Savannah Seattle Sioux Falls Spokane Springfield, Ma Tampa Tucson Tulsa W ashingt on,OC




New snow Base

Mt. HoodMeadows Timberline Lodge


61- 1 30


96-1 1 0


10 0 -100

Source: anTheSnuw.cum

48 contiguousstates) National high: 115 at Death Valley,CA National low:25 at Boca Reservoir, CA Precipitation: 4.93" at Granbury,TX

Amsterdam Athens

66/50/0.00 68/52/pc ln o t 86/68/0.00 88/65/s 7 Auckland 63/52/0.00 61/50/pc York Baghdad 106/79/0.00 108/80/s 1/64 Bangkok 95/82/0.28 91/77/t P iiudelpnin seijing 86/68/0.29 90/68/s Beirut 81n2/0.00 81/68/s nn n cinco S n lt Lake ity • Onn 68/54 84/63 Berlin 68/55/0.00 67/51/pc ington 81/6 ..WWWt Lnu V nn Bogota 61/52/0.09 67/48/t Knnnun C cWWWW> 102/8 uviaox Budapest 77/48/0.00 83/57/pc 82/66. W W + 'Gn L k ~+.<4+wwwww~ BuenosAires 63/54/0.08 64/47/I w+onu %wxxxxxwww'+ cn n es Cnbu Snn Lucns 93/74/0.15 91/72/pc Al querque 0 lnhom city + ++ + + + + t + Cairo 88/72/0.00 94/69/s 9 7 • 8 O \ Anchorng %+kiE bW W WW WW W XX '+' Calgary 70/48/0.00 72/49/pc sf/6 n Phoenlx Cnncun 88n3/0.34 89/79/t 7 3 5/Sf • nnll Juneau El Pnn Dublin 66/43/0.00 66/50/pc 62/51 0 Edinburgh 68/55/0.00 67/50/sh %'eX Geneva 86/59/0.08 76/60/I . n'ex Hnrnre t lnndo • 70/42/0.00 71/44/s r cW'e'e> orlunns 2/74 2 Hong Kong 90/84/0.50 91/82/r eWWW'e> Honolulu C 'Iurnhun 89/75 Istanbul 73/63/0.00 79/67/s 87/78 Miami s. Jerusalem 78/61/0.00 81/62/s Montm ey ' eann.IX . u Johannesburg 62/39/0.00 62/40/s sons Limn 74/66/0.00 72/63/pc Lisbon 70/63/0.15 73/61/I Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 75/57/0.00 77/57/I T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 82/59/0.00 85/60/pc Manila 88/78/0.56 89/78/t




Ynkimn Yumn o


Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W HiRu/W 55/49/0.10 62/51/r 64/47/sh sgnz/0'.00 82/66/t 87/68/pc 82/63/Tr 85/69/I 81/59/pc 103/83/0.00 102/81/u 102/81/s 89/66/0.06 91/71/pc 84/67/I 66no/o'.58 85/60/pc 86/65/pc 93/75/0.07 88no/t



82/59/t 89/73/t 91/77/t

77/63/0.00 90/68/Tr 81/61/0.07 92/73/Tr 90/73/2.29 68/54/0.00 77/66/0.09

75/62/pc 77/61/s 92/74/pc 86/71/t 90n2/t


77/64/I 77/56/pc 81/63/pc 79/57/I 88/69/I 91/73/1.14 89n5/t 89/76/t 79/64/0.00 81/64/pc 81/69/pc 79/62/0.00 83/64/pc 82/70/pc 79n«0,04 81/68/pc 86/74/pc ssno/o.oo 88na/t 90/71/t 82/68/0.04 83/61/pc 85/65/pc 92/73/0.00 93ff2/t 94/73/t fo7n5/o.oo103n5/s 105/76/s 86/63/0.81 86/68/I 86/64/pc 83/65/0.07 83/65/pc 85nz/pc 107/83/0.00 105/81/s 1O5ng/s 82/59/0.00 86/69/pc 85/68/I 72/49/0.00 73/55/pc 75/61/s 79/54/0.00 80/56/pc 80/63/s 84/69/0.00 89/68/pc 9On1/pc 68/56/0.35 74/52/pc 74/55/pc 90/51/0.00 90/60/u 87/59/s 80/68/0.06 85/67/pc sgnz/pc 79/52/0.00 84/66/pc 85/66/I 90/55/0.00 89/55/s 89/56/s 87/70/0.25 88n1/t 88/70/pc 89/59/0.00 84/63/u 92/61/s sgnsnr 92ff5/pc 92/75/c 72/66/0.00 72/63/pc 72/65/pc 68/55/0.00 68/54/pc 69/54/pc 74/53/0.00 75/55/u 75/56/s 90/51/0.00 87/57/pc 89/53/pc 93/73/0.08 92n4/t 91/73/t 77/52/0.00 78/57/u 69/57/c 80/64/0.31 79/56/pc 80/59/pc 80/49/0.00 84/60/s 75/53/pc 89/68/0.00 82/67/I 86/69/pc 89/80/0.00 89n5/pc gan5/I 105/74/0.00 102/75/u 103/76/s 93/70/Tr 87ffa/t 89/72/t 82/68/0.09 86/68/pc 87/74/pc 92/69/0.00 86/68/I 87/70/pc 87/46/0.00 90/62/u 81/54/pc 106/80/0.00 1O5nr/s 1O4ns/s

94no/o.oo 90no/t


Mecca Mexico City

66/51/sh 91/73/s 62/54/pc 110/80/s 87/78/r

111/84/0.00 110/85/s 78/57/0.30 71/57/I Montreal 75/54/0.00 81/64/pc Moscow 64/50/0.13 60/47/uh Nairobi 70/59/0.02 76/56/c gang/0'.04 89/77/pc Nassau New Delhi 104/88/0.00 97/80/I Osaka 77/66/0.10 80/64/pc Oslo 61/50/0.11 66/45/sh Ottawa 79/54/0.00 82/63/pc Paris 77/55/0.00 77/57/pc Riu de Janeiro 82/68/0.00 79/68/pc Rome 81/63/0.00 83/66/s Santiago 54/36/0.00 65/38/pc Snu Paulo 72/59/0.00 77/60/pc Snppuru 74/53/0.01 71/52/pc Seoul 82/68/0.01 78/65/t Shanghai 79n«o'.og 77/69/c Singapore 91/83/0.00 89n8/t Stockholm 54/43/0.51 58/47/uh Sydney 64/47/0.00 69/43/pc Taipei 90/81/0.49 90/78/t Tel Aviv 83/70/0.00 82/67/u Tokyo 73/71/0.10 79/69/I Toronto 77/59/0.00 80/67/pc Vancouver 70/52/0.00 71/57/pc Vienna 79/55/0.00 80/59/pc Warsaw 63/53/0.25 64/47/pc

sgn1/pc 82/70/s 70/55/I 66/48/c 66/52/t 61/48/c 94/73/pc 93/70/s 71/51/pc

9Ong/pc 66/52/c 62/47/sh 76/53/I 73/42/s 91/83/I 82/67/s 81/63/s 66/37/s 72/61/pc 73/61A 74/51/sh 81/61/I 88/78/t

110/86/s 72/55/t 82/66/t 58/46/pc 78/56/c 89/77/pc


80/64/I 71/46/sh 80/65/I 78/55/s 81/70/s 82/69/s 61/38/pc 77/62/s 75/58/s 82/65/t 82/70/pc 89/78/t 65/47/sh 61/44/s 87/78/t 83/70/s 78/67/I 82/59/t 69/57/c 69/56/pc 66/47/I

Stay Connected to Life with

Virginia's coach on home turf for finals vs. Vanderbilt

PREMIUM HEARING AIDS at Factory Direct, Retail Outlet Prices


By Eric Olson The Associated Press

Virginia vs. Vanderbilt

OMAHA, Neb. — Brian

O'Connor has done just about everything at th e C ollege World Series except win a national championship. He's got his chance now. The 43-year-old O'Connor is the local boy who has done well, leading Virginia to the best-of-three finals against Vanderbilt starting Monday night. Nati Harnik/The Associated Press The Cavaliers' 11th-year Virginia coach Brian O'Connor, coach was born in Omaha, left, and Vanderbilt coach Tim grew up across the Missouri Corbin pose with the College


River in Council Bluffs, Iowa,

and as a kid attended CWS news conference on Sunday.

finals for the first time. The Cavaliers went 3-0 in bracket

games with his dad at the old

play. The Commodores went

Rosenblatt Stadium. When he was a college play-

3-1 in their bracket. Even C o r b in , Va n d y 's

World Series trophy prior to 6 Game 2: 5 p.m.Tuesday Game 3: 5 p.m.Wednesday (if necessary)

Omaha, Nebraska. That's it.


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Virginia (52-14) and Vanderbilt (49-20) both are in the


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Try as he may, as he did Sunday during a joint news 12th-year coach, said Virginpulled cable for ESPN during conference with Vanderbilt ia's home-field advantage is games every year except one. coach Tim Corbin, there's no palpable. "It's neat to be a part of it, T hat w a s 1 9 9 1 , w h e n dovvnPlaying hiS deeP ConneCCreighton made its only ap- tion to the area and event. and it's neat the way this tour"It doesn't mean any more

Oooo doe ot time of purchase. Rebate processed 30 doys after invoicing. Offers valid through June30, 207 4 or while supplies last.

nament set up that it's in Oma-

O'Connor pitched in a game to me than it does to coach ha," he said before cracking a against Wichita State t h at Corbin or any of our players wide smile. "And we'll be in Wolfeboro, people around here still talk on either team," O'Connor about. said. "A lot is to be made that New Hampshire, (Tuesday) The featured player on the I'm from here. It's about these because we're home team, "Road to Omaha" statue in kids' experience. so we'll utilize the 400 people "The only diff erence be- who live in my small town and front of TD Ameritrade Park is, you guessed it, based on tween me and those young we'll play there. No statue, O'Connor's likeness. men is my birth record. It says though."

Gam61 against either Tyler BBBda (8-7, 3.80) Or

Walker Buehler (12-2, 2.27). Kirby allowed onehit In seven Innings of theCavs' CWSopener against MISSISSIPPIbut didn't gat the deCiSiOn in the 2-1

win. Beede, the14th overall draft pick by theGiants, has hadcontrol problems and allowed four runs in 3'/ innings of his start against UCIrvina last Monday. Buehler came onand pitched 5'/ Innings of no-hit relief In Vandy's 6-4 win. FIRST TIME MEETING Virginia and Vanderbilt will bB meeting In baseball for the first time. TheCavaliers are trying to win the ACC's first national title in the sport since Wake Forest In1955. Vanderbilt Is the seventh straight SEC team to makeit to the finals.

REYNOLDSRAPPING BALL Vandy's Bryan Reynolds Is hitting.431 In the postseason and.428 in theCWS.The freshman has hit safely in 17 of his past18 games.

OFFENSIVELEADERS Vanderbilt Is averaging 3.75 runs In Its four CWS games, wellabovethecombinedaverageof2.5 runs for the other seventeams that came to Omaha. CAMPBELLAMSWERSCALL Tyler Campbell Is 3 for 8 sinceentering the lineup in place of third basemanXavier Turner, who was declared ineligible by theNCAAon Friday for a rules violation. Campbell beat out an infield grounder with the bases loaded in thebottom of the 10th inning Saturday for the 4-3 win overTexas that sent Vandy to the finals.


• •


5 things towatch PITCHING PLANS Virginia will start Nathan Kirby (9-2, 1.70ERAj In


$400 REBATE!

er at Creighton in Omaha, he

pearance in the CWS, and



nntn 7

Yesterday Today Tuesday


In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday

Mostly cloudy



Ski resort Mt. Bachelor



Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. umatiga Hood 91/66 RiVer Rufus • ermiston




Hi/Lu/Prec. HiRu/W Hi/Lu/W 79 74 92' in 1973 Abilene 91/72/0.00 ganz/pc 91/71/t /62 Ifngton 90/66 43' 43' 27'in 1906 portland 84/ss Akron 82/58/0.00 86/68/pc 84/65/I Meac am l.osttne /5 65 Albany 80/53/0.00 83/61/pc 83/69/I • W o 85/53 E terarise PRECIPITATION dletnn 78/4 he Dag Albuquerque 95/62/0.00 90/67/s 93/65/pc • • 83/53 Tdlamo • • 88/ 2 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" CENTRAL:Sunny andy• Anchorage 64/47/0.00 61/52/pc 62/52/sh 89/66 Mc innvis 0.43"in 1918 skies will yield to Joseph Atlanta 89/69/0.00 88/70/t 85/69/I Record 9/58 Goven nt • u pi • He p pner Grande • o Condon 7/58 Atlantic City 73/65/0.00 77/64/pc 77nO/pc 85 56 Month to date (normal) Tra ce (0.56 union ) some clouds this Lincoln o o Austin 91n7/Tr 93/73/pc 91/72/t 73/ Year to date (normal ) 4.03 (5.58 ) afternoon as a cold Sale 65/55 Baltimore 80/66/0.00 84/65/pc 85/71/pc Granite • pray Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 0 3" front approaches. 81/5 /57 Billings 72/55/0.02 75/54/pc 77/57/pc a 'Baker C Newpo 80/so ' • 65/56 Birmingham 90n3/Tr 88/70/t 86na/I SUN ANDMOON 64/54 • Mitch II 83/51 Bismarck 77/53/0.00 77/54/pc 68/53/I 0 a m p S e r a n R 8 d WEST:Clouds and a 83/54 Today Tue. n 0 r9 6 I8 Boise 87/55/0.00 88/64/pc 86/56/I 82/st • John uU Sunrise 5:23 a.m. 5: 2 3 a.m. mix of sunshine will Yach 83/57 Boston 77/61/pc 80/64/s 63/55 • Prineville Day 4/51 tario Bridgeport, CT 71/59/0.00 Sunset 8:52 p.m. 8: 5 2 p.m. befound overthe 76/59/0.00 79/61/pc 77/68/pc 85/53 • Pa lina 84/55 9 63 Buffalo 80/54/0.00 82/67/pc 82/64/t Moonrise 2 :58 a.m. 3:38 a.m. region to begin the Floren e • Eugene 'Se d B rothers 8 52 Valen 66/54 Burlington, VT 77/51/0.00 83/63/pc 83/67/I Moonset 5:3 4 p.m. 6:3 2 p.m. new workweek. Su iVern 82/49 90/62 Caribou, ME 75/51/0.01 79/55/pc 79/59/I Nyssa • 81/ Ham ton MOONPHASES Charleston, SC 94n6/Tr 91/73/s 9On5/s • La ptne untura 90/ 6 2 Grove Oakridge New Fi r s t Full Last Charlotte 89/69/0.00 88/69/I 86/68/I • Burns J89/55 OREGON EXTREMES 83/52 /50 Chattanooga 91/68/0.00 91/70/t 84/68/I 66 4 • Fort Rock Riley 86/56 YESTERDAY Cresce t • 83/48 Cheyenne 73/52/0.04 70/51/I 75/54/I 85/56 79/46 Chicago 82/63/0.00 84/68/I 82/61/pc High: 91' Bandon Ros eburg • Ch r i stmas alley Cincinnati 87/66/Tr 91/70/pc 84/67/I Jun 27 J u l 5 Jul 1 2 Ju l1 8 at Ontario Jordan V gey 66/54 Beaver Silver 84/50 Frenchglen 84/58 Cleveland 79/60/0.01 85/69/pc 85/65/I Low: 33' 84/55 Marsh Lake 87/55 THE PLANETS ColoradoSprings 82/53/0.06 76/52/t 81/55/I 79/44 at Meacham 83/48 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, Ma 89/66/0.22 83/67/I 86/67/pc T he Planets Ris e Set • Paisley a Columbia, SC 95n3/0.00 92/72/t gan2/I • 87/58 Mercury 5:21 a.m. 8: 0 4 p.m. Chiloquin Columbus,GA 90/74/0.02 90/71/t 87/71/t MedfO d 'sf/49 Goid ach 85 54 Rome Venus 3:32 a.m. 6: 1 1 p.m. 0 ' Columbus,OH 86/64/0.00 9On1/pc 86/68/I nse 88/59 Mars 2:18 p.m. 1 : 3 5 a.m. Klamath Concord, NH 79/41/0.00 81/54/pc 83/62/s • Ashl nd 'Falls Jupiter 7:12 a.m. 1 0:19 p.m. • Lakeview McDermi Corpus Christi 92n9/Tr 92/77/pc 93/78/pc Sro ings 85/5 82/48 Saturn 4:58 p.m. 3: 0 7 a.m. 66/5 83/54 87/56 Dallas 82/70/0.59 92/76/t 91/75/t Dayton 85/68/Tr 88/70/pc 84/66/I Uranus 1:33 a.m. 2: 2 5 p.m. Denver 79/54/0.00 81/55/I 85/58/t Yesterday Today TUesday Yesterday Today Tuesday Yesterday Today Tuesday aes Moines 84n1/0.12 82/64/pc 85/65/pc city H i/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Ln/W C i t y Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W city Hi/Lu/Prec. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lu/W Detroit 80/63/0.01 85na/I 84/64/I 70/49/0.00 67/56/pc 64/55/c L n Grande 79/ 45/0.00 85/56/u 73/50/pc Portland 80/5 5/0.0081/60/s 73/60/c 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Asturin Duluth 63/49/Tr 75/55/I 68/44/t Baker City 78/39/0.00 83/51/s 72/42/pc L u Pine 78/35/0.00 80/47/pc 70/44/s Prineville 77/ 4 2/0.0085/53/s 70/47/pc El Paso 103n4/0.00 100/77/pc 1Ofng/pc 6 I I ~ G ~ S~ I 5 Brnnkings 61/48/0.00 66/52/pc 64/52/pc M edfnrd 90/5 1/0.00 89/57/s 82/57/s Redmond 81 / 38/0.0085/52/s 75/45/pc Fairbanks 70/52/Tr 74/51/pc 70/55/sh The highertheAccuWenurur.rxrm IIVIndex number, sums 82/41/0.00 86/56/s 74/44/s Ne wport 63/4 5 /0.00 64/54/pc 63/54/c Roueburg 85/ 5 1/0.0084/58/s 78/57/pc Fargo 82/63/0.42 79/58/pc 69/53/I the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgon.0-2 Low, Eugene 83/44/0.00 80/56/s 75/52/pc North Bend 64/52/0.00 66/55/pc 64/55/ pc Salem 84/49/0.00 81/58/s 74/58/pc Flagstaff 81/44/0.00 81/45/s 80/48/s 35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme. Klnmuth Falls 82/41/0.0082/48/pc 75/44/s Ontario 91/62/0.00 90/63/u 86/56/s Sisters 79/36/0.00 84/53/s 73/48/pc Grand Rapids 84/63/0.43 85/68/I 80/57/pc Lnkeview 82/45/0.00 83/54/pc 76/47/s P e ndleton 84/ 4 9/0.00 88/62/s 76/56/pc The Onlles 8 9 / 53/0.00 89/66/s 78/59/pc Green sny 72/61/0.00 75/63/r 78/51/I Greensboro 85/69/0.00 86/69/I 85no/I Wenther(W):u-sunny, pc-pnrtly cloudy,c-clnudy, sh-shnwers, t-thunderstnrms,r-rnin, sf-snnw flurries, un-snnw I-ice,Tr-trnce,Yesterday data nsnf 5 p.m. yesterday Harrisburg 81/55/0.00 83/63/pc 84na/I G rasses T r ees Wee d s Hnrffurd, CT 81/54/0.00 82/57/pc 82/66/s • Hi g~h M od e rate A bs ent Helena 75/52/0.00 79/51/I 82/54/pc Source: OregonAllergyAssocintes 541-683-1577 87/70/0.00 87/73/pc ssn4/pc ~ t o s ~ 20s ~ 30s ~40s ~50s ~eos ~708 ~aos ~gos ~toos ~ttos Honolulu ~ tos ~os ~ o s Houston 90n6/0.07 93/74/pc 91/73/t Huntsville 93/69/Tr gana/I 86/68/t y y>Cniga yy y y y d k ,o NATIONAL Indianapolis 86na/Tr 88/70/t 85/67/I As of 7 n.m.yesterday Snn x W 72/49 Jackson, MS 90/73/0.40 89/69/I gano/I Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity EXTREMES 78/57 tWW Jacksonville 94n3/0.13 gfnf/I 91/72/t Psuv C rane Prairie 446 1 5 81% YESTERDAY(for the nlifnx slsmnc . Port 65'yo

Wickiup 130696 Crescent Lake 7 5 6 32 87% Ochoco Reservoir 30071 68% Prinevige 132961 89% River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. Deschutes R.below Crane Prairie 424 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 864 Deschutes R.below Bend 131 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1920 Little Deschutes near LaPine 106 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 57 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 4 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 186 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 48 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0


4 6o


Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday




A •

' •



America Hears HEARING AIDS Helplny People Hear Better

5 41-213-22 9 4 Monday through Friday 9300 am to 6:00 pm Saturday by appointment 547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite ¹10 5 B e nd, Oregon


+n fuo+


Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, JUNE 23, 2014 •

• t





Ads starting as low as $10/week rivate art onl

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Packages starting at $140for28da s

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T he

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w . Q hk, a g d l e


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• B e gd ~O


g o ~

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Pets & Supplies

Pets 8 Supplies

Coins & Stamps

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Illledical Equipment

Fuel & Wood

Livestock & Equipment

Cat, free to good home. QueenslandHeelers Mature calico female, Standard & Mini, $150 has been fixed & shots. 8 up. 541-280-1537 Litterbox trained, a real www.rightwayranch.wor lover! 541-480-7793 Dachshund AKC mini pup $100 down.541-508-4558 go

Private collector buying postagestamp albums 8 collections, world-wide and U.S. 573-286-4343 (local, cell phone).

Private party wants to buy WWII 1911 pistol, S&W Victory, M1 carbine. 541-389-9836

Power adjust hospital bed, good cond. $150. 541-420-3277 263

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.


Local couple wants to buy young (3-mos to 2 years old) mini donkey, ienny. 541-388-6849

Reg. mini donkeys for Tools sale $2 0 0 up Ruger Super Blackhawk 541-548-5216 308 202 Bicycles & 44 cal magnum, exc cond, Woodworking s h op $625. 541-385-6163 Farm Equipment Want to Buy or Rent Accessories equipment: Shop& Machinery Salt water fishing gear, smith with upgraded CASH for wood dress4' x 4' x 8' misc., assortment of table saw; Band saw; ers and wood diSHIH-TZU PUP born Fuel tank, 300-gal dierods, Hippo Ranger Lathe; Jointer; Disk, • Receipts should nettes. 541-420-5640 4-23. Female, $500 sel w/stand, filter, hose, full of jigs, Sander and working include name, 541-589-1124 54'I -771-0665 $500. 541-480-1353 tools; Shopsmith 12" phone, price and Wanted: $Cash paid for planer with s t and, kind of wood vintage costume jew- Dachshund mini choco- 325 P232SL, .380, Sears 12" wood lathe purchased. elry. Top dollar paid for late dapple male, $375, Silky Terrier, female, RANS Wave recum- Sig-Sauer in box, $600; Beretta 21A Hay, Grain & Feed • Firewood ads with Copy Crafter and Gold/Siiver.l buy by the avail 6/21. Pics avail. born 4/24/14. 2 l bs b ent bike. Ol d e r .22LR, mags, holster, 541-41 6-2530 MUST include Estate, Honest Artist $ 250; mal e b o r n model, easy to ride. $295; Rem. 37 Target.22, working tools. Tormek 1st Qualilty mixed grass Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Donate deposit bottles/ 9/1 6/1 3, 6lbs, $150 grinder 2000 species & cost per Well maintained. In- Unertl 10x. 541-389-1392 Super 476 hay, no rain, barn stored, with many a t tachcord to better serve cans to local all vol., Jeff 70 7 350-1981 cludes Cateye Velo 7 $250/ton. 205 Employment non-profit rescue, for Christmas Valley. Taurus .38 Spec, Bisley ments and i n struc- our customers. odometer/speedomCall 541-549-3831 Items for Free Porter Cable feral cat spay/neuter. Opportunities eter, new chain rings, rip, ammo, 2 holsters, tions. Patterson Ranch, Sisters Kennel, medium 4"x8" belt/disc bench The Bulletin Cans for Cats trailer Vari new tires with extra 350. 541-306-0166 S««««««y Centra/ Oregon«In««SIB sized, like new, $35. tube, new seat cush17x17 combination lock at Jakes Dlner, Hwy sander. Central MaPeople Lookfor Information 541-382-3076 CAUTION: safe o n whe e ls. 20 E & Bend Petco ion and 2 water bottle Wanted: Collector seeks chinery 4"x6" belt/disc About Products and 541-385-6012 Ads published in near Applebee's, do- Yorkies, small females, holders. Adjustable high quality fishing items bench sander; Sears Log truck loads of Services Every Day through & upscale bamboo flv 8~/4" slide compound "Employment O p seat and back. Askgreen lodgepole Oak patio table + 6 match- nate M-F a t S mith cute, playful, shots & The Bulletin Classilleds porlunities" include $375. Call rods. Call 541-678-5753, miter saw. AMT 4600 firewood, delivered. in canvas-back & seat Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or docks, parents on site. ing or 503-351-2746 employee and indescroll saw ; B e n ch Call 541-815-4177 chairs, free! 541-389-2919 CRAFT, Tumalo. Lv. $550. 541-536-3108 or 541-504-5224 Looking for your pendent positions. grinder; Router table msg. for pick up large text to 541-915-5754. 255 Ads fo r p o sitions with Sears r o uter; Log truck loads of next employee? 208 amts, 541-389-8420. 245 210 Computers Makita router; Ryobi Juniper firewood logs. that require a fee or Place a Bulletin Pets & Supplies $900 local. upfront investment Golf Equipment t able w i t h Se a r s help wanted ad English Bulldog 2 yrs Furniture & Appliances 541-419-5174. T HE B U LLETIN r e - router; Makita router; must be stated. With today and old, red 8 white, good any independentjob CHECK yOUR AD quires computer ad- Ryobi tri m r o uter; The Bulletin recomreach over 269 with children, must be A1 Washers8 Dryers vertisers with multiple Router bits; Bench opportunity please mends extra caution 60,000 readers only dog in home. $150 ea. Full warardening Supplies i nvestigate tho r ad schedules or those vise; various clamps. when purc h as- $500. 541-382-9334. each week. ranty. Free Del. Also selling multiple sys541-549-9383 oughly. Use extra ing products or ser& Equipment Your classified ad used W/D's c aution when a p tems/ software, to disvices from out of the English Springer Spaniel wanted, will also 541-280-7355 close the name of the plying for jobs onpuppies. AKC, field area. Sending cash, 265 appear on For newspaper line and never proor the term Building Materials checks, or credit inchampion blood lines, on the first day it runs business delivery, call the vide personal inforliver 8 white, avail. 7/1. G ENERATE SOM E to make sure it is cor- "dealer" in their ads. formation may be which currently Circulation Dept. at mation to any source subjected to fraud. $800/ea. Beaver Creek EXCITEMENT in your rect. "Spellcheck" and Private party advertisLa Pine Habitat 541-385-5800 receives over ers are defined as you may not have Kennels. 541-523-7951 neighborhood! Plan a For more informahuman errors do ocRESTORE 1.5 million page To place an ad, call researched and tion about an garage sale and don't cur. If this happens to those who sell one Building Supply Resale 541-385-5809 computer. views every deemed to be reputo advertise in tiser, you may call French Bulldog pups, forget your ad, please conQuality at or email month at no table. Use extreme the O r egon State tact us ASAP so that beautiful cream, avail. classified! LOW PRICES 260 c aution when r e extra cost. Attorney General's now $2000, Pet qual- 541-385-5809. corrections and any 52684 Hwy 97 s ponding to A N Y Office C o n sumer Misc. Items Bulletin ity. 541-382-9334 adjustments can be 541-536-3234 The BuHetin online employment Protection hotline at Twin E rgo-motion Classifieds made to your ad. Open to the public . ad from out-of-state. 1-877-877-9392. Buyfng Diamonds Get Results! 541-385-5809 Help needed by local 500 automatic bed We suggest you call /Gofd for Cash H onda 3 8 " rid i n g Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified with memory foam Prineville Habitat nonprofit rescue! Just the State of Oregon The Bulletin Fine Jewelers mower, bagger, $450. or place your ad ReStore serving central oregonsince $0« took in 57 cats/kittens mattress, like new, For sale 1 gas golf cart Saxon's Consumer Hotline 541-389-6655 541-480-1353 on-line at Building Supply Resale from one place. Need only used for a short at 1-503-378-4320 choice of two. For int ime. $ 75 0 o b o . 1427 NW Murphy Ct. 7-mo.-old pups, lots of 6 foster homes for 270 For Equal Opportuformation call BUYING 541-383-7603 541-447-6934 snow white w/black kittens or cats w/kitnity Laws c ontact 541-576-2477 Lionel/American Flyer Lost & Found Open to the public. 341 highlights, great fam- tens, for 2 to 6 wks, trains, accessories. Oregon Bureau of we provide food, litter, Sun Mountain bag-pull ily dogs, parents on 541-408-2191. Labor & I n dustry, Found backpack -style Horses & Equipmen vet care, etc.; you cart 3 w hls, pneusite. 3 ©$150 each. Civil Rights Division, The Bulletin is your blower, 6/16, call to provide a safe 8 lovmatic tires, like new BUYING & SE LLING USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! identify, 541-447-1323 971-6730764. 541-382-2682 Employment All gold jewelry, silver Door-to-door selling with ing temporary home. $55. 541-647-1819 • . Adopt a rescue cat or, and gold coins, bars, 5, The BuIletin engraved wedServing ««n«rat 0««««o« «sim««9a! kitten! Altered, vacci- 541-815-7278. Marketplace 246 rounds, wedding sets, fast results! It's the easiest Found ding ring at City Park 541-385-5809 nated, ID chip, tested, class rings, sterling silway in the world to sell. Guns, Hunting in John Day, OR. ID Kittens 1/2 Siamese fems, more! CRAFT, 65480 ver, coin collect, vinCall to claim, & Fishing 78th St, Bend, 1-5 PM 2 tortoiseshell, $10 ea; tage watches, dental The Bulletin Classified 541-233-8961 2001 Silverado Add your web address black free. 541-977-7019 gold. Bill Fl e mmg, Sat/Sun. 389 8420, 541485-5809 3-horse trailer5th 5 41- 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 to your ad and readBend local pays CASHI! 541-382-9419. Lab Pups AKC, black & Found on Thursday, wheel, 29'x8', deluxe ers onThe Bul/etin's for all firearms & yellow, Master Hunter 6/5, Black bicycle, showman/semi living web site, www.bendAussie, Mini AKC, blue sired, performance pedito advertise. ammo. 541-526-0617 LG A/C w/remote, $250. near dow n town quarters,lots of exmerle, black tri, m/f par- ree, OFA cert hips &, will be GE Window A/C, $85. Bend. Call to idenCASH!! tras. Beautiful condiable to click through e nts o n si t e . C a l l ows, 541-771-2330 F ilter Q ueen D e tify, 541-383-2505. For Guns, Ammo & 541-788-7799 /598-5314 tion. $21,900. OBO automatically to your fender Ai r c l eaner h Reloading Supplies. 541-420-3277 website. $50. Hoover Wind LOST diamond a nd Bichon Frise AKC pups, POODLE,pups, toy. 541-408-6900. T unnel bagl e s s gold ring, S unday vet checked, hand raised, older pup to adopt. Admin. asst. - full time $100 . June 15 in Bend. ReCCI 22LR, 100 rds, $15; vacuum, $500+. 503-856-6107 serving central o«egon since «s«8 Solid Marble Schnoodle pups also. needed for busy maHoover Wind Tunnel .380 ammo, 125 rounds. ward. 541-699-9291. Columns 541-475-3889 sonry/landscape supBoxers AKC & Valley with canister, $75. All $60. 541-306-0166 Bargain-priced Lost ladies Seiko watch, ply co. Office knowlBulldogs CKC puppies. like new c o ndition. columns that were The Bulletin edge, AR/AP and exp. $700-800. 541-325-3376 stainless steel w/18kt REDUCED! 541-548-8895 recommends extra donated to Equine Iol'I Iltjs Rls accents, Redmond 3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, with Business Works I ca von « e n p rOutreach. Perfect for gold area, 6/17. 951-454-2561 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good and Keystroke. Apply LifeSmart quartz infrared chasing products or, a custom home or in person at 63265 heater, never used, heats deck. Still in crates, cond. Logan Coach Inc. services from out of I DO YOU HAVE up to 1000 sq ft, $45. Jamison Rd., Bend $4200 obo. 305-794-0190 the area. Sending ~ 1200 Ibs each. SOMETHING TO Call 541-382-3076 $500 each; cash, checks, or SELL REMEMBER:If you $2500for all 5. i credit i n f ormation General FOR $500 OR have lost an animal, Call 541-480-6130 may be subjected to The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturLESS? don't forget to check i FRAUD. For more day night shift and other shifts as needed. We Non-commercial The Humane Society information about an g currently have openings all nights of the week. advertisers may Bend 266 advertiser, you may i Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts PATIO SET place an ad 541-382-3537 start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and t call t h e Or e g ont 286 292 Glass table with 6 Heating & Stoves with our Redmond ' State Atto r ney ' end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpochairs and cushions, "QUICK CASH 541-923-0882 Sales Northeast Bend Sales Other Areas i General's O f fi ce sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. umbrella & stand, NOTICE TO SPECIAL" Madras Consumer Protec- • 1 week3lines 12 Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a $200. ADVERTISER 541-475-6889 tion h o t line a t i minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts Since September 29, or ** FREE ** Prineville Call 951454-2561 are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of MOVING SALE: i 1-877-877-9392. 1991, advertising for ~2 e ek s 2 | « 541-447-7178 Garage Sale Kit (in Redmond) loading inserting machines or stitcher, stackGilchrist. Good clean used woodstoves has Ad must or Craft Cats Place an ad in The > include price of ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup furniture, electronics, t TheBulletin been limited to modServ~ng Central Oregon since «903 541-389-8420. Bulletin for your gaand other tasks. For qualifying employees we two 50" plasma TVs, s~nle lem of $500 Swamp cooler, heavy els which have been rage sale and reoffer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, s urround sou n d , certified by the O ror less, or multiple duty, like new, 3ft. x 212 Get your ceive a Garage Sale short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid household, clothing, egon Department of items whose total 3 ft., p o rtable o r Kit FREE! Antiques & vacation and sick time. Drug test is required fishing, sporting, Environmental Qualdoes not exceed stationary. $375. business prior to employment. camping, knives, Enity (DEQ) and the fedCollectibles $500. 541-382-6773 KIT INCLUDES: eral E n v ironmental g lander king b e d , • 4 Garage Sale Signs Please submit a completed application attenAshley fur n iture, Antiques wanted: tools, Call Classifieds at Twin bed, used only Protection A g e ncy • $2.000ff Coupon To tion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available washer/dryer, tons of 541-385-5809 furniture, marbles,early Use Toward Your twice, like new, $100. (EPA) as having met at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chanitems all good and B/W photography, Room size window air smoke emission stanNext Ad dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be clean, many n e w. beer cans, jewelry. cer t ified • 10 Tips For "Garage conditioner, used 2 mos, dards. A obtained upon request by contacting Kevin 541-389-1578 2008 32 ' C a rdinal w oodstove may b e Sale Success!" $125. Smaller doggie With an ad in Eldred via email ( t ravel t r ailer w i t h The Bulletin reserves Fish Cat 8' pontoon boat, door, $70. 541-848-7165 identified by its certifi$250. Caddis float tube, No phone calls please. Only completed applitipouts. 140528 Kocation label, which is The Bulletin's the right to publish all $50. Both excellent! cations will be considered for this position. No PICK UP YOUR kanee Ln, left before Wanted- paying cash permanently attached ads from The Bulletin 541-280-0570 resumes will be accepted. Drug test is reGARAGE SALE KIT at bridge north of Gilfor Hi-fi audio & stu- to the stove. The Bul- "Call A Service newspaper onto The quired prior to employment. EOE. 1777 SW Chandler christ onto Creel In., New in boxes, Ruger dio equip. Mclntosh, letin will not knowBulletin Internet webAve., Bend, OR 97702 right o n K o kanee, site. ingly accept advertisSP101 22LR w/500 rds JBL, Marantz, D yProfessional" signs. 22 ammo, $540. Glock naco, Heathkit, San- ing for the sale of The Bulletin ServinyCentral Oregon since«9«B The Bulletin follow June 13-30, 9 a.m.-? w / extras, $ 5 0 0. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. uncertified sertin««c«nrreoregon since ««w Directory The Bulletin 27 541-480-1996 i«««i««««central oregon«lnc«ste 541-306-0166 Call 541-261-1808 woodstoves. 241


The Bulletin



Il i i






C2 MONDAY, JUNE 23, 2014 • THE BULLETIN Employment Opportunities CAREGIVERAdult Foster Home

needs employeeto help with residents & pets. Call 541-382-9334









Apt JMultiplex General

Redmond Homes

Motorcycles& Accessories




Travel Trailers

r.=.-"-,.— .a


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 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

HDFatBo 1996

2007 Winnebago Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, Cat. heater, excellent condition, more extras.Asking $58K. Ph. 541-447-9268 Can be viewed at Western Recreation (top of hill) in Prineville.


Ready to makememories! Top-selling Winnebago 31 J, original owners, nonsmokers, garaged, only 18,800 miles, auto-leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, micro, (3) TVs, sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, very clean!Only $67,995! Extended warranty and/or financing avail to qualified buyers!541488-7179

Keystone Laredo31'

products or ~ I chasing services from out of • Caregiver f the area. Sending Prineville Senior care c ash, checks, o r f h ome l ooking f o r f credit i n f ormationf Caregiver; f u l l-time • may be subjected to f /dayshift. Pass I FRAUD. criminal background For more informaI tion about an adver- ~ check. 541-447-5773. / tiser, you may call Cleaning team mem- the Oregon State / bers needed for pri- I Attorney General's/ v ate homes, w e e kI Office C on s umer I

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

your ad, please contact us ASAP so that

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

1994 37.5' motor-

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.



20 06 w i th 1 2'

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove 8 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 54'I -4g47-4605

corrections and any 541-548-0318 adjustments can be (photo above is of a $15,000 similar model & not the made to your ad. 541-548-4807 actual vehicle) 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified days only. No week- I Protection hotline atI ends, eves or h oli- I 1-877-877-9392. d ays. CALL N O W! 541-615-0015 Houses for Rent General 762 Delivery driver. CDL required, forklift exp. Homes with Acreage HD Sportster, 2001 exc Looking for your next PUBLISHER'S cond, 1 owner, maint'd, heavy lifting, masonry Providence 2005 employee? NOTICE and landscape knowl- Place a Bulletin help Custom built contem- new t i r es , cu s t om Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Fully loaded, 35,000 Winnebago AdvenAll real estate adverporary raised ranch chrome, leather saddle Excellent condition, 1 edge a plus. Apply in wanted ad today and miles, 350 Cat, Very turer 2005 35y~', gas, tising in this newspafor sale by o wner.bags, 32,400 mi, $4200. owner, 350 Cat diesel, person at 63265 clean, non-smoker, reach over 60,000 less than 20,000 miles, per is subject to the 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, 2706 sq . f t. 3-4 Tom, 541-382-6501 Jamison Rd., Bend. 3 slides, side-by-side excellent condition, 2 readers each week. F air H ousing A c t bdrms, 2 i/~ b aths, Piaggio/Vespa 3-wheel icemaker, gas stove, refrigerator with ice Your classified ad Komfort Pacific slide-outs, work horse which makes it illegal spacious kitchen and MP3 scooter 2009 oven, washer/dryer, DRIVER maker, Washer/Dryer, chassis, Banks power Ridge Perfect Conwill also appear on "any dining room, wet bar, non-smoker, 3 slides, to a d vertise CDL Driver Flat screen TV's, In brake system, sleeps only 400 miles. dition! Like NEW preference, limitation granite and heated with generator, invertor, National wholesale dismotion satellite. Not a scratch! Like which currently 5, with a l l o p tions, 27ft deluxe NW deleather interior, satelor disc r imination tributor of w aterworks stone, new c arpet, $95,000 receives over 1.5 brand new! $5900. sign, 15' Super lite, 7'4" ceiling. $62,000 / negotiable. based on race, color, p rivate study, o a k products in Redmond is 541-480-2019 million page views Call 5 4 1 -306-8711or Slide, priv bdrm, Clean!$74,500. religion, sex, handi- cabinets, newer heat 520-360-9300, owner seeking motivated and every month at power jack, electric email a i kistuimbend541-233-6520 cap, familial status, pump, hard working part time/ fir e places, awning, solar panel, no extra cost. marital status or naGet your seasonal individual with a Bulletin Pozzi wood windows. 6-volt, led lights, alClassifieds tional origin, or an in- on 4.6 h ighly s eood attitude. C andibusiness ways stored inside. Get Results! ate must have good tention to make any heavily cluded, Call 385-5809 A MUST see! communication skills, be such pre f erence, w ooded acres b e or place $26,000 obo!Call professional, punctual, a limitation or discrimi- t ween Bend & T u e ROW I N G Pam 541-768-6767 your ad on-line at self starter, and work as nation." Familial stamalo, 3-car garage, or Bill 541-480-7930 a team player. Primary tus includes children irrig.system and wa- Triumph Da ytona with an ad in job duties are driving and under the age of 18 ter feature. $589,900 2004, 15K m i l es, Allegro 28' Winnebago Aspect all warehouse functions. 486 living with parents or 541-410-2098 or Sr- perfect bike, needs The Bulletin's 2009 - 32', 3 slide- Komfort Ridgecrest 23', Class A 2008 Secondary duties i n- Independent Positions legal cus t odians, siewert©bendbroadnothing. Vin "Call A Service 2006, queen bed, Ford V10 gas, 50K outs, Leather intevolve counter sales, anpregnant women, and ¹201536. sleeps 6, micro & AC, miles, 2 slides, satelrior, Power s eat, swering phones, and Sales Professional" people securing cus$4995 full awning, living lite, 2 TVs, Onan gen, locks, win d ows, various other d uties. tody of children under 775 Directory Dream Car room slider, yule rear & side cameras, Class A CDL is required. Aluminum wheels. Earn over 18. This newspaper Auto Sales tables, outside Manufacturedl hydraulic levelers, 17" Flat Screen, Ability to operate a forkwill not knowingly acshower, 4 closets, 1801 Division, Bend 300w solar panel Roadmaster Stowmaster Surround s o u nd, $1,000 lift, climb a ladder, maIlllobile Homes cept any advertising fiberqlass frame, as with inverter. 5000 tow bar & accesso- camera, Queen bed, n ipulate t o ol s an d a week! new, $11,500. La Pine for real estate which is 541-678-0240 Original owner. ries, $200. Roadmaster Foam mattress, Awe quipment, lift u p t o 2 006 S u per G o o d call 541-914-3360 in violation of the law. Dlr 3665 Even Brake s y stem, ning, Generator, In$55,500. 100lbs, and type a miniWelcome to YOUR O ur r e aders a r e Cents 1 296 sq. ft. 541-420-4303 $500. Both used, but in verter, Auto Jacks, mum of 20 words per m fd. home, 2 f u l l hereby informed that good cond. Cash only. Air leveling, Moon GTS 250 2007, minute is a must. We are NEIGHBORHOOD 3 bdrms, walk Vespa 541-389-9292 PUBLICATIONS. all dwellings adver- baths, red, just over 4k mi., looking to fill this position in closets, all appliroof, no smoking or tised in this newspaexc. cond. $ 3100. very quickly so please We are establishing p ets. L ik e n ew, incl u ding 541-419-3147 a branch in per are available on ances, email your resume to RV $74,900 an equal opportunity freezer. Very clean, aaron.bondi@fer Central Oregon. CONSIGNMENTS 541-480-6900 We are looking for basis. To complain of must be moved if you are interested. The WANTED Like NEW! Trail-Lite d iscrimination cal l $36,000 541-382-6650 Company is an equal opresponsible and We Do The Work ... 2011 Crossover, 21-ft. portunity employer as ambitious individuals to HUD t o l l-free a t FACTORY SPECIAL TURN THE PAGE A/C, Allegro 32' 2007, like You Keep The Cash! awning, AM/FM CD, well as a government sell subscriptions to 1-800-877-0246. The New Home, 3 bdrm, new, only 12,600 miles. On-site credit For More Ads custom queen bed, cuscontractor that s h a ll The Bulletin at toll free t e lephone $46,500 finished Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 approval team, tom drawer pullouts. Dry The Bulletin abide by the requirenumber for the hearestablished sales transmission, dual exon your site. web site presence. axle wgt 2,566; dry unments o f 41 CFR locations. ing i m paired is J andtvl Homes haust. Loaded! Auto-levWe Take Trade-Ins! loaded wgt 2,847. Equa60-300.5(a), which proVictory TC 2 0 0 2, eling system, Skw gen, 1-800-927-9275. 541-548-5511 Flex suspension, exteFree Advertising. Winnebago hibits dis c riminationControl what you earn 40K mi., runs great, power mirrors w/defrost, rior shower, indoor tub/ BIG COUNTRY RV against qualified pros tage 1 kit, n e w 2 slide-outs with awSightseer by working a shower combo, stabilizer tected Veterans and the tires, rear brakes & nings, rear c a mera, Bend: 541-330-2495 designated local 30' 2004 jacks, 2 batteries, plus Houses for Rent Redmond: requirements of 41 CFR territory and essentially : I. more. Health forces trailer hitch, driver door MORE!$12,995. 541-548-5254 60-741.5(A), which proRedmond s ale. $4,50 0 . w/power window, cruise, your own Call 541-280-9516for hibits dis c rimination build 541-771-0665 exhaust brake, central business! info, ortosee- in Bend. against qualified indiD esirable s g l le v e l vac, satellite sys. Asking with living r oom viduals on the basis of To learn more about 3br/2ba, lots of up$67,500. 503-781-8812 slide, 48,000 miles, 865 disability. grades, pets neg. No in good condition. this new ATVs Call The Bulletin At smoking $1200 mo Has newer Michemployment 415-596-2006 541 -385-5809 elin tires, awning, opportunfty A rcticCat AT V 70 0 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail DRIVERS 850 blinds, carpet, new please call us at 2008 t w o-rider veh icle, EFI LE . L o w At: coach battery and Snowmobiles TIFFIN ALLEGRO Class A and Class 458-206-0905 2013 R-Vision 23RBS EMI &ieis hours, high p e rforHD TV. $31,000 BUS 2010 - FULLY or email us at B CDL Drivers Trail-Lite Sportby Momance. Nice wheels, LOADED 40QXP Call Dick at paperman09© Arctic Cat 580 1994, needed. [Pp op ~Q naco -Expedition pkg, winch, extra equip., Powerglide Chassis / EXT in good 541-408-2387 Must be able to Sport Value pkg, conve$5000. Moving causes 425HP Cummings Your Neighborhood condition, $1000. work hard, pass nience pkg, elec. awning, sale. 541-447-3342. Engine / Allison 6 Publications Located in La Pine. 881 spare tire, LED TV/ent. U/A and backSpd Automatic Trans Call 541-408-6149. 870 system, outside shower, ground check. Travel Trailers / Less than 40K miles elec. tongue jack, black No experience Boats & Accessories / Offered at $199K. 860 ÃIM(j!Ce) Beaver Marquis, flush sys, beautiful inteToo many options to necessary. Motorcycles & Accessories 1993 rior, huge galley, great Fleetwood ® Rl@i!IKI list here! For more 40-ft, Brunswick storage, 1/2-ton towable, Wilderness NW information go to Call Bill, alioys, queen bed. • H o mes for Sale floor plan. Many mne Edltlon 2002, 26' ~ 2006 H-D Ultra 541-383-3362 Like new,asking $22,000 extras, well mainalle rob 1 slide, electric ~ Classic. Twin Cam Gordon,541-382-5797 for more info. tained, fire supor email tongue jack, stabilizNOTICE 88 w/ Stage One pression behind trainwater157@ ers, new brakes, All real estate adver- Kit. Screaming 12' Aluminum boat refrig, Stow Master waste tank heaters, tised here in is sub- Eagle exhaust. 28k Need to get an Wildland or ca 858427-8627 with trailer, 3hp motor, ducted heat/AC, ject to th e Federal miles. Lots of ex5000 tow bar, 528 ad in ASAP? FjrefighteTS F air Housing A c t , tras. Excellent. good cond, $1200.. micro/stove/oven, $23,995. To fight forest fires must Loans & Mortgages 503-307-8570 tub/shower, couch, You can place it which makes it illegal $12,999 OBO. 541-383-3503 be 16yrs old 8 Drug elec/gas hot water to advertise any pref- 541-280-8074. Tioga 24' Class C online at: Check out the WARNING free! Apply 9am-3pm tank. Sleeps 6. erence, limitation or Motorhome The Bulletin recomclassifieds online Mon-Thurs. Bring two Includes Eaz Lift discrimination based Bought new in 2000, mends you use cau- on race, color, reliforms of ID fill out •, - t -> hitch, storage cover currently under 20K Find exactly what tion when you proFederal 1-9 form. 541 -385-5809 Updated daily and accessories. ion, sex, handicap, miles, excellent vide personal No ID = No Application you are looking for in the I amilial status or na$10,500. shape, new tires, information to compa- tional origin, or inten541-447-3425 CLASSIFIEDS professionaly winternies offering loans or tion to make any such ized every year, cutRV credit, especially off switch to battery, CONSIGNMENTS preferences, l i mitathose asking for adDodge 12' aluminum fishtions or discrimination. plus new RV batterWANTED vance loan fees or Brougham 1978, ies. Oven, hot water We will not knowingly ing boat, t r ailer, We Do The Work ... P ATRlc K companies from out of accept any advertis15', 1-ton, clean, motor, fish finder, heater & air condiYou Keep The Cash! PatRick Corp. state. If you have tioning have never accessories, $1200. On-site credit ing for real estate 69,000 miles. 1199 NE Hemlock, concerns or quesbeen used! 541-389-7234 is in violation of approval team, $4500. Redmond tions, we suggest you which $24,000 obo. Serious Keystone Cougar 31' web site presence. law. All persons In La Pine, 541-923-0703 EOE consult your attorney this inquiries, please. FXSTD Harley 2 004 2 sl i des, 2 are hereby informed We Take Trade-Ins! call 541-602-8652 or call CONSUMER Stored in Terrebonne. Davidson 2001,twin bdrms, sleeps 7 with Free Advertising. that all dwellings ad15' tri-hull fiberglas MENTAL HEALTH HOTLINE, 541-548-5174 r ear bunks, tub & vertised are available cam 88, fuel injected, BIG COUNTRY RV f ishin b o at , 1 9 7 1 1-877-877-9392. Mental Wellness shower combo, elect. Bend: 541-330-2495 on an equal opportu- Vance & Hines short walk-thru, fish finder, tongue jack, s olar Redmond: Centers, Inc. BANK TURNED YOU nity basis. The Bulle- shot exhaust, Stage I full top cover, 45 hp with Vance & Hines TOW EQUIPMENT 541-548-5254 is in an evaluation stage DOWN? Private party tin Classified pkg. all the bells 8 Evinrude, tr a i ler, fuel management Brake Buddy, $500; whistles, and lots of of opening a compre- will loan on real esspare tire, access., system, custom parts, Guardian rock hensive outpatient / tate equity. Credit, no storage, immaculate 746 good cond. $1200 extra seat. shield, $200; cond., always gacommunity-based problem, good equity Northwest Bend Homes obo. 541-408-3611 • ~ t I $10 500OBO Fleetwood Discovery Roadmaster 5000 m ental health/ s u b- is all you need. Call raged. Great for famCall Today 40' 2003, diesel, w/all tow bar, $450; ily v a c ations or stance abuse treatment Oregon Land Mort16.2' 1987 Barron MaExceptional NW 541-516-8684 options - 3 slide outs, program in Bend, Or- gage 541-368-4200. OR $900 for ALL. part-time home. Thank you St. Jude & rine, i/o, top cover, location, skyline satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, egon. We are seeking LOCAL MONEYrWe buy Call 541-548-1422 $16,400 obo Sacred H e art of $4,500 obo views and privacy. etc., 32,000 miles. 541-480-9876 an Executive Director to Harley Davidson 2003 Jesus. j.d. 541-419-5731 secured trust deeds & Custom craftsman Wintered in h e ated Anniversary Road King, oversee the daily op- note, some hard money Tour Home borders Stage 1, pearl white, exshop. $62,000 O.B.O. erations of the facility. loans. Call Pat Kellev Quail Park by Awbrey cellent condition, lots of 541-447-6664 They must hold an ac541-382-3099 ext.13. Golf. Interior upchrome & extr a s. tive masters-level grades, Courtesy to $13,999. 541-279-0846 cense in the State of Realtors. $575,000. O regon such a s a 2772 NW Rainbow L CSW or L PC, a n d 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Ridge Dr Call 54I 3855809 tapromote yoursenice• Advertise for 28daysstortingct 'I4) Iriseiiiv ~ag iieeeniisi rmmrwim> have clinical supervi541-848-0040 inboard motor, g reat sion/ executive expericond, well maintained, ence. We prefer someFLEETWOOD $8995obo. 541-350-7755 o ne wh o h o l d s a PACE ARROW, 1999 Adult Care LandscapingNard Care Landscaping/Yard Care certification in addiction • Redmond Homes Ads published in the Updated interior, 36', 2 "Boats" classification shdes, 42,600 miles, V10 counseling along with Harley Davidson the LCSW/ LPC, but it include: Speed, fish- as, 5000 watt generator, Professional Caregiver NOTICE: Oregon Land- Aeration/Dethatching 2011 Classic Lim1036 SW Rimrock 630 is not mandatory. The ing, drift, canoe, ydraulic levelers, auto with 26+ yrs exp will pro- scape Contractors Law 1-time or Weekly Services ited, Loaded! 9500 Way Redmond New position will be salary, house and sail boats. steps, back-up camera, vide private care in your (ORS 671) requires all Ask about FREEadded Rooms for Rent miles, custom paint construction to be w/seasonalcontract! DOE. In addition MWC For all other types of washer/dryer, central vac, home. Disabled/elderly/ businesses that ad- svcsBonded "Broken Glass" by & Insured. vertise t o p e r form offers a f u l l b e nefitFurn. room i n q u iet Built, 1600 Single watercraft, please go ice m a ker, l o a ded,hospice.541-279-9492 Nicholas Del Drago, 3 bdrms., 2 Landscape Construc- COLLINS Lawn Maint. excellent condition. package. Furthermore, home no drugs, alco- Story, to Class 875. new condition, baths, 2 car garage tion which includes: Ca/l 541-480-9714 the person hired will re- hol, smoking. $450 541-385-5809 $27,500 541-620-2135 Building/Contracting heated handgrips, with RV parking and p lanting, deck s , (SeeCraigslist ceive growth incentives 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 auto cruise control. Canyon View. Call arbors, Allen Reinsch Yard ¹4470374489) NOTICE: Oregon state fences, in addition to their sal$32k in bike, Servin cencralore on since e03 law requires anyone water-features, and in- Maintenance& Mowing ary. If you are inter- BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Kevin 541-948-8700 only $20,000 or best who con t racts for stallation, repair of ir- (& many other things!) $259,000. ested please email re- Search the area's most 875 offer. 541-318-6049 rigation systems to be Call 541-536-1294or construction work to sume to comprehensive listing of Watercraft th e be licensed with the l icensed w it h 541-815-5313 e ettin classified advertising... Landscape ContracConstruction Contracax to 08-528-2945 or real estate to automotive, The Bulletin tors Board. This 4-digit tors Board (CCB). An for questions call Serwng Central Oregonsince l9IB merchandise to sporting 16' Old Town Canoe, Landscaping active license number is to be in- MMaverick 208-542-1026 and ask to goods. Bulletin Classifieds spruce, cedar & canowing, weedeating,yd HOLIDAY RAMBLER cluded in all advermeans the contractor The Bulletin Circulation department is looking speak with Eric. appear every day in the for a District Representative to join our Single vas, Lake model, 1 VACATIONER 2003 is bonded & insured. tisements which indi- detail, chain saw work, owner, very good print or on line. V8 Gas, 340 hp, Verify the contractor's cate the business has bobcat excv., etc! LCB Resort Housekeeper Copy team. This is a full time, 40 hour per week condition, comes with 8.1L workhorse, Allison 1000 CCB Call 541-385-5809 l i c ense at a bond,insurance and ¹8671 541-923-4324 wanted for small co. position. Overall focus is the representation, extras. $1000. 5 speed trans., 39K, www.hirealicensedworkers c ompensaExp'd only; $10/hr to sales and presentation of The Bulletin newspa541-388-3386 NEW TIRES, 2 slides, tion for their employ- Just bought a new boat? start. Send work history per. These apply to news rack locations, hotels, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS The Bulletin or call 503-378-4621. ees. For your protec- Sell your old one in the to special events and news dealer outlets. Daily serving centrv oregon sinceea brakes, steel cage cock- The Bulletin recom- tion call 503-378-5909 classifieds! Ask about our responsibilities include driving a company veCall a Pro pit, washer/dryer, fire- mends checking with or use our website: Super Seller rates! hicle to service a defined district, ensuring Whether you need a lace, mw/conv. oven, 541-385-5809 CCB prior to con- to newspaper locations are serviced and supplied, ree standing dinette, the license status fence fixed, hedges was $121,060 new; now, tracting with anyone. check managing newspaper counts for the district, Some other t rades before contracting with Painting/Wall Covering building relationships with our current news $35,900. 541-536-1008 trimmed or a house also re q uire addi- the business. Persons dealer locations and growing those locations lan d scape tional licenses and doing built, you'll find with new outlets. Position requires total ownerALL AMERICAN maintenance do not certifications. professional help in Summer jobs are still available! ship of and accountability of all single copy elePAINTING require an L CB ments within that district. Work schedule will be The Bulletin's "Call a Interior and Exterior cense. Debris Removal Family-owned Thursday through Monday with Tuesday and Several Central Oregon Bi-Mart stores Service Professional" Wednesday off .R equires good communication Need help fixing stuff? Residential& Commercial are hlring for FULL TIME summer JUNK BE GONE Directory skills, a strong attention to detail, the ability to lift Call A Service Professional 40 yrs exp.• Sr. Discounts seasonal posltlons. I Haul Away FREE 5-year warranties Jayco Greyhawk 45 pounds, flexibility of motion and the ability to find the help you need. 541-385-5809 26SS 2005 For Salvage. Also Summer Special! multi task. Essential: Positive attitude, strong If you're looking for a fun, fast-paced 6K miles, 1 slide, Cleanups 8 Cleanouts Call 541-337-6149 service/team orientation, sales and problem ds published in "Wa sleeps 4, full bath in CCB ¹t 93960 way to earn some money this summer Mel, 541-389-8107 solving skills. Send inquiries and resume to: tercraft" include: Kay rear, no bdrm, outside stop In these area BI-Mart stores for circulation© aks, rafts and motor shower & BBQ, an application: Handyman WESTERN PAINTING Ized personal back-up camera, awZdde &Qua/rjI Applications are available at the front desk. CO. Richard Hayman, watercrafts. Fo ning, solar panel, lttcvir gppd /gii, Drop off your resume in person at I DO THAT! a semi-retired paintBend 351 NE 2nd "boats" please se brand new tires, new 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Home/Rental repairs Full Service ing contractor of 45 Class 870. engine battery, protecSisters - 445 W. Hwy 20 No phone inquiries please. Small jobs to remodels Landscape Management years. S mall Jobs 541-385-5809 tive sealants in/out, prinevijje - 2091 NE 3rd Pre-employment drug testing required. Honest, guaranteed 541-390-1 466 Welcome. Interior & lots more! Exc. cond, work. CCB¹151573 Madras - 1575 S. Hwy 97 EOE/Drug Free Workplace Experienced Exterior. c c b¹51 64. $38,000 541-815-2737 Dennis Must be insurable to drive company vehicle. Serving Central Oregonsince 1903 541-317-9768 Commercial & Residential 541-368-6910






For Sale

: 0 CI

The Bulletin

The Bulletin




DAILY BRIDGE CLUB Mondayr June23,2014


Spring NABC in Dallas

ACROSS all she wrote" 6 Poe bird that quoth "Nevermore" 11"Disgusting!" 14Opulent 15Without company 16Playfully shy 17"Torecap ..." 18Sound familiar 20 Suffix with

72 Full of the latest 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 hurry?" 44 Physically strong 14 15 16 DOWN 45 Multigenerational 1 Group of three 17 18 19 story 2 Language of 46Sonnets and 21 22 23 Delhi haikus 3 Adrift, say 47Some:Fr. 24 25 26 2 7 28 29 30 4 Lao49 Gunderson on 31 32 "The Simpsons" 5 Relationship between SOOnewhose work 34 3 5 36 37 38 39 barnacles and is taxing, for whales, e.g. short? 40 41 42 6Stoodon hind orange or lemon 51 Meadow bird legs, with "up" 44 45 46 52 Extremely cool, 21"Seeya!" in slang 7 Boxer known as 47 48 49 50 23Timberwolf "The Greatest" 57 Begin to come 24 "Stop being out of sleep 8 Tra p p family 51 53 54 5 5 56 such a pompous 59Playit by of "The Sound of jerk!" Music" 57 58 59 60 29 Russian city on 60 Hurry 9The "E" of E.S.L.: 61 Do a job with the Ural Abbr. 61 62 6 3 64 65 66 minimal effort 31 Grassy cover 10 Best Actress 67 68 69 65 Daybreaks 32Aye'8opposite Oscar wInner Patricia 67 Hooey 33 Get out of bed 70 71 72 68 Dodge 11 Frozen structure 34 Represent that facilitates 69Cameout of 37 "Zoinks!" animal migration PUZZLE BY MICHAEL HAWKINS sleep 39ActressSandra 12 World's largest 70 Special 38 Sharply dressed 54 "That's 62 "Nobody Knows of "A Summer amphitheater the Trouble gUy amazing!" Place" 71Train station Seen" 13 Former Senate 41Kind of palm minority whip Jon 55 Pig sounds ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 42 End-of-week cry 19 Lout 43 2014 biblical title 56 Ken who wrote 63 Faucet F AS T P A C E W E B B S 22SinceJan. 1 role for Russell "One Flew Over A UT O L O A N S A T U R N Crowe the Cuckoo's 25 Aspiring atty.'8 U P I N A RM S P RA GU E Nest" 64 Words of exam 48 "Canvas" for L AF I T T E C R Y B C E commitment tattoos 2650/ 58 ins t rument T I L T A L MA Y D E E R SO " -ching!" 27 Hourly R EE F C OM KO A L A compensation 53 Basic belief 61 Expert 66 Amazement T RA D E S E C R E T 28 When repeated, P A0L 0 V E R 0 N E 5 E Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday a child's taunt croaswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. L UC K B E A L A D Y 30 Play for AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit A RE A S L E T A D AM for more information. W I RY D R D R E O R E M 34 Horrible O T B B A Y I M P L O R E 35 What may have a Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 "no bull" policy? past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). MA I T A I A PP LA U S E Share tips: 36 Cylindrical A NT O N S GOT U P S E T Crosawords for young aolvers: alternative to N SY N C OD Y SS E Y S French fries

Tribune Content Agency

Almost 10,000 tables were in play next player overcalls four diamonds, over the 10 days of the ACBL Spring and your partner doubles. What do Championships in Dallas in March. you say? Expert Peter Rank was today's ANSWER: You can save time by South in a secondary event. His bid passing without looking at your hand. of one club merelyshowed a good Your preempt described your handhand. When Rank raised North's four long, strong spades but little defense — and your partner is in charge. He clubs to game, North risked slam. At Trick Two West led a trump. may have your opponent nailed at Rank could have won i n d ummy, four diamonds. For you to "correct" preserving the king as an entry to his to four spades would insult him. hand, and started immediately to try South dealer to establish a long card in diamonds. N-S vulnerable But since the bidding portended bad NORTH breaks, Rank drew trumps, noting 48 5 that West had three. He took the top 9 KS2 diamonds, ruffed a d i amond and 083 cashed more trumps.

4 AQJ76 5 3

When dummy led its last trump, East could save three cards. He had to keep a diamond since declarer still had one, so only two hearts. By then, Rank had a reliable count: West had held seven spades, three clubs and one diamond ... and two hearts. So Rank discarded his last diamond, took the K-A of hearts to drop West's queen and won the 13th trick with the jack.

DAILY QUESTION Youhold: 45KQ J 9 8 7 2 Iv r Q7 0 4 4 10 4 2. Both sides vulnerable. As dealer, you open three spades. The

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56 Apply during a massage 58 Bollywood wraps 60 Bus rider's

payment 61 Fey of "30 Rock" 62 Internet address letters 66 From head to 67 Rehab woe

8 Hubbubs song 9 Subtle marketing 46 Voice an technique objection 10 "Enchanted" title 47 Bigger than big from a gun 20 Vivacity girl in a 2004 film 21 *Interior 11 Dense fog ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE: decorator's asset metaphor F I R T O M A T O J U I C E 23 Maury of tabloid 12 Agony talk 16 Get hot under the E M O I M A G I N E T H A T 25 Gal sib collar E G 0 B A T T L E F I E L D 26 Sharing word 18 Something H O T W I R E S A F L A C 27 Mined find besides the I N F E A R E R I C 28 "Damn Yankees" letter: Abbr. vamp 22 Bad-mouth K N 0 T S S C H A V Y U P 31 Safe and sound 23 American master E A R N B A H A M A M A M A of the macabre 33 Cato'8 "to be" A M E R I C A N O 24 Hagar and 35The Big Easy Helga's C A M P A I G N E D D O G E acronym 37 Ran easily daughter I GA S N E A K V E N O M 29 Kick back 38 *Facetious C I R C P I R A T E treatment 30 Islamic deity T I AM O I S L A N D E R suggestion to a 32 Cocabundle of nerves 34 Cave feedback D A N I E L C R A I G A V A 41 Youngest Obama 36 Vaulted church S T A R T E D O V E R T E L 44 Glasgow gal area M E S O Z O I C E R A E N D 45 1998 Sarah 39 Period in the pen, ( 06/23/14 xwordeditore McLachlan song to a con 49 Busy in a cubicle 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 51 Something to

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By Amy Johnson (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC














Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

Canopies & Campers

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 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Re-



sults! Call 385-5809

Call Dick,

or place your ad on-line at


MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250




Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos


Chevy Colorado LS 2004 Extended Cab


Arctic Fox camper

Model 860, 2003 • Full slide-out • Fits long bed truck • Great condition


1974 Bellanca 1730A

Aircraft, Parts & Service

2160 TT, 440 SMO, 160 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.


(camper only) 541-419-7001.


Peterbdt 359 potable Plymouth B a r racuda water truck, 1 990, 1966, original car! 300 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 3.5L 5 cyls, RWD, hp, 360 V8, centerpump, 4-3g h oses, manual, 56k miles, camlocks, $ 25,000. lines, 541-593-2597 vm¹200940 541-820-3724 $11,977 925

Utility Trailers

In Nladras, call 541-475-6302

1/3interest in

Columbia 400,



Holiday Rambler Alumascape 28' 2003,1-owner. Self-contained, 13' slide, 80W solar panel, walkaround ueen+ sofa/bed, oads of storage throughout. Excellent cond., licensed 2015. Must see!$15,700. 541-389-9214

5th Wheel Transport, 1990 Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition,

Sell for $3500. OR For Hire Call for quote

sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

Ask for Theo,

Kit Companion 1994,

Arctic Fox 29' 2003, covered storage, slideout, exc. cond inside 8 outside 2016 tags, $14,500. 541-678-1449 or 541-410-8849 CHECKyOUR AD

Recreation by Design good cond. 26' with 2013 Monte Carlo, one slide, $4500 obo. 36-ft. Top living room, 2 541-389-5768 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, Laredo 30'2009 garden tub/shower, in great condition. $36,000 obo. Call Peter,

Eagle Cap 850, 2005 MQ g rs • with slideout, AC, micro, frig, heater, queen bed, wet bath, exlnt cond, $16,900. 541-388-3477 1/3 interest in wellleave message. equipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ LEAR CANOPY 2003 prop, located KBDN. blue, fits Ford F-350 $65,000. 541-419-9510 s hort b o x , $500. 541-410-4354.



( in La Pine )

WILL DELIVER overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C,table 8 chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. gSpellcheckg and human errors do occur. If this happens to $25,500 your ad, please con541-419-3301 tact us ASAP so that corrections and any Look at: adjustments can be made to your ad. for Complete Listings of 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Area Real Estate for Sale

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254

SNUG TOP Pickup canopy for F250 short bed, white in color, like new, $675. 541-416-9686


1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!


ao ~



Find It in The Bulletin ClassiBeds! 541-385-5809

Utility Trailer 5'x8', drop ramp. Perfect for hauling your dirt bikes, motorcycle, quads, etc!

1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 hrs since out of frame $995 Obo. major, Horton Stol Kit. 541-379-3530 Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS & additional radio (4 frequencies can be moni931 tored at once). Transponder w/mode C, JPI Automotive Parts, Fuel Flow Monitor, digital density, temp & amp Service & Accessories monitor. Nice paint & upstudded tires, holstery w/memory foam Cooper M 8S . seat bottoms. Oil filter & 2 25/45/R17, $250. 541-318-7202 block htr. 1 owner past 14 yrs; always hangared, no damage history. 932 N9475U.$26,000. Antique & 541-480-4375 Classic Autos




541-312-3986 DLR¹0205

$25,000 obo. 541-388-1929

Big Tex


Northland 1997 990 Polar, camper very clean, s/c $4000. 541-617-0932



Financing available.

(located O Bend)

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed

Pontiac Firebird 1998 Alcohol Funny Car

Current certification,


Fifth Wheels ' Iif• •ta, M


Aircraft, Parts & Service


BIIT ITI SELL ITr The Bulletin Classifieds Canopy fiberglass both side and front windows slide, fits short box, 68x80. $200




= I

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.



3000 sq. ft. Hangar Bend Airport west side. 60' wide by 50' deep with 55' wide by 16' high bi-fold door, 14'x14' door rear side. Upgraded with painted floor, windows, sky lights, 240V/50 amp outlets. $195,000. (520) 360-9300, Owner

172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new Advertise your car! avionics, Garmin 750 Add A Prcture! touchscreen, center Reach thousands of readers! stack, 180hp. Call 541-385-5809 Exceptionally clean The Bulletin Classifieds & economical! $13,500. T-Hangar for rent Hangared in KBDN at Bend airport. Call 541-728-0773 Call 541-382-8998.

Buick Skylark 1972 17Korig. miles. Please Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 see for with camper shell, details. $18,900. good cond., $1500 541-323-1898 OBO. 541-447-5504. Chevy Silverado 1996, Good classified adstell 2WD 2500, all pwr the essential facts in an options, 82K orig. mi., interesting Manner. Write stored winters, all serfrom the readers view -not vicing com p leted, the seller's. Convert the $3400 cash only. La facts into benefits. Show Pine, 541-508-0042. the reader howthe item will help them insomeway. This advertising tip brought to youby

The Bulletin Serving Central Oregontlara tglg


Chevy g/gton 1962, built 350 with 450 HP and

$1000 tires. $3000 obo. 541-633-8951


Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969,was a special order, has all the extras, and is all original. See to believe! $16,000 orbest offer. 541-923-6049

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power everything, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. $7500 obo. 541-480-3179


it «skQ


2005 Diesel 4x4 Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer. 541 -408-7826

Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, exc. towing vehicle, 2WD, 55,000 miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. $19,000. 541-604-1285










Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE O F SALE File N o . 7523.22761 R e f e rence is made to that

c ertain trust d e ed made by Doug Gottron and Valerie Gottron, as grantor, to Transnation Title Insurance C o. , as trustee, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nomin ee for I ndy M a c Bank, F.S.B., a federally chartered savings bank, its successors and assigns, as beneficiary, dated 06/1 5/07, r e corded 06/17/07, in the mortage records of DECHUTES C o unty, Oregon, as 2007-45441 and subsequently assigned to OneWest Bank, FSB by Assignment recorded as 2010-37123, covering t he f o llowing d e scribed real property situated in said county and state, to wit: Lot 427, North w est Crossing Phases 9 8 10, Deschutes County, Ore g on. PROPERTY A DDRESS: 2209 North-

west High Lakes Loop Bend, OR 97701 Both the beneficiary and t he t r ustee h a v e elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revlsed Statutes 86.752(3); the default for which the foreclos ure i s m a d e i s grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: monthly payments of $2,917.57 beginning 01/01/2009; plus accrued late charges of $5,527.46; plus corpor ate advances o f $12,005.75; plus miscellaneous advances of $20.00; together with title e x pense, costs, trustee's fees and attorney's fees i ncurred herein b y reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of t h e a b ove described real property and its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has d eclared all s u ms owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed i mmediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $437,636.00 with interest thereon at the rate of 3.375 percent per annum beginning 12/01/2008; plus accrued late charges of $5,527.46; plus corpo-

present them to the r ate a dvances o f at any time prior to the use of an Interundersigned personal $12,005.75; plus mis- five days before the state C o operative cellaneous advances date last set for the Procurement is pubrepresentatives in the lished i n ac c o rcare of th e u nderof $20.00; together sale, to h ave t h is with title e x pense, foreclosure proceed- d ance with O R S signed attorney at: 5 NW Minnesota, Suite costs, trustee's fees ing dismissed and the 279A.220. and attorneys fees in- trust deed reinstated 220, Bend, Oregon Procurement De9 7701 w i thin f o u r curred herein by rea- by payment to t he months after the date Purson of said default; beneficiary of the en- scription: of first publication of any further sums ad- tire amount then due chase of 6 Rosenvanced by the benefi- (other than such por- bauer Commander this notice, as stated Fire Apparatus from below, or such claims ciary for the protec- tion of the principal as Rosenbauer South may be barred. All tion of t h e a b o ve would not then be due persons whose rights described p r operty had no default ocDakota LLC. and i st int e rest curred) and by curing may be affected by therein; and prepay- any o t her d e fault E stimated C o s t: the proceedings in this estate may obment penalties/premi- complained of herein $2,900,000.00 tain additional inforums, if a p plicable. that is capable of beW HEREFORE, n o ing cured by tender- Name of Cooperamation f r o m the tice hereby is given ing the performance t ive Agen c y: records of the Court, the personal reprer equired under t h e that the undersigned Houston-Galveston sentative or the attortrustee will on Sep- o bligation o r tr u st A rea Counc i l tember 10, 2014 at ney for the personal deed, and in addition (HGAC) representative. Date the hour o f 1 0 : 00 to paying said sums of First Publication: o'clock, A.M. in acor tendering the per- Contract ¹: F12-13 June 16, 2014. Kriscord with the stan- formance necessary dard of time estab- to cure the default, by Any firm with quest in L a rson, O S B ¹023639, Hansen & lished b y ORS paying all costs and tions regarding this 187.110, at the folLarson, LLC, Attorexpenses actually in- procurement may ney for Personal Replowing place: inside curred in enforcing the contact Gwen the main lobby of the obligation and t rust r esentatives, B r i ce C hapman, Pur Paul Potthoff and BoDeschutes C o u nty deed, together with chasing Manager, at nita Lee Rice, 5 NW Courthouse, 1164 NW trustee's and 541-365-6677 or Minnesota Ave., Suite Bond, in the City of a ttorney's fees n ot gchapman@benthe 220, Bend, OR 97701 Bend, County of DE- exceeding SCHUTES, State of amounts provided by LEGAL NOTICE Oregon, sell at public said OR S 6 6 .778. In accordance with IN T H E CIR C U IT auction to the highest Requests from per- ORS 279A.220, any COURT O F THE bidder for cash the sons named in ORS f irm w i shing t o STATE OF OREGON i nterest in th e d e - 66.778 for reinstate- c omment on t h is FOR THE COUNTY scribed real property ment quotes received intent to use an InOF CROOK JUVEwhich the grantor had less than six days terstate C o operaNILE DEPARTMENT. or had power to con- prior to the date set tive P r ocurement IN THE MATTER OF vey at the time of the for the trustee's sale shall have seven MACKENZIE E.LAW, execution by grantor will be honored only at days from the issuDOB: 09/13/1997, A of the trust deed, to- the discretion of the ance of this Notice C hild. C AS E N O . gether with any inter- beneficiary or if r e- t o do s o . C o m- 1 4JU00851. SUM est which the grantor quired by the terms of ments must be filed MONS. TO: K EVIN or grantor's succes- the loan documents. in writing to the PurCHAD LAW, D O B: sors in interest ac- In construing this no- chasing Manager. 0 6121/67. I N TH E quired after the ex- tice, the singular in- The Pur c hasing NAME OF THE ecution of the trust cludes the plural, the Manager shall not STATE OF OREGON, word "grantor" i ndeed, to satisfy the consider any comyou are directed to foregoing obligations cludes any successor ments s u b mitted a ppear before t h e thereby secured and i n interest t o t h e after the t i meline above entitled Court t he costs and e x - grantor as well as any established in this a t 30 0 N E Th i r d penses of sale, in- other person owing an Notice. Any comStreet, Prineville, Orcluding a reasonable obligation, the perfor- ments must include egon on July 7, 2014 charge by the trustee. mance of which is se- sufficient i nformaat 9:00 a.m. in conNotice is further given cured by said trust tion to identify this nection with the above that for reinstatement deed, and the words Notice of Intent to e ntitled m a tter. A or payoff quotes re- "trustee" and gbenefi- Award a C o ntract hearing will be held quested pursuant to ciary" include their re- through the use of upon a Petition filed O RS 6 6 .786 a n d spective successors an Interstate Coopon April 3, 2014, con86.789 must be timely in interest, if any. The erative P r o cure- cerning M a c kenzie communicated in a trustee's rules of auc- ment. Law. This summons is written request that tion may be accessed published pursuant to c omplies with t h at at ww w .northwest- The City will review the order of the Cirstatute addressed to and are all comments and cuit Judge of the Juthe trustee's "Urgent incorporated by this issue a written decivenile Court. The orRequest Desk" either reference. You may sion. d er di r ects thi s by personal delivery also access sale stasummons be p ubto the trustee's physi- tus a t ww w . north- Gwen Chapman, lished once a week for cal offices (call for ad- and CPPO three weeks circuladress) or b y f i r st www.USA-ForecloPurchasing Manager tion in Prineville, Orclass, certified mail, For further Published: egon. You have a information, p l ease r eturn r e ceipt r e June 23, 2014 right to b e r e p requested, addressed to contact: Bre a non sented by counsel at LEGAL NOTICE the trustee's post of- Miller Nort h west E state B rice P . e very stage of t h e fice box address set Trustee Services, Inc. Potthoff.ofNotice to In- proceeding. If you are forth in t his n otice. P.O. Box 997 BellePer s ons. financially unable to Due to potential con- vue, WA 98009-0997 terested No. 14PB0029. retain an attorney, the flicts with federal law, 4 25-566-1900 G o t - Case In the Circuit Court of court will appoint one persons having no tron, Doug and Vale- the State of Oregon to r epresent y o u. record legal or equi- rie (TS¹ 7523.22761) for the County (541) of Des- Telephone table interest in the 1002.266549-File No. chutes. In the Matter 447-6541 if you wish subject property will LEGAL NOTICE of the Estate of Brice assistance in obtainonly receive informaCity of Bend P. Potthoff, deceased. ing a court-appointed tion concerning the Purchasing Division Notice is hereby given attorney. If you have lender's estimated or NOTICE OF INTENT that Bonita Lee Rice questions about these actual bid. Lender bid AWARD A and Brice Paul Pot- matters, you should i nformation is a l s o TO CONTRACT thoff have been ap- contact an attorney available a t the pointed as the per- immediately. Date of trustee's web s ite, The following Nosonal representatives first publication June www.northwestice of I n tent t o of the above estate. 1 6, 2014. Date o f Notice is tAward a Contract to All persons having second p u blication further given that any Rosenbauer June 23, 2014. Date South c laims against t h e person named in ORS Dakota LLC through estate are required to of third p ublication 86.778 has the right, J une 3 0, 2014 .

DATED this 12th day of June 2014. Errol LaRue, OSB 123688, Deputy District Attor-

ney. Daina A. Vitolins, District Attorney, 300 NE T h ir d St r eet, Prineville, OR 97754, Phone: (541) 447-4158, FAX: (541) 447-6978. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT

C OURT OF T H E S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff, v. THE U N K NOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF BETTY L. WHITCOMB; J AMES RILE Y WHITCOMB; DANIEL LEE W HITCOMB; D E BRA ANN BRADY; G EORGE M ATTHEW WHITCOMB; L AURA MA RI E POWELL; R EBECCA J E A N M ILLER; WE L L S FARGO BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIAT ION; OCCU P ANTS O F T H E PROPERTY, Defendants. Case No.: 14CV0102FC. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. To: The Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Betty L. Whitcomb. You are hereby required to a p pear a nd d efend t h e C omplaint file d against you in the above entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of service of thissummons upon you, and in case of your failure to do so, for want t h ereof, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE TO D E FENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The gmotion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication sp e cified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in p roper form a n d have proof of service on the plaintiff's attorney or, if t he p laintiff does n o t have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney,

you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral Service at ( 5 0 3) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The rel ief sought in t h e

C omplaint is t h e f oreclosure of t h e property located at 19196 Kiowa Road, Bend, OR 97702. Date of First Publication: J un e 9, 2014. McCarthy & Holthus, LLP, Amber Lab r ecque, OSB¹ 094593, 920 SW 3rd A v enue, First Floor, Portland, OR 97204, Phone: (877) 369-6122, Ext. 3370, Fax: ( 5 03) 694-1460, alabrecque©, O f Attorneys f o r Plaintiff. LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R CUIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DE S C HUTES. Nationstar Mortgage LLC d/b/a Champion Mortgage Company, Plaintiff, vs. LELANI TUCKER, INDIVIDUALLY AND AS CONSTRUCTIVE T RUSTEE OF T H E ESTATE OF DONALD E U GENE NORED; TIMOTHY A. N ORED; J ERR Y N ORED; SI M O N ABOSSO; L AUREN

ABOSSO; UNKNOWN HEIRS OF DONALD E U GENE N ORED; UNI T E D STATES OF A MERICA; WELFARE 8 P E N SION ADMINISTRATION SERVICE, INC.; OCCUPANTS OF T HE PREMISES, Defendants. No. 14CV0216FC. CIVIL SUMMONS. TO THE DEFENDANTS: U nknown Heirs o f D onald Euge n e N ored. NOTICE T O DEFENDANT: READ T HESE PAP E R S CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started a gainst you in t h e above-entitled Court by Nationstar Morta ge L L C d/b / a hampion Mortgage Company, P l a intiff. P laintiff's claim i s stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i thin 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be i n p r oper form and have proof o f service o n t h e

plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n a t t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated August 4, 2007 and recorded as B ook 2007, P a g e 45294 g i ve n by Donald E. Nored, an u nmarried man o n property c o mmonly k nown as 73 6 N E Nickernut Ave, Redmond, OR 97756 and legally described as: Lot 38 of RED-BAR ESTATES, PHASE 2, Deschutes C ounty, Oregon. The c o mplaint seeks to foreclose and terminate a ll interest of U n known H e i r s of Donald Eugene Nored and all other interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to t h e c o urt clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein a long with the r e quired filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is June 23, 2014. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an a ttorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service onl i n e at www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) 664-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (600) 452-7636. Attorneys for Plaintiff, SHAPIRO & SUTHERLAND, LLC, / s /. J ames A . Cra f t , J ames A. Craf t

P APERS CARE FULLY! A lawsuit has

been started against you in the above-entitled Co u r t by Springleaf F inancial Services, Inc., f o rmerly k n ow n as American General Financial Services, Inc., d/b/a American General Financial Services (DE), I nc., Plaintiff. Pla i ntiff's claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes County Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or ganswer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t hin 30 days along with the required filing fee. It must be i n p roper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of the complaint is to foreclose a deed of trust dated November 3 0, 2007 a n d r e corded as Instrument No. 2007-62721 given by Samuel K. Ely and Hali Owens-Ely, as tenants by the e ntirety o n pr o perty commonly known as 64460 Rock Springs R oad, Bend, O R 97701 and legally described as: A parcel of land located in t he Southeast Q u a rter (SE1/4) of S e ction Thirty-three (33), Township Sixteen (16) South, Range Eleven (11) East of the Wil¹090146 lamette Meridian, De[], schutes County, Or7632 S W D u r ham egon, w h i c h is R oad, S uite 3 5 0 , described as follows: Tigard, OR 9 7 224, Commencing at the Southeast corner of (360)260-2253; Fax (360)260-2285. s aid S e ction 3 3 ; thence North LEGAL NOTICE W est, IN T H E CI R CUIT 00'21'40g COURT O F THE 1011.96 feet; thence South 89' 58 ' 3 6g STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY West, 660.69 feet to OF DE S C HUTES. the point of beginning; South Springleaf Financial thence East, S ervices, Inc., f o r- 00'23'39g merly k n own a s 344.00 feet; thence outh 89' 58 ' 3 9 g American General Fi- S 660.68 f e et; nancial Services, Inc., West, North d/b/a American Gen- thence W est, eral Financial Ser- 00'24'55g feet; thence vices (DE), I nc., 343.99 P laintiff, v s . HA L I North 89'58'36 a East, 6 60.78 the OWENS-ELY; SAM- point of feetb et oginning. UEL K. ELY; QUICK complaint seeks COLLECT, INC.; NA- The foreclose and terTIONAL CINEMEDIA, to all interest of LLC; STATE OF OR- minate EGON; OCCU - Samuel K. Ely and all in the PANTS O F THE other interests The "motion" PREMISES, Defen- property. "answer" or (or dants. No. "reply") must be given 14CV0190FC. CIVIL the court clerk or SUMMONS. TO THE to administrator w i thin DEFENDANTS: 30 days of the date of Samuel K. Ely. NOTICE T O D E FEN- first publication speciDANT: READ THESE fied herein along with














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Porsche 911 Turbo

VW Jetta GLI2012

Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993

Power Stroke diesel, turbocharged, 5-spd, good runner & work truck. $4500 obo. Call 541-389-5353 or 541-647-8176

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

the required filing fee. The date of first publication of the s umm ons is J un e 1 6 , 2 014.lf y o u h a v e questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral S ervice o nline a t www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) 684-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. Attorneys for Plaintiff, SHAPIRO & SUTHERLAND, LLC, /s/. J ames A . Cra f t , J ames A . Cra f t ¹090146

[], 7632 S W

amined at the Airport General Avia t ion Building on working days, between t he hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Copies of said documents may be obtained at a cost of $100.00 pe r se t from: OThe

City of Illladras; 125 SW E Street; Madras, Oregon, 97741;

telephone 475-2344.


• Century West Engineering Corp.; 1020 SW Emkay Drive, Ste. 100; B e nd , OR 97702; (541) 322-8962 Documents will be promptly sent upon

D u r ham receipt of $100.00

R oad, Suite

3 5 0 , per set to cover the document fee and postage/handling (The doc u ment costs also apply to Plan Centers). The cost of t h e d o c uments is non-refundable, and the documents need not be returned. Technical Sealed bids for the questions shall be Bill Madras Municipal Air- directed t o port - Runway 16-34 Brackett, C e ntury Improvements, A.I.P. West E n gineering Project No. Corporation, (541) 322-8962. 3-41-0035-008/CO-V Project No. TBA will be received by the Contractors must be City of Madras (the qualified in a c corCity) et the City Hell dance with the applilocated at 125 SW cable parts of ORS "E" Street Madras, 279C in order to enOR 97741, until the ter into a contract with bid closing time of the City. The City will 2:OOPM, on the 10th only consider conday of July 2014, at tractors who are able which time the bids to demonstrate prior will b e pub l icly experience with simiopened and r ead. lar work. T h e City Bidders shall submit may investigate to the required first-tier determine the qualifisubcontractor disclo- cations of the bidders sure form within two as part of the evaluaworking hours of the tion of the bids. Bidbid closing time. Bid- ders must s u bmit st a t ed ers w hose b i d s qualification and/or dis c losure ments in accordance s tatements are r e - with the terms of Subceived after the stated section 20-02 of the times will be consid- s pecifications wi t h ered non-responsive their Proposal. Prosub m itted and their bids will not posals without q ualification be considered. statements will not be The scope of work accepted. being considered is: Contractor licensing 1.Complete r e con- under ORS 468A.720 asbestos struction of r u nway for 16-34 pavement sec- abatement is not a r equirement of t h is tion. 2.Grading of Runway project. No bid shall Safety Area and Ob- be considered unless the bid d e r is ject Free Area. r egistered with t h e 3. Pavement marking. 4.Misc. drainage im- Oregon Construction Contractors Board or provements. 5.Adjust existing edge licensed by the State lights t o p r o posed Landscape Contractors Board as grades. OR S 6.lnstallation o f a r equired b y 671.530. 24-inch pipe sleeve. 7. Possible construction of a temporary This contract will be funded, in part, by a bypass taxiway. grant from the Federal The Contract Docu- Aviation As ments for the above Administration. project may be ex- such it will be subject to federal


requirements. These include, but are not limited to: •Buy America Preferences; •Foreign T rade Restrictions; •P revailing W age Rates. All labor shall be paid no less than the minimum wage rates established by the US Secretary of Labor (Davis Bacon) or the State of Oregon (BOLI) whichever is greater. .Affirmative A c t i on Requirements; •G overnment w i d e Debarment and Suspension Provisions; and •G overnment w i d e Requirements for Drug-free workplace Requirements.

contracts, SUBJECT:Applicasubcontracting work tions for a Tentative the prime contractor Plat, Site Plan and may se l f -perform, Landscape Manageproviding bonding or ment plan for a 24-lot financing assistance, zero lot line subdiviproviding t e chnical sion with townhome assistance, etc. This cottages in the Sevcontract c a n be enth Mountain/Widgi awarded without the Creek Re s i dential lowest re s ponsive District, and the Landbidder meeting the scape Management goal or demonstrating Combining Zone. APgood faith effort to PLICANT:Arrowood meet the goal. Development, L L C. LOCATION:60400

Each pro s pective Snap Shot L o o p, bidder is requested to Bend; County attend a v o l untary Assessor's Map pre-bid meeting to be 18-11-22DC, Tax Lots held at 2:00PM, local 1400 and 1402. Staff time on the 30th day contact: Paul Blikstad, of June 2014, at the Senior Planner (541) airport. At this 388-6554; email meeting, q u estions paul.blikstad Odesconcerning the Contract Documents LEGAL NOTICE and th e p r oposedNOTICE OF SEIZURE work will be FOR CIVIL All applicable federal discussed. Answers FORFEITURE TO ALL provisions are given in and clarifications will POTENTIAL the spe c ifications b e in th e f orm o f CLAIMANTS AND TO under FAA Required written addenda to the ALL UNKNOWN Provisions. contract and will be PERSONS READ THIS emailed or faxed to all CAREFULLY The Cite of Madras plan holders. in accordance with the If you have any interP roposals must b e provisions of Title Vl est i n t h e s e i zed of the Civil Rights Act submitted o n the property d e s cribed of 1964 (78 Stat. 252, prescribed forms and below, you must claim 42 U.S.C. Q 2000d to must beaccompanied that interest or you will 2 000d-4) an d th e by certified check, automatically lose that Regulations, hereby cashier's check, or bid If you do not notifies all bidders that b ond executed i n interest. file a claim for the it w il l a ff i rmatively favor of the City in an property, the property ensure t h a t any amount equal to ten may be forfeited even contract entered into percent (10%) of the if you are not conpursuant t o this a mount bid . E a c h victed of any crime. advertisement, disad- Bidder must supply all To claim an interest, vantaged b u siness information required you must file a written e nterprises will b e by the bid documents claim with the forfeia or e u an air and s p e cifications. ture counsel named opportunity to submit The successful bidder below, Th e w r itten bids in response to will be r equired to claim must be signed this invitation and will furnish a performance by you, sworn to unnot be discriminated bond and p ayment der penalty of perjury against on the bond, each in the full before a notary public, grounds of race, color, amount of the contract and state: (a) Your or national origin in price. true name; (b) The consideration for an at which you The City reserves the address award. a c cept f u t ure right to reject any and will m ailings from t h e In accordance with all bids, to waive any court and f orfeiture federal requirements, irregularities, and to counsel; and (3) A the City has accept t he bid tatement that y o u determined that this deemed in the best s have an interest in the contract has interest of the City. seized property. Your subcontracting The City may reject deadline for filing the possibilities and any b i d n ot in document with encourages the par- c ompliance with a l l claim forfeiture cou n sel ticipation of p rescribed pub l i c n amed below is 2 1 Disadvantaged bidding p r ocedures days from the last day Business Enterprises and r e q uirements, publication of this as prime contractors and may reject for of notice. Where to file a and s ubcontractors. good cause any or all claim and for more H owever, no D B E bids upon a finding by i nformation: D a i na c ontract goa l h a s the City that it is in the Vitolins, Crook County been established for public interest to do District Attorney Ofthis project. so. fice, 300 N E T h ird Street, Prineville, OR B ased on t h e 9 t h CITY OF MADRAS 97754. Circuit Court Decision LEGAL NOTICE Notice of reasons for in Western S tates NOTICE OF PUBLIC Forfeiture: The propPaving Company v. HEARING erty described below W ashington St a t e The Desc h utes was seized for forfeiDepartment of County Hearings Of- ture because it: (1) T ransportation, t h e ficer will hold a Public Constitutes the proCity has determined Hearing on Tuesday, ceeds of the violation that it is appropriate to July 1, 2014 at 6:30 of, solicitation to viouse a r a ce/gender p.m. in the Barnes late, attempt to vioneutral goal. The City and Sawyer Rooms of late, or conspiracy to encourages all the Deschutes County violates, the criminal bidders to take active Services Building lo- laws of the State of race/gender neutral c ated at 1 300 N W Oregon regarding the steps t o inc l u de Street in Bend, to manufacture, distribuDBE's in this contract. Wall consider the following tion, or possession of Race/gender neutral request: FILE NUM- controlled substances steps include: BERS:TP-14-1024, (ORS C hapter475); u nbundling lar g e SP-14-8, L M -14-17. and/or (2) Was used

or intended for use in committing or facilitating the violation of, solicitation to violate, attempt to violate, or conspiracy to violate the criminal laws of the State of Oregon regarding the manufacture, distribution or possession of controlled su b stances (ORS Chapter 475). IN THE MATTER OF:

(1) US Currency in

the am o un t of $1,040.00, Case No 1 4-110343 sei z e d April 26, 2014 from Kelly Dyer & Johnny Walker. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE File No. 7827.20581 R e f e rence is made to that c ertain t rust d e e d made by Juanita E. Noe, as grantors, to Amerititle, as trustee, in favor of Financial F reedom Sen i o r Funding Corporation, a subsidiary of IndyMac Bank, F.S.B., as b eneficiary, da t e d 04/22/2008, recorded 0 4/28/2008, i n t h e mortgage records of D ESCHUTES, O r egon, as 2008-18365 and subsequently assigned to O neWest Bank N.A. by Assignm ent recorded a s 2014-009378, covering the following described real property situated in said county and state, to wit: Lot One (1), Block Five (5), CHOCTAW VILLAGE, recorded July 1, 1977, in Cabinet B, Page 245, Deschutes County, Ore g on. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 2956 Northe ast L o tn o D r ive Bend, OR 97701 Both the beneficiary and t he t r ustee h a v e elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revlsecl Statutes 8 6.752(3). The d e fault for which foreclos ure i s m a d e i s grantor breach of the terms and conditions of the obligation secured by the deed of trust. The event of default under the note and deed o f t r ust, pursuant to Section

9(a)(i) of the Deed of Trust, which provides that, "Lender may require immediate payment in full of all sums secured by this Security Instrument i f... Borrower dies and/or the Property is not the principal residence of at least one surviving Borrower.". The Default date of 12/02/2013 and pay the following sums: principal balance of


$231,100.10 with ac- written request that property to be considcrued interest from c omplies with t h a t ered for acquisition. 11/02/2013; together statute addressed to The board will depart with title e x pense, the trustee's "Urgent for the tour from the costs, trustee's fees Request Desk" either district office, at 799 and attorney's fees by personal delivery SW Columbia, Bend, i ncurred herein b y to the trustee's physi- Oregon. reason of said default; cal offices (call for adany further sums ad- dress) or b y f i r st For more information vanced by the benefi- class, certified mail, call 541-389-7275. ciary for the protec- r eturn r eceipt r e tion of t h e a b o ve quested, addressed to The Bulletin described real prop- the trustee's post ofTo Subscribe call erty and its interest fice box address set 541-385-5800 or go to therein; and prepay- forth in this notice. ment penalties/premi- Due to potential con- ums, if applicable. By flicts with federal law, PUBLIC NOTICE reason of said default, persons having no the beneficiary has record legal or equi- The State of Oregon, Department of Transd eclared al l s u m s table interest in the owing on the obliga- subject property will portation, will sell the O tion secured by said only receive informa- following property As Is" by sealed bid. trust deed i mmedi- tion concerning the ately due and pay- lender's estimated or Minimum bid required able, said sums being actual bid. Lender bid is $56,000. Bids will July 14, the following, to wit: i nformation is a l s o be accepted $231,100.10 with inavailable a t the 2014 - August 7, terest thereon at the trustee's web s ite, 2014. We must be in receipt of your bid no rate of 3.17 percent www.northwestper annum beginning A r ight later than 5:00pm on 11/02/2013 and daily exists, or may exist August 7, 2014. The interest be g i nning under ORS 86.778 to total area to be sold is 0 4/01/2014 a t th e have the proceeding . 64 acres with C 3 default rate of 1.620 d ismissed and t h e zoning. A large COI percent; plus servic- trust deed reinstated Canal bisects the paring fees of $2,590.00; by paying the entire cel. Buildable area on plus m i scellaneous amount then due, to- east side of c anal advances of gether wit h c o sts, only. Parking allowed $13,626.16; together trustee's fees and at- on the west side of with title e x pense, torney fees, and/or by canal. costs, trustee's fees curing any other deand attorneys fees in- fault complained of in Located at the corner curred herein by rea- the notice of default, of NW Canal Blvd. 8 son of said default; at any time that is not N E Larch A ve. i n any further sums ad- later than five days Redmond. (near Hosvanced by the benefi- before the date last pital) Assessors Map: 1 5-13-10B Tax L o t ciary for the protec- set for the sale In tion of t h e a b o ve construing this notice, 303. Parcel access is from NW Canal Blvd. described p r operty the singular includes and i ts inte r est the plural, the word therein; and prepay- "grantor" includes any For information on ment penalties/premi- successor in interest h ow to bid, o r f o r ums, if a p plicable. to the grantor as well questions regarding W HEREFORE, n o - as any other person this s a le, c o ntact: tice hereby is given owing an obligation, Kelly.J.Atkinson Oodo that the undersigned the performance of FIL E trustee wi l l on which is secured by R EFER T O Mail: 09/08/14 at the hour said trust deed, and ¹ 6983018 of 10:00 o'clock, A.M. the words "trustee" ODOT-Right of Way and "beneficiary" in- Section MS¹2, 4040 i n accord with t he standard of time es- clude their respective Fairview Industrial Dr. t ablished b y OR S successors in interest, SE, S a l em , OR 187.110, at the folif any. The trustee's 97302-1142 Phone: Bid lowing place: inside rules of auction may 503-986-3619. the main lobby of the b e a c cessed a t instructions and additional information on Deschutes C o u nty www.northwestCourthouse, 1164 NW and are subject parcel is loBond, in the City of incorporated by this cated on ODOT webBend, County of DE- reference. You may site: www.odotpropSCHUTES, State of also access sale sta- Oregon, sell at public tus a t ww w .northauction to the highest and bidder for cash the www. USA-Forecloi nterest in t h e d e - For further scribed real property information, p l ease which the grantor had contact: Bre a non Nort h west or had power to con- Miller vey at the time of the Trustee Services, Inc. execution by grantor P.O. Box 997 Belleof the trust deed, tovue, WA 98009-0997 gether with any inter- 4 25-586-1900 N o e, est which the grantor Lawton U. and Juaor grantor's succes- nita E. (TS¹ Whether you're sors in interest ac7827.20581) 1002.268476-File No. quired after the exlooking for a home ecution of the trust or need a service, PUBLIC NOTICE deed, to satisfy the T he Bend Park & your future is in foregoing obligations Recreation D i s trict these pages. thereby secured and Board of Directors will t he costs an d e x - meet in an executive penses of sale, inat 2:00 p.m., cluding a reasonable session Tuesday, June 2 7, charge by the trustee. 2 014, pursuant t o Notice is further given ORS 192.660(2)(e) for Thousands ofadsdaily that for payoff quotes the purpose of disin print andonline. requested pursuant to cussing real property O RS 8 6 .786 a n d transactions and tour 86.789 must be timely communicated in a • tl e

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Bulletin Daily Paper 06-23-14  
Bulletin Daily Paper 06-23-14  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday, June 23, 2014