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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75$

MONDAY August26,2013






Chemical warfare —The horrific tactic is not new. A

look at instances through history.A3

• 50 years later, two Bend residents look back at their front-row seats to history By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

Plus: Syria — given

uring the summer between her junior and senior year of college, Loretta Slepikas took a

access, but it's too late to be credible, the U.S. says.A3

chance and got on a bus that carried her into the midst of one of the United States' most

Stormy slackline —Aiiwoman event held at Smith Rock amid Sunday's thunderstorms.AS

VMAS —For Justin Timberlake, video of the yearand an

Two high schools set for some changes By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

important events of the 20th century. Across the country, 24-year-old Betsy Lamb was living in Williamsburg and working with the Lutheran church there. She heeded the call from a pastor to organize a trip to Washington, D.C., filling seven buses for the more than 200-mile journey. Today, Lamb and Slepikas call Bend home. But both agree those bus trips changed their lives.

'N Sync reunion.Al

Expect a few ripples but no waves Sept. 4 when 200 high school seniors enter Ridgeview High School. Redmond's second high school opened last year with only grades nine through 11; seniors were left tograduate from Redmond



YOSemite fire —One of the biggest wiidfires in Caiifornia's history continues to burn, with very little of it under control.A2


to2014, when its first commencement class receives diplomas with the purple and black Raven logo. The incoming seniors bring with them four Redmond High School teachers and a half-time counselor. "It was always the projected staffing plan that we'd move some teachers to Ridgeview in the second year, when a senior class was added," sald ass>stant Ridgeview principal Steve Stancliff. See Redmond /A4

And a Web exclusiveIgnoring qualms, someRepublicans nurture dreamsof impeaching Obama. 4~



Eligible for citizenship but saying no thanks


"a;., ~


v y


By Kirk Semple

l IIi

New York Times News Service

Jonathan Wajskol, an Italian graphic designer who moved to the United States about three decades ago, has a life with the hallmarks of an immigrant success story: graduate studies at an American university; a successful international business with partners in Milan and Beijing; and a residence in Greenwich Village that he shares with his wife and two children. One thing he does not have, however, is American citizenship — and that is a deliberate choice. He has a green card, but he has never applied for citizenship and is not interested. His reasons, he said, go to the heart of his identity. "I would feel that if I get the American citizenship, I would feel a little less Italian," he explained. "I really don't feel American." For many people around the world, a U.S. passport is a near-sacred goal, and given half a chance to get one, they would hungrily seize it. In Washington, the partisan debate over immigration has become mired, in part, over whether to provide a path to citizenship for the estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants in the United States. But even as legions here and abroad pin their hopes on becoming American, and the country wrestles with emotionally-fraught questions over who should have that right, there is a seemingly contradictory truth: that millions of people who are in the country legally, and stand on the threshold of citizenship, never take that next step. See Immigration /A4

.!i l !

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Loretta Slepikas holds a button she bought 50 years ago while attending the March on Washington. Wednesday marks the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington, when more than 200,000 took to the streets of the nation's capital to demonstrate the challenges the black community was facing in the U.S. At the rally, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. gave his famous "I Have A Dream" speech before a crowd that packed the Lincoln Memorial and surrounding area near the reflecting pool. Slepikas, who has lived in Bend for 23 years, is 71 now. But in August 1963 she was 21, spending the summer in Madison, Wis., on the cam-

pus of Edgewood College, an all-women's Catholic school. Her best friend in college was a black woman from Harlem,

"I just remember that tt was silence. Two hundred and fifty thousand people, and t t was silent. It was so beautiful, just the cadence of his voice, and tt was very moving and hopeful and joyful." — Loretta Slepikas, on hearing the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. speak

and that summer they were both living in Madison. "She said something like, 'Are you going to come with me to the March on Washington?"' Slepikas remembers. "And I might've said something like, 'What's that'?'" But once her friend explained the events of the day and the many people who

would be present, she was in "I knew a little bit about prejudice; it's not like I

was going in blind," she said. "But I wouldn't have thought of doing it myself, I wouldn't have gone without encouragement." Plagued by "Jim Crow"

laws requiring segregation between whites and blacks

A march participant recounts her experienceat washingtonmarch


of everything from water fountains to lunch counters, African Americans in the 1950s and 1960s launched a variety of protests for voting and equal rights. In the years leading up to the march, civil rights leaders organized sitins to integrate lunch counters, boycotted buses, and were violently assaulted during protests in Birmingham and other southern cities. So Slepikas and her friend headed to the march, armed with $200 the Dominican nuns who ran the college gave for travel expenses. See March/A6

Egypt's army turns to Muslim voices By David D. Kirkpatrick and Mayy El-sheikh New York Times News Service

CAIRO — The Egyptian military has enlisted Muslim scholars in a propagan-

da campaign to convince • Two trials soldiers and in Egypt, p o l i cemen that they have a religious duty to obey orders to use deadly force against supporters of the ousted president, Mohammed Morsi. The effort is a signal that the generals are worried about insubordination after security forces have killed hundreds who were protesting against the military's removal of Morsi. See Egypt/A4

Some private lobbyists receive government pensions By Michael Gormley The Associated Press

ALBANY, N.Y.— As a lobbyist in New York's statehouse, Stephen Acquario is doing pretty well. He pulls down $204,000 a year, more than the governor makes, gets a Ford Explorer as his company carand is afforded another

special perk: Even though he's not a government employee,he is entitled to a full state

pension. He's among hundreds of lobbyists in at least 20 states who get public pensions because they represent associations of counties, cities and

Page BS

these organizations should qualify for such benefits, since they are private entities in most respects: They face no public oversight of their activities, can pay their top executives private-sector salaries and sometimes lobby for positions in conflict with taxpayers. New Jersey and


TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 78, Low 50

school boards, an Associated Press review found. Legislaturesgranted them access decades ago on the premise that they serve governments and the public. In many cases, such access also includes state health care benefits. But several states have started to question whether

Calendar A5 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6De ar Abby Comics/Puzl zes C3-4 Horoscope

C4 Local/State A5 Sports Monday B1-8 A7 Movies A7 Tee to Green B5-7 A7 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A7

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110,No.238, 22 pages, 3 sections

Illinois are among the states considering legislation that would end their inclusion. "It's a question of, 'Why are we providing government pensions to these private organizations?'" said Illinois Democratic Rep. Elaine Nekritz. See Lobbyists/A4

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NATION 4% ORLD II'aq a't'taokS —Insurgents bent on destabilizing Iraq killed at least 46 people in numerousattacks scattered aroundthe country Sunday, striking targets asvaried as acoffee shop, awedding party convoy and

osemi e irera es The Associated Press GROVELAND, Calif. — At Ike Bunney's dude ranch near the Sierra community of Tuolumne City, all creatures have been evacuated as firefighters brace for an intense battle to keep a wildfire raging north of Yosemite National Park out of mountain communities. "We've already evacuated the horses," said Bunney, who was keeping an eye on his Slide Mountain Guest Ranch on Sunday. "I think they're worried about the fire sparking over these hills." As fireleapfrogs across the vast, picturesque Sierra forests, moving from one treetop to the next, residents in the fire's path are moving animals and children to safety. Hundreds of firefighters were deployed Sunday to p r otect Tuolumne City and other communities in the path of the Rim

a carload of off-duty soldiers. The attacks are part of a monthslong

wave of killing that is the country's worst spate of bloodshedsince 2008. The violence is calling into question the security forces' ability to protect the country and raising fears that Iraq's sectarian and ethnic

Fire. Eight fire trucks and four bulldozers were deployed near Bunney's ranch on the west side of Mount Baldy, where two years of drought have created tinder-dry conditions. "Winds are increasing,so

Commission. The c i t y' s h y d r oelectric power generatedby the system has been interrupted by the fire, forcing the utility to spend $600,000 buying power on the open market. it's going to be very challengPark employees are continuing," said Bjorn Frederickson, ing their efforts to protect two a spokesman for the U.S. Forest groves of giant sequoias that Service. are unique to the region by cutThe fire continues burning in ting brush and setting sprinthe remote wildernessarea of klers, Medena said. Yosemite, but park spokesman The fire has consumed more Tom Medena said it's edging than 225 square miles of picturcloser to the Hetch Hetchy Res- esque forests. Officials estimate ervoir, the source of San Fran- containment at just 7 percent. "It's slowing down a bit, but cisco's famously pure drinking it's still growing," Frederickson water. D espite ash f a l ling l i k e satd. snowflakes on the reservoir It has become one of the bigand a thick haze of smoke lim- gest in California history. Initing visibility to 100 feet, the vestigators are trying to deterquality of the water piped to mine how the fire started Aug. the city 150 miles away is still 17, days before lightning storms good, say officials with t he swept through the region and San Francisco Public Utilities sparked other, smaller blazes.

divisions are pushing it backtoward the brink of civil war. San DiegO mayar —Under his resignation deal with the SanDiego City Council, Bob Filner will remain asmayor until the end of business hours Friday, complete with a police security detail and a relinquishing of his keys to his office. But planning has already begun for a special

election to find a successor to fill the unexpired threeyears of his term. Would-be candidates are assessing their chances at becoming the city's 36th mayor. Council President Todd Gloria, who will become in-

terim mayor whenFilner leaves, hasaskedthe city clerk for a timeline on when a primary — and, if needed, a runoff — could be held. The council may set the election dates when it meets Wednesday.

MeXiCO train derailment —A notorious cargo train known as"the Beast" and carrying at least 250 Central American hitchhiking migrants

derailed in aremote region of southern Mexico onSunday, killing at least five people and injuring 18, authorities said. The train company and rescue workers were bringing in two cranes to begin lifting the eight

derailed cars overnight, andofficials said it was possible they might find more victims under the wreckage. Late Sunday, federal authorities had lowered the death toll to three, but said minutes later that two more had

died, and putthetoll back atthe five announcedearlier by Tabascostate officials. It said18 others were injured, two of them near death.

TrOPiCal Starm —Tropical Storm Fernand brewedup just off Mexico's Gulf Coast on Sunday, and heavy rains and strong winds caused some power failures and street flooding in the colonial city of

Veracruz. Thestorm wasexpected to move ashore before dawntoday. smuoo Aw.

The U.S. National Hurricane Center in Miami said the storm had winds of at least 50 mph late Sunday.


COngO fighting —Congolese soldiers and rebel forces suffered


heavy casualties Sunday as they fought for a fifth day near the city of

Goma in the country's volatile east, a doctor near the front line said. Dr. Isaac Warwanamiza told The Associated Press he had seen 82


dead since early Sunday, 23 ofwhom weregovernment soldiers, the highest death toll reported since hostilities broke out last week. Medi-

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cal services were struggling to cope with the scale of the casualties among government troops and the M23 fighters who launched their

rebellion last year,Warwanamizasaid. Myanmar VialenCe —Members of a1,000-strong Buddhist mob torched dozens of homesandshops in northwestern Myanmar fol-

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lowing rumors that a Muslim man tried to sexually assault a young

woman, officials and witnesses said, asthe country was once again gripped by sectarian violence. Therioters, who sang the country's national anthem as they rampaged, dispersed after security forces arrived early Sunday, shooting into the air. No injuries were reported.

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Mideast talks —Israel pushed forward Sundaywith plans to construct1,500 apartments in east Jerusalem in amovethat could undermine recently renewedIsraeli-Palestinian peacetalks. City spokeswomanBrachie Sprung said city officials hadapproved plans to lay down infrastructure for the project. She called the move a "stan-

dard and bureaucratic process" andsaid final government approval was still required. Actual construction is still years away, she said. — From wire reports

Amr Nabil/The Associated Press

Former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, 85, is escorted by medical and security personnel as he is transported Sunday from Maadi Military Hospital to a courtroom in Cairo.

Egyptian courts on Sundayheard separate court casesagainst Mubarak and top leaders of his archrival, the Muslim Brotherhood, both over allegations of killing protesters in separate instances.

Egyptian media portrayed the prosecution of longtime foes as "trials of the two regimes," an attempt to show that both Islamists and secularleaning Mubarak authoritarian regimes are alike after a July 3 military

coup toppled President MohammedMorsi, a Brotherhood member. Weeks of mass rallies by Muslim Brotherhood supporters over

Morsi's ouster haveweakenedover the past days assecurity forces have detained manyBrotherhood leaders. Themilitary-backed government has responded by relaxing curfew hours, trying to signal a return to normality across the country.

At a heavily-fortified courtroom in easternCairo, Mubarak looked relaxed in dark sunglasses and white clothes as he appeared for his first

court appearancesince hewas releasedfrom prison last week andtransferred to a military hospital. The85-year-old ex-president sat in achair next to his two sons who are being tried in a separate corruption-related case. — The Associated Press

Spectacleandstagecraft:. in trial offallen Chinaboss -' New York Times News Service J INAN, China — I n t h e weeks before Bo X i lai, the fallen Communist Party star, went on trial here on corruption-related charges, senior officials from th e p owerful party i n vestigation agency told him about two officials who had been tried earlier on somewhat similar charges, Bo said in court. One, aformer vice governor of Anhui province, was sentenced todeath and executed in 2004 for taking bribes and stealing $1.6 million. The other, a former railway minister, received a suspended death sentence — essentially life in prison — in July, mainly for taking $10.6 million in bribes, a much larger amount. The senior officials' point, Bo told the court here in a 10-minute speech Friday, according to two people briefed on the proceedings, was that the party could mete out any punishment it chose, and that Bo's fate rested on whether he chose tocooperate during his own trial on charges of bribe t aking, embezzlement a n d abuse of power. Bo's speech and some other instances in which he railed against threats and hardships during his 17 months in captivity have not appeared in the torrent of court transcripts

released publicly since the trial began Thursday. Instead, those transcripts show Bo cross-examining witnesses, ridiculing the testimony of his wife and former colleagues,and seemingly free to play his part as defendant however he chooses. But, analysts say, despite the fact that the party, in an unexpected show of relative transparency, has allowed millions of Chinese citizens to witness much of B o's p erformance through a running court microblog, which had 540,000 followers by Sunday, the trial remains political stagecraft, fashioned around Bo's combative character. The spectacle, they say, is an effort by the party to convince his elite party allies and ordinary supporters that Bo, a populist politician and the son of a revolutionary leader, had his say in court, and that the long prisonsentence he is expected to getisbased on evidence of crimes committed, not political payback. State news media highlight daily the evidence presented against Bo. "The authorities hope to separate the Bo Xilai case from politics," said Chen Jieren, a legal commentator. "They want people to think this was only an anti-corruption struggle, not a political and ideological struggle."












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

It's Monday, Aug. 26, the 238th day of 2013. There are 127 days left in the year.


emicawarare rOLl

Syria — U.N. experts already in the country are scheduled to begin an investigation into

a possible chemical weapon attack. HOllOI' —President Barack

Obama bestows theMedal

ea es


If the Syrian government is using chemical weapons, as opposition and aid groups maintain, the tactic would be horrific — but not new. One of the first known uses was during the Peloponnesian War (431-404 B.C.), when Spartans used arsenic smoke. A thousand

of Honor on an Army staff

years later, the Greeks spread gases during the siege of Constantinople (A.D. 637). Unionists proposed using chemical agents during

sergeant, TyCarter, for courageous action during adaylong

America's Civil War (1861-65) but rejected the idea. Then during World War I, the first modern use of chemical warfare, more than

firefight in Afghanistan in 2009.


125,000 tons of toxins were dispersed, killing more than 100,000 people and injuring many more.

Modern-dayusesof chemical warfare

tution, guaranteeing American women's right to vote, was

1915-18:Germans release chlorine gas at the Second Battle of Ypres in 1915. Both sides go on to use chemical agents during WWI.

certified in effect by Secretary of State Bainbridge Colby. In 1883, the island volcano


Highlight:In1920, the19th Amendment to the U.S. Consti-

Krakatoa begancataclysmic eruptions, leading to amassive explosion the following day. In 1913, the newly completed Keokuk Dam in lowa was dedicated. In1936, the Anglo-Egyptian Treaty, calling for most British

1935-36:Italy deploys chemical weapons during the invasion of Ethiopia.


1925:More than 30 nations sign the Geneva Protocol, banning chemical/biological warfare. Today, the ban has morethan 100 signatories, but use of chemical agents persists.

1963-67:During the Yemen civil war, Egypt becomes the first Arab nation to use chemical weapons.

1940 • II I I I


1937-45:Japan uses chemical agents in its war with China.

1960 • II I

1950 1939-45: During World War II, Allies and Axis powers havestockpiles of chemical weapons but lack effective delivery systemsneededto usethem.The Nazis gas their victims in concentration camps. The U.S. firebombsTokyoandother Japanese cities, using napalm.

1983-88:Chemical agents are used extensively during the Iran-Iraq War.

1991:Iraqi troops set oil wells on fire as they retreat during the Persian Gulf War, releasing harmful chemicals.

2013:Opposition forces claim chemical weapons are being used in the Syrian civil war.


1970 II I I


1961-72:During the Vietnam War, the U.S. usesAgent Orange, an herbicide containing toxic dioxin, to clear Vietnamesefields. Dioxin is later found to cause serious health problems among U.S. soldiers and theVietnamese people.




As early as 1987, Iraq reportedly begins using nerve gas to drive Iraqi Kurds from their homes in the country's north.

2001:Anthrax-laced letters are mailed to American media and public figures, killing five people.

troops to leaveEgypt, was signed in Montreux, Swit-

zerland. (It was abrogated by Egypt in 1951.) In1958, Alaskans went to the

Sources: National Geographic, Foreign Affairs, Trade, Development Canada, BBC

polls to overwhelmingly vote in favor of statehood. In1961, the original Hockey Hall of Fame was opened in Toronto. In 1964, President Lyndon B.

Johnson wasnominated for a term of office in his own right at the Democratic National Convention in Atlantic City, N.J. In1968, the Democratic Na-

tional Convention opened in Chicago. In1971, New Jersey Gov. William Cahill announced that the New York Giants football team

had agreed to leaveYankee Stadium for a new sports complex to be built in East Rutherford. In1972, the Summer Olympic

GamesopenedinMunich, West Germany. In 1978, Cardinal Albino Lu-

ciani of Venice waselected pope following the death of Paul Vl. The new pontiff took thename PopeJohn Paul I.

(However, he diedjust over a month later.) In1986, in the so-called prep-

pie murder case, 18-year-old Jennifer Levin was found strangled in New York's Central Park; Robert Chambers later pleaded guilty to man-

slaughter and served 15years in prison. In 1993, Dorothea Puente

was convicted in Monterey, Calif., of murdering three of her boardinghouse tenants; she was later sentenced to life

without parole. (Puente died in

SYRIA UPDATES MCGain and Graham —Republi canU.S.senatorsJohnMcCain and Lindsey Graham, who have criticized the Obama admin-

istration's hands-off approach

The Associated Press DAMASCUS, Syr ia — Syria agreed Sunday to a U.N. investigation into last week's alleged chemical weapons attack outside Damascus — a deal a senior White House official dismissed as "too late to be credible," saying the United States has "very little doubt" President Bashar Assad's forces Used such weapons. T he hardening of t h e U.S. position came as calls for military action grow. In a sign the U.S. may be a stepcloser to an armed response, naval forces have already been dispatched toward Syria's coastal waters, although President Barack Obama h a s ca u t ioned against a hasty decision. With F r ance, B r itain, Israel and some U.S. congressmen urging swift military action against Assad's regime if the use of chemical agents is c onfirmed, the U.N. team's conclusions could have a dramatic impact on the trajectory of the country's civil war. The agreement struck in Damascus calls for U.N. experts already in the country to begin an investigation today into th e suspected chemical attack on rebelheld areas in the capital's eastern suburbs. Anti-government activists and Doctors Without Borders say that more than 300 people were killed in an artillerybarrage by regime forces Wednesday that included the use of toxic gas. The government calls the allegations "absolutelybaseless." The suburbs hit Lt t he

chemical attack, "now is thetime for decisive actions." "The United States must rally our friends and allies to take limited military actions in Syria that can change the bal-

ance of power onthe ground and create conditions for a negotiated end to the conflict and an end to Assad's rule," the statement said.

Hagel andthe military

— U.S. DefenseSecretary Chuck Hagel offered nohints Sunday about likely U.S. responses, telling reporters traveling with him in Ma-

laysia that theObamaadministration was still assessing intelligence aboutWednesday'sattack."When

we have moreinformation, that answer will becomeclear," he said when a reporter asked whether it

was a matter of when,not if, the U.S. will take military action against

Syria. TheU.S. hasabout a dozen F-16 jets, a Patriot missile battery

and as manyas1,000 American troops in Jordan, which all could

also be used inany military action. U.S. administration and defense officials in recent days have said the

most likely military movewould be the launch of Tomahawk missiles off ships in the Mediterranean.

In EurOPe —In Paris, French

Tenyearsago: In the face of

President Francois Hollande said

Bush defendedhis handling

a "body of evidence" suggests that chemical weaponswere used

of the war and reconstruction of lraq, telling an American

during last week's attacks, and "ev-

Legion conference in St. Louis

that the Assad regime was behind

the fight was essential to the

it. Conveying newurgencyabout the situation, Hollande's office said he spokeabout Syria bytelephone Sunday with Obama,as well as prime ministers DavidCameron of

U.S. campaign against terrorism. Five years ago: Hillary Clinton closed the book onher 2008 presidential bid by telling the

Democratic National Convention in Denver the election wasn't about her and declaring

herself a "proud supporter of Barack Obama." One year ago:In the face of approaching Tropical Storm Isaac, Republicans pushed back the start of their national convention in Tampa, Fla.,

by a day. Lydia Ko,a15-yearold South Korean-born New Zealander, won the Canadian

Women's Open tobecomethe youngest winner in LPGA Tour history and only the fifth ama-

erything" leads France tobelieve

Britain and Kevin Rudd of Australia. The White House said in a state-

ment the two leaders discussed "possible responses by the international community and agreed to

continue to consult closely." II'Bll — Iran, a close ally of the

Former Washington Post Executive Editor Benjamin C.



agency quotedGen. MasoudJaza-

saturdays,June 29 - sept. 21110am-zpm

yeri as warning that "trespassing over the red line in Syria will have

NorthWest Crossing Neighborhood Center

3 NORTHWEST CROSSING www nwxfarmersmarket com

Reartlaqd Paiqtiqg

Marsalis is 53. Actress Melissa McCarthy is 43. Actor

Macaulay Culkin is 33. Actor Chris Pine is 33. — From wire reports

ernment's agreement to grant access to the U.N. team, saying it was "too late to be credible." The r egime's c ontinuing shelling of the site would have "significantly corrupted" any available evidence of chemical weapons, the official said.



— — ~~


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injured" as well as witness accounts and factsgatheredbythe U.S intelligence community. The official, who insisted on anonymity because of lack of authorization to speak publicly about the developments, was dismissive of the Syrian gov-

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severe consequencesfor the White House." He did not elaborate. — The Associated Press

suspected chemical strike, collectively known a s e astern Ghouta, are under the control of rebel fighters, and regime artillery and warplanes have pounded the area for days. The U.N. inspectors will have to traverse through both government-held and oppositioncontrolled turf to conduct their probe. Rebels have said they will help facilitate the visit. Under Sunday's agreement with the U.N., the Syrian government "affirmed that it will provide the necessary cooperation, including the observance of the cessation of hostilities at the locations related to the incident," U.N. spokesman Martin Nesirky said in a statement. In Washington, a senior administration official said the U.S. has "very little doubt" that regime forces used chemical weapons in Wednesday's attack, an assessment that was "based on the reported number of victims, reported symptoms of those who were killed or


possible U.S. military move against Syria. The semi-official Fars news

Assad regime,warnedagainst a

teur champion.


U.N. inquiry allowed, but delayquestioned

to Syria, said in a joint statement that in light of the latest suspected

prison in 2011, at age 82.) criticism, President George W.

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the students when they return. C lassroom s paces w e r e completely redone, with solid walls installed (the school had many thin, temporary walls

Continued from A1 Together the two schools expect an enrollment of more than 850 students, a number that may fluctuate when s tudents start a r r i v ing i n September. A c o unselor w i l l s h a r e time between the two h igh schools,focusing on students enrolled in, or e x pected to use Redmond's fifth-year ad-

separating classrooms) and

vanced diploma program. A new assistant principal position was created at Ridgeview; last year's smaller enrollment required only a principal and one assistant. Enrollment is still not high enough to begin Ridgeview's vocational d ental p r o gram — a plan in the works since the school was designed in 2009 — but its existing career programs for audio-visual, engineering and culinary will return this year, Stancliff said. "We're working t o wards having all of our CTE programs going, but enrollment will need to increase first," he said. However, one new program at Ridgeview is fully enrolled before the students even arrive: American sign language. "We're really excited about it," s ai d S t a ncliff. "We're thinking that it will give students who learn more tactually an alternative to Spanish, our other language class." All 12 sections of the ASL classes are full, h e a dded, which will require some creative scheduling next year if

Egypt Continued from A1 The recourse to religion to justify the killing is also a new measure of the depth of the m ilitary's d etermination t o break down the main pillar of Morsi's support, the Islamists of the Muslim Brotherhood. Indeed, after ousting Morsi in the name of tolerance, inclusiveness and an end to religious rule, the military is now sending religious messages to its troops that sound surprisingly similar to the arguments of radical militants who call for violence against political opponents whom they deem to be nonbelievers. "When somebody comes who tries to divide you, then kill them, whoever they are," Ali Gomaa, the former mufti appointed u nder P r esident Hosni Mubarak, is seen telling soldiers in a video made by the military's Department of Moral Affairs. "Even with the sanctity and greatness of blood, the p rophet permits us to fight this," he said in the video, likening opponents of the military takeover — implicitly, the Brotherhood — to an early Islamic sect that some scholars considered to be infidels, and thus permissible to kill. Gomaa said later that the military had shown the video to troops and riot police officers across Egypt. In a video against the same backdrop, Salem Abdel Galil, a former senior scholar in the ministry t ha t o v ersaw mosques under Mubarak, appeared to say such opponents were "aggressors who have to repent to God." They are "not honorable Egyptians," he sa>d. "If they continue like this, then they are neither recognized by religion, nor by reason or logic," Abdel Galil said, adding that "to use weapons when needed" against such foes was the duty of the armed forces. "The heart is at ease about this," he said. In a Facebook posting Sunday night, Abdel Galil said his comments were made in responseto questions about "terrorists who attack the military," not Morsi supporters, but that the video released to the public was edited to distort his meaning. Amr K h aled, a t e l evangelist who i s p opular w i t h young Muslims, specifically addressed the question of insubordination in a m i l i tary video. "You don't obey your commander while p erforming a great task'?" he asked, adding, "You, you conscript in the Egyptian military, you are performing a task for God Almighty!" Asked a s eries of q u estions about the speeches in an email, Col. Ahmed Aly, a military spokesman, replied that the military held monthly "cultural meetings" about broad subjects, including r eligion. Gomaa was one of several scholars who visited "to lecture our officers," Aly said.

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Electrician Mitch Phillips assembles wiring in one of four new computer labs Friday at Redmond High School. The school has undergone a $9 million upgrade in a little more than a year. all students want to continue i nto more a dvanced A SL . Redmond School District is accepting the class as foreign language credit, while some — but not all — universities do the same. The incoming seniors are not expectedto change much in Ridgeview athletics, Stancliff s a id, e x cept p o ssibly providing enough players for some sports to field a freshman team. The high school had both junior varsity and varsity teams last year, despite the lack of seniors. "Our focus this year will be to avoid a ' s o phomore slump' for Ridgeview," said Stancliff. "We want to take advantage of the opportunity to not just maintain the great culture we built last year but build on it."

Redmond High At Redmond High School students will stroll past a shiny new "Home of the Panthers" sign, returning to a completely renovated building. Without closing its doors, the 42-yearold school undertook a $9 million upgrade in slightly more than a year, shifting students from one part of the building to another as workers restructured the classrooms and administrative offices. The funds used were savings from the construction of Ridgeview andwere dedicated to Redmond High in an effort to create more equal learning environments in both schools, school officials said. According to Principal Nicole MacTavish, the last bits of cleanup are underway and everything should be ready for


ality exists for so many other immigrants — those who don't Continued from A1 want to naturalize. "Most peoAccording to s ome esti- ple don't know it's a distinctive mates, about 40 percent of all featureofAmerica, "Hyde said. people who hold green cards, For Wajskol, whose wife the gateway to citizenship, do and children are U.S. citizens, not naturalize. the question of naturalization Of those, many may want bubbled up from time to time. to apply but are deterred by He even filled out the papera variety of reasons, includ- work, he said. But he never foling the $680 application fee or lowed through. "I don't have an I t alian the requirement that most applicants must prove they can name, so as it is, I have a slight read, write and speak basic identity crisis," he said. "Being English, immigrants' advo- American would taint my Italicates said. Some countries anness a little bit more." — including Japan, China and If he has one misgiving Iran — generally do not permit about his position, he said, it their citizens to acquire a sec- would be that he cannot fully ond nationality, forcing a dif- participate in the American ficult choice. electoral process. Only citiBut alongside those poten- zens have the right to vote in tial applicants, there is a vast federal elections and in most population of green card hold- local elections. ers who have everything they But aside from that, Wajskol need to naturalize, including said: "I really have everything the language skills, money, that I need. I am treated pretty sufficient time of residence in much just like a citizen." the United States, permission Lawfulpermanent residents from their native countries are eligible to apply for natuand a clean criminal record. ralization after meeting cerAll they lack is the desire. tain requirements, including a They simply don't want it minimum length of residency, — or want it enough — and which for most candidates is cite various reasons, includ- five years. ing an overriding patriotism In the meantime, they have for their native country, disaf- many of the same rights and fection for the policies of the obligations as citizens, includU.S. government, even simple ing permission to work. They fecklessness. are also bound by largely the "So often in textbooks about same tax rules. immigration, the cover illusBut in addition to limited tration is the naturalization or no voting rights, lawful ceremony with the American permanent residentscannot flag and a group of immimake their home in a foreign grants, highly diversebyrace," country or remain outside the said Alan Hyde, a Rutgers Uni- United States for extended peversityprofessor who teaches riods of time, except in specific immigration law and was a co- circumstances. They are ineliauthor of a recent study about gible, in many cases, for Civil why some people do not natu- Servicejobs and certain govralize. "So much that is written ernment assis tance. And they on immigration just assumes can be deported for violating that they come, they assimi- any of a wide variety of laws. late,they get green cards and Still, none of these disadvanthey naturalize." tages has been enough to comBut, he added, a different re- pel many lawful permanent

windows added both to the outside and to the hallways. Small meeting areas have been added in the expanded hallways and new paint and carpeting covers the building. Unseen things like asbestos removal and a new heating and cooling system were included in the remodel, as well as up-to-date technology like wireless Internet connections. One of the changes most visible to the public will be a prominent reception desk just inside the front door, a change added to the original remodel plan when the school district reexamined its security weaknesses within schools earlier this year. Now all doors except the one leading to the reception desk will be locked during the day and a remote button system will allow office personnel to lock all doors if necessary.

Regarding programming changes, MacTavish said she is looking forward to implementing a new manufacturing program in Redmond's career/ technology wing. Computerassisted drafting, welding and metal fabrication will be included in the program, which MacTavish said was added in response tofeedback from local businesses about skills needed in t h e c o m munity workforce. — Reporter: 541-548-2186,

residents to stand and take the oath of allegiance. Xiaoning Wang, who was born in Beijing and moved to New York City in 1994, owns ChinaSprout, a company that distributes Chinese cultural and educational products. She has a green card yet no urge to naturalize. "I love New York, I love the United States, I love everything here and the opportunity that I have in this country," said Wang, who is married to a German and has German nationality. "I just don't see the advantage" of being naturalized, she added. Alain De Beaufort, a Colombian with a green card, moved to the United States six years ago and married an American; they now have two U.S.-born children and live in Brooklyn. For a while, he said, laziness thwarted any vague interest in naturalizing. But his ennui has given way to a more profound

reason: a growing disillusionWhen he was growing up in Latin America, the United States and the idea of American citizenship were very attractive, he said. But in recent years, he said, he has opposed

aspects of U.S. foreign policy, i ncluding practices at t h e Guantanamo detention center and the expanded use of dronesfortargeted strikes.As a result, his view has shifted. "It's not as glamorous to be a U.S. citizen anymore," said De Beaufort,a wr iter and restaurant server. But De Beaufort allowed that th e c o nveniences of citizenship might eventually trump his idealism. Indeed, while the people who naturalized in 2012 spent a median of seven years with a green card before naturalizing, according to the federal government, some waited much longer.

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ing 401(k) savings programs

for employees instead of traditional pensions. But such cuts won't affect Baynes. Under the New York Constitution and that of most states, the benefits of those gues that his group gives already in the pension system local government a voice in are protected from future cuts. "It's clear that there's a big the statehouse, and theperk of a state pension makes it problem with hypocrisy when easier to hire people with these lobbyists have b een government expertise. pushing austerity and b en"We want the people that efit cuts for other government work in local governments workers while t he y t h emt o continue t o b e p a r t selves enjoy solid state penof the solution," he said. sions," said Michael Kink of "We represent the same the progressive group Strong taxpayers." Economy for A l l C o alition. The debate is more about "'Do as I say, not as I do' seems principle than big money, to be their approach on retiresince the staffs of such or- ment cuts." "Workers who have faced ganizations are relatively small and make barely a cuts in pay and pensioners ripple in huge state retire- have a right to be angry — as ment systems. The eight do voters," Kink said. New York associations, for In many states, lobbying example, have fewer than groups for states and counties 120 total employees out of take positions that could con633,100 current w orkers flict with taxpayer interests, in the state's $158.7 billion such as advocating to weaken pension system. caps on property tax increases Still, the issue raises a and boosting state school aid. public policy question as But associations of cities, many states and taxpayers counties and school boards struggle to fund their pen- argue that a plausible case can sion obligations required be made for allowing them by law. to get state pensions. These "There is liability for tax- quasi-government o r ganizapayers," said Keith Brain- tions operate mostly or solely ard, research director of on dues from theirmembers the National Association — local governments or school of State Retirement Adboards typically — which are ministrators. "Providing paid out of taxpayer-funded a pension benefit involves budgets. They argue they pool some amount of risk for the their resources to give a voice state and when you provide to government entities that access to employees of enti- serve taxpayers. ties that are not in control Which groups get the penof the state." sion benefit vary widely across Unlike state government, the nation. for example,these groups In Colorado, the list includes aren't bound by salary re- the Colorado High School Acstrictions significant tivities Associations, which salary increases would re- runs state sports tournaments. sult in increasing pension Alabama gives it to the state benefits. affiliate of the National EduNew York Conference of cation Association teachers' Mayors Executive Director union. Washington state inPeter Baynes, who makes cludes the Washington Apple $196,000 a year and gets a Commission, which operates 2012 Jeep Grand Cherokee, like a trade group. North Carargues that his and other olina's state Athletic Coaches associations have been at Association is included, as is the fore of pushing to re- Tennessee'sprivate Industry duce taxpayers' costs, in- Council. cluding reducing the costs of the pension system they share. New York l a w makers recently acted to r educe 541-548-2066 benefits for future governAdjustable ment hires and are proposContinued from A1 Acquario, executive director and general counsel of the New York State Association of Counties, ar-


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LOCAL 4 T A TE Underpass detour The Third Street

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

August as city crews work to correct frequent flooding. A signed detour will lead commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street

and Wilson Avenue. I

Gre wood Ave I



Franklin Av .







Voteex ecte onnewFa River ri Bulletin staff report The Deschutes County Board of Commissioners on W ednesday is expected to vote on whether to approve match funding for a new bridge spanning the Fall River on the Cascade Lakes

Highway. The construction, according to federal documents, needs to be completed by 2017. It would require removing the existing bridge, which is located on the Cascade Lakes Highway

between mileposts 26 and 27, and replacing it with a new one thathas more clearance overthe river stream and meets federal bridge requirements. The funding, applied through the Federal Lands Access Program, requires Deschutes County to provide a 10.27 percent match of the project's cost. In total, the project is expected to cost just over $1.23 million, with the Federal Highway Administration

providing $1.1 million of that. The county would be responsible for nearly $127,000. The county would pull the money from its capital improvement project budget, and according to a county staffreport,the roads department has reserves that exceed theamount the county would have to pay for the new

posal,temporary repairswere made to the bridge in October 2012 "to alleviate the load rating issues, but these repairs are only considered temporary until a new bridge can be constructed at this location." Becausethe clearance of the bridge over the Fall River is less than 3 feet, "debris (can) collect at the bents, which can damage the existing bridge and cause a maintenance problem for the county," the document states.

bridge. According to a federal document providing notice of intent to submit a project pro-

Calmer weather expected after storms More than 6,500 lightning

strikes hit Bendand Redmond between 2 and 5 p.m. Sunday,

according to Central Oregon Interagency Dispatch. COID spokesman Dennis Benson said heavy rains assisted in controlling the fires, but 36 fires were still reported by

Sunday evening. He said firefighters were also called to multiple aban-

doned campfires Sunday, preventing them from responding to the lightning-caused fires. But the storms that rattled

Central Oregon onSundayare likely gone for the week, according to the National Weath-

-Thir Stre

er Service in Pendleton.

Unde as

"It should be a lot quieter here for the rest of the week,"

ils nAv.

said forecaster Marilyn Lohmann. "We will probably

see clouds breaking up (this) morning. We're still in a south-

R d Market Itd.

westerly flow, so some of the

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

mountain areas might have some isolated thunderstorms. But it should be a lot drier." Lohmann said skies this

weekare likely to be mostly

Well shot!

partly cloudy, with highs in the

reader photos

70s and low 80s andevening temperatures likely to drop into

• We want to seeyour photos of gardensfor another special version

the mid-40s. — Bulletin staff report

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


Submityour best work at

Reported for Central

gardenandwe'll pick the best for publication.

and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb

• Email other good photos ofthe great outdoors

.us/information/ firemap.aspx.

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toreoderphotos© andtel usabitaboutwhereand when you tookthem. All

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entries will appearonline, and we'll choose the best for publication in print.


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




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POP-UP PICNIC:Live music with food and beverages; bring a blanket and cannedfood for Neighborlmpact; free admission; 5-7p.m.;TheCosmic Depot,342 N.E. Clay Ave., Bend; 541-3857478 or www.thecosmicdepot. com. "PIT STOP":A screening of the 2013 Sundanceselection film for LGBTmovie night; $5, reservations requested; 7-9 p.m., doors open at 6p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or TUESDAY REDMONDFARMERS MARKET: Freeadmission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street andEvergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1© TUESDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-3233370 or farmersmarket@ TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor screening of "Soul Surfer" (2011); bring low-profile chair or blanket, your own picnic, no glass or pets, snacks available; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-585-3333 or OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA HISTORYNIGHT:R.Gregory Nokes presents "Holmes v.Ford: Slavery on Trial in the Oregon Territory"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERSMARKET:Free

admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenueand Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket© or PICKIN' ANOPAOOLIN' MUSIC SERIES:Includes boat demonstrations in the Deschutes River; WaywardVessel, the Portland-based bluegrass band performs; proceeds benefit Bend Paddle Trail Alliance; $5, free for children12 and younger; 4-6 p.m. demonstrations, 5-9 p.m. music; Tumalo CreekKayak & Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way,Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407 or 411@ MUSIC IN THE CANYON:The concert series finale with The

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Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Kathryn Joyce, of San Diego, walks across a slackllne connected to rocks near the Misery Ridge trail Sunday at Smith Rock State Park during the U.S. All Girls Sleckline Festival. name from the tension in the rope • Despite storms that cut the event short, women its — although the line is tight, it will bend weight and shift with each step. from across the country take part in slackline festival under "It's a very male-dominated sport,"

By Branden Andersen The Bulletin

lue nylon ropes weretossed to the top of a rock feature on the southeast side of Smith Rock on Sunday, where about 15 women were standing to learn how to attach a line securely to the ground. Chelsey Magness, a Bend resident and organizer of the U.S. All Girls Slackline Festival, watched as the first walker slid onto the rope, feet dangling 25feet above the rocky ground below. Down the hill from that, lay a steep slope and a sheer drop into the Crooked River. The walker, sitting, balanced her-


Stunt Poets; free; 5:30-8 p.m.; American Legion Community Park, 850 S.W. RimrockWay,Redmond; ENO OFSUMMER CRUZ:Event features classic cars, live music by the Taelour Project and abarbecue; proceeds benefit the High Desert A's CDCCautomotive scholarship fund; free admission; 6-8 p.m., barbecue begins at 5:30 p.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-4 I 9-602 i. PICNIC IN THE PARK:Featuring the 1930-50s Big Bandsound with The Notables; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E Third St., Prineville; 541-4476909 or www.crookcountyfoundation. org/events. CRAIG CAROTHERS: The Nashville singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or THURSDAY SMARTATTHE LIBRARY:Learn

what it takes to volunteer to read in local elementary schools and create a book-inspired art piece; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-355-5601 or www. DIXIELANDPARTYBANDANO FRIENDSREHEARSAL:A preview of the band open to the public; free, donations accepted; 5-8 p.m.;

self on the rope, called a slackline. She found her balance well enough to plant her foot on the rope and push herself up to a standing position. She balanced for a second before the rope shifted and her momentum sent her back toward the ground. A harness caught her fall as she dangled upside down, 3 feet from the rope. "The harness works!" she yelled to the group below, a collection of slackline enthusiasts on their last day of the three-day event. Slacklining, balancing on a narrow rope suspended between two areas, commonly occurs near ground level between two trees. The activity gets

Ponderosa PizzaParlor, 52574 U.S. Highway 97, LaPine; 541-548-0679. FUNDRAISERCONCERT: Music performed by Mark Ransom's The Mostest, Shireen Amini, Dennis McGregor andmore; proceeds benefit Laurel Braunis medical costs; donations accepted; 6-9 p.m.; Spirit of the Willow, 501 N.W. Riverfront St., Bend; AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Gregory Nokes will presentfrom his book, "Breaking Chains: Slavery onTrial in the OregonTerritory," with a slideshow; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W .SixthSt.,Redmond; 541-526-149 I. TWILIGHT CINEMA:An outdoor screening of "Back to the Future" (1985); bring low-profiie chair or blanket, your own picnic, snacks available; free; 6:30 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541585-3333 or FRIDAY DIXIELANDPARTYBANDANO

FRIENDS:Musicians from the Northwest andCalifornia perform in an organized jamsession; refreshments available; free, donations accepted;110 p.m.; La PineMoose Lodge, 52510 Drafter Road; 541-548-0679. SISTERSFARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; BarclayPark,W estCascade Avenue andAsh Street; www. THE LITTLEWOODY BARREL AGED

Magness said Sunday. "We wanted to make an event that would bring the sport to a lot of women and give them the chance to experience it." Smith Rock State Park, Magness said, is a w e ll-known location for slackliners who want some more thrill with the sport. "Bend and Central Oregon are such perfect spots to hold an event like this," she said. "We were so excitedto be here." The group also slacklined at Juniper Park in Bend and Salmon Falls in Marion County. The participants ranged in experience from beginner to expert, and came from around the country. SeeSlackline/A6

BREWANDWHISKEY FEST: Craft beer and whiskey tastings from Oregon breweries, with live music; ages 21 and older only; a portion of proceeds benefits the Deschutes County Historical Society; $7 entry with glass, $15 tasting packagewith glass and 10 tokens; 5-10 p.m.; DesChutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W.Idaho Ave., Bend; MUNCH &MOVIES:An outdoor screening of "Life of Pi" (2012); with food vendors and live music; free; 6 p.m., movie begins at dusk; Compass Park, 2500 N.W.Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1662 or www. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Gregory Nokes will present from his book, "Breaking Chains: Slavery onTrial in the OregonTerritory," with a slide show;$5;6:30 p.m.;PaulinaSprings Books, 252 W.Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-540-0866. "JUNGLE BOOK": The play is presented by the Sunriver Stars Community Theater; proceeds benefit scholarships for children to FunAfter School Time Camp; $5general admission, $15 dinner theater; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541593-4150 or PATRICKHAMMOND:The soul and pop singer-songwriter performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.

2. Vinegar • Acres: 1,205 • Containment: 10% • Cause: Lightning

3. Sagehen Gulch • Acres: 145 • Containment: 50%

• Cause: Lightning 4. Olympus • Acres: 1,200

• Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning 5. House Creek • Acres: 2,769 • Containment: 95%

• Cause: Lightning 6. Big Sheep 2

• Acres: 129 • Containment: 55%

• Cause: Lightning

ROMP: Featuring a general stomp, kids stomp, stomp competition, romp CAUSE: A half-marathon, 10K and 5K (walk or stroll through the vineyard), run/walks starting in front of the lodge; music and more; proceeds of the romp and competition benefit Terrebonne proceeds benefit Susan G.Komenfor Community School and TomMcCaii the Cure; free for spectators, $40School; $8 in advance, $10 at the $105, registration deadline Aug. 28; door, free for children with adult, $5 8:45 a.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 for romp;11 a.m. romp, gates openat Center Drive; 541-593-2342 or www. 10:30a.m.,12:30 p.m.stomp;Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W.U.S. Highway MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: 97, Culver; 541-546-5464 or www. Freeadmission;9a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, Seventh and B streets; 541-489-4239. DIXIELANDPARTYBANDANO FRIENDS:Musicians from the OREGON TRAIL GljN SHOW:Featuring Northwest andCalifornia perform in an guns for show andsale; $8, free for children12 and younger; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; organized jamsession; refreshments available; free, donations accepted; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter, noon-10 p.m.; La PineMooseLodge, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 52510 Drafter Road; 541-548-0679. 54'I -347-2120. PRINEVILLEFARMERS MARKET:Free; SUNRIVERSUNFEST WINE FESTIVAL: 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineviiie City Plaza, Featuring wine from16 vineyards or wineries, beer from Sunriver Brewing 387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or and vendors; free shuttle service to site from several Sunriver locations; $10 CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY for a tasting glass; noon-7 p.m.; Fort MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts Rock Park, EastCascadeDrive; www. from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking iot across THE LITTLEWOODY BARREL AGED from Downtown BendPublic BREWANOWHISKEY FEST:Craft beer Library, Parking Lot, 600 N.W. and whiskey tastings from Oregon Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. breweries, with live music; ages 21 and older only; a portion of proceeds NORTHWEST CROSSINGSATURDAY benefits the Deschutes County FARMERS MARKET:Free; 10a.m.Historical Society; $7 entry with glass, 2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. $15 tasting packagewith glass and Washington andNorthwest Crossing 10 tokens; noon-10 p.m.; DesChutes drives, Bend; Historical Museum, 129N.W.Idaho GRAPE STOMPANO GRAPE STOMP Ave., Bend; SATURDAY SUNRIVER MARATHON FORA




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Continued from A1 The pair procured seats on a bus with a group of University o f Wi s c onsin-Madison students. "They asked us to c arry a sign of th e college while we marched," Slepikas said. "The nuns supported us. They couldn't do it themselves, but we could. That's the kind of women they were." When Slepikas boarded the bus on Aug. 27, 1963, news cameras filmed the students, so she held a newspaper up to her face so her p arents wouldn't see her on the news. "My parents were still in a small town; they'd just gotten a TV and were watching the news," Slepikas said. "I knew they would've been r e ally worried." The farthest she'd traveled at that time was to Illinois. Slepikas remembers step-


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ping off the bus in Washington, D.C., the streets covered in buses.

Right away, Slepikas bought abutton. "I had no idea how significant that would be," she said. The march, she said, was v ery hot. According to t h e Farmers' Almanac, temperatures topped out at about 82 degrees that day. And, she said, everyone was dressed nicely. "We w ere walking w i t h thousands of people," she said. "There were so many faces of color. The mood was so positive and joyful. We sang 'We Shall Overcome' and black spirituals. It was a thrilling, beautiful time." S lepikas settled near t h e reflecting pool on the left side of the Lincoln Memorial, and watched performances from Joan Baez and Odetta, Peter Paul and Mary and Mahalia Jackson. Before Martin Luther King Jr. gave his famous speech, many others spoke. The event's official title was the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, and, according to the original program, it started with the national anthem and continued with an invocation from the archbishop of W a s hington, the Rev. Patrick O'Boyle. Myrlie Evers-Williams, in later life a Bend resident for more than two decades, was invited to speak at the event but was unable to attend. Slepikas listened as John Lewis, then the chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee and now a longtime Georgia congressman, spoke, as well as other notable names. But the words of King were what most people had come to hear. "I just remember that it was silence. Two hundred and fifty thousand people, and it was silent," Slepikas said. "It was so beautiful, just the cadence of his voice, and it was very moving and hopeful and joyful." It didn't i m mediately hit Slepikas what an i mportant event she'd just participated in. "I knew there were a lot of people and so that was significant," she said. "There were black and white people together, which was significant. And there were so many well-

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Loretta Slepikas looks through the Time magazine article covering the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington in the kitchen of her Bend home. known people there." With loudspeakers hooked up to telephone poles throughout the city, Slepikas said the speeches could be heard all over. " When I he a r d M L K ' s speech, I thought it was nice. I didn't get it until years later," she said. "Fifty years later I realize in a new way how incredibly significant of a time that was. That day is more a symbol of what we're still coming to grips with." Shortly after t h e m a r ch concluded, Slepikas and her friend walked through D.C., then hopped on their bus and returned to Wisconsin. "I left thinking, 'All racism is over,'" she said. But it wasn't, of course, and Slepikas now knows she was being naive. "The next time I went back was after the assassinations of John and Robert Kennedy, Martin Luther King and Malcolm X," she said.

Slow drive from Brooklyn Slepikas isn't the only Bend resident who was present at the March on Washington. B etsy Lamb was 24 a nd living in Brooklyn. Now 74, she remembers theMarch on Washington very well. Today a Bend resident, Lamb had chosen to live in the Will iamsburg neighborhood i n the 1960s to work in the innercityat a Lutheran church. She helped organize sevenbusloads of people to travel to Washington, D.C., to attend the march. "By the time we knew well

enough how many people would be attending, the good buses had all b een taken," she said. The bus engines had governors on them to l i m it their speeds. So Lamb's sevenbus caravan crept the more than 200 miles at low speeds, passed by other buses headed the same direction.


As the storm passed, three climbers were able to attempt Continued from A5 the line before another storm Kathryn Joyce, a 27-year- moved inand forced the nearold San Diego participant, was ly 30 women into surrounding the first to make it all the way caves and overhangs. " I saw t h e other storm across the 25-foot line. "It was a n ice, accessible moving in and wanted to get line," she said. "I've been one walk in before I lost my s lacklining f o r a b ou t f i v e chance," Joyce said. "It was years — the past two years an intense day, but a good more so than the others. This dynamic." is one of the coolest spots I've Camille Aussord, who travdone, though." eled to the event from New About 30 minutes after the York City, said she was newer line was ready for walking, a to slacklining but loved the thunderstorm moved through sport. "It is something that you just the area and stopped the event.


"We were very aware of our slow speed going down, but going back after such a beautiful day it didn't stand out so much anymore,"Lamb said. Her group met in front of a Lutheran church northeast of the Lincoln Memorial, and eventually settled on the grass to Lincoln's left near the reflecting pooL "We were just on the grass there with mobs and mobs of people," she said. "It was quite impressive." She said she knew from the beginning that the event was historic. " We went through all o f these various speakers, who talked about the needs that needed tobe addressed in all these different areas, poverty and jobs," Lamb said. "There was no question in my mind that this was a historic moment. At th e same time it wasn't until I got home and began reading the papers and seeing all the reflections that the immensity of that moment struck me." Lamb said that section of B rooklyn at t h e t i m e w a s populated heavily by African Americans, and so she recognized the struggles the black community was experiencing. But the March on Washington, she said, stuck with her in an important way. "It colored my life," she said. "It wasn't really until later that I began to realize the systems of injustice that affect people, and that realization, once it took hold, as well as my experiences i n Wi l l i amsburg and inner-city Chicago, all t hese experiences and t h e people that I had known and the struggle that was sort of epitomized in the march, that really came together to make me quite an activist during the following years of my life." — Reporter: 541-617-7831,

need to try," she said. "It can be pretty scary, but after you do it, it is a lot of fun. The Smith Rock Highline Festival is slated to take place Sept. 14. At that event, multiple slacklines will be set up around the n otorious rock feature, including a 180-foot line set up 500 feet above the Crooked River. — Reporter: 541-383-0348, Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside






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By Jay Bobbin © Zap2it



. I k n o w J i m P o s ton . has wo n E m my s a s Sheldon on "The Big Bang Theory." Have any of the others inthe ensemble ever been nominated'? — Sharron Lindsey, Belleville, Ill. • Well, for starters, Jim's . last name actually i s Parsons. He's been nominated for outstanding lead actor in a comedy series every year since 2009, including this one, and won in 2010 and 2011. Johnny Galecki, the show's "Leonard," was nominated in 2011, and Mayim Bialik is in the running this year — her second time — in a supporting actress capacity. In both 2009 and 2010, Christine Baranski was nominated as a guest actressfor playing Leonard's mother, and Bob Newhart is a nominee this year for his recent guest appearance.




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is set for Dec. 5. That will help maintain Underwood's presence on the network for the new television season, since she'salso the new performer of the Sunday Night Football theme.

the Riddler in two episodes of the show, but Gorshin eventually returned. How m a n y ac t r e ss Q . .daughters does Meryl Streep have? — Steve Wallace, Reading, Pa. • Two ... and she also has • a son, Henry Gummer, who's in the business as both an actor and a musician. The daughters who are actresses are Mamie Gummer ("Emily Owens, M.D.") and Grace

• When will the final sea• son of "The Office" be out on DVD? — James Green, Buffalo, N.Y. • Sept. 3, and it also will . be available on Blu-ray that day. As with earlier home video releases ofthe series, deleted scenes and outtakes Gummer ("The Newsroom"). will b e a mong th e special Third daughter Louisa is not features. in the entertainment field.


Photos courtesy Newscom

Jim Parsons, left, has won two Emmys for outstanding lead actor in a comedy series for his role in "The Big Bang Theory." Meanwhile, the character Ted (voiced by Seth MacFarlane), right, was interviewed by Johnny Carson in the movie "Ted" through the use of clever technology. the height of teddy bear Ted ... and in the original, unaltered clip, that person was child star Emmanuel Lewis

("Webster"). His height, and

what he said to the then-hosts of the NBC late-night staple, enabled director Seth MacI saw the movie "Ted" Farlane to i nsert Ted over • recently, andI was won- Lewis and make i t a ppear dering how they did the scene that conversation with T ed where Ted seems to be on "The actually had happened. Tonight Show" with Johnny . I've r ead t ha t T r acy Carson. — Sue Draper, Stuart, Fla. . Pollan is going to be on • Very clever technology "The Michael J. Fox Show." Is • permitted that. G iven that true? where the heads of Carson — Carol Pike, and Ed McMahon were diGlen Burnie, Md. rected, they had to have been . Yes, butonlyas aguest. looking at someone roughly . The title star's wife al-



ready has filmed an episode of his new NBC comedy series, which begins its run Sept. 26, so it likely will air early in the show's run. Fox already has a "wife" on the show, played by Betsy Brandt ("Breaking Bad"), so Pollan will have a different role. N BC a n nounced i t s Q ..plans for a new version of "The Sound of Music" with Carrie Underwood some time ago. When is it supposed to be on? — Scott Jeffries, Bend • F rom t he o u t set, t h e • t hree-hour e vent h a d been slated for the end-of-year holidays, and the telecast date


understand that Cory long were reportQ •• IMonteith Q •• How finished two ers stationed outside the movies before his death. When will those be out? — Jill Paris, Columbus, Ohio . The native Canadian's . drama "All the Wrong Reasons" will be featured at the upcoming Toronto International Film Festival, then get ageneral release. He also h ad completed th e c r i m e drama "McCanick," and no release date for that film had been set as of this writing. was the first of the Q •• Who villains to appear on the 1960s "Batman" series'? — John Porter, Milwaukee . ItwastheRiddler,played . by F rank G orshin and Jill St. John appeared as his moll, appropriately named Molly. John Astin would play

ee en overwon't o u time Dear Abby: I a m a d i v o rced woman in my mid-40s. I started dating again about two years ago, and shortly after, I met "Jed." He is someone I'd love to spend the rest of my life with. We have been seeing each other for more than a y e ar, and I'd like some sort DEAR of commitment. I ABBY have tried talking to him about it. All he'll say is, "We're committed and monogamous and that's enough, so don't start with me." We spend Thursday through Sunday together. Jed says Monday through Wednesday is his t i me to be alone. We don't talk or see each other during that time. We may email or text, but I'm not allowed to go to his house or call him. I have told him I don't want to still be packing for weekend trips to his house — it's 10 minutes away — when I'm 80. Ialso never know how Jed feels about me. He never tells me he loves me, and if I say it, he'll say it back very quickly like it's an inconvenience. He doesn't compliment me or act like I'm important to him at all. I'm financially stable but would

have a better lifestyle if I could share the bills with someone. Marriage is not important, and I have explained that to him, but I want a full-time commitment. Am I wast-

ing my time? — Time's A-wastin' in Georgia Dear Time's A-wastin'. Do you realize that not once in your letter did you mention anything POSITIVE Jed does for you? He has told you directly that this is as committed as he's willing to get. Men who "love" women don't forbid them from coming to their home or calling; in fact, they WELCOME them. Jed doesn't say "I love you" unless he is cornered because it appears he DOESN'T love you. Yes, you're wasting your time. If you want someone to share living expenses so you can enjoy a better lifestyle, find yourself a roommate. Dear Abby: I have been married for 29 years, and I'm having concerns about my husband. I'm not sure what to make of the fact that he is becoming effeminate. For many years he has shaved his underarms, legs, etc., to the point that he is completely hairless.

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY, AUG. 26, 2013: Thisyearyouapproach


life with seriousness and theability to By Jacqueline Bigar realize a long-term desire. Youhaveboth endurance and Lady Luck onyour team. An associate whom youareclose to you with his or her actions. Tonight: Make might be most your excuses andtake somemuch-needed Stars show the kind unpredictable. You personal time. of day you'll have w ill need to learn to ** * * * D ynamic flex because of this CANCER (June21-July 22) Y ou will find that success ** * * P ositive pe r son. If you are ** * * * ** * A verage sin g le, you could becomes naturally. If you start to overthink things, you might sabotage yourself. Your ** S o-so unusually idealistic instincts are right on, so followthem. Vague * Difficult and/or confused news might come in from afar. Knowwhat when dating or youwant,andyouwon'tloseyourfocus. getting to know someonebetter. Knowthat Tonight: Join a friend or two. there are several potential suitors heading LEO (July 23-Aug.22) your way. If you areattached, it is through working together that you becomecloser. ** * You'll want to see results from your TAURUShelps you see the big picture. recent efforts, and you're more than willing to put in the necessary hours. A boss could ARIES (March21-April 19) feel pushed by your enthusiasm. Youmight ** * * You could be overly serious as senseacoolnessbetweenthetwoofyou the day begins. Youmight feel as if there is as a result. Just remember who the boss is. a lot of tension around adomestic matter Tonight: Till the weehours. that you need to deal with. Opportunities will break through the moment. The VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) unexpected will occur with a financial issue. ** * * Detach, especially if you're feeling Tonight: Followyour instincts. pressured by apartner. You might not be sure what direction you should head TAURUS (April 20-May20) in. A loved one ordear friend will add a ** * * * Y ou might want to think through a decision more carefully. Remain certain element of chaos to your life. Try to understand where this person is coming responsive as you juggle different forms of communication. A sudden insight might from. Tonight: Listen to a roommate. help you gain abetter perspective about LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) an individual. Tuckawaythis information. ** * * * R elate to a partner or friend Tonight: Your smile wins the day. directly. You will see better results, and so GEMINI (May21-June20) will those around you. Youseemvery busy ** * Know when to take apass and not to others, and a lovedonecould do the jump headfirst into a project. Honor the fact unexpected. You have a long-term desire thatyou havehad enough.Ifyoucantakea that could be fulfilled right now. Tonight: Go day off, then do so. A friend might surprise along with someone's suggestion.

He recently lost some weight and is

joining a gym. He wears women's stretch tights and a girdle to work out because he says it helps him sweat around his middle. He is also very concerned about exfoliating the bottom of his feet and putting lotion on his legs. He says these things shouldn't bother me, but they do. I don't know what to make of it, and when I try to talk to him about my concerns, he blows me off. Do other men do this kind of stuff? I've only been with him, so I don't know. Can you give meanother perspective? — A Little Worried in Wisconsin Dear Worried: These days some men wax, shave, moisturize and exfoliate their bodies. Your husband may wear tights at the gym because he looks around and sees younger men with sleeker physiques and he's self-conscious about his own. If he's not getting strange looks from others working out there, his attire may not be that unusual. It's important that couples be able to talk to each other. Because some of this is a recent change in your husband's behavior, you deserve an explanation. — Write to Dear Abby at

or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * Defer to others, as they are unlikely to be responsive at this moment. Take an overview, andyou'll gain a deeper understanding of what is motivating others. Your creativity is likely to soar to an unprecedented level. Tonight: Onceagain, you are the onedoing the listening.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * You dive into your to-do list nearly immediately, and with someone's help, you could get through your list earlier than you might have thought. A loved onecould be most unpredictable, but he or shemakes you laugh. Your compassion will flow. Tonight: Be naughty and nice.

hospital where the royal baby was born recently'? — Erin Stone, Daytona Beach, Fla. • Though it varied by the • n etwork, each of t h e American networks g enerallyhad correspondents there for a coupleof weeks as the due date approached. In some cases, as with ABC, multiple reporters did duty at different times; weekend "Good Morning America" co-anchor Bianna Golodryga was there for a while, then came back to the U.S. and was replaced in England by Amy Robach.


— Send questionsofgeneral interest via email to tvpipeline@ Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I




Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 2 GUNS (R) 1:30, 4:15, 7:30, 10:05 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 12:25, 2:50, 6:20, 9:10 • DESPICABLE ME(PGi 2 1:20, 3:55, 7: IO • ELYSIUM (R) 12:55, 4: IO, 6:55, 9:50 • THE HEAT (R) 1:40, 4:25, 7:25, 10:10 • JOBS (PG-13j 12:05, 3:25, 6:40, 9:35 • KICK-ASS 2 (R) 1:25, 4:30, 7:40, 10:15 • LEE DANIELS' THE BUTLER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6:15, 9:20 •THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:30, 9:30 •THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES IMAX (PG-13) 1, 4, 7,10 • PARANOIA (PGl3) 9:40 • PERCY JACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)12:35,3:10, 6:05, 9 • PLANES (PG) I2:20, 3:05, 6, 8:50 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 1:10, 4:05, 7:35, 10:15 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 12:10, 3:35, 6:50, 9:45 • THE WORLD'S END (R) I2:45, 3:45, 7:15, 9:55 • YOU'RE NEXT (R) 1:35, 4:35, 7:45, 10:10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I





Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347

AWARDS MTV Video Music AWBI'dS —Justin Timberlake held the spotlight, winning the Michael JacksonVideoVanguard Award and video of the

year. But it was hismuch-anticipated reunion with 'N Sync that stole the night. • VIDEO OF THEYEAR: Justin Timberlake, "Mirrors" • BEST FEMALE VIDEO:Taylor Swift, "I KnewYouWere Trouble" • BEST MALE VIDEO: Bruno Mars, "Locked Out of Heaven" • BEST HIP-HOPVIDEO: Macklemore & RyanLewis, "Can't Hold Us" • BEST ROCK VIDEO Thirty Seconds ToMars, "Up in the Air" • BESTSONG OF THE SUMMER: One Direction, "Best SongEver" • BEST VIDEO W ITHA SOCIAL MESSAGE:Macklemore & Ryan Lewis, "SameLove"

See a list of all winners at vma/2013/winners.jhtml. Source. Associated Press,

TV TODAY 10 a.m. on ESPN2, "2013 U.S. Open Tennis" — The tennis year's final Grand Slam tournament plays out over the next two weeks beginning today when the USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y., plays host to the U.S. Open. Andy Murray will defend his title on the men's side, while Serena Williams will defendherwomen's championship. 8 p.m. onH K3, "American Ninja Warrior" — The top finishers from the regional competitions arrive in Las Vegas for the first stage of the finals on a course modeled atter Japan's Mount Midoriyama. Three new obstacles, the Giant Cycle, Rope Glider and Timbers, await them in the new episode "Vegas Finals." Matt Iseman and Akbar Gbaja Biamila are the hosts; Jenn Brown co-hosts.

8 p.m. onl3, "How I Met Your Mother" — The Captain (Kyle MacLachlan) wants Lily (Alyson Hannigan) to come to Rome with him as his art consultant, but she worries about how Marshall (Jason Segel) will react. Ted and Barney (Josh Radnor, Neil Patrick Harris) are obsessed with a woman who's hiding her body under an unflattering coat in "Romeward Bound." Cobie Smulders also stars. ©Zap2it

iPPure Ctrodk Co.

Bend Redmond

• FRUITVALE STATION (R) 3:30 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • PACIFIC RIM (PG-13i12: I5, 3: I5, 6:15 • RED2 (PG-13) 1,4, 6:45 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 12:30, 6:30 • THE WAY WAYBACK(PG-13j 1:15, 4:15, 7 • WORLD WAR Z(PG-l3)12:45,3:45,6:45 I

John Day Burns Lakeview


McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THE INTERNSHIP (R) 9 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-I3)6 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * You are full of laughter and fun despite the fact that you are dealing with a heavy burden or a difficult situation. Your innate optimism mixes well with your willingness to work. You know that you will find a way out of this problem. Tonight: Hang out with a friend.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ** * * You might be making a situation more confusing than it needs to be.You have some strong words you want to share about a moneymatter. Know what is necessary to take pressure off the situation. Question what is motivating a partner or friend. Tonight: Speakyour mind. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate


Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • CRYSTAL FAIRY (no MPAArating) 8 • MORE THAN HONEY(no MPAArating) 6 I



Pa/fo Wnrld 222 SE Reed Market Rd. 541-388-0022

Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • KICK-ASS2 (R) 2: l5,4:30, 6:45,9 • LEE DANIELS' THE BUTLER(PG- I3) 3, 5:45, 8:30 • PLANES (PG) 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30



CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) * ** You coul dfeelsubdued bya choice youneedtomake.Someone closetoyou clearly spoils you; however, this person might not be able to giveyou feedback regarding this matter. Youwill wonder about your limitations. Tonight: Listen to afriend.


a~ B~

Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13i 5:45, 8 • ELYSIUM (R) 5:30, 7:45 • JOBS (PG-13)7:30 • LEE DANIELS' THE BUTLER (PG-13) 5, 7:30 • PLANES (PG) 5:30 i f•


Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • ELYSIUM (Rj 7:20 • JOBS (PG-13)7:10 •THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) 4, 6:40 • PARANOIA (PG-13) 4:50 • PERCY JACKSON:SEAOF MONSTERS (PG) 5 • PLANES (PG) 4:50, 6:50 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 4:30, 7 •


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• As of press time, complete movie times for today were unavailable. For moreinformation, visit yywwtpinetheater. com. • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.







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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 Motor sports, B3

Community Sports, B4



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




Saturday-Sunday Saturday

U.S. Mid-Am qualifying; AJGA

College football season begins:North

Prep football begins 2013 season:

Sunriver Marathon for a

Ducks, Beavers begin their 2013 college football

Sunriver JuniorOpen:Amateur golfers age 25 andolder tee it up at Aspen

Carolina at No. 6South Carolina (3 p.m., ESPN)highlights the first night

The fall sports season begins in Central Cause:Sunriver Resort Oregon with nine football games. They will host a marathon, half

season:TheNo. 3 Oregon Ducks host FCSprogram Nicholls State in their season opener at1 p.m.

Lakes Golf Course in Sisters today for a chance to play in the U.S. Mid-Amateur

of college football. Mississippi will take on Vanderbilt in the second game of the

are: Pendleton at Bend, Lebanon at Mountain View, Redmond at Sweet

marathon, 10K, 5K fun run/ (Fox Sports 1), while Eastern Washington travels walk and a kids race over the to Corvallis to take on No. 25 Oregon State at 3

Championship in October. Thensome

doubleheader (6:15 p.m., ESPN).Two

Home, Summit at North Eugene,Baker

of the best junior golfers in the West play at the Meadows course for the

Pac-12 teams will start their seasons as

at Ridgeview, Crook County at Henley, Madras at Stayton, McLoughlin at

weekend. Theregistration deadline is Wednesday.For

American Junior Golf Association Sunriver Junior Open starting Tuesday.

Utah State travels to Utah (5 p.m.) and more information, call 541No. 24 Southern California heads to the Sisters and Culver at North Douglas. All 593-2342 or go to www. islands to battle Hawaii (8 p.m.). games will kick off at 7 p.m.

p.m. (Pac-12 Network). Other gamesinclude No.1 Alabama at Virginia Tech (2:30 p.m., ESPN), No. 5

Georgiaat No. 8 Clemson (5 p.m., ABC),No.12 LSU vs. No. 20TCU (6p.m., ESPN)and No.19 Boise State at Washington (7 p.m., FoxSports 1).

sunriveI)uniorOpen:someofthebestyoung golfers inthecounty, aswell assomelocals,



Scott wins

Home runsgrant Indian fan's wish

FedExCup opener,B5

INSIDE ON B5 B7 «II IItfcatenII'I Ia6 « cjolfs'cIIeboard, II7 COLLEGE FOOTBALL



CLEVELAND — An 8-year-old Cleveland Indians fan with cerebral palsy had a wish straight out of Hollywood: He asked two of his favorite players to hit

home runs. And Carlos Santana


and Jason Kipnis sure know howto followa script.

Before Saturday's game against the Min-

day not a

nesota Twins, Niko Lanzarotta and his family were on the field watching the lndians take batting practice. The

cause for concern

youngster met several players and askedSan-


tana and Kipnis if they would knock one out of the park for him.


How could they say no?

for Ducks

Santana, who is Niko's favorite player, hita two-run homer in the first. Kipnis added a two-run shot in the third. Niko's night was

By Steve Mims The (Eugene) Register Guard

After Oregon wrapped up the fall camp on Thursday, the players learned what the coaches have planned for them this season. For true freshmen, that meant finding out whether they would play or redshirt, while everyone got an idea of where they stand on the depth chart. Sometimes, that can lead players to question their future.Last year, quarterback Bryan Bennett took some time to decide about returning after losing the quarterback battle to Marcus Mariota. The Ducks did not practice Friday, but every player returned Saturday as they began preparations to open the season Saturday at home against Nicholls State. "After a decision day, you want to see how guys respond," coach Mark Helfrich said. "We had a great practice. You want to see those guys that ease up because they think they have made it or if guys go into the tank because theyare redshirting. There were no visible signs of that, which is a good thing." Helfrich said he would reveal his depth chart today but cleared up some of the questions before that is released. Mana Greig and Hamani Stevens are slated to start at offensive guard, Tony Washington will replace Dion Jordan at outside linebacker, and Alejandro Maldonado has won the punting job and is still competing with Matt Wogan to be the kicker. Helfrich said the position battles will continue into the season. "In our situation, we have a bunch of 'or's'," Helfrich said, referring to the multiple players who could be listed in the same spot on the depth chart. "We have an ongoing competition and a bunch of guys that will play a bunch of football for us over the year." See Ducks/B2

Nextup Nicholls State

at Oregon • When: Saturday, 1 p.m. • TV: Fox Sports1


made complete when ~f



the lndians defeated the Twins 7-2. Niko came to the game with his parents, Mike and Kasia. It turned out to be a mem-


orable trip for everyone. "It was an awesome RobKerr /The Bulletin

Carl Barta, back middle, crawls underneath a hot electric wire while competing in the Redneck Obstacle Course 5K earlier this month in Culver. Obstacle races are becoming more popular in Oregon and nationwide.

experience," Mike Lanzarotta said. "It was the best day of his life. To meet Carlos, to be that close, and for him to hit

a home run.... To see your kid that happy is a greatthing."

Both players were pleased they wereable

to grant Niko's wish. "They told me I was their favorite player, and I promised to hit a home run for him," Santana sald.


«'b .


• 'Mud,obstacle andbeer' runs have picked upsteamregionally andnationally


"He must be agood luck charm for us two,"

said Kipnis, who broke a zero-for-19 slump earlier

inthegame and homast fall, my oldest daughter and I headed down to her elementary school so she could show me her latest moves on the monkey bars. The only problem was that a group of bearded, middle-aged men had beatenSammi and me to the punch. The playground area atBend's Bear Creek Elementary had been overtaken by what I later learned were bankers, police officers and baristas, who were in the middle of what looked like a mix between a CrossFit class and BEAU third-grade recess. EASTES As it turned out, they were preparing for their first obstacle course run, a Tough Mudder event that was held this past June in the remote Wheeler County town of Fossil. "We've seena ton of these deals on our event calendar," says Teague Hatfield, owner of FootZone running store in Bend. "It's this melding of the fitness element with the popularity of CrossFit. And it has more of the functional fitness aspect of working out." Obstaclecourse and mud events — referred to as MOB (mud, obstacle and beer) runs in some circles — have taken off nationally and locally in the past several years. So far this summer, the Central Oregon area has hosted the Tough Mudder in Fossil in June and the Redneck Obstacle Course 5K earlier this month in Culver. On Sept.7,the Jere Breese Memorial Stampede, a cross-country scramble with multiple water crossings, will take place in Prineville. SeeMOB/B4




Photo courtesy of ToughMudder

Competitors take part in the obstacle course during the Tough Mudder race in Fossil in June.

Upcomingobstacle courseandmudruns inOregon • Aug. 31, The Inferno13.1-mile obstacle course race in Salem; • Sept. 7, Warrior Dash 5K in North Plains;

• Sept. 7, Jere BreeseMemorial Ranch Stampede 5K/10K in Prineville; Facebookpage"JereBreeseMemorialRanchStampede"

• Sept. 14-15, Race the Reaper 6-mile obstacle course run in Yamhill; • Sept. 28-29, The Epic Grind 5K/10K in Gaston; • Sept. 28, Atlas Race 4-mile event in Medford;

ered for the first time since July 21. — The Associated Press

GOLF Mid-Am cut short

due to storms Afternoon thun-

derstorms on Sunday forced the Oregon MidAmateur at Eagle Crest Resort to be cut short. The men's final

round was canceled on Sunday, but the women

were able to complete their rounds.

For a complete story, see Tee toGreen, B5.


Angels get sweep over Mariners Pitcher Jered Weaver

(above)leads Los Angeles to a 7-1 win over Seattle,B3





U.S. Open, first round U.S. Open, first round SOCCER English Premier League, Manchester United FC vs. Chelsea FC BASEBALL MLB, Cincinnati at St. Louis MLB, Texas at Seattle

8 a.m. 10 a.m. 4 p.m. noon

TV/Radio Tennis ESPN2 ESPN2


4 p.m. 7 p.m.



COREBOARD ON DECK Friday Football: Pendletonat Bend,7 p.mxRedmond at SweetHome,7 p.m.; Summit at NorthEugene,7 p.m.; Lebanon at Mountain View,7 p.m.; Bakerat Ridgeview,7p.m.;CrookCounty atHenley, 7p.m., Madras atStayton, 7p.m.; McLoughlin atSisters,7 pm.;CulveratNorth Douglas, 7p.m. Volleyball: Long CreeklUkiahat Trinity Lutheran, 4.15 p.m. Saturday Volleyball: Culverat Warrenton tournament, TBA Girls soccer:Sandyat Summit, noon

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers© 2013 Steve Moore. Dist by Universal Uchck


@SY'. OHE, zft(o, TFIFE Er!


QgF l4jc&@KUP GB s9666~


TENNIS U.S. Open, first round U.S. Open, first round U.S. Open, first round SOCCER

Time 8 a.m. 10 a.m. 4 p.m.

TV/R a dio Tennis ESPN2 ESPN2

UEFAChampions League, Arsenal FC vs. Fenerbahce SK BASEBALL MLB, Texas at Seattle

11:30 a.m. Fox Sports1

7 p.m.


Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.




TimderS fall to SOunderS

Little League

— Eddie Johnson flicked a

Series titles. Giancarlo Cortez

header past Portland goalkeeper

had a tvvo-run single andGrant

Donovan Ricketts off a free kick in the 60th minute, and

Holman an RBI single for Chula Vista. Trailing 4-3 after Cortez's

the Seattle Sounders made

single in the fourth, Japan tied it on Takagi's second homerand

1-0 win Sunday night over the

won it when Hirooka lined a 2-2 pitch down the left-field line for

Timbers before the second-larg-

a double.

est, stand-alone crowd in Major League Soccer history. The crowd of 67,385 trailed only the first home game for the Los An-

geles Galaxy in1996 that drew

Leinart SignSWith BillS


— Free-agent quarterback Matt Leinart signed with the Buffalo

Bills on Sunday.Terms of the

CYCLING Van Garderen WinSUSA PrO Challenge —American Tejay vanGarderen wonthe USA Pro Challenge onSunday, finishing in the main pack in the

final stage to complete asweep of the two biggest races in the United States. Van Garderen, the 25-year-ojd BMC rider from

deal weren't disclosed. Leinart fills an immediate need at

Buffalo's injury-depleted quarterback position. The Bills later added quarterback Thaddeus Lewis in a trade that sent linebacker Chris White to Detroit. Undrafted rookie Jeff Tuel also

is on the roster. Kevin Kolb left the Bills' game Saturday against

Bozeman, Mont., led the race

W ashington becauseofconcussion-like symptoms andfirst-

for the final four days, finishing 1 minute, 30 seconds ahead of

round pick EJ Manuel is out for the rest of the preseason with

Swiss Mathias Frank. TheTour

a left knee injury. Leinart, the

of California winner in May, van Garderen was fifth last year in

2004 Heisman Trophy winner at Southern California, vvas drafted

the Tour deFrance, then slipped

by Arizona in the first round in

to 45th this year. American Tom

2006. After four seasons with the Cardinals, he spent 2011 with Houston and lastyear with Oakland.

Danielson of Garmin-Sharp was third overall, 1:42 behind van


Giant OIit fOr SeaSOn —New

BASEBALL Japan winsLittle League

York Giants free safety Stevie Brown will miss the regular sea-

title — Ryusej Hirooka lined

ligament in his left knee that he

a decisive two-run double in the bottom of the fifth inning and Shunpei Takagi hit tvvo solo

home runs asTokyo beat Chula Vista, California, 6-4 on Sunday to win the Little League World Series in South Williamsport, Pa. It was the14th champion-

ship game for Japan, which

vvas making its fourth straight

appearance in the title game,and

Ducks Continued from B1 Jeff Lockie is currently the No. 2 quarterback ahead of Jake Rodrigues, but that is also close. "Today, Jeff Lockie has the nod, but that will be an 'or' going forward," Helfrich said. "Both of those guys did some good things today." H elfrich sai d t h e t r u e

freshmen he plans to play this year are running back T homas Tyner, tight e n d John M u ndt, l i n ebackers Torrodney Prevot and Tyrell R obinson, and W ogan a t kicker. He indicated that he would like t o r e dshirt o f fensive linemen Cameron Hunt and Jake Pisarcik, but they may be needed to play, and it is the same situation with wide receiver Devon Allen and running back Kani Benoit. Among those that H elfrich expects t o r e d shirt are offensive linemen Doug Brenner, Evan Voeller and Elijah George, receiver Darren Carrington; defensive backs Tyree Robinson, Chris S eisay and J u waan W i l liams, and quarterbacks Damion Hobbs and Taylor Alie, the latter a w a lk-on from Sheldon. "For those guys, this is a

Little LeagueWorldSeries At SouthWigiamsport, Pa. Double Elimination Sunday,Aug.26 At LamadeStadium Third Place Tijuana,Mexico15,Westport, Conn.14 World Championship Tokyo6,ChuaVista,Calif. 4

TENNIS Professional


son with a torn anterior cruciate hurt in Saturday's preseason overtime loss to the Jets. The 27year-old Brown, who led the Giants with eight interceptions last

season, wasplaced oninjured reserve onSunday.For novv,it leaves the Giants without the

starting safeties from ayear ago, with strong safety Antrel Rolle still out with a sprained ankle. — From wire reports

huge development time for them," Helfrich said. "We urge them to stay in it mentally, stay focused. Is there a little bit of a letdown? Maybe, but we try to keep their eyes focused on the future. Dion Jordan, M a rcus M a r iota, LaMichaei James, we talked about all the guys that redshirted and it w o rked out well for those guys." Helfrich also said that Oshay Dunmore, who sat out a redshirt year last season at safety, has been getting time at outside linebacker this fall. The Ducks began to focus Saturday on Nicholls State, which is coming off back-toback 1-10 seasons. "We a re definitely i n game-week mode," Helfrich said. aOur scout team is out there simulating their offensive and defensive stuff that you can predict. You can look at film and know what their coaches have done in the past. "I'm s ure t h e y ha v e tweaked and adjusted just as we have this summer; there will be some newness. In the first game, you always question, 'What if, What if?' That will start Friday night at about 10 o'clock and i will keep thinking about it overnight."


Bend High Cross-country: StartingAug.26,theteamwil meet infront ofBendHigh School at3p.m.eachday. RedmondHigh Fall practices: FallpracticesbeganAug.19; studentsneedup-to-date physicals (agfreshmenand juniors aswell asanystudentwhohasnot hadaphysical in thepasttwoyears), proofof insurance,signedtraining rules,andpay-to-play feesinorder to participate. Summit Fall sports deadline: Last day to join a fall sport is Sept27 Ridgeview Boys soccer: Daily doubletryouts beganAug. 19, including ameeting in theTVProduction classroomandfitness testing onthe varsity fieldfrom9:30 a.m. tonoon.Sessionswil bedaily throughAug.23 from 9.30a.m. to 3.30p.m. Studentsneedproper formsandfees,aswell asup-to-date physicals for incomingfreshmenandjuniors, in order to participate For moreinformation, contactKeith Bleyerat keith. bleyer@redm or visit

23rdchampionshipgame appearance, haswonseven World

Clint Dempsey's home debut in Seattle memorable with a


To submiitnformationto theprepcalendar,email The Bulletin

ninth title. California, making its

U.S. OpenShowCourl Schedules Today At The USTA Bigie JeanKingNational Tennis Center New York AH TimesPDT

Play begins onag courts at 8 a.m. Arlhur AsheStadium Agnleszka Radwanska(3), Poland,vs. Silvia SolerEspinosa, Spain Not before1 p.mzKirsten Flipkens(12), Belgium, vs VenusWiliams,UnitedStates RyanHarrison,UnltedStates,vs. Rafae Nadal (2), Spain Night Session (4 p.m.) SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates, vs. Francesca Schiavone, Italy RogerFederer (7), Switzerland,vs. GregaZemlja, Slovenia Louis ArmstrongStadium DlgaGovortsova,Belarus, vs.LiNa(5), China RichardGa squet(8), France,vs. MichaelRussel, UnitedStates MandyMinega,Luxembourg,vs.SloaneStephens (15), UnitedStates Not Nick Kyrgios,Australia, vs. DavidFerrer(4),Spain Grandstand AlbertRam os, Spain, vs BemardTomic, Australia FernandoVerdasco (27), Spain,vs. Ivan Dodig, Croatia JelenaJankovic (9), Serbia, vs. MadisonKeys, UnitedStates LucieHradecka, CzechRepublic, vs. AngeliqueKerber (8),Germany Courlly l.auraRobson(30), Britain, vs.LourdesDominguez Lino, Spain JamieHam pton (23), UnitedStates,vs. LaraArruabarrena,Spain Pab os Cuevas, Uruguay,vs JankoTipsarevic (18), Serbia Tommy Robredo(19), Spain, vs.MarinkoMatosevic, Australia





NewOreans31, Houston23 San Francisco 34,Minnesota14 Thursday'sGames IndianapolisatCincinnati, 4p.m. Detroit atBuffalo,4pm PhiladelphiaatN.Y.Jets, 4 p.m. NewOrleansat Miami, 4:30p.m. Washin gtonatTampaBay,4:30p.m. Jacksonville atAtlanta,4:30 p.m. N.Y.GiantsatNewEngland,4:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 4:30p.m. Tenne sseeatMinnesota,5p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 5p.m. GreenBayatKansas City, 5 p.m. Houston at Dalas, 5p.m. BaltimoreatSt.Louis, 5p.m. Arizonaat Denver,6p.m. OaklandatSeattle, 7p.m. SanFranciscoatSanDiego,7p.m. End of Preseason NFL Calendar Aug. 27—Roster cutdownto 75players.

Aug. 29—Preseasonscheduleends. Aug. 31 Rostercutdownto 53players. Sept. 5 —2013seasonbegins, Baltimoreat Denver. Sept.8-9—First weekendofregular-seasongames.



AmericanLeague BOSTON REDSOX—ActlvatedLHPMatt Thomton from the15-dayDL.Optioned RHPBrayanVilarreal to Pawtucket (IL). Saturday'sGames

MorganSt atArmy,4p.m

Seattle Fcat Columbus, 4:30p.m. Montrealat Philadelphia 4:30p.m. D.C. UnitedatNewYork,5p.m. ColoradoatSporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m. San JoseatLosAngeles,7:30 pm.

SOUTH SamfordatGeorgiaSt.,4 p.m. FAUatMiami,5 p.m. MIDWEST W. Michiganat MichiganSt., 5 p.m. N.DakotaSt.atKansasSt,530 p.m. SOUTHWES T TexasTechat SMU,5 p.m. SouthernU.atHouston, 5:30pm. FAR WEST N. ArizonaatArizona, 7pm.

Sunday,Sept. 1 Houstonat Chicago, noon ChivasUSAat Vancouver,4p.m.


Saturday's Games

EAST Villanova at BostonCollege, 9a.m. William 8Maryat WestVirginia,9a.m. Albany(NY)at Duquesne, 910 a.m. Georgetown atWagner,10 a.m. HolyCrossat Bryant, noon PennSt.vs.Syracuseat EastRutherford,N.J.,12:30p.m. SacredHeart atMarist, 3p m. SOUTH Campbelat l Charlotte, 9a.m. EonatGeorgi aTech,9a.m. ToledoatFlorida,9:21a.m. FIU atMaryland,9:30a.m. Louisiana Techat NCState, 9:30a.m. BYUatVirginia,12:30 p.m. Nc CentralatDuke,1 p.m. EdwardWatersatAlcorn St., 2p.m. VirginiaTechvs. Alabamaat Atlanta, 2:30p.m. JacksonvilleSt.atAlabamaSt., 3p.m. FurmanatGardner-Webb,3p.m. Savannah St.atGeorgiaSouthern,3 p.m. CCSUatJamesMadison, 3pm. ReinhardtatMercer,3p m. MaineatNorfolk St 3 p m VMI atRichmond,3p.m. CoastalCarolinaatSCState,3p.m. Austi nPeayatTennessee,3p.m. CharlestonSouthematTheCitadel,3 p.m. Washington St.atAuburn,4 p.m. Old DominionatEast Carolina,4 p.m. Alabama A8MatGrambling St., 4p.m. W. Kentucky vs.Kentucky atNashvile, Tenn.,4 p.m. Miami(Ohio)at Marshall, 4p.m. McNeese St. atSouthFlorida,4 pm. SouthemMiss., 4p.m. WarneratStetson, 4pm. UABatTroy,4p.m. Georgiaat 0lemson,5p.m MIDWEST PurdueatCincinnati, 9a.m. S lginoisatII inois, 9a.m. BuffaloatOhioSt., 9a.m. UMassatWisconsin, 9a.m. Uc DavisatSouthDakota,noon N. Illinois atlowa,12:30p.m. Cent.Michiganat Michigan,12:30p.m TempleatNotreDame,1230p m. HowardatE.Michigan, 3p.m. MurraySt.atMissouri, 4 p.m. Butler atS.DakotaSt., 4 p.m. N. IowaatlowaSt., 5 p.m. Wyoming atNebraska, 5pm SOUTHWE ST Rice atTexasA&M,10a.m. MississippiSt.vs. OklahomaSt. atHouston,12:30 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette atArkansas,1 p.m. Ark.-PineBluffatArkansasSt.,4 p.m. Idaho at NorthTexas,4 p.m. l.ouisiana-Monroe atOklahoma,4 p.m. HoustonBaptist atSamHoustonSt., 4 p.m. Wolfordat Baylor, 4:30p.m. Concordia-Selmat a Abilene Christian, 5p.m. PanhandleSt.atLamar, 5p.m. NewMexicoSt.atTexas,5 p.m. PrairieViewatTexasSouthern, 5 p.m. LSUvs.TCUat Arlington, Texas,6p.m. FAR WEST ColgateatAir Force,noon Langston at NColorado,12:35 p.m. NichogsSt.atOregon,1 pm. E. Washington at OregonSt, 3pm San DiegoatCal Poly, 4:05p.m. UTSAatNewMexico, 5p.m. E. Illinois atSanDiegoSt., 5p.m. StephenF.Austin atWeber St., 5p.m. AppalachianSt.atMontana,6 p.m. Nevada at UCLA, 7p.m. BoiseSt.atWashington, 7p.m. NorthwesternatCalifornia, 7:30p.m.

Sunday, Sept. 1 SOUTH MVSUvs.FloridaABMat Oriando,Fla., 8.45a.m. Ohio atLouisvile,12:30p.m. Bethu ne-CookmanatTennesseeSt.,5 p.m. FAR WEST

College Schedule AH TimesPDT

(Subject tochange) Thursday'sGames

EAST RhodeIslandatFordham, 4p.m. Jacksonvilleat Delaware,4:30p.m. Towson atUconn,4:30 p.m. SOUTH NorthCarolinaatSouth Carolina, 3p.m. PresbyterianatWakeForest, 3:30p.m. UT-MartinatChatanooga, 4p.m. RobertMorris atE.Kentucky, 4p.m. Pikeville atMoreheadSt., 4 pm. Akron atUCF,4 p m. W.CarolinaatMiddleTennessee,4:30p.m. S. UtahatSouthAlabama,4:30p.m. SE MissouriatSELouisiana,5 p.m. Cumberland(Tenn.)atTennesseeTech,5 p.m. Jackso nSt.atTulane,5p.m. MississippiatVanderbilt,6:15p.m. MIDWEST Liberty atKentSt., 3p.m. BallSt.,4 pm. Tulsa atBowling Green,4p.m. Grand ViewatDrake,4p.m. IndianaSt.atIndiana,4p.m UNLVat Minnesota,4 p.m. Northwestern Missouri St.,4 p.m. Hampton atW.Ilinois,4p.m. DaytonatYoungstownSt, 430p.m. Va paraiso at North Dakota 5p.m. SOUTHWES T Incarnate Wordat Cent. Arkansas,5 p.m. FAR WEST UtahSt.atUtah,5p.m. Monmouth(NJ)atMontanaSt., 6:05p.m. Sacramento SanJoseSt., 7p.m. E. Oregon at Portland St., 705p.m. Rutgers at FresnoSt., 7:30p.m. SouthernCalatHawaii,8 p.m.

Friday's Games EAST


+1 lap. 17. PastorMaldonado,Venezuela, Wiliams, 43,+1 lap. 18. Jules Bianchi, France,Marussia, 43, +I lap. 19. MaxChilton, England,Marussia, 42,+2 laps. Not Classified 20. PauldiResta Scotland,ForceIndia, 26, retired. 21. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotus, 25,retired. 22. CharlesPic,France,Caterham,8, retired. Drivers Standings (After11 of19 races) 1. SebastiaVe n tei, Germany, Red Bull,197 points. 2. Fernando Alonso,Spain, Ferrari,151. 3. LewisHamilton, England,Mercedes,139. 4. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotus,134. 5. MarkWebber,Australia, RedBull,115. 6. NicoRosberg, Germany, Mercedes 96. 7. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Ferrari, 67. 8. RomainGrosjean,France,Lotus,53. 9.JensonButton,England,McLaren,47. 10. PauldiResta, Scotland, ForceIndia, 36. 11. Adrian Sutil, Germany, ForceIndia, 25. 12. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Mcl.aren,18 13. Jean-EriVe c rgne,France,ToroRosso,13. 14. DanieRi l cciardo,Australia, ToroRosso,12. 15. NicoHulkenberg, Germany,Sauber,7. 16. Pastor Maldonado,Venezuela, Wiliams,1. ConstructorsStandings 1. RedBul, 312polnts. 2. Mercedes,235. 3. Ferrari,218. 4. Lotus 187. 5. McLaren,65. 6.ForceIndia,61. 7.ToroRosso,25. 8.Sauber,7. 9. Williams,1.

Coloradovs. ColoradoSt.atDenver,3 p.m.

Monday,Sept. 2

EAST FloridaSt.atPittsburgh, 5p.m.



W L T P t sGF GA

Montreal 12 7 5 NewYork 11 9 6 S porting KansasCity 11 9 6 Philadelphia 10 8 8 NewEngland 1 0 9 6 Houston 10 8 6 Chicago 1 0 10 4 Columbus 8 12 5 TorontoFC 4 12 9 D.C. 3 17 5

41 41 35

3 9 38 34 3 9 36 26 38 37 37 36 34 24 3 6 29 28 3 4 30 34 2 9 29 34 2 1 22 34 1 4 15 41


W L T P t sGF GA RealSaltLake 1 3 8 6 45 48 33 Los Angele s I2 9 4 40 40 32 Portland 9 4 1 2 3 9 37 26 Colorado 1 0 7 9 3 9 33 27 FCDallas 9 7 1 0 3 7 36 38 Seattle 1 1 8 4 3 7 31 26 Vancouver 10 9 6 3 6 36 33 SanJose 9 10 7 3 4 28 37 ChivasUSA 5 14 6 21 24 45 NOTE. Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.


ChivasUSA3,NewYork2 NewEngland5, Philadelphia I SeattleFC1, Portland0 Friday's Games NewEnglandatTorontoFC,4p.m. PortlandatReal Salt Lake,7p.m.


EasternConference x-Chicago Atlanta Washington Indiana NewYork Connecticut

W 20 14 13 12 11 7

L 8

11 15 15 16 19

W 20 19 14 13 10 9

L 7 8 13 14 17 19


x-Minnesota x-LosAngeles Phoenix Seattle SanAntonio Tulsa x-clinched playoffspot

Pct GB 714 560 4'/~ 464 7 444 7/2 407 8'/z

269 12

Pct GB 741

704 I 519 6 481 7 370 10 321 11'/~

Sunday'sGames SanAntonio70,Seatie 64 NewYork74,Connecticut 66 Los Angele90, s Tulsa 88,OT


No games scheduled Tuesday'sGames MinnesotaatNewYork 4p.m. SeattleatSanAntonio,5p.m. ConnecticutatLosAngeles, 7:30p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS IndyCar GoProGrandPrix of Sonoma Sunday At SonomaRaceway Sonoma,Calif. Lap length: 2.385miles (Starting position inparentheses) 1. (3) WillPower,Dallara-chevrolet,85, Running. 2. (7) JustinWilson,Dallara-Honda,85,Running. 3. (1) DarioFranchitti, Dallara-Honda,85,Running. 4. (11) MarcoAndretti, Dallara-chevrolet, 85, Running. 5. (10) SimonPagenaud, Dallara-Honda,85, Running. 6. (4) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-chevrolet, 85, Running. 7. (5) HelioCastroneves,Dalara-chevrolet, 85,Running. 8. (9) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevroet, 85, Running. 9. (22) SimonadeSilvestro, Dallara-chevrolet,85, Running. 10. (12) SebastienBourdais, Dallara-chevrolet,85, Running 11. (8)GrahamRahal, Dalara-Honda,85, Running. 12. (14)TristanVautier, Dagara-Honda,85 Running. 13. (16) TonyKanaan, Dallara-chevrolet, 85, Running. 14. (15)E.J.Viso, Dallara-chevrolet, 85,Running. 15. (2)ScottDixon,Dallara-Honda,85, Running. 16. (18)J.R.Hidebrand,Dalara-Honda,85, Running. 17. (21) RyanBriscoe, Dallara-chevrolet, 85, Running. 18. (25)Jame sDavison, Dalara-Honda,85, Running. 19. (23) EdCarpenter, Dallara-chevrolet, 84, Running. 20. (6)CharlieKimball, Dallara-Honda,83, Running. 21. (20) SebastianSaavedra, Dallara-chevrolet, 81, Contact. 22. (24)LucasLuhr, Dallara-Honda,81, Mechanical. 23. (13)Takum a Sato, Dagara-Honda, 67, Mechanical. 24. (17) JosefNewgarden, Dallara-Honda,56, Mechanical. 25. (19)JamesJakes, Dallara-Honda,28, Mechanical. Race Statistics Winners averagespeed:86.401. Time of Race:2:20:46.8226. Margin of Victory:1.1930seconds. Cautions: 7 for21laps. Lead Changes: 7 among7drivers. Lap Leaders: Franchitti 1-17,Hunter-Reay18-23, Wilson24-33,Dixon34-45, Kanaan46-50, Hinch-

cliffe 51-54,Dixon55-69, Power70-85. Points: Castroneves479, Dixon 440,Hunter-Rea y 417, Andretti 409,Pagenaud380, Franchitti 379, J.Wilson361,Power356,Hinchcliffe 350, Kimball 335.

Formula 1 Belgian GrandPrix Sunday At Circuit deSpa-Francorchamps Spa-Francorchamps,Belgium Lap length: 4.35miles 1. SebastianVettel, Germany,RedBull, 44 laps,

1:23:42.196,137.209mph. 2. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 44, I:23:59065. 3. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 44, 1:24:09.930. 4. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 44, 1:24:12.068

5. MarkWebber, Australia, RedBull,44,1:2416041. 6. Jenson But ton, England, McLaren, 44, 1:24:22.990. 7. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Ferrari,44,1:24:36.118. 8.Romai nGrosjean,France,Lotus,44,1:24:38.042. 9. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 44,

CLEVEL ANDINDIANS— Sent RHPBrett Myersto Akron(EL)for arehabassignment. AssignedRHPJosh Tomlin toColumbus(IL). KANSASCITYROYALS— Piaced RHPLuke Hochevar onpaternity leave.RecalledLHPWil Smith

fromOm aha(PCL).


Tonkin toRochester (IL). Recaled RH PLiamHendriks from Roche ster. TAMPABAY RAYS — SentOFBrandon Guyerto Durham (IL) forarehabassignment. TORONTOBLUE JAYS — Optioned RHP Brad Linco nto Bufalo (IL). Agreedtotermswith OFBlake Gailen on aminor leaguecontract National League Ci-gCAGO CUBS— Sent OFRyan Sweeney and RHPRafael Dolis totheAZLCubsfor rehabassignments. CINCINNATI REDS— Placed LHPTony Cingrani on the15-dayDL,retroactiveto Wednesday. Selected the contract ofRHPGreg Reynolds from Louisvile (IL). TransferredRHPJonathan Broxton to the 60day Dl.. PHILADE LPHIAPHILLIES—Optioned RHPsTyler CloydandLuis Garcia to LehighValey (IL). Reinstated RHPRoyHagadayfrom the 60-day DL.RecalledRHP J.C. Ramirez fromLehighValey.

FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONACARDINALS — ReleasedWRsJarett DillardandNickEdwards, OTJoeCaprioglio, PKDan Carpenter,CDeveric Gagington, DECordianHagans, LB KoreyJones,DTJonathan Mathis, QBCaleb TerbushandCBRonnieYell.PlacedLBDan Giordanoon the PUPlist. ATLANTAFALCONS — Waived TE Tim Biere,FB DevonteCampbell, LBNickClancy,TEColin Cloherty, QB SethDoege, DECamHenderson,OTJef Nady, RB DonaldRussell, STroySanders, C Mat Smlth andDE BrandonThurmond. BALTIMORERAVENS — Released WRs Rashaad Carter,GerrardSheppard andTommy Streeter; OLs Jack Cornell,RamonHarewoodand David Mims; LBs BryanHall andMeshakWiliams; RBDamien Berry; CBsMoeLeeandWil Pericak.Terminatedthecontract of TEVisantheShiancoe. PlacedLBAdrian Hamilton on injuredreserve.SignedQBDayneCrist. BUFFALO BILLS Signed QBMatt Leinart. Traded LB ChrisWhiteto Detroit forQBThaddeusLewis. CAROLINAPANTHERS — Si gned OL Travege Wharton CHICAGOBEARS— ReleasedDTsEricFosterand BrentRussell, TEsGabeMiler andLeonard Pope,LBs PatrickTrahanandLawrenceWilson, SSDerrick Martin and Tom Zbikowski, WRDevin Aromashodu,RBCurtis Brinkley,OTA.J. Lindeman,C PJ. Lonergan, DEKyle MooreandPTressWay. CINCINNAT I BENGALS Terminated thecontract of TERichardQuinn. ReleasedWRJheranie Boyd, CB TerrenceBrown, CBTerrenceBrown LBJordanCampbell andPKlPQuinn Sharp. DENVER BRONCOS— Waived/injured WRGreg OrtonandWRQuincy McDuffie. WaivedWRKemonte' Bateman, CB Mario Butler, DTManaseFoketi, QB RyanKatz,LBUonaKaveinga, CBNigel Malone,TE DeangeloPeterson,DELanston Tanyi andC Quentin

Saulsberry DETROIT LIONS — Released S Chris Hope,CB Myronl.ewis, DERonnell LewisandWRCodyWilson. PlacedDTJohn Drewand CBRossWeaver oninjured reserve. GREENBAY PACKERS— ReleasedWRsAlex Gillett, OmariusHinesandJustin Wilson; QBGraham Harrelk RB Angelo PeaseandDTGibert Pena. Signed KZachRamirez. INDIANAPOLI S COLTS — Released G Danous Estenor, DTKellen Heard, PKBrandonMcManus, LB C.O.Prime,RBDavin Meggett, C RickSchmeig, SAshanteWiliamsandCBsJohnny Adamsand Allen Chapm an.Reached aninjury settlementwith WR MauriceWiliams. PlacedCBTeddyWiliams onthe waived-injuredlist. Placed LBLawrenceSidbury on injuredreserve. JACKSO NVILLEJAGIJARS Released LSsJeremy CainandLukeIngram, LBsMaalik Bomarand JeremiahGreen, DEsJ.D. Griggsand Paul Hazel, G MarkAsper,PKenParrish, CBLionel Smith, WRJamal Miles, SRay Polk andOT RoderickTomlin. PlacedCB JeremyHarris oninjuredreserve. KANSASCI TY CHIEFS — Released CB Vince Agnew,DEMiguel Chavis,WRTerranceCopper, OL RyanDurand,OLHutch Eckerson, DBOtha Foster III, OL A.J.Hawkins,DERob Lohr, CBKamaal Mcllwain, RB JordanRoberts, WRTyler Shoemaker, QBRicky Stanzl, DBNeiko Thorpe andFBBradenWison. NEW YORKGIANTS — Placed S Stevi e Brown on injuredreserve.ReleasedLBAaron Curry, FBBen Guidugli,WRsBrandonCollins andTerrenceSinkfield, TEs JamieChildersandChase Clement, OLMichael Jasper andAustinHoltz,LBsJakeMuasauandEtienne Sabino, DT FrankOkamandDBsLaron Scott, Junior Mertile andAlonzoTweedy. OAKLANDRAIDERS —Released WRs Sam McGuffie,TraySession andIsaiahWiliams; LBsKeenan ClaytonandEric Harper; KRJosh Cribbs; FB Jon Hoese; G AndrewRobiskie; CBCory Nelmsand DT MylesWade. PHILADEL PHIA EAGLES— ReleasedTEs Derek Carrier andWill Shaw DEEddie Mcclam, DE iOL IsaacRem ington, DTDaryell Walker,WRNick Miler, OT Nic Purcell, LSJamesWinchester andP Brad Wing. Placed CBEddie Whitley onthewaived-injured list. PITTSBU RGH STEELERS — Placed LB Sean Spence onthe reserveiPUPList. Placed GJustin Chead eandCBDeMarcusVanDykewalvedhnjured list. Released OTD'Anthony Batiste, RBBaron Batch, OT MikeFarrell, WRDavid Gilreath, WRTyler Shaw, CB Ryan Steed,LBStevensonSylvester, TEPeter Tuitupou, QB JohnParker Wilson, WRJ D.Woods and RB Jeremy Wright. PlacedDENick Wiliamson the reserve/injured list. SPEEDSKATING

U.S. SPEE DSKATING— Announced short track skater SimonChoreceived a two-year suspension from theIntemational SkatingUnionafter admitting he tamperedwiththeskates ofaCanadian rival duringthe 2011WorldTeamChampionship. COLLEGE LIMESTONE Named DianeBoyce assistant trainer.


Upstream daily movement ofadult chinook,jackchi10. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 44, nook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selectedColumbia Riverdamslast updatedonSaturday. 1:24:55.666. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd 11. SergioPerez,Mexico, McLaren, 44,1.2504.132. 12. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 44, B onneville 9,038 1,499 2,625 8 4 9 T he Dal l es 4,609 8 7 2 1 ,148 4 0 0 1:25:08.936. Upstream year-to-datemovement of adult chinook, 13. Nico Hu kenberg, Germany, Sauber, 44, jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadatselected I:25;10.454. 14. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 44, ColumbiaRiverdams ast updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd 1:25:22.632. 15. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 44, Bonneville 243,919 70,399 167,476 78,697 TheDages 185,646 58,846 67,902 36,902 125:29.652. 16 Giedovander Garde, Netherlands, Caterham,43, John Day 144,778 51,141 38,074 19,480 McNary 137,154 38,801 33,592 16,844 1'24;51.743.





Totals 3 1 3 6 3 Totals 3 3101310 Oakland 1 00 000 020 — 3 B altimore 230 1 0 1 0 3 x — 10 DP — Baltimore 2. LDB—Oakland 6, Baltimore


Boston TampaBay Baltimore NewYork Toronto Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L 77 55 74 54 70 59 69 61 58 73 Central Division W L 77 53 71 65 57 54


59 64 72 75

West Division W

Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston


75 55 72 57

59 70 58 71 43 86

Pct GB .583 578 I 543 5 1/2

.531 7 .443 18'/t

Pct GB .592 .546 6 504 11'/z 442 19'/t 419 22t/t

Pct GB .577 558 2t/t

.457 15'/t .450 16'/z

.333 3u/t

Sunday'sGames Cleveland 3, Minnesota1 Detroit11, N.Y.Mets3

Baltimore10,Oakland3 N.Y.Yankees3, TampaBay2,11innings Chicag oWhiteSox5,Texas2 Toronto 2,Houston1 Kansas City 6,Washington 4 LA. Angel7, s Seattle1 Boston 8,L.A.Dodgers1 Today's Games Tampa Bay(Hegickson10-7) at Kansas City (Guthrie 12-10), 11:10 a.m. N.Y.Yankees(PHughes4-12) at Toronto (Dickey912), 4:07p.m. Oakland(Griffin 10-9) atDetroit (Ani.Sanchez11-7), 4:08 p.m. Houston (Dberholtzer3-1) at Chicago WhrteSox (Rienzo1-0),510p.m. Texas(Blackley 1-1) at Seattle (J.Saunders10-12), 7:10 p.m.

Tuesday'sGames N.Y.YankeesatToronto, 4:07p.m. OaklandatDetroit, 4:08p.m. BaltimoreatBoston,4:10 p.m. ClevelandatAtlanta 4:10p.m. L.A. Angelat s TampaBay, 4:10p.m. Houstonat ChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10p.m. Kansas City atMinnesota,5:10 p.m. Texas at Seatle, 7:10p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

East Division

Atlanta Washington Philadelphia NewYork Miami

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago

Los Angeles Arizona

Colorado SanDiego SanFrancisco

W L 78 52 65 65 59 71 58 70 49 80 Central Division W L 76 54

76 54 74 57 57 73 55 75 West Division W L 76 54

66 61 59 58

63 71 71 72

Pct GB 600 .500 13 .454 19 .453 19 380 28'/z Pct GB .585 .585 .565 2'/z .438 19 .423 21 Pct GB 585 512 9H .462 16 .454 17 446 18

Sunday's Games Colorado 4, Miami3 Detroit11, N.Y.Mets3 Milwaukee 3,Cincinnati1 Philadelphia 9, Arizona5 Kansas City 6,Washington 4 Atlanta 5,St.Louis 2 San Francisco 4, Pittsburgh0 SanDrego3, ChicagoCubs2, 15innings Boston 8,L.A.Dodgers1 Today's Games Cincinnati(Leake115)at St.Louis (Lyons2-4), 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia(CI.Lee10-6) at N.Y.Mets(Z.Wheeler 6-2), 4:10 p.m. San Francisco(Zito 4-9) at Colorado(Nicasio 7-6), 5:40 p.m. San Diego(TRoss3-6) at Arizona(Mccarthy 2-8), 6:40 p.m. ChicagoCubs(Arrieta1-0) at L.A.Dodgers (Greinke 12-3), 7:10p.m. Tuesday'sGames Miami atWashington, 4.05 p.m. Milwaukee atPittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. ClevelandatAtlanta 4:10p.m. Philadelphiaat N.Y.Mets, 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati atSt.Louis, 5:15p.m. San Francisco at Colorado,5:40p.m. SanDregoatArizona, 6:40 p.m. Chicago Cubsat L.A.Dodgers, 7:10p.m.

American League

Angels 7, Mariners1 SEATTLE —Jered Weaver gave up just three hits in eight strong innings, Kole Calhoun added a

two-run homer andLosAngeles completed athree-game sweep with a win over Seattle. The

Angels gaveWeaver plenty of run support by coming through in seven runs werescored with two




1 1 4


McFarland 2 1-3 3 2 2 0 2 O'Day 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Mig Gonzale z 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP —by Feldman (Cagaspo). PB — K.Suzuki. Balk — Feldman. T—2:59. A—33,820(45,971).

White Sox 5, Rangers 2 CHICAGO — Jordan Danks homered after replacing the injured Avisail Garcia, backing a solid start by his brother, John,

and helping surging Chicago beat Texas. The White Sox took two of three from the AL West leaders, giving them eight victories in their

past nine games. Texas


ab r hbi ab r hbi Gentrycl 5 0 2 0 DeAzacf-Il 2 0 1 0 Andrusss 5 0 2 0 Bckhm2b 3 0 0 I Kinsler dh 4 0 1 0 AIRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 ABeltre3b 3 1 1 0 A.Dunndh 4 0 1 1 Riosrf 4 0 0 0 Konerklb 4 0 0 0 J eBakrlf 3 1 2 2 AGarcirf 1 0 0 0 DvMrpph-If 1 0 0 0 JrDnksrf 3 1 2 1 G.Sotoc 3 0 0 0 Kppngr3b 3 0 0 0 Przynsph-c 1 0 1 0 Viciedoll 3 1 1 0 Profar2b 4 0 2 0 LeGarccf 0 0 0 0 R osales1b 2 0 0 0 Pheglyc 2 2 1 1 Morlndph-1b2 0 0 0 T otals 3 7 2 I I 2 Totals 2 95 7 4 Texas 0 00 200 000 — 2 Chicago 002 101 10x — 6 E—Garza (2), Gentry (1), AI.Ramirez (21). DP — Texas 1, Chicago2. LOB —Texas 9, Chicago

Blue Jays 2, Astros1

HOUSTON — MarkBuehrle

allowed one run overeight innings and Toronto rallied for two runs in the ninth inning to snap a sevengame losing streak with a win over

Houston. Buehrle (10-7) allowed seven hits and struck out seven in winning his fifth straight. He

has allowed seven runsover 27 innings, spanning his past four starts. Casey Janssen pitched the ninth for his 23rd save. Toronto


ab r hbi ab r hbi Reyesss 4 0 2 0Grssmnll 4 0 2 0 R Daviscf 5 0 0 0 Hoesrf 4 0 I 0 Encrnc1b 3 0 0 0 Altuvedh 4 0 1 0 Lawrie3b 3 1 0 0 Carter1b 3 0 0 0 D eRosadh 1 0 0 0 MDmn3b 3 I 0 0 Lindph 1 0 1 0 BBarnscf 3 0 1 0 Gosepr-dh 0 1 0 0 Jcastroph 0 0 0 0 Arenciic 3 0 I 0 MGnzlzpr 0 0 0 0 K awskph 0 0 0 0 Vigarss 4 0 3 0 Thoec 0 0 0 0 Elmore2b 3 0 0 0 Sierrarf 3 0 0 1 Wagacph 0 0 0 0 Pigarlf 4 0 1 0 C.clarkc 4 0 0 0 G oins2b 4 0 I I T otals 3 1 2 6 2 Totals 3 21 8 0 Toronto 0 00 000 002 — 2 Houston 0 10 000 000 — 1 DP — Toronto 1. LDB —Toronto 9, Houston 8.


52 - 3 9 7 7 2

Luetge 1 2 0 0 2 Capps 11-3 3 0 0 0 Farquhar I 0 0 0 0 T—2:50.A—22,999(47,476).

7 1 3 2

Orioles10, Athletics 3 BALTIMORE — Chris Davis had two hits and collected his118th RBI, and Baltimore hit three home runs in a rout of Oakland. J.J. Hardy, Nick Markakis and Nate McLouth connected for the

Orioles, who took two of three from Oakland to move within two games of the Athletics in the race for the second AL wild-card slot. Oakland

ab Crisp cf 3 Lowrie dh 4 Dnldsn 3b 2 Moss1b-rf 3 Cagasp 2b 3 S.Smith If 2 CYoung ph-If 2 Reddckrf 3 Freimn 1b 1 KSuzuk c 4

Baltimore r hbi ab r hbi 1 1 0 McLothlf 51 2 2 1 2 0 Machd3b 3 1 2 2 1 1 2 C.Davis1b 4 1 2 1 0 1 0 A.Jonescf 4 0 1 1 0 1 1 Wietersc 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 1 2 1 0 0 0 Hardyss 4 3 3 1 0 0 0 Flahrty 2b 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 BRortsdh 3 2 1 1 000

P louffedh 5 0 0 0 Brantlylf 4


WRmrzrf 3 0 1 0 Acarerss 4 0 1 0 CHrmnph-rf 1 0 0 0 YGomsc 3 0 0 0 Colaeg1b 3 0 0 0 Chsnh83b 3 0 0 0 Morneaph-1b1 0 0 0 Giambiph 1 0 0 0

T homscf 4 1 1 0 Aviles3b 0 0 0 0 Flormnss 3 0 2 0 Stubbsrf 1 1 1 1 T otals 3 7 1 9 1 Totals 3 13 7 3 M innesota 000 0 1 0 0 00 — 1 C leveland 001 0 0 0 0 2x — 3

Granderson hita sacrifice fly in

camehome on Granderson'sfly ball to center. TampaBay ab r bbi ab r bbi G ardnrcf 3 0 0 0 DeJesslf 4 1 3 0 ISuzukirl 5 1 2 0 Loatonph-c 1 0 0 0 Cano2b 5 1 3 2 Zobrist2b 4 0 0 0 ASorindh 5 1 2 0 Longori3b 5 1 2 2 Grndrslf 2 0 1 1 Joycedh 4 0 1 0 Nunezss 5 0 1 0 WMyrsrf 3 0 0 0 D veraylb 4 0 0 0 Loneylb 3 0 0 0 MrRynl3b 4 0 0 0 DJnngscf 4 0 0 0 CStwrtc 3 0 0 0 YEscorss 3 0 0 0 New York

BrothersS,13-14 1 0 Miami Ja.TurnerL,3-5 5 2-3 6 4 DaJennings 13 0 Webb 2 1 M.Dunn 1 0 WP Ja.Turner.PB Pacheco. T—3:16. A—20,191(37,442).

0 0 2


3 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

I 0 3 3

Padres 3, Cubs 2(15 innings)

Giants 4, Pirates 0 SAN FRANCISCO — Ryan Vogelsong threw eight sharp innings for his first victory in three

months, helping SanFrancisco

A JBrntp 1 0 0 0 Arias2b 4 0 I 1 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Vglsngp 3 0 0 0 P ieph 1 0 1 0 Pigph 1 0 0 0 SRosari p 0 0 0 0 T otals 2 7 0 3 0 Totals 3 24 9 4 P ittsburgh 000 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 San Francisco 001 000 03x — 4

E—Sandoval(16). DP—Pittsburgh1, SanFrancisco 1.LOB —Pittsburgh 3, SanFrancisco 8 2BBelt (28),Arias(8). 3B—Sandoval(I). SB—Pence (19). CS —Lambo(1). S—A.J.Burnett

Phiiiies 9, Diamondbacks5


Hector Rondon (2-1). Hemoved up on a groundout before Alexi


ab r hbi ab r hbi E gsurycf 5 1 1 0 Crwfrdll 4 0 1 0 V ictornrf 4 2 2 1 Punto2b 4 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 4 1 3 1 AdGnzl1b 4 1 1 1 Napoli1b 4 2 2 3 HRmrzss 4 0 0 0 J Gomslf 4 0 0 0 Puigrl 3000 Mdlrks3b 4 1 1 0 Schmkrcf 3 0 1 0 S tlmchc 3 1 1 2 A.ERisc 2 0 0 0 B ogartsss 4 0 2 1 uribe3b 3 0 0 0 Peavy p 4 0 0 0 Capuan p 0 0 0 0 Ethier ph 1 0 0 0 Withrwp 0 0 0 0 M armlp 0 0 0 0 HrstnJr ph 1 0 0 0 League p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 6 8 12 8 Totals 2 9 1 3 1 Boston 1 01 102 102 — 0 L os Angeles 0 0 0 1 0 0 000 — 1 DP—LosAngeles1. LOB—Boston 6, LosAngeles 3. 2B—Victorino(22), Pedroia(32), Napoli(31), Bogaerts(1). HR—Victorino (9), Napoli (16), Saltal-

Bamey2b 5 0 0 0 Rcedenss 7 1 1 1 R usinp 2 0 0 0 RRiverc 2 0 0 0 Villanvp 0 0 0 0 Alonsoph 1 0 0 0 Watknsph 0 0 0 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 S tropp 0 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 DNavrrph 1 0 0 0 Kotsayph 1 0 1 0 Bowdenp 0 0 0 0 Deckerpr 0 0 0 0 R ussegp 0 0 0 0 Brachp 0 0 0 0

John Mayberry Jr. homered to lead Philadelphia to a victory over Arizona. Cody Asche had two hits with a double and two RBls and Roger Bernadina had two RBls for the Phillies, who have won six of

their past eight games.

T otals 3 4 5 8 5 Totals 3 29 8 9 Arizona 1 10 000 030 — 6 Philadelphia 4 0 0 2 0 3 Ogx— 9

E—Gregorius (11), Corbin(2). DP—Arizona 1. LDB —Arizona 6, Philadelphia 4. 2B—Bernadina

H.RondonL,2-1 1 2 -3 4

San Diego Cashner Gregerson Street Vincent Brach



7 I 1 1 2 2 I

2 0 0 0 2 2 2

1 1 1


0 0 0 0 0 2 0

7 0 0 1 0 1 0

0 0 0 0 0 1 0

1 I 1 0 2 1 I

HBP—byCashner(Do Murphy). WP —Gregg. T—5.13. A—22,762(42,524).

ST. LOUIS — Mike Minor bounced back from the shortest outing of his career with seven strong innings and Andrelton Simmons homered to lead Atlanta to a win over St. Louis. Atlanta, which has the best record in the NL, broke


Bt. Louis

ab r hbi ab r hbi JSchalrcf-rf 4 I 2 I Mcrpnt2b 4 I 2 0 EJhnsn2b 4 1 2 1 Beltranrf 4 0 0 0 F Frmn1b 4 0 0 0 Hogidyll 4 1 1 1 J .uptonrf-lf 3 0 0 0 Craig1b 4 0 3 1 G.Lairdc 2 1 1 1 YMolrnc 4 0 1 0 Trdslvclf 3 I 2 0 Freese3b 4 0 I 0 Cnghm rf 1 0 0 0 SRonsn cf 3 0 0 0 K imrelp 0 0 0 0 Jayph 10 0 0 Smmnsss 4 1 1 1 Kozmass 2 0 0 0 Janish3b 4 0 1 1 Descalsph 1 0 0 0 M inorp 3 0 1 0 Lynnp 20 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Wongph 1 0 0 0 Buptoncf 1 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Wachap 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 5 105 Totals 3 42 8 2 Atlanta 1 20 000 110 — 5 Bt.Louis 0 00 001 010 — 2 DP — Atlanta 1, St. Louis 2.LDB —Atlanta 4, St.

Louis 6. 2B —J.Schafer (7), M.carpenter(43), Holiday (25).3B—J.Schafer (3). HR —Simmons (12). SB — E.Johnson(1). CS—GLaird(1). SF—G.Laird.

1-3 7 9 8 3 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1

HalladayW,3-4 6 C.Jimenez J.Ramirez Diekman

I 1 1


HBP —byCorbin(Bernadina). T—2:49. A—36,128(43,651).

4 0 4 0

2 0 3 0

2 0 3 0

2 0 1 0

4 1 1

2 1 2 2

Rockies 4, Marlins 3 MIAMI — NolanArenado hit a tiebreaking RBI double in the sixth and Colorado held on for a win

amacchia (11), Ad.Gonzalez(17). SB—Egsbury (47). S—Victorino, Capuano. SF—Pedroia. Boston IP H R E R BB SO PeavyW,10-5


3 1 1 1


3 3 1 3 3 I 0 0 1

3 I 1

2 2 0


Los Angeles CapuanoL,4-7 5 6 Withrow 2 3 Marmol 1 1 League 1 2 T—3:00.A—44,109(56,000).

Tigers11, Mets 3 NEW YORK — Miguel Cabrera hit

July 2. New York ab r hbi ab r hbi AJcksncf 5 1 2 I EYonglf 200 0 TrHntrrf 6 1 1 0 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 1 Mrcarr 3b 4 2 3 2 Byrd rf 400 0 D.Kegy3b 0 0 0 0 Atchisnp 0 0 0 0 Fielder1b 5 1 2 0 I.Davis1b 2 0 0 0 Bndrmp 0 0 0 0 JuTrnr3b 4 0 0 0 VMrtnzc 5 1 2 1 Lagarscl 4 1 2 0 Holadypr-c 0 1 0 0 TdAmdc 31 1 2 Dirks lf 3 2 1 3 Quntng ss2 1 0 0 Inlante2b 5 1 2 1 Geep 1000 RSantgss 5 1 3 1 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 porcegp 3 0 1 0 Ricep 0000 B.Penaph I 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 BRndnp 0 0 0 0 Dudaph 0 0 0 0 Tuiasspph-1b1 0 1 1 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 ABrwnrf 000 0 Totals 4 3 111810 Totals 26 3 4 3 Detroit 200 002 007 — 11 New York 001 200 000 — 3 DP Detroit 3,NewYork1. LDB—Detroit 9,New Detroit

York 3. HR —Mi.cabrera (42), Dirks (8), T.d'Arnaud (1). S —E.Young,Gee. SF—A.Jackson. Detroit I P H R ER BB SO PorcegoW,10-7 7 4 3 3 3 4 B.RondonH,3 1 0 0 0 1 1 Bonderman 1 0 0 0 I 0 New York GeeL,9-9 6 104 4 2 2 Aardsma 0 1 0 0 0 0

Atlanta Minor W,13-5 Avilan 2-3 2 KimbrelS,41-44 1 1-3 0 St. Louis Lynn L,13-8 7 9 Choate 1-3 1 Wacha 12-3 0 WP—Wacha. T—2:41. A—44,009(43,975).

1 1 0 0 0 0

0 0

4 4 1 1 1 0 0 0 1

5 1 3

CINCINNATI — Caleb Gindl

homered forthe secondstraight game, andrejuvenated Marco Estrada held Cincinnati's lineup

to one single oversevenshutout innings, leading Milwaukee to a victory over the Reds. The Brewers tooktwo of three from the Reds, who remain right behind Pittsburgh and St. Louis in the NL Central race.

Will Power raises the trophy as he celebrates winning the Grand Prix of Sonoma IndyCar race in Sonoma, Calif., on Sunday.

Power wins IndyCar race in Sonoma The Associated Press SONOMA, Calif. — Scott Dixon pulled in for his final pit stop with victory nearly in his grasp. When he left a few seconds later, two members of Will Power's crew were sprawled on the asphalt, a t i r e b ouncing wildly in his wake.

Although everybody involved had a strong opinion about what happened, Power knows one thing for certain: He's leaving wine country with yet another

trophy. Power won at Sonoma Raceway for the third time in four years Sunday, earning his first victory of the IndyCar season by taking advantage of Dixon's penalty for m a k ing contact with Power's Team Penske pit crew. "I don't like to see the call that had to take place, but everybody saw it," Roger Penske said. "It's unfortunate, but that's the way rac-

ing is."

KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Salvador

D ixon led until he r eceived a dr i v e -through penalty with 15 laps to go for clipping a tire in the left hand of Power's tire holder when Dixon's Honda left his pi t d i r ectly b e hind Power's Chevrolet. The tire holder went flying into another crew member, and a third member was injured

Perez drove in the tiebreaking

by an air gun or hose.

run in the eighth and Kansas City

Dixon thought Power's crew got in his way on pur-



0 0 0 0

C.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 Hawkins 1 -3 4 5 5 1 Atchison 2 -3 3 2 2 0 Aardsma pitchedto 1batterin the7th. WP—B.Rondon, Atchison 2. T—3:16.A—32,084 (41,922).

1 0 0 I

Royais 6, Nationais 4

ended its seven-game losing

pose, leaving him angry

streak, rebounding for a victory after blowing a 4-0 lead against IP H R E R BB SO Washington. 7 6 1 1 1 2

(8), Asche (6). 3B—Campana (1). HR —Pollock (7), Mayberry(10) SB Eaton (1), Pollock(9). SFMosewisch Arizona IP H R E R BBSO Brewers 3, Reds1 Corbin L,13-4 5 Bell Roe

Rich Pedroncelli/The Associated Press

Los Angeles

Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. a mammoth homer, Rick Porcello E—Do.Murphy (4), Guzman(5). DP—Chicago enjoyed ahappy homecoming 2, San Diego2. LDB —Chicago13, SanDiego 16. 28 —Guzman (16), Amarista (13). 38—R.cedeno and Detroit polished off a three(2). SB—Lake (3). CS—Headley (2). S—Gigespie, game sweep of NewYork. Andy Watki ns.SF— Bogusevic. Chicago IP H R E R BBSO Dirks put Detroit ahead with a 6 1-3 3 0 0 4 3 Rusin two-run shot, and the AL Central 2-3 I 0 0 0 0 Viganueva Strop 1 1 0 0 0 1 leaders improved to12-5 in B.Parker 2 1 0 0 0 2 interleague play. They havewon Bowden 1 0 0 0 2 0 34 of 49 overall, the best mark Russell I I 0 0 I 0 GreggBS,5-31 1 2 2 2 0 0 in the American Leaguesince

a three-game losing streakand salvaged the final game ofthefourgame set.

PHILADELPHIA — Roy Halladay pitched six strong innings in his return from the disabled list and

to win a series from the NL West leaders in 2t/a months. Jarrod

Forsythe set up the winning hit with a one-out single against

Pittsburgh IP H R E R BB SO Braves 5, Cardinals 2 A.J.BurnettL,6-9 71-3 8 4 4 3 6 Watson 2-3 1 0 0 0 0

San Francisco VogelsongW,3-4 8 2 0 0 1 5 S.Rosario 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP —by A.J.Burnett (B.crawford), by Vogelsong (Mercer).WP A.J.Burnett. T—2:42.A—41,815(41,915).

Angeles, becoming the first team

a victory over Chicago. Logan

DMcDnph-rf 2 1 1 0 Amarstph-2b 2 0 1 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 Cashnrp 2 0 1 0 Hundlyc 5 0 2 1 Totals 4 9 2 8 1 Totals 5 53 132 Chicago 000 000 000 000 200 — 2 San Diego 000 000 000 000 201 — 3

beat Pittsburgh. Pablo Sandoval had two RBls as the Giants won their second straight to split the series with the Pirates. Buster

hitter and Boston beat Los

Red Sox on the anniversary of the blockbuster nine-player trade in which the Dodgers acquired Adrian Gonzalez, Carl Crawford, Josh Beckett and Nick Punto from

SAN DIEGO — Nick Hundley hit a game-ending RBI single in the 15th inning to lift San Diego to

D Mrph3b 6 0 0 0 Guzmnlb 4 I I 0 Castigoc 5 0 1 0 Forsythlf 7 1 2 0

National League

pitched a complete-gamethree-

Saltalamacchia, ShaneVictorino and Mike Napoli homered for the

E—Pelfrey (2), Kazmir (2), A.cabrera(8), Kipnis Amarista was intentionally walked. clean single (12) Allen (3). LDB —Minnesota 13, Cleveland12. Hundley then lined a 2B Wigingham (19), WRamirez (6), Florimon(14), into center field and Forsythe Bourn(18).HR —Stubbs(9). S—Florrmon. Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO scored easily, giving SanDiego its Pelfrey 5 2 1 1 6 3 third win in the past four games. Roenicke 11-3 1 0 0 1 2 Thielbar 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 Chicago San Diego BurtonL,2-7 I 3 2 2 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Cleveland Stcastr ss 6 1 2 0 Denorfi rf 6 0 2 0 Kazmir 6 7 1 1 1 8 Rizzo1b 6 0 2 0 Venalecf 6 0 1 0 Allen 1 1 0 0 1 2 Schrhltrf 6 0 I 0 Gyorko2b 6 0 0 0 J.SmithW5-1 1 1 0 0 0 1 Greggp 0 0 0 0 Boxrgrp 0 0 0 0 C.PerezS,21-25 I 0 0 0 I 1 Gigespirf 0 0 0 0 Stultsph 1 0 0 0 WP — Roenicke. B ogsvclf 3 0 0 1 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 T—3:30.A—21,042(42,241). Lakecf 7 0 1 0 Headly3b 5 0 1 0

Arizona Philadelphia SB — Hoes (7). CS—Reyes(5), Pilar (1),Grossm an ab r hbi ab r hbi (6), Villar(5). Campncf 5 2 2 0 Berndncf 4 1 1 2 Toronto IP H R E R BB BO Eatonlf 4 1 1 1 Roginsss 4 0 0 0 BuehrleW10-7 8 7 I 1 2 7 Gldsch1b 3 0 0 0 MYong1b 3 1 1 0 JanssenS,23-25 1 1 0 0 2 0 D avdsn3b 4 0 0 0 Kratzc 3 I 0 0 Houston Pogockrf 4 2 3 3 Ruflf 4111 Keuchel 7 4 0 0 3 2 Pnngtn2b 3 0 0 0 Asche3b 4 1 2 2 FieldsH,5 1 1 0 0 0 1 Gregrs ss 4 0 2 0 Frndsn 2b 4 2 1 1 Lo L,0-2BS,2-4 1- 3 1 2 2 3 I G swschc 3 0 0 1 Mayrryrf 3 2 1 2 Kchapman 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 Corbinp 2 0 0 0 Hagadyp 2 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 B egp 0 0 0 0 utleyph 1 0 1 1 Humber WP — Keuchel. Kubelph 1 0 0 0 CJimnzp 0 0 0 0 T—2.50. A—21,407(42,060). R oep 0 0 0 0 JRmrzp 0 0 0 0 Nievesph 1 0 0 0 DBrwnph 0 0 0 0 C.Wegspr 0 0 0 0 Yankees 3, Rays 2(11 innings) Diekmnp 0 0 0 0

outs, including Calhoun's homer, a avoided a three-gamesweep by two-run triple by Chris Nelson and defeating Tampa Bay. Alfonso an RBI triple from Peter Bourjos. Soriano started the winning rally with a one-out double off Jamey Los Angeles Seattle Wright (2-2). He stole third and ab r hbi ab r hbi

(2), Bourio(3). s HR —Calhoun(4), Ackley(2) Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO WeaverW,8-7 8 3 1 1 0 8 CorRasmus 1 2 0 0 1 1 Seattle

eighth and Chris Perez worked the ninth for his 21st save.

4. 2B—Prerzynski (18), Profar(9), AI.Ramrrez(35). HR — Je.Baker (11), JorDanks (3), Phegley (4). Posey andJoaquin Arias each S De Aza.SF Beckham. drove in a run. Texas IP H R E R BB SO GarzaL,3-2 7 7 5 4 2 8 Pittsburgh San Francisco RRoss 1 0 0 0 0 1 ab r bbi ab r hbi Chicago Tabatalf 4 0 0 0 GBlanccf 3 1 1 0 Joh.Danks W,4-10 6 8 2 2 1 5 Walker2b 4 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 1 0 LindstromH,17 1 2 0 0 0 0 M cctchcf 4 0 1 0 Poseyc 3 1 2 1 N.JonesH,11 I 1 0 0 0 2 PAlvrz3b 3 0 0 0 Belt1b 40I 0 A.Reed S,35-40 1 0 0 0 0 0 R Martnc 3 0 0 0 Pencerf 3 1 1 0 T—2:47. A—25,960(40,615). GJones1b 3 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 1 2 2 Lamborf 2 0 1 0 Kschnclf 3 0 0 0 Mercerss 2 0 0 0 FPegurph-If 1 0 0 0

the 11th inning and New York

Calhonrf 5 1 1 2 BMigerss 4 0 1 0 Aybarss 5 0 2 0 Frnkn2b 4 0 0 0 Troutlf 4 0 2 0 Seager3b 4 0 0 0 Hamltn dh 4 1 2 0 KMorls dh 3 0 1 0 T rumo1b 5 1 2 1 Ibanezlf 4 0 1 0 Congerc 4 1 1 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 N elson3b 5 I I 2 Morserf 3 0 0 0 G Green2b 4 1 2 1 Ackleycf 3 1 2 1 Bourios cf 5 1 1 1 HBlanc c 3 0 0 0 T otals 4 1 7 147 Totals 3 2 1 5 1 L os Angeles 0 0 0 4 0 3 000 — 7 Seattle 0 01 000 000 — 1 LDB —LosAngeles11, Seatle 5.2B—Aybar (22), Hamilton(26), Trumbo(24), Ackley(15).38—Nelson

American Leagueplayoffs. Joe Smith (5-1) pitched ascoreless

4. 28 — McLouth (26), Markakis(20), Hardy(20). HR Donaldson(19), McLouth (9), Markakis (9), Hardy(23). SB—D onaldson (3). CS—McLouth (6). SF — Machado2, Wieters. Minnesota Cleveland Oakland IP H R E R BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi GrayL,1-2 3 1-3 8 6 6 2 3 D ozier2b 4 0 1 0 Bourncf 5 2 1 0 Blevins 22-3 1 1 I 0 0 Bemier3b 5 0 2 1 Swisher1b 3 0 2 1 Neshek 2 4 3 3 0 3 W lnghlf 5 0 1 0 Kipnis2b 4 0 I I Baltimore Doumitc 3 0 1 0 CSantndh 3 0 I 0

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Curtis

clutch situations. The Angels' first

win in their quest for a spot in the


Washington KansasCity ab r hbi ab r hbi

S pancf 5 1 4 1 AGordnlf 4 1 1 1 Zmrmn 3b 5 1 I 0 Bonifac 2b 3 I I 0 Harperrf 5 1 2 2 Hosmer1b 3 1 1 1 Werth dh 4 0 2 0 BButler dh 4 1 1 0 Dsmndss 5 1 1 1 Mostks3b 3 1 1 0 AdLRc1b 4 0 2 0 S.Perezc 4 1 2 3 W Ramsc 4 0 0 0 Loughrl 4 0 I I

TMoorelf 4 0 1 0 AEscorss 3 0 1 0 Rendon 2b 4 0 1 0 Dyson cf 3 0 2 0 Totals 4 0 4 144 Totals

3 1 6 116

W ashington 0 0 0 1 0 0 300 — 4 Kansas City 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 2x — 6 DP — Washington2, KansasCity1. LDB —Washington 10,KansasCrty4. 2B—Rendon(20). HRSpan (3), Harper(18), Desmond (19), A.Gordon (14), S.Perez(6). SB Dyson (24). CS Hosmer


Washington IP Haren 7 StammenL,7-6 1

H R E R BB SO 8 4 4 I 4 3 2 2 2 0

KansasCity E.Santana 62-3 11 4 4 0 K.HerreraW5-6 1 1-3 1 0 0 1 G.Hogand S,35-37 1 2 0 0 0 T—2.39.A—19,661(37,903).

7 1 3

Milwaukee Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi A Rdrgzph 1 0 1 0 JMolinc 2 0 0 0 G ennett2b 5 0 1 0 Choocf 3 0 1 0 over Miami. Jorge DeLaRosa Leaders A uRmnc 0 0 0 0 Fuldpr-Il 0 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 2 I Frazier3b 4 0 0 0 ThroughSunday's Games T otals 3 7 3 103 Totals 3 32 6 2 (14-6) won his fourth consecutive Lucroyc 3 0 1 0 Votto1b 3 I I I AMERICANLEAGUE Newvork 000 101 000 01 — 3 decision, allowing three runs in five ArRmr3b 4 0 0 0 Phigips2b 4 0 0 0 PITCHING —Scherzer, Detroit, 19-1; MMoore, TampaBay 1 0 0001 000 00 — 2 C Gomzcf 3 1 0 0 Brucerf 4 0 1 0 Rosaimproved to E—Y.Escobar (6). DP—NewYork 4, Tampa Bay innings. De La KDavis f 4 0 1 0 Mesorcc 4 0 1 0 TampaBay, 14-3; Tillman, Baltimore,14-4; Colon, 2. LDB —NewYork6, TampaBay5. 28—Cano(27), 7-0 with a1.92 ERA in day games. LSchfrll 0 0 0 0 Paullf 20 0 0 Oakland,14-5;Masterson,Cleveland,14-9; CWilson, A.Soriano(3), Joyce(19). HR—Cano (24), Longoria G indlrf 4 1 1 2 MParrp 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles,13-6; 6tredat12. ERA—AniSanchez, Detroit, 2.45; FHernandez, JFrncs1b 1 0 0 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 (28). SB—A Soriano (4). CS—Gardner(8), DeJesus Colorado Miami YBtncr ph-1b 2 1 1 0 Ludwck ph 1 0 1 0 Seattie,2.63;Darvish, Texas, 2.68; Kuroda,NewYork, (1), YEscobar(3). S—Gardner.SF—Granderson. ab r hbi ab r hbi NewYork IP H R E R BBSO B lckmncf-If 4 0 1 0 Yelichlf 5 0 0 0 Estradp 2 0 0 0 Dndrskp 0 0 0 0 2.71; Scherzer,Detroit, 2.73; DHogand,Texas, 2.95; Nova 62-3 6 2 2 6 3 LeMahi2b 4 0 0 0 DSolan2b 4 0 0 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 0 0 0 Colon,Oakland,2.97. Kegey 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 CDckrslf 3 0 0 0 Stantonrf 3 1 1 0 Aokiph 0 0 0 0 GRynldp 1 0 0 0 STRIKEOUTS —Darvish, Texas,225; Scherzer, D.Robertson 2 0 0 0 0 2 Fowlercf 1 0 0 0 Morrsn1b 4 1 1 1 Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 Heiseyph-If 2 0 0 0 Detroit, 196, FHernandez,Seattle, 192; Masterson, Chamberlain 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Cuddyrrf 3 2 1 0 Lucas3b 4 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 3 7 3 Totals 3 11 5 1 Cleveand,182;Sale,Chicago,181; Verander,Detroit, 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Arenad3b 4 I 2 1 Ruggincf 2 1 2 2 M ilwaukee 020 0 0 0 100 — 3 166; DHolland,Texas,162. LoganW,4-2 C incinnati 000 00 0 0 0 1 — 1 SAVES —JiJohnson, Baltimore,40; MRivera,New MRiveraS,38-43 I 0 0 0 0 0 RWhelr1b 4 1 2 1 Hchvrrss 1 0 0 0 E — ArR am i r ez (7). LDB—Milwaukee 7, CincinYork, 38 Nathan,Texas, 37; GHolland, KansasCity, TampaBay P achec c 4 0 1 0 K.Hig c 4 0 1 0 52-3 7 2 2 3 5 JHerrr ss 2 0 0 1 JaTrnr p 2 0 0 0 nati 5. 28—K.Davis (7). HR—Gindl (3), Votto(20). 35; AReed, Chicago, 35,Balfour, Oakland, 32; Perkins, Cobb 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 JDLRs p 2 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 SB Choo2(16).CS Segura(9).S Estrada Minnes ota,30;Rodney,TampaBay,30. Al. Torres Milwaukee I P H R E R BB SO McGee 1 0 0 0 0 3 Dttavin p 0 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 7 I 0 0 2 9 NATIONALLEAGUE Jo.Peralta I 1 0 0 0 I D utmnp 0 0 0 0 Webbp 0 0 0 0 EstradaW6-4 KintzierH,19 1 2 0 0 0 2 Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 1 Culersnph 1 0 0 0 Mrsnckph 1 0 0 0 PITCHING —Zimmermann, Washrngton, 15-7; HendersonS,21-24 1 2 1 1 0 0 Wainwright,St. Louis,15-7, Liriano,Pittsburgh,14-6; J.WrightL,2-2 2 2 1 1 0 0 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati T—3:46. A—34,078(34,078). Belisle p 0 0 0 0 JDe LaRosa, Colorado,14-6; Corbin, Arizona,13-4; G .Reynol d s L,0-2 6 5 2 2 2 2 Latos,Cincinnati,13-4; Minor,Atlanta,13-5; Kershaw, Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 M.Parra 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Los Angeles,13-7;Lynn,St.Louis,13-8; Arroyo,CinT otals 3 2 4 7 3 Totals 3 13 5 3 Indians 3, Twins1 11-3 1 0 0 0 1 cinnati, 13-9. C olorado 030 0 0 1 0 00 — 4 Lecure ERA—Kershaw, LosAngeles,1.72; Harvey,New Miami 0 10 200 000 — 3 Dndrusek 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP by Dndrusek (Aoki), by G Reynolds York, 2.27;Fernandez,Miami, 2.30; Wainwright,St. CLEVELAND — Drew Stubbs hit E—J.DeLa Rosa (I), D.Solano (7), Hechavarria (C.Gom e z ). Louis, 2.58;Corbin,Arizona, 2.79;Bumgarner, San (14). DP —Colorado I, Miami1. LDB—Colorado 4, a tiebreaking, two-out homer in T—3:00. A—33,743(42,319). Miami 11. 28 —Arenado (23), Stanton(21). HRFrancisco,2.84; SMiger,St. Louis,2.90. the eighth inning and Cleveland Ruggiano(15). SB—Ruggiano (13). S—J.Herrera, STRIKEOUTS —Harvey, NewYork, 191; KerHechavarria.SF J.Herrera. shaw,LosAngeles, 188; Wainwright, St. Louis, 182; overcame four errors to beat Interleague Samardzi i a, Chi c ago, 175; HBailey,Cincinnati, 166; Colorado IP H R E R BB SO Minnesota. Stubbs homered to J.De La RosaW,14-6 5 5 3 3 3 3 AJBurnett Pigsburgh,166;Latos, Cincinnati, 166. DttavinoH,4 1-3 0 0 0 2 1 SAVES —Kimbrel, Atlanta,41; Muiica, St. Louis, dead center on a 0-1 pitch from Dutman H,11 2 3- 0 0 0 0 1 Red Sox 8, Dodgers1 34; Achapm an,Cincinnati,33; RSoriano, Washington, Jared Burton (2-7) to snap a1-all W.Lopez H,7 1 0 0 0 1 1 33; Romo,SanFrancisco, 31;Grigi, Pittsburgh,30; tie and lift the Indians to a crucial BelisleH,22 I 0 0 0 1 1 LOS ANGELES — Jake Peavy Crshek,Miami, 28.

and confused by IndyCar's latest call against him. He finished 15th and lost a bit of ground on overall IndyCar leader Helio Castroneves, Power's Penske teammate, who f i n ished seventh. Castroneves' lead over Dixon grew from 31 to 39 points (479-440) with four races left in the IndyCar season. " That's p r obably t h e m ost blatant t h in g I ' v e seen in a long time," Dixon said. "You watch most pit guys, they try to get out of the way of other people, so that was a bit of a (classless) move, to be honest.... If that's the way they want to try and win, that's pretty bad." Power scoffed at the notion an y g a mesmanship occurred in his f irst victory since early last season in Sao Paulo. He's the only multiple IndyCar winner in Sonoma, where he's been dominant since he broke his back in a crash in 2009. Also on Sunday: Vettel wins Belgian GP to extend overall lead: SPA, Belgium — Sebastian Vettel overtook Lewis Hamilton on the first lap and comfortably held his lead to win the Belgian Grand Prix and extend his overall championship lead. It was Vettel's fifth win of the season and 31st of his outstanding career. Fernando Alonso drove b r i lliantly from ninth on the grid to take second place ahead of Hamilton and move back into second overall in the title race.





Drive, Bend; advance sign-up required; 541-385-8080; www. WOUNDED VETERANSCLINIC: Two-day skills clinic on Sept.2122for wounded veterans; meals, bikes and lodging provided, free to wounded warriors; 541-306-4774 or Christine©oregonadaptivesports.

CLIMBING OUTSIDEYOUTHCLINIC: Sept. 14-15andMarch 8-9, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.; ages10 and over; $100; www. YOUTH SATURDAYS: Sept. 21-Oct. 26, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.; ages10 and over; $100; www. DEVELOPMENT TEAM:Sept.12Jan. 30;Mondays and Thursdays, 4 to 6 p.m.; ages10-18; at Bend Rock Gym; $480 plus gym membership; HOME-SCHOOL CLIMBING: Oct. 22-Dec. 3.;Tuesdays, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.; $100; www.


CYCLEFORLIFE: Sept. 29;10 a.m.; starts at Smith Rock Ranch in Terrebonne; a 35-mile or 65-mile bike ride to raise funds for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation; $25-$45, with a minimum $150 fundraising pledge for each participant; age18 and older; 503-226-3435; FIX-A-FLATCLINIC: Learn how to repair a punctured mountain- or road-bike tire; 10 a.m.Sundays; Sunnyside Sports in Bend; free; 541-382-80 I8. BEND BELLA CYCLISTS: Weekly women-only group road and mountain bike rides; see website for additional dates and meeting times; INDOOR CYCLINGCLASSES:At Powered by Bowen, Bend; limited to eight riders per class; classes based on each rider's power output for an individual workout in a group setting; all classes 60 minutes except for Saturdays (85 minutes) and Sundays (180 minutes); at noon onMondays; at6:30a.m.,9:30 a.m.,4:45 p.m.and 6 p.m.onTuesdays; at 6:30 a.m., 9:30a.m., noon and 5:30 p.m. on Wednesdays;at 6:30 a.m., noon, 4:45 p.m. and 6 p.m. onThursdays; at 9:30 a.m. onFridays; at8:30 a.m. onSaturdays;at 8 a.m. on Sundays; $18 or15 points on Power Pass per class;, 541-585-1500. TRINITY BIKESRIDES: Group road and mountain bike rides starting in Redmond atTrinity Bikes; Wednesdays;5:30 p.m. road ride, Thursdays; 6 p.m.mountainbike ride; casual pace; 541-923-5650. PINEMOUNTAIN SPORTS BIKE RIDE:Twice-monthly guided mountain bike rides hosted by Pine Mountain Sports and open to all riders; 5:30 p.m. on thefirst and third Wednesdays ofeach month;

CYCLING DIRT DIVASMOUNTAINBIKE PROGRAM:Women-only rides held twice per month on Mondays and based out of Pine Mountain Sports in Bend; next ride isAug. 26;5:30 p.m.; free rentals available (show up 30 minutes early if taking out a rental); free; all ability levels welcome; 541-385-8080; www. WOMEN'S CYCLOCROSSTRAINING GROUP:Session starts Sept.1, through Nov.17; weekly training group with interval workouts; meets Wednesdaysat 5:15 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, Bend; $125; registration required; 541-848-3691; www. USA CYCLINGMASTERS ROAD NATIONALCHAMPIONSHIPS: Sept. 4-8;Bend, Redmond and Prineville; for riders age 35 and older; road race, criterium, time trial and tandem events; usacycling. org/2013/masters-road-nationals. HOME SCHOOL PE: Sept. 11-0ct. 16;Tuesdays;ages 11-18;$100; ADVANCED BICYCLEREPAIR AND MAINTENANCE CLINIC: Learn advancedbikeadjustments and maintenance; variousTuesdays of each month, next clinicSept. 17;7:30 p.m.; free; Pine Mountain Sports, 255 S.W.Century

Email events at least 10days before publication to sportsCbendbulletin. com or click on "Submit an Event"at www bendbulletin com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.comlcomsportscal.

free; rental and demo bikes available at no charge (be at the shop at 5 p.m.); meet Pine Mountain Sports in Bend; 541-385-8080; www. WORKING WOMEN'SROAD RIDE: Casual-paced road bike ride for women,90 minutes-2 hours;5:30 p.m., Mondays; meetatSunnyside Sports in Bend; 541-382-8018. EUROSPORTS RIDE: Group road bike ride starting in Sisters from Eurosports;Saturdays, Tuesdays, Thursdays;check with the shop for start time; all riders welcome; 541549-2471; HUTCH'S NOON RIDE: Group road bike ride starting in Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location, at noon onMondays, Wednesdays, Fridays;and from Hutch's westside location at noon onTuesdays, Thursdays;pacevaries;541-3826248 or HUTCH'S SATURDAY RIDE: Group road bike ride begins at10 a.m. Saturdaysin Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location in Bend; approximately 40 miles; vigorous pace; 541-382-6248; www.

HORSES BASICS TOBRIDLEAND INTRODUCTORYTRAIL CLINIC: Sept. 27-29;times vary; Powell Butte; bridle horse and competitive trail obstacle technique; $235; registration required; for more information or to register, call Wendy Pangle at 541-815-3156 or email briggsbay©; www.

MOTORSPORTS CENTRAL OREGONOFF-ROAD RACE PARK: Short-course race scheduled forSept. 21 outside the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond; off-road shortcourse races include trucks, buggies and other vehicles competing on a loop dirt track; races start at10 a.m.; spectator admission is $12 for adults and free for kids under 10; or




BEND ADVENTURERACE:Sept. 7-8; 8 a.m.; 12- or 36-hour race options; adventure races include mountain biking, trekking, paddling and navigation; $100 per person (12-hour course), $200-$750 per team (up to four people); www. MAC DASH:Sept. 7; 7:30 a.m.; Madras Aquatic Center, Madras; sprint triathlon: 500-yard pool swim,12-mile bike ride, 5K run; sprint duathlon: 3-mile run, 12-mile bike ride,3-mile run; Mini MAC Dash for kids10 and younger; $35$55;; www. macaquati LEADMAN TRI: Sept.21;7a.m .; Bend; 250 distance is5K swim, 223K bike, 22K run; 125 distance is 2.5K swim, 106K bike, 16.5K run; relay team option available; leadmantri. com.

ADAPTIVE KAYAK PADDLEDAY: Sept. 15;9 a.m.-2 p.m .;ElkLake, westofBend;anadaptivekayak paddle day for those with disabilities, hosted by Oregon Adaptive Sports; $20; 541-306-4774; info@

NORDIC SKI STRENGTH ANDCONDITIONING: Sept. 11-Nov. 15;10-week preseason conditioning camp; Wednesdays1 to 4:15 p.m. or Fridays 3 to 5:30 p.m.; one-day a week, $150 or twoday a week for $280; www. bendenduranceacademy. NORDICFALL LADIES: Sept. 10-Oct. 29;Eight-week fall nordic training session for women; every Tuesday from 9 to 11:45 a.m; $120; COMPETITIVENORDIC PROGRAM: Sept. 4-May1;for athletes14and over; five or six days a week; $2,200; or $1,500 from Nov. 19- May1; HIGH SCHOOLNORDIC TEAM: Nov. 20-March19;additional training for nordic athletes who are still involved with high school skiing; one to three days a week, Wednesday through Sunday; starts at $375; www. HOME SCHOOLNORDIC:Jan. 14-Feb.18; Ages 11-18, Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m to 2 p.m.; $100; www.

RUNNING RAVENSRUN:Aug. 31; 9 a.m.; race starts at Ridgeview High School, Redmond; a 5Kfun run/walk to benefit Ridgeview High students; sponsored by the Ridgeview Ravens Booster Club; $15-$30; rvhs. SUNRIVER MARATHON FORA CAUSE: Aug. 31-Sept. 1; Sunriver Resort; marathon, half marathon, 10K, 5K fun run/walk and kids' race; $40-$105; registration deadline Aug. 28; 541-593-2342; www. PAINTED HILLSFESTIVAL5K, 10K, HALFMARATHON:Sept.1; Mitchell (47 miles east of Prineville); 8:30 a.m.; $16 or $24 with a shirt; siggbarbarian© HALF MARATHON TRAINING PROGRAM:Eight-week program on Saturdays starting Sept. 7; 8 a.m.; with coaching, clinics, group runs, weekly workout schedules and a mentor for each pace group; $65$75;541-317-3568;footzonebend. com. ROAD TORECOVERY5K: Sept. 14;9 a.m.; Oregon State Universi tyCascadesCampus, Bend; 5Kfun run and walkto raise awareness and funds for mental health care; proceeds benefit the National Alliance on Mental lllness of Central Oregon; $20;; BIGFOOT10K: Sept. 16;9 a.m.; road race and Dirtyfoot10K trail race both start at Seventh Mountain Resort and finish in Old Mill District; Littlefoot kids run; proceeds to Bend and La Pine high school cross-country teams; $30-$35,

$10 Littlefoot run; 541-788-6412; REDMOND RICOCHETRUN:Sept. 21;10a.m;Bowlby Park, Redmond; 5K run/walk on Redmond's Dry Canyon Trail to benefit the Redmond Ricochet14U softball team; $20; registration required by Sept. 8; for more information or to register, visit redmond/redmondricochetrun. CENTRALOREGON WINE STOMP 5K/10K: Sept. 29;11a.m. at Faith, Hope andCharity Vineyards in Terrebonne; $20 before Sept. 20; late registration, including day-of, is $30; T-shirts are $12;VolcanoVineyards and Faith, HopeandCharity Vineyards host run through farmlands around Terrebonne; post-race party includes music, food and wine; entry forms at Volcano Vineyards or FleetFeet Sports in Bend. RUN ORDYE:Oct.5;9 a.m .; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, Redmond; 5K run where participants are blasted with color while running; $40-$45 per person; LEARN TO RUN: Four-week program on Mondays and Wednesdays startingOct. 7;5:30 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; for beginning runners and fitness walkers; learn to avoid injury, run properly, develop a program and achieve goals; $75; 541-317-3568;

SOFTBALL HIGH DESERTYELLOWJACKETS TRYOUTS: 6 p.m.Sept. 9, 11 and 10 a.m.Sept. 14; Bowlby Fields, Redmond; fastpitch softball league for girls ages 8-12; for more information, contact Jeremy (12U) at 541-325-3689 or Shane (10U) at 541-728-1276;

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more than 1.5 million participants. Although this year's Continued from B1 numbers are not yet in, Tough "It's very appealing from Mudder came to Central Orthe sense of adventure stand- egon in June, Spartan Race point," says Casey Nolan, 34, held a two-day event in Washa part-time Bend r e sident ougal in southwest Washingwho participated in the Or- ton, and Warrior Dash has a egon Tough Mudder earlier 5K eventscheduled forSept. 7 this summer. "You're hustling in North Plains, northwest of Portland. the whole time and in it all together. There's certain ob"There's a different crowd stacles you can't physically do doing this, and that's aweby yourself and that's the fun some," Hatfield says. "It's part of it — the whole misery really reaching out to sometogether." one who has no interest in doIn 2012 alone, the t hree ing a half marathon, but hey, largest obstaclecourse race they're up to go get muddy organizations in the country and climb some ropes." — Tough Mudder, Spartan Typically ranging from 3 to 12 miles, obstacle course runs R ace and Warrior Dash combined to take in more than can include everything from $150 million in revenue while army crawling under barbed holding events that t otaled wire to running through dan-



gling electric wires designed west. Tough Mudder reports

"My guess isthese events to shock competitors. While it had more than 6,000 par- are part o f t h e l a n dscape endurance experience is valu- ticipants for its two-day event now," Hatfield says. "Some able, so i s m u l t ifunctional in Fossil, and Spartan Race people will latch on to one training. claims more than5,200 comevent and go back year after "We're used to doing ran- petitors for its weekend event year. Others will try to do as dom t h i ngs," s ay s T r avis i n Washougal earlier t h i s many as they can in a year, Dickey, a coach at Westside month. and some will d o one and "All my co-workers thought never do it again, just like any Bend CrossFit, explaining the popularity of obstacle course I was crazy," says Nolan, a other event. "But my gosh," he adds. events among the CrossFit videographer i n Por t l a nd "Anytime you get people out crowd. "Olympic w e ights, when he is not in Bend. "But gymnastics, metabolic condi- it's a lot of fun, running with and active, more power to tioning, we do it all. (Obstacle your buddies and helping ev- them." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, course runs) aren't just an- eryone out." other 5K run.... We're never Whether these MOB events going to be better than run- are hereto stay is up for deners in runs, we don't work bate. Ar e o b stacle course on that. But throw in a bunch r uns the first stride in t h e n ext great A m erican r u n of obstacles and we have a mplements chance to be successful." ning revolution'? Or are they a vfs.o 5 '3t l i ' L r i s .a"4 The ob s t a cle-mud-beer short-term fitness fad, similar 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 c ombination seems t o b e to minimalist footwear, Tae Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 popular in the Pacific North- Bo and Bowflex home gyms?

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— The Central OregonCommunity College men's rugby teamhas scheduled its first practice of the fall season for Tuesday,Sept.10.

hold its inaugural event Sunday, Sept. 8, at 9 a.m. at the Volcanic

Theatre Pub in Bend.TheRaiders open the 2013 regular season that day against the Indianapolis Colts. B.O.R.N. will meet at the Volcanic Theatre in the Century Center for

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The Associated Press JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Masters champion Adam Scott didn't think

his good round was good enough Sunday at The Barclays. His caddie had already packed his golf clubs into a travel case. He viewed his visit to the CBS Sports tower as nothing more than a courtesy. His only hope was that the other players still on the course — Tiger Woods and Justin Rose among them — might find it as difficult to close out a victory as Scott has over the years. "I'm pretty shocked," Scott said after his 5-under 66 gave him a one-shot win at Liberty National. "There were so many guys out t here with a c h ance and I r e ally didn't think I had much of a chance. If you hang around the

lead long enough, you're going Rich Schultz/The Associated Press

Adam Scott tees off on the fifth hole during the final round of The Barclays in Jersey City, N.J., on Sunday. Scott shot a final-round 66 to win the tournament.

to win some, you're going to lose some. And this one went my way." Scott was watching from the locker room when Rose, who had

The top10 The leaders in the FedEx Cup standings after the first of four events. The leader after all four tourneys wins $10 million: Rank. Name

Points 4,009 3,847 2,624 2,540 2,397 2,218 1,806 1,718 1,684 1,633

1. Tiger Woods 2. Adam Scott 3. Phil Mickelson 4. Matt Kuchar 5. Justin Rose 6. Brandt Snedeker

7. GrahamDeLaet 8. Bill Haas 9. Jordan Spieth 10. Gary Woodland

a 25-foot putt for the outright lead, ran it 5 feet by the hole and threeputted for bogey. Clubs unpacked, Scott was on his way to the range when the groans from around the 18th green told him Woods nar-

rowly missed his 25-foot birdie putt from off the back of the green to tie forthe lead. Once on the range, a large video board showed Gary Woodland miss his third straight birdie putt from inside 10 feet. "I guess it's different playing a n hour-and-a-half in f r on t o f the leaders, the guys who have been under pressure all day than when you're out there," Scott said. "I know how they feel. When the pressure is on you to close out, it's much harder, and the holes become much harder and shots are far more crucial. "I feel like I've been given a bit of a gift," he said. "But I'll take it." Scott finished at 11-under 273 and moved to a career-best No. 2 in the world. Woods suffered a back spasm on the par-5 13th hole and hooked a fairway metal so far left that it landed in a swamp on the other side of the 15th fairway. SeeScott/B6

• Bend's Ryan DeCastilhos and Madison Odiorne hopeto turn some headsagainst an elite field at the SunriverJunior Open By Zack Hall

AJGASunriver JuniorOpen

The Bulletin

Ryan DeCastilhos wants to launch himself into the awareness of college coaches. If the Bend teenager plays well this week at the American Junior Golf Association's Sunriver Junior Open, that will almost cer-

Where:Sunriver Resort, Meadows course When:Two waves oftee tim es each day, at 8a.m. and12:45 p.m.,Tuesday through

Thursday Admission:Freefor spectators For more

tainly happen. Bend junior g olfers DeCastilhos and Madison Odiorne will tee it up Tuesday and take on some of the best young golfers in the country at Sunriver Resort's Meadows Course. Both DeCastilhos, 16, and Odiorne, 16, are in the high school class of 2015. And both are hoping for a college golf scholarship after graduation. The Sunriver Junior Open offers the two local talents a rare opportunity to play in an elite field. And the stakes could hardly be

chance to play with the top kids of my age. "It's a really important event for me." The 54-hole tournament runs Tuesday through Thursday for the 141 golfers competing in boys and girls divisions. Both Odiorne and DeCastilhos are relative veterans in top j u nior golf c ircuits around Oregon and the Pacific Northwest. But many in the Sunriver field are considered surefire future NCAA Division I golfers and professional hopefuls. That fact alone has the Bend golfers champing at the bit. "If you can win one of (the AJGA's) open


"It's a really good chance to get my name

out there and get (college) coaches looking at me," says DeCastilhos, a standout golfer at Bend High School. "And it's a really good

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tournaments, then you can play Division I golf," DeCastilhos says. "That's what it means. "It is a top-notch junior event. It's awesome that I get to stay at home and play in one of those." Odiorne, a two-time Class 5A girls golf statechampion, agrees. She is a likely Division I prospect regardless of how she performs this week. But Odiorne wants to solidify her status, and being competitive at Sunriver this week would accomplish that. "It is definitely a wider scale of talent," Odiorne says, comparing the Sunriver Junior Open to more regional tournaments in the Oregon and Pacific Northwest golf associations. "This is a big college recruiting event. I've reached out to some colleges, so hopefully I'll be able to see some of them." Odiorne is becoming accustomed to playing in front of college coaches. She says it does not make her nervous. Instead, she sees it as a challenge and a compliment to be getting any attention at all.

"They might not be there to see YOU, but they are watching YOUR group," Odiorne says. "So at least you have their interest." The vast majority of the golfers in the field are from Western states, but some have traveled from as far away as the United Kingdom. Forest Grove's Hannah Swanson, the reigning Class 6A state champion, and twotime Class 5A boys state champion Conner Kumpula, of West Albany, are among the top Oregon entrants. Playing in a field like that, neither DeCastilhos nor Odiorne will struggle to find motivation. "I'm a lot more excited (than for an average tournament)," Odiorne says. "I've never played inan AJGA event before. So yeah, I am really excited for my first one." Adds DeCastilhos: "The size and the value of the tournament to me is making me want to play really well and just making me really focused on getting my game where it needs to be." — Reporter: 541-617-7868,



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Storm wipesout final round of men's Oregon Mid-Amateur at EagleCrest By Zack Hall

was crowned men's champion based on the 4-under-par 68 he carded REDMOND — Th u n derstorms Saturday on Eagle Crest's Resort across northern Deschutes County Course. on Sunday afternoon wreaked havoc Brie Stone, a 32-year-old from during the final round of the Oregon Veneta and a former Oregon State Mid-Amateur Championship, caus- University golfer, was able to coming cancellation of the final 18 holes plete her final round to post a 3-over 75-72 — 147 and win th e 11-player in the men's division. Play was halted at 1:25 p.m. at women's division of the Mid-Am for Eagle Crest Resort's Ridge Course in the fourth consecutive year. Redmond as lightning approached, But it was the Oregon Golf Assojust as the men's division leaders were ciation's decision to cancel the men's teeing off on the first hole. By 3:45 final round that was the story of the p.m., tournament organizers decided tournament. "It's always a threat," Brent Whitto call off the men's final round. In the end Randy Mahar, a 57-year- taker, the OGA's tournament direcold financial adviser from Portland, tor, said of Central Oregon's unpreThe Bulletin

dictable weather. "It certainly is an adventure." When play was stopped, Stone was completing the 18th hole. So the women's division, which had teed off after 9 a.m., was allowed to finish afterthe thunderstorm passed. The OGA could have continued play in the men's division in the late afternoon, but tournament organizers decided that not enough time remained to complete a full round before dark. Postponing the final round until today was not an option, said Whittaker, because the 18-hole qualifier for the United States Golf Association's U.S. Mid-Amateur Championship-

whose field includes several Oregon Mid-Am golfers — is set to begin this morning at Aspen Lakes Golf Course near Sisters. Interestingly, Whittaker said that after the 2009 Mid-Amateur at Bend's Tetherow Golf Club was threatened with thunderstorms, the OGA decided that in the rare circumstance when a final round could not be completed, a champion could be crowned based on theprevious round's results. Sunday was the first time the OGA had to use the ruling, Whittaker said. "Had we not had that qualifier then we would have probably pushed the limits," Whittaker said. "Then we could have gotten everybody through

at least nine holes, suspend play, and then come back the next morning. "We waited as long as we could.... The best decision for us to make was to cancel the round, and that doesn't disrupt the qualifier for tomorrow." Bend's Rosie Cook f i nished in fourth place in the women's division after posting Sunday's low round, a I-under 71, to finish the tournament at 10 over par. Prineville's Dustin Conklin, who was paired with Mahar in Sunday's final group, finished in a tie for third place after carding a 2-under 70 on Saturday. — Reporter: 541-617-7868,



GOLF SCOREBOARD Club Results 25th OregonMid-AmateurChampionship Aug. 24-25

B: BeattieStabeck.Flight C TeddieCrippen. Flight D CharleneHurst. EAGLECREST

atthe ResortCourseat Eagle Crest Resort Par 72 Men's Division (Cutto 18 holesbecauseof weather) Top five finishers Randy Mahar P o rtland 68 DavidLydeff Aloha 69 Douglas Smit h B eaverton 70 DustinConkli n P r inevige 70 Rex Puterbaugh Portland 71 Top local finishers TomCarlsen Bend 74 Jeff Wilson Bend 74 Jeff Ward Bend 76 Christopher Neef Bend 76 Joe Seeervs Bend 77 Carey Watson S u nriver 79 JasonPigot Redmond 81 RossKranz Bend 81 TyralPetersen R e dmond 81

Women'sGolf Group,Aug.13 at Challenge Three NetBest Balls 1, Jeanne Kosanovic/Beattie Stabeck/Susan Dsborn/CharleenHurst, 175. 2,DonnaHawkes/Teddie Crippen/DianeConcannon/Rita Jeffries, 176. 3, Joan Sheets/Joan Mathews/Karan Andrews/Diane Baumgartner,181.4, DianeBaumgartner/JeanSowles/ SharonMadison/RitaJeffries, 185. Men's Club, Aug.21 at ChallengeCourse Two NetBestBalls 1, Jim Kelly/Peter O'Reily/Phil Chappron/Don Greenman,80. 2, Chuck Smith/RogerPalmer/Ra y DuPuis/Paul Pertner, 87. 3 (tie), Tim Swope/Jim Hehn/RichSackerson/Michael Mooberry,88, Bruce Branlund/KenWeffman/SamPuri/Don Peters, 88. 5, Rick Mangels/JerryCoday/GaryJackson/Mike Farley, 89. 6, SteveAustin/DonWyat/Greg Pluchos/Chuck Scrogin,90.

Women'sDivision (36 ho les) Brie Stone Veneta 75-72—147 KateHildahl Tualatin 76-72—148 LaraTennant Portland 77-73—150 RosieCook Bend 83-71—154 AshleyMicciche HappyValley 81-75—156 CappyGrayMack Portland 80-76—156 TracyBroders Tigard 78-78—156 Molly Edmunds Portland 83-80—163 VanvilayCox Eugene 89-82—171 Imbler 87-85—172 Stacey Clarke 85-96—181 Athena Douglas Salem


ASPENLAKES Men's Club, Aug.21 Net Match PlayVersus Par 1,JerryHines,3up.2,ChuckGibson,2up. 3 Norm

Sanesi, I up.


WednesdayMen'sSweeps, Aug.21 One NetBestBall 1, Biff Hagstrom/Chet Weichman, 54. 2, JohnMelvin/JackKavanagh/Archie Bleyer,56.3,Tom Carrico/RonFoerster/JamesPalmer, 57. 4, KenWaskom/RustyErtle/BobStark,61. 2013Women'sClubChampionship,Aug. 22-23 36-hole StrokePlay Overall — Club Champion: RosieCook,145. Senior ClubChampion:DianneBrowning,177.Super Senior ClubChampion: KathyFleck,155. Flight 1 — Gross: 1, CarolLee,162. 2, Judy Bluhm,176.Net:1, SueRogers,142 Flight 2 — Gross: I, Theresa Kavanagh, 184.2, Carmen West,190. Net:1, BarbraChandler,144. Flight 3 —Gross:1, SandyRosencrance,190 2, MaryFellows,191.NehI, DebraWarren,142. BEND GOLFANO COUNTRY CLUB Ladies Golf Association, Aug.14 Stroke Play First Flight — Gross: 1,RobinProuty,83. Net: 1, KayCase, 72

SecondFlight —Gross:1, VickiTaylor,91. Net:

I, Cindi Eieson, 80. Third Flight —Gross: I, GingerWiliamson,94. Net: 1, JulieBennett, 71.2, Sally Schafroth,72. Fourth Flight — Gross: I, JoyStrickland,103. Net: 1, AnitaBrown,75. Fifth Flight — Gross: 1, BertaCleveland, 110. Net: 1, Nancy Eldredge, 74. Men's Member-Guest, Aug. 15-17

Best Ball Overall — Gross: I, CharlieRice/GregFox-Gig HarborGC,205 Net:1, TimLaRoche/Jeff Lapore-The Grande GC,189 Daniel Daly Flight —Gross:1(tie), MikeSmolich/BobClaydon-Mt ViewCC,208, Jeff Ward/Scott Ward-ColumbiaEdgewater CC,208. 3, PatMcClain/ Jon Corbett-JuniperGC,212. Net: 1, Jim Keller/Jeff Keger-Awbrey GlenGC, 189.6. 2, LarryPaterson/Ryn Patterson-SpringfieldGC,1926. 3, John Harrigan/ BrianHarrigan-DobsonRanch GC 193. Lewis B."Chesty" Puller Flight — Gross: I,RichardFunk/JamesFunk-DGA PlayersClub,229. 2, Tom Riley/KevinRiley-River's EdgeGC,230. 3, Don Klippenes/GeoffRoemelt-Club at Brasada,235. Net: 1, Bob Brubaker/KevinCoffins-TetherowGC, 190.8. 2,MarkPetriffo/GreggLockridge-River's Edge GC, 194.2. 3,RandyYager/Don Smolich-Silver Rock CC, 197. John Basilone Flight — Gross:1, GordonBennett/Sean Stephenson-StoneRidgeGC,242. 2, Rodger Taffakson/Tom McGuire-Kitsap Golf 8 CC, 243. 3,

DaveLamson/PeteLamson-CCat RanchoCalifornia, 245. 4,BrianWilber/DaveRouza-LangdonFarmsGC, 249. Net: 1, BarryTank/DinoCoppe-E-ClubSouth Bay, 190.4. 2, Jeff Crisweg/TyleJones-Cen r tennial GC,193. 3,MikeBinns/TomTimberg-NWGolf Guys, 196.4. 4,StevenBadger/RogerO'Hagen-Cameron Park CC,199 Horserace — 1, Bob Brubaker/KevinCoffinsTetherowGC.2, Pat McClain/Jon Corbett-Juniper GC. 3, LarryPatterson/RynPatterson-Springfield GC. Thursday LDs —54andyounger: Charlie Rice, 306 yards.55andolder: MikeSmolich, 275yards. Friday "BrokenShafts" Putting Course—1, Mark Petrigo/Gregg Lockndge, 24. 2 (tie), Jeff Ward/ Scott Ward,26; Pat McClain/JonCorbett, 26;Andy Bial kowsky/Paul Bialkowsky, 26; Randy Yager/Don Smolich,26.

Friday "TheGoof" CrossCountry CourseGross:1, PatMcClain/JonCorbett,17. 2 (tie), Craig Smith/Rod Wigle-BrokenTop, 18;Larry Paterson/Ryn Patterson,18. Neh1,JeffWard/Scott Ward, 16.64.2, Jim Keler/Jeff Keller,17.18. 3, Mike Binns/Thomas Timberg, 17.32. Friday KPs — RichardFunk,No. 3; Conrad Krieger,No.6; Will Klein, River's Edge,No.11; Bob Claydon,No.16. DESERTPEAKS

Central OregonSenior Women,Aug.19 Stroke Play Flight A —Gross: 1,MargaretSturza,84. 2,Kay Kludt, 87 3,CarmenWest, 94.4, Marie Olds, 99.Net: 1, ShanWatenburger, 71. 2, Joni Cloud,74 3, Janet King, 79.4,BonnieGaston,82. Flight B — Gross: 1, KarenWintermyre,97. 2 (tie), PaulaReents,100; Jackie Cooper,100. 4, Beattie Stabe ck,104.Net:1,LaelCooksley,74.2,PatTacy, 75.3,KarenJamison,79.4,MarciaWood,81. Flight C —Gross:1, MarciaHoover,97. 2, Nancy Dolby,107.3, TeddieCrippen,108. 4, DianeConcannon,109.Net:1, BarbWeybright,73. 2,SusanOsborn, 79. 3 (tie),JudyRowan,80; Carol AnnThurston, 80. Flight D — Gross: 1,ElizabethHaberman, 109. 2, JuaniceSchram,112.3, SharonMadison, 113.4, Charlene Hurst,114. Net: I, BettyCook,76.2(tie), Pat Porter,79;JeanRivera, 79.4, SusanMoore, 84. KPs —Flight Ai KayKludt. Flight8: LindaRomani. Flight CBarbWeybright. Flight D:Liz Haberman. Accuracy Drives —Flight A:Joni Cloud.Flight

Ladies GolfClub, Aug. 21 Strike Three 1st Flight (0-24 handicaps) —1, DianeMiyauchi,45.2,JanCarver,50. 2nd Flight (25-34) — 1,LindaWakefield, 50. 2, DebbieCooper, 53 3rd Flight (35 andhigher) — 1,PatPorter,49. 2, DarleneRoss,51. Birdies — Diane Miyauchi, No.8,SandyCameron No.16. Chip-ins — BeckyCarl, No.17; DianeMiyauchi, No. 17;DarleneRoss, No.18. KPs — CarolynHoughton,No. 13; SandyCameron, No.16. LDs — 0-19handicaps:SandyCameron. 20-26. JackieCooper.27-32: DebbieCooper 33-37:Darlene Ross 38andhigherBarbSchreiber. Men's Club, Aug.22 1-2-3

1, Jay Yake /Richard Thurston/George Dwens/Bob Cooper,112.2,RonGrace/RodCooper/LynnKurth/Allen Hare,113.3, EltonGregory/Ed Lipscomb/Jim Flaherty/KenJohnson,114. 4, JimCooper/Dale Carver/ JohnSeverson/Draw,116. KPs — RichardThurston, No.3; MikeMontgomery, No.8; EdLipscomb,No.13; KenCarl, No.16. LOSTTRACKS Member/GuestTwo-ManBestBall, Aug. 11 Best Ball Gross: 1, TomArchey/Garry Paterson. 2, Woody Kinsey/Pete Neilsen. 3, MikeReuter/Nick Wilhite. Net: 1, DaveFiedler/DonBraunton. 2, WayneJohnson/ Steve.3,EdWiffard/Biff Christianson. KPs —Members:DaveFiedler, No.8; SteveHeckart, No.11.Guests. EdChilcutt, No.5, LarryPaterson No. 16 LDs — Mem ber: WoodyKinsey.Guest: NickWilhite. Accurate Drives —Member: BobSnyder. Guest: DougDunford Longest Putts —Member: GuyInglis. Guest: Ed Chilcutt. Men's Club, Aug.14 Best Ball Gross: 1 (tie),RandyDlson/DaveFiedler, 70, Dan O'Conneff/Edm und Wong, 70. 3, TomArchey/Woody Kinsey,71. 4 (tie), RonRupprecht/JohnAlkire, 75; BeauJohnson/MikeReuter, 75. 6, GuyInglis/Wayne Johnson,77. 7, Al Derenzis/BobDrake,82. 8, Kim Kegenberg/Bob Kiffion, 83.9, BiffCole/StanBrock,85 Net: 1 (tie), Inglis/Johnson, 58; DlsonFiedler, 58.3 (tie), DickCarrog/RichardSchieferstein, 61;JohnHossick/EdWiffard,61 5, JimWilcox/Frank Spernak,63 6, Derenzis/Drake,64. 7 (tie), Rupprecht/Alkire, 65; Cole/Brock,65;OC ' onneg/Wong,65. KPs— GuyInglis,No.5;BeauJohnson,No.16. Men's ClubChampionship,Aug.21 Stroke Play Gross: 1,TomDepue,76.2(tie), EdmundWong 77; JohnAlkire,77. 4, MikeReuter,80. 5,Kevin Moore 82.6 (tie),RonRupprecht,83;WayneJohnson,83. 8 (tie), Beau Johnson, 84; TomArchey, 84. 10,David Black, 90.Net: 1, Alkire, 67. 2, NormBrookhart, 69 3 (tie), StanBock,70; Depue,Moore,70; Reuter, 70. 7 (tie), Richard Schieferstein, 73; Arlie Holm,73; Rich Nikl 73;Wong,73;Black,73. KPs —TomArchey,No. 5; BeauJohnson,No.11. Match PlayChampionship Held Maythrough August Match Play 1, Wayne Johnson.2, KoryCaffantine. 3(tie), Dan O'ConnellRandy , Dlson. MEADOW LAKES Men's MatchPlay Championship,Aug.17-18 Net Match Play A Flight — Final Results: 1,JeffBrown.2, Vic Martin. 3, DwainStorm. 4, Jim Montgomery. Final Round: JeffBrowndef. Vic Martin,19 holes;Dwain Stormdef. ClaySmith, 3and2;JimMontgomery def. DaveBarnhouse,20holes Round 2: VicMartin def. Clay Smith, 2and1; JeffBrowndef. Dwain Storm, 3

and 2; JimMontgomery def. RobDudley, walkover; DaveBarnhousedef.GrantKemp,2and1.Round1: Vic Martindef.JimMontgomery, 2and1; ClaySmith def. RobDudley,3and 2;Dwain Stormdef. DaveBarnhouse, 6and5; Jeff Browndef GrantKemp, 2and1. 8 Flight — Final Results: 1, Steve Spangler 2, DeweySpringer. 3, Al Anderson.4, GeorgeLienkaemper.Final Round: SteveSpangler def. Dew ey Springer, 3and2; Al Andersondef. FredBushong, 19 holes;GeorgeLienkaemper def. MikeClose,2 and1. Round 2:SteveSpanglerdef. FredBushong,4and 3, DeweySpringerdef.Al Anderson, 7and6; MikeClose def. ToddGoodew,3and1;GeorgeLienkaemper,bye Round1:Fred Bushong def.Mike Close,3 and 1; SteveSpanglerdef. ToddGoodew,5 and 4; Al Anderson def.SteveReynolds, walkover; DeweySpringerdef. George Lienkaemper,19 holes. C Flight — Final Results: 1, J.W.Miler 2, PaulAdams.3, Chuck Swenson.4, Dennis Brockman.

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Final Round:J.W.Miler def. PauAdams, 6and 4; ChuckSwensondef. KimBradshaw,3 and2; Dennis Brockman def.Davis Douglas,walkover.Round 2: Paul Adams def. KimBradshaw,5 and4; J.W. Miler def. ChuckSwenson,4and3;David Douglasdef.Ron Edgerly,1 up;DennisBrockman def.Jeff Benkosky,2 and 1. Round 1:PaulAdamsdef. DavidDouglas, I up;Kim Bradshaw def.Ron Edgerly,2 and1;Chuck Swenson def. DennisBrockman, 4and3; J.W. Miler def. Jeff Benkosky 2and1. Saturday KPs —1st Flight, AM.Al Anderson, No. 4,GeorgeLienkaemper, No.8.1st Flight,PM:Jim Montgomery,No.4;Jeff Brown,No. 8.SecondFlight, AM. DavidDouglas, No.8. SecondFlight, PM.Kim Bradshaw, No 4;SteveSpangler, No8. SundayKPs— MikeClose,No.4;AlAnderson, No. 8.2ndFlight: ChuckSwenson,No.4; SteveSpangler, No.8. CouplesGolf & Grub, Aug.18 CouplesCanadianChapman Gross: 1 (tie), Les 8 BeckyBryan, 44; Dean Wolford 8SandyEdwards,44. Net: I, Vern8 Janice Hodencamp, 31. KPs — Men:LesBryan, No.4, Wom en. Carol Tompkins,No.4 Senior Men'sLeague,Aug. 20 One Gross, OneNet Best Ball 1, John Mitchell/WallyBoe/JohnCoughran/Affan Burnett,67.2, Harold Simpson/Alan Jones/Ron Poweff/BoydJoyce,69. 3, Charlie McDermot/Tom Cook/ GaryWiliams/JohnTraven,70.4, Neson Haas/Frank Ridenour/TrevorRussell/TomCook, 71.5, GaryTompkins/JimLindgren/JamesShank/GaryWiliams, 73. KPs — FrankRidenour, No. 4, JohnMitchell, No. 8. PRINEVILLE GOLF CLUB Cowboy-Cowbell e Tournament,Aug.17-18 Couples Selective ScotchBall A Flight — Gross: 1, Mark Crose/RosieCook, 131. 2, Jake Shinkle/SarahCrofcheck, 132 Net: 1, StevePierce/MarlaStafford, 114. 2, DanCrofcheck/ Kim Crofcheck,126. 8 Flight — Gross: 1, Von Thompson/Cathy Thompson,155. 2, JerryStewart/GaiStewart, 156 Net: 1, JimReed/Julie Reed, 120.2 (tie), KenVandehey/Joanne Vandehey, 126;RonBrown/NancyPollard, 126. 0 Flight — Gross: 1, ShaneHoward/Colleen Severance, 148 2, MarkHoward/Stevie Howard, 163 Net: 1, ChuckGraham/Judy Graham, 116.2, Marty Sells/SaraKupier,120.

Aug. 19

ASPENLAKES Susan Schneider, Bend No. 12............ 101 yards...29-degree hybrid


Kayla Good,Bend No. 8............. 120 yards......... unknown Aug. 18 BLACKBUTTE RANCH GLAZE MEADOW

Barbara Orlega,Sacramento,Calif.

No.14 ...........111yards........... 9-iron


Jane Oavis, Bend No. 3..............94 yards........... 9-iron Aug. 21 BLACKBUTTE RANCH BIG MEADOW

Chris Freeman,Portland No.13.............137 yards........... 7-iron

Professional PGATour The Barclays Sunday At Liberty National Golf Club Jersey City, N.J. Purse:$8 million Yardage: 7,343; Par:71 Final Adam Scott (2,500), $1,440,000 69 6672 66 273 Graham Del.aet(950),$528,000 67-73-69-65— 274 Justin Rose (950), $528,000 68-68-70-68—274 GaryWoodland(950), $528,000 69-64-68-73—274 TigerWoods(950), $528,000 67-69-69-69—274 Jim Furyk(458),$268,000 70 66 70 69 275 Phi Mickeson(458),$268,000 71-69-70-65—275 D.A. Points(458),$268,000 70-72-66-67—275 Matt Every(363),$208,000 67-72-69-68—276 RickieFowler(363), $208,000 71-64-71-70—276 JasonKokrak(363), $208,000 70-69-70-67—276 Nick Watney(363), $208,000 68-70-69-69—276


Women's Club, Aug.22 Stroke Play Flight A —Gross: 1, LindaMarrow,92. Net: 1, CathyHayter,69 2,LindaBennett, 70. Flight B —Gross: I, GwenDuran, 112.Net: I, VivianTaylor, 74. 2 (tie), LindaBauman, 79; Thelma Jansen,79. SUNRIVER RESORT Central OregonGolf Tour,Aug. 15 at Meadows Stroke Play Gross: 1,TomCarlsen, 69.2, MarkCrose,72. 3, CareyWatson, 76.Net: 1, RobertStirling, 68.2, Bil Burley,69.3,DeweySpringer,72. Skins — Gross:TomCarlsen, Nos.11,16; Gary Boone,No.1; Jarid Kling, No 4; Biff Burley,No.6, Mitch Cloninger,No.9; DeweySpringer, No.13; Jamie Punt No 14CareyWatson,No.17; MarkCrose,No 18. NehDeweySpringer, Nos.10, 13; TomCarlsen, Nos. 11, 16;Jarid Kling, No. 4; Bill Burley,No.6; Mitch Cloninger,No.9. Women's ClubChampionship,Aug.21

Matt Jones(183), $44,200 71-68-72-70—281 Chris Stroud(183),$44,200 73-66-70-72—281

GregChalmers (163), $36,800 73-69-66-74—282 JasonDufner(163),$36,800 71 70-71 70 282 SergioGarcia(163), $36,800 70-66-71-75—282 FreddieJacobson(163), $36,80068-68-74-72—282 StuartAppleby(148),$32,000 69-71-72-71—283 LukeDonald(148), $32,000 67-72-72-72—283 AaronBaddeey(125), $24,960 69-72-66-77—284 Erik Compton(125), $24,960 72-70-72-70—284 BrianGay(125), $24,960 68-72-77-67—284 GeorgeMcNeiff (125), $24,960 71-68-76-69—284 Scott Piercy (125), $24,960 72-70 69-73 284 KevinStader (125), $24,960 64-73-76-71—284 at Meadows HenrikStenson(125), $24,960 65-73-75-71—284 36-Hole Stroke Play Martin Kaymer (98), $19480 68-70-75-72—285 Overall — SWGA Club Champion: Martie John Merrick(98),$19,480 69-73-70-73—285 King86-88— 174.NetChampion:AdeleJohansen, Kyle Stanley(98),$19,480 70-67-76-72—285 63-70 133. N. Thompson (98), $19,480 67-74-72-72—285 Flight1 — Gross:1, JuieSagalewicz,178. Net: Martin Flores(78), $18,320 71-69-77-69—286 1, NancyNevin, 139. 2(tie), Joni Coud, 144; Nancy Carl Pettersson(78), $18,320 68-73-73-72—286 Cotton 144. Flight 2 — Gross: 1,SusanGilbreth, 188. Net: 1, KatieWayland,134. 2, BarbaraSmith135.

WIOGICREEK Resort Cup,Aug. 19 TeamMatchPlay Eagle Crest(283) —Kevin Story, 28. RickMangels, 34.Don Nash,33.RaySchadt,34.Tim Swope, 24.RonWolfe,31.Steve Gould,25.Hank Cavender, 38. PatrickMoore,27.Terry Black, 24. MarkDsborn, 33. Widgi Creek (293) —JoshBowles, 21. Steve Bascom,24. JohnDeetz, 31. Mitch Cloninger,30 GaryHoagland,36.Bob Brooks,36.Ken Schofield, 26. Dave Madrigal, 31. BobStorjohann, 37.GaryHil, 36. RichBelzer,32. Sunriver (313) —NickFancher, 28.TorBjornstad, 32 DonDlson, 33.Robert Hill, 30. LouisMovitz, 41. ScottBrown,31. Dennis Wood,39. TomGleason, 41.Biff Boston,31.GaryJohansen,35.Don Larson, 24. Black Butte Ranch (320) — TomBaker, 28. Rick Hassm ann, 28 BobHausman, 34. MarvHoff, 40.EdSeabloom,36.MelJolly,35.JerryLawhun,44. Tom Fish,32. Wally Schulz,37. CurtissAbbott, 34. Owen Osborne, 32. A Flight — 1, LouisMovitz (SR).2, MarvHoff

(BBR).3 BobBrooks(WC). 8 Flight — I, JerryLawhun(BBR). 2, TomGleason (SR).3, Dennis Wood(SR).




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71-66-65-70 —272 70-67-67-69 —273 69-67-65-72 —273 70-66-67-71 —274 71-66-67-71 —275 70-66-68-71 —275 66-68-69-72 275 PaulaCreamer, $41,292 70-67-70-69 —276 Mika Miyazato,$32,258 InbeePark,$32,258 67 65 74-70 276 AngelaStanford,$32,258 65-68-73-70 —276 Brittanyl.ang,$32,258 70-67-68-71 —276 Na Yeon Choi, $26,359 67-71-70-69 —277 CatrionaMatthew,$26,359 70-66-71-70 —277 CharleyHull,$26,359 69-66-71-71 —277 AnnaNordqvist, $22,854 70-70-70-68 —278 Ai Miyazato,$22,854 70-68-71-69 —278 66-66-75-71—278 Cristie Kerr,$22,854 71 65-69 73 278 LexiThompson,$22854 70-69-72-68 —279 PernigaLindberg,$19,335 Julilnkster,$19,335 69-72-69-69 —279 DanieffeKang,$19,335 71-67-69-72 —279 Jiyai Shin,$19,335 74-66-67-72 —279 YaniTseng,$19,335 72-68-66-73 —279 Mina Harigae, $15,896 73-69-69-69 —280 72-68-70-70 —280 HaefrKang,$15,896 SandraGal,$15,896 72-68-69-71—280 ChristelBoeljon,$15,896 65-72-71-72 280 69-70-69-72—280 CheffaChoi, $15,896 Eun-Hee Ji, $13,222 70-72-69-70—281 69-72-69-71—281 CarlotaCiganda,$13,222 So YeonRyu, $13,222 73-68-68-72 —281 KathleenEkey,$13,222 71-64-71-75 —281 Shanshan Feng,$11,427 68-72-71-71 —282 AlisonWalshe,$11,427 72 68-70-72 282 Mi JungHur,$11,427 70-70-67-75 —282 KatherineHull-Kirk, $9,910 71-71-72 69 283 ThidapaSuwannapura,$9,910 70-68-74-71—283 73-69-69-72—283 RyannO'Toole, $9,910 68-67-76-72 —283 HeeYoungPark, $9,910 74-66-72-72 —284 Sophie Gustafson,$8,595 LauraDavies,$8,595 68-66-77-73 —284 AmyYang,$8,595 69-71-71-73 —284 Jee YoungLee,$7,685 68-72-76-69 285 AzaharaMunoz, $7,685 71-69-72-73—285 BelenMozo,$7,685 70-69-71-75—285 Song-Hee Kim,$6,674 73-69-72-72—286 JacquiConcolino,$6,674 69-70-73-74—286 74-66-72-74—286 Felicity Johnson,$6,674 71-69-72-74 —286 CandieKung,$6,674 —286 PornanongPhatlum, $6,674 69-69-72-76 73-69-76-69 —287 SydneeMichaels,$5,562 MariajoUribe,$5,562 69-73-74-71 287 KatieFutcher,$5,562 70-70-75-72—287 NicoleCastrale,$5,562 68-72-73-74—287 MomokoUeda,$5,562 69-72-72-74—287 Mi HyangLee,$5,562 71-70-70-76 —287 JenniferRosales,$4,854 73-68-75-72 —288 Samantha Richdale, $4,854 70-70-75-73 —288 70-72-73-73 288 SunYoungYoo,$4,854 72-70-75-72—289 MoriyaJutanugarn,$4,601 Hee-Won Han,$4,601 72-70 74-73 289 72-70-72-76 —290 Se RiPak,$4,449 KarenStupples,$4,247 70-72-76-73 —291 BeckyMorgan,$4,247 70-72-73-76 —291 Austin Ernst,$4,247 70-72-72-77 —291 LauraDiaz,$4,045 70-71-77-75 —293 JessicaShepley,$3,995 71-70-78-76 —295 TiffanyJoh,$3,918 71-71-79-75 296 MindyKim,$3,918 73-69-77-77 —296




72-69-73—214 75-67-72 214 73-72-70—215 77-68-70—215 76-66-73 —215 72-69-74—215 70-74-71—215 71-71-73—215 74-74-67—215 71-74-71—216 71-70-75—216 71-69-76—216 79-65-72—216 70-75-72—217 76-70-71—217 70-73-74—217 73-72-72—217 71-72-74—217 74-72-71—217 72-74-72—218 73-72-73—218 72-73-73 —218 77-68-73—218 73-71-74—218 71-75-72—218 72-75-72—219 76-70-73—219 71-72-76—219 73-71-75—219 73-71-76—220 74-74-72—220 72-72-77—221 76-71-74 221 75-72-74—221 72-74-75 221 75-72-74—221

I.K. Kim,$93,539 CarolineMasson,$62,697 SuzannPetersen, $62,697 GerinaPiler, $50,057 Jodi EwartShadoff, $41,292 JessicaKorda,$41,292

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ChampionsTour Boeing Classic Sunday At TPCSnopualmie Ridge Snopualmie, W ash. Purse:$2 million Yardage: 7,183; Par:72 Final Round John Riegger(300),$300,000 69-64-68—201 John Cook(I76),$176,000 6 9 -68-66—203 FredCouples(144),$144,000 69-70-66—205

PG 50(jV

70-72-72 214


a-LydiaKo 65-69-67-64 —265 67-66-70-67 —270 KarineIcher,$300,000 BrittanyLincicome,$159,346 68-68-66-69 —271 CarolineHedwaff,$159,346 68-68-64-71 —271 StacyPrammanasudh, $93,539 68-67-69 68 272

LPGATour Canadian Women'sOpen Sunday At Royal Mayfair Golf Club Edmonton, Alberta Purse:, $2 million Yardage: 6,443; Par: 70 Final

Cameron Tringale(58), $17,680 74-67-73-73—287 BooWeekley(58), $17,680 69-72-75-71—287 Scott Brown(40), $17,120 70-70-78-70—288 rScott Langley(40), $17,120 72-69-76-71—288 John Senden(40),$17,120 71-71-71-75—288 GeoffDgilvy(30),$16,800 68-73-77-71 289 Jeff Dverton(23),$16,560 68-74-74-74—290 RyanPalmer(23),$16,560 65-73-75-77—290 I KJ. Choi(13),$16,240 7 1 -71-73-76—291 StewartCink(13),$16,240 70-70-79-72—291 CharleyHoffman(5), $16,000 68-71 79-74 292 MarcLeishman(5), $15,840 72-70-75-77—294 DavidHearn(5), $15,520 73-68-79-75—295 Martin Laird(5), $15,520 74-68-77-76—295 JoshTeater(5), $15,520 6 8-72-76-79—295

Itt.f v


Olin Browne, $1,700 MarkMouland,$1,700 Hal Sutton,$1,520 Hale Irwin,$1,360 D.A.Weibring,$1,360 John Harris,$1,200 Joey Sindela$1,200 r, TomPurtzer,$1,040 BobbyWadkins, $1,040 Rick Fehr,$920

CamiloViffegas(78), $18,320 65 73 72 76 286 JimmyWalker (78),$18,320 68-73-72-73—286 JonasBlixt (58), $17,680 69-67-70-81—287 Bob Estes(58), $17,680 7 2-68-74-73—287

"-" v,,4FP"',. n. w:,:~~

72-70-72 214

RogerChapman, $11,571 Kohki Idoki$9,200 , John Inman, $9,200 StevePate,$9,200 Jeff Sluman,$9,200 Bob Gilder,$7,200 ChienSoonLu,$7,200 Andrew Magee, $7,200 Colin Montgomene,$7,200 Jim Thorpe$7200 BobTway,$7,200 SteveElkington,$5,000 AndersForsbrand,$5,000 Bill Glasson,$5,000 SandyLyle,$5,000 Don Pooley,$5,000 PeterSenior,$5,000 MarkBrooks,$3,900 Joe Daley,$3,900 BradFaxon,$3,900 MarkWiebe,$3,900 DougGarwood,$3,300 Gil Morgan,$3,300 MarkO'Meara,$2,600 Jim Rutledge,$2,600 RodSpittle, $2,600 LanceTenBroeck, $2,600 Willie Wood $2,600 BradBryant,$2,000 FredFunk,$1880

BrendondeJonge(248), $93,60067-69-72-71—279 Matt Kuchar(248), $93,600 66-65-70-78—279 DavidLynn(248), $93600 71-65-69-74—279 RoryMcgroy(248), $93,600 71-65-71-72—279 JordanSpieth(248), $93,600 70-68-68-73—279 Kevin Streelman(248),$93,600 70 68 68-73 279 RobertoCastro(213),$58,500 70-70-69-71—280 JasonDay(213), $58,500 66-73-71-70—280 Biff Haas (213), $58,500 7 3-66-71-70—280 HunterMahan(213), $58,500 69-68-72-71—280 BryceMolder(213), $58,500 69-69-72-70—280 RyanMoore(213), $58,500 67-72-69-72—280 CharlSchwartzel(213), $58,500 68-67-74-71—280 LeeWestwood(213), $58,500 73-68-71-68—280 Keegan Bradley(183),$44,200 72 63-74 72 281 CharlesHowell ffl (183),$44,20072-66-73-70—281

No. 10.

70-68-68 —206 72-67-67—206 67-69-70—206 68-68-70—206 69-67-70—206 70-68-68—206 67-71-68—206 71-68-68—207 66-75-67—208 68-68-72—208 70-71-68—209 72-67-71—210 72-68-70—210 68-71-71—210 70-69-71—210 73-69-69—211 72-71-69—212 70-70-72—212 70-69-73—212 71-70-72—213 73-72-68 —213 70-72-71—213 72-69-72—213 72-69-72 213 71-70-73—214

JohnHuston(77), $76,857 Gene Sauers(77), $76,857 BobbyClampett (77), $76,857 Bernhard Langer(77), $76,857 TomLehma n(77), $76,857 TomPerniceJr. (77), $76,857 DuffyWaldorf(77), $76,857 Joel Edwards, $48,000 Bart Bryant,$42,000 Kirk Triplett,$42,000 BrianHenninger,$38,000 Jay Don Blake, $33,000 DavidFrost,$33,000 Dick Mast$33000 RoccoMediate,$33,000 RussCochran,$28,000 SteveLowery,$24,667 MarkMcNulty,$24,667 KennyPerry,$24,667 TomByrum,$20,040 Dan Forsman, $20,040 MikeGoodes,$20,040 GaryHaffberg,$20,040 Esteban Toledo, $20,040 Jeff Brehaut, $15,500 DavidEger,$15,500 Jim Gallagher, Jr., $15,500 PeterJacobsen,$15,500 GeneJones,$15,500 James Mason,$15,500 MichaelAllen,$11,571 Jeff Hart,$11,571 TomKite,$11,571 Neal l.ancaster, $11,571 BlaineMcCaffister,$11,571 Scott Simpson,$11,571

Rory Sabbatini(293),$160,000 71-67-71-68—277 BubbaWatson(293), $160,000 68-70-68-71—277 KevinChappeg(273), $132,000 68-7262 76 278 John Huh (273), $132,000 73-64-71-70—278 WebbSimpson(273), $132,000 67-66-74-71—278 D. Summe rhays(273), $13200070-69-69-70—278

Men's Club,Aug. 21 Gross Scramble I, Don Banducci/Earl Affen/Erv Remm ele/Biff Quinn, 67.2,Shane Robinson/Frank Deluca/Don Bauman,68. 3, Al Wakefield/DennisHaniford/Mike Shepard/Jerry Smith,70. KPs —ShaneRobinson, No.2; Dennis Haniford,

d~a glASSip

Hole-In-One Report


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j SW W W

Today: Partly cloudy

Tonight: Mostly clear skies and cool

with a slight chance of thunderstorms


+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + ++ + + + + + + + 9 9 C C C 4 4 4 g g g q y q « ++ + + + « + + + + + + + + + + + « « « « + + + + 9 9 9 g g g 00 0 + « xx++g g g + + + + + .U 9 + + n t YOOQ++ « + 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 %

ccpannon,heach x, x9 9 9 9 szjyerx 9 Theo 9 + + + + 9 9 9 9 , o6/s ~ x x ,x + + + + " + ' D il uiggs x + .


p • Hermiston 86/59<P w ii Ar l ington x 1, 86/sth c ~ • Pendleton 80/46 .i i ~q~,~ <~wortlana. 4 -. 4 4 . 83 /588• • Enterprise Tigamook• « «BA<«s c9~ ~ ancf y o ~ « « «i« 57 ' p 3 • Meacham zgm8 9 g '+ 8 . +.g.u:u+Rugt/S. i Dalles si/63

o:~'75/sso X





' st/57 g + + ' 5 « ' " + + C amp 65/49«x++ v o «



• praysw53

Baker Ci


x CamP Shermantx 9 + + 78/49

63/54 ~

Redmund 80/47 + + + 9>unrlver Bend gx/404P zwso

+ '


Coos Bay

o '~ +

• Bandon



• 66/54


• Fort Rock 79/36

• B urnS g





Frenchglen 87/51


• Brookings

• Klamath




Falls n/oz


• 43'


• Lakeview




86/53 ~

70s t

(in the 48 contiguous states):

«« 9 CW 9 «


'x x

xx xx


• 110' ~

J ~ BO s



' I. go/73

Rap i d City tppS ~


• 2.22


'~gfQ W

Sedona, Ariz.

u CD

Honolulu tmb, BOS

losAngel ' 4++ x xx x x««x x Albuquerqoe 78/69 8/69 86/65 Q Phoenix, I+ ~ '

Tijuana x

0klahornaC'ty 95/73• ~





a Paz x 92/75

ngton, D.C.



lando 1/72 t

Miami 88/78 Monterrey 93/68«


Mazatlan ~ 81 x x x w~






lttleRocv~Nashv/J/e 94/74 ™P~( 91 /68

g 100/7'7 New Orleans «' 88/73 • H t Houston +




99 / 82


82/61 '

Anchorage 62/49


83 53

81 52



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:35 a.m...... 8:04 p.m. Venus......9:45 a.m...... 9:12 p.m. Mars.......3:18 a.m...... 6:20 p.m. Jupiter......200 a.m...... 516 p.m. Satum.....l1;44 a.m.....10:17 p.m. Uranus.....9:05 p.m...... 9:45 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 70/52 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.1 5" Recordhigh........ 99m 2010 Month to date.......... 0.39" Recordlow......... 30in1957 Average monthtodate... 0.38"

Average high.............. 80 Year to date............ 3.58" Average low .............. 45 Average year to date..... 6.66" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.98 Record 24 hours ...0.82 in1965 *Melted liquid equivalent



The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras.........Ext. Prinevine..........................high a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/YY Hi/Lo/YY City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/YY Hi/Lo/YY Abilene,TX ......97/74/0 00..95/71/pc. 93/72/pc GrandIlapids....89/61/0.00...90/72/t...91/73/t RapidCity.......96/65/000..93/71/pc. 88/66/pc Savannah.......86/70/0 00..85/69/pc. 87/71/pc Akron ..........84/56/0.00...85/69/t...87/70/t GreenBay.......89/67/0.00...90/72/t...86/68/t Reno...........85/53/0.00...88/58/s. 90/59/pc Seattle..........72/61/0.01..74/59/sh. 75/58/sh Albany..........81/50/0.00...81/66/t. 84/65/pc Greensboro......79/60/0.00...83/62/s. 88/67/pc Richmond.......82/63/000..86/65/pc. 89/70/pc SiouxFalls.......89/75/000...95/74/s.. 95/69/s Albuquerque.....85/68/0.02..86/65/pc...88/66/t Harnsburg.......81/55/0.00..86/63/pc. 88/67/pc Rochester, NY....84/53/0.00... 81/67/t...83/67/t Spokane........84/59/0.02... 82/56/t .. 85/57/s Anchorage ......66/42/0 00...62/49/s...59/54/r Hartford,CT.....83/54/0.00...84/66/t. 86/67/pc Sacramento......87/63/000...90/60/s .. 90/62/s Springfield, MO ..91/70/000 ..90/71/pc.. 91/71/s Atlanta .........82/66/000...83/64/s. 87/68/pc Helena..........92/54/0.00..89/57/pc.. 90/58/s ..96/74/pc. 97/75/pc Tampa..........89/76/0 58... 90/75/t...89/75/t Atlantic City.....80/50/0.00..81/71/pc...83/71/t Honolulu........88/76/0.00...87/75/s.. 87/72/s Salt Lake City....89/68/0.00...86/69/t...89/70/t Tucson..........94/74/ON... 94/75/t. 99/76/pc Austin..........95/73/0.00...92/74/t. 95/74/pc Houston ........89/77/0.00...91/75/t...94/75/t SanAntonio....100/75/000... 91/75/t...94/74/t Tulsa...........94/73/000...94/70/s.. 95/73/s Baltimore .......81/57/000 ..88/73/pc...89/75/t Huntsville.......85/68/0 00..90/65/pc. 89/65/pc SanDiego.......77/65/000..76/71/pc. 78/71/pc Washington,DC.83/65/000 ..86/69/pc...88/72/t Billings.........92/65/000... 96/61/t. 94/61/pc Indianapolis.....88/64/000..90/70/pc. 92/74/pc SanFrancisco....73/61/000...71/56/s .. 73/58/s Wichita.........93/72/000...94/73/».. 95/73/s Birmingham .. 85/71/000...87/61/s. 88/65/s Jackson, MS.... 88/71/0.01 . 91/65/s .. 92/69/s SanJose........77/65/000.. 78/58/s 82/60/pc Yakima........ 83/61/trace 83/54/t. 84/60/pc Bismarck........97/65/000... 94/65/t. 94/65/pc Jacksonvile......85/73/002..86/69/pc...88/71/t SantaFe........80/59/0.00 ..79/56/pc.83/56/pc Yuma...........88/80/0.00... 94/78/t. 101/82/t Boise...........93/61/000..88/57/pc. 90/59/pc Juneau..........58/50/004..60/51/pc. 60/50/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........83/61/000... 82/68/t. 79/66/pc Kansas City......93/72/0.00 ..93/72/pc. 94/73/pc Bndgeport,CT....81/59/0.00... 82/68/t. 82/68/pc Lansing.........88/61/0.00... 91/72/t...90/73/t Amsterdam......73/59/006 80/54/s 73/59/pc Mecca.........104/90/000 103/81/s. 104/82/s Buffalo.........80/55/0.00... 79/68/t...84/68/t Las Vegas.......90/75/0.00... 90/77/t...93/77/t Athens..........89/66/0.00... 91/72/s .. 92/75/s MexicoCity .....73/59/0.25... 70/57/t .. 65/55/t BurlingtonVT....79/51/000...78/63/t. 84/64/pc Lexington.......87/60/000..87/68/pc. 88/72/pc Auckland........59/50/000... 59/46/c.60/47/sh Montreal........77/57/000 ..77/64/sh .. 81/64/s Caribou,ME.....77/45/0.00...73/57/t. 75/55/pc Lincoln..........96/73/0.00..96/73/pc..96/73/s Baghdad.......105/78/0.00 ..106/90/s. 109/90/s Moscow........63/54/0.11..69/46/pc.. 65/50/s Charleston, SC...86/68/0.00...83/68/s. 87/71/pc Little Rock.......92/74/0.00 ..94/74/pc .. 94/72/s Bangkok........93/81/0.55..89/76/sh. 90/77/sh Nairobi.........77/52/0.00...74/51/s. 74/52/pc Charlotte........82/59/000...84/63/s.88/68/pc LosAngeles......70/57/0.00..78/69/pc.77/65/pc Beifng..........95/66/0.00..91/60/pc .. 73/66/c Nassau.........88/81/0.03... 87/78/t...84/78/t Chattanooga.....86/67/000 ..89/64/pc. 90/69/pc Louisvile........91/66/0.00..90/72/pc. 92/74/pc Beirut..........86/79/0 00... 84/74/s.. 85/76/s New Delhi.......93/81/0 00 104/88/pc104/86/pc Cheyenne.......87/59/000..87/61/pc...87/58/t Madison WI.....88/71/000...93/76/t. 95/72/pc Berlin...........75/55/000...77/55/s. 76/63/pc Osaka..........84/75/350..82/73/pc.86/75/pc Chicago...... 89/65/000... 93/76/t.95/77/pc Memphis....... 89/76/00094/72/pc.. 95/76/s Bogota .........68/50/000... 66/48/t...64/47/t Oslo............70/48/000...69/47/s. 68/51/pc Cincinnati.......87/57/0.00 ..89/69/pc. 91/73/pc Miami..........89/80/0.00... 88/78/t...89/78/t Budapest........79/61/002..85/57/sh.80/60/pc Onawa.........79/55/000..77/64/sh. 84/68/pc Cleveland.......85/55/0.00... 87/73/t...86/71/t Milwaukee......90/68/0.00... 89/76/t...90/73/t BuenosAires.....52/32/000 ..49/35/pc. 57/41/pc Paris............59/54/084..80/57/pc. 75/55/pc Colorado Spnngs.85/58/000..89/62/pc. 87/62/pc Minneapolis.....96/80/0.00... 98/80/t. 98/74/pc CaboSanLucas ..90/77/000 ..91/75/pc.. 90/73/s Rio deJaneiro....88/66/000 .. 74/65/pc. 74/62/sh Columbia,MO...92/67/000 ..95/70/pc.. 96/73/s Nashville........88/69/0 00 ..91/68/pc. 91/70/pc Cairo...........93/73/000.. 96/68/s .. 97/67/s Rome...........82/72/000..81/73/pc. 83/69/pc Columbia,SC....85/64/000...85/62/s. 88/67/pc NewOrleans.....84/75/038...88/73/s. 91/75/pc Calgary.........79/54/0.00.. 68/52/sh.. 75/52/s Santiago........55/34/0.00... 56/53/s.. 63/61/s Columbus GA....86/71/000... 85/65/s .. 88/68/s New York.......83/64/000... 84/71/t. 87/70/pc Cancun.........88/81/000..88/78/pc...88/77/t Sao Paulo.......86/61/000..69/57/pc.57/52/sh Columbus, OH....86/61/000 ..88/69/pc. 90/73/pc Newark,Nl......84/60/0.00... 86/70/t. 88/70/pc Dublin..........66/50/003 ..68/58/pc .. 67/51/c Sapporo ........75/68/0 71..76/63/sh. 77/64/sh Concord,NH.....82/44/000...78/62/t. 83/61/pc NorfolkVA......77/69/000...84/64/s.88/71/pc Edinburgh.......66/50/000... 69/51/c. 67/56/sh Seoul...........90/68/000 ..87/61/pc. 86/67/pc Corpus Christi....96/77/0.00... 88/79/t...86/77/t OklahomaCity...94/73/0.00...95/73/s .. 96/74/s Geneva.........70/54/0.04 ..71/51/sh.67/53/sh Shanghai........97/81/0.07 ..81/79/sh. 87/80/pc Dallas FtWonh...98/77/000 .. 100/77/s101/76/pc Omaha.........97/74/000 ..97/74/pc. 97/74/pc Harare..........77/46/000... 73/43/s ..74/43/s Singapore.......90/81/000 ..88/79/sh. 88/78/sh Dayton .........86/63/000 ..88/69/pc. 90/73/pc Orlando.........86/75/0.01... 91/72/t...90/73/t HongKong......88/81/0.57..86/80/sh. 86/77/pc Stockholm.......73/41/0.00...73/50/s.. 71/53/s Denver....... 90/61/0.00 ..91/63/pc. 91/63/pc PalmSprings.... 93/76/0.00. 96/76/t. 101/80/t Istanbul.........90/72/0.00... 88/69/s ..84/71/s Sydney..........72/50/0.00...72/57/c.68/54/pc Des Moines......96/73/0.00..99/73/pc.. 99/74/s Peoria..........91/66/0.00 ..94/73/pc.. 97/76/s lerusalem.......84/64/0.00...83/65/s .. 86/69/s Taipei...........93/79/0.00..87/79/pc.. 88/78/s Detroit..........87/61/000... 90/73/t...87/75/t Philadelphia.....81/61/000 ..86/70/pc...89/71/t Johannesburg....74/45/000...68/45/s ..69/47/s Tel Aviv.........88/75/000... 90/69/s .. 91/70/s Duluth..........94/77/000 ..81/68/pc...87/64/t Phoenix.........88/82/001... 99/82/t103/85/pc Lima...........66/59/0.00... 71/59/s .. 72/60/s Tokyo...........81/73/0.00 .. 83/72/sh. 83/74/pc El Paso..........94/72/0.00 ..91/73/pc. 90/73/pc Pittsburgh.......82/57/0.00..85/66/pc...86/69/t Lisbon..........91/63/000 88/64/s 86/63/s Toronto.........84/59/000 84/68/sh 86/70/pc Fairbanks........61/34/000...69/41/s. 64/44/pc Portland,ME.....76/52/0.00... 77/65/t. 77/62/pc London.........75/55/020 ..80/52/pc.. 75/53/s Vancouver.......72/55/000 ..70/59/sh...66/61/r Fargo...........95/69/0.05... 93/70/t.89/66/pc Providence......82/55/0.00...81/67/t. 83/65/pc Madrid .........93/63/000..83/61/pc.91/64/pc Vienna..........70/59/011...76/60/c. 74/57/sh Flagstaff........64/55/0.69... 70/52/t...74/53/t Raleigh.........80/60/0.00... 84/62/s. 88/68/pc Manila..........84/75/0.78... 89/79/c. 93/77/sh Warsaw.........70/52/0.0074/53/pc .. .. 74/56/5

I tkkkkkg anc;;v« ; ++h 'Yca/gary' saskatoon



84 55


o www m

Death Valley, Calif • 350 Stanley, Idaho


82 54

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


YeSterday'S extremes









• 84/56



• 91o



Partly cloudy skies and pleas-


Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Partly cloudy skies and ple a s-

Astoria ........70/48/0.00....66/56/sh.....67/55/sh Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Baker City......86/44/0.00....85/47/pc.....89/50/pc To report a wildfire, call 911 Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 29,364...... 55,000 Brookings......65/53/0.03....63/54/pc......64/54/c Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 59,568..... 200,000 Burns..........82/44/0.00.....82/43/s......86/46/s Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 62,411.... . . 91,700 Eugene........69/53/0.15....78/54/pc.....83/54lpc Ochoco Reservoir.... . . . . 12,734 . . . . 47,000 Klamath Falls .. 72/48/0 07 ....77/42/s ... 80/43/s The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 99,109..... 153,777 Lakeview.......73/43/0.00 ....78/43/s..... 81/44/s R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec La Pine........75/50/0.00....76/37/pc......78/38/s the need for eye and skin protection. Index is Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 Medford.......75/61/0.32....84/56/pc......88/59/s Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,500 Newport.......61/54/0.00....63/52/sh.....64/52/pc Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 140 LOW MEDIUM North Bend.....59/54/0.20....68/54/pc......69/56/c Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 101 Ontario........91/56/0.00.....92/63/s......93/65/s 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 137 Pendleton...... 85/54/0.00..... 86/54/t......86/55/s Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 2,001 Portland .......71/59/0.08....77/59/sh......80/59/c Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res..... . . . . . NA Prinevige.......74/52/0.12....78/50/pc......81/51/s Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 218 Redmond....... 74/50/0.84..... 80/47/t......84/50/s Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 5.82 Roseburg.......69/57/0.41 ....80/57/pc......84/54/c Updated daily. Source: Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 101 Salem ....... 71/56/0 01 ...77/57/sh ...81/58/pc Sisters.........73/54/0.02....74/44/pc......78/46/s Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM The Dages...... 79/63/0.16..... 83/58/t......85/63/s or go to

o/, 4










ued warm

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.


Chr i stmas Valley I Silver so/oo Lake



Grants~ Pass

• Beach


• Brothers79/46 81/45


Chemult emu


Port Orford


La pin e 76/37 "am¹n

'9 reSCentc< gc' Lake x ~ Crescent

68/54 •

and con t i n-


Yesterday M onday Tuesday Bend, westof Hwy 97.....high Sisters..............................high Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend, eastof Hwy.97......high La Pine...............................high

Sunny to partly cloudy, a few thunderstorms possible north.


o paulina snos

+ c

7I 54




+p ~++ + + ox.g c7«44, n +

Eugene •

and warmer conditions

SunsettodaY...... 7 51 P.m. l.ast hlew F i rst Full Sunrise tomorrow 623 a m Sunset tomorrow... 7:49 p.m. Moonrisetoday...1050 p.m. Moonsettoday ...125M p.m. Aug.28 SePt. 5 SePt.12 Sept. 19

Partly to mostly cloudy with showers and thunderstorms north.


84/58 Unjon


cloudy skies

Sunrisetoday......622a.m. MOOn phaSeS



i La Grande

. Condon


NeWPOrt ~ @a r ot pqngs ~ c «" A lbany~~ 9 9 9 9 9 ag/64 9 9 9 + 63/52




WEST Partly to mostly cloudy with a chance of showers north.


Lincoln Ci «




Mostly sunny skies



78 I





O4 * , +«x Q 4 4 4 , * * * •9 4++ ' 3 d d d '* * * * *


W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

* e*

F l urries Snow



Standard Pai

Labor Day Saleis going on now thru September 14th.


Benjamin Moorepaint createsthe



home you'vealwaysimagined. Their colorsandfinishes standup

b8ll (IntiExtj

Retail' p ' er gallonofBenjaminMoorepremiumpaint. August26th-September 14th,2013,


Regal'Selet:t(lntiExtj Retail'

ettin our aint tan ar


"pergallonofBenjaminMoorepremiumpaint August26th-September 14th,2013.


253 NEGreenWOOd, Bend • (541j 382-7465 • WW W.Standardpaintandflaaring.COm

Benjamin Moore' Paints

R ' edeemablonl e yat retailer listedabove.Qualified Benjamin Moorepremiuminterior/exterior paintproducts:benandRegal Select. Certainexclusionsapply. Subject Ioavailability. Retailerabovereservestheright tocancelthisofferatanytime. While supplies last ©2013BenjaminMoore&Co. BenjaminMooreandthetriangle "M" symbol areregisteredtrademarkslicensedto BenjaminMoore&Co.





4 I




I r









ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 2013








%. A



cantact us: Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

: Monday — Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

: Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at:

Place, cancel or extend an ad



B u l l~

t j n :

1 7 7 7



Pets 8 Supplies

Furniture & Appliances


Want to Buy or Rent

CASH for dressers, dead washers/ dryers 541-420-5640

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough

Sk,. W . Antiques & Collectibles

Dining table 42ax58 a a (42 x94" with three 12 n leaf extensions),


4 straight back and 2 captains chairs. Asking $165 obo 541-419-5060

"QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 ~ 2 k 20 ! Ad must include

price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

. ,• B e n d

O r e g o n







Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Misc. Items


Heating & Stoves

Gardening Supplies & Equipment


Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, marbles, beer cans, early B/W photography, Western


Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12

items. 541-389-1578

A v~


Antique round solid oak pedestal table 8 5 chairs,

$395 obo. 541-280-7999 or 541-610-4613

FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with

C h a n d l e r

500 gal. fuel tank, with Steel forms, p recast meter, $250; or trade for concrete, parking lot 16-30 gal. propane hot wheel stops, 2 @ $45 water htr. 541-923-4071 each; Chicago pneun matic 1 impact BBQ Weber Genesis, wrench, 8" anvil, 2 tire premium ss grill, exc. sockets, very little use $350. 541-390-2912 $175; 10' roller panels for f eeding c u t-off Budweiser neon sign saws, rollers 8" long; bow tie, works great spacing 52/2",9 O $20 $150 obo. 541-408-0846

Buying Diamonds

ea. 541-416-9686

Saxon's Fine Jewelers • B u ilding Materials 541-389-6655



Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has PROMPT D E LIVERY been limited to mod542-389-9663 els which have been c ertified by the O r egon Department of For newspaper Environmental Qualdelivery, call the ity (DEQ) and the fedDept. at eral En v ironmental Circulation Protection A g e ncy To 541-385-5800 place an ad, call (EPA) as having met 541-385-5809 smoke emission stanor email dards. A cer t ified claaaified@bendbulletin com w oodstove may b e identified by its certifigeretng Central Oregonsrnce 1903 cation label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The BulMANTIS TILLER letin will no t k now$150 ingly accept advertisCall 541-312-2448 i ng for the sale of SUPER TOP SOIL uncertified www.herahe woodstoves. Screened, soil 8 compost m i x ed , no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for Fuel & Wood flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight WHEN BUYING s creened to p s o i l . Bark. Clean fill. DeFIREWOOD... liver/you haul. To avoid fraud, 541-548-3949. The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood Lost 8 Found only upon delivery and inspection. Found IPhone at 8/21 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Farmer's Market down4' x 4' x 8' town Bend. Call to iden• Receipts should tify, 541-390-5336 include name, phone, price and Found Rabbit, s mall, kind of wood brown, short ears, on Sipurchased. erra Dr. in Bend, 8/20 • Firewood ads am. 541-788-4981 MUST include species & cost per LOST between 7/11-12. womans 10-diamond cord to better serve our customers. anniversary ring. Very sentimental. Reward! •

Fridge, side by s ide, The Bulletin reserves MADRAS Habitat BUYING OI' Kenmore, a l m ond, the right to publish all The Bulletin The Bulletin Classltteds RESTORE Lionel/American Flyer Building 2 k 2 0t $250. 541-633-7342 ~ Supply Resale ads from The Bulletin trains, accessories. Wanted: $Cash paid for Ad must Quality at 541-408-2191. vintage costume jewG ENERATE SOM E newspaper onto The include price of LOW PRICES elry. Top dollar paid for Call Classifieds at EXCITEMENT in your Bulletin Internet webtt i $5 0 0 BUYING & SE L LING 84 SW K St. Gold/Silver.l buy by the 541-385-5809 site. neighborhood! Plan a or less, or multiple 541-475-9722 All gold jewelry, silver Estate, Honest Artist garage sale and don't items whose total and gold coins, bars, Open to the public. Elizabeth,541-633-7006 The Bulletin forget to advertise in 5er ng Central Oregon s nce l903 does not exceed rounds, wedding sets, English Bulldog pups, classified! Want two Nubian or $500. class rings, sterling silAKC reg, 1st s hots. 541-385-5809. Saanen goats at Call a Pro ver, coin collect, vin$2000. 541-325-3376 Call Classifieds at reasonable price. Crafts & Hobbies • tage watches, dental Whether you need a 541-385-5809 541-388-3535 gold. Bill Fl e ming, fence fixed, hedges Exotic 8 Oriental 541-382-9419. Stamp Collector hair cats-$150-450 trimmed or a house Cash buyer for new or www.phatkat.bravesFile cabinet, tan metaln Pets 8 Supplies used postage stamps. 279-3018 built, you'll find GUN SHOW 4-drawers, 262/2'Dx15 a' Albums, singles or Aug. 31-Sept. 1, 2013 professional help in German Wirehaired AKC, Wx52"H $89. shoe boxes. Deschutes Fairgrounds The Bulletin recom- pointers, parents OSA High Quality King 541-923-8271 The Bulletin's "Call a 541-279-0336 Buy! Sell! Trade! mends extra caution certified hips 8 elbows, Bedroom Set with SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 Service Professional" when purc h as- great hunting ancestry, Storage - 1 yr old, in 242 $8 Admission, ing products or ser- ready to g o ! $ 8 0 0. PERFECT condition! Exercise Equipment Directory 12 & under free! vices from out of the 541-247-2928, eves. Beautiful medium oak 541-385-5809 OREGON TRAIL GUN area. Sending cash, Important note! Cats & hardwood bedframe - elevated stand SHOWS, 541-347-2120 checks, or credit inwith storage drawers, Pilates or 541-404-1890 other pets are being for 3-cord reformer, Prineville Habitat f ormation may b e king pillow-top matp oisoned i n loc a l $50. 541-388-0821 FOUNTAIN. Must sell ReStore subjected to fraud. tress, 2 night stands, neighborhoods. Visit LH Rem 700 BDL lovely patio or inside Building Supply Resale For more i nforma- 2 lamps, 1 5-drawer Winn Pro2 Upright ten7mm Mag Leupold water fountain. $199 1427 NW Murphy Ct. tion about an adverdresser, 1 dresser+ nis stringing machine, VX II 3X9. $1,000; Craftcats for info. obo. 541-382-9295. 541-447-6934 tiser, you may call mirror, ALL for only $275. 541-923-8271 LH Rem 700 BDL Open to the public. the O r egon State KITTENS! Fostered for $3000. 541-410-1010 22-250 Leupold VX Greenwood Cemetery local nonprofit rescue Attorney General's grave space (1), $650 III 6 .5x20. C o mp Call The Bulletin At Office Co n s umer group. Fixed, friendly, Loveseat & Sofa, $250; Golf Equipment • cash. 1-507-685-2171 S tock $1,800. A l l 541-385-5809 shots, ID chip, tested, big screen TV, $150. Protection hotline at Exc. Cond. 1-877-877-9392. more! Variety of col- OBO. 541-706-1785 Honda Elite motor Place Your Ad Or E-Mail CHECK YOURAD 541-923-5568 ors. Se e T o mTom scooter, low mileage, At: The Bulletin Motel Mgr, a c ross $400 obo. 5eretng Central Oregonsrnce 1903 from S onic, B e nd. 541-389-2636 Wanted: Collector The Bulletin Sisters, 541-549-1132 Sat/Sun 1-5 PM or by seeks high quality Heating & Stoves appt. 5 4 1-815-7278. fishing items. How to avoidscam Look at: Call 541-678-5753, or and fraud attempts on the first day it runs 503-351-2746 D ON'T MI S S T HI S YBe aware of internaAll Year Dependable for Complete Listings of Labrador Puppies, $300 to make sure it isn corMOVING, tional fraud. Deal loFirewood: Seasoned 8 $350. 8 w ks, 1 st rect. aSpellcheck and Wanted: used shotguns cally whenever posLodgepole, Split, Del. Area Real Estate for Sale shots. 541-416-1175 MUST SELL! 410 ga. & 20 ga., 500 Gallon used human errors do ocBend: 1 for $175 or 2 Custom made secsible. 65-gallon fish tank on Mixed: Maltese/Chihuaover & under. cur. If this happens to propane t a n k, tional 8 ottoman Y Watch for buyers for $335. Cash, Check wooden standcomplete hua, 2 males born 2009. Call Al, 541-526-5559 your ad, please con-orig. $5,000, now $900. or Credit Card OK. with lights, filters 8 who offer more than Also 1 female AKC Yorktact us ASAP so that 541-420-3484. $850. NEW queen accessories $400. 247 your asking price and 541-382-0217. shire Terrier, born 2007. corrections and any 541-385-9458 mattress, box spring who ask to have All are small dogs. No Sporting Goods adjustments can be and frame $300. money wired or made to your ad. A dog sitter in NE Bend, A.M. calls, please! - Misc. TURN THE PAGE Call Steve at handed back to them. DON'TMI SS THIS LOST DOGiiii Charlie warm and loving home 541-350-5106 54I -385-5609 503-585-5000. For More Ads Fake cashier checks was lost during the with no cages, $25 day. POODLE Toypups & The Bulletin Classified Old Mallard Duck De and money orders The Bulletin thunderstorm on July Linda at 541-647-7308 Monitor Empire teens. Also,POMAPOOS Stove, elect., giasstop Golf bag carrier, hard coys, 18 total, $25 are common. 3 1, 2013. She is a 541-408-5926 Call 541-475-3889 Adopt a rescued kitten propane stove, HNever give out percase, w/ wheels, $25. black terrier mix, 11 works s/c oven $100'' or cat! Dozens availSeasoned Juniper fire541-647-1247 p ipe incl., e x c . sonal financial infory rs old and 8 l b s . 541 604 1908 255 Need to get an able. Fixed, shots, ID w ood d elivered i n Please call with ANY mation. cond., $900. Computers chip, tested, m ore! C entral Ore. $ 1 75 information!!! gr'Trustyour instincts ad in ASAP? Washer/Dryer, Frigidaire Re541-382-0217 cord. 541-419-9859 Nonprofit s a nctuary Gallery HD, Stackable, Guns, Hunting and be wary of ward! 541-408-4884 You can place it T HE B U LLETIN r e open Sat/Sun 1 - 5, Exc. $325. 541-549-6036 someone using an & Fishing online at: quires computer adother days by appt. escrow service or vertisers with multiple 65480 78th, B e nd. agent to pick up your 1000 rnds .556 ammo, ad schedules or those Photos, m a p at merchandise. $550. 600 rnds 45acp, selling multiple 541-385-5809 $280. 600 rnds .40 S&W, tems/ software, to dis541-389-8420, or like The Bulletin $240. 541-647-8931 close the name of the us on Facebook. QueenslandHeelers business or the term 600 rnds of .380, $300. Men's shirts, brand new, 8 Mini, $150 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Standard We're selling half a 150 rnds of .357 mag, "dealer" in their ads. size XXX tall, Cabella's 8 & up. 541-280-1537 Private party advertis- other good brands, 10 O Search the area's most www.rightwayranch.wor house full of very nice $120. 541-647-8931 furniture! Teak sideers are defined as comprehensive listing of board, $400; with hutch, AR-15 with 2 m a g a- those who sell one $15 ea. 541-279-9995 classified advertising... $800. Large maple exz ines, 2 b o xe s o f computer. real estate to automotive, Rodent issues? Free Wanted- paying cash ammo. $1250. ecutive corner desk, merchandise to sporting adult barn/shop cats, for Hi-fi audio 8 stu$1000. Brass bed, $400. Used E nfield 3 0 06 257 goods. Bulletin Classifieds fixed, shots, s o me dio equip. Mclntosh, Deer Rifle with Sim- Musical Instruments appear every day in the friendly, some n o t. Leather couch, $250. J BL, Marantz, D y Oak computer desk 8, mons 2.8X10 Scope. print or on line. Will deliver. 389-8420 naco, Heathkit, Sanchair, $350. Small an$395. 541-480-0469 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-385-5809 SHIH-TZU PUPS tique painted desk, $100. We will be closedMonday,Labor Day,Sept. 2, 2013 Call 541-261-1808 Male, $350. Large beautiful area rug, Bend local pays CASH!! for all firearms & 2 Females, $500/ea $700. 541-593-8921 or 261 RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAYADVERTISING

i ~~!

201 3


The Bulletin senng CeniralO regon snce f903


ammo. 541-526-0617

The Bulletin recommends extra '

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo 8 Reloading Supplies. 541-416-3630

Wolf-Husky pups, $400. Only 4; ready now! 541-977-7019


l caution when pur- l


Medical Equipment Piano, Baldwin up- Wheelchair, m a n ual right, with b e nch, e xc. c o nd . $1 0 0 exc. cond. $ 600. 541-318-7319

products or • Colt.380 Mustang Pock 541-410-4087 Yorkie pups AKC, cute, chasing from out of I etLite, 2 mags & box .~,itf(/l3l/i'.5 Check out the big eyes, socialized, potty I services Chihuahua puppies, tea- training, health guarantee, the area. Sending I $550. 541-728-0445 classifieds onl~ne piano, early 1900 up cup, shots 8 dewormed, $650 & up. 541-777-7743 ' cash, checks, or Gramer-Emerson, $250. 541-420-4403 l credit i n f o rmation Compound Bows: Alpine right cond, $2000 obo. Upda t ed daily may be subjected to split-limb Sil v erado,good 541-233-6709 after Spm. Donate deposit bottles/ For more loaded w / accessories, cans to local all vol- Furniture&Appliances l FRAUD. 262 information about an I 60-70 lb., super quiet, Yamaha 6'1n Grand Piunteer, non-profit reslike new, $350. Older ano, immacuiateebony Commercial/Office advertiser, you may I cue, to help w/feral A1 Washers&Dryers I call t h e Ore g onI Darton wheel-bow, 60-70 finish, beautiful t one, Eq uipment 8 Fixtures cat s p ay / ne u t er $150 ea. Full war' State Attor ney ' Ib, $80. 541-771-2424 $11,000. 541-788-3548 costs. Cans for Cats ranty. Free Del. Also l General's O f fi c e Compound Bows: Parker Commercial s t ainless trailer at Ray's Foods wanted, used W/D's Consumer P r otec- • Hunter Maq, single cam, 260 s teel 30x30 x 30 on Century Dr. Or do541-280-7355 t ion ho t l in e at I 60-70 lb., $225. Golden cooler, pre v iously nate Mon-Fri at Smith Misc. Items l 1-877-877-9392. used b y b e v erage Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Eagle Raptor single cam, Also at CRAFT in Tumalo Bed frame: Cannonball split limb, 60-70 Ib, $225. 2 burial plots, sect C ¹945 distributor. anytime. 3 8 9 -8420 K ing s i z e $10 0 . Both like new; some ac- 8946 Redmond Memorial, smaller cooler 541-548-0501 cessories. 541-771-2424 $500 each. 509-630-8348 able. 541-749-0724.


l l l




LThe Bulletin


DAY DEADLINE Monday9i2....................................W ednesday,8i28 4 p.m . At Home9i3...................................W ednesday,Si28 4 p.m . Tuesday 9i3.........................................Thursday, Si29 Noon W ednesday 9/4.........................................Friday,Si30 Noon

CLASSIFIED LINER DEADLINES Tuesday 9/3..............................Noon Friday 8/30

Classifieds • 541-385-5809

The Bulletin


Recreational Homes 8 Property 637 Acres in forest west of Silver Lake, OR, with recreation

cabin and stream. 541-480-721 5 775

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes 541-548-5511

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon 541-548-5511 Rent lOwn 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes


Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories


20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L V6 w/OMC outdrive, open bow, Shorelander trlr, nds some interior trim work. $4500. 541-639-3209


:Qss Suzuki powered custom Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc motor, 5-spd, with trailer, $3500. 541-389-3890

EXT, $1000. • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, SOLD! • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.


Travel Trailers

jacks, back up camera, air, twin beds, TIFFIN PHAETON QSH awnings, New micro, 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, TV, $10,500.

$5000. 541-647-4232 865



Street Glide 2006 black RV cherry metal f l ake, CONSIGNMENTS good extras, 8 ,100 WANTED miles, will take some We Do The Work ... trade of firearms or You Keep The Cash! small ironhead. 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Alfa See Ya 2005 40' On-site credit $14,000. inboard motor, g r eat excellent cond, 1 owner, approval team, 541-306-8812 cond, well maintained, 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas web site presence. People Look for Information $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 stove/oven, convection We Take Trade-Ins! oven, washer/dryer Free Advertising. About Products and combo, flatscreen TV, all BIG COUNTRY RV Services Every Daythrough electronics, new tires, Bend: 541-330-2495 The Bulletin Cleeeifieds many extras. 7.5 diesel Redmond: gen, lots of storage, 541-548-5254 United Motors Moped basement freezer, 350 Scooter, 2005, 280 miles, Freightliner chassis. $475. 541-536-5859 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O Cat The Bulletin's Asking $86,500. See at new upholstery, new elec Crook County RV Park, Call A Service tronics, winch, much more ¹43. 520-609-6372 Professional" Directory $9500. 541-306-0280 is all about meeting BOUNDER 1993 yourneeds. 34.6', 43k miles, PRICERNUCNI loaded, $13,900. Call on one of the 20.5' Seaswirl SpyInfo - Call professionals today! der 1989 H.O. 302, 541-536-8816. Victory TC 2002, 285 hrs., exc. cond., runs great, many stored indoors for B ounder 2 8 ' 199 3 , accessories, new l ife $ 9900 O B O . Chevy 454, 66K mi., tires, under 40K 541-379-3530 solar, inverter & conmiles, well kept. verter, Hyd. leveling


• 1994 Arctic Cat 580


21' Crownline Cuddy Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on 4.3L engine with Merc outdrive. Bimini top

& moorage cover, $7500 obo.

Yamaha Badqer 1992 4-wheeler, YFM80, $450.


541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622

Ads published in theI "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, • house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875.

$129,900. 30,900 miles, great condition! Extended warranty, dishwasher, washer/ dryer, central vac, roof e' . satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Fleetwood D i s covery Falcon-2 towbar and 40' 2003, diesel mo- Even-Brake included. torhome w/all Call 541-977-4150 options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Wintered i n h e ated shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664 Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, on1y 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

(2) 2000 A rctic C at Yamaha Banshee 2001, Z L580's EFI with n e w 350 custom sports quad, 541-385-5809 covers, electric start w/ $4500 obo. reverse, low miles, both 541-647-8931 excellent; with new 2009 Servtng Centrai Oregon srnce 190 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, 870 drive off/on w/double tilt, Boats & Accessories lots of accys. Selling due to m e dical r e asons. $6000 all. 541-536-8130 Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, Beautiful h o u seboat, short track, variable $85,000. 541-390-4693 exhaust valves, elecwww.centraloregon tric s t art, r e v erse, manuals, re c o rds,1 2~/2' HiLaker f ishing new spare belt, cover, boat with trailer and GENERATE SOME exheated hand g r ips, newly overhauled 18 citement in your neignice, fast, $999. Call h.p. Johnston o u tPlan a gaTom, 541-385-7932, b oard, $ 85 0 o b o . borhood. rage sale and don't Eves 541-383-5043, forget to advertise in 860 days 541-322-4843 classified! 385-5809. 4otorcycles & Accessories

gThe Bulleti




G ulfstream Su n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W

Travel Trailers

g enerator, G ood condition! $18,000 Arctic Fox 2004 29Vobo 541-447-5504 One owner, perfect for snowbirds, very livable, 2 slides, AC / JAMEE 1982 20', furnace, added catalow miles on it, lytic heater, front self-contained. Runs kitchen large fridge, Great, everything separated bath, awworks. $3,000. ning, spare tire, great 541-382-6494 storage, outside shower, well maintained, no smoking, $13,500 541-410-6561

The Bulletin

heated grips, fuel injected, three storage bags, new batt eries, $4000. 541-389-7691.

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

14'8" boat, 40hp Mercury outboard (4-stroke, electric trim, EFI, less than 10 hrs) + electric The Bulletin Classifieds trolling motor, fish finder, $5000 obo. 541-548-2173


Harley Davidson Heritage 2004, 35K miles, lots of extras, must see! $10,000. 541-306-9866


19 96

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.


541-548-0318 (phoio above is of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)





HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080.

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified


You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV


Hines pipes, great

sound. Cruise control, audible turn signals for safety. $3,995. Jack, 541-549-4949


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

Superhawk Ownership Share Available!

Economical flying in your own IFR equipped Redmond: 541-548-5254 Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen Need to get an avionics center stack! Exceptionally clean! ad in ASAP? Hangared at BDN. You can place it Call 541-728-0773 online at: T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. 541-385-5809 885

Canopies & Campers

541-480-1687, Dick.

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

Lance 8~/2' camper, 1991 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Keystone Challenger Great cond; toilet & fullsize bed. Lightly used. 2004 CH34TLB04 34' Door-to-door selling with fully S/C, w/d hookups, Recently serviced, fast results! It's the easiest new 18' Dometic aw$4500. 503-307-8571 way in the world to sell. ning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 The Bulletin Classified 0 slides, exc. cond. in541-385-5809 0 0 • I s ide & o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 = times total in last 5~/2 y ears.. No p ets, n o smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for WEEKEND WARRIOR including slidToy hauler/travel trailer. $24,000 Aircraft, Parts i ng hitch that fits i n 24' with 21' interior. your truck. Call 8 a.m. & Service Sleeps 6. Self-conto 10 p.m. for appt to tained. Systems/ see. 541-330-5527. appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with ~/2-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great 1/3 interest in Columbia price - $8900. 400, $150,000 (located Call 541-593-6266 O Bend.) Also: SunriKeystone Montana ver hangar available for 2955 RL 2008, sale at $155K, or lease, Looking for your 2 slides, arctic © $400/mo next employee? insulation, loaded, 541-948-2963 Place a Bulletin help excellent never used wanted ad today and condition. $29,900 reach over 60,000 541-923-4707


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-

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory

1979 580C Case Backhoe Enclosed heated cab, 80" front bucket, 18" hoe bucket, exc. rubber, plumbed for hammer, hardly used during 12 yrs I've owned it. Extra hoses, parts 8 8' screen included. $10,500 obo. 541-389-4092



I'; 1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins en-

gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo 541-419-2713

1/3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ftu 3 s lides; immaculate c o ndition;

l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $22,900 OBO. (541) 548-5886

Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000. 541-350-3393

Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles, needs turbo seal. $3500 or best offer. 541-420-2323

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent per- Peterbilt 359 p o table water t ruck, 1 9 90, formance & afford3200 gal. tank, Shp able flying! $6,500. pum, 4 - 3 " h o ses, 541-410-6007

camIocks, $25,000.

The Bulletin

tgt j~i~

ow ou r

Aircraft, Parts & Service


Fleetwood Prowler 32' 2001, many upgrade options, $14,500 obo.

The Bulletin

Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K mi, 60 mpg, new detachable windshield, Mustang seat 8 tires; detachable Paladin backrest & luggage rack w/keylock.Vance-

Fifth Wheels

Call 541-382-8998.

Ads published in "WaMONTANA 3585 2008, 14' a luminum b o a t tercraft" include: Kayexc. cond., 3 slides, w/trailer, 2009 Mercury ks, rafts and motor541-385-5809 king bed, Irg LR, 15hp motor, fish finder, lzed personal Monaco Windsor, 2001, Arctic insulation, all $2500. 541-815-8797 watercrafts. For loaded! (was $234,000 options $35,000 obo. 882 • "boats" please see new) Solid-surface 541-420-3250 Fifth Wheels Class 870. counters, convection/ ~541-385-5809 micro, 4-dr, fridge, Nuyya 297LK Hitchwasher/dryer, ceramic Hiker 2007, All seaAlpenlite 2002, 31' tile & carpet, TV, DVD, sons, 3 slides, 32' Jayco Eagle with 2 slides, rear satellite dish, leveling, perfect for snow birds, 26.6 ft long, 2000 kitchen, very good B-airbags, power cord left kitchen, rear 14' LAZER 1993 sail- Barely used Wenonah 17' condition. reel, 2 full pass-thru lounge, extras, must boat with trailer, exc. canoe with paddles, life Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, Non-smokers, trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 see. Prineville cond., $2000 o b o. jackets & center seat, awning, Eaz-Lift no pets. $19,500 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 541-447-5502 days & Call 503-312-4168 $1100. 541-322-6978 stabilizer bars, heat or best offer. Diesel gen set. $85,000 541-447-1641 eves. & air, queen 541-382-2577 obo. 503-799-2950 walk-around bed, Say "goodbuy" -~ ~ AL very good condition, to that unused • 0BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS v. i $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003 Search the area's most item by placing it in comprehensive listing of 14' Smokercraft, 15hp classified advertising... Merc + Minn Kota troll- The Bulletin Classifieds Mallard 22' 199 5 , real estate to automotive, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th ing motor, fish finder, NATIONAL DOLPHIN ready fo r h u n ting merchandise to sporting wheel, 1 s lide, AC, many extras, must see. 5 41-385-580 9 37' 1997, loaded! 1 season! sleeps 7, goods. Bulletin Classifieds TV,full awning, excel$3750. 541-389-3890 slide, Corian surfaces, fully equipped, very appear every day in the lent shape, $23,900. wood floors (kitchen), clean, good cond, print or on line. 541-350-8629 17.5' Glastron 2002, 2-dr fridge, convection $5000 obo or trade Call 541-385-5809 Motorhomes Chevy eng., Volvo microwave, Vizio TV 8 for Subaru Outback outdrive, open bow, roof satellite, walk-in or PT Cru i ser, stereo, sink/live well, shower, new queen bed. 541-678-5575 w/glastron tr a i ler, White leather hide-aSen«ngCentral 0 egon smce l903 incl. b oa t c o v e r, bed 8 chair, all records, Like new, $ 8 500. no pets or s moking. CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. 541-447-4876 $28,450. O nan g e n . 36 0 0 , Recreation by Design ~ ee • w H - I Call 541-771-4800 wired & plumbed for 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Brougham 1978 motor ae~ W/D, 3 slides, FanTop living room 5th home, Dodge chassis, tastic fan, ice maker, wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 17' coach, sleeps 4, r ange top 8 o v e n Monte Carlo 2012 LimA/Cs, entertainment rear dining. $4500. ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 (never been used) center, fireplace, W/D, 541-602-8652. A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps very nice; $29,500. garden tub/shower, in 541-548-0625. great condition. $42,500 Pontiac G6 2007, low 6-8 comfortably, has Find exactly what or best offer. Call Peter, 17' Pris Craft Scorpion, miles, excellent tow car, w/d, dishwasher, many 307-221-2422, fast 8 ready to fish! I/O & you are looking for in the has Brake Buddy, shield, extras, fully l oaded.Carriage Cameo SEL ( in La Pine ) trolllng motor. Lots of exT owmaster to w b a r , $29,600 obo. Located 2002, 29', 3 s l ides, CLA55tptE05 WILL DELIVER tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 in Bend. 682-777-8039 $11,400. 541-337-0020 $10,000. 541-548-1422


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

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $15,000 OBO. 541-382-9441

or place your ad on-line at Cougar 33 ft. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p ets o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

Fifth Wheels CHECK YOUR AD

sults! Call 385-5809

Serving Cential Oregon since 19tB

BMW 1 1 5 0 RTP 2004, 31K mi., electric windshield,

u . e



Utility Trailers


1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

Utility T r ailer, 5 ' x 8', mfd., 2000 lb. Ioad, steel, 12" high frame, fold down ramp. $375. 541-312-2448.

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

(4) Yokohama snow tires on rims, 2 25/60R16, $40 0 . 541-536-1080

Classic 1954 Bonanza, Greenlee Tool box, fits Nov. 324 E, see at van or l arge truck. M adras Ai r S h o w, $125. 541-322-9463 $79,000.541-475-3467 Pickup - 5th wheel tailgate, fits Ford, Chev, like Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) new $225. 541-504-8666 60' wide x 50' deep, 932 w/55' wide x 17' high biAntique & fold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent Classic Autos to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1921 Model T •

Delivery Truck Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Restored 8 Runs based in Madras, always hangared since $9000. new. New annual, auto 541-369-6963 pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Ar- 1952 Ford Customline cher around. 1750 to- Coupe, project car, flattal t i me . $6 8 ,500.head V-8, 3 spd extra 541-475-6947, ask for parts, 8 materials, $2000 Rob Berg. obo 541-410-7473

o ur

u .

In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds. Full Color Photos For an additional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks *


('Special private party rates apply to merchandise and autOmOjit/e CategOrieS,)

We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for acaring home. Please call right away. $500.

QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! Modern amenities and all the quiet yolj will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4,

and a tough V8 engine will get the Iob done on the ranch!

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Antique & Classic Autos



S p ort Utility Vehicles

Autom o biles


Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e


A lfa R o meo 2 0 0 0 Spider 1977, 50,780 mi., 1,280 mi. on factory rebuilt eng., exc. cond. $12,000 Cash

Chevy 2500 HD 2003 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , 140,000 miles, $7000 obo. 541-408-4994.

fPhoto forillustration onlyl

Toyota Tundra Double Cab 2009, V8, auto, 4WD, tow pkg., cust om b u mper, V I N

Where can you find a ¹015272 $21,988 helping hand? 4 @ S Usuemuoresvo B AR CoM U. From contractors to yard care, it's all here 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 in The Bulletin's Dlr ¹0354 "Call A Service Professional" Directory 935 Sport Utility Vehicles

Jeep C herokee

Grand 1 9 99,

1 59,970 mile s . 4WD, au t omatic transmission, cloth interior, power everything, A/C, trailer hitch. Well maintained & runs great. $3850. 541-385-5286

Chevrolet Corvette Coupe 2007, 20,700 mi., beautiful cond. 3LT loaded, victory I'ed, two-tone leather, powerseats, with logos, memory, headsupdisplay, nav., XM, Bose, tilt, chrome wheels, upgraded drilled slotted b rake r o tors, extra insulation, al-

— 1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.



Chevy Nova - 1976, $3,400. Rebuilt 327 engine.


added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.




Chrysler Newport (2) 1962 4 door sedans, $2500 and $5500. La Pine, 541-602-8652.

Legal Notices • scoping period for this

CIR C U IT proposed action. The

appear and defend the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above men t ioned cause within t h irty (30) days from the date o f p u b lication stated in this Summons, and in the case of your failure to do, for w a n t the r eof, plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded i n the Complaint. The Complaint filed against you states a claim for violations of the Oregon Landlord Tenant Act and acts of Civil N egligence and the demand for

2003 6 speed, X50



COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DES C H UTES Case No. SC 130533 S UMMONS : RO B BIE DEE B IANCHI, Plaintiff, v. STEVEN CARY SAHMS, Def endant. Y ou ar e h ereby required t o

Porsche 911 Turbo


Just too many collectibles?




L e g al Notices LEGAL NOTICE

transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700

ways garaged, seriChevy C-20 Pickup ous only $34,995. 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; 541-771-2852. auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. • aw owner, $19,950, Check out the 541-923-6049 classifieds online Jeep Wrangler X Sport Chevy 1955 PROJECT 2004, 6 Cyl., 5 speed, car. 2 door wgn, 350 Chevy Colorado ExUpdated daily hard top, alloy small block w/Weiand tended Cab LS 2005, Buick Enclave C X L 4WD, dual quad tunnel ram 5 Cyl, 5 speed, 4WD, 2009, V6, atuo, AWD, wheels. VIN ¹749542 Chevy Impala LT 2012, $15,988 with 450 Holleys. T-10 b ed li n er , all o y N av., l e ather, t o w 5136 mi, Rear spoiler. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, wheels. VIN ¹170983 ¹121191. $15,299 pkg., alloy w heels, Weld Prostar wheels, S UBA R U . $12,988 VIN ¹186577 extra rolling chassis + 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $26,588 S UB A R U . extras. $6500 for all. Oregon 877-266-3821 AulnSnarce 541-389-7669. S UBA R U . 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Dlr ¹0354 541-598-3750 877-266-3821 www.aaaoregonauto2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Jeep Wrangler 2007 X Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Unlimited. 30k mi, Dlr ¹0354 ¹166774. $25,995


opportunity to c o mment ends 30 days following the date of publication of the legal notice in The Bulletin, Bend, Oregon. This decision is subject to appeal pursuant to Forest Service regulations at 36 CFR 215. Appeals must meet the content requirements of 36 CFR 215.14. Only individuals or o rganizations who submitted comments or expressed a n interest i n t h e p roject d uring t h e comment period may appeal. C o m ments s ubmitted ano n y m ously will b e a c cepted and c o nsidered; however, those who o n l y s ub m it

a nonymous com ments will not have standing to appeal the subsequent decision under 36 CFR Part 215.

Legal Notices

gan on the date of the publication of a legal notice in The Bulletin (Bend), the newspaper of record. Comments s h ould be within the scope of the proposed action, have a direct relationship to the proposed action, and m us t in c lude supporting reasonsfor the responsible official to consider (36 CFR 218.2). An Emergency Situation Det e rmination (ESD) was requested from the USDA Forest Service Washingt on office (36 C FR 218.21). The ESD allows relief from hazards threatening human health and safety a nd avoids loss o f commodity value sufficient to I e opardize the agencies ability to accomplish p r ojects objectives directly related t o re s o urce protection or restoration (36 CFR 218.21(a)(b). Th e ESD was approved by the Washington office on August 21, 2013. Given the approval of the ESD, the project shall not be subject to the predecisional objection process and implementation may proceed as f o llows: Immediately after notification when the decision is documented in a Decision Notice ( 36 C F R 218 . 2 1

Written, fac s imile, hand-delivered, oral, and electronic comm ents will b e a c Porsche Carrera 911 c epted. Writt e n 2003 convertible with nMy little red hardtop. 50K miles, must "appear" in this c omments must b e $32,888 submitted to the Renew factory Porsche case or the other side Corvette" Cou e motor 6 mos ago with Off i cial, will win automatically. sponsible Chevy Stepside 1963 ~/s 4@ ) SU B A R U . Nissan Pathfinder SE 18 mo factory warTo "appear" you must Ranger Slater Turner, ton One owner, good 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd ranty remaining. file with the court a le- at the Ochoco Nainside & out. $9,999 877-266-3821 4x4, loaded, very good $37,500. tional Forest address. gal paper called a 541-382-7515. Dlr ¹0354 tires, very good cond, 541-322-6928 "motion" or "answer." Comments submitted $4800. 503-334-7345 via fax should be sent The "motion" or "anChevrolet Tahoe 541- 4 16-6695. swer" (or "reply") must to 2002, V8, auto, 4WD, Good classified ads tell 1996, 350 auto, be given to the court C omments ca n b e leather, third row seat, the essential facts in an 132,000 miles. filed electronically at: clerk or administrator t ow pk g . , all o y Non-ethanol fuel & interesting Manner. Write comments-pacific(d)(1)). wheels. VIN ¹148836 synthetic oil only, from the readers view - not within 30 days of the northwest-ochoco@fs first publication speci$9,988 garaged, premium the seller's. Convert the Chevy Wagon 1957, Ele c tronic The EA can be found fied herein along with Dodge Dakota Cl ub Bose stereo, facts into benefits. Show 4-dr., complete, at the following URL S UB A R U . Toyota RAV4 2010, V6, the required filing fee. c omments must b e Cab 1998, V8 ,5 the reader how the item will $7,000 OBO / trades. $11,000. address: It must be in proper submitted as part of speed, 4WD, tow pkg, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. a uto, 4 W D , al l o y Please call 541-923-1781 help them in someway. the e-mail message or http://data.ecosystemform and have proof a lloy w h eels. V I N wheels, heated seats, 541-389-6998 877-266-3821 This as an attachment in f service o n t h e ¹511766 VIN ¹096913 Dlr ¹0354 advertising tip plain text (.txt), Mipaweb/nepa project plaintiff's attorney or, $8,988 $23,888 brought to you by if the plaintiff does not crosoft Word (.doc), exp.php?project=4128 S UBA R U have a n at t orney, rich text format (.rtf), 6> 4@ i S U B A R U . The Bulletin proof of service upon or portable document Se«ng Central0 egon sm Ce l903 i 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. t he plaintiff. If y o u format (.pdf). E-mails If you would like a 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 adhard copy of the EA, Subaru Outback 2008 have any questions, submitted t o Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 dresses other than the p lease contact t h e Immaculate! Original you should see an Corvette Coupe 1964 CORVETTE COUPE one listed above, or in d istrict office at t h e Glasstop 2010 owner. 82 k m i l e s, attorney immediately. 530 miles since frame Ford Explorer 1995 Edf ormats other t h a n address show below. Grand Sport 4 LT new sets of tires, serIf you need help in off restoration. Runs Take care of die Bauer V6 4.0Ltr loaded, clear bra vice records, loaded! finding an a t torney, those listed, or conand drives as new. 16"whls 130 0 00mi your investments taining viruses, will be S ubmit your c o m Satin Silver color with hood 8 fenders. Avail 10/15. $16,900. you may contact the BlueBook C o nd:VG rejected. Th e office ments to Pole Creek Oregon State Bar's with the help from New Michelin Super 541-693-3975 black leather interior, RV tow ready: baseFire Timber Salvage Sports, G.S. floor Lawyer Referral Ser- hours for those submint dash. PS, PB, plate, S M I br a k e, The Bulletin's ha n d -deliv- Project, District v ice onl i n e at mitting mats, 17,000 miles, AC, 4 speed. Knock Dodge Dakota Quad drive-discon $ 4 7 50 Looking for your ered comments are Ranger, Kristie Miller, "Call A Service www.oregonstatebar. offs. New tires. Fresh Cab SLT 2006, V8, 6 OBO 650-465-5936 Crystal red. next employee? 8:00 am 4:30 pm Post Office Box 249, org or by calling (503) $42,000. 327 N.O.M. All CorProfessional" Directory 4WD, a l loy Place a Bulletin help Monday through Fri- S isters, Orego n 684-3763 503-358-1164. ( in t h e vette restoration parts speed, wheels, tow pkg., bed Honda Pilot EX 2012 wanted ad today and Portland metropolitan day, excluding holi- 97759; FA X ( 5 4 1) in & out. Reduced to 13k mi., 3rd row seat. liner. VIN ¹627033 E-ma i l reach over 60,000 Or a l c o m - 5 49-7746. area) or toll-free else- d ays. $59,500. 541-410-2870 ¹B001053. $28,995 Mustang convrtble 1994, readers each week. $15,988 ments m u s t be comments should be where in Oregon at Automobiles economic V6, 2nd owner, Your classified ad sent to (800) 452- 7 6 36 provided at the ReWant to impress the S UB ARU. $2200 obo. 541-633-6662 will also appear on SUIIARllOPI!EHD COM Dated and first pub- sponsible Official's of- comments-pacificAUDI 1990 V8 Quatrelatives'? Remodel lished on August 12, fice during n ormal northwest-deschutes2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. AntoSonrse tro. Perfect Ski Car. Ford Taurus 2003 SSE which currently reyour home with the 2013. R o bbie Bian- b usiness h ours i n 877-266-3821 LOW MILES. $3,995 541-598-3750 s edan, exc. c o n d ceives over 1.5 milperson or vi a t e le- Those sub m i tting help of a professional Dlr ¹0354 chi, Plaintiff, 550 NW obo. 541-480-9200. www.aaaoregonauto63,000 miles. $5,000 lion page views at electronic comments H ill St., B end, O R phone from The Bulletin's 541-389-9569 every month at must do so only to the BMW X5 2007, 1 owner, 97701 Tel e phone: 541-416-6500. "Call A Service no extra cost. Bullee-mail address listed exc. 30K mi., sunroof, Honda Prelude, 1991, (541) 350-9251. Professional" Directory tin Classifieds It is the responsibility above, must put the $27,500. 541-389-1128 clean car, tinted winLEGAL NOTICE Get Results! Call of persons providing project name in the I nternational Fla t dows, 5-spd, bad clutch. Norton Cattle 385-5809 or place Ford Pickup 1940, 98% Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Buick Century Limited $850 obo. Call/text for comments to submit sublect line, and must Company Water Line your ad on-line at them by the close of either submit c o mauto parts avail., no 2000, r u n s gr e at,pix: 541-279-9995 ton dually, 4 s pd. Special Use Permit rust. 35 1 W i n dsor trans., great MPG, beautiful car. $3400. the comment period. ments as part of the USDA Forest Service 541-312-3085 e-mail message or as motor, $12,500 obo. could be exc. wood LEGAL NOTICE Crooked River National 541-815-3224 Infiniti FX35 2 0 12, Get your attachment only in hauler, runs great, USDA - Forest Service an Grassland Buick Lucerne CXS one of the following Platinum silver, The Bulletin recoml new brakes, $1950. business Deschutes National Jefferson County, OR 2006 - 93K, silver, 24,000 miles, with t hree f ormats: M i 541-419-5480. mends extra caution ~ 30-day Comment Ford Ranchero 1965 Forest crosoft Word, rich text factory wa r ranty, black leather, Northwhen p u r chasing ~ Rhino bedliner cusSisters Ranger Period star engine, $36,000 f ully l o aded, A l l format (rtf), or Adobe tom wheels, 302V-8 ) products or services a ROWI N G District new; no doubt Buick's Portable D o cument Wheel Drive, GPS, from out of the area. a uto. Runs g o o d Pole Creek Fire The Crooked River best! Seeing's worth a sunroof, etc. Format (pdf). For fur] Sending cas h , $9,995. Timber Salvage thousand words. Unwith an ad in National Grassland is ther information about $37,500. checks, or credit in541-771-4778 Project der $10,000. to approve 541-550-7189 The Bulletin's the comment process formation may be I aproposing Environmental Buick Bobis car, special use permit or a copy of the EA "Call A Service ) subject toFRAUD. Assessment 541-318-9999 t hat authorizes r e please contact For more informaFord Ranchero Professional" placement of a water Toyota Tundra Crewf tion about an adver- transmission line and The Pole Creek Fire Michael Keown, Envi1979 D o r ado Max 2012, V8, auto, Isuzu Axiom 2004 Cadillac E l Directory tiser, you may call Salv a g e ronmental Coordinawith 351 Cleveland 1994, T otal C re a m use and maintenance T imber 4WD, moonroof, alloy 4wd, auto trans, new I the Oregon State Project environmental tor, Sisters Ranger modified engine. tires & brakes. New Puff! Body, paint, trunk of the water line for a wheels, VIN ¹261814 District, Post O f fice luggage rack. Silver as s howroom, b l ue Mustang GT 1995 red Attorney General's g 20-year term. assessment (EA) is Body is in $38,888 C o n sumer I leather, $1700 wheels 133k miles, Boss 302 Office available for public re- Box 249, Sisters, Orexcellent condition, with silver w/leather egon 97759 ( 5 41) interior. 77K miles & w/snow tires although motor, custom pipes, ) Protection hotline at $2500 obo. The proposed action view and c omment. 549-7735. 4@ ) SU B A R U . car has not been wet in 5 s p ee d m a n ual, 1-877-877-9392. 541-420-4677 in excellent condidescription and other The Sisters Ranger 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tion $7000. 8 years. On trip to power windows, cusinformation are avail- District proposes to 877-266-3821 541-419-6433 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., tom stereo, very fast. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 harvest a b ou t 11 able for review at the Dlr ¹0354 $5400, 541-593-4016. $5800. 541-280-7910 Ochoco National For- MMBF of f i r e-killed FIND YOURFUTURE e st/Crooked Riv e r timber, including 880 HOME INTHE BULLETIN National G r a ssland MBF of firewood, from office i n P r i neville, the 2012 Pole Creek Your future isjust a page Oregon or on the In- fire a r ea. H a rvestaway. Whetheryou're looking GMC Vston 1971, Only ternet at would occur on about for a hat or aplace to hangit, $19,700! Original low http://data.ecosystem- 980 acres located entirely in t h e M a t rix The Bulletin Classified is mile, exceptional, 3rd bestsource. owner. 951-699-7171 paweb/project list.php land allocation as described in the North? forest=110607. A d Every daythousands of ditional i n f ormation west Forest Plan. Ar- buyers and sellers of goods regarding this action eas would be planted and services dobusinessin can be obtained from with a mix of conifer these pages.Theyknow Heidi Scott, Ochoco species after harvest. you can't beatTheBulletin National Forest, 3160 This action is necesClassified Sectionfor NE T h i r d Str e et, sary to recover the MGA 1959 - $19,999 selection andconvenience Prineville, OR 97754, economic value of fire Convertible. O r igik illed timber i n t h e -every item isjust a phone or via telephone at nal body/motor. No p roject a rea. T h e call away. 541-416-6500. rust. 541-549-3838 p roject area i s l o - The ClassifiedSectionis This comment period c ated about six a i r easy to use.Everyitem ~ OO is being provided pur- miles southwest of the city of S i sters, Or- is categorizedandevery suant to the March 19, More PixatBendbuletij,com cartegory isindexedonthe 2012, judicial ruling in egon. section's frontpage. S equoia Fore s t EA is subj Keeper v. Tidwell (orWhether you are lookingfor G~ibson Electric and comment Leather Couch S der issued by the U. ahome orneeda service, Guitar puil'suiant to 36 S. District Court for Dark Italian sofl leather your future is inthepagesof 18 The EA will h the Eastern District of 201 1 Gibson Limited chair, ottoman The Bulletin Classified. y pub California in Case Civ. SG Melody Maker d ment penod (36 CFR ade in uch set. No. CV F 11-679 LJO Mustang 1966 2 dr. Excellent Electric Guitar, ma Th condition: no DLB) and i s b e ing coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 servmgcentraloe gon vnce f903 t ears, bli the USA, Maple body, conducted s i m ultacyl. Over $12,000 instains. Very comfortment penod will be wlth grain textur neously w i t h the vested, asking $9000 able. Was $1600 new, h. One volAll receipts, runs d oI)dly offering for only good. 541-420-5011 uine control an Sell them in Crew Cab 2012, V8, The Bulletin Classifieds auto, 4WD , p o w er seats, bed liner, alloy 541-385-5809 wheels. VIN ¹218620

Call Matt 541-280-9463. Chevy Silverado 1500














f f


f f




The Bulletin

m'cc voueurvrr!



The Bulletin


designed wraparoun tailpiece. $395 541-000-000 Must Sell! Health forces sale. Buick Riviera 1991, classic low-mileage car, garaged, pampered, non-smoker, exclnt cond, $4300 obo 541-389-0049

Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597 PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete w/spare f r ont cl i p ., $3950, 541-382-7391

*Ad runs until it sells or up to 8 weeks




(whichever comes first!)

Item Priced at:


Your Total Ad Cost onl:

• Under $500 $29 • $500 to $999 $39 • $1000 to $2499 $49 • $2500 and over $59 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price.

An important premise upon which the principle of

democracy is based isthat information about government activities must beaccessible in order for the electorate to makewell-informed decisions. Public notices provide this sort of accessibility to citizens who want to know more about government activities.

• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000 potential customers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households.

Read your Public Noticesdaily in TheBulletin ClaSSifiedS or go toWWW. bendbulletin.Com and s CliCk On"ClaSSified AdS

• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous Listing online, with photo, on Private party merchandiseonly-excludes pets& livestock,autos,RV's,motorcydes,boats,airplanes,and garage sale categori es.


The Bulletin

Bulletin Daily Paper 08-26-13  
Bulletin Daily Paper 08-26-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday August 26, 2013