Serving Central Oregon sjnce1903 75l t
MONDAY May27,20t3 I
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
PILOT BUTTE 6
Tee to Green —Atourna-
ment tests locals from the
back tee positions.B7
fear of bridges is particularly strong for those crossing the
ChesapeakeBay Bridge. A3
"F tee +
IRS scrutiny —Therecent news has pushed Kathryn Ruemmler, the president's law-
yer, into the public eye.A6
By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
Greek prOperty —Who
An Idahodevelopment company is moving ahead with its plan to purchase the Pilot Butte 6 movie theater site in east Bend, converting it into a Walgreens pharmacy and retail
owns what land? As the country tries to climb back from
crisis, that question is oneof the biggest obstacles.A5
shopping center. Joe Khne/The Bulletin
Brayden Jones, 11, Patrick Covlin, 11, Christian Kleinsmith, 11, Nathan Jones, 9, and Tanner Steele, 11, give a Scout salute after placing a flag at a veteran's grave Saturday at Deschutes Memorial Gardens in Bend. The four Troop 21 Boy Scouts and Cub Pack 24 Cub Scouts joined others at the veterans' graves in the cemetery in honor of Memorial Day.
Indianapolis 500 —A hard-luck loser wins at last.B1
lll natiDllal neWS —President Obamavisits Oklahoma, once again asthe nation's consoler-in-chief.A2
PluS tWD Web eXCIUSIVeS — Picking through the
Central Oregonhaslost several service membersin combat or training since9/11
Officials with Boise-based Hawkins Cos. are set to meet Thursday with Bend Community Development Department staff before submitting a formal project application, said Brandon Whallon, a pre-development project manager with the company. Hawkins has been eyeing the theater site for a shopping center since last fall. Last week, the company submitted a completenesscheck application with the city, requesting a meeting to discuss the proposal and make sure the developers
have addressed any planning
while, flags become symbols
ARMY PFC. THOMAS TUCKER Age:25
ARMY SGT. ZACHARY McBRIDE Age:20
NAVY AIR CREWMAN 2ND CLASS AARON CLINGMAN
of hope and unity.
Died:Jan. 9, 2008, in Sinsil, Iraq
Age:25 Died:May19, 2009, in
or construction issues. Regal Entertainment Group put the building up for sale in mid-2011, according to The Bulletin's archives, with a list-
rubble, tornado survivors find little worth keeping; mean-
Fragments of biblical treasure up for sale By Daniel Estrin
near Baghdad Hometown:Madras
a helicopter crash off
ing price of $2.9 million.
Unit:1st Battalion, 502nd Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade, 101st Airborne
Unit:3rd Squadron, 2nd Stryker Cavalry Regiment, 1st Armored
the coast of San Diego Hometown:Bend
Division (Air Assault), FortCampbell, Ky.
Division, Vilseck, Germany
Unit:Carrier Air Wing 11,Nimitz
Squadron, Hurlburt Field, Florida
Regal operates the Pilot Butte 6 theater, as well as the Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX theater. Because of a deed restriction laid out by Regal Entertainment Group, a new owner can't operate a movie theater on the site because it would compete with Regal's Old Mill 16 theater. Regal still owns the 5.7-acre property at U.S. Highway 20 and Northeast 27th Street, Deschutes County property records show. See Theater iA5
ARMY PFC. CODY EGGLESTON Age:21
ARMY SPC. BRANDON PRESCOTT
Died:Oct. 24, 2008, in Bethesda, Md., of
Age:24 Died:May4,2013, in Kandahar Province, Afghanistan Hometown:Bend Unit:1st Battalion, 36th Infantry, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 1st Armored Division, Fort Bliss, Texas
Carrier Strike Group
MARINE LANCE CPL. RANDY NEWMAN Age:21
JERUSALEM — Parts of the Dead Sea Scrolls are up for sale — in tiny
MARINE LANCE CPL. DALE PETERSON Age:20
Died:April 23, 2007,
The Associated Press
Nearly 70 years after the discoveryofthe world's oldest biblical manuscripts, the Palestinian family who originally sold them to scholars and institutions is now quietly marketing the leftovers — fragments the family says it has kept in a Swiss safe deposit box all these years. Most of these scraps are barely postage-stampsized, and some are blank. But in the last few years, evangelical Christian collectors and institutions in the U.S. have forked out millions of dollars for a chunk of this archaeological treasure. This angers Israel's government antiquities authority, which holds most of the scrolls, claims that every last scrap should be recognized as Israeli cultural property, and threatens to seize any more pieces that hit the market. "I told Kando many years ago, as far as I'm concerned, he can die with those scrolls," said Amir Ganor,head ofthe authority's anti-looting squad, speaking of William Kando, who maintains his family's Dead Sea Scrolls collection. "The scrolls' only address is the State of Israel." See Scrolls iA4
Died:Aug. 20, 2006, in Rawah, Iraq Hometown:Bend Unit:3rd Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Twentynine Palms, Calif.
ARMY CPL. JESSICA ELLIS Age:24
AIR FORCE 1ST LT. JUSTIN JAMES WILKENS
Died:May11, 2008, in Baghdad
Age:26 Died:Feb.18, 2012, in
Hometown:BakerCity (attendedCentral Oregon Community College inBend) Unit:2nd Brigade Special Troops Battalion, 2nd Brigade Combat Team,
a plane crash nearDjibouti, Africa Hometown:Bend Unit:34th Special Operations
101st Airborne Division (Air Assault), Fort Campbell, Ky.
in Al-Anbar province, Iraq Hometown:Redmond
wounds suffered in Baqubah, Iraq Hometown:Redmond
Unit:2ndCombat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine
Unit:1stBattalion, 5th Infantry Regiment,
Expeditionary Force,CampLejeune, N.C.
Division, Fort Wainwright, Alaska
1st BrigadeCombatTeam,25th Infantry
The region also has lost ttttFo locals serving as contractorsin Iraq and Afghanistan.
offerings rise with demand By Nick Anderson The Washington Post
Sources: Oregon.gov, Bulletin archives
Today'sMemorial Dayevents MEMORIAL DAYLOST SOLDIER REMEMBRANCE: A continuous reading of service members killed in Afghanistan since 2001 and Iraq since 2003, starting at10 a.m., Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend. Contact: 541-301-0701 or firstamendmentsightings©live.com.
InSide: Meet the woman who organizes the readings,Al
BEND MEMORIALDAYSERVICE: Featuring a speech by retired Marine Col. Mike Brock. Starts at1 p.m., Deschutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. LI.S. Highway 97, followed by a reception at VFW Post1643, 1503 N.E. Fourth St. Contact: 541-389-0775. HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: Today, active-duty military personnel and veterans can visit for free. 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend.Online: www.highdesertmuseum.org.
In polarized D.C., nochanges to health law By Jonathan Weisman and Robert Pear New York Times News Service
WASHINGTON — When he talks to Republicans in Congress, Scott DeFife, a restaurant industry lobbyist, speakstheirlanguage: Presi-
dent Barack Obama's health care law is a train wreck well down the track. There will be collateral damage if changes are not made. Friends of the industry cannot sit back and let that happen. Speaking to Democrats,
he puts on his empathy hat: The Affordable Care Act is the law of the land. Its goal of universal insurance coverage is laudable, but its unintended consequences will hurt the cause. Almost no law as sprawling
TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly cloudy High 54, Low41
and consequential as the Affordable Care Act has passed without changes — significant structural changes or routine tweaks known as "technical corrections" — in subsequent months and years. See Health law iA6
Calendar A8 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6De ar Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope
C4 Local/State A 7- 8 SportsMonday B1-9 A9 Movies A9 Tee to Green B7-9 A9 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A9
The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper
Vol. 110, No. 147, 26 pages, 3 sections
The nation's colleges and universities are churning out master'sdegrees in sharply rising numbers, responding to a surge in demand for advanced credentials from young professionals who want to stand out in the workforce and earn more money. From 2000 to 2012, the annual number of master'sdegrees issuedjumped 63 percent,federal data show, growing 18 percentage points more than the amount of bachelor's degrees. It is a sign of a quiet but profound transformation underway at many universities, which are pouring more energy into job training than ever before. The master's degree, often priced starting at $20,000 to $30,000, is seen by some universities as a moneymaker in a time of fiscal strain. It is seen by students as a ticket to promotions or new careers. See Degrees iA4
+ .4 We userecycled newsprint
: IIIIIIIIIIIIII o
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WaShingtOn bridge COllapSe —Federal investigators used 3-D laser scans Sunday to study what remained of a collapsed Washington state bridge as Gov.Jay lnslee announced temporary spans will be installed across the Skagit River within weeks — if
plans go well. Sunday's announcement comes aday after the By Michael D. Shear
bounce back. But they need
and a workbook titled "Jamal's Surprise." There were several
chairwoman of the National Transportation Safety Board called last week's lnterstate 5 bridge collapse and the Saturday destruction of
MOORE, Okla. — President Obama, a president who is Barack Obama walked among often locked in a struggle with 10-foot-tall piles of t o rnado Republicans over their disdain debris littered with children's for expansive federal agencies, schoolbooks Sunday as he of- has repeatedly found himself fered the condolences of a na- pledging the full power of the tion to a town that was nearly government to confront natuwiped off the map by a storm. ral disasters.On Tuesday, he Standing next to the rubble will return to the New Jersey that was once Plaza Towers coast to witness the rebuilding Elementary School — and the after Hurricane Sandy. place where seven children In Oklahoma, Obama took lost their lives when the torna- a brief walk through the redo touched down a week ago mains of what once was a — the president declared his thriving suburb south of Oklaconfidence that Moore would homa City. American flags, rebuild and recover, and he flapping in the stiff winds of p ledged the support of t h e the warm spring day, were government, and the nation, among the rubble. toward that goal. But the piles also contained "This is a strong commureminders of the l ives torn nity with strong character," apart by winds that topped 200 Obama said with a grim face, miles per hour as the twister as he stood with Mary Fallin, cut a roughly 20-mile path of the Republican governor of destruction through town. Oklahoma, and local officials. There were 2012 yearbooks "There's no doubt they will from the Plaza Towers school
a highway overpass in Missouri that was struck by a cargo train a
and a pink baby doll stroller. In another pile was a purple plastic toy camcorder and a pink child's parka. Every few feet, crumpled cars blocked the way and t w isted metal littered yards that once had lawns. The only trees remaining had no bark and no leaves. SecretService agents stood in pairs on the roofs of military vehicles. Only the hum of a portable generator and the rush of a stiff wind could be heard. As he was in other places — Joplin, the Jersey Shore, West Texas, Colorado Springs, Tuscaloosa and the Gulf Coast — Obama was the consolerin-chief, with th e t elevision cameras roll ing. He promised Moore residents that his administration would stay with them — as it has, he said, in the other communities — as Oklahomans rebuilt.
wake-up call to the state of safety of the nation's infrastructure.
New Yorh Times News Service
War OII terrar —Republican lawmakers on Sunday criticized President Barack Obama's vision for winding down the war on
terrorism, using talk show appearances to accuse him of misunderstanding the terror threat in a way that will embolden unfriendly nations."We show this lack of resolve, talking about the
war being over," Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., said on "Fox News Sunday." "What do you think the lranians are thinking?" Obama said last week that it is time for the U.S. to narrow the scope of its battle against terrorists and begin a transition away from a war
footing. Britain attaCk —Britain's security agencies appeared headed for a period of deeply uncomfortable scrutiny after the government said Sunday that it had been aware for two years that one of the two men suspected of hacking an off-duty British soldier to death on
a London street had ties to al-Qaida. A Foreign Office spokesman confirmed that the ministry had provided "consular assistance" in Kenya in 2010 to the man, Michael Adebolajo, 28, a British citizen of
Nigerian descent. JapaneSe mayOr —A Japanese mayor apologized early today for saying earlier that U.S. troops should patronize legal adult entertainment businesses as away to reduce rapes and other assaults. Osaka Mayor Toru Hashimoto, who is also the co-head of an emerging nationalistic party, said his remarks two weeksago rose from a "sense of crisis" about cases of sexual assaults by U.S. military personnel on Japanesecivilians in Okinawa, where a large number of U.S.troops are based.
GAY MARRIAGE PROTESTS IN FRANCE
SWeden unreSt —A week of riots in Stockholm has torn a holeinSweden'simageasa beaconofsocialharmony.InHusby,a suburb north of the capital where 60 percent of residents were born outside Sweden and unemployment is twice the national average,
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youths torched cars, schools and other buildings in a show of anger that has unsettled one of Europe's richest nations.
Colombia deal —In a milestone first step in efforts to end Latin America's longest-running insurgency, Colombia's largest rebel group and the government said Sunday that they had reached an
agreement on land reform, the first of six points that could make up an eventual peace deal.
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Mid88Si t8lkS —In an effort to revive the moribund peace talks between Israel and the Palestinians, Secretary of State John
Kerry announced a plan Sunday to invest as much as $4 billion to develop the economy of the West Bank. Sketching out a vision of a
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transformed Middle East, Kerry said that an infusion of what is ex-
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pected to be mainly private sector investment could boost the gross domestic product of the West Bank by 50 percent over three years and slash unemployment, which now hovers around 21 percent, by two-thirds. — From wire reports
one of his keynote campaign pledges in last year's
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet
election. Police estimated around150,000 people took part
Thibault Camus /The Associated Press
Anti-gay marriage demonstrators face riot police (not seen) while tear-gas canisters smokeSunday during clashes in Paris.
Tens of thousands of people protested against France's newgaymarriage law in central Paris on Sunday. The law came into force over a weekago, but organizers decided to go ahead with the long-planned demonstration to show their continued opposition
as well as their frustration with President Francois Hollande, who hadmade legalizing gay marriage
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in the demonstration, but march organizers claimed on their Twitter account that more than a million
people did. A similar protest in March drewabout 300,000. Around 5,000 police were onduty Sunday because previous anti-gay marriage protests haveseenclashes between far-right protesters and the police.
John Day Burns Lakeview
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Rockets hit Lebanese Hezbollah stronghold participants for the conference remain unclear, and wide gaps BEIRUT — A pair of rockets remain about its objectives. slammed into a car dealership Syrian opposition leaders and a residential building in have said they are willing to strongholds of Lebanon's He- attend the Geneva talks, but zbollah militant group in Bei- that Assad's departure from rut on Sunday, wounding four power must top the agenda. people in a new sign that Syr- Assad said this month that his ia's civil war is increasingly future won't be determined by rattling its fragile neighbor. international talks and that he Lebanon's sectarian divide will only step down after elecmirrors that o f S y r ia, and tions are held. Lebanese armed factions have The foreign minister's stateincreasingly taken sides in the ment puts more pressureon fighting next door. There was Syria's fractured political opno claim of responsibility for position to signal acceptance Sunday's rocket attacks, but as well. The main bloc, the they struck just hours after Syrian N a tional C o alition, Hezbollah chief Hassan Nas- was meeting in Istanbul for rallah vowed to propel Syr- the fourth day Sundayto come ian President Bashar Assad to up with a u n i f ied position victory. on the proposed peace talks, In Baghdad, Syria's foreign elect new leaders and expand minister offered the first direct membership. confirmation that the Assad Louay Safi, a senior memregime is willing to take part ber of the coalition, said parin talks aimed at ending the ticipants were bogged down in S yrian conflict. A U.¹ s p o n- talks about the expansion, and sored conference, envisioned won't be able to issue a formal for next month in Geneva, is to statement on the Geneva talks bring together representatives until membership issues are of the Assad regime and the settled. Syrian opposition for talks on The opposition's Western a political transition. and Arab allies remain skeptiSyrian F oreign M i n i ster cal about the Syrian regime's Walid al-Moallem said Suncommitment to negotiations. day the government is willing They have warned Assad that "in principle" to participate in they will step up aid to Syrthe conference.He added that ian rebels if the regime does such talks present a "good not negotiate in good faithopportunity for a political so- though U.S. reluctance to arm lution for the crisis in Syria," the rebels may have taken the but did not say under what bite out of such threats. terms Assad would dispatch M eanwhile, f i ghting h a s representatives. continued u n abated i n side The date, agenda and list of Syria.
— The Associated Press
By Zelna Karam
The Associated Press
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I I ' I '
S ERV I N G s s N D S I N C s 1 9 9 2
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MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 •THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Monday, May 27, the147th day of 2013. There are 218 days left in the year.
CULTURE HAPPENINGS Memorial Day —Americans remember those who died in military service.A1, A7
Gyoling —New York City introduces aEuropean-style bike-share system, billed by city officials as the first new wide-scale public transportation option in more than half a
HISTORY Highlight:In 1937, the newly
completed GoldenGate Bridge connecting SanFrancisco and Marin County, Calif., was
opened to pedestrians (vehicles begancrossing the next day). In1861, Chief Justice Roger
Taney, sitting as a federal circuit court judge in Baltimore, ruled that President Abraham Lincoln lacked the authority
to suspend thewrit of habeas corpus (Lincoln disregarded the ruling). In1896, 255 people were killed
when a tornado struck St. Louis, Mo., and East St. Louis, III.
In1929, Charles Lindbergh Jr. married Anne Morrow in Englewood, N.J. In1933, the Chicago World's
Fair, celebrating "ACentury of Progress," officially opened. Walt Disney's Academy Award-
winning animated short "The Three Little Pigs" was first
released. In1935, the Supreme Court struck down the National In-
dustrial Recovery Act. In1936, the Cunard liner RMS Queen Mary left England on its
maiden voyage toNewYork. In1941, the British Royal Navy sank the German battleship
Bismarck off France, with a loss of some 2,000 lives, three days after the Bismarck sank the HMS Hood.
In1942, Navy Cook3rd Class Doris "Dorie" Miller became the first African-American to
receive the NavyCross for his "extraordinary courageand disregard for his own personal safety" during Japan's attack on Pearl Harbor.
In1962, a dumpfire in Centralia, Pa., ignited a blaze in underground coal deposits that
continues to burn to this day. In1964, independent lndia's first prime minister, Jawaharlal Nehru, died. In1985, in Beijing, representatives of Britain and China
exchanged instruments of ratification for an accord returning
Hong Kong toChinesecontrol in1997.
In1993, five people werekilled in a bombing at the Uffizi museum of art in Florence, Italy.
Ten yearsago:Two Iraqis shotand killed two American
uein anxie across
Gephyrophobia — the fear of bridges — is more common than you might think. The Chesapeake Bay
fear to tame it. Robinson's service, McCann said, is a way of Bridge — imposing, nearly 5 miles long and close to population centers — supports not one but three avoiding the problem. Robinson offers gephyrophoservices that will provide a driver to ferry you over in your car, and it's not alone. biacs his version of a graduated exposure treatment. It involves three steps, beginning with By Trip Gabriel clients' riding in the passenger New York Times News Service seat and ending with their drivSTEVENSVILLE, Md. — On ing themselves across followed stormy days, it is difficult to see by a chase vehicle. the shore from the halfway He has had few takers. A point. Arcing high into the air, woman made it as far as Step 2, tall ships pass beneath it. Its driving while Robinson rode in guardrails look like split-rail the passenger seat. "She locked farm fences,revealing a dizzyup on the climb," he said. "She ing drop to choppy waters. wouldn't hit the brake. I had to Driving over t h e C h esaphysically push her leg to the peake Bay Bridge stirs fear in brake pedal." He had her stop the hearts of no small number while he got out and ran around of Baltimore and Washington, the car to take the wheeL D.C., residents, an anxiety that Fear of the bridge is not limitresumed its seasonal peak over ed tomen or women, theyoung the Memorial Day weekend or the old, the educated elite or and the start of the annual pilthe working class. A driver of a grimage to the beach towns large van for an environmental and quaint sailing harbors of services company paid Robthe Eastern Shore. inson to ferry him west after "Everyone talks about the a day's work on the Eastern fear of crossing the bridge," Shore. "It's the weirdest thing in said Carolyn Casey, who lives Matt Roth/New YorkTimes NewsService in Washington with her family The ChesapeakeBay Bridge intimidates many, some even when they pay someone else to drive.Con- the world," said the man, who and has a second home near struction workers using commercial ferrying services have been known to ride in the back seat with asked that his name not be St. Michaels, Md., across the hats pulled over their eyes and their ears plugged. One man asked to be put in his trunk. used because he found his fear bridge. embarrassing.After years of On Friday, she pulled her crossing with no problem, he silver Lexus SUV to the side eties feed off of your mood," he Michigan, the world's third-lon- bia, or it could be part of a more had an anxiety attack on the of the road before the western tells employees. gest suspension bridge, offers complex anxiety disorder like bridge three years ago. A docside of the nearly 5-mile-long He knows to talk about any- a freedrivers'assistance pro- obsessive-compulsivedisorder. tor suggested it could be the "I suspect there is some sort stress of becoming a husband, bridge. The passenger seat was thing but the bridge during gram. In the Florida Keys, enpiled with Whole Foods bags, the 10 to 15 minutes it takes terprising college students have of genetic link," she said. "Fear a father and a homeowner. and two Labrador retrievers to cross: first, a disconcerting been known to wait at either is there for a reason. It's harm Earlier in the day, he had were curled in the cargo area. dogleg curve, then a precipitous end of the Seven Mile Bridge to avoidance. It's not natural to crossed another bridge over As Casey climbed into the back climb over the initial suspen- drive tourists. be driving at great speeds high the nearby Severn River withseat with her 3-year-old daugh- sion span; then downhill and But the Bay Bridge, because above water." out a hitch. "I was telling my ter and a nanny, Alex Robinson over a second span, a cantilever of its proximity to major cities She said a treatment known wife it just doesn't make sense," got in behind the wheel. whose boxy sides and roof feel — 366,000 people were expect- as cognitive behavioral therapy he said. "The Bay Bridge just "When I told people I'd found like a suffocating tunnel. ed to cross from Friday to today is effective. It involves gradu- freaks me out. I think it freaks "Most people, when they're — is apparently the only one ated exposureto the source of everybody out." someone to drive me over the bridge, they laughed," said nervous, they babble," Rob- busy enough to support comCasey, 41, a homemaker whose inson said. "They talk about mercial drive-over services. husband is a consultant. "But their first boyfriend. Their kids. (Two othercompanies,be sides it all came out — everyone is People will tell you about their Kent Island Express, ferry drivafraid of the bridge." entire life story." ers across the bridge.) Robinson, 27, runs Kent IsBut no t e v eryone. ConOn Friday, with holiday traf'yl/eber gives a virtual lifetiIne of tasty grilling land Express, which charges struction workers have been fic backed up more than an .cheap stuff destined for a landfill.Lasting,-','', $25 each way to shuttle people known to ride in the back seat hour at the 11 toll lanes, Robin their own vehicles across a of their pickup trucks, hats inson made about 10 trips. One quality is always the best value. bridge that Travel 8 Leisure pulled over their eyes and their client was a heavy equipment magazine ranks as one of the ears plugged. A woman once operator who has used Robworld's scariest. rode with a blanket over her inson to drive him twice a day As he drove to pick up one head. A man asked to be put over the bridge to and from customer, he fielded the kind in his trunk, an offer that was work, for eight years. "I classify Alex as a friend. I of telephone call he receives all refused. day. "Do you have a lot of peoThe fear of bridges has a see him more often than most ple you drive because they're name, gephyrophobia. Psycho- other people," said the equipafraid?" a woman asked, with therapists say it is common and ment operator, Jay Gaskins, uneasiness in her voice. often traces back to a panic at- 37, who has tried doctors, hyp"About 5,800 people use our tack during a particular cross- notists and anti-anxiety drugs service," Robinson told her. ing, even after years of driving to overcome his fear of the Bay "Whoa," the woman said. over the same bridge without Bridge. "That makes me feel better." incident. Overcoming fear Robinson's business, which Other scary bridges he took over last year from Dr. Una McCann, a psychiahis mother and stepfather, has The bridge, officially the Wil- trist who directs the Anxiety made him an amateur psychol- liam Preston Lane Jr. Memorial Disorders Program at Johns 2225F Reed Market Road 5 4 1-388-MZ 2 ogist. He hires only upbeat driv- Bridge, is not the only one with Hopkins Bayview Medical CenAfon-Sat 9:30-5:30 Su nJ0-5 ers soas not to further alarm a service to help anxious driv- ter in Baltimore, said the fear of Patio8orldBend.com clients. "Their stress and anxi- ers. The Mackinac Bridge in bridges could be a simple pho-
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soldiers in Fallujah, ahotbed of support for SaddamHussein. Derrick Todd Lee, a suspected
serial killer of women in Louisiana, was arrested in Atlanta.
Five yearsago:Myanmar's military government renewed
pro-democracy leaderAung San Suu Kyi's detention for
one year; the movecameas officials said that international aid workers had finally begun
entering Myanmar's cyclonedevastated delta areaafter being blocked for more than three weeks by the junta.
One yearago: Syria strongly denied allegations that its forc-
es had killed scores of people — including women and children — in Houla, but the U.N.
Security Council condemned government forces for shelling
BIRTHDAYS Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist
Herman Wouk is 98.Actor Christopher Lee is 91. Former
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger is 90. Author John Barth is 83. Actor Louis Gossett Jr. is 77. Comedian
Adam Carolla is 49. Rock musician SeanKinney (Alice In Chains) is 47. Actor Paul Bettany is 42. Actor Jack
McBrayer is 40. RapperAndre 3000 (Outkast) is 38. TVchef Jamie Oliver is 38. — From wire reports
Amphibians vanishing at an alarming rate The Washington Post Frogs, toads and salamanders continue to vanish from the American landscape at an alarming pace, with seven species — including Colorado's boreal toad and Nevada's yellow-
toad andthe yellow-leggedfrog, are decreasing at a rate of 11.6 percent a year. M orethan40species offrogs, such as the Fowler's toad and spring peepers, are declining at a rate of 2.7 percent. If that pace leggedfrog— facing 50percent keeps up, their populations will drops in their numbers within be halvedin 27 years,the study seven years if the current rate said. "We knew they were declinof decline continues, according to new government research. ing, and we didn't know how The U.S. Geological Survey fast," said Michael Adams, a study,released Wednesday, is research ecologist for USGS the first to document how quick- and the lead author of the study, ly amphibians are disappearing, Trends in Amphibian Occuas well as how low the popula- pancy in the United States, tions of the threatened species published in the journal PLOS ONE. "It's a loss of biodiversity. couldgo,given currenttrends. The exact reasons for the You lose them and you can't get decline in a mphibians, first them back. That seems like a noticed decades ago, remain problem." unclear. But scientists believe The disappearance of amseveral factors, including dis- phibians is a global phenomease, an explosion of invasive enon. But in the United States, species, climate change and it adds to a disturbing trend of pesticide use are contributing. mass vanishings that include The study said the popula- honeybees and numerous spetions of seven species of threat- cies ofbats along Atlantic states ened frogs, including the boreal and the Midwest.
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Scrolls Continued from A1 Kando says his family offered its remaining fragments to the antiquities authority and other Israeli institutions, but they could not afford them. "If anyone is interested, we are ready to sell," Kando told The Associated Press, sitting in the Jerusalem antiquities shop he inherited from his late father. "These are the most important things in the world." The world of Holy Land antiquities is rife with theft, deception, and geopolitics, and the Dead Sea Scrolls are no exception. Their discovery in 1947, in caves by the Dead Sea east of Jerusalem,was one ofthe greatest archaeological events of the 20th century. Scholarly debate over thescrolls'meaning continues to stir high-profile controversy, while the Jordanian and Palestinian governments have lodged their own claims of ownership. But few know of the recent gold rush for fragments — or Israel's intelligence-gathering efforts to track their sale. Written mostly on animal skin parchment about 2,000 years ago, the manuscripts are the earliest copies of the Hebrew Bible ever found, and the oldest written evidence of the roots of Judaism and Christianity in the Holy Land. They are also significant becausethey include the Hebrew originals o f no n - canonical writings that had only survived in ancient translations, and because they prove that multiple versions of Old Testament writings circulated before canonization around 100 AD. While some of the scrolls are nearly identical t o t h e t r a ditional Hebrew text of the Old Testament, many contain significant variations. The scrolls were well preservedintheir dark,arid caves, but over the centuries most fell apart into fragments of various sizes. Israel regards the scrolls a national treasure and keeps its share of them in a secure, climate-controlled, go v e r nment-operated lab on the Israel Museum campus in Jerusalem. Pnina Shor, who oversees the antiquities authority's scroll collection, said the trove of fragments is so numerous — at least 10,000 — that staff haven't f inished counting them a l l . Israel has been criticized for limiting scholarly access, but is partnering with Google to upload images of scrolls online.
Scrolls unearthed How most of the Dead Sea Scrolls ended up i n I s raeli hands is a tale that begins with a Bedouin shepherd who cast a stone inside a dark cave and heard the sound of something
breaking. He found clay jars, some with rolled-up scrolls inside. After a return visit, he and his Bedouin companions had found a total of seven scrolls. They sold three of t h em through an antiquities dealer to aHebrew University professor, and four to William Kando's father, a Christian cobbler in Bethlehem who in turn sold them to the archbishop of the Assyrian Orthodox church. On the eve of the 1948 ArabIsraeli war, th e a r chbishop smuggled the scrolls to the U.S. and advertised them in a Wall Street Journal classifieds ad. Yigael Yadin, Israeli war hero and laterone of Israel's pre-eminent a r c haeologists, bought them through a front man. For the next decade, archaeologists dug u p t h o usands more scroll fragments inDead Sea area caves and began to assemble them, like a jigsaw puzzle, i n t h e R o c kefeller A rchaeological Museum i n east Jerusalem,then ruled by Jordan. Bedouins also found fragments and sold them to Kando, who in turn sold most of them to the museum. Other fragments went to Jordanian and French state collections, and universities in Chicago, Montreal a n d He i d elberg,
Germany. In the 1967 Mideast war, Israel seized the Rockefeller collection, and sent soldiers to Bethlehem in the West Bank, 5 miles south of Jerusalem, where Kando was rumored to hold another important scroll. After a b r ief i mprisonment, Kando revealed the p archment scroll in a shoe box under a floor tile in his bedroom, and sold it to Israeli authorities for $125,000, according to a written account by Yadin. It is called the Temple Scroll, because it p a rtly d escribes the construction of the Jewish Temple in Jerusalem. At 26.7
Dan Balilty/The Associated Press
An Israel Antiquities Authority employee works on fragments of the Dead Sea Scrolls in Jerusalem. The authority has threatened to seize any more pieces from private collections that hit the open market. feet long, it is the longest ever found.
they came from his collection. Representatives of the collections in Norway and the U.S. say they will publish their research on the writings in a few
operation, to get this stuff out of the vault," said Biondi. Kando would not say how Secret collection for sale many more fragments are in But Kando held much more his family's collection. But since than he surrendered to IsraeL years. 1995, Israeli officials have been William, his son, said his father keeping tabs on his attempted New findings had fragments tucked away sales — and the corresponwhich he e ventually transPattengale would only pro- dence of dealers and middleferred to Switzerland in the vide a basic inventory of the men — in an effort to determine mid-1960s. Green Collection's fragments: it what Dead Sea Scrolls his famIn 1993, just as scholars final- includes material from Genesis ily has left. They estimate that ly began publishing research through Leviticus; Jeremiah, the Kandos are still holding of Israeli-held scrolls, and the Ezekiel, Jonah, Micah, Daniel, onto around 20 fragments. world was abuzz with Dead and Nehemiah;a Psalm and a The Associated Press was Sea Scroll fever, Kando died, mysterious extra-biblical He- given partial access to the conbequeathing his secret collec- brew document known as an tents of a classified Israeli dossier — a thick red binder which tion of fragments to his sons. Instruction text. "They are really small pieces, includes photocopies of foreign Itwas the perfecttime to sell. Norwegian bu s i nessman but they are important because passports, photos of tiny scroll Martin Schoyen, a 73-year- you may have two or three lines scraps, letters written by Kanold collector of biblical manu- that may have not been found do to prospective buyers, and scripts, purchasedhisfirst Dead anywhere else. And suddenly testimony from informants on Sea Scroll fragment a year lat- it adds a lot to the history of the attempted sales. er, said Torleif Elgvin, a scholar Dead Sea Scrolls," Pattengale One such testimony alleges with the Schoyen Collection. said. "There is at least one rath- that in 2007, a well-known proHe eventually purchased a total er amazing discovery in one of fessor in Jerusalem offered to of 115 fragments, many of them them." facilitate the sale of a Deuteronfrom Kando and some from an He said a n o n-disclosure omy fragment to a U.S. dealer American scholar and a British a greement bars h i m f r o m for$250,000.A document dated scholar who kept them as sou- revealing the finding until it May 17, 2012, marked "convenirs in the early days after is published. He estimated it fidential," listed eleven scroll their discovery. would be released fragments and their sizes, only A few years ago, in about 18 months a few centimeters large. Schoyen suffered "They are really and published by financial losses in Brill, the leading Genesis fragment sma/I pieces, a business investpublishing house Israel is keen to obtain one ment and could not but they are of Dead Sea Scroll scrap in particular from Kando: afford to continue important scholarship. a well-preservedGenesis fragcollecting scrolls, because you For de c ades, ment shaped like a butterfly said Elgvin. scholarly a c cess and about the size of a cereal William Kando may have two to the scrolls was box — "The largest fragment in then took his busi- or three lines tightly controlled private hands," Kando claims. ness to the U.S., that may have by a small circle About five years ago, Israeli s tartling ma n u of res e archers. diamond billionaire and antiqscript co l l ectors not been found A ccess i s f r e er uities collector Shlomo Mousanywhere who didn't know now, but d i gital saieff offered to buy the piece therewas anyscroll e/se." sharing of the ar- and donate it to the country. material still availtifacts among Is- Ganor, of Israel's antiquities able for purchase. — Jerry Pattengale, rael, Schoyen, and authority, said Kando's price "These were the who oversees the U.S. institutions is of around $1.2 million was too h urdles I ha d t o private collection of limited. high. pass with collecthe Green family in Governments The fragment includes pastors in A m erica," Oklahoma City have also jockeyed sages that tell the story of Josaid Lee Biondi, a for ownership of seph and is written in PaleoCalifornia d e aler the scrolls, a dis- Hebrew, an ancient Israelite who sold pieces on behalf of pute rooted in the 1948 Arab-Is- script pre-dating the Hebrew Kando. "The impossibility of raeli war and the redrawn bor- block characters adopted by it; people saying, 'you can't get ders that changed control of the Jews around the 5th century a Dead Sea Scrolls fragment. desert region where the scrolls B.C. and still in use today. That's impossible.'" were found. The Kando family agreed to Palestinian officials claim display the Genesis fragment, The buyers rights to the material because for the first time, in SouthwestIn 2009, Asuza Pacific Uni- it was found in today's West ern Baptist Theological Semiversity, an evangelical Chris- Bank, Jordan claims rights be- nary's exhibit. After the exhibit tian college near Los Angeles, cause the material was discov- closed in January, Kando said bought five fragments, along ered when it ruled the territory, the fragment returned to his with biblical antiquities, for and both have unsuccessfully family's Swiss safe deposit box, $2,478,500, according to Azu- petitioned to seize scrolls when still mounted in the glass frame sa's 2010 tax form. The college they were displayed abroad in in which it was displayed. said it had purchased the frag- Israeli government-sponsored Kando is said to be asking ments through Biondi and a exhibitions. for about $40 million for the private collection. Kando told Genesis piece, according to The Associated Press he was Israel's case Pattengale of the Green Collecthe source of all the fragments. Israel considers the scrolls its tion. Kando would not disclose Between 2009 and 2 011, national patrimony, and says all financial details of his dealings, Southwestern Baptist Theolog- fragments should be in its large and said his family is currently ical Seminary in Fort Worth, repository for best preservation not participatingin any new neTexas, negotiated with Kando and research. gotiations for additional scroll for the acquisition of eight fragGanor of the antiquities au- sales. ments kept in the Kando fam- thority said under Israeli law, Scholars consider Kando's ily's safe deposit box at UBS all scrolls located abroad were fragments t o b e a u t hentic Bank in Zurich, according to a removed illegally. "Whoever because his father was dibook published last year by the buys these takes a risk that rectly involved in the sale of seminary president'sson, Ar- the State of Israel would sue," scrolls when they were first mour Patterson. Ganor said. discovered. The Seminary did not disBut Kando said his father New scroll fragments from close the sum of the acquisition, transferred fragments to Swit- the Dead Sea region have surbut one family said it donated zerland in the mid-1960s — be- faced in recent years from dif$1 million for the exhibit, and fore Israel passed its 1978 law ferent sources. another family said it donated preventing the unauthorized In 2005, Israeli police raided $500,000 for the purchase of a removal of antiquities from the the home of Hanan Eshel, an Leviticus fragment, according country. Israeli scrolls scholar, after he to the Houston Chronicle. Biondi, the California dealer, facilitated the purchase of scroll That scroll fragment includes said if it weren't for private col- fragments from a Bedouin man passages from c hapters 18 lections able to pay large sums, who said he discovered them and 20 concerning the laws of fragments would still be lan- in a cave a year before. The sexual morality, and carried a guishing in the Kandos' safe- fragments were unrelated to special price tag because of the deposit box, and i m portant the Dead Sea Scrolls trove but text's significance, said Bruce historical discoveries would not were found in the same region McCoy of the Seminary. see the light of day. and dated to the 2nd century "The particular passage is a "It was kind of like a rescue A.D. timeless truth from God's word to the global culture today," said = McCoy. In 2009 and 2010, the Green family, evangelical Christians in Oklahoma City and owners of the Hobby Lobby arts and crafts retailer, bought 12 fragAdvanced Technology• Best Prices• Personalized Service < ments for its private collection, the world's largest of rare bibliFREE Video EarExam • FREE Hearing Test cal manuscripts. Jerry PattenFREE Hearing Aid Demonstration gale, who oversees the scrolls in the Green Collection, would We Bill insurances• Workers Compensation• 0% Financing (withapprovedcredit) not say who sold them and for 541-389-9690 • 141 SE 3rd St. • Bend • (Corner of 3rd & Davis) how much, and Kando denied
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his passport stamped in Kenya, Ecuador and India. In fall 2011, Continued from A1 he started work on a master's For them, the lure of po- in global environmental policy tentially increasing their sal- from A m e rican U n i versity ary by many thousands of with a focus on political scidollars a year outweighs the ence, economics and sustainrisk of taking on large tu- able development. ition bills and possibly debt. Grants and a fellowship offThe Washington, D.C., re- set much of the $56,000 cost, but gion is a major driver of the Jadhav said he took out about trend. George Washington, $50,000 in loans to cover living, Georgetown and Johns Hop- research and travel expenses. kins universities all award The AU program helped him far more master's than bach- win a Fulbright research grant elor's degrees each year, a to study fishing communities in Washington Post analysis of India after his graduation this federal data found. month. "The master's degree,for me, Georgetown, for example, awarded 1,871 bachelor's has opened a whole bunch of degrees and 2,838 master's doors and is really allowing me degrees in 2012. Its annual to do things I want to do with bachelor's output rose 12 the rest of my life," he said. The percent over eight years. bachelor's degree he earned Its growth in master's: 82 from the University of Illinois percent. several years ago now strikes Doug Stone, 28, an ana- Jadhav as the "bare minimum" lyst a t t h e D e p artment people like him need if they of H o m eland S e curity, are to thrive in the modern graduated this month from economy. Georgetown with a master's The cachet ofthe master's in public relations and cor- is rising even among college porate communications, a freshmen. Last year in a nadegree that cost him about tional survey, the University $27,000. He had decided of California at Los Angeles that his bachelor's degree found that42 percent of freshin political science from men are aiming for a master's Ohio State University was — nearly twice the share that not quite enough in a city said a bachelor's degree was filled with college-educated their highest goal. Forty years strivers. earlier, the survey found fresh"I work with a very tech- men were more likelyto aim for heavy, tech-savvy crowd," a bachelor' sthan fora m aster's. Stone said. "If you want Depending on the employto position yourself, you ment field, census and other need to have at minimum a data show that many people master's." who hold a master's degree are better paidthanthose with only Changing views a bachelor's. "On the whole, it is true that I n generations past with notable exceptions in the earnings return for postsuch fields as education and baccalaureate degrees is very business a d m i nistration high," said Anthony Carnevale, — the master's often played director of the Center on Edua secondary role within uni- cation and the Workforce at versities. Sometimes it was Georgetown. He said that is considered asteppingstone especially true for degrees in on the way to a Ph.D, or a engineering and other technolconsolation prize for those ogy-driven jobs. who fell short of a doctorate. Virginia data showthat those Those views are fading. who earn a master's degree in "The master's degree has electrical and electronics engibecome amuch more impor- neering in the state command a tant part of the American median salary after graduation mobility story," said Kath- of about $75,000. A bachelor's erine Newman, dean of arts degree inthe same field draws and sciences at Hopkins. $56,000. "Once upon a time, AmeriA similar salary premium can industry would have is found in another booming expected people to learn on master's field: nursing. The the job. Increasingly, em- bachelor's degree in nursing, ployers are looking to uni- figures from the State Council versities. We are becoming of Higher Education for Virmore of a training machine ginia show, yields a median for American industry at starting salary in the state of the high-skill end." about$48,000.Forthe master's, Sarah Theos, 34, of Mont- it is about $66,000, a 38 percent gomery County, Md., is a difference. case in point. Theos, a salesShawna Brennfleck, 29, a woman for the biotechnol- registered nurse at Inova Fairogy company Promega, fax Hospital in V i r ginia, is holds a bachelor's degree in finishing up a master's in nursbiology from Virginia Tech ing from GWU with a goal of and knows her way around becoming a nurse practitioner. a laboratory. Two y ears Priced at about $34,000, her ago, she enrolled in a part- degree required online coursetime master's program in work and various clinical expebiotechnology at Hopkins, riences over three years. and she is finishing up this The emerging online access month. Some classes she of many master's degrees is a took online, others at a Hop- big draw for students who want kins satellite in Rockville, or need to continue working Md. She said the degree, while they are enrolled. "Every week, you have aspriced at about $32,000, will help her connect with cus- signments, a test you have to tomers. Promega and Theos complete," Brennfleck s aid. "You can do them on your own split the tuition. "In my sales industry," time. You definitely have to be Theos said, "they like you to self-motivated." have the advanced degree so you can talk the talk." Adam Jadhav, 30, was a Azszxmwg political journalist for the nvns IQ "; St. Louis Post-Dispatch for a 'D t« r 2 4t e e t L fetyfes few years until he felt a callRetire with us Today! ing to go overseas to write, 541-312-9690 teach and volunteer. He got I» J-2I IJ
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MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 •THE BULLETIN
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IN FOCUS: GREECE'S TROUBLES
jjB 6 Bj pjjpt
oownsi? n reece,w o nows?
Pilot Butte State Park
By Suzanne Daley
New York Times News Service
Andy Zetgert/The Bulletin
ATHENS, Greece — Not long ago Leonidas Hamodrakas, a lawyer in Athens, decided to pay closer attention to his family's land holdings — some fields, a scattering of buildings and a massive stone
tower — in Mani, a rural region in southern Greece.
Continued from A1 But Regal would sell it to Hawkins Cos. if the city approves the plan, according to planning documents on fi le with the city of Bend. "We think we have a complete application, but w e're going to verify with the city that it is complete," Whallon said, referring to the Thursday meeting. Hawkins Cos. seems confident the project will get approved. In an online real estate brochure on its website, the company is already listing the theater building as available for new tenants. Planning documents show H a w k i ns plans to partition the theater intothree smaller storefronts that could accommodate retail tenants. The company also plans to build a 14,500-square-foot Walgreens pharmacy in the Pilot Butte 6 parking lot. Construction on t h e p h armacy could start later this summer, Whallon said. The city has up to 120 days to review the proposal. Whallon said he wasn't sure when the theater building would be converted into retail stores. "We're still looking for tenants," he said. "Our timeline has been pushed back a bit, just going through the development process." Hawkins first filed planning documents in January, outlining its intent to purchase the theater.The developers held a public meeting in March to discuss the proposal. Pilot Butte 6 opened in 1994. It has been known to show alternative and independent films, while Old Mill 16 typically shows more mainstream films. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklichC<bendbulletin.com
But property ownership in Greece is often less than clear cut. So Hamodrakas put a padlock on his gate and waited to see what would happen. Soon enough, he heard from neighbors. Three of them claimed that they, too, had title to parts of the property.
the land for 20 years entitles you to ownership. Greece'screditors — the European Commission, the International Monetary Fund and the European Central Bank — have made it clear that they want the development of a land registry and a zoning map, called a cadastre, sped up. I nternational experts have been visiting Greece in the past year,offer-
They concluded that the ownership cases for clients. mostrecentsetbacks stemmed "The documents might say from a v er y p oo r t ender'from the tree to the stream.' ing process, which resulted It is very hard to know what in expensive and inefficient they are talking about." contracts. Julius Ernst, one of His own dispute, he said, the experts from Austria who logged in by last names. No arises from the language re- participated in a fact-finding lot numbers. No clarity on lated to a sale that took place mission, said the government b oundaries or z o ning. N o long ago. "The papers say that had not been clear enough in obvious way to tell whether my great-grandfatherbought defining what it wanted done 'the threshing floor and the two people, or 10, have regisand how. "There has been a tered ownership of the same land around it.'" But did that lot of money spent, and no property. m ean 50 f eet a r ound t h e one knows where it went," As Greece tries to claw its threshing floor or 5,000? Ernst said. way out of an economic criIn general, experts say, The goal now is to finish by sis of h i storic proportions, Greeks are r emarkably at 2020, though Greek officials one that has left 60 percent Angeles Tzortzinis / New York Times News Service ease with a level of irregu- call this optimistic. In the end, of young people without jobs, A stone building is part of a property in dispute over landownerlarity when it comes to real they said, Greece will probamany experts cite the lack of ship in Mani, a rural region in southern Greece. With no national estate. Stelios Patsoumas, an bly spend $1.5 billion straighta proper land registry as one land registry, competing claims abound and taxes remain unpaid architect in Athens, says that ening things out. of the biggest impediments to in a system based on handwritten ledgers. most houses there run afoul The only parts ofGreece progress. It scares off foreign of regulations. The building that have had a land registry investors; makes it hard for laws are so tangled, contra- and cadastre are the Dodecathe state to privatize its assets, the early 1990s, Greece took deeds that are r egistered," dictory and outdated that it is nese Islands, because they as it has promised to do in more than $100 million from said Dimitris Kaloudiotis, an virtually impossible to build were occupied by the Italians exchange for bailout money; the European Union to build a engineer who took over as without violating one regula- from 1912 to the end of World and makes it virtually impos- registry. But after seeing what president of the national land tion or another. Recently, for War II. Land use on the issible to collect property taxes. was accomplished, the EU de- registry authority last month, instance, he said he was asked lands, which include Rhodes "the country would be twice to build a summer camp for G reece hasresorted to tag- manded its money back. and Kos, is still guided by Italging tax dues on to electricity Since then, Greece has as big as it is." children. The law demanded ian law. bills as a way to flush out own- tried, and tried again. But L and disputes ar e l e s s that the toilet facilities be 50 But thereare problems even ers. Of course, that means that still, less than 7 percent of acute in urban centers, where yards away from the sleeping there. The c adastre maps empty property and farmland the country has been propsidewalks, streets and build- quarters, a relic from the days have never been updated. Lots has yet to be taxed. erly mapped, officials say. Ex- ing walls help clarify boundof outhouses. include beachfront that has H amodrakas is far f r o m perts say that even the Baltic aries. But in the countryside, Most people involved in long since eroded and paths, resolving the d ispute with States,recovering from years deeds reflect another era. the real estate business say once used by donkeys, that his neighbors. The courts in of communism and civil war, Boundaries can be the "three this state of affairs is rooted have long since disappeared. Greece areflooded with such are far ahead of Greece when olive trees near the well" or in the country's tangled his- Nevertheless, residents say cases. "These things take it comes to land registries at- the spot "where you can hear tory. Greece has weathered they are grateful for the rega long series of occupations istry, which still includes the years," he said, "maybe a de- tached to zoning maps — an a donkey on the path." "You had guys who had cade to settle." approach developed by the and wars, as well as waves of gigantic green books the ItalThis state of affairs is par- Romans and in wide use in never been to school — who emigration or migration with- ians used to log deeds. eYou have to understand," ticularly g a l l in g b e c ause much of the developed world had 100 sheep — and they in the country toward the citG reece has t h r ow n h u n - since the 1800s. would throw a rock a certain ies. This means that land was said Afroditi Billiri, a lawyer dreds of millions of dollars But not i n G r eece. Here distance and say: OK, that's widely abandoned, at least for who works on Kos and hanat the problem over the past the extent of disputed land is mine," said Hamodrakas, who a time. One of the problems in dles many land issues. "This two decades, but has little to enormous, experts say. in addition to his own probdetermining who owns what is cutting edge compared to "If you calculated the total lems has handled many land- is that in many cases, use of the restofG reece." show for it. At one point, in In this age of satellite imagery, digital records and the instantaneous exchange of information, most of Greece's land transactionrecords are still handwritten in ledgers,
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THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
PROFILE: KATHRYN RUEMMLER
resi en's aw er in s erse cenersa e By Jackie Caimes New York Times News Service
GrOuPS teSted POlitiCal limitS —WhenCVFC,a conserva-
W ASHINGTON — It i s a Washington truism that if the White House counsel — the president's lawyer — is in the news, that cannot be good for either of them. And so it seemed last week when the counsel, Kathryn Ruemmler, made headlines for having been told about a draft report confirming the Internal R evenue S e r vice's targeting of conservative
tive veterans' group in California, applied for tax-exempt status with the Internal Revenue Service, its biggest expenditure thatyear was
several thousanddollars in radio ads backing a Republican candidate for Congress. The Wetumpka Tea Party, from Alabama, sponsored training for a get-out-the-vote initiative dedicated to the "defeat of President Barack Obama" while the IRS was weighing its application. And the head of the Ohio Liberty Coalition, whose application
languished with the IRSfor morethantwo years, sent out emails to members about Mitt Romney campaign events and organized members to distribute Romney's presidential campaign literature.
Representatives of theseorganizations have cried foul in recent weeks about their treatment by the IRS, saying they were among
dozens of conservative groups unfairly targeted bytheagency, harassed with inappropriate questionnaires andput off for months or years as theagencydelayed decisions ontheir applications. But a closeexamination of thesegroups andothers reveals anarray of election activities that tax experts and former IRSofficials said
Continued from A1 The Children's Health Insurance Program, for example, was fixed in the first months after its passage in 1997. But as they prowl Capitol Hill, business lobbyists like DeFife, health care providers and others seeking changes are finding, to their dismay, that in a polarized Congress, accomplishing them has become all but impossible. Republicans simply want to see the entire law go away and will not take part in adjusting it. Democrats are petriie fd of reopening a politically charged law that threatens to derail careers as the Republicans once again seize on it before an election year. As a result, a landmark law that almost everyone agrees has flaws is likely to take effect unchanged. "I don't think it can be fixed," Sen. Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, the Republican leader, said in an interview. "Everything is interconnected, 2,700 pages of statute, 20,000 pages of regulations so far. The only solution is to repeal it, root and branch." Sen. Max B aucus, DMont., one of the law's primary authors, said: "I'm not sure we're going to get to the point where it's time to open the bill and make
that benefits could be claimed not just by retirees but also by dependents and survivors of covered workers. Three years after the Affordable Care Act wa s enacted, an extensive list of possible fixes and clarifications has piled up. For example, Families USA, a liberal advocacy group and strong supporter of the law, would like to see more money to pay for "navigators" to help enroll the uninsured in the new health care marketplaces. One provision of the statute allows low-income workers to opt out of employer-sponsored care — and into federally s ubsidized exchanges — if their share of the premium for workplace insurance tops 9.5percent of household income. But t hat i s c a lculated based on the individual worker's costs, not the total family's costs, said Ronald Pollack, the executive director of Families USA. It is a "glitch," he said, that should easily be fixed. But it will not be, lawmakers and lobbyists say. "I don't believe, in t h i s C o n gress, anything of real substance is likely to be passed," Pollack sard. Sens. Richard B u r r of North Carolina and Susan Collins of Maine, both Republicans, are trying to modify the law, to make it easier for small and midsize businesses to comply. "Listen, thi s i s s t a tute," Burr said with a tone of exasperation. "The president's not going to sign a repeal bill. I think it's prudent to try" to make changes. B ut they ar e f a cing t h e same ha n d s-over-the-ears reluctance that business lobbyists and others are finding. The last consideration of the health care law came on May 16, when the House voted to repeal it, the 37th time the H ouse has voted to do s o. Those bills have died in the Senate, which is controlled by Democrats.
health care coverage mandated by the law. The group wants the definition raised to 40 hours. They also say that the defi-
nition of a large employer — with all that entails for the r equirements for health i n surance — needs torise from 50 full-time employees or "full-time equivalents," which could be a combination of several part-time workers. Healthinsurers are focused
on another goal: repealing a new tax on insurance companies that takes effect next year. The tax is expected to raise more than $100 billion over 10 years. Insurers say the cost will be passed on to consumers and businesses in the form of higher premiums. Concerns over the law's fine print are shared even among some of its architects. As the Affordable Care Act neared completion, the Obama administration and some Democrats in Congress drafted a proposed compromise to resolve differences between the House and Senate versions and smooth rough edges. Under that version, the marketplaces that people would be able to use next year to buy insurance, often at subsidized rates, were going to be national in scope, not state by state. A provision that takes back subsidies if someone's income rises in a year was going to b e softened. According t o a former White House official involved in the drafting, Democrats debated the 50employee definition for large businesses and were open to additional flexibility for seasonal workers and teenage
denly Ruemmler, a 42 - y ear-old Ruemmler former prosecutor of white-colwould provide a legitimate basis for flagging them for closer review. "Money is not the only thing that matters," said Donald Tobin, lar crimes who is as influential with President Barack Obama a former attorney with theJustice Department's tax division who as she is obscure beyond his is a law professor at Ohio State University. "While some of the IRS circle, was being introduced questi onsmayhavebeenoverbroad,youcanlookatsomeofthese to the nation under a cloud of groupsandunderstandwhythesequestionswerebeingasked." questions about her role and, After thetaxagency was denounced in recentweeks by Obama, worse, her judgment. lawmakers andcritics for what they described asimproper scruThe c o ntroversy b e g an tiny of at least100 groupsseeking IRSrecognition, The NewYork when White House officials acTimes examined more than a dozen of the organizations, most knowledged as the week began of them organized as501(cj(4) "social welfare" groups Underthe that she had learned in April tax code, or in somecases as 501(cj(3) charities. None ran major that an independent audit, exelection advertising campaigns, according to the Campaign Media pected in May, would confirm Analysis Group, the main activity of a small number of big-spending tax-exempt groups that emerged asmajor players in the 2010and IRS wrongdoing. She decided some changes. Once you that neither she nor other aides 2012 elections. start, it's Pandora's box." should alert the president. But some organized volunteers, distributed pamphlets and held As the clock ticks toward The publicity waned as lawrallies leading up tothe2010 elections or the 2012presidential elec2014, when the law will be yers in both parties came to her tion, as conservatives fought to turn out Obama. fully in effect, some busiemployees. — New YorkTimes NewsService defense. Ruemmler, known innesses say that w i t hout That all disappeared when side the White House for both changes, it may be their Massachusetts elected Scott her sharp mind and stiletto undoing. Brown to the Senate in Janu"Are we really going to heels, resumed her low profile Kathy." He promoted her in stoked questions about Ruemary 2010. The Democrats lost and closed the week reveling June 2011, saying, "Kathy is an mler and her response. put the private sector in their filibuster-proof major"She made the decision or in two other developments that outstanding lawyer with ima situation where there's ity. House Democratic leaders bore her fingerprints — and peccable judgment." the judgment that it was not a real potential mess for saw no alternative but to acreflected the breadth of her reRuemmler, who declined to necessaryor appropriate to inposturing points?" DeFife cept the Senate-passed bill as sponsibilities to Obama — even speak forthe record forthis ar- form the president of this," Carasked. written, with some changes to as the IRS controversy threat- ticle, gets credit from colleagues ney told reporters. A day later, follow in a hastily drafted bill Departure ened to narrowly define to the for legal strategies that are cru- he added that Obama "believes that passed under rules that from the norm public. cial to sustaining Obama poli- that the counsel's decision was prohibited a filibuster. On Thursday, the Senate cies besides the health care law. the right one." This is no t t h e u sual Pressing for changes As a result, a back-room unanimously confirmed Sr i They include a compromise C. Boyden Gray, who was way ambitious laws are A coalition of large retail- conference, where changes Srinivasan, whom Obama had with religious groups on the counsel to the first President carried out, but given the ers, restaurant chains and could be considered in prinominated o n Ru e mmler's law's mandate for insurance George Bush, disagreed. "I politics of the Affordable temporary staffing c ompa- vate, never happened. Conrecommendation, for a seat on coverage ofcontraceptives and think she should have told the Care Act, "we cannot use nies, along with their power- sequently, said E. Neil Trautthe prestigious U.S. Court of a homeland security agreement president right away, and mayany of the normal tools ful Washington trade associa- wein, a health care lobbyist Appeals for the District of Co- deferring deportations of illegal be at the same time cautioned to resolve ambiguities or tions, says it accepts the pil- for the National Retail Fedlumbia, often a way station to immigrants who were brought him that there may not be much fix problems," said Sara lars of the law. But the group, eration, "the edges don't quite the Supreme Court. The same to the country as children. he could do but that he ought to Rosenbaum, a p r ofessor calling itself Employers for line up." "We're beyond caring who day, Obama delivereda longRuemmler is responsible for know and be prepared for the of health law and policy Flexibility in Health Care, or awaited address that she had judicial nominations — includ- consequences and the press at G eorge W a shington E-Flex, is pressing for signifi- provides employer relief at helped hone for months, call- ing selecting, vetting and sell- and everything else," he said. University. cant changes. this point," he said. "We just ing for scaling back the global ing them to Senate Republicans But others took her side. "If The enactment of MediThe law's definition of a want the relief." war against terrorism, limiting — and has helped Obama diver- she had told the president, then care in 1965 was followed f ull-time worker has t o b e the use of armed drones and sify the federal bench, naming what we'd be talking about toby changes in 1967, and raised from someone workclosing the detention center at higher percentages of women day is why did the president again in 1972. In Novem- ing 30 hours a w eek, they Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. and minorities than his Repub- sit on the information for a ber 1986, President Ronald say, noting that restaurants, In an administration often licanand Democraticpredeces- month," said William Burck, a Reagan signed a landmark retailers and other businesses criticized as insular, Ruemmler sors. With a 25-member staff, former deputy counsel to Presiimmigration bill t hat ofare already looking at cutting by all accounts has forged a rap- she also oversees congressio- dent George W. Bush who is fered legal status to many many employees' hours to 29 port with her client even though nal investigations, negotiates now representingthe former unauthorized immigrants. to avoid having to offer the she did not know him before with Republicans who demand IRS acting commissioner inTwo years later, Congress she arrived at the White House administration documents, ad- volved in the case. "In my view, made dozens of "technical L in early 2010. Their current re- vises on ethics and serves as the importance of the delayed corrections." , • • Je t clean® Plus Steam cycle HIGH DESERT BANK Indust 's Most Powerful Motor lationship, aides say, is reflect- Obama's liaison to the Justice response is very low. The IG's The Social Security Act 541-382-6223 ed in a photo from last June of Department and the FBI. report was coming out one way of 1935 was followed by the Obama enveloping Ruemmler Ruemmler was preoccupied or the other. No one was trying family protection program in a bear hug after she told him with that last role on the week to hide it from the public." of 1939, which clarified I II • • i • o TV.APPLIANCE ' s. that the Supreme Court had up- of April 15, as she coordinated j ohnsonbrotherstv.com held the bulk of his health care O bama's briefings an d r e law. The court did so based on sponse to the Boston Marathon legal arguments she helped bombings and accompanied write, over some political aides' him to the city. objections. She and the presiBut she was unaware that on dent were among the few at the April 16 a lawyer on her staff White House who were consis- had received a heads-up from tently confident of the outcome, the Treasury Department that others say. three reports from independent Before joining the admin- inspectors general would soon istration, Ruemmler was best be released, each critical of fedknown for having been a lead eral operations. One was the prosecutor — with her friend IRS audit that Republicans had Lisa Monaco, now Obama's requested in early 2012. Such Jg chief counterterrorism adviser audits and investigations are — on the government team frequent,and advance notice Graduate's Gmduate's Name Pavents' Names Parents' Names that in 2006 won convictions of the final reports — to agenSchool School of the executives Kenneth Lay cies and, in turn, to the White and Jeffrey Skilling in the En- House — is common. ron scandal. Near the desk in While details remain secret, Ruemmler's dark-paneled of- officials were told that the audit fice is a plaque of a Houston would find that career IRS emSend us aBABY photo to include in our Chronicle front page with the ployees in Cincinnati — not poheadline"Guilty! Guilty!" above litical appointees — in 2010 and 2013 Graduation Edition, which mll publish on the men's photos — a gift from 2011 had singled out groups Wednesday, June 12. an FBI agent on the case. with the terms "Tea Party" After that, Ruemmler re- and "patriot" in their names Just bring in or mail your graduate's baby photo along turned to private practice in for extra scrutiny in weighing with the information requested below and a $25 fee Washington, but in 2009 she the groups' applications for by Tuesday, May 28. Photos will be returned only if took one of the most powerful tax-exempt status. Federal law jobs at the Justice Department prohibits such status for groups accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. — the "Padag," for principal that are primarily political, but C~rad~ute's Name Gvadsate's Name p associate deputy attorney gen- conservative groups drew the Pavents' Names Pa~ents' Names I PL EA SE T Y P E OR PR INT CL E A R L Y I School 5cbool eral, who essentially runs the most attention. O NLY TH E F O L L O W I N G I N F O R M A T I O N : place. She impressed the White Ruemmler got the word a I I House counsel, Robert Bauer. week later, on April 24,accordI ~ Graduate's Name In 2010he made her his deputy ing to officials. Then on May 10, I I and the next year, seeking to an IRS official leaked news of I I Parents' Names leave over Obama's objections, the report, setting off a furor for I I Bauer pressedfor Ruemmler to four days before its release. The I I getthejob. White House press secretary, I School I The president did not know Jay Carney, initially said that I I her well and, associates say, Ruemmler only knew that the lPlease print graduate's name on back of photo.) Ruemmler had strained rela- audit was coming but did not I I tions with two Obama confi- know its conclusion; later he I Phone ¹ I dantes —the attorney general, acknowledged that she knew ~ CLASS OF Eric Holder, and the president's it would find fault with IRS Mail to: Bulletin Grad Tab senior adviser, Valerie Jarrett. employees, but he emphasized Attn: Stacie Oberson Gvadnate's Name Graduate's Name Even so, Alyssa Mastromo- that the scrutiny of conservaPavents' Names Pavents' Names 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702 naco, a deputy chief of staff, tive groups had ended a year School Schnnl said Obama considered "only earlier. Still, his revised account •
Show off your high school grad in our special edition of
Cb , ,
MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 • THE BULLETIN A7
L OCAL 4 T A T E STATE NEWS
OCHOCO OFF-HIGHWAY VEHICLE PROPOSAL
ommen i v i e
O n OSSi e rais
By Dylan J. Darling
and see where we are at and see what is our best action, or path to take," Ochoco National Forest officials are T u r ner said. weighing more than 250 comments as Comm e nts r ange from t hose by they decide whether to go forOHV groups in support of a trail ward with a planned off-high- i n Sld e syst e m on the Ochoco Summit way vehicle trail system on the e Map of to conservation organizations, possible h u n t ing groups and homeownOchoco Summit. trails, >S ers nearby opposed to it. The A decision about the trail system likely won't be made until OregonDepartmentof Fishand late this summer, said Slater Turner, W i l d life also has spoken out against district ranger for the Lookout Moun- t h e trail system, citing concerns about tain Ranger District, late last week. it s p r o j ected impacts to fish and wild"I think we are going to analyze it l i f e c ausedbyoHVs. The Bulletin
Pedestrian death — Police in Springfield are seeking wit-
nesses in atraffic crash that killed a 24-year-old man. Travis
Alverson diedearly Saturday morning when hewasstruck by an eastboundcar at Highway 126 Expressway and 52nd Street. Kiyallah Li Heatherstone, 33, of Fall Creek, was charged with manslaughter,
Using new and existing routes, the Ochoco National Forest plan would create a 101-mile trail system on the Ochoco Summit, in between Ochoco Divide Sno-park off Highway 26 and the Rager Ranger Station. The Ochoco Trail R i ders group argues in a comment that the forest should opt for a larger trail system. The OHV club, which has 50 members from inside and outside Central Oregon, wants to see the forest select a 212-mile trail system that is not split into two segments like the trail system
under consideration. "After years of travel management meetings, the Ochoco Summit area was unanimously chosen for the trail system," wrote Larry Ulrich, the club president, in the comment. The trails would be moved away from meadows and horseback riding trails, according to the group's comment. Ulrich, in a phone interview last week, said those opposed to the trail system want the forest for themselves. He said they should share. See Ochoco/A8
driving under the influenceof intoxicants and reckless driving. Authorities said Alverson
died at the crashscene.
Goat shooting — The Linn County Sheriff's Office said an Albany man has been charged with shooting the
head off a goat. The Albany Democrat-Herald reports 61-year-old Arnold Farley is
charged with aggravated animal abuse, unlawful use of a firearm, criminal mischief and
reckless endangering. The sheriff's office says Farley fired a.30-caliber rifle Friday
at the animal. A caller reported he was intoxicated. He is
scheduled for an appearance
June 5 in Linn County Circuit Court.
Bomd threat — Thediscovery of six bombs made bya17year-old Oregon high-school student started with a tip from a 911 caller, and Benton County District Attorney John
Haroldson says it mayhave prevented a massmurder.
Authorities in Albany reacted
quickly to the tip andseized homemade bombshidden in the bedroom of Grant Alan Acord, a student at West Albany High School. Acord was
arrested Thursday and is being charged as anadult. — From wire reports
Well shot! reader photos • We want to seeyour best waterfall photos for
another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section.
Submityour best work
Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Justin Homan, of Redmond, skims across the pond while participating in the North American Pond Skimming Championships on Sunday at Mt. Bachelor ski resort. The annual end-of-season event for Mt. Bachelor involves skiers and snowboarders speeding downhill in an attempt to skim across the ice-cold pond.
.com/weterfells and we'll pick the best for
• Mt. Bachelor pond-skimming eventsignals endto season
By Shelby R. King • The Bulletin
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.
Morgan Tian, a local teenager, won't be paying to ski Mt. Bachelor next year after cruising away with an unrestricted 2013-14 season pass for winning the annual North American Pond Skimming Championships on Sunday. t't s
Have a story idea or sudmission? Contact us! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367 Deschutes.........541-383-0376 crook ................. 541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367
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Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Maii: My Nickel'sWorth or inMyView P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on the Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com
• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to firstname.lastname@example.org, with"Civic Calendar" in the subject, and includeacontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
Erin Clark, of Eugene, celebrates after clearing the pond while participating in the pond-skimming championships Sunday at Mt. Bachelor. The winner of the event won an unrestricted season pass for the 2013-14 ski season.
"He made a one-skied ski across the whole pond," said Andy Goggins, marketing and communications director at Mt. Bachelor. "He got the style points, and that's how he walked away the
grand champion." Pond skimming, the event, consists of skiers
speeding downhill to the water and trying to skim across to the other side, Goggins explained. The goal is to make it across the pond without wiping out, but several people did just that. The season-ending event, sponsored by Deschutes
Brewery and Maui Jim sunglasses, drew a large crowd of spectators and dozens of hopeful participants willing to brave the wind, driving snow and possibly a dip in the ice-cold water in hopes of winning a season pass to the mountain. See Pond /A8
A on an eart-wrenc in ist • Local woman organizes annual Memorial Day reading of morethan 6,000 namesof fallen military
Memorial Dayclosures • Federal, state and city offices will be closed today to observe
Bulletin staff report Tracy Miller is in paint-spattered jeans Friday inside her home on Edgewater Lane, a square of fiberboard laid out on a folding table in her cramped dining area, a quart of Dutch Boyblack latex nearby. She's readying her props for today, Memorial Day, and the sixth consecutive reading of every name of every serviceman and woman killed in Afghanistan and Iraq since those conflict s began in2001 and 2003, respectively. Recitation begins after the posting of colors and sounding of taps by bagpipes at 8 a.m. The event takes place in Riverbend Park on Southwest Columbia Avenue, in the shelter next to the Bend Park 8 Recreation District administration building. Miller, 51, organized the first Memorial Day reading of casualties'
names in 2008. The list took "reader" volunteers about nine hours to complete. Last year, it took nearly 14, she said. The Military Times, a Gannett publication that covers the U.S. armed forces, reports that as ofMay 15, 6,679 American military members have lost their lives in Operations Enduring Freedom, Iraqi Freedom and New Datrtm. "The focus," said Miller, "is giving attention and remembering and honoring all the people, who all are fellow citizens." Miller, a native of Wheeling, WVa., worked for a Washington, D.C., maker of zoo exhibits ("fake rocks and trees") when she first arrived in Bend in 2006 to work on the High Desert Museum. She returnedto make the town her home and found work fabricating mobile sound studios for VocalBooth.
Memorial Day. • All Central Oregon public libraries will be closed. • Banks will be closed. • Post offices will be closed, and mail will not be delivered or picked
up. • Schools will be closed,including
b, sr'es' tir~ ))tr
Central Oregon Community College. • Juniper Swim & Fitness Center will be open from noon to 5 p.m. • Most liquor stores will be open.
I / / Calvin Mann, the business owner, tookpart in the event oneyear, reciting names for a half-hour, and still gives Miller plywood and scrap wood to use for her props. On boards, she lists the names of those thousands of dead. See Names/A8
cj~ ' ~5
/ Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Tracy Miller works on painting signs Friday afternoon in preparation for Lost Soldier Remembrence, a Memorial Dey event being held today at Riverbend Park in Bend.
TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
AL E N D A R "A Quiet Revolution: TheVeil's Resurgence from the Middle East to America"; Oregon Room, Barber Library; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7295. THE IMPORTANCEOF BEING UNORIGINAL IN THEARTS: Bil Cravis demonstrates that artistic creation is an original act; free; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-330-4357. "THEREISNOTHING OUT HERE":A screening of the concert film of new music discoveries and theenergy of live music, followed byfilmmaker Qand-A; $6; 8:30 p.m.; Tin PanTheater, 869 N.W. TinPanAlley,Bend; 541-241-2271.
TODAY FREE MILITARYANDVETERANS DAY: Active duty military personnel and veterans can visit for free; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97 Bend; www. highdesertmuseum.org. MEMORIALDAY LOST SOLDIER REMEMBRANCE: Acontinuous reading of the soldiers killed in Afghanistan since 2001 and Iraq since 2003; free; 10a.m., registration at 9 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3010701 or firstamendmentsightingso live.com. GRANDREOPENING:The historic rock garden reopens; $3 donation suggested; 10 a.m.; Petersen Rock Garden8 Museum, 7930 S.W.77th St., Redmond; 541-382-5574. BEND MEMORIALDAY SERVICE: Featuring speaker Col. (ret) Mike Brock, U.S. Marine Corps, and a poppy march; followed by areception at VFW Post1643,1503 N.E.Fourth St; free;1 p.m.; Deschutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. U.S.Highway 97; 541-389-0775.
THURSDAY STUDENTREADINGS:Featuring performance poetry, monologues and music; free; 7 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233, info© thenatureofwords.org or www. thenatureofwords.org. "FIRST: THESTORY OFTHE LONDON 2012OLYMPIC GAMES": A special showing of the sports documentary following 12 firsttime athletes on their journey to the Olympic Games; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. "THE ZOOSTORY":A one-actplay by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York CityaE'"s Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek@volcanictheatrepub.com or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. GRAND ROYALE:A Beastie Boys tribute; $7 plus fees in advance, $10
TUESDAY OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIANIGHT: Dave Stowe presents "The History of Newberry Crater"; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. EMMAHILL:The Alaskan folk singer performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879.
WEDNESDAY "BRIDGINGCULTURES: MUSLIM JOURNEYS":AmyHarper presents
OchocoSummit OHVtrail system The OchocoNational Forest is reviewingmorethan 250comments as it finalizes aplan for an off-highway vehicle (OHV)trail system on the Ochoco Summit.
«« c o OCHoco ~ NATIONAL FOREST
O RE G O N
ina Source: U.S. Forest Service
Odtoco Continued from A7 "There is room enough for everybody," Ulrich said. In its comment, The Bend Chapter of the Oregon Hunters Association suggests that the people who use OHVs build and maintain their own trail system on private land. The group, which has 420 members from Bend, Sisters,La Pine and Sunriver, says it opposes the trail system because of concerns about wildlife and habitat. "Oregon Hunters Association members have contributed many thousands of dollars and many thousands of volunteer hours to preserve and improve wildlife habitat," according to the group's comment. People living in the Mark's C reek drainage, off H i g h way 26 and near some of the planned OHV trails, have also been vocal in their opposition of the plan. "Due to the proximity of this proposal to private ownership, the potential for conflicts between landowners and errant
Andy ZeigertI rhe Bulletin
"I think we are going to analyze (the
proposal) andsee where we are at and see whatis our best action, or path to take." — Slater Turner, district ranger for the Lookout Mountain Ranger District
OHV users increases with potential vandalism, firearms discharges, fire and noise," wrote Don and Diane Cross in their comment. The Crosses have lived in the Mark's Creek drainage, where thereare close to 30 homes adjacent to the old Mt. Bachelor Academy, for more than tvvo decades. Many of the people who livetherehave horses,and there are also some cattle nearby. "That's not compatible with dirt bikes," Cross said in a phone interview last week. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, email@example.com
On Saturday, some of the world's best freestyle skiers Continued from A7 hit a big-air jump into a masThe 100-foot-long pond was sive wall ride at the Sammy located in the West Village Carlson Invitational near the Base Area in full view of the West Village Lodge. The invilodge and the snow lounge. In- tation-only event began at Mt. side, the third annual BrewSki Hood in 2011 and moved to Mt. — featuring lo cal br ewers, Bachelor last year. a barbecue and live music Sunday's p o nd-skimming — was underway during the event capped off the 2012-13 pond-skimming event. season in which the mountain In addition to th e g r and was open for 186 days and got p rize, j udges h a nded o u t a total of 363 inches of snowsmallerawards for best cos- fall. Summer operations will tume and best crash. begin July 4. Participants started skimThe lifts were also open m ing a r o un d 1 0 :30 a . m . for the final day of the year, Sunday in heavy winds and and hundreds of snow-lovers snowy conditions. Following showed up to get one last ride the event, the Moon Mountain in for the season. R amblers played live f r om — Reporter: 541-383-0376, noon to 3 p.m. firstname.lastname@example.org
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to email@example.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-408-7065 or cdmann©bendbroadband.com. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, BandSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. WALK FOR LIFE: Atwo mile walk; proceeds benefit the Pregnancy Resource Centers of Central Oregon; free; 9 a.m.-11 a.m., 8:30 a.m. registration; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-385-5334 or www.prcco.org.
t) Submitted photo
Emma Hill, a folk singer from Alaska, will perform Tuesday at The Horned Hand in Bend. at the door; 9:30 p.m., doors open by Edward Albeeabout achance at8:30p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . encounter between atransient and a Newport Ave., Bend; www.p44p.biz. book publisher in NewYork CityaE™s Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Dereko FRIDAY volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. LATINOPROGRAM SCHOLARSHIP AQUADEER: The L.A. acoustic band FUNDRAISER:Featuring small plate performs; $5; 8 p.m.; TheHorned tastings, beer samplings, a silent Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; auction, dance performances and 541-728-0879. music; proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Community College's Latino THE MELODRAMATICS:Reggae scholarship fund; $30; 6-9 p.m.; music, with Necktie Killer, Vital North Rim Lodge, 1500 N.W.Wild Rhythmand 2ndHandSoldiers; Rye Circle, Bend; 541-318-3726. $7;Bp.m.; Domino Room,51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408THE BENDFILMBASH:Learn about the upcoming BendFilm Festival; with 4329 or www.randompresents.com. live music, raffle, gourmet bites and ECLECTICAPPROACH: The Seattle drinks; proceeds benefit Bendfilm; based rock band performs; $5;10 $50; 6-10 p.m.; CascadeCulinary p.m., door open 9:30 p.m.; Astro Institute, 2555 N.W.CampusVillage Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond St., Bend; Way, Bend; 541-388-3378 or www. 541-388-0116. bendfilm.org. CASCADE CHORALE:The group performs doo-wop, spirituals SATURDAY and classic jazz; free; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E.Ninth DOG AGILITYEVENT:BendAgility St., Bend; www.cascadechorale.org. Action Dogs is hosting a dog trial "THE Z00 STORY":A one-act play from beginners to advanced;
Names Continued from A7 Mann describedhimself as an anti-war advocate but said the event draws volunteers from acrossthe spectrum. "Everyone has their own personal reason" for volunteering at the event, he said. "It's pretty diverse." M iller s ai d s h e s e t s g uidelines t o k e e p t h e event respectful and nonpolitical. Volunteers who are veterans are welcome to come in uniform, but she asked that civilians refrain from wearing camouflage or uniform items. For that matter, she expects voiunteersto refrain from wearing T-shirts, buttons or other items that bear a political
"It's not about politics," she said, nursing a large white mug of tea, English style, with cream and sugar. "It's not about exclusivity." Joe Gallagher,66,signed up for the 7-8 p.m. hour, a h alf-hour reading and a half-hour hitting the drum. Each volunteer recites the name, age and hometown of a fallen soldier, sailor, airman or Marine, which is followed by one drum beat. This is Gallagher's second year volunteering for Lost Soldier Remembrance. At age 19, Gallagher said, he was a Marine rifleman with 3rd Battalion, 7th Marines when a sniper opened on his unit on p atrol in Quang Nam Province in Vietnam. He still ca rries shrapnel in his left leg, he said. He volunteered for the Memorial Day reading "out of a sense of patriotism and also to memorialize those killed in action." "I lost some buddies in Vietnam, sothis reconnects me to them," he said. The experience is often emotional for those who take part. "Indeed it is," Gallagher said. "Invariably, this happened last year, you're given the roster of names to read and invariably there will be certain names or hometowns that will trigger some memory for you." T alk to M i l ler fo r a n hour, and outside of a direct question, her stance on any warnever materializes. She has no direct connection to either conflict. A friend served in I r aq,
Weekly Arts & Entertainment I lSLGAZBIE
she said. But her motivation to stage this event year after year stems from frustration that the nation as a whole is more attuned to a Kardashian d ivorce than the war in A f ghanistan. That, and the toll taken by these conflicts was measured first for M i ller in reams of paper.
40yards Lost Soldier Remembrance b egan wit h M i l le r a n d a friend talking in early 2008 about the idea of war having local impact. To make her point, Miller said, she printed out the list of dead from Iraq and Afghanistan at the local library. The growing pile of 8'/~-by-11-inch sheetsgave her pause. Miller recalled thinking she'd mistakeniy hit th e " p rint" k ey twice. Taped end to end, the l ist grew t o m ore t han 4 0 yards, $75 in copy fees and 4,000-plus names, she said. She and friends organized a silent vigil in the baiifield at Louisiana and Bond in downtown Bend, which gave rise by Memorial Day to the first reading of all those names at Riverbend Park. W illiam Johnson, 70, of Bend, a retired remodeling contractor,has volunteered three prioryears to read but expects to be out of town today, his birthday. He's no veteran, but believes the "invisible" conflict in Afghanistan deserves more attention than it receives in the public mind. The Memorial Day event in
Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-318-3782 or http:// nativeamerican.cocc.edu. THE BACKYARD FARMER'S MARKET:Free;11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebratethe Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend;541-CHICKEN or bendsummermarketogmail.com. PRINEVILLESTARPARTY: Featuring presentations, exhibits, activities and viewings of Saturn at day usearea; campsites available via reservation; free; noon startfor activities through 10 p.m. planetviewing; Prineville Reservoir State Park,19020 S.E. Parkland Drive; 800-452-5687 or www.oregonstateparks.org. CASCADE CHORALE:Thegroup performs doo-wop, spirituals and classic jazz; free; 3 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E.Ninth St., Bend; www.cascadechorale.org. "THE Z00 STORY":A one-act play by Edward Albeeabout a chance encounter between atransient and a book publisher in NewYork CityaE™s Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Dereko volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. CONCERT FUNDRAISER:The traveling choir from Ohio Northern University will perform to help raise funds for the rebuilding of Trinity Episcopal Church; free, donations accepted; 7:30 p.m.; First United Methodist Church,680 N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5542 or www. onu.edu/choir tour 2013. TRIAGE: Thecomedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. HOPELESS JACK5 THEHANDSOME DEVIL:The Portland blues band performs, with Moondog Matinee; $5; 8 p.m.; TheHorned Hand, 507N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend;541-728-0879.
PRINEVILLEHOTSHOT MEMORIAL RUN:Featuring a 5K run, 5K walk, 10K trail run and a1K children's fun run; benefits wildland firefighters and memorial monuments; $25, $10 for children's1K; 9:30 a.m., 10:45 a.m. for children's1K; Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E.ElmSt.; www. runningwildfire.org. BASH: Featuring best"summers outfit" contest, rolling competitions, food, beer, live glass blowing, games and prizes; 18+event; free; 10a.m.8 p.m.; Puff Puff Pass, 525 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-706-9984 or www.bendpuffpass.com. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library,600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. LARKSPUR FESTIVAL: Featuring a plant sale, family activities, games, craft sales, live music and more; free; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Larkspur Park, 1700 S.E. ReedMarket Road, Bend; 541-388-1133. SALMONBAKE:Featuring a dinner of salmon, salad, beansandfry bread, with Native American dance performances and astoryteller; donations benefit First Nations Student Union scholarship fund; free, donations accepted;10a.m .-4 p.m.;
Bend is not an anti-war event, he added. "It's more the fact that we have all these servicemen and women dying r i ght b efore our eyes, and we need to recognize it in a little different manner than having a parade and barbecue," he said. Johnson recalls a moment of his own during the event two years ago. Out of thousands of names to read by a score of volunteers that day, it fell to Johnson to recite the name of someone he knew. That caught him off guard. He paused, regrouped, Miller said. "It was Randy Newman. We were neighbors of the Newman family; they lived up the streetfrom us," Johnson remembered Friday. "I was reading that name, and it just choked me up." Marine Lance Cpl. Randy Lee Newman died at age 21 on Aug. 20, 2006, in Anbar province in Iraq, a casualty of an improvised explosive d evice that ripped into h i s armored vehicle. A g r a duate of Mountain View High School, he was a month away from returning home when h e died, according to T h e Bulletin reports at the time. He had survived two earlier encounters with improvised
explosive devices. "I think just the fact, Randy was only 21 years old when he died in Iraq, just the fact that we have all these young people dying," Johnson said. "One of our Central Oregon fellas died i n A f g hanistan, and it gets some regional exposure; Gov. Kitzhaber asked that all flags be put at half staff, but other than that, no one knows." Miller, whose father served in World War II, said she knew little of his experience until late in his life, and even then through a friend who listened as Miiler's father described transporting bodies from the field after big battles. Imagine the effect that has on a 19year-old, she asked. But he, at least, survived to marry his sweetheart, raise a family and live a iong life after the war. None of those whose names are read today will have that chance. Each are more than a number, sh e r e m inded. Each is loved and missed by someone.
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MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 •THE BULLETIN A9
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY
una o esun ercoverin' racean ' TV SPOTLIGHT
an Elvis obsession. . We filmed the pilot in . a $17 million home in Malibu, and the cast and I just couldn't believe the opulence. When the tide comes in, the water goes under the house. We were like, "Really? Someone lives that way?" Probably there are no undercover agents living in a house that's quite that amazing.
By Kathryn Shattuck New York Times News Service
With his long-lashed chocolate eyes and inviting lips, used to seductive effect in "Rescue Me," "Grey's Anatomy" and "The Devil W e ars P r ada," Daniel Sunjata has the kind of face not easily forgotten, or so you'd think. "IfI'm exposed to crowds repeatedly, I could count on my hands the number of times aren't you Adam Rodriguez from "CSI: Miami"?'" he said, his laughter tinged with what might have been a touch of ruefulness. Especially since Sunjata, 41, a high-school linebacker i n Chicago who t r aded i n dreams of business school for the stage, has supported himself by acting ever since he earned an MFA from New York University's Tisch School of the Arts in 1998. No waiting tables. No tending bar. He might finally kiss Rodriguez's ghost goodbye with "Graceland," a new series that premieres June 6 on the USA Network. Sunjata stars as Paul Briggs, a legendary undercover agent with the Federal Bureau of Investigation living in a Southern California beach palace with a m o tley crew from the FBI, the Drug Enforcement Agency and Immigration and Customs Enforcement. Then Mike Warren, a
"Take Me Out," in which 8 p.m. onH C), "The Bachelorette" — Desiree Haitsock had her heart broken by Sean Lowe on "The Bachelor" but won America's hearts in the process. Now the 26-year-old Californian doles out the rose boutonnieres in her own multicontinental search for true love. Chris Harrison hosts.
• you portrayed a gay
baseball player — with not a little full-frontal nudity — and earned a Tony nomination in 2003, kick-started your career. • U ntil r e cently — a n d • hopefully this is starting to change because of Jason Collins from the NBA — the male locker room has been one of the last bastions of sanctioned homophobia. And the play was about howthe sudden introduction of a homoerotic presence, in a way that's surprising and unexpected, can totally change that. It's actually interesting that (the playwright) Richard Greenberg had his finger on the pulse of that subject matter
8 p.m. onE3, "How I Met Your Mother" — Barney (Neil Patrick Harris) decides to take action when Robin (Cobie Smulders) wants to break up with Nick (Michael Trucco) but finds something holding her back. Marshall and Lily (Jason Segel, Alyson Hannigan) try to carve out some private time for themselves in "Splitsville." Josh Radnor also stars.
10 years ago.
Tony Cenicola/ New YorkTimes News Service
Daniel Sunjata plays Paul Briggs, a legendary undercover agent with the FBI on "Graceland," a new series that premieres June 6 on the USA Network. rookie played by Aaron Tveit, arrives from Quantico where, like Briggs, he graduated at the top of his class. Soon Mike discovers that his assignment — to infiltrate the local underworld with h i s h ousemates — is camouflage for a more important task: to investigate
Briggs himself. Recently Sunjata — his casual outfit in contrast to his
Dear readers: To all of you who are observing Memorial Day with me, please join in reflecting for a moment on those members of our armed forceswho have sacrifi ced their lives in service to our country. Bless their spirits, and may t h ey l ive forever in o u r DEAR hearts.
wife revealed on my 6 0th birthday t w o days ago that she has $10,000 in cash hidden in our house. She said she secretly took the money from my pay and consulting checks and hid it when we were going through a bad period in our marriage 10
years ago and nearly divorced. I told her there is no rational reason for keeping that much money in the house.She says she's keeping it for an emergency, and it makes her feelsecure. When I said we should invest the money, she got upset. I can't understand why anyone would want to keep that much cash in the house. What's your view? — Living in "Fort Knox" Dear Living: To understand your wife's motivation, look back 10 years to the time when she may
elegant, thinking-man's demeanor — spoke about living large and letting it all hang out. These are excerpts from the conversation. That's a pretty spectac• ular place your character lives in on " Graceland." And it's supposedly based on an actual house that was seized from a drug lord with
have felt she'd need the money to get a new start. That's the "emergency" the money was salted away for. I agree that $10,000 is a lot of cash to keep in the house. Most of i t should be in t h e b ank, with o nl y a portion in the house so it will be immed iately available if needed. Unless your wife feels your marriage is still shaky, I can't see why she wouldn't compromise. Could that be her reason? Dear Abby: I am a 15-year-old girl with a good life. There are bumps in the road, but they happen and I accept that. The thingIworry about is my me-maw. She's getting very old and thinks she will be dy-
ing soon. I try to tell her not to think that way. I really love her and don't know what I would do if she were gone so soon. I go to her house every summer, winter, and anytime we're out of school. I need to get a job this summer, and I don't know how to tell my me-maw I won't be coming to visit without hurting her feelings. She is
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013: This year,you demonstrate an innate understanding with people. You see right through others' facades, and you encourage more authenticity as a result. If you are single, you'll attract a Stars showthe kind very different of dayyou'll have t y pe of person. ** * * * D ynamic An interesting ** * * P ositive su i tor is likely to ** * A verage app ear within your ** So-so circle of friends. If * Difficult you are attached, the two of you get down to basics. You need to work together and respect each other's views. CAPRICORNcan be emotionally deep.
ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * * Y ouhavea lot to handle in the morning. At some point, you might want to escape to a quiet place. By afternoon, you might need to take a walk or have a conversation with a friend in order to recharge your batteries. Say "yes" to an invitation. Tonight: In the limelight.
YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueune Bigar
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * O t hers might come on too strong, which could make it difficult to sort through plans. You easily might get so distracted that you can't accomplish what you want. An older relative could be unpredictable. Letyour inner voice guide you. Tonight: Say "yes" to keeping the peace.
LEO (Joly 23-Aug. 22) ** * You might want to assume more control, but consider the responsibilities before you do. Don't think that you have to jump through any hoops. A visit to the doctor and/or dentist in the near future might be in order. Tonight: Play a sport or go for a walk — do whatever is best for you.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
** * * * Y ou might be stumped, as a friend could throw a boomerang in your ** * * * Y our ability to find out what is path. You'll see it coming and will be able going on with others will play out. Don't be to avoid it, perhaps to the surprise of many. Tap into your imagination if you surprised if someone decides to give you a hard time, as he or she could be dealing decide to start a new project. Tonight: Incorporate your creativity into the with an uncomfortable issue. Encourage moment. this person to enjoy his or her Memorial Day. Tonight: Get into the moment. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22)
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
GEMINI (May 21-June20)
What's that about'? . Outside of the walls of . Graceland we are literally living lies vocationally. But within its walls presumably we find some space to be ourselves, decompress, letour hair down. But as the show progresses you see that there are secrets being kept, lies being told and not everybody is who they seem to be.
After so many years of Q ..aWithrolesrangingfrom Q . .aspiring Nuyorican firefighter toward a staron "Rescue Me" to a fashion designer in "The Devil Wears Prada," you seem to have defied stereotyping. . When I was coming out . of g r aduate school, I wasn't really sure if my ethnic
** * You can eradicate the tension that ** * * You need to get past someone's is building if you stop and realize that it is distress. If you feed into it too much, you coming from a judgment you are making. will get nowhere. Deal with a financial Putyour emphasis onyourhome and issue head-on. A get-together provides family. This focus will succeed in bringing excitement and an opportunity to catch up others together to celebrate. Keep it on others' news. Tonight: With a favorite simple. Tonight: Reach out to a family person at a favorite place. member.
African-American) was going to be a help or a hindrance, but I think that ultimately it has helped me. It's set me apart from other guys who might be considered leading-man types in the sense that I don't neces-
one of those people who don't show their emotions like most of my family, so I know when she sometimes says it's OK it really isn't. Please tell me what to say to her. — Concerned Grandchild in Alabama
Dear Concerned Grandchild: You are sweet, thoughtful and sensitive, but you are also growing up. Your grandmother may be talking the way she is because of her age — or she may be concerned about her health and trying to prepare
It's time to ask your parents what is going on with her. If she's really sick, you may want to postpone getting that job until next summer. If she's not, you should explain to Me-maw that you love her and treasure the special times you have been able to spend with her — but as much as you'd like to, you will not be able to do it this summer because you need to get a job. It's part of becoming an adult and will help you to learn responsibility and in-
dependence. As a loving grandparent, she knows how important that is for you. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069
SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * * You have the wherewithal to sort through several mixed messages. You might not be sure about what must unfold, but you do know that some details and facts are missing. Be smart. You'll want to ask an important question or two. Tonight: In the moment. Be spontaneous.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * You have a new beginning coming to you financially if you can pull yourself away from emotional spending. Howyou handle a changing situation could make a difference. Know that change is to be expected. Don't worry so much about the highs and lows. Tonight: Your treat.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * * Ac hange is inevitable, and you are the force behind it. You might not realize this initially, butyou will in time. Worry less about the immediate outcome; instead, focus on the long term. Whatyou value now might not be important later. Tonight: Asyou like it.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed. 18) ** * Sometimes you need to let life flow more easily. You might not want to get into heavy discussions, even though you could be pondering life issues. Lately, your impressions of others have been changing. Avoid making any big decisions right now. Tonight: Not to be found.
PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) ** * * F ocus on a meeting in which everyone feels free to share more of what is on their minds. Listen to your sixth sense with a pal who might be transforming in front of your eyes. Evaluate news with a more open mind. Wait before acting on a key matter. Tonight: Where the gang is. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
8 p.m. on (CW), Movie: "Memorial Day" — The masterful actor James Cromwell ("Babe," "The Sum of All Fears") shares a role with his son John in this 2011 drama. James plays the older incarnation of a World War II soldier who never has discussed his military experience since actually serving — until he strikes a deal with his grandson (a part also split between two actors, Jonathan Bennett and Jackson Bond) to relate the stories behind three of his wartime mementos.
ring role, are you ready to give up your anonymity? • T o d i s appear i n to a • crowd can sometimes be a comforting thing. It's interesting, though. I'm sure there are a lot of faces in that crowd that are like: "Wow, I wish I was famous. Ooh, it would be awesome to be on TV. I wish I could do Broadway." So it's like six of one, half a dozen of the other. No one's really feel-
ambiguity (Irish, German and
Rememerourso iersont is a
Dear Abby: My
sarily look like everybody else. But a lot of it depends on the open-mindedness of the casting director.
show's tagline is Q . The "Your lies are your life."
people are going to say, 'Hey,
7 p.m. on NGC, "American Heroes Fishing Challenge" — In this new special, 15 recovering military men and women travel to Martha's Vineyard for a week of serious fishing and powerful healin gasa communitycomes together to help those who have sacrificed so much.
ing sorry for you being on the
8 p.m. on ANPL,"River Monsters" — In "Legend of Loch Ness," a special two-hour Memorial Day episode that concludes Season 5, JeremyWade heads on a quest in search of one of the world's most legendary river monsters: the Loch Ness Monster. Along his journey, Wade goes from the depths of Scotland's Loch Ness to the volcanoes of Iceland andwaters of Norway to track down this famous creature.
side of abus.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after presstime. t
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42 (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:35, 6 • THE CROODS (PG) 1:20, 4:30 • EPIC (PG) 11:40 a.m., 2:30, 6:15, 9:15 • EPIC 3-D (PG) 11:55 a.m., 2:45, 6:25, 9:30 • FAST & FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) Noon, 12:55, 3:20, 4:20, 6:30, 7:10, 7:50, 9:45, 10:15 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9:20 •THE GREATGATSBY3-D (PG-13)9:IO • THEHANGOVER PARTIII(R) I2:15, I2:45, I:15,3,3:30, 4:15, 6:45, 7: I5, 7:45, 9:25, 9:50, 10:20 • IRON MAN 3 (PG-13)I2:25,3:25,3:40,4:05,6:55,9:55, 10:10, 10:25 • OBLIVION (PG-13) 3:50, 7:35, IO:30 • PAIN & GAIN (R) 12:40 • STAR TREKINTO DARKNESS IMAX 3-D (PG-13)12:30, 4, 7, 10:05 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 12:05, I:05, 3:10, 6:35, 7:25, 9:40 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-D (PG-13) 12:20, 6:50 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. t
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E U.S.Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • ATANYPRICE(R) I2:45,3:45,6:45 • DISCONNECT (R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 1, 4, 7 • THE ICEMAN (R) 1:15, 4:15, 7 • MUD (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 I
9 p.m.on LIFE, Movie: "Ring of Fire" — Behindthe Man in Black there was, indeed, avery good woman. This hearffelt new biopic stars four-time Grammy nomineeJewelasJune Carter Cash, recounting the steel magnolia's meteoric rise to country music fame with the Carter Family and her life before and during her tumultuous union with Johnny Cash (Matt Ross, "Big Love"). ©zap2s
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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • FROM UP ONPOPPY HILL (PG)Noon • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) 6 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) 9 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)2:30 • After7p.m., shows are 21 andolder only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before7pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian.
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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • THE SOURCE FAMILY (no MPAArating) 2, 6:30 • TO THE WONDER (R) 4, 8:45 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • FAST & FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • IRON MAN (PG-13) 3 I:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • EPIC (PG) 4, 6:15 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 3:45, 6:30 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 4:45, 7 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 4, 6:45 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505
• EPIC (PG) 2:15, 6:50 • EPIC 3-D (PG) Noon, 4:30 • FAST 5 FURIOUS(PG-13) 6 I, 3:45, 6:40 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 2:05,4:35, 7: IO • IRON MAN (PG-13) 3 I2:40, 3:40, 6:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 1:05, 4 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-D (PG-13) 7 •
Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • EPIC (PG) 6:15 • STAR TREKINTO DARKNESS (UPSTAIRS — PG-13)6:30 • Theupstairs screening room has limited accessibility.
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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 MLB, B3 NBA, B4 NHL, B4
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:
NBA playoffs, Western Conference semlflnals, Game 4,SanAntonio
Prep dasedall, state semlflnals: Three Central Oregon teamsarestill
College softball, Women'sCollege World Series:Thefinal eight teams
BMX RaceForLife:TheseBMX races in Bend andRedmondbenefit the
HeavenCan WaitSK,Bend,9a.m.:The race is traditionally one of the largest
Spurs at Memphis Grizzlies, 6 p.m.
alive in the state postseason, all on the road. In Class 5A, Bend plays at
Leukemia8 Lymphoma Society. Races are scheduled for Saturday at
events in Bend — there were more than 800 timed participants last year.
2 p.m. at High Desert BMX inBend, and
Proceeds from the racebenefit the St.
Sundayat2 p.m .atSmith Rock BMX
Charles Foundation's Sara's Project, a breast health education and outreach
tonight. The aging trio of Tim Duncan, Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili shows
standing head to Oklahoma City, and all will be in action Thursday. Oregon, Wilsonville at 4:30 p.m., while Redmond which made it to the WCWS last season, is at Sherwood at the same time. If was el iminatedonSunday.Youcan both teams win, it would set up a checkouttheopeninggames at
no signs of slowing down; if the Spurs
championship final between the Lava
win, they could get more than a week off before the start of the NBA Finals.
Bears and the Panthers. In Class 4A, Sisters is at Henley at 4:30 p.m.
(ESPN):SanAntonio leads 3-0 and could close out the series with a win
9 a.m. (ESPN2), 11a.m. (ESPN), 4p.m. (ESPN2) and 6p.m. (ESPN2).
in Redmond. Entry fees are$20. For more information, visit
partnership. For more information
on the race or to register, visit www.
Redmonds~ Joniper G~ olfc'oo'rse
• Pro roundup, B7 • Golf scoreboard B8 • Golf calendar, B9
Hundreds ride in Sisters Stampede SISTERS — Bend's
Ryan Trebonand Portland's Sue Butler
were winners of the
m en's and women's elite
divisions in Sunday's fourth annual Sisters Stampede.
The cross-country mountain bike race,
staged primarily on singletrack on the
system south of Sisters, attracted riders in more
than 30 competition categories. More than 500 riders finished the
race, which covered 27 miles for all but Cat 3
swinging in postseason o much for the theory that Central Oregon's long winters and almost nonexistent springs stunt the development of the area's high school baseball players. Redmond, Bend and Sisters all are one win away from state championship games in their respective classifications, as all three programs play semifinal contests Tuesday. That will be five state semifinal appearances for local teams in the past two years — Bend and Summit were Class 5A semifinalists last season, and the Storm, who lost to Wilson 7-6 in the 2012 championship final, came within one bad inning of winning Central Oregon's first state baseball title since the Lava Bears won the 1987 AAA crown. Here is a quick breakdown of Tuesday's games, all of which are on the road for the local teams:
participants, who raced a12-mile course.
Trebon's winning time was1 hour, 30
minutes, 29 seconds. Second among the elite
men was a rider from Switzerland, Oliver Zurbruegg, just two seconds back in1:30:31.
Butler's winning time in the elite women's race was1:46:09; second a
was another Portlander,
Beth Ann Orton, in 1:49:50.
For complete 2013 Sisters Stampede re-
sults, see Community Sports Scoreboard,B6. — Bulletin staff report
Joe Kline i The Bulletin
Happy Girls Half Marathon participants run the course along Meeks Trail near Bend on Sunday.
NBA PLAYOFFS ;~i>~
Class 5Asemifinal round No. 2 seed Bend(19-8 overall) at No. 5 seed Wilsonville (17-12), 4:30 p.m. The Wildcats finished the regular season a mediocre 14-12 before catching fire in the postseason. The third-place team from the Northwest Oregon Conference, Wilsonville upset Marist on the road 5-1 in the play-in round before topping Dallas 5-2 in the first round of the state playoffs and then beating Madison 8-5 in the quarterfinals. The Wildcats were state semifinalists in 2011 and 2005. See Baseball/B4
See more prep photos from this weekend's
0 st a te trackand fieldmeets online: O denddulletln.com/prepplcs
sj/jjj l//j t /p/jL< '/>ts v' i •
• More than 800 women participate in the HappyGirls Half Marathon andaccompanying 10ICand 5ICracesinBendonSunday Inside
By Elise Gross The Bulletin
Beforethisweekend, Kortney Barnes had never competed in a half marathon. But lack of experience did not stop her from winning Sunday's Happy Girls Half Marathon in Bend. In the event's third year,more than 800
• Happy Girls results, Community Sports Scoreboard,B6 participants finished the womenoriented Happy Girls Half Marathon (and simultaneous half-marathon relay), 10K 8 5K runs, which all began
and ended in Riverbend Park. Barnes, a 36-year-old Bend resident, finished the 13.1-mile race in 1 hour, 27 minutes and 18 seconds. Kristen Riley, also of Bend, was second in 1:27:42. Amy VanTassel, 34 and of Portland, took third in 1:28:21.
Miami's Dwyane Wade puts up a shot against lndiana's Roy Hibbert on Sunday.
Heat bounce back, rout Pacers Miami grabs 2-1 series lead,B4
Kanaan endsheartbreak with victory at Indy 500 I
By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press
INDIANAPOLIS — Tony Kanaan had one more lap, one anticlimactic last lap under the yellow caution flag, to end 12 years of frustration in the Indianapolis 500. He flipped up his visor to wipe away tears asthe crowd roared itsapproval, and then in Victory Lane gave his bride of two months a long kiss and poured the celebratory winner's milk over his head. Kanaan is Indy's hard-luck loser no more. He is its champion at last, fittingly with a dose of good luck for a
change. Darron Cummings /The Associated Press
Tony Kanaan celebrates after winning the Indianapolis 500 on Sunday.
"I have to say, the last lap was the longest lap of my life," Kanaan said. It was one of Indy's most popular victories.
The losers were pleased with the outcome, evidenced by a scene similar to rivals lining up to congratulate Dale Earnhardt when he finally won the Daytona 500 on his 20th try. Dario Franchitti, whose crash brought out the race-ending caution, stood grinning by his crumpled car, two thumbs up as Kanaan passed under yellow. "When I saw who was leading, it cheered me up a little bit," said Franchitti, last year's winner. "He's a very, very deserving winner." The fans thought so, too, standing on their feet, screaming "TK! TK! TK!" as he and team owner Jimmy Vasser went by during the traditional victory lap. It felt magical to Kanaan, like he had given the crowd at Indianapolis Motor Speed-
way a gift. SeeIndy/B4
Pic:k a Club. Any Club. g Gift-Giversp ~ 6uarantee ~ This year, surprise dad with a gorgeous new driver, wedge, hybrid or putter. With the Gift-Giver's Guarantee every new-club purchase comes with a free, half-hour fitting session. So if it doesn't out-hit his current club, you get a mulligan. Guaranteed.
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THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY TENNIS
French Open, first round
2 a.m. 6 a.m.
French Open, first round French Open, first round
French Open, first round (taped)
BASEBALL MLB, Baltimore at Washington
1 p.m. 1 p.m. MLB, San Diego at Seattle MLB, NewYorkYankees at NewYork Mets 4 p.m. MLB,SanFranciscoatOakland
TV/Radio ESPN2 ESPN2 Tennis NBC MLB, KICE-AM 940 KICE-AM 940 Root MLB
Men's college, NCAATournament, final, Duke vs. Syracuse
BASKETBALL WNBA, Washington at Tulsa W NBA, Chicago atPhoenix NBA, playoffs, San Antonio at Memphis HOCKEY NHL, playoffs, Chicago at Detroit
ESPN2 ESPN2 ESPN
TUESDAY TENNIS French Open, first round
French Open, first round French Open, first round BASEBALL MLB, New York Yankees at New York Mets MLB, L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers MLB, San Diego at Seattle BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, Miami at lndiana HOCKEY
2 a.m. 6 a.m. 7 a.m.
TV/Radio ESPN2 ESPN2
4 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m.
ESPN ESPN Root TNT
NHL,playoffs,SanJoseatLosAngeles 6 p.m.
Listings arethemostaccurateavailable. The 73ulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL
life's dream." Rigoberto Uran of
Colombia finished secondover-
Beavs win Pac-12 outright all and Cadel Evans of Australia, — Ryan Barnes' two-out single
in the ninth inning gavethe Oregon State baseball team a walkoff win in its season finale Sun-
the 2011 Tour de France winner, was third, 4:43 and 5:52 behind Nibali, respectively.
day at GossStadium in Corvallis, defeating Washington State, 7-6. The win sent the Beavers to a
45-10 overall record and a24-6
COLLEGES New controversy at
Pac-12 Conference record, win-
Rlgtgei'S —The woman hired ning the league bytwo games to clean up Rutgers' scandalover Oregon. TheDucks hadlost scarred athletic program quit earlier in the day to Utah, 10-3, as Tennessee's women's volcementing the Beavers as the leyball coach16 years ago after league's outright champion. The her players submitted a letter game marked the regular season complaining she ruled through finale for the Beavers, who will
humiliation, fear and emotional
be one of16 regional hosts in
abuse, The Star-Ledger report-
the NCAA Division I baseball tournament starting this week.
ed Saturday night on its website. "The mental cruelty that
The full field will be announced
we as a team havesuffered is unbearable," the players wrote
at 9 a.m. today on ESPNU.
DuCkSlOSe tO UteS —Utah took the lead with four runs in the fifth inning and never gave
it back, handing Oregon a10-3 loss in the regular season finale in Salt Lake City. The Ducks (4514, 22-8 Pac-12j played without normal starters Ryon Healy, Brett Thomas and Scott Heine-
about Julie Hermann, hired May15 as Rutgers' athletic director after serving as the No. 2 athletic administrator at Louisville. In the letter submitted by all 15 team members, the players said Hermann called them
"whores, alcoholics and learning disabled" and they wrote:
man. The Duckswill be oneof
"It has been unanimously decided that this is an irrecon-
three Pac-12 schools hosting a regional in the NCAA Division I
cilable issue." The players told The Star-Ledger that Hermann
baseball tournament, which will
absorbed the words and said: "I choose not to coach you guys."
begin this week. The teams they host will be announced at 9 a.m. today on ESPNU.
Linfield WinS again — Lin-
The 49-year-old Hermann,
set to take over the Rutgers' program June 17, told The StarLedger she didn't remember
field College rallied from a three- the letter. The newspaper said run deficit starting in the seventh inning to defeat WisconsinStevensPoint5-3 on Sundayto stay undefeated in the Division III Baseball Championship in
when it was read to her by
phone Wednesday, she replied, "Wow." Hermann, the first woman to head Rutgers' athletic program and one of three
Appleton, Wis. Trailing 3-2 head- female ADs at the124 schools ing into the eighth, the Wildcats scored three times to pull ahead.
that make up college football's top tier, has promised a restart
Kramer Lindell and Clayton
for the program following the
Truex went 2-for-4 for Linfield.
The Wildcats play Ithaca, (N.Y.)
ouster of its men's basketball coach and the resignation of
today at1:30 p.m. PDT.
CYCLING Hidali takes Giro titleVincenzo Nibali coasted to the Giro d'Italia title in the final stage of the three-week classic
Sunday, whileMarkCavendish won the 21st leg in a sprint finish for his fifth victory in this
year's race. For Nibali, an Italian with the Astana team, the title cemented his status in an elite
group of current riders considered capable of winning Grand Tours, along with Alberto Con-
FOOTBALL Irish QB suspendedQuarterback Everett Golson has been suspendedfrom the University of Notre Dame for the
fall semester for what hecalled poor academic judgment and indicated he will be given the
opportunity to return in January. "I take full responsibility for
my poor choices andwill do all that is asked of me to regain the trust of my family, friends, teammates, coaches and the entire
tador, Chris Froomeand Bradley
Notre Damecommunity," he
Wiggins. Nibali took the overall leader's pink jersey after the
wrote in a letter released by the
seventh stage, nevergave it up,
university Sunday. Golsonwas officially no longer enrolled at
and paddedhis lead byw inning the final two mountain stages
Notre Dame as of Friday, universityspokesman Dennis Brown
in dominating fashion. Wearing
said Saturday night. Golson had
entirely pink, Nibali was celebrated by fans throughout the
helped the Irish go12-0 during
mostly ceremonial final stage.
the regular season, regainthe No. 1 ranking for the first time
"It was a really unique emotion hearing all the fans cheering for
in nearly two decades and get to the national title game against
this stage. It was unbelievable
not specify what he did to get
seeing all those people along the road. This victory crowns a
me," Nibali said. "I really enjoyed Alabama in January. Golson did
— From wire reports
COREBOARD ON DECK Tuesday Baseball: Class5Asemifinals: BendatWilsonviffe, 4:30 p.m.; Redmondat Sherwood,4:30 p.m.; Class 4A semifinals: Sistersat Heney,4:30 p.m.
LOCAL SPORTS Kid's Mini PPP
Sunday, May19 In Bend 5th and 6thGradeBoys 1, Miller MadMen, 7 mrnutes, 46seconds. 2, wk-o-Tacos,7:48. 3, Thrift Shoppers,8:03. 4, Super Sloths, 8:04. 5,TheDementedAnimals, 8:12. 6, Tornados, 815.7,TheForce,8:30.8,TheLocaiDogs!!!, 9:01. 9,Huskies,9:04.10,PonderosaPurple People Eaters,9:14. 11, Saints,9:54. 5th and 8th Coed 1, TheDiamondbacks, 8.16. 2, TheMighty Trunkalot s,8:25.3,MagicMuff ins,8:29.4,BuscusBuddies, 830. 5, Neon Pegasus,8:31. 6, BMCPeds8, 8:35. 7, WWDB Do? Team Brisk,8:39.8,GoldenGoalies,8:42. 9, TrinityPandas,8:49.10,TeamWipeout,8:55. 11, Sharks,9:00.12, ThreeRiversThrilers, 9:02. 13, BMC Peds 7,9.20.14, HarryHippyRobots, 9:27. 15, I LikeTrains,9:29. 16,RockinRockChucks, 9:41. 17, BMCPeds6, 9:49.18, Fu ManChu,10 03. 5th nnd 6th Girls 1,SpagattiMeatballs,8:I1.2,HakunaMatata,8:22. 3, Amity Live,8.32 4, Funaddicts, 8:42. 5, Samurai Cupcakes,8:43. 6, 6 FantabulousFriends, 8:50. 7, The Mystery PA.L.S,851.8, PaddlingPanthers,854 9, OneEyesOne Horend Flying PurplePeople Eaters 9:01. 10,ToughTwisters, 9:02. 11, Team U.S.A., 9:06. 12,OuchyPeanut Butter Mushro oms! ,9:06.13,TheNephthys (goddess of the river)5th 86thGirls 9:22.14, NeonNinja Hippos, 9:25. 15,NeonNaturals, 9 26. 16, TheMustachios, 9:32. 17,TheBeardedLadies, 10:07. 18,TheZoomers, 10:48.19,TheBlueJays, 11:04.
3rd and 4thBoys 1, TheStealth Six, 7:59. 2,TeamXtreme, 7:59. 3, MeanGreenMiler Team,8 05. 4 PurplePink Polka DottedPonies,8:09. 5, TheLavaBears, 8:17. 6, The BigShow,8:25.7,PurplePanthers,8:25.8,Quickasa Flash, 8:26.9,SixLynx,8:27.10,NinjaDudes,8:34. 11, Rainbow,8:40. 12, TheElite 6, 8.43.13, The Gladiators, 8:45.14, PonderosaPokey-Pines, 8:49. 15, Champions,850. 16, SavageStorm, 8:50. 17, Warriors, 8:52. 18,Bolt, 8.57. 19, TeamAwesome, 9:01. 20,TheSeaDucks, 9:01. 21, TumaloCombat Kids, 9:02. 22, TheBoysare Back,9:0623, BMCPeds4,9:10. 24,CrazyCreekers, 9:13. 25,TheAwesome Army,9:17. 26, Flash,9:24. 27, PedalPaddlePrincesses,933. 28, TheFirebags, 9:47. 29,HotRods,9:51. 30, 7 Peaks Power Posse, 9:52. 31, GatoradeGuzzlers, 9:56.32, MightyDucks!!, 10:07. 33,TheGreenMeanMachines!!!, 10:25. 34, Fire-BreathingRubberDuckies,10:48. 35,Northwest United,10:49 3rd and 4thCoed 1, EagleEliminators, 8:26. 2, TheFlash, 8:47. 3, Paddl eStars,8:54.4,E-chain,9:05.5,ThePinkPanthers, 9:14.6, TheBelievers, 9:17. 7, Awesome Dragons, 9:20.8,Red RiverRats,9:25.9,The Quicksters, 9:30. 10,RebelAliance, 9:44. 11, SpectaculaSi r x, 9:48. 12,BearCreekBEARS, 9:55. 13,FlameThrowers, 9:59. 14,AwesomeRockers, 10:02.15,7 PeaksAltitude, 10:05. 16,6Boyson aMission,10:08.17, TeamTAI Blitz, 10:11.18, The SensationalSix,1017.19, TheHorrible Hurricanes!!, 10:19.20,FireBreathing Rubber Duckies,10:23. 21, TheDerbyShark Dudes, 10:30. 22,Cheetahs, 10:45.23,LavaPonds,10:59. 24, CrazySocksCrew, 11:11. 25, BMCPeds 5, 11:25. 26, First Friends, 12:04.27,TheLaPine Panthers,13:08. 3rd and 4thGirls I, FlamingGummyBears, 8:44. 2, Six Speedy Starb ursts,8:47.3,The Green Disco Peeps,9:02.4, RockinRowers, 9.09. 5, Girls Rock,9.11. 6, Powerful Pink Panthers,9:17. 7, Gumm y Bear Terror, 9:19. 8, Blue Begs,920.9, RenaissanceGirls, 9:23 10,Team Dynamite,9.28. 11, TheFireCrackers, 9:35. 12,Firecrackers,9:37. 13, All Stars, 9:39.14,Supercaliragilisticexpialidocious Girls,941.15, TheSily Six,9 46.16, Spitfires, 9:47. 17, The Troublemakers, 9:49. 18,Fantastic 6, 9:55.19, DashinDi g vas,9:58. 20,Girl Power,10:00. 21, Poprocks,10:03. 22, HighlandHeros,10:04. 23, PinkPurplePower, 10:07.24, Amity DolphinGirls, 10:15.25,SevenPeaksGirl Power,10:20. 26, Neverland Pixies,10:26.27, PPPPeeps, 10:27. 28,Blazing Butterflies, 10:28.29, TheHusky Racers, 10:30. 30, Cody'sCrazys,10:32. 31, PolePedaPaddePros,10:37.32, Barracuda Belles, 10:43.33, ThePuif Baffs, 10:58. 34, Racing Rafters, 11:30.35, Dazzlin'WonderGirlz, 12:12.36, TheTurquoiseBackflipping Frodos,12:14.
Australia,6-4,6-3, 6-4. MichaelLlodra,France,def.SteveDarcis, Belgium, 6-4, 4-6,6-1,6-4. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, def. JamesBlake, United States,6-4,6-2, 6-2.
UCLA 6,Stanford 4
End of RegularSeason
Spain,5-7, 6-2,4-6,6-4 susp,darkness
NCAA Division I Super Regionals Aff TimesPDT (Best-of-3) x-if necessary
First Round Ana Ivanovic(14), Serbia,def. PetraMartic, Croatia, 6-1, 3-6,6-3. SaraErrani(5), Italy,def. ArantxaRus, Netherlands, 6-1, 6-2.
At Tempe, Ariz. Saturday,May25:ArizonaState5, Kentucky4 Sunday,May26 ArizonaState5, Kentucky 2, Arizona St.advances At Austin, Texas Saturday,May25 Texas3,Florida State2 Sunday ,May26:Texas4,FloridaState0,Texasadvances AtEugene Saturday,May25.Nebraska5, Oregon2 Sunday ,May26:Oregon4,Nebraska3,11innings Sunday,May26: Nebraska4, Oregon2, Nebraska advances At Gainesville, Fla. Saturday,May25:Florida 4, UAB3 Sunday,May26: Florida1, UAB0, Florida advances World Series May 30-June5 ASAHallof FameStadium, OklahomaCity
BASKETBALL NBA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION
All Times PDT CONFERENCE FINALS
(Best-of-7) (x-if necessary)
Miami 2, indiana1 Wednesday, May22:Mrami103, indiana102,OT Friday,May24: Indiana97, Miami93 Sunday,May26: Miami114,Indiana96 Tuesd ay,May28.MiamiatIndiana,5.30p.m. Thursday,May30:Indiana atMiami, 5:30pm. x-Saturday,June1: Miamiat Indiana, 5:30p.m. x-Monday ,June3:IndianaatMrami,5:30p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 3, Memphis 0 Sunday,May19: SanAntonio105, Memphis 83 Tuesday,May21: SanAntonio 93, Memphis 89, OT Saturday,May25: SanAntonio104, Memphis 93,OT Today,May27: SanAntonioat Memphis, 6p.m. x-Wednesday,May29: Memphis at San Antonio, 6 p.m. x-Friday,May31:SanAntonioat Memphis, 6 p.m. x-Sunday,June2 Memphis atSanAntonio,6 p.m. Sunday's Summary
Heat114, Pacers 96 MIAMI (114)
James8-17 6-622, Haslem8-9 1-1 17, Bosh610 1-1 15,Chalmers4 66-7 14, Wade8 142-3 18, Allen 2-60-0 6,Andersen4-41-2 9, Battier1-4 4-4 7, Cole1-5 2-2 5,Anthony 0-00-00, Lewis 0-21-2 1, Miller 0-0 0-0 0,Jones0-0 0-0 0.Totals 42-77 24-28 114. INDIANA(96) George 3-105-813, West8-16 5 8 21,Hibbert 41212-1520, Hi5-106-719, I Stephenson2-101-27, THansbrough 2-70-24, Young1-10-02, Augustin110-03, Mahinmi2-20-04,Green1-10-02,Johnson 0-31-21 Pendergraph0-00-00, B.Hansbrough 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-73 30-4496. Miami 34 36 21 23 — 114 Indiana 30 26 20 20 — 96
AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova(19), Russia, def. AndreaHlavackova,CzechRepublic,4-6,7-6(5),6-4. PetraCetkovska,Czech Republic, def. OlgaPuchkova,Russia,6-0, 6-2. SerenaWiliams (1), United States, def. Anna Tatishvili, Georgia6-0, , 6-1. CarolineGarcia,France,def. YuliyaBeygelzimer, Ukraine,6-3, 6-4. Mallory Burdette,UnitedStates,def. DonnaVekic, Croatia,6-3, 6-4. Yulia Putintseva,Kazakhstan, def. Ayumi Morita, Japan,6-2,6-3
MonicaPuig,PuertoRico,def. NadiaPetrova (11), Russia,3-6, 7-5,6-4. SabineLisicki(32), Germ any, def.Sofia Arvidsson, Sweden,6-3,6-4. ShelbyRogers, UnitedStates,def. IrenaPavlovic, France,6-3, 6-4. DinahPfizenmaier, Germany, def. MandyMineffa, Luxembourg, 7-5, 6-1. Virginie Razz ano, France,def. ClaireFeuerstein, France,7-6(6), 6-4. SoranaCirstea(26), Rom ania, def. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands,5-7,7-5, 6-2. Galin a Voskoboeva,Kazakhstan,def.Grace Min, UnitedStates,4-6,6-4, 7-5. UrszulaRadw anska, Poland, def. VenusWiliams (30), United States, 7-6(5), 6-7(4), 6-4. FrenchOpenShowCourt Schedules Today At Stade RolandGarros Paris Play begins on aff courts at 2 a.m. PDT Courl Philippe Chatrier Li Na(6),China,vs AnabelMedina Garrigues, Spain RafaelNadal(3), Spain,vs DanielBrands,Germany Tomas Berdych (5), CzechRepublrc, vs. Gael Monfils, France HsiehSu-wei, Taiwan, vs. MariaSharapova(2), Russia CourtSuzanneLenglen AgnieszkaRadwanska(4), Poland,vs. ShaharPeer, Israel Jo-Wilfried Tsonga(6), France, vs. Aljaz Bedene, Slovenia CarolineWozniacki(10), Denmark,vs. LauraRobson, Britain
SergiyStakhovsky,Ukraine,vs.RichardGasquet(7), France Courl No. 1 StephanieForetzGacon,France, vs. RobertaVinci (15), Italy Julien Benneteau,France, vs. Ricardas Berankis, Lithuania Jarkko Nieminen,Finland,vs. Paul-HenriMathieu, France Flavia Pennetta,Italy,vs. KirstenFlipkens(21), Belgium Court 2 Martin Alund,Argentina,vs.Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France ChanegeScheepers, South Africa, vs. MathildeJohansson,France Mona Barthel,Germany, vs. AngeliqueKerber(8), Germany CarlosBerlocq,Argentina,vs.JohnIsner(19), United States
MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT
WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT
Eastern Conference Atlanta Connecticut Indiana Chicago Washington NewYork
Los Angeles Minnesota Phoenix SanAntonio Seattle Tu sa
W 1 1 1 0 0 0
L 0 0 0 0 0 1
Pct GB 1 000 1 000 1.000 .000 '/z 000
Western Conference W L Pct GB I 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 1 1 1
.000 1 000 1 .000 1
1stand 2ndBoys 1, Your WorstNightmare,9:08. 2, GreenBean Sunday's Game Team,9:20.3, Cheetah, 9:23.4, TheTomMccaff Bros, Los Angeles102,Seattle 69 9:26. 5,Ninjas,9:38 6,TheAmityArmy 9:42.7,The Today's Games Champions,9:45.8, TheForce,9:45. 9, Wild 8 Crazy WashingtonatTulsa, noon Boys, 947.10,Miffer'sThrilers, 949. Chicag oatPhoenix,2p.m. 11, TheHigh LakesSpeedsters, 949 12, TheYeti's, 9:58.13, BadNewsBoys,10:01. 14,TheJaguars, HOCKEY 10:05. 15,SecondGradeSuper Heroes, 10:06. 16, MonsterPoweredPosse,10:11.17, CacoBoys Rule!, 10:31. 18, Creeksters, 10:35. 19, The Minotaurs, NHL 10:46. 20,TheWizards,10:52. NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE 21, TheBeardedDragons,1058. 22, Dominating All Times PDT Dragons,11:00.23, RiverSharks, 11:03. 24, Shark Attack, 11:04.25, HighlandBlasters, 11:08. 26, The CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Mustachios, 11:23. 27, TheDeschutesDaredevils, (Best-of-7) 11:27.28,TheATeam, 11:42. 29, FlamingCheetahs, (x-if necessary) 12:03.30,TheNothings,12:05. EASTERNCONFERENCE 31, LinxRacers,12:40 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa1 Tuesday,May14: Prttsburgh4, Ottawa1 1st and 2ndCoed 1, Earth2oSquirts, 10:02. 2, ThunderChickens, Friday,May17: Pittsburgh4, Ottawa3 May19. Ottawa2, Pittsburgh1, 20T 10:18. 3, BMCPeds1, 10.30. 4, SoaringEagles, Sunday, 10:46. 5, 5BlueDragons8 1 Pink Princess,10:47. Wednesday,May22: Pittsburgh7, Ottawa3 Friday, May 24 Pittsburgh6, Ottawa2 6, Awesome Eagles,10:49. 7, GreenNinjas, 1052. 8, Boston 4, N.Y.Rangers1 PondaBears, 11:07. 9, Night Furies,11:15. 10, Lava ThursdayMay16:Boston3, N.Y.Rangers2, OT Rosa,11:21. 11, SuperSix,11:37. 12,Lightning Flash,11:42. Sunday,May19: Boston5, N.Y.Rangers 2 May21: Boston2, N.Y.Rangers1 13, grandes tiburonesblancos akaGreat White Sharks, Tuesday Thursday,May23:N.Y.Rangers4, Boston 3,OT 11:48. 14,TheBears,11:49.15, BMCPeds2, 11:55. Saturday,May25 Boston 3 N.YRangers1 16, AmityCreekDucks, 11:55.17, WestsideWarriors, WESTERNCONFERENCE 11:58. 18, Tie-DyeTurtles, 11:59. 19, Huckleberry Detroit 3, Chicago 2 Piggies,12:04.20, PrettyPinkPolkaDoted Pigeons, Wednesday,May15:Chicago4, Detroit1 12:05. 21, TheFlying Fairies8 Mighty Mustaches,12:06. Saturday,May18.Detroit 4, Chicago1 22,Lava Grizzly Sparkle Cubs,12:07.23,The Lyon Monday,May20: Detroit3, Chicago1 Den, 12:09.24, Snowflakes,12:12. 25, Superstars, Thursday,May23: Detroit 2, Chicago0 Saturday,May25: Chicago4, Detroit1 12:43.26,RiverRats,I2:52. 27,BMCPeds3, 12:57. May27: ChicagoatDetroit,5 p.m. 28, TheScreaming Decibels, 13:23. 29, Miler Mon- Today, x-Wednesday,May29: Detroit at Chicago,5 p.m. sters, 13:41.30,The Monkeys, 13:54. Los Angeles 3, SanJose3 31, Beautieandthe s Beau,15:07. TuesdayMay14:LosAngeles 2, SanJose0 Thursday,May16: LosAngeles4, SanJose3 1st and 2ndGirls 1, NeonNinjas, 9:21.2, Miler Monkeys,9:33. 3, Saturday,May18:SanJose2, LosAngeles1, OT SparklingOwls,9:44. 4, TheSumoWrestlers, 9:47. Tuesday,May21: SanJose2, LosAngeles I 5,El kMeadow Angels,9:53.6,Lucky Charms,9:55. ThursdayMay23: LosAngeles3, SanJose0 7, Fab 6,10:07. 8,TheNature Lovers, 10.07.9 Rock Sunday,May26.SanJose2, LosAngeles1 ,May28:SanJoseatLosAngeles,6p.m. and RolBrowni l es,10:24.10, ThePaddling Poodles, Tuesday 10:36. 11, Highland Hotshots, 10:54. 12, Chocolate TENNIS Monkeys, 10:58. 13, Awesome 8 AmazingAmity Girls, 11:11.14,TheBearCreek Girls, 11:15.15, Professional The Marshm egows,11:17. 16, St. FrancisSuper8's, 11:20. 17,FearlessFoxes,11:23. 18,BlueLightning, FrenchOpen 11:35.19,SecondGradeStars,11:36. 20,TheGolden Sunday Huskies,11:43.20, ThePeacePatrol,11:52. At StadeRolandGarros 21, PurplePuppies,12:01 22,TheHoliday HamParis sters, 12:05.23, Girl Power,12:05. 24, 7 PeaksPink Purse: $28.4migiion (GrandSlam) Princesses,12:21. 25, TheCrazyKoalas, 12:25. 26, Surface: Clay-Outdoor Pink Panthers,12:31.27,SaddleClub,12:43. 28,The Singles Rainbow Jets, 14:27. Men First Round Milos Raonic(14), Canada, def. XavierMalisse, BASEBALL Be grum,6-2, 6-1,4-6, 6-4. Kevin Anderson (23), South Africa, def. Iffya College Marchenko,Ukraine,6-3, 7-5,6-4. BlazKavcic,Slovenia,def.JamesDuckworth, AusPac-12 Standings tralia, 6-2,6-2, 6-2. All Times PDT JoaoSousa,Portugal,def.GoSoeda,Japan,6-1, 6-3, 6-2. Conference Overall RobertoBautistaAgut, Spain, def.GiffesMuller, W L W L Luxembourg,6-3,6-4, 6-2. Oregon State 24 6 45 10 GigesSimon(15),France,def.LleytonHewitt,AusOregon 22 8 45 14 tralia 3-6, 1 6, 6 4,6-1, 7-5. UCLA 21 9 39 17 RogerFederer(2), Switzerland,def. PabloCarreno AnzonaState 16 14 35 20 Busta,Spain,6-2,6-2, 6-3. Stanford 16 14 32 22 SamQuerrey(18), United States, def.LukasLacko, Arizona 15 15 34 21 Slovakia 6-3,6-4,6-4. Washington 15 15 24 32 Jan Hajek, CzechRepublic def. Denis Kudla, California 10 20 23 21 UnitedStates,6-2,5-7, 6-0, 6-4 SouthernCal 10 20 20 36 JeremyChardy(25), France,def. Benjamin Becker, WashingtonState 9 21 23 32 Germany, 6-4, 6-2,7-5. Utah 7 2 3 2 1 31 Somdev Devvarman, India, def.Daniel Munoz-dela Sunday's Games Nava Spai n6-3, , 6-3,7-5. Utah10,Oregon3 AndreasSeppi(20), Italy, def. LeonardoMayer, Arizona7, USC1 Argentina,6-7(4), 6-4, 6-3,6-7(2), 6-4. Washington7,ArizonaState 2 David Ferrer(4), Spain,def.MarinkoMatosevic, Oregon State7,Washington State6
Formula One MonacoGrandPrix Sunday At Circuit de Monaco
W NewYork 7 Montreal 7 S porting KansasCity 6 4 Houston 6 Philadelphia 5 Columbus 4 NewEngland 4 Chicago 2 TorontoFC I D.C. 1
$220,915. 5. (31)JoeyLogano, Ford, 400,92.8,39, $174,823. 6. (10) RyanNew man, Chevrolet, 400, 91.8, 39, $174,198. 7. (25) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 400, 85.7, 38, $169,240. 8 (5) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 400, 105.9, 36, $161 323. 9. (17) Martin TruexJr., Toyota, 400, 94.8, 35, $150,665. 10. (19) MarcosAmbrose, Ford, 400, 79.6, 34, $144,079. 11. (13)CarlEdwards, Ford,400,97,34,$150,105 12 (27) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 400, 738, 32, $122,030. 13. (22) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 400, 82.1, 32, $142 271. 14. (30) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,398, 69.5, 30, $156 966. 15. (3) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 398, 109.1, 30, $154,971. 16. (29)TrevorBayne, Ford, 397,57.3,0, $108,530. 17. (36) ReganSmith, Chevrolet, 397, 65.1, 0, $133,463. 18 (16) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 397,686, 26, $133,319. 19. (9) JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 396,85.3, 26, $131,675. 20. (26) David Giffiland, Ford, 396, 61.6, 24, $121,263. 21. (38) DavidReutimann,Toyota, 396,51.9, 23, $117,038. 22. (12) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 395,84.1, 22, $147,791. 23. (21) Casey Mears, Ford, 394, 50.7, 21, $120,788. 24. (34) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 394, 48.8, 20, $117,802. 25. (35)DavidRagan, Ford,394, 42.7, 19,$108,105. 26. (43)JoshWise,Ford,393,37.6, 0,$98,355. 27. (40)TimmyHill, Ford,391,37.4,17, $95,330. 28. (23) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 390, 40.6, 16, $94,805 29. (24) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 385, 49.1, 15, $94,680. 30. (33)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, accident,339,46.5, 14, $96,055. 31. (7)GregBifile, Ford,335,59.8, 13,$113,005. 32. (39) David Stremme,Toyota, 326, 49.2, 12, $94,280 33. (18)AncAlmirola, Ford, accrdent,324, 57.5, 11, $131 066. 34. (4) MarkMartin, Toyota,accident, 324, 70.4,10, $104,505. 35. (14)Jeff Gordon,Chevrolet, accident, 324,84.3, 9, $140,791. 36. (20)BradKeselowski, Ford,accrdent,317, 61,9, $149,696. 37. (42) LandonCassiff, Chevrolet, accident, 303, 30.1, 7,$93,523. 38. (8) KyleBusch,Toyota, engine, 257,100.1, 7, $133,653. 39. (11)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,engine,256, 69.2, 5,$101,745. 40. (28)TravisKvapil, Toyota,accident,253,42.2, 4, $87,745. 41. (41)JoeNemechek, Toyota, electrical, 213,25.4, 0, $75,745. 42.(32)MichaelMcDoweff ,Ford,brakes,50,30.5, 2, $71,745. 43. (37) ScottSpeed,Ford, transmission, 39,26.8 1, $68245. Top 12 in Points:1 J.Johnson,445;2. CEdwards, 413; 3. M.Kenseth, 394; 4. C.Bowyer, 385; 5. K.Kahne, 370; 6. D.Earnhardt Jr., 364; 7. K.Harvick,362;8. PMenard,347; 9. M.TruexJr., 336;10. Bra.Keselowski,335;11. Ky.Busch,332; 12. A.Almirola,328.
Lap length: 2.08 miles 1. Nico Rosberg,Germany,Mercedes, 78 laps, 2:17:52.056,70.450mp
L T P t sGF GA
4 4 25 22 17 2 2 23 20 14
4 5 4 4 7 7 9
4 3 3 4 4
2 2 17 11 21 18 13 18 18 23 16 15 12 16 10 9
2 4 2
8 7 17 7 11 18 5 6 22
W L T P t sGF GA
Fc Dallas 8 2 3 27 21 15 Portland 5 1 7 22 22 14 RealSaltLake 6 5 3 21 18 15 Los Angeles 6 4 2 20 21 10 Colorado 5 4 4 19 13 10 Seattle 4 4 3 15 14 13 SanJose 3 5 6 15 13 20 Vancouver 3 4 4 13 14 16 ChivasIJSA 3 7 2 11 13 24 NOTE: Threepoints Iorvictory, onepoint for tie. Sunday's Games SportingKansasCity1, Houston1, tie NewYork2, Columbus2,tie Los Angele4, s Seattle FC0 Saturday, June1 Philadelphiaat TorontoFC,3p.m. Vancouverat NewYork, 4p.m. HoustonatColumbus,4:30 p.m. MontrealatSporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m. FC DallasatColorado,6p.m. SanJoseatRealSaltLake,6:30p.m. Seattle FC atChrvasLISA,7:30p.m.
MO TOR SPORTS IndyCar Indianapolis 500 Sunday At Indianapolis Motor Speedway Indianapolis Lap length: 2.5 miles (Starting position in parentheses) All cars Dallara chassis 1.(12) Tony Kanaan,Chevy,200laps. 2.(2) CarlosMunoz,Chevy,200. 3.(7) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Chevy,200. 4.(3) Marco Andretti, Chevy,200 5. (14)JustinWilson, Honda,200. 6. (8) HelioCastroneves,Chevy, 200. 7.(5)AJAff mendinger,Chevy,200. 8 (21) Simon Pagenaud Honda 200 9. (19)Charlie Kimbaff,Honda,200. 10. (1) Ed Carpenter, Chevy, 200. 11. (13)OriolServia,Chevy, 200. 12. (23)RyanBriscoe, Honda,200. 13. (18)TakumaSato, Honda,200. 14. (16)ScottDixon,Honda,200. 15. (29)AnaBeatriz, Honda,200 16. (28)TristanVautier, Honda,200. 17. (24)SimonaDeSrlvestro, Chevy, 200. 18. (4) EJViso, Chevy, 200. 19. (6)Will Power,Chevy, 200.
20. (20)JamesJakes, Honda,199. 21. (9)JamesHinchcliffe, Chevy,199. 22. (31)ConorDay, Honda,198 23. (17)DarioFranchitti, Honda,197,contact. 24. (11)AlexTagliani, Honda,196. 25. (26)GrahamRahal, Honda,193, contact. 26.(33)KatherineLegge, Honda,193. 27.(22) Townsend Bell, Chevy,192. 28.(25)JosefNewgarden,Honda,191. 29. (15)SebastrenBourdais, Chevy,178, contact. 30. (30)PippaMann, Honda,46, contact. 31. (32)BuddyLazier, Chevy,44, mechanical. 32. (27)Sebastian Saavedra, Chevy,34, contact. 33. (10) JR Hildebrand, Chevy,3, contact. Race Statistics Winners averagespeed:187.433mph. Time of Race:2:40:03.4181. Margin of Victory: undercaution. Cautions: 5 for 21laps. Lead Changes: 68among14 drivers.
NASCAR Sprint Cup Coca-Cola600 Sunday At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start positionin parentheses) 1. (15)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,400laps,112.8rating, 47points,$401,811. 2. (6) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 400, 140.4, 44, $286,615. 3. (2) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 400, 117.3, 42, $218,560. 4. (1) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 400, 111.6, 41,
MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings
NewYork Boston Baltimore TampaBay Toronto Detroit Cleveland Chicago Kansas City Minnesota
AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L 30 19 31 20 27 23 25 24 21 29
W L 28 20 27 22 24 24 21 26 19 28
JoPeralta 23 0 0 0 0 CRamospitchedto 3baters in the9th HBP—bySabathia(S.Rodriguez). WP—Cobb. T—2:57. A—24,159(34,078).
JOY FOR JACOBY
Athletics 6, Astros 2
Pct GB .612 .608 540 3
HOUSTON — Bartolo Colon
.510 5 .420 g t/r
struck out a season-high nine in seven scoreless innings, and Oakland won its ninth straight
Pct GB .583
against Houston this season.
,551 I'/z 500 4
Cubs 5, Reds 4(10 innings) CINCINNATI — Alfonso Soriano hit a tying two-run homer in the eighth inning and Welington
Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP —by Strasburg (Frandsen). WP —De Fratus. Balk — Strasburg. T—2:43. A—39,033(41,418).
Giants 7, Rockies 3
Castillo had ago-ahead double
SAN FRANCISCO — Brandon Belt
in the 10th, helping Chicago rally from a four-run deficit.
hita tiebreaking, two-run double in the fifth inning to back ashaky outing by Matt Cain, andSan Francisco rallied past Colorado.
Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi D eJesscl 5 0 0 0 Choocl 2 0 0 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 5 0 1 2 S castross 5 1 2 0 Votto1b 4 0 1 0 Rizzo1b 5 1 1 1 Phigips2b 4 0 0 0 A Sorinlf 4 2 2 2 Brucerf 5 1 1 1 Schrhltrf 4 0 2 0 Frazier3b 3 1 1 0 Fujikwp 0 0 0 0 DRonsnpr 0 0 0 0
San Francisco ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercf 3 1 2 0 GBlanccf 50 0 0 West Division Arenad3b 3 1 0 0 Scutaro2b 5220 W L Pct GB Texas 32 18 .640 CGnzl zll 5 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 0 28 23 549 4 1/2 T lwtzkss 4 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 Oakland Hairstnrf 0 1 0 0 Paulll 2I 00 Los Angeles 23 27 .460 9 C uddyrrf 2 0 1 2 Poseyc 4 2 2 I Castigoc 4 0 1 1 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 21 29 Seattle .420 11 B lckmnrf 2 0 0 0 Pencerf 4 1 2 2 Valuen3b 3 0 1 1 Hannhnph 0 0 0 0 Houston 14 36 .280 18 H eltonlb 3 1 0 0 Bet1b 22 12 Bamey2b 5 0 1 0 Hanignc 5 1 1 1 W Rosrc 4 0 0 0 AnTrrslf 4 0 2 1 Rosalesss 4 0 0 0 Rcedenss 4 0 2 0 G arzap I 0 0 0 Cuetop 3 0 0 0 Sunday's Games Totals 3 7 6 106 Totals 3 62 122 Dolisp 0 0 0 0 Ondrskp 0 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 3 0 2 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 0 1 Toronto 6,Baltimore5 VVrnsrow Townson /The Associated Press Oakland 0 00 601 000 — 6 B orbonph 1 0 0 0 MParrp 0 0 0 0 Garlndp 1 0 0 0 M.cainp 1 0 1 0 Detroit 6,Minnesota1 Houston 0 00 000 020 — 2 EYong ph 1 0 0 0 Noonan ph 1 0 0 0 Boston's Jacoby Ellsbury, third from left, is mobbed by David 2000 Boston 6,Ceveland5 E—Corporan (2), Altuve (2). DP—Oakland 2, M armlp 0 0 0 0 Lutzlf Escalnp 0 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Ortiz, second from left, and other teammates after his walkoff two- Houston 1.LOB—Oakland 6, Houston 9. 28—Ces- Russeg p 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay8, N.Y.Yankees3 Pachecph 1 0 1 1 Gaudinp 0 0 0 0 Sweeny ph-rf-cf 2 0 0 0 L.A. Angel5, s KansasCity 2 pedes(5), S.Smith(13), Freiman(4), J.Martinez(9) run double during the ninth inning of a 6-5 win over Cleveland at WLopezp 0 0 0 0 J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 9 5 105 Totals 3 5 4 5 4 Chicago WhiteSox5, Miami3 HR — Freiman (2) SB—Crisp (10), Cespe des (2) Pigph 10 0 0 Fenway Park in Boston on Sunday. C hicago 000 000 130 1 5 Oakland 6, Houston2 SF — Carter. SRosari p 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati 000 400 000 0 4 Seattle 4, Texas3,13 innings Oakland IP H R E R BB SO E—Castigo (6), Cueto (1). DP—Cincinnati 1. M achip 0 0 0 0 Today's Games ColonW,5-2 7 9 0 0 0 9 LOB —Chicago 9, Cincinnati 11. 28 —Scastro A rias3b 0 0 0 0 Baltimore(Hammel 6-2) at Washington (G.Gonzalez MedinaW,1-0 Cook 1 3 2 2 1 0 12 - 3I 0 0 2 2 T rumolb 4 I 0 0 Butlerdh 2 0 I 0 Totals 3 2 3 6 3 Totals 3 47 107 (11), Rizzo(15), Castigo(11), Barney(9), Cozart 3-2), 10:05a.m. 1 0 0 0 0 0 T—4:09. A—23,154(47,476). BlueJays6, Orioles 5 Hamltn rf 4 I 1 1 Francr ph-dh 2 0 0 0 Doolittle Colorado 2 00 000 010 — 3 (9). 38 —Frazier (1). HR —A.Soriano (5), Bruce(7). Pittsburgh(Liriano 3-0) at Detroit (Verlander5-4), Houston HKndrc2b 2 2 1 0 Hosmer1b 5 0 2 0 CS A.Soriano(2). San Francisco 010 132 Ogx - 7 10:08 a.m. KeuchelL,1-2 6 9 6 4 I 4 Cagasp3b 4 0 1 0 L.caincf 4 1 0 0 Chicago IP H R E R BB SO E LeMahieu (1). LOB Colorado11, SanFranRed Sox 6, Indians 5 Cleveland (U.Jimenez3-3) at Cincrnnati (Leake4-2), Cisnero 3 1 0 0 1 2 l annettc 3 1 1 1 Loughrf 4 0 1 1 Garza 4 4 4 4 4 7 cisco 8. 28 —Fowler (9), Cuddyer(11), Pence2(15), 10:10a.m. WP — Cisnero. Shucklf 4 0 3 2 EJhnsn3b 4 0 1 0 Dolis 1 1 0 0 0 0 Belt (9), An.Torres (9) HR Posey(7) SB Fowler Colorado(Chacin3-3) at Houston(B.Norris 4-4), BOSTON — Jacoby Ellsbury, of K ottars c 2 I 0 0 T 3:07. A 19,366(42,060). Marmol 1 0 0 0 1 0 (8), LeMahie(2). u S—Garland,M.cain. 11:10a.m. AMooreph-c 1 0 0 0 Madras, hit a game-ending, twoRussell I 0 0 0 0 I Colorado IP H R E R BB SO Minnesota (Correia4-4) atMilwaukee(WPeralta 3-5), Totals 3 5 5 105 Totals 3 7 2 101 12-3 0 0 0 1 1 GarlandL,3-6 Fujikawa National League 5 7 5 2 4 2 11:10 a.m. run double on Joe Smith's first L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 320 — 5 G regg W, 1 -0 1 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 St. Louis (Wainwright6-3) at KansasCity (Shields Escalona 2 3 2 2 0 0 K ansas City 0 1 0 0 1 0 000 — 2 pitch, capping a four-run, ninthCincinnati 2-5), 11:10a.m. WLopez 1 0 0 0 0 2 E—Wiliams (1), Trumbo(2). DP—LosAngeles Cueto 7 4 I I 2 2 Miami (Fernandez 2-2) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 0-0), inning rally that lifted Boston past I, KansasCity1. LOB—LosAngeles 8 KansasCity Cardinals 5, Dodgers 3 San Francisco DndrusekBS,1-1 2-3 3 3 3 0 0 12:10 p.m. M.cain W4-2 5 2 2 2 5 6 12. 28 —Hosmer (7). 38—Lough(1). HR—Hamilton M.Parra 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Texas(M.Perez0-0) at Arizona(Skaggs0-0), 12:40 Cleveland. KontosH,2 1 1 0 0 0 0 (8). SB —Trumbo (2), Getz(2), L.cain(8), Kottaras LOS ANGELES — Matt Carpenter H oover L,0-4 2 2 I 1 2 2 p.m.,1stgame Gaudin 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 (1). S Aybar. drove in the go-ahead run with an Boston H BP — by G arz a (F r a zi e r), by Fuj i k awa (C hoo). W P San Francisco(Bumgarner 4-2) at Oakland(Straily Cleveland 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO J.Lopez ab r hbi ab r hbi G arza, On d rusek . infield single and Pete Kozma hit a 2-2), 1:05p.m. 1 -3 2 1 1 1 0 WilliamsW,4-1 6 7 2 2 2 4 S.Rosario Bourncf 3 1 1 0 Egsurycf 5 0 2 2 TM:1 7 A 41,321(42,319). San Diego (Richard0 4) at Seatle(Harang1-5),110 S .Burnett H,5 1-3 I 0 0 0 0 three-run double against Clayton Machi H,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 K ipnis2b 4 3 2 1 Navarf 401 1 p.m. JepsenH,2 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 2 Kershaw, leading St. Louis past Atlanta(Hudson4-3) at Toronto(Buehrle1-3), 4:07 Acarerdh 4 0 1 0 Pedroia2b 2 1 0 0 RichardsH,3 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Pirates 5, Brewers 4 HBP —byKontos (Cuddyer). S wisherlb 3 I 2 2 D.Ortizdh 4 I I 0 p.m. S.DownsH,11 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles. T—3:37. A—42,597(41,915). ChicagoCubs(Samardzija 2-6) atChicagoWhite Sox MrRynl3b 4 0 0 0 Napoli1b 4 0 0 I F rieri S,10-11 1 1 0 0 1 1 CSantnc 4 0 1 2 Sltlmchc 3 0 0 1 MILWAUKEE — Wandy Rodriguez (Quintana 3-1), 4:10p.m. KansasCity St. Louis Los Angeles B rantlylf 4 0 0 0 Carplf 2000 N.Y.Yankees(P.Hughes2-3) atN.Y.Mets (Niese3-5), won his fourth consecutive start, Mets 4, Braves 2 W Davis L,3-4 61 3 6 3 3 2 6 ab r hbi ab r hbi Aviles ss 3 0 0 0 JGoms ph-If 1 1 0 0 4:10 p.m. B.chenBS,2-2 0 2 0 0 0 0 M crpnt1b-3b4 0 2 1 Crwfrdll 4 1 3 0 Pedro Alvarez had a two-run S tubbsrf 2 0 0 0 Drewss 4 3 3 0 Philadelphia(Cloyd 1-0)at Boston(Aceves1-1),4:I0 Hochevar 1 0 2 2 1 0 Jaycf 4 0 0 0 M.ERis2b 4 0 0 0 lglesias3b I 0 0 I p.m. double and Pittsburgh built an Crow 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 Rosnth p 0 0 0 0 AdGnzllb 4 1 2 3 NEW YORK — Ike Davis busted 3 06 7 6 L.A. Angels(CWilson 4-3) at LA. Dodgers(Greinke T otals 3 1 5 7 5 Totals J.Gutierrez 1 0 0 0 0 2 M Admsph 1 0 1 1 Ethierrf 3 0 1 0 early four-run lead before holding out of his prolonged slump with C leveland 200 01 1 0 1 0 — 5 2-1), 5:10p.m. Mujicap 0 0 0 0A.ERisc 3 0 0 0 0 01 000 014 — 6 8Chenpitchedto2 batters inthe7th off Milwaukee. Texas (Darvish7-2) atArizona(Cahil 3-5), 6:40p.m., Boston HBP —byHochevar (H.Kendrick). WP —W.Davis. a tiebreaking single in the eighth Hogidylf 4 0 0 0 Schmkrcf 4 0 1 0 Twooutswhenwinning runscored 2nd game T — 3:38. A — 24,47 5 (37, 9 03). C raigrf 5 0 0 0 Uribe3b 3 0 1 0 E—Ellsbury (2). DP—Cleveland 1, Boston 1. inning and New York rallied past Pittsburgh Milwaukee YMolinc 3 1 1 0 Puntoph-3b 1 0 0 0 LOB —Cleveland 3, Boston 5. 28 —Kipnis (10), NATIONALLEAGUE ab r hbi ab r hbi Atlanta to end an eight-game Freese3b 3 I I 0 DGordnss 3 0 I 0 Egsbury (8), D.Drti z (10), Drew (6) 38 — D r ew (3). Tigers 6, Twins1 East Division S Martelf 4 1 2 1 Aokirf 5110 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Kershwp 3 1 1 0 Kipnis (8), Swisher(7). SB—Bourn (8), Aviles losing streak at home. W L Pct GB HR — Walker2b 3 0 0 0 Segurass 4 1 2 0 SRonsn cl 1 0 1 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 (3), Egsbury(15), D.Ortiz(2),Drew(2). CS—Bourn DETROIT — Max Scherzer Atlanta 30 19 .612 M cctchcl 5 1 2 0 Braunlf 4 0 1 3 Descal s 2b 3 1 0 0 Kempph 1 0 0 0 (2). SF Swisher,Iglesias. Washington 26 24 .520 4'/r Atlanta New york GJonesrf 3 0 0 1 ArRmr3b 4 0 1 0 K ozmass 4 2 4 3 Guerrirp 0 0 0 0 Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO pitched six solid innings to Philadelphia 24 26 .480 6 t/r ab r hbi ab r hbi S niderrf 0 0 0 0 Lucroyc 2 0 1 0 SMigerp 2 0 0 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 62-3 3 1 1 I 10 Kluber NewYork 18 29 .383 11 remain undefeated this season, GSnchz1b 4 1 0 0 D.Handp 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 0 2 0 DnMrp2b 3 0 0 0 Wggntn1b 2 0 0 0 Guerrap 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Miami 13 37 .260 17t/t R.Hig H eywrdrf 4 0 0 0 Ankielcf 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 5 105 Totals 3 33 103 PAlvrz3b 4 0 I 2 Bianchiph-2b2 I I 0 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 and Avisail Garcia broke the Allen H,2 Central Division J .Uptonlf 4 1 1 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 0 30 000 101 — 5 McKnrc 3 2 2 0 CGomzcf 3 0 0 1 C.PerezL,2-1H,1 2-3 2 4 4 3 0 game open W L Pct GB wi t h a basesl oaded Mercerss 4 0 3 1 Weeks2b 3 1 1 0 FFrmnlb 4 0 0 0 Tumerph 1 1 1 0 L os Angeles 2 0 0 0 1 0 000 — 3 JSmithBS,1-2 0 1 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 32 17 .653 WRdrgp 2 0 0 0 McGnz p 0 0 0 0 DP — St. Louis 2,LosAngeles1. LOB—St.Louis8, Uggla2b 2 1 1 2 Parnegp 0 0 0 0 triple, leading Detroit past Boston Cincinnati 31 19 .620 tt/t Los Angeles9.28—Y.Molina(13), Freese(6), Kozma I ngeph 1 0 0 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 JFrncs3b 3 0 0 0 DWrght3b 4 0 0 0 6 5 4 2 2 8 Minnesota. Pittsburgh 31 19 .620 1 t/t Doubront Mazzarp 0 0 0 0 LSchlrph 1 0 0 0 3 (8), C.crawford2(10), Uribe(3). HR —Ad.Gonzalez A vilanp 0 0 0 0 Dudalf 4 2 3 1 I 0 0 0 1 1 Milwaukee 19 29 396 12r/t A.Wilson Barmesph 1 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 (6). CS —Ethier(2). S—M.ERis. G earrinp 0 0 0 0 Buckc 41 11 BreslowW,2-0 2 2 1 1 0 0 Minnesota Chicago 19 30 388 13 Detroit Mencnp 0 0 0 0 YBtncr1b 4 0 0 0 St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO B Uptoncf 3 0 0 0 Byrdrf 200 0 R.Higpitchedto1batter in the 7th. West Division ab r hbi ab r hbi Grigip 0 0 0 0 Gagardp 1 0 1 0 G.Lairdc 3 0 1 0 Baxterph-rf 0 0 0 0 S.Miger 5 137 3 3 1 3 W L Pct GB J.Smithpitchedto1 batter inthe9th. C arrog2b 4 0 1 I Dirkslf 3 0 0 0 Maldndc 3 0 1 0 ManessW,4-1 I 2 0 0 2 0 HBP —byKuber (Iglesias). Tehernp 2 0 0 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 2 2 Arizona 28 22 .560 M auerdh 4 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 4 1 1 1 Totals 3 4 5 105 Totals 3 6 4 104 R.Pena3b 1 0 0 0 RTejadss 4 0 0 0 RosenthalH,14 1 2-3 I 0 0 0 2 T—3:19. A—37,046(37,071). San Francisco 28 22 .560 Wlnghll 3 0 0 0 Micarr3b 3 2 1 0 P ittsburgh 013 0 0 1 0 0 0 — 5 Mujica S,14-14 1 0 0 0 0 0 M arcmp 2 0 I 0 Colorado 27 23 .540 I Mornea1b 3 0 0 0 Fielderdh 4 0 1 1 M ilwaukee 000 0 3 0 0 1 0 — 4 Los Angeles Vldspn ph-cf 1 0 1 0 SanDiego 22 27 449 5 1/2 Blue Jays 6, Orioles 5 Doumitc 3 0 0 0 VMrtnz1b 4 1 1 0 E—PAlvarez (7), D.Hand (1). DP—Pittsburgh KershawL,5-3 7 7 4 4 3 5 Lagarscf 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 20 28 .417 7 Parmelrl 4 0 I 0 Avilac 4I I I 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB —Pittsburgh 9, Milwaukee T otals 3 0 2 5 2 Totals Belisario 1 1 0 0 0 0 3 14 9 4 3 0 0 0 Infante2b 2 1 0 0 6. 28 — S.Marte (10), PAlvarez (2), McKenry(4), 1-3 1 1 1 I 0 Guerrier TORONTO — Munenori Kawasaki EEscor3b 0 00 000 200 — 2 Sunday'sGames Hickscf 4 0 0 0 D.Kegycf 1 0 0 0 Braun(12),ArRamirez (6). 38—Mercer (1), Bianchi Atlanta PRodriguez 0 1 0 0 0 0 New york 000 100 03x — 4 Chicago Cubs5, Cincinnati 4, 10innings hit a game-ending two-run double Flormnss 3 1 1 0 AGarciph-cl 1 0 1 3 Guerra 23 0 0 0 0 2 (1). SB S.Marte (13), Mercer(1). SF SMarte, E—Uggla (7), D.Wright(5). DP—Atlanta1, New Washington 6, Philadelphia I RSantgss 2 0 0 0 G.Jones,C.Gomez. PRodriguezpitchedto1 batter inthe9th. in a four-run ninth inning, lifting Chicago WhiteSox5, Miami3 —Atlanta 2, NewYork 7.28—Simmons T otals 3 1 1 3 1 Totals 2 86 6 6 Pittsburgh IP H R E R BB SO York 2.LOB HBP —byS.Miger (A.ERis), byRosenthal(Ethier). Pittsburgh5, Milwaukee4 Toronto over Baltimore. M innesota 000 0 1 0 0 00 — 1 T—3:15. A—43,244(56,000). W.RodriguezW,6-2 5 7 3 3 0 4 (8),Duda(9),Marcum(1)HR Uggla(10),Duda(9). SanFrancisco7, Colorado3 SB—J.Upton (4). CS—Baxter(1). Detroit 100 104 OOx — 6 MazzaroH,2 2 2 0 0 0 1 Arizona6,SanDiego5 E—R.Santiago(1). DP—Minnesota2. LOB—MinIP H R E R BB SO Baltimore Toronto MelanconH,IB I 1 I I 0 0 Atlanta St. Louis5,L.A. Dodgers3 5 62-3 5 I I 3 5 nesota 8,Detroit 3. 28—Florimon (5), Fielder (13). Diamondbacks 6, Padres ab r hbi ab r hbi Grigi S,20-20 1 0 0 0 0 0 Teheran N.Y.Mets4, Atlanta2 38 A Garcia(1). HR TorHunter(2). SB D.Kegy Avilan H,7 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 M cLothlf 4 0 I 0 Mecarrll 3 0 0 0 Milwaukee M achd3b 5 0 2 0 Bautistrf 5 0 2 0 (2) GagardoL,3-5 4 5 4 4 2 7 GearrinL,l-l BS,2-3 I 4 3 3 0 I PHOENIX — Patrick Corbin Markksrf 4 1 2 0 Encrnc1b 4 1 2 0 Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO D.Hand 2 3 1 1 1 3 New york American League PelfreyL,3-5 52- 3 5 5 5 3 5 worked six innings without his A .Jonescf 5 2 3 1 Linddh 5 2 2 0 Mic Gonzale z 1 0 0 0 0 1 Marcum 7 4 2 2 0 12 C .Davis1b 2 1 1 0 Arenciic 4 2 3 1 Fien 0 0 1 1 1 0 best stuff to become the first Kintzler 1 2 0 0 0 0 HawkinsW1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Thielbar Hardyss 5 1 1 0 Lawrie3b 3 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 1 1 Pamel S,7-9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Mariners 4, Rangers 3 Swarzak 2 0 0 0 1 2 Arizona left-hander to start with W ietersc 5 0 4 3 Gosecf 4 0 0 0 HBP —byGagardo (Walker). HBP —byGearrin (Baxter), byMarcum(Uggla). Detroit eight straight wins, Martin Prado (13 innings) Valencidh 5 0 0 1 Bonilac2b 3 0 0 0 T—3:27.A—44,626(41,900). T 2:47. A 27,296(41,922). Acasig2b 3 0 0 0 CIRsmsph 0 0 0 0 ScherzerW,7-0 6 3 1 I 3 6 matched a career high with four 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Putkonen DeRosa2b 1 1 0 1 SEATTLE — Jason Bay hit a hits and Arizona toppedSanDiego. Nationals 6, Phillies1 Kawskss 5 0 3 3 Smyly 2130 0 0 1 3 Interleague two-out RBI single in the13th to1batter in the6th. Totals 3 8 5 145 Totals 3 76 126 Fien pitched PB Avila. B altimore 020 00 0 1 0 2 — 5 San Diego Arizona WASHINGTON — In a showdown inning, lifting Seattle past Texas, T—3'04.A—42,394(41,255), Toronto 0 00 100 014 — 6 ab r hbi ab r hbi White Sox 5, Marlins 3 of aces with disappointing snapping an eight-game skid. Twooutswhenwinning runscored. Denorfi cf-If 5 1 2 0 GParra rf 4 0 0 1 E—Jenkins (1). DP—Toronto 2. LOB—Baltimore Rays 8, Yankees records, Stephen Strasburg and Evcarrss 2 1 0 0 Gregrsss 3 0 0 0 3 CHICAGO —DayanViciedoand Texas Seattle 12, Toronto13. 28 Machado(22), A.Jones(16), Headly3b 4 0 0 1 Gldsch1b 2 1 1 0 Cole Hamels matchedeachother ab r hbi ab r hbi C.Davis(18), Wieters3(12), Encarnacion (7), ArenciQuentinlf 4 1 2 2 Erchvz3b 4 1 1 2 Alex Rios eachthrew out a runner until Washington scored five runs Prolarss-2b 6 1 1 1 Enchvzrf-cf 6 0 2 0 bia (9),Kawasaki (3). HR —A.Jones(10). SB—Wiet- ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Alex Venalepr-cl 0 I 0 0 Kubellf 3I I 0 at the plate, andChicago beat Alex D vMrpll 6 0 0 0 Seager3b 6 I I 0 ers (1). SF —Lawrie. G yorko2b 4 1 1 0 Prado2b 4 I 4 I in the seventh inning of a win over Cobb took a three-hit shutout into Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO B rkmndh 5 0 0 0 Ibanezlf 6 1 1 1 B lanksrf 4 0 2 2 MMntrc 4 1 1 1 Sanabia and Miami to sweep the Philadelphia. Mig.Gonzale z 52 - 3 4 1 1 3 7 the ninth inning and ledTampa Beltre3b 5 0 1 0 KMorls1b 6 2 3 2 Guzmn1b 2 0 0 0 Pogockcl 3 1 2 0 weekend series. N.cruzrf 5 1 3 0 Morsedh 3 0 0 0 MatuszH,B 1 0 0 0 1 2 S tauffrp 0 0 0 0 Corbinp 2 0 1 1 Bay to a win over New York that Philadelphia Washington Mornd1b 5 0 1 0 Triunflpr-dh 2 0 0 0 Tom.HunterH,2 1 1-3 4 1 1 1 1 K otsayph I 0 0 0 Zreglerp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Miami Chicago G.Sotoc 3 0 0 0MSndrscf 3 0 0 0 Ji.JohnsonL,2-5 BS,4 2-3 4 4 4 I 0 extended CC Sabathia's winless T htchrp 0 0 0 0 MtRynlp 0 0 0 0 R oginsss 4 0 0 0 Spancf 4 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Andrus ph-ss 1 1 1 0 Bay ph-rf 3 0 2 1 Toronto streak to five. Hundlyc 3 0 1 0 JoWilsnph 1 0 0 0 Jenkins 5 8 2 2 3 2 G alvis2b 4 0 1 0 Harperrf 3 0 1 0 Pierrell 3 1 0 0 DeAzacl 4 1 2 2 LMartncf 3 0 0 1 Ackley2b 5 0 0 0 A marstph 1 0 0 0 Bell p 00 0 0 MYong3b 4 0 0 0 Bemdnpr-rf 0 0 0 0 L Garci2b 3 0 0 0 Sucrec 3 0 0 0 Weber 1 2 0 0 1 0 New york Marqusp 2 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 0 0 AIRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 TampaBay 2 2 1 1 0 4 DYongrf 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 4 1 1 0 P rzynsph-c 1 0 1 1 Ryanss 5 0 2 0 Loup Layne p 0 0 0 0 Dietrch2b 4 0 0 0 Riosrf 40 I I ab r hbi ab r hbi DBrwnIf 3 0 0 0 LaRochlb 4 2 2 0 Totals 4 3 3 8 3 Totals 4 84 114 DelabarW,4-1 1 2 2 2 1 0 Alonso Ib 2 0 I 0 Dzuna rf 4 1 2 1 A.Dunn dh 4 1 1 2 ardnr cf 4 I 1 1 Jnnngs cf 5 0 I I HBP —by Tom.Hunter (Lawrie), by Delabar(Marka- G Frndsn 1b 1 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 0 0 Texas 11 0 000 000 010 0 — 3 Totals 3 4 5 9 5 Totals 3 0 6 116 Coghlncf 4 0 1 0 Konerk1b 3 0 1 0 Cano2b 4 1 2 0 RRorts2b 5 0 0 0 Seattle 000 002 000 010 1 — 4 kis). WP —Delabar. S an Diego 100 1 2 0 010 — 5 L .Nix 1b 1 0 0 0 TMoorelf 3 1 1 1 Ruggindh 4 1 2 1 Viciedolf 4 1 2 0 V Wegslf 4 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 1 1 0 T—3:19. A—28,502(49,282). Revere cf 3 1 2 0 JSolano c 4 1 1 0 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. Arizona 220 010 10x — 6 Hafner dh 3 1 0 0 Zobrist dh 4 0 1 0 Dobbs 1b 3 0 0 0 Gilaspi3b 3 0 0 0 E — C orbi n (1). DP — S an D iego 1, Ari z ona 1 Quinter c 3 0 1 0 Lmrdzz 2b 4 1 1 2 DP Texas1, Seattle1. LOB Texas5, Seattle Overay1b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgzlf 2 3 1 2 NGreen 3b 4 0 2 1 Kppngr 2b 3 0 0 0 9. 28 — Beltre (13), N.cruz(6), Moreland(14), SeaLOB — S an D r e go 5, Ari z ona 8. 28 — D enor fi a (10), Hamel s p 2 0 1 0 Strasrg p 3 0 2 0 DAdms3b 4 0 I 2 YEscorss 4 2 2 I Brantlyc 3 0 0 0 Gimenzc 2 1 0 0 ger (16), K.Morales(15). HR—Profar (I), Ibanez Angels 5, Royals 2 Quentin (9), Blanks(4), Goldschmidt (14), Prado D eFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Tracyph 1 0 0 0 ISuzukirf 4 0 1 0 Loney1b 3 2 1 2 T otals 3 2 3 7 3 Totals 3 15 8 5 9), K.Morales(6). SB—Andrus (13). S—L.Martin. J .Nixss 4 0 1 0 Loatonc 3 0 1 1 2 (9), M.Montero(4), Pollock (15). HR—Quentin Howardph I 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Miami 0 21 000 000 — 3 F—L.Martin. KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Josh (7). CS —Kubel (1). S—Ev.cabrera, D urbinp 0 0 0 0 A uRmnc 3 0 0 0 Fuldrf 3 0 0 1 (5), Er.chavez Chicago 220 000 01x 5 Texas IP H R E R BB SO Hamilton started the Angels' Totals 3 0 1 5 0 Totals 3 36 104 Totals 3 3 3 6 3 Totals 3 38 8 8 Corbin SF G.Parra. E Cishek(1). LOB Miami5, Chicago4. 28Tepesch 52-3 5 2 2 1 6 IP H R E R BB SO P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 010 — 1 N ew york 000 0 0 0 0 0 3 — 3 San Diego De Aza 2(10), Viciedo2(6). HR —A.Dunn(12). 21-3 I 0 0 0 2 comeback when he homered Cotts Marquis 3 13 7 4 4 4 2 Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1x — 8 Tampa Bay 0 2 2 0 0 3 0 1x — 8 Miami IP H R E R BB SO 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 2 1-3 3 1 1 0 2 E—M.Young (3), D.Young (1), Galvis (2). Scheppers LOB —New York5, Tampa Bay6. 28—D.Adams (3), LayneL,0-1 leading off the seventh inning, and SanabiaL,3-7 4 6 4 4 1 3 12-3 1 0 0 0 0 DP — Philadelphia 1, Washington 2. LOB PhilaR.Ross Stauffer 1131 1 1 1 3 Jennings(11), YEscobar (9). 38—I.Suzuki (2). HRLos Angeles beat KansasCity for 3 0 0 0 0 0 NathanBS,1-17 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 delphia 3, Washington6. 28—Span (8), LaRo che LeBlanc Gardner(5), S.Rodriguez(2), Loney(4). SB—J.Nix Thatcher Cishek 1 2 1 1 1 1 Frasor 13 1 0 0 1 0 Arizona (5), Lombardo zzi(6), Strasburg(2). SB—Harper (2). its eighth straight win. (5) SF Fuld. Chicago KirkmanL,0-1 1 1 1 I 0 0 7 4 3 2 5 S—Desmond. Newyork IP H R E R BBSO CorbinW,B-O 6 5 1 - 3 63 3 2 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 12-3 2 1 1 0 0 Wolf Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO AxelrodW,3-3 KansasCity SabathiaL,4-4 7 7 7 7 I 5 ZieglerH,7 1 0 0 I 0 Seattle 0 0 0 0 HamelsL,1-8 61 - 3 6 5 3 1 6 LindstromH,7 2 - 3 1 1 1 1 2 1 Mat.ReynoldsH,5 1-3 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Hulf 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 ThorntonH,11 1 0 0 0 0 0 Iwakuma 8 5 2 2 0 8 A ybarss 4 0 2 1 Getz2b 4 0 1 0 Bell S,8-10 1 0 0 0 0 1 De Fratus TampaBay Crain H,15 1 0 0 0 0 3 Wilhelmsen 2 0 0 0 0 2 Troutcf 5 0 1 0 AEscorss 5 0 3 0 CobbW,6-2 Durbin 1 3 1 1 0 1 81- 3 5 2 2 0 8 Corbin pitchedto 1baterin the 7th. Capps 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 —byMarquis (Gregorius). Washington A.Reed S,17-18 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 2 0 HBP P ujolsdh 5 0 0 0 AGordnlf 4 0 I 0 CRamos O.Perez I I 0 0 0 2 T—2:52. A—27,639(48,633). StrasburgW,3-5 8 5 I I 0 9 T—2:41. A—25,464(40,615). .447 6t/t
ab r hbi ab r hbi C rispdh 4 0 I I Crowect 5 0 I 0 CYoungcf 5 0 0 0 Altuve2b 5 0 1 0 Cespdslf 5 1 2 0 Jcastrodh 4 1 4 0 D nldsn3b 4 1 2 1 JMrtnzrf 4 1 1 1 L owrie2b 4 1 1 0 Corpmc 3 0 1 0 S.Smithrf 4 1 I I C.Pena1b 4 0 2 0 F reimn1b 3 2 2 3 Carterlf 3 0 0 1 DNorrsc 4 0 1 0 Dmngz3b 4 0 0 0
Venus suffers first-round loss at French Open By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press
PARIS — Grimacing after some poor shots, leaning forward with hands on knees while catching her breath after others, Venus Williams left the French Open after the first round for the first time since 2001. Williams, a s e ven-time Grand Slam champion and former No. 1ranked player seeded 30th at Roland Garros, felt hampered by a bad back, had problems with her serve — all sorts of strokes, actually
ration she called, with a chuckle, "extremely unideal." "I can't really serve very hard. It's painful when I do that. But I'm getting better. I just, you know, ran out of time to get better for this tournam ent," said Williams, broken ll o f the 17times she served Sunday. "My strategy was more or less to put the ball in, and that's very difficult for me, too, because that's not who I am. — and lost 7-6 (5), 6-7 (4), 6-4 Sunday But that's all I had." to 40th-ranked Urszula RadwanHer quick exit came a year after ska of Poland, who never has been she lost in the second round at Ropast the second round of a major land Garros to Radwanska's older tournament. sister, Agnieszka, the 2012 WimbleInflammation in her lower back don runner-up. "Yeah, of course, I was talking limited Williams to tw o m a tches over the previous l t/a months, prepa- with Ag a a bout Venus," Urszula
said. "I was well-prepared for this match, and I knew she was a great fighter, so I should be focused the whole match." Williams, naturally, also knows a thing or two about having a more successful tennis-playing s ibling, and her shortstay in Paris comes a year afteryounger sister Serena, who owns 15 Grand Slam titles, was upset in the first round at Roland Garros.Serena made a fluent return to the clay-court tournament in the early afternoon Sunday, overwhelming 74th-ranked Anna Tatishvili 6-0, 6-1 — and then addressing an appreciative audience at Court Philippe Chatrier in the local language. "I have been speaking French for years and years, but I don't really have a lot of confidence," Serena said later, in English. "It's way, way more
nerve-racking than playing tennis." The only o t her seeded player to lose on Day 1 was No. 11 Nadia Petrova of Russia, who was defeated by Monica Puig of Puerto Rico 3-6, 7-5, 6-4. Otherwise, results went to form, with 17-time major champion Roger Federer picking up a 6-2, 6-2, 6-3 victory over a guy making his Grand Slam debut, Pablo Carreno Busta of Spain, while No. 4 David Ferrer, No. 14 Milos Raonic of Canada and No. 18Sam Querrey of the United Sates also were among the winners. In an intriguing encounter filled w ith momentum swings, No. 15 Gilles Simon of France overcame a two-set deficit for the first time in his career to edge two-time major champion Lleyton Hewitt 3-6, 1-6, 6-4, 6-1, 7-5.
Michel Euler/The Associated Press
Urszula Radwanska clenches her fist when reaching match point against Venus Williams in their first-round match of the French Open in Paris, Sunday.
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
Heat rout Pacers The Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS — Miami put LeBron James right in the middle of the action Sunday night, and this time, the Indiana Pacers didn't have an answer for him or his Miami Heat teammates. By moving James to the post, the Heat won the scoring battle in the paint, kept Indiana at arm's length and pulled away for a 1 14-96 victory and a 2-1 lead in the Eastern Conference finals. "I made a conscious effort to get down in the post tonight, to put pressure on their defense," James said. "The coaching staff wanted me to be down there tonight, and my teammates allowed me to do that." James rebounded from the two late turnovers that cost Miami in Game 2 by scoring 22 points, grabbing four rebounds and dishing out three assists. Hours after Dwyane
SAN JOSE, Calif. Buoyed by a loud crowd and another early p o w er-play goal, the San Jose Sharks matched Los Angeles' three h ome wins w it h a t h i r d s traight v ictory o ver t h e Kings at the Shark Tank. Now t hi s a l l -California seriescomes down to a winn er-take-all game on L o s Angeles' home ice. Joe Thornton got San Jose off to a fast start with a power-play goal in the first period and TJ Galiardi added a goal in the second to help the Sharks force a decisive seventh game with a 2-1 victory over the defending Stanley Cup c h ampions S u nday
Wade learned he would only be tagged with a flagrant foul from Game 2 and not a suspension, he finished with 18 points, eight assists and four rebounds. Chris Bosh added 15 points and three rebounds, and all five Miami starters reached double figures. The move allowed Miami to outscore Indiana 56-32 in the paint. Perhaps that much should be expected from a team with this much scoring punch and that has won 23 of its past 24 on the road. Miami committed a playoff franchise-low one turnover in the first half and finished with only f ive. James finished with none. David West led Indiana with 21 points and 10 reb ounds, while R o y H i b bert had 20 points and 17 rebounds.
NHL PLAYOFFS night. "We wanted this opportunity," said Joe Pavelski, who set up Thornton's goal. "We wanted to go play. We feel like we've played some good games therebefore.It's been a while since we've won, so we're due." Antti Niemi made 24 saves as the Sharks earned their third 2-1 home win of t he series. Game 7 is Tuesday night in Los Angeles. Dustin Brown scored the lone goal for Los Angeles, and Jonathan Quick made 24 saves.
Harvick winsCoca-Cola 600 The Associated Press CONCORD, N.C. — Kevin Harvick pulled away from Kasey Kahne on a restart with 11 laps left to win the Coca-Cola 600 for the second time in three seasons, a race stopped for nearly 30 minutes Sunday night when a TV camera support rope
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Harvick's win was almost as big a surprise as it was in 2011 when the crowd anticipated Earnhardt ending what was then a long, long victory drought. snapped. Kahne had the strongest There were 1 0 p e ople car, quickly moving back injured when the rope col- to the front each time he fell lapsed. Three were taken to back. He had a large lead and hospitals with non-life threat- lots of open track when the ening injuries. final caution flag came out Kahne led 156 laps and ap- with 16 laps remaining. peared tohave the strongest But Kahne remained on machine in NASCAR's lon- the track while Harvick pitgest race. But Harvick took ted for two fresh tires. On the the low line following the restart, Harvick quickly took last of 11 cautions and slowly control and Kahne couldn't pulled away. catch up. Harvickwontwoyears ago Ryan Newman was sixth, when Dale Earnhardt Jr. ran followed by Tony Stewart, out of gas 700 feet from the Clint Bowyer, Martin Truex finish line. Kahne finished Jr. and Marcos Ambrose. second, Kurt Busch third and Also on Sunday: polesitter Denny Hamlin was Rosberg takes F1 win:MOfourth in his second full race NACO — Nico Rosberg kept since returning from injury. his cool amid the chaos to "To win at Charlotte, it is win the crash-marred Mosomething we had to over- naco Grand Prix and give come in the past," Harvick Mercedes its first Formula said. "We won it on gas mile- One victory ofthe season. age last time. This time we Championship leader Sebasjust went out and won it." tian Vettel was second.
Oregon eliminated in Super Regionals
Sharks forceGame7 The Associated Press
pened to me plenty of times here, and it d i d," Kanaan Continued from B1 said. "How funny is life? The "It means a lot to me be- yellow was my best friend." cause so many people, I could Kanaan had his fair share feel that they wanted me to of chances to win at Indy, but win, and it's such a selfish came up short time and time thing to do because what are again. He was leading when they getting from it?" Kanaan the rain came in 2007, only said. "I'm the one who gets to lose to Franchitti when the the trophy. I believed that this race resumed. win was more for people out In all, Kanaan went into therethan forme. Sunday's race with 221 laps "I wanted it all my life, but led at Indy — more than any over the years I was kind of non-winner except Michael OK with the fact that I may Andretti and Rex Mays never have the chance to but his second-place finish to win." Buddy Rice in 2004 was the His chance came at the closest he had come to vicend of a hi s t ory-making tory. He had a pair of thirdrace at Indianapolis Motor place finishes, including last Speedway, where K anaan year, again to Franchitti. "It's wonderful for him," knew he had to pounce at the green flag for the final said Mario A ndretti, himrestart with three laps to go. self a victim of bad luck at He did, zipping inside leader Indy. "He's raced here long Ryan Hunter-Reay to roar to enough that he deserves it, the lead — where he wanted no question." to be in case another caution Carlos Munoz, a 21-yearcame out. old rookie making his first "I knew I had to get the IndyCar start, finished seclead on the restart because it ond and Hunter-Reay was could be a yellow, which hap- third.
Joe Khne/The Bulletin
Runners in the Happy Girls 10-kilometer race leave the starting line on Sunday at Riverbend Park in Bend. The 10K was a new addition to the Happy Girls races, which are in their third year in Bend.
Phil's Trail complex west of Bend, then back into town via Skyliners Road, C o lumbia Street and Colorado Avenue, ending back at the park. The 10K course circled the Old Mill District and passed through several o f B e n d's
Continued from B1 A former state-champion runner in her years at Bend High School (when she was K ortney D u nscombe) w h o went on to become an AllAmerican at Stanford Uniparks (including Drake Park), versity, Barnes said she is while the 5K course looped getting back i nt o r u n n i ng through the Old Mill District after undergoing hip surgery v ia Colorado Avenue a n d roughly a year ago. Reed Market Road. "After sur g e ry," sai d With temperatures in the Barnes, "I didn't know if I'd l ow 50s and bouts of r a i n ever be able to run again." throughout the morning, "it Now, she is back to racing. w as the perfect day fora run," " It w en t b e t ter t h a n I according to Riley. t hought i t w ou l d , " s a i d Ryan Levering, race direcBarnes of her Happy Girls tor and event coordinator for performance. Lay It Out Events (which put Barnes said she followed on the races), agreed. DeVanTassel and Riley before spite wet and cool conditions, surging ahead of her compe- "there were tons of s m iles tition near the sixth mile. "I and good energy" among was hoping I would feel good runners. for the second half," noted One of t hose smiles beBarnes, who led for the re- longed toWendy Weber, who mainder of the race. "The last saidshe was pleased with her few miles were a little hard." finish in the 5-kilometer HapSunday also marked Riley's py Girls race. "Running is a hard workfirst Happy Girls Half Marathon. She said she signed up o ut," added Weber, a 4 6 for the race partly because year-old Redmond resident. of its proximity to her Bend "On a good day, I feel like home. a superhero." Even on bad " I like competing in m y days, she added, finishing a own backyard," said Riley, run brings "a huge sense of 39. "It's so great to sleep in my accomplishment." own bed and get up and race Weber competed in Sunday's race with Lauri Roland, the next morning on familiar trails." a fellow teacher at Ridgeview The half-marathon course High School in Redmond. climbed up to and then along The women — who previousCentury Drive from the park ly walked for exercise — said b efore heading toward t h e they both began running last
Baseball Continued from B1 The Lava Bears, who took second in the Intermountain Conference behind Redmond, are back in the semis for the second year in a row under second-year coach Bret Bailey. ... All-IMC first-team pitcher Duke DeGaetano will likely take the mound for Bend. The senior hurler was 4-1 with a 1.86 earned-run average and 34 strikeouts in 30 innings for the Bears during league play this spring. Clayton Gelfand, who earned the win in Wilsonville's first-round game, is available for the Wildcats. Gelfand missed much of his senior year due to arm troubles but is healthy now. Earlier this spring he struck out 17 in a 2-0 win over Milwaukie.
on the mound. Abbas went 4-0 with a 1.12 earned-run average in IMC play, fanning 32 batters over 32 innings. The Panthers could face Sherwood junior Riley Moore, who led the Bowmen to a 2-1 first-round victory over Crescent Valley last W ednesday. Moore is 9-0 this year with a 1.42 ERA and 65 strikeouts in 59 innings with only 10 walks.
summer as a way to get in shape and relieve stress. In the fall, they ran together in their first race. Now, the two friends rise at 4:30 a.m. five days a week to run on Redmond's Dry Canyon Trail, at the gym or on roads and trails near the high school. "We are trying to do a 5K every month," said Roland, 52. "(Racing) keeps us motivated." This month, th e w o men chose to run i n t h e H appy Girls 5K.
"I liked that (Happy Girls)
was ladies-only," noted Weber, (though a small number of male runners were among the Happy Girls race participants). Weber, who has also raced a 10K, said that compared with longer distances, 5K and 10K races "are doable, (and) training doesn't take too much time out of work or family life." That is exactly why race o rganizers added a 10K t o this year's Happy Girls race lineup, said Levering. "It's a medium distance," she explained. "It's a good option for those training for a half marathon." In its first year, the Happy Girls 10K had more than 100 finishers. "Next year, we will proba bly f i n e-tune t h e ( 1 0 K ) course," she said. But overall, sh e a d d ed, "it was well-received." — Reporter: 541-383-0393, firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Associated Press EUGENE — Oregon will not be making a return trip to the W omen's College World Series. Freshman Emily Lockman allowed two runs on eight hits over seven innings and Nebraska defeated Oregon 4-2 Sunday to advance to the WCWS for the first time since 2002. Lockman (15-5) struck out five for the 14th-seeded Huskers (45-14), who fell 4-3 in 11 innings to the third-seeded Ducks (50-11) earlier Sunday to force the deciding game in the bestof-three Super Regional. Gabby Banda and Taylor Edwards both singled and scored to put the Huskers up 2-0 in the top of the first, but the Ducks' Samantha Pappas singled to right center with the bases loaded in the bottom half to eventhe game at 2. The Huskers went ahead when Alicia Armstrong's single scored Courtney Breault in the third inning. Jessica Moore (27-6) allowed three runs on seven hits over three innings in the loss at Oregon's Howe Field. "You're never ready for it to end, especially when you have a team like this," Oregon coach Mike White said. Pappas' RBI single in the
11th inning gave Oregon a 4-3 victory to force Game 3. Pappas scored Janie Takeda, who singled to lead off the inning then stole second. Reliever C h eridan Hawkins (18-6) went seven innings for the win. Tatum Edwards (30-9) a l lowed all four Oregon runs on 14 hits, going all 11 innings for the Huskers. "We had a lot of energy and momentum going into the second game. It went back-and-forth the whole series and we weren't able to grab control. Things just fell their way," Moore said.
Newport, who play in the other semifinal, also on Tuesday. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, email@example.com.
In-Home Care Services Care for loved ones. Comfort for att. 541-389-OOOG www.evergreenlnhome.com
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Class 4Asemifinal round No. 2 seed Sisters (26-2 overall) at No. 1 seed Henley (23-5),
4:30 p.m. The Hornets handed the Outlaws one of their two losses on the season, topping the SkyEm League champions 14-2 in Sisters back on March 19. ... Henley has survived a pair of close state playoff games to reach the semifinal round for the second consecutive year. No. 2 seed Redmond The Hornets, who won the Sky(21-6 overall) at No. 4seed line Conference with a 12-3 reSherwood (23-6), 4:30 p.m. cord, defeated South Umpqua Winners of the Northwest 9-6 in the first round before Oregon Conference, the Bow- holding off league-rival Hidmen have allowed just 88 runs den Valley 8-7 on Friday in the in 29 games this year, the low- quarterfinals.... Sisters, which est runs-against mark in Class last made the semifinals in 5A. Sherwood, the 2011 state 2008, is aiming for its first title champion, lost to Summit 11- appearance since falling to The I in last year's state semifinal Dalles 17-6 in the final of the round.... The Intermountain old Class 3A in 2002. No one in C onference-champion P a n - the state has been as hot as the thers are looking for t h eir Outlaws lately. Sisters has won first state final appearance in a school-record 24 consecutive school history. Redmond en- games. The Outlaws knocked tersTuesday's semifinal round off 2012 champion Ontario 2-0 on a nine-game winning on Friday in the quarterfinal streak. Senior J.D. Abbas, the round.... The winner of the IMC's pitcher and player of the Sisters-Henley semifinal will year, is expected to get the start face either Klamath Union or
lookingdack Athlete of the week:Matthew Maton pulled off the grueling 3,000- and 1,500-meter double victory this weekend in the state trackand field championships at Eugene's Hayward Field, helping the Summit boys win their third consecutive state title. Maton won the 3,000 on Friday in 8 minutes, 28.62 seconds, then won the 1,500 on Saturday in 3:55.12. Both times are new 5A state-meet recortls. Contest of the week:Sticking with the Summit theme, the Storm boys and girls programs swept the Class 5A state track and field championships for the third year in a row. No other large school in Oregon has ever done that twice, let alone three times.
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MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 • THE BULLETIN
O M M U N IT Y DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKE PROGRAM:Women-only rides held twice per month on Mondays and based out of Pine Mountain Sports in Bend; next ride isMay 27;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. pinemountainsports.com. DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKING WOMEN'S IN-STORECLINIC: May 28; 7 p.m .;PineM ountain Sports, Bend; learn about basic bike maintenance, such as how to fix a flat tire; free; to register or for more information, call 541-385-8080. DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKING W OMEN'S IN-STORE CLINIC:M ay 29;7 p.m.; Pine Mountain Sports, Bend; learn about mountain biking gear from Tori of Trek Bicycles; free; to register or for more information, call 541-385-8080. BEGINNINGBICYCLE REPAIR AND MAINTENANCECLINIC:Learn how to properly repair and maintain your bike; various Tuesdays of each month, next clinicJune 4;7:30 p.m.; free; Pine Mountain Sports, 255
Email events at least lodays before publication to sports@bendbuttetin. com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.com/comsportscab
P OR TS
S.W. Century Drive, Bend; advance sign-up required; 541-385-8080; www.pinemountainsports.com. MBSEF CRITERIUMSERIES: Wednesdays, June12, June 26, July10, July 24, July 31, Aug. 7, Aug. 14 and Aug. 21;Summit High School, Bend; Cat1-5 and junior races; riders will earn points in each race that count toward overall series standings; Molly Cogswell-Kelley; 541-388-0002; www.obra.org. MOUNTAIN BIKINGGRIT CLINICS FOR WOMEN:June15-16; presented by Pine Mountain Sports in Bend, two-day clinic for beginner and intermediate female mountain bikers; registration now open at Pine Mountain Sports; cost $250; www. GritClinics.com, or email to info@ GritClinics.com.
HORSES JACKS ORBETTER TRAIL RIDE: June1;9a.m. at SkullHollow National Grasslands, Terrebonne; fundraiser for the Deschutes County Sheriff's Posse, 7.2-mile ride around Pine Ridge; $15 per hand or $25 for two; 9 a.m. registration, 9:30 a.m.
ride; John Cox, 541-647-7613. HORSEMANSHIPBITS,BUTTONS AND SPURSCLINIC: June 7; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sky Hawk Ranch, Redmond; a clinic on horsemanship skills and horse training equipment, limit of12 riders; $100; 54 I -350-2600.
MISCELLANEOUS BUILD-A-MOUNTAINCAN AND BOTTLE DRIVE:June1; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Ray's Food Place stores in Bend, Redmond and Prineville; fundraiser for Special Olympics Oregon High Desert chapter; athlete participation encouraged; call 541749-6517 or email soor503@gmail. com to volunteer. CENTRALCASCADESTABLE TENNISTOURNAMENT:June1; 10 a.m.; round robin tournament; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend; $10 in advance, $12 day-of registration; www.bendtabletennis.com. TOUGH MUDDER: June16-16, race times vary; Wilson Ranches Retreat, 16555 Butte Creek Road, Fossil; a 10 to15-mile obstacle course that can be completed as an individual or
with a team; $85-$180; to register, visit www.toughmudder.com.
PICKLEBALL BEND PICKLEBALLCOURT FUNDRAISERTOURNAMENT: June 2;Juniper Parktennis courts, Bend; round-robin play in mixed doubles; fundraiser for Build the Courts Project; $16, $32 per team, limited to first 32 players to register; visit www.bendpickleballclub.com for more information or to register.
RUNNING CAMPING KICK-OFFRUN: May 30; 5:30 p.m.; run 3-5 milesto kickoff campingseason;m eetatFootZone and finish at Crow's Feet Commons in downtown Bend for post-run marshmallow roasting and a raffle; free;541-317-3568;footzonebend. com. PRINEVILLEMEMORIAL HOTSHOTRUN:June 1; 9:30 a.m.; Ochoco Creek Park, Prineville; a 5K run/walk,10K run and kids 1Kfun run, proceeds benefit the Wildland Firefighter Foundation;
$10-$25; 541-815-2050 or www. runningwildfire.org. STORM TRACK CHALLENGE: June 1;10 a.m.-3 p.m.; for boys and girls in grades one through eight; Summit High School, Bend; compete in track and field events and receive scores, with awards; $25 Bend Park 8 Recreation District residents, $34 otherwise; 541-389-7275; bendparksandrec.org. HEAVENCANWAIT: June 2; 9 a.m.; Drake Park, Bend; 5K run/walk; benefit for Sara's Project, which raises funds for breast health education;$25-$40;541-706-6996; heavencanwait.org. HERSHEY'S TRACK 6 FIELD GAMES: June 5;4 p.m. field events, 5 p.m. running events; for girls and boys born in years 1999-2004; Bend High School; free; 541-706-6126; www.bendparksandrec.org. SOLES ANDSTRENGTH RUNNING CLINIC:First session June 5;4:30 p.m.; WillPower Training Studio, 155 S.W. Century Drive, Suite110, Bend; an eight-week running and strength training clinic, 90 minutes per week; $299; 541-330-0985; www. willpowertrainingstudio.com. STORM THE STAIRS: June 6; 5:30
p.m.; COCC campus, Bend; 2-mile run/walk with 300 stairs; free for COCC andOSU-Cascades students and staff, $5 otherwise; registration day of race in MazamaGym; bdouglass©cocc.edu. RUN BABY RUN:June 8; 8 a.m.; Sahalee Park, Madras; 5K and 10K run/walk; benefit for Madras Pregnancy Resource Center; $20; 541-390-0219; www.runbabyrun. Ol'g.
THREE SISTERSMARATHON: June 8;7 a.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, Redmond;marathon,two-person and four-person marathon relays, and 5Kfun run/walk; $25-$240; threesistersmarathon.com.
VOLLEYBALL COED GRASSVOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT: June1; 9:30 a.m., 9 a.m. registration; a four-on-four outdoor tournament for high school students and adults; Crook County High School, Prineville; $20 per team of four or more players (each team must include two females); email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 541633-3670 for registration forms.
COMMUNITY SPORTS IN BRIEF TRACK AND FIELD
and Bikini Championships. The competition took place May18 at Chinook Winds
event —Bob Smith, of Bend, tookfirst in the men's ages 60-65 A singles division
7-3 for the 2013 season. Anyone interested in joining the team next spring can
Casino in Lincoln City. Ditmore, a junior at
of the USANational Singles Racquet-
contact Blues headcoach K.C.Greenleaf
Redmond High School,placed ahead of two other competitors in his division.
ball Championships, held May15-19 in Fullerton, Calif. Smith qualified for the
at 541-647-4579 or kcgreenleaf49©aol.
HerShey'S meet On taP — Boysand
Central Oregonrunner wins
girls born between1999 and 2004 are eligible to participate in the local Hershey's
m8f8tllOll — A Bend man, 41-year-old John Liccardo, was the overall winner
Track 8 Field Games,set for Wednesday,
of the 2013Wisconsin Marathon. The
June 5, at Bend High School. The local Hershey's meet is presented by the Bend
fifth-year race, based in Kenosha, Wis., took place May 4 on a 26.2-mile route
Park 8 Recreation District, and participa-
along the western shore of LakeMichigan.
Gentral OregonianS medal at
tion is free. Field events will begin at 4 p.m. and running events will commence at
Liccardo's winning time was 2 hours, 44 minutes, 50 seconds. Runner-up in
tOurney —Two Bendracquetball
in the Men's 55-70 singles division of the USA Racquetball Northwest Regional
HOSt familieS needed —TheCas-
Cascade Athletic Club in Gresham.
divisions at the pro-am Tournament
June 4 at the park district office, 799 S.W. Columbia St., and at the Bend High track
of Champions, held April 25-28 at the Multnomah Athletic Club in Portland.
Eric Tatge, of Brown Deer, Wis., who was nearly four minutes behind Liccardo in 2:48:39.
cade Cycling Classic is looking for host families to help houseparticipants in this year's stage race, which is set for July1621. Race participants typically arrive a day
RUGBY Bend Blueswinseason finale
Jeremy White won the 35-and-older divi-
Birth certificates are required at the time of registration. Event winners will ad-
Championships, staged April10-14 at the
players placed first in their respective
5:30 p.m. Registration is available through the field of more than 900 finishers was on the day of the meet from 4 to 5:15p.m.
national competition by placing second
or two prior to the start and leavethe day
— Keegan Bloss, GunnerCrawford and cob Fritz added three conversions to lead
provide a safe placefor cyclists to store
the Bend Blues to a 21-19 overtime victory over the Valley Rams of McMinnville in
their bikes. Families may choose how many riders they wish to host. For more
Oregon's Hayward Field in Eugene.State winners may qualify for the Hershey's
LOCal bodyduilder WinSIrOnman
sion, while Lee Graff placed first in the 55-and-older men's doubles competition with Mike Lyons, of Portland. Other Bend medalists were Regan White, second in the Women's C competition and fourth
eVent —Tanner Ditmore,17 and of
in the Women's Bdivision, and Roberto
the Plate Bracket (lower division) final of
information or to sign up as a volunteer
national competition, slated for Aug. 3 in Hershey, Pa. For more information,
Redmond, recently won the Junior Men
Cardenas, second in the M en'sA singles dlvlslon.
theRugby Oregon High SchoolBoys Club Championship state playoffs. The match
Bend resident first at regional
The win gave the Blues a final record of
host, email Karen Kenlan at ccchousing@ bendbroadband.com, or call her at 541788-6227. — Bulletin staff reports
vance to the Hershey's state competition,
scheduled for July 6 at the University of
contact Rich Ekman,park district sports
division (ages 20andyounger) of amateur bodybuilding at the Oregon lronman
coordinator, at 541-706-6126.
Bodybuilding, Figure, Fitness, Physique
Damon Skellenger all scored tries, and Ja-
was pl ayed May18 atCanbyHighSchool.
after the race concludes. Hosts' obligations are to allow for kitchen access and
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THE BULLETINâ€˘ MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
COMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD 321, CandraLong, 2:44:06.322, LenoraJames, 2:44:26. 323,Julie Watts,2:44:47.324, Eileen Dodson, 2.45:11.325,AngelaFish, 2.45:33.326 Bridget Wright, 2:45:33.327,TinaDavis,2:45:47. 32B,Carina McCarthy,2:46:43.329,LauraKnudson,2:49 33.330, MeghanLelonek,2:49:36 331, RheaBoland, 2:49:45. 331,JeanClemens, 2:49:45. 333,NicoleJackson, 2:50:50. 334 Rachel Mccoy, 2:50:56.335,AjaYerges,2:51:33.336,Tiffany Butler, 2:51:53.337,Sherry Meyers,2:52:16. 338, Lindsa yWoods,2:53:12.339,KathyNemes,2:53:21 340, Annem arie Mikolaitis, 2:53:22. 341, Stacy Miller, 2:53:26. 341, Leslie Neugebauer, 2:53:26. 343, Janis Young, 2:54:19. 344, SandraRoberts, 2.56:01. 345,RebeccaNonweiler, 2:56: 42.346,MichelleHardesty,2.56:51.347,Sandy Shores,2:5702. 348, CarrieWarmenhoven,2:57:09. 349, DanielleAleckson, 257:12. 350, Mari Petersen, 2:58;03. 351, Shar Tobin, 2:58:03. 352, BarbaraFoley, 2:58:31. 353, ReneeSarley, 2:58:53. 354, Andrea Young,2:59:20.355, ClaudiaWiliams,2:59:21. 356, Kristi Ball, 3 00:08.357, Kelli Shelton, 3:0051. 358, Molly Semm, 3:0300.359,Lola Hagman,3:05:04 360, ValerieGrindstaff, 3:05:35. 361, Jennifer Wolf, 3:06:10. 362, Kay Wolt, 3:06: 10.363,DawnKrantz-Watts,3:07:34.364,Nancy Tyler, 3:07:52.365,TonyaBernardy, 3:07:57. 366, SheilaWalker,3:08:32. 367, TeresaBaggett, 3:08:42 368, AshtonDupont, 3:08:43. 369, Robin Benson, 3:08: 49.370,GloriaPloss,3:09:25. 371, PaulineRhoads, 3:09:46. 372, KarenEddy, 3:09. 48.373,CarolMoore,3:09.49.374,EricaChamberlin, 3:10:03. 375,Kathie Conley,3:10:07. 376, DianneBrowning, 3:1011. 377, RebeccaSymons, 3:10:13. 378, TammyWilson, 310:13. 379, Susie Maniscalco,3:10:14. 380,Beverley Maul, 3.10:19. 381, LoriYerges,3.10:51. 382,PatSmart-Torstenbo,3.12:24.383,Patti Knollman,3:12.45.384,Bonnie
Willard, 28:00.19,QuinnKeever, 28:00.20, Rebecca Badger, 28:22. 21, EchoLappin, 28:26.22, Kristine MacLeanTalbot, 28:54.23, BreannaCrawford, 28:55. 24, Lene Richelsen,29:17 25, SarahBurbank,29:51 26, Patricia Wiliams,29:58.27, LisaKirk,3005. 28, Amy Allen ,30:25.29,SammiThompson,30:34.30,Bianca Swain,30:39. 31, PanbrieLyden,30:47. 32,AshleighHayden, 30:54. 33,DianaKalanquin,31:13.34,LynnAdams, 31:15. 35, JuyeonKim, 31:22 36, Molly Connors, 31:41. 37,KaylaWiliams, 31:48 38, KennadiPeterson, 31:54.39,VanessaJones, 31:55. 40,Candace Marques,32:17. 41, Sarah Dinescu,32:17. 42, DaniMiler, 32:29. 43, AmandaPlattner, 32:38. 44, Tasha Reynolds, 32:38. 45,LindseySheridan,32:58. 46, HaleyPerull, 33:07 47, MorganHanson, 3308 47, Lizzy Smith, 33:08. 49,StephanieHoward, 33:12. 50,MariaToledo, 33:13. 51, SaraEtten,33:13. 52, BessHenry, 33:21. 53, WendyKorn,33:27. 54,Kelly Converse,33:32. 55, KaceyHayes,33:38 56, Alison Burke, 3338 57, Rebeccca Selkregg, 33:39. 58, LaraPolen,33:48. 59, AnnaSmith,33:48.60,AimeeTraynor,33:49. 61,CassieThompson,33:52.62,SabineAtkinson, 33:53. 63, LeanneContreras, 33.58. 64, Amanda Weiss, 34:01.65,AngieDelneno, 34:19. 66, Crystal Clute ,34:34.67,Melanie Kehoe,3435.68,Jamie Payne,3435 69, SavannahHarris, 34:35. 70,Cara Mullis, 34:36. 71, Heidi Axmaker,34:39. 72, Kristy Sumner, 34:42. 73, Holly Gullickson,34:42.74, Julie Davis, 34:44.75,AvaDennis, 34:49.76, MaryDennis 34:51. 77,MeghanMyers,34:56.78,Rachellllias,35:00.79, Nicole I lias,35:01 80,April Zeiser,35:13 81, JanieBowers, 35:15. 82, SusanKeith, 35:25. 83,LoriFinzer,35:28.84,Kim Chenoweth,35:28.85, ElizabethOrwick,35:30. 86, HeatherYocom,35:30. Tomsheck,3:12:45.385,CathyHenderson, 3:13:08. 87, MaryMcGritf, 35:33.88,JudyMunro,35:36. 89, 386, SueThompson, 3:13:13. 387, KaylaOrmsby, AnnieByerley,35:39. 89,IzzyCannell, 35:39. 3:16:00. 388, HeatherDavis, 3:16:09. 389, Keshia 91, EizabethUnderwood,3543. 92,Alice CymbaBidstrup,3:17:55. 390,Jaki Schmunk, 3:17:57. la,35:43.93,MaryRempelos,35:58.94,AcaciaDyer, 391, Sarah Benzinger, 3:17:57.392,LindaHSmith, 35:58. 95, AshtonLong,36:00.96, MarneeLong, 3:17:58. 393,Jennifer Holm, 3:20:39. 394, Michelle 36:03. 97,Christy Rogers,36:03. 98, Cheryl Rogers, Oglesbee-Flores,3:20:46. 395,KarenCone, 3:22:05. 36:03.99,EllaRuet, 36:04.100,AmberBehr,36:14. 396,ChristineCercone,3:2206.397,Rhonda Nicho101, Rita Miller, 36:14.102, BethMcKoy,36:21. las,3:22:53.397,Jeanie Poland,322:53.399,Amy 103, ChristineMaulding, 36:21.104, SarahHubbard, Moral es,3:22:54.400,MeganMartens,3:23:18. 36:30. 105,CatherineBuechel, 36:31. 106, Rachel 401, Lynne Scott, 3:23:21.402,BarbaraChandler, Medlock,36:50.107, BarbaraDempsey, 37:06. 108, 3:23: 23.403,Mary Chisholm,3:26:40.404,Kelsey Diane Brunett, 37:10. 109,Ari BruneN,37:10. 110, Burns, 3:27:10. 405, Corrie Beebe,3:27:13. 406, AubreyStewart, 37:16. JanaeHiersche,3:27:20. 407,JeanLedyard, 3:27:22 111, Laloni Christenson,37:17. 112, RaynaBev408, Pat Karpstein, 3:27:25.409, l.ynn Halvorson, ando, 37:21.113,AshleyBrown, 37:23. 113,Trena 3:28:38 410,Valerie Ireland,3:32:23. Harustak, 37:23. 115, Jennifer Mock,37:29. 116, 411, DebbiNewberg, 3:32:25 412,JayneeBeck, Tracy Lumsden,37:29 117, LyndseyHolub, 37:29. 3:34:10. 413, Anitra Damon, 3:34:12. 414, Staci 118, AudreyDennis, 37:30. 119, KayleenClaxton, Chisum, 3:36:42.415,Julie Echols, 3:37:27. 416, 37:36.120,KrisMandel,37:38. SharonYoung,3:37:28 417, Roberta Shirley,3:38:07 121, GraceRoster, 37:45. 122, Alissa Volchko, 418, DarleneEverhart, 3:39:03.419, CarolynClarke, 37:53. 123,RosaMoore, 37:56. 124,Alexis Kerns, 3:40: 32.420,MelissaConley,3:40:33. 37:57. 125,CheyenneJohnson,37:59.125,Michelle 421, NancyHain,3.45:47. 422, MaryThompson, Wilcox,37:59.127, StephanieQuiett,37:59.128, Brit3:48:13. 423,Carol Thompson,3:48.14. 424, Barb tany Wilson,37.59.129, ShannonBeutler, 38:09.130, Ormsby,3:56:30. 425, Sidney Whitley, 3:56:54. Lucie Pronold,38:10. 426,RandiWhitley,3:56:54.427,Lynne Alexander, 131, MichelleDavis,3B17. 132,WendyWeber, 3:56:55. 428, LindaSifferman,357:23. 429, Drew 38:20. 133,RobinRoberts,3836.134,AutumnReynUnderwood,3:57:23. 430,Jennifer Thomas, 4:21:14. olds, 38:36. 134, SarahReynolds-Jackson, 38:36. 431, Sara Thompson, 4:21:16. 136 ReynaMils, 38:57. 137,SerinaDugan,38:58. Half MarathonRelay 138 Kristin Campbell,39:04.139,Jill Walsh, 39:13. 1, EllenAster,JanTarr,1:43:41. 2, CourtneyBled- 140, ElizabethKahl, 39:35. soe, Nicole Stilson, 1:4423 3, Kim Meske,Dawn 141, CariHaynes,39:41.142, MaryNicolet, 39:41. Ojukwu,1:52:26.4, MarianneCox, Jennifer Egeland, 143, SallyGroth,3941 144, LauraHall, 3942.145, 1:56:15. 5, Elena Pressprich, Nicole Pressprich, Lauri Roland, 39:52. 146 KatharineAmes,39:54. 147, 1:57:14. 6, SueHenderson, Jill Mercer, 1:58:04.7, April Wallace,40:04. 148,SabrinaSloan, 40:15.149, BreahBollean8 KalieWhitcomb,1.58:20. 8, Allison SarahGiffin, 40:19.150,RobinCarter, 41:01. Liabraaten,AndreaTimm, 2:03:41. 9, JesseNehving, KristinaSmith,2:0348. 9, ShannahWerner, Chelsea Si er, 2:03:48 11, ElizabethStrausbaugh,ErikaWilson, 2:0409. 12, KristineWardlow, DiannaWardlow-Dotter,2:05:00. 13, Alexis Miller, MarySpanks,2:05:09. 14,Carrie McNeely ,ReneeThompson,2:05: 20.15,DelsieHerschbach,Emily Sperling,207 08.16, DianeAnderson, SusanNewton, 20806.17, AngelaPhilips, Jennifer Phillips, 2:09:26. 18, JennyBrown,AbbyElvebak, 2:09:56. 19,BeckyLubahn,SarahMils, 2:11:35. 20, MichelleHealy,MarianneWilhelm,2:12:37. 21, ChristinaHyser,GracePorraz, 2:14:03.22, AimeeMacdonell, Kristin Rodriguez,216:21.23,Audra Green, Rebecca Beaudin,218:17.24,SabinaMckinley, Ashley-Jo Ptlueger,2:18:34. 25,JanaeWiseman, Josh Hart, 2:19:52. 26, SarahMattox, Blair Staley, 2:20.40. 27, Anne-MarieDaggett, Charlotte Brady, 2:20:40. 28,Nicky Robinson,GraceRusth, 2:21:10. 29, BethReynolds, VeronicaClark,2:26:07. 30, Terry Rodrick,BariLiebowitz,2 2646 31, ChelseyBeaman, Misty Zerkel, 2:27:24.32, Alissa Norrise,AlannaMcglone, 2:29:14. 33, Pam ela Cunningham,LynetteHawkins, 2:32:21. 34, Emm a Myhrum Morgan,CassandraClark,2:34:09 35,Jennifer Smith,LindaFisher-berlanga,2:35:15. 36,Sandra Gadow,KellieRiper,2:3804.37, AndreaAragon,Cory McNabb,2:39:12.38, Angela Buller, Sherri Twom ey, 2:44:13. 39, Jill Bolm, LindaSullivan, 2:45:57.40, SusanLewis, MichelleReynolds, 2:54:17. 41, RondaFarruggia, Trinette Warren, 2:56:50.42, CindyEnstrom,ChristinaGordon,30808 43, Ginger Allen, Vickie FuImer, 32300. 44, MarilynEverhart, DawnAlisaSadler, 4:22:36. 10K 1, SuzannePeterson, 45:04. 2, JennaRinger, 45:27. 3,KateBackstrom, 45:58. 4, AbbeMontgomery, 46;39 5, SaraMilon, 4651. 6, GinaCrowder, 47:05 7, BriRudof, 48:54 8, SusanneFlynn, 49:48 9, AmeliaGroves,5013. 10,KimVierra, 5136. 11, Marilu Semph,51:53. 12, Lauren Manley, 51:56. 13,DagnyDonohue,52:06. 14,Jennifer Enna, 52:09. 15,MaraRichardson, 52:20. 16,RhondaMorgan, 52:41. 17, LindseyRichards, 52:54. 18, Sara Kuhn, 53:03. 19, KatrinaPeterson,53:03. 20, l.iz Duvall, 53:09. 21, Marie Major, 54:04. 22, CarryleeHudson, 54:06. 23,Megan McDonell,55.15.24,Kara Hoisington, 55:21.25, RobynKnox, 55:22. 26,Caroline Ponzi ni-Beck,55:23.27, Sara Goldin,55:43.28, MichelleBeaman,55:47. 28, MarjoneGosling, 55:47 30, Roxanne Ramseyer, 56:12. 31, Karlie Hansen,56:29. 32, Kristin Hampton, 56:56.33,KariNelsestuen,57.47.34, Kristina Rogers, 57:47. 35,ChristieMahoney,58:02.36,DanaRhode, 58:03 37, Ashlie Cantrell, 58:07. 38, Julie Noyes, 58:11 39,AsheyKnox, 5812 40, GalitMiler, 58:25 41, Shirley Stearns,58:34.42, ShamiGaumer, 58:38. 43, Julie Kucinski, 59:05.44, MoeCarrick, 59:14. 45,KathyFoster,59:16. 46, NatashaNielsen, 59:17. 47, AshleeO'Meara, 59:23.48, LeahRoss, 59:29 49, May Hindmarsh, 59:40. 50, Shahnaz Sahnow,1:00:10 51, LesleyGimeno, 1:00:11.52, Charity Dollar, 1:00:28.53,KateTorcom, 1:00:40. 54, SaraVaughn, 1:01:04. 55, MelissaHerchback, 1:01.22.56, Tina Thomas,1:02:15. 57, Katherine Kahl, 1:02:20.57, Christina Rose, 1:02:20. 59, Heather Anderson, 1:02:21.60,AllysonFoster,1:02:27. 61, Lisa Swanston,1:02:30. 62, LindseyOneil, 1:02:34. 63, Sharyl Boren, 1:02:45. 64, Jennifer Giager,1:03:11.65,LaraMorais,1:03:33. 66,Carrie Ramoz,1:03:49.67, Camile Fetzer-Lockhart,1:03:51. 68,Anna Eyman,1:03:54.69,JenniferMckeiman, 1:04:11.70,JessicaCraig,1:0417. 71, TeresaKolbrecki, 1:04:26. 72, HannahStalworth, 1:04.38. 73, Allison Gorney, 1:04:43. 74, Nicole Weathers, 1.05:15. 75, KatharineKuhlman, 1:05:56.76,CoreyHighland, 1:06:07.77, JanaEads, 1:06:31. 78, ReneeChertudi, 1:0655. 79, Heather Straw,107:16.80,KathyBiles,1:07:16. 81, Joki Oswald, 1:07:16.82, Christine Rench, 1:07:17.83,DianaAnderson,1:07:21 84, NancyHoffman,1:07:22.85, KarenTonsfeldt,1:07.23. 86,Laurie Perez,1:0725.87,KahleenWilson,1:0821. 88,Laura Nelson, 1:0913 89,SherylSchultheis, 1:09:13.90, NicoleKarr,109:34. 91, ElizabethKottord, 1.09:35.92, ChelseaBushnell,1:09:41.93,TonyaHahn,1:10:02. 94, KeriSime, 1:10:02. 95, ColumbineStandridge, 1:11:10. 96, Claire Buehler,1:11:11.97, Lili Paxton, 1:11:12.98, Heidi Krueger,1:11:20 99, KirstenLarwin, 1:12:44. 100, JuliChambers,1:12:54. 101, KathyStarman, 1:13:05. 102,Julie Duryea, 1:13:08. 103,BrendaKomar, 1:13:08 104, GinaMccluhan, 1.13:12. 105, ValentinaWestlind, 1:13:48. 106, JamieBanks,1:13:56. 107,LauraUnderwood, 1:14:02. 108,SharleeHouse,1:15:12. 109, TinaLamanna,1:15:19. 110,MaryTebeau,1:16:08 111, LeahLarkin, 1:16.44. 112,Lisa MacLellan, 1:16:44. 113, AnnaRoberts, 1:16:45. 114, Sarah House,1:17.00. 115,Kati Markey,1:18.42. 116,Davery Currie, 1:20:10. 117, Sara Iversen, 1:20:10. 118, LaurenBradvica, 1:20:36.119, LizzieTennant, 1:20:37.120,JenniferKelly,1:21:21. 121, Debra Sieben,1:21:21.122, ColleenSullivan, 1:22:59. 123,CarolinaReyes,1:24:03. 124,Marisa Boss, 1:25:04.125, AllysonBoss,1.25:04. 126, Lori Adams,1:28:30. 127,KimMarkey,1:28:46. 128, Susan McWiliams,1:29:32. 129,JaneJensen-Davis, 1:30:02.130,TiaHall, 1:3220. 131, JamiB euckley,1:37.07.132, Kim-SueKnight, 1:40:05.133,TiftanyJohansen, 1:40:06. 134 Nicole Pelz, 1:41:57.135, TaraCaster, 1:41:58. 136, Lynda Weich,1:4430.137,JoniSietker,1:46:33.138,Deana Hendrickson,146:41. 5K (top 150finishers) 1, QuinnDamitio, 23:16. 2, SidneyDavis, 23:25. 3, AmyMora,24:35. 4, ZacMartin, 25:15.5, Monica Watson, 25:26.6 Robin Judice,25:37.7,KarenPlucinski, 26:01. 8, Siri Chotechuang,26:35. 9, Bailie Hartford,26:3810, AlyssaShaffer, 27:14. 11, Tamara Crawford, 27:16.12, GenaHuff, 27:30 13, FionaMcFarland, 27:38. 14, MakennaConley, 27:39. 15,ElizabethClemens,27:43. 16,Averi Hartford, 27:53. 17,Allison Zsenyuk,27:56. 18,Krissy
Women1/2 1, AnnaChristiansen, Portland.2, SaraYoumans, Ketch um, Idaho. 3, Brenna Lopez-0tero, Bend.4, StephanieCroy, Poitland. 5, Kristina Hughes,Sherwood. 6,Heather VanValkenburg, Vancouver,Wash. 7, Leia TyrreI, Corvalis. 8, JessicaKaplan,Portland.9, not available.10,KerryMartin Bend. Women 3 1, MollyMacGraw, hometownnotavailable. 2, Karey Miles, Portland.3, SusannaJulber, Bend.4, Courtney
31, Jay SwavelyVancouver, , 1:54:57. 32, Mark Emry, Gresham,1:54:59. 33, Seth Ramsey, Bend, 1.55:00.34, Justin Tomlinson,Missoula,126.96.36.199, Phil Hill, Bend,1:55:55.36, ChrisMinson, Eugene, 156:14. 37, Rob Russell, Hillsboro, 1:56:38. 38, Todd Edwards,Camas, Wash, 1:56:40.39, Richard Rosko,Portland, 1:56:42.40,RyanRussell, Beaverton, 1:56:43. 41, Eric Stotts Washougal,Wash., 1:56.43.42, Marc LutzLake,Oswego, 1:56:50. 43, GregO'Brien, Portland, 1:56:53 44, David Rosen, Beaverton, 157:31. 45,DavidGilchrist, Bend,1:57:52 46,Kyle Gorman,Bend,1:5840. 47, EricAldinger, Portland, 1:59:27.48,AndrewMaddox, Central Point, 1:59:48. 49, MikeMurphy,Portland,1.59:52. 50, DennisBennett, Bend,1:59:53. 51, BruceHaserot, Kelso,2:00:36. 52, Stephen Helt, Bend,2:00:38.53,RobKerr, Bend,2:00:39 54, David Anderson,Bend,2:01:42. 55, WiliamWaring, Camas,Wash., 2:02:14. 56,Terry Hamness,Washougal, Wash.,2:02:16.57, Brett Boyles,LakeOswego, 2:02:21. 58, Neil Carpenter,Portland,2:02:46 59, DarranJacobsen,Bend, 2:03:56. 60, BobStephens, Tigard,2:04:35. 61, TJ Richter,Portland,2:05:49. 62, Jeff Steiner, Portland, 2:06:11. 63, Todd Klapwyk, Hillsboro, 2.06:27.64,EricVonDer Heyden, Portland, 2:06:29. 65, JaredDouglas, Bend,2:06:52. 66, PaulAnderson, Portland, 2:07:16.67, BobCrow,Portland, 2:07:23. 68,Ed Fischer,Camas,Wash,2:0759.69,Erskine Williams,Portland,2:08:47. 70,RGierce, 2:08:47. 71, Bob Moore,Portland, 2:09:58. 72, Michael Thoen,Portland,2:10.09.73, CharlesBarrett, Portland, 2:1010.74, MarcCross, KlamathFals,2:13:11. 75, DanMuse, CoosBay,2:1811 76,Edward Knight, Battle Ground,Wash., 219:31. 77,JamesVerheyden, Bend,2:25:28.78,JasonReed,HappyValley,2:28:05. 79,HenryAnd AnyAbel-Mitchell,Bend,2:30:06.80, RodDowse,Grenada,2:30:31. 81, LorinHayden,2:31:03. 82, BrianVegter, Baker City, 2:31:04.83, Scott Fleck,Portland, 2:33:25.84, MichealMcCarthy,West Linn, 2:35 00. Cat 2 Men50-59 1, John O'Brien, Ridgetield, 1:52:27. 2, Mike Reightley, Bend,1:53.59. 3, Marcel Russenberger, 1:54:12. 4, DougRoloff, Boise, 1:54:45. 5, David Morrison, Redm ond, 1:55:34 6, Stan Kiefer, Bend, 15726 7, ToddSchock, Bend, 1:57:36 8, Mark Miller, Corvallis, 1:58:17. 9,Rick Potestzo,Portland, 2:01:07.10,DanielDavis,Bend,2:01:16. 11, MarkScotch,Plover,Wis., 2.01:30. 12,Wayne Nussbaum,HappyValley, 2:02:14. 13,Jay Marsh, Bend,20636.14,JonathanPierce, Sheridan,211:21. 15, StephenCrozier, Bend,213:49. 16, M.Borgers, 2:14:00.17,MarkStoler, Portland,2:14:08. 18,David English,Portland,2:15:22.19,Bill Sundermeier,Portland, 2.17:18.20,BrianDanner,Lebanon,2:25:18. 21, DavidGratke,Portland,2:27:27. Cat 2 Men60+ 1, ShawnGrossman, Boise, 1:52:42 2, Vincent Sikorski, Bend, 2:01:08. 3, AmoryCheney,Bend, 2:02:54. 4, Patrick Coughlin, Portland, 2:03:59. 5, Russell Speirn, Wilsonville, 2:10.17. 6, Malcolm Johnson,Portland,2:30:58. Cat 3 Junior Men10-12 1, JosephLukens, l.akeOswego,1 03:47.2, Ryder Uetrecht,Bend,1:03:55. 3, OwenSzwaya, Portland, 1:04:05. 4,JacobSmith, Portland, 1:07:00. 5,Elijah Krause,Bend,1.13:21. 6, JamesVerheyden, Bend, 1:15:38. 7,MayPalanuk, Sisters, 1:16:01. 8, Collin Turner,WestLinn,1:18:43 9, KNorland,1:21:14 10, HenryWinnenberg,Bend,1 21:29. 11, GeoffreyHilman, Bend, 1:24:16.12, Rowan Fortier Bend21415.13,BradyPfeiffer23305. Cat 3 Junior Men13-14 1, ConnerNelson, Portland, 55:29. 2, Peyton Logue,GrantsPass,5628. 3, S Bishop,5844. 4, Nate Lelack,Bend,1:01:51. 5, DyutFetrow,Sisters, 1:02:28. 6, JacobEdgerton, Bend,1:02:43. 7, Sam Drutman,Bend, 1:08:53. 8, Linus Clark, Portland, 1.11:08. 9, HarrisonHelt, Bend,1.17:29. 10, Ryan Sebens,Stayton,1:54:21. 11, CooperO'Brien, Portland,1.58:24 Cat 3 Junior Men15-16 1, BradyStotts, Washougal,Wash.,1:00:25. 2, P Bishop, 1:01:26. 3,GusGyorgytalvy, Bend,1:02:53. 4, KyleMartin, Sisters,1.06.58. 5,Billy Brant, Bend, 1:10:09. 6,BenSprouse, Portland,1:13:13. 7, Collin Pierce,Tigard,1:15:46.8,AlexSundermeier,Portland,
1:02:52. 7, Phil Devasto,Portland, 1:03:20. 8, Travis Talton,Roseburg,1:03:33. 9, Jim Bruce,Bend, 1:03.37.10,TimHeggenberger, Bend,1:04.37. 11, Rick Clothier, Bend, 1:05:24. 12, Darrin Guitreau,Eugene,1:05:36 13,ScotFetrow,Sisters, 1:06 51. 14, Joe Bell, Eugene,1:08:18. 15, Scott Coleman, Beaverton, 1:08:22. 16, LarryWilis, Prineville,1:1034.17, TroyTheriot, Portland,1:11:08.18, Tato SumantriEugene,1:11:19.19, StephanDemers, Portland, 1:11:50. 20, Trevor Spangle, Lebanon, 1:13'40. 21, DavidPresland Bend,1:13:59.22,LorenRussell, Corvallis, 1:15:22.23, KenLanehome, Portland, 1:18:17. 24, RobertJones,Gresham, 1:21:19. 25, Kevin Furey,Bend, 1:22:35. 26, JoshuaSumantri, 1:25:04.27,SteveNess, Lebanon, 1:40:46. 28, Rich Sebens,Stayton, 1:5402. 29,TimO'Brien, Portland, 15825.30, Mike Ziehnert,Tigard,15930. 31, NathanieLee l Kely, Bend,2:20:42. Clydesdale (Over200Pounds) 1, DanielStaudigel, Bend,1:48.59.2,AdamShort, Bend, 1:51:37. 3, MacDonaldJackson, Corvallis, 1:5544. 4, Richard Hummel, Sisters, 1:56:37. 5, Dan Lautenbach,Portland, 1:56:51. 6, BradleyTayor, Bend, 1:57:44. 7, ChadHartley, Hilsboro, 1:58:15. 8, BradRoss,Portland,1:59:58.9, GaryO'Connell, Bend, 2:00.12.10,SeanMcGhee, Beaverton,2.01:04. 11, Dave Webb, Camas, Wash., 2:02:08. 12, Chris Scotch,LosGatos, Calif, 2 0451. 13, MichaelClark, Portland,2:06:03.14, Neil Wrede,Bend, 2:06:22. 15, WilliamGlasson,Hilsboro, 2:09:32. 16,TimDorman, Vancouv er,2:09:56.17,MikeReddig Camas,Wash., 2:11.43.18,JoeKimWashougal, Wash, 2:15:21. 19, Albion KentVickery, Bend,2:15:27. 20,JoeLeineweber, Portland,2:18:24. 21 LuisPalacios 23511 Elite Women 1, SueButler, Portland,1:46:09.2, BethAnnOrton, Portland,1:49:50. 3MNorland,1:53.56. Cat1 Women 1, SolanaKline, Bend,1 55:03. Cat 1women40+ 1, LauraTrace, Portland,1:51:19.2, Julie Browning, Portland,1:55:43. 3, StephanieUetrecht, Bend, 1:56.36. 4, CherieTouchette, Bend,1:57.31. 5, Jill Howe,Eugene,1:57:51. 6, Mielle Blomberg,Portland, 2:13'29.
Cat 2 Women19-39 1, ChelseyMagness, Bend,1:59:56. 2,KylaMcDermott, Bend, 2:01:54. 3,JaneQuinn, Bend,2:04:04.4, Mary Fordham, Portland, 2:04.24. 5, Molly Macgran, Ashland,2:06:20 6,ClaraTerrell, Eugene,2:07:31. 7, JeanneBeko,West Linn, 207:36. 8, JennyJackson, Saem, 2:0858 9, JaimeKathleeMenagh, Canby, 2:09:03.10, LauraOC ' onnell, Bend,2:11:13. 11, MichelleMills, Bend,2:11:24. 12,Rheannon Arvidson, Corvallis, 2:12.14. 13, Michelle KunecNorth, Portland, 2:27:35. 14, Emily Goodman, Portland, 2:28:55.15, HaleyBrownson,Hermiston, 2;30'01.
Cat 2 Women40-49 1, EricaWescott, Bend,1:48.56.2, MarySkrzynski, Bend, 2.06:04. 3, Julia Fudge,Eugene,2:08.53. 4, Maureen Powel, Silverton, 2:09:12.5, Leslie Copper, Portland,2:11:04.6, SarahEustis, Portland,2:11:08. 7, HopeZak,Beaverton, 2:11:15. 8, Linda Caporicci, Gresham, 21226. 9,JannBorgers, Bend,21252. 10, SarahTisdale, Hilsboro, 2:13:47. 11, CristinaTomkins,Beaverton,2.13:59. 12, Jill Ballantyne,Bend,2:17:49. 13,Evelyn Kim,Portland, 2:18 28 14,Julie Deal, Portland,2:21:35.15, Corrine Vegter,BakerCity, 2:21:47 16,SamiFournier, Bend, 2:25:59.17,BethBurns Portland,2:35:56. Cat 2 Women45+ 1, CarlaPfund,Bend,2:09.46.2, PamReid Portland,2:14:20. 3, MaryDallas, Bend,2:15:43. 4, Maggie Rising,LakeOswego, 216:06. 5, Cindy Brown, Bend, 2:1759. 6, KarenKenlan, Bend,2:25:30. 7, BonniePhippen,Bend,2:33:38. 8, SueHanna, Portland, 2:37:04.9, ReneePype, Portland, 2:39:01. Cat3 JuniorWomen 10-12 1, Gabrielle Lehnert,Eugene,1:04.45. 2, Lauren Ziehnert,Tigard,1:07:50. 3,Jennelle Holmes,Bend, 1:1602. 4,KaitlynWolfe, Vancouver,1:17:37 5, Sascha Knight,BattleGround,Wash., 2:20:54 Cat3 JuniorWomen 13-14 1, SkylarGrayson,Bend,1.07:45. 2,AmyZiehnert, Tigard, 1:07:55. 3, Kathy Kemp er-Green, Sisters, 1:1357. 4, NatalieRenner,Vancouver,1:25:57. 5, K 1'19;00. Renner, Vancouver,1:26:48. Cat 3, Junior Men17-18 Cat3 JuniorWomen 15-16 1, TrevorHuii, Sisters,1:02:07. 2,CooperGould, 1, IvyTaylor,Bend,1:0223. Bend,1:03:20.3,RyanLinder, Tigard,1:18:38. Cat 3 Women19-39 Cat 3 Men19-39 1, SusanPeithman, Portland, 58:27. 2, SAtken, 1, ChristopherTrask, Albany, 52:09. 2, Steve 59:36. 3,MeganKinnear, Bend,59:49. 4, EliseWright, Ashley ,Redmond,5447.3,JonathonFogarty,Bend, Eugene, 1:0228. 5, Samantha Pharris,Redmond, 54:48. 4,TorySox, Bend, 55:12.5, AdamHolt, Bend, 1:03:08. 6,KatLangenderfer, Bend,1:0358. 7, Jeri57:12. 6,BrandonCornejo, Portland, 57:17. 7, Dylan cho Winter,Portland,1:05:55.8, KatieEdwards, Bend, Cernitz, OregonCity, 57:17. 8, StevanVinci, Bend, 1.06.06. 9, Nita Galambos,Portland, 1.06.50. 10, 57:38. 9, Brandon Winwood, Springtield, 58:35. 10, SarahHadley,Philomath,1:07:12. Jeff West,PleasantHill, 58:55. 11, BeckyRice, Portland,1:07:40.12, DebBauer, 11, Bill Garcia,Beaverton,59:38.12, DustinBalEugene,10842. 13, SierraReid, Portland,109:28. lard, Bend,1:00:14. 13,JacobCorwin, Bend,1:01:33. 14, Rebecca Miler, Portland,1:09:59. 15, KellySan14, RyanWilkerson, Eugene,1:0148. 15, BenEd- dow,Eugene,1:15:44.16,MichelleJohnson,Vancouwards, GrantsPass, 1:02:36. 16, Billy Geschwil, ver, 1:16:05. Woodburn,1:04:40. 17, NickNeylon, Minneapolis, Cat 3 Women40+ 104:54.18,JoeyFuoti, Beaverton,1:07:50. 19, Mike 1, CarrieWard,Eugene,59:37.2, Shellie HeggenGore, Springfield, 108:18. 20, Louie Amundson, berger,Bend,10247 3, RondaSundermeier, Tigard, EagleRiver 10819 1:03:47. 4, Cary Schwarz,Bend, 1:04:56. 5, Me21, JackPainter,Vancouver,1:09:06. lissa Boyd,Corvallis, 1:08:30.6,JanMoss, Portland, Cat 3 Men40+ 1:09:27. 7,BethDayton, Salem,1:09:32. 8,Jennifer 1, TimPeterson,Bend, 57:08.2, Chris Blem,Lake Harrin,Bend,1:09:34.9,EmilyOhlin, Portland,1:09:37. Oswego, 5B:26.3,Sam Medrano,Bend,5827.4,Atan 10, FloLeibowitz,Corvallis,1:24:21 11, Mary-MargaThomason,Bend,58:28. 5, MarkChasse,Portland, ret Jenkins,Portland, 1:28:27.12, AMosher, 1:50:24. 58:34. 6, MatthewGiorgio, Portland, 58:53 7, Erik 13, Danica Lindsey,Vancouver,2:02:37. Goodfriend,Portland,59:02. 8, TimMoor, Redmond, Cat 3 BeginnerWomen 59:26. 9,MikeMcGlade,Salem,59:44.10,MarkEb1, SaraFogarty,Bend,1.03.09. 2, KatieWeaver, erhard,Bend,59:44. Hood River, 1:06:37. 3, Tina Snell-Leavitt, Bend, 11, JedDackert, Bend,59:46. 12,DaleWebster, 1:06 50. 4,KimberlyGilchrist, Bend,1:0720 5, LauSouth Beach,1:01:10. 13, BrianQuigley, Stayton, rie Giessinger,Albany,1:07:26 6, Leia Barker, Port1:01:44.14, MikeTaylor, 1:01:46.15, TonyPercich, land, 1:09:33. 7,MelindaHalpern, Bend,1:09:33.8, Bend, 1:01:47.16,SteveGreen, Sublimity, 1:02:04. Joan VinciBend,1:10:34. , 9, KathyHovermale, Bend, 17, William Brinkerhoff, Bend,1.02:11.18, Michael 1:11.16.10,Chrisy Pekara,Seatle, 1:13.12. Daggett, Portland,1:02:32.19, Phil Brothers,Bend, 11, Stephanie Stauber, Portland, 1:14:06. 12, 103:16.20, TommyRenner, Vancouver,1:03:17. DanetteElliott-Mullens, Bend,1:15:24 13,SarahHall, 21, JeffreyHall, Bend,1:03:25.22, MarceloHereBend, 1:15:54.14, Patti Wolfe,Brownsvile, 116:18. dia, Portland,1:03:36.23,Burt Hardin,Bend,1:03:43. 15, KristaAnderson,Cedar Hils, 1:17:50. 16,Nancy 24, JetfWebber, Beavercreek,1:0347.25, KevinRuge, Bruce,Bend,1:18:07. 17,SandyHyduchak, Newport, Camas,Wash.,1.03.49. 26,TerryRussell, Beaverton, 1:19.51.18, KAnderson, 1.39.05. 19, Virginia Xing, 1:04:32. 27, ZaneLittrell, Bend, 1:05:03.28, Sam Eugene,1:46:32.20,JeanVerheyden, Bend,1:51:35. Ford, Wilsonville, 105:05.29, KevinDavidson,Sa21, BrookeZiehnert, Tigard, 1:56:29. 22, Susan lem,1:05:06.30, PatShields, Redmond,105:44. Jamison,Portland,2:02:20 31, RichEdwards,Grants Pass,1:07:22. 32GaSingle SpeedWomen ron Boyce,Salem, 1:07:23. 33, MarkWaters, Bend, 1, AliceDrobna,Bend,1:48:12. 2,Caroline Dezen1.08:24.34,WadeUnderwood, Sisters, 1:08:25.35, dorf, Eugene,1:55:05.3, EllenMiler, Salem,1.59:12. Eric Buckland,Bend,1:09:31. 36,MichaelLindsey, 4, LisaBelair-Sullivan,LakeOswego,2:00:22. 5, Erin Vancover,1:10:49.37,MikeReed, Canby,1:11 57.38, Reis,Bend,2:08:55. Damon Herrera,Eugene,1:12:57. 39, David Deuchler, Vancouver, 1:1358. 40,Jetf Cornett, Bend,1:16:23. 41, Lance Brant, Bend,1:19:03 42,MichaelDavis, Redmond,1:25:03. 43, Patrick Palmer,West Linn, 2:05: 15.44,Kevin Wolfe,Vancouver,2:23:56.45, Scott Fairbanks,Corvallis, 2:47:23. Cat 3 BeginnerMen 1, MarkNewberry, Vancouver, 57:19. 2, DougRandels, Eugene, 58:31. 3, KenRodgers, Eugene,58:35. 4, EricPlantenberg,Bend,59.28.5, Colter Chancellor, KlamathFalls, 1:00:51. 6,CalePearson, Redmond,
MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 • THE BULLETIN
T EE TO
R EEN LOCAL GOLF: COMMENTARY
Weekleyrallies past I(uchar for win at Colonial
Retr Kerr/The Bulletin
Jason Pigot hits a drive from the back tee location on the ninth hole at Redmond's Juniper Golf Course last week. Pigot is the driving force behind the upcoming Central Oregon Ironman golf tournament, in which golfers will play Juniper at a length of 7,400 yards.
• The Central OregonIronmangolf tournament at Juniper Golf Course will try to test areaamateursfrom the Redmondcourse's backtee positions ZACK HALL
CentralOregonIronman When:June1-2; golfers tee off at noon on Saturdayand at10a m. on Sunday Where:Juniper Golf Course in Redmond
REDMONDason Pigot is no masochist. Yet the 47-y e a r-old Redmond resident wants to find out how he would handle playing Juniper Golf Course, his home track, from the tips at a mind-bending 7,400 yards. Pigot is not a sadist, either. But he decided to start up the Central Oregon Ironman, a 36-hole golf tournament scheduled for this weekend. The idea is to play Juniper at its absolute longest distance and invite anyone who is willing to take on the challenge. "It's almost the exact same yardage as the 2012 PGA Championship (at The Ocean Course in Kiawah Island, S.C.)," says Pigot, the owner of Redmond's American Moving 8 Storage and an impressive 3-handicap golfer. "Now mind
Format:36-hole individual stroke-play tournament played at more than 7,400 yards
Gost:$145 for nonmembers, $125 for Juniper social members or $110 for Juniper members, includes two rounds of golf and barbecuedinner on Saturday
For more information or to register: www.ironmangolftournament.com or email centraloregonironman©gmail.com.
its 7,100-yard back tees — just two paces inside the farthest reach of the back tee box to allow just enough room for a c omfortable stance. And the pins will be set on most greens as far back as possible. "It's fun," Pigot says. "You end up with a lot of long clubs in your hands instead of pitching wedges. You're going to miss the green and have a whole lot of short-game shots. "It's definitely different." you that (PGA Championship) was a par 70 (Juniper is a par 72), so that Different is right. tells you how good they are. How many golfers have ever "It's kind of why I did it. I know bothered to try playing from the that a lot of guys see a (PGA Tour tips, at any course, let alone do it in player) shoot a high number and a tournament setting'? "There are a few guys out there they think, 'I can do that.' " In other words, Pigot wants ev- in the world, and I don't know if eryday amateurs to prove they can 'masochists' is the right word, who play to the level of a PGA Tour play- like to play it all the way back," says er on the tour player's worst day. Bruce Wattenburger, the longtime The format for the Ironman tour- head professional at Juniper. "And nament is simple enough: 36 holes we do have guys that like to play of individual stroke play with both the back tees just for something net and gross divisions. different." But simple should not be conBut such distances can do funfused with easy. ny things to golfers, even good Pigot wants to place the tour- players. nament tees at Juniper — which Wattenburger recalls playing in already possesses an above-aver- a tournament in the 1970s at Edgeage USGA slope and rating from wood Tahoe in Nevada, a brutally
long lakeside course that played at 7,600 yards that day. Even at some 6,200feet above sea level,Wattenburger says he was out of his league. But he remembers a scratchcollege golfer he knew struggling with an 80. "He was so ticked that he whirlybirded his putter into Lake Tahoe, picked up his bag and threw it into the lake right there on the 18th green," Wattenburger recalls with
W attenburger r e counts h o w the frustrated college kid stomped off to the parking lot. But another golfer comforted him by informing him that the leader, Dave Baskins, then an All-America golfer at Stanford, was leading the tournament with a sky-high 78. "So he went swimming for his golf clubs in the pond, and he never did find his putter in Lake Tahoe," Wattenburgersays. Professional Brandon Kearney, a former PGA Tour Canada player who is now an assistant at Bend Golf and Country Club, says he expects the course to play tougher for the Ironman than it will for the Pacific Northwest PGA's Oregon Open, a pro-am tournament scheduled to be played at Juniper in two
weeks. And wind could make the course play tougher still, Kearney says. "For the average golfer playing at that length, a lot of it is just playing your own game and minimizing your mistakes," says Kearney, who is using the Ironman tournament as practice for the Oregon Open. "It's about shooting the lowest score you possibly can, and not about hitting (the ball) on (the
green) in regulation. That's a good lesson most people can use in most rounds." For his part, the 33-year-old Kearney likes the idea of the Ironman giving recreational golfers a chance to experience what he has seen his whole career. "I think it is great that Juniper is allowing this because it is a cool thing that you don't get to see very often," Kearney says. "It should be a fun test for a lot of people." That is exactly what motivated Pigot to initiate the Ironman. Registrations have been slow to come, but Pigot is hoping that interest picks up as word about the tournament gets out. "There are a lot of tournaments — A LOT of tournaments — that are like two-man best balls played at 6,100 yards," Pigot says. "And those tournaments are on and on, over and over, because the majority of golfers are average players. But for longer hitters and people who have lower handicaps, it becomes tiresome. "This is just for something different to once a year to play something crazy long." Crazy long, or just plain crazy. Either way, golfers around CentralOregon now have the chance to find out.
New York Times News Service
ess than 30years ago, nearly half of the golf courses in America had nine holes. There was no stigma to that number. The nine-hole golf round was as common as a slice off the first tee. As golf boomed late in the 20th century, the vast majority of new courses had 18 holes, and gradually, as everything in golf seemed to grow bigger and longer, the 18-hole round was granted an unofficial, but understood, imprimatur as real golf. Which left a nine-hole round as something else. None of this was done purposefully. Yes, tournament golf was most commonly 18 holes — the number harks back to St. Andrews in Scotland, even if that number in the mid-1700s could just as easily have settled at 14 or 22.
COMMENTARY Whatever the official number, for decades, the nine-hole round was nonetheless widely accepted. In America, most of the early golf c ourses were n i ne-holers. The f i rst U . S. Open, in 1895, was played on a nine-hole course. More 18-hole courses were built in the middle part of the last century, but playing only nine holes on those tracts was still commonplace well into the 1980s. The 1990s changed everything. That was when everything about golf was aggrandized. Remember when everyone from Tiger Woods to you and me wore oversized golf shirts with sleeves that hung down to our forearms'? And we took five hours — or more — to play 18 holes.
ing 68. Defending Colonial champion Zach Johnson, who also won at Hogan's Alley in 2010, shot 66 to finish third at 12 under for his first top-10 finish this season. Both of Weekley's previous wins had been at Harbour Town, in 2007 and 2008. Like the Heritage winner, the Colonial champion gets a plaid jacket, though the 2008 Ryder Cup team member wasn't able to compare any differences between them. "I couldn't tell you, it's been so long," said Weekley, who moved up to No. 55in the world ranking, making him eligible for the U.S. Open. Weekley, whose check of just more than $1.1 million matched what he earned his previous 14 tournaments this season while making 12 cuts and finishing in the top 10 three times, never trailed after consecutive birdies at Nos. 8-10. Those came at the same time Scott Stallings made double bogey at No. 15 to drop out of the lead. Kuchar, at No. 13 the highest-ranked player in the field, was 12 under after a 55foot birdie putt at the 436-yard 12th hole. Kuchar punched his right arm into the air to punctuate the shot that got him within a stroke of Weekley forthe lead. Johnson was at No. 17, where a 19-footer for his second consecutive birdie also got him to 12 under. Almost as quickly, their one-stroke deficit was back to two after Weekley's birdie at No. D. "I played well, that's all you can do and whoever wins, tip of the cap," Johnson said. Stallings' closing 66 put him in a tie for fourth at 11 under, with John Rollins (68) and Matt Every (69). The best round of the day was a 62 by Web.com Tour player Franklin Corpening, a Fort Worth native who grew up at Colonial and played at TCU. He finished at 8 under and tied for 14th, earning an automatic invitation to play again next year. Kuchar made an 11-foot birdie putt off the back fringe at No. 2 before a bogey on the next hole when he took two shots from a greenside bunker. Then came a steady stream of pars until rolling in that long putt at No. 12. He didn't have another birdie until a closing 20-footer for second place alone, his sixth career runner-up finish. "It's a bummer for me. This is a tournament, and this is a golf course, that I love," said Kuchar, a five-time PGA Tour winner. "It's difficult at the moment coming just one shot short, but you can't control what other
guys do. Weekley won the same week he went to see a doctor about the problem he has had recently maintaining focus in his left eye, sometimes causing bad twitches and making it problematic reading greens. See Colonial /B8
— Reporter:541-617-7868, zhall~bendbulletin.com.
A return to the nine-hole round ofgolf? By Bill Pennington
The Associated Press FORT WORTH, Texas — Boo Weekley was at the 13th hole during the final round of the Colonial before he finally glanced at a leaderboard — and saw hisname on the top. It was at that par 3 surrounded by an often rowdy crowd that he also heard the loudest "Boo!" in quite some time. Weekley hit his birdie putt from about 22 feet, then swiped his putter in the air as if guiding the ball into the cup. He thrust the club above his head when the ball dropped to get him to 14 under, where he finished Sunday — for a 66 — for his first PGA Tour victory in five years. "That's when I realized, 'Wow, here I go.' I need to do something, either hold on to it or tryto make a couple of more birdies," Weekley said. "I knew I was hitting the ball too well just to hold on." With five consecutive pars after that, Weekly finished at 14-under 266 for a onestroke victory over Matt Kuchar, the second- and third-round leader who had a clos-
We know what happened to the ever-bal-
looning game of golf. Things have been substantially trimmed since then. And if the fivehour round has not disappeared, some golfers have, walkingaway because they do not have time for a round of 18. To the rescue: the nine-hole round. "We've got to get some people thinking again about nine holes that take two hours to play," said Ted Bishop, the president of the PGA of America and the owner of a 45-hole public golf facility south of Indianapolis. "It's a good way to target lapsed golfers and new golfers. The 18-hole round has its place, but let's see how many people we can attract to the game with an offer of a quick nine holes." Bishop offers a $19 nine-hole round seven days a week, with or without a golf cart, after 4 p.m. See Nine/B9
LM Otero/The Associated Press
Boo Weekley waves his cap after sinking a putt on the18th hole to win the PGA Tour eventat Colonial on Sunday in Fort Worth, Texas.
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-3850831, emailed to sportsrebendbullettn.com, or maildetoP.O.Box6020;Bend,OR 97708.
Hoffoway,60.5;4, RonGarzini/Jim Hipp,60.5. 8 Flight (15 and higher) — Gross:1, Roger Ferguson/TedCarlin, 76 2, Jim Teske/JackMartin, 77. 3, MontyModrell/Brian Diffavou,78. 4(tie), Vene Dunham/ArtCrossley 81, CaryPoole/Romano Romani,81.Net:1, JohnBearden/Biff Burt,57 2, Doug Wyant/CarlDewing,575. 3, JoeGriffin/Bill Rhoads, 60.5. 4,NickHughes/WesPrice,61. DESERTPEAKS
ASPENLAKES Men's Club, May22
Two NetBestBall 1, Dale Holub/DennyBennet/Norm Sanesi/Bob Rossio,126. AWBREYGLEN
Saturday Men'sGame,May18 Net Better Ball 1, Ken Waskom/DavidQuatrone,59. 2,BobBrowning/EddyYoung 60. 3, BertLarson/Hi Becker,61. Gross Skins — JohnReed,Nos. 1, 13; Bob Brownrng,No.7; HrBecker, No. 8; TomCarrico, No. 10; Ken Waskom,No.18 WednesdayMen's Sweeps, May22 Two Net of Four 1, Hi Becker/JimLarsen/BobScot/Nick Edmonds, 122. 2, PanchoHernendez/Bob Johanson/Ed Hagstrom/Archre Bleyer,127.
W ednesday LadiesClub,May15 Criers Tournament 1, JuaniceSchram,65.2, Juanita Hawkins, 66. 3 SaraGephart, 69. KP — VirginiaRunge. W ednesday TwilightLeague,May15 TeamScramble 1, OregonEmbroidery, 138. 2 KeithManufacturing,139. 3 (tie), GoodOld Boys,142; TheGood, Bad 8 Ugly,142. Thursday Men'sClub, May16
1, GerryElis,43.2, Al Dupont,42.3, DickPliska, 34. KP — RobEarnest.
Burke,92.3, ShanWattenburger, 94.4,JanSandburg, 97. Net: 1, MargaretSturza,73. 2, BrynaReisinger, 75 3 (tie),SueRogers, 78;SueAdams, 78 Flight B — Gross: I, JanetKing,92.2, Mary Ann Doyle,100.3, LindaWakefield,104. 4(tie), Veron Rygh,107;NeomaWoischke,107. Neh1, NancyCotton, 73. 2,KarenWintermyre, 78.3 (tie), LaelCooksley, 80;DebraWarren, 80. Flight C — Gross:1, JackieYake,100 2, Jana Dunham,104.3, MoeBleyer, 106.4,JudyPrice, 107. Net: 1, Andrea Northcote, 75.2, Debra Bergeson, 76. 3, JanGuetler, 77.4(tie), CharleenHurst, 79;Patricia Vavrinek,79. Flight D —Gross:1, DeannaCooper,108. 2, Pat Neufeidt, 111.3, PatPorter, 118.4, JeanRivera, 120 Net: 1, CarolAnnThurston, 77.2, MargeNewell, 78. 3, BettyCook,80.4(tie), DianeStorlie, 81,Jessie-Lea Abbott, 81. KP — Flight 8:LaelCooksley;FlrghtC: PatTacy; Flight D.BettyCook. AccuracyDrive —FlightA:RocheffeNeal; Flight 8: KarenWintermyre; Flrght C: Nancy Dolby; Fight D: Jessie-Lea Abbott. LOSTTRACKS
Men's Club, May22 LD — Corey Browne. Friday Night Couples, May17 Stroke Play Chapman Gross: 1,Tom Depue,77.2,Ron Rupptecht,81. 1 (tie), Carl 8 TeresaLindgren, 34.7; MikeFunk 3(tie), Edmund Wong, 54; DaveFiedler, 84. 5, John 8 JuaniceSchram,34.7. 3, DeanDitmore 8 Juanita Fowler,86. 6,JohnAlkire, 87. 7 (tie), MikeReuter, BENDGOLFANDCOUNTRY CLUB Men's DayGame,May15 Hawkrns,37.4. 89; KoryCaffantine,89.9, Dick Carroll, 90. 10,Dave SundayGroupPlay, May19 Bryson,91.11(tie),RandyOlson,94, WayneJohnson, Best Bide Stroke Play 94; SteveHeckart, 94. Net: 1, Rupprecht,68. 2, CarFirst Flight (0-9 handicaps) — Gross: 1, CharlieRice,34.Net:1, Brett Evert,325.2(tie), Scott Gross: 1, FrancrscoMorales, 76. 2 (tie), Fred roll, 70. 3,Depue,71.4 (tre), Bryson,73; Fower, 73. Holmberg,34.5; BobRoach, 34.5. 3, Jeff Puffinburger, Blackman,77; KenBlack, 77; ChuckSchmidt, 77. 6(tie), DavidBlack, 75,Fiedler, 75.8 (tie), Olson, 77, 35. Net: 1 (tie), JohnathanSharp, 68; GerryEllis, 68. 3 Wong,77;Alkire, 77; Reuter,77. 12, Callantine,78. 13, FrankSpernak, 79. Second Flight (10-15) —Gross: I, LarryPat- (tie), SpudMiler, 71;ChrisDupont, 71;SidBenjamin KPs — Hole ¹ 5- FrankSpernak, No.5; David terson, 41. Net: 1 (tie), RonTokuyama, 34.5. Jack 71; TinaGruner,71;JoeStanfield, 71. KP — GerryEllis. Black,No.11. Sealock,34.5.2, GregVernon, 36. 3, FrankPutnam, LD — Spud Mi l e r. 36.5. MEADOW LAKES Third Flight (15andhigher) — Gross:1, Scott Hakala,39. Net:1, Sid Smith,34.2, ChipCleveland, EAGLECREST LadiesoftheLakes,May16 Women's GolfGroup,May20 Even Holes 35.5. 3(tie), MikeBarker, 36;RodStrick and,36. at ResortCourse -RedTees Gross: I, KarenPeterson, 45.2, DianeHayes, 47. Friday Night Fights, May17 Odd/Even Net: 1, Candi c e Sp e ncer, 35.5. 2, GinnyGibson, 36. CouplesScramble Flight A —1, KareenQueen,31.5. 2,Sherry Cady, 3, KathyKoon,36.5. Gross:1, Brian8 KayCase/Scott 8 NancyHakala/ Men's Association May18 Chuck 8 VickiTaylor/Dennis 8 Kristina, 33. 2,Joe 33. 3 (tie),KatWidmer,34.5; GingerBrooks,34.5. Flight 8 — 1,CaroleFlinn,31.5. 2, BettyStearns Scramble 8,Lynn Murphy/Don8 JoanneChristensen/Dan 8, 35. 3, Li n da Thurl o w, 36. 4, Judi t h Moore, 36.5. G ross: 1. Jake Shrnkle/JrmMontgomery/Dave ConnieNewport/Marty &JanetWindman,36. Net: 1, Flight C — 1,Nancy Dolby,35. 2, CharleneKen- Barnhouse,61.Net: 1, Larry Conklin/Jordie SimVictor 8,WendyMader/Robert 8 Gail Olsen/TerryMero 8 BeverlGordon, y 30.73.2, Chip 8 BertaCleveland/ ny, 36. 3,DianeConcannon, 38. 4 (tie), LindaKelly, mons/KennyHusseman, 56. 2, SteveSpangler/Todd 39; LolaSolomon,39;CarolWhitehurst,39. Goodew/Mike Close,57. Charlie 8MadelineRice/lom 8 DonnaFristoe, 31.47. Eagle CrestMen-Ouail Rsn HomeandHome KPs — AFlight: PatO'Gorman,No.4; DaveBarnLOs — Men:Charlie Rice,No. 1.Women: Janet May 22 house,No.8; Jeff Storm, No.13;ChaseSpringer, No. Windman,No.2. at RidgeCourse 17. 8 Flight:KennyHusseman, No.4; DeweySpringer, KPs — Men:Joe Rodgers, No.3. Women:Joy No. 8;KimBradshaw,No.13; FredBushong, No.17. Strickland,No.6. Team Match Play Skins — Gross: LesBryan/TomLiljeholm/Pat Closest second shot — Wom en: Gail Olsen, Overall — Eagle Crestdef. Quail Run,33to 21. O'Gorman,Nos.3, 12, 14; JonWilber/Robbie DonoMen's Club, May22 No. 5. hue/SteveReynolds, No.5; LarryConkilin/KenHusLongPutts— Men:DanNewport,No.7.Women: at Ridge Course seman/Jordan Simmons, No.10. Net: LesBryan/Tom None.Menor Women: Vicki Taylor, No.9. One NetBest Ball Ladies' Multi-Club Visitation, May22 AFlight — 1,Bill Olson/DavidDrake,60.2, Den- l.iljeholm/PatO'Gorman, Nos. 3,14; GrantKemp/Jim Richards/DennisBrockman,No.1; LarryConkilin/Ken Two BestBags nrs Flinn/Phil McCage,61. 3, HankMcCauley/Rick /Jn ordan Simmons, No.10 1, Nettie Morrison, Bend/Judy Moore, Eagle Mangels,63.4, Jerry Coday/NateWilhite, 64. 5, Jim Hussema MeadowLakesSenior League,May21 Crest/Pat Neufeldt, Sunnver/Caro Good,Crooked Hehn/Tom Johnson, 65. Best Ball - Gross/Net RiverRanch,111.2, Cindi Eielson,Bend/Judy Boulet, B Flight — 1 (tie), JerryVolf/MarkOsborn, 61; Nickel, 61;LeeRoehlke/Terry Black, Gross:1,AlanJones/CharlieMcDermott,38. Net: Bend/CherrySpurlock,Juniper/Carol AnnThurston, Allan Falco/Frank Juniper,119 3 (tie), KayCase,Bend/Jane Boubel, 61. 4,PatKenny/SteveGould, 64.5(tie), BrooksGun- 1, GaryWiffiams/JamesShank,29. KP — NelsonHaas No.4. Bend/LindaWeinstock/AwbreyGlen/Barb Schmitke, sel/RayDuPuis, 65;DanMyers/DonGreenman,65. Men's League,May22 Meadow Lakes,122; Rochelle Neal, AwbreyGlen/Anne THE GREENS AT RE DMO ND Scramble Perce,QuailRun/PatPorter,Juniper/JudyDavidson, Ladies of theGreens, May14 Gross: 1,JakeShinkle/Mike Close/ToddGoodew/ Juniper,122. 4 (tie), ShanWattenburger, Juniper/Moe Net Three Blind Mice Lee Budke, 31. Net:1, DwainStorm/JohnnieJones/ Bleyer,AwbreyGlen/Candice Spencer,MeadowLakes/ AFlight — I, LoisMorris,20.5.2, BevTout,21.5. DaveEgo/JeffBenkosky,30.19. blind draw,124;EdithMcBean, Awbrey Glen/Debbie KPs — A Flight: PatrickAndrade,No. 13; Jake Kerr, Juniper/Elaine Blyler, EagleCrest/Laurel Sorlie, 3, SharronRosengarth, 22. 4, DianeMiyauchi, 24. B Flight — 1,SusanBrophy, 19.5.2, IreneRup- Shinkie,No.17. 8Flight: StephenHenderson, No.13; Bend, 124. 5, DianeRobinson, AwbreyGlen/Karen Wintermyer, Juniper/Ruth Sma ffwood, CrookedRiver/ precht,22.3, NormaCarter, 22. 4,VivienWebster, 22. JordanSimmons, No17 C Flight — 1, Ruthl)ackup,18 2, LindaJohnCarolynHoughton,Juniper,124. 6 (tie), Sally BatchSUNRIVER RESORT elder,AwbreyGlen/LahondaElmblade, Quail Run/two ston, 19.3,JanSaunders, 20.5.4, Carol Strand,23. Men's Golf Club, May18 blind draws,126 KarenStanard Bend/Kelie Harper, D Flight — 1, AnitaEpstein, 22.5. 2, LouBoyd, at The Meadows Junip er/VernaBedient,Meadow Lakes/CandyO'Rear, 23 5. 3,BettyHall, 24.5. 4 MargeMumford, 24.5. Four Ball Btableford Awbrey Glen,126. Low Putts —Vivien Webster. Men's Club, May 23 1 , Jim Brown/Ji mRobertson/WoodieThomas/Gary KPs —Members: 0-20handicaps,KarenStanard; Brooks,145. 2, DanWeybright/Clair Spaulding/Ron 21-27,KayMiler. Guests: 0-23,RocheffeNeal; 24-29, Net StrokePlay Morris/BffndDraw,144. 3, RobertHiff/TimSwezey/ LindaWeinstock;30-46,PatNeuleldt. Flight A — I,JohnGlover,54.2,SteveAdamski, Greg Smith/HowardPotts, 143 4, Brian Guilfoye/ LDs — Members:0-20 handicaps,VickiTaylor; 55. 3, MannyDiaz,56.4, Scott Herrmann, 57.5 (tie), DaveHennessy/JoeWoischke/DonLarson,142. 21-27, KayMiller; 28-46, NancyEldridge. Guests: Joe Carpenter,59; EgsWright, 59. Stroke Play 0-23, ShanWattenburger;24-29,JackieYake;30-46, Flight B — Biff Armstrong,56. 2, RonMinnice, Gross: 1, AaronBaker, 73 2, Scott Brown,75 BeckyHopperandDebWarren. 61. 3,GeneCartwright, 63. 4,RonJondahl, 67.5, Pee Net: 1, ClairSpaulding,64. 2,TimSwezey, 64. WeeBlackmore,69. KPs —LarryRobinson, No.4; SteveStedman, No. BLACKBUTTERANCH KPs —MarvBibler, No.5, Manny Diaz, No.9,Bil Women'sGolf Club, May23 Armstrong,No.13; EffsWright, No.14. 8; RussPorter,No 13; DanFrantz, No 16 at Glaze Meadow Skins — 0-18Handicaps, Gross: DanWeybright Two NetBestBall JUNIPER 2, RobertHill, TimSwezey, DanFrantz. Net: Robert Juniper Chapman,May18-19 HiI 2, GregCotton, Clair Spaulding,JimRobertson, 1, Juliane Kaneko /Nancy Fischer/Paula Reents/ Chapman Tim Swezey,Jim Robertson, Don Wright. 19-36 Blind draw,126. 2, LynnBowler/Jessie-LeaAbbott/ A Division (9 handicap or less) — Gross: Handicaps,NehJoeWoischke, Eric Saukkonen,Russ BarbaraSchulz/SandraZieffnski, 134.3, SueTower/ JackieKvanvig/AnneZick/Betty Carlsmith,135. 1, KyleMcMah on/Tim Sundseth, 137.2 (tie), Barry Porter. 18-Hole Challenge —Gross: DanWeybright, Greig/Ryan Greig,141; SteveGoodeff/Marty Reid,141; FrankSchuitz, ScottBrown,Jim Zant, DonOlson.Net: BRABADACANYONS JasonBenson/Jason Pigot,141. 5 (tie), MarkPeters/ Eric Saukkonen, GregCotton, DonLarson,TomWoodCentral OregonGolfTour, May23 Randy Wolf,144;JonCorbett/Steve Dietz,144. Net: I, ruff, BrianHolmes. Stroke Play BryanGilder/MarkMatthews,132.2, MattMcGowan/ Gross: 1,Johnny Wilson, 75.2, VerlSteppe,76. Mike McGo wan,133. 3,Jelf Ernst/JimMadden,135. 3(tie),JasonPigot, 77;JohnBaker,77. 5, TonyBat4, BobbyBones/Vic Hernandez, 137. 5 (tie), Wally Hole-In-One Report tistella, 78. 6,MarkCrose, 79.Net: I, David Brunkal, Deve/PatMcGowan, 138;TomCarr/Grant Myers,138, 67. 2 (tie),StevePriborsky, 69;DeweySpringer, 69. Curt Petersen/TyralPetersen,138; HermHolm/Mark May16 4, Bob Stirling, 71. 5, DonLeibman,72. 6, Roger Welter,138;StanBurato/Steve Buratto, 138. PRINEVILLE GOLF CLUB Aikin, 74. 8 Division (10 handicaps or higher)Mary Cosgriffe, Prineville Gross: 1(tie),DarrenKlein/DwayneKlein,153; Steve No. 4............. 132 yards............driver BROKEN TOP Berkey/PeteParker,153. 3 (tie), Peter Knaupp/Carl PGAJunior League, May18 Larsen,154;Larry Barr/Bill Burk,154. 5, Phil GarMay18 Scramble row/CaseyJones, 156.6, RodHershey/Wil Higlin BLACKBUTTERANCH BIG MEADOW Total — Awbrey Gendef. BrokenTop,11.5-.5 160. Net: I, DavidGregory/MikeLitwin,123. 2, Tom Larry Deckmsn,Eugene Match Scores — AG-DrewWats/Elena Adair Chase/Braden Wheeler,125. 3 (tie), JoeJohnson/Jay No. 13............ 137 yards..........B-hybrid def. BT-Hayden Klein/CadeGinsburg/LucyVeis, 3-0. Westenhouse,135;JohnLannrng/Mark Wrffard,135. AG-SageMiler/SydneyAdair def. BT-Ga bby Watt/ 5, Bill Stevenson/MarkWeers,137. 6, Philip Crosse/ May18 Katelin Watt/MaddieVeis, 2.5-.5. AG-Wiff Fleck/Al- BrentEllis,138; DaveBarnes/MosesGaffegos,138. SUNRIVERMEADOWS Saturday KPs —0-9 handicaps:RodHershey, len Cui def. BT-W esley Zeffer/Brody Grieb/Pearson Don Cunningham,Fort Collins, Colo. Carmichael, 3-0. AG-QuinnWats/Will Ferrens def. No. 8;10andhigher:DonLeming,No.3. No.4.............160yards........... 7-iron BT-GaviSe n xson/HoganCarmichael, 3-0. Saturday LDs —0-9handicaps:AndrewFitch, No. 9;10andhigher:MikeRichards, No.9 May19 CROOKEDRIVERRANCH SundayKPs— 0-9handicaps:PatMcClain,No. BENDGOLFANDCOUNTRY CLUB Men's Golf Club, May21 8;10 andhigher: RobStaggenborg, No.3. Bev Dunderdale, Bend Triple Six Sunday LDs —0-9 handicaps:SteveDietz, No. No. 3............. 190 yards........... 9-iron AFlight(0-15 handicap) —Gross: 1, AlKel- 7;10 andhigher BradenWheeler, No.7. logg/MacKilgo, 70.2,JohnSmaiiwood/GaryOlds, 71. Central OregonSenior Women'sGolf Assoc. May 20 3, ChrisFerrara/DennisGlender,72.4, FrankEarls/Tom May 21 TETHEROW MacDougall,74.Net:1(tie), DarreffWells/Ron FitzpatStroke Play Patrick Mayer,Bend rick ,60;Biff King/JackPicard,60.3,JaySnavely/Bob Flight A —Gross: I, MelindaBailey, 89 2, Deb No. 7............. 207 yards...21-degree hybrid
May 22 AWBREYGLEN
Eric Wasserman,Bend No.15.............92 yards....... sandwedge May 23
Sid Poe, Bend No.10............ 110 yards........... 7-iron
Professio nal PGATour CrownePlaza Invitation al at Colonial Sunday At Colonial Country Club Fort Worth, Te xas Purse: $6.4 million Yardage: 7,204;Par: 70 Final BooWeekley(500), $1,152,000 67-67-66-66—266 Matt Kuchar(300),$691,200 65-65-69-68—267 ZachJohnson(190),$435,200 69-65-68-66—268 Scott Stalings(I15),$264,53369-65-69-66—269 Matt Every(115),$264,533 65-69-66-69—269 John Rollins(115),$264,533 63-71-67-68—269 TrmClark(83),$192800 67-69-65-69—270 JordanSpieth,$192,800 65-67-71-67 —270 Chris Stroud(83), $192,800 67-66-67-70—270 JoshTeater (83), $192,800 65-67-71-67—270 JonasBlixt (65), $147,200 67-68-67-69 —271 JohnHuh(65), $147,200 66-68-72-65—271 ChezReavie (65), $147,200 70-64-70-67 —271 BudCauley(56), $112,000 67-69-66-70—272 FranklinCorpening,$112,000 68-70-72-62—272 Martin Flores(56), $112,000 66-70-65-71—272 RyanPalmer(56), $112,000 62-72-71-67 —272 Charl eyHoff man(52),$86400 66-70-67-70 —273 JasonKokrak(52),$86,400 66-71-68-68 —273 David Lingmerth(52), $86,400 72-64-72-65—273 TedPotter,Jr. (52), $86,400 70-66-68-69—273 BrendondeJonge(48), $64,000 66-70-68-70—274 Graham DeLaet (48), $64,000 64-67-69-74—274 68-64-69-73—274 SteveFlesch(48), $64,000 67-70-69-68—274 BrianStuard(48), $64,000 HunterMahan(43), $47,360 69-68-68-70—275 JohnMerrick(43),$47,360 68-70-71-66—275 64-71-71-69—275 John Peterson, $47,360 69-69-70-67—275 Scott Piercy(43), $47,360 CamiloViffegas(43), $47,360 70-68-69-68—275 Ange Cabrera (39), $38,800 70-67-70-69—276 KenDuke(39), $38,800 66-68-73-69—276 Jim Furyk(39),$38,800 69-66-70-71 —276 Bo VanPelt(39), $38,800 70-68-67-71—276 BrandtJobe(33), $30,217 68-68-75-66—277 HenrikStenson(33), $30,217 68-70-72-67—277 FreddieJacobson(33), $30,217 66-67-69-75—277 Chris Kirk(33), $30,217 67-66-70-74—277 RichardH. Lee(33), $30,217 70-68-69-70—277 Carl Pettersson (33), $30,217 66-69-73-69—277 D. Summ erhays(33), $30,217 65-73-67-72—277 BrianDavis(28), $23,040 67-68-70-73—278 BobEstes(28), $23,040 67-68-71-72—278 J.J. Henry(28), $23,040 68-68-67-75—278 Shawn Stefani (28), $23,040 69-70-68-71 —278 —279 StuartAppleby(22), $16,864 69-68-75-67 —279 RobertoCastro(22),$16,864 67-68-73-71 JasonDulner(22),$16,864 67-71-71-70—279 66-69-73-71 —279 DerekEmst(22), $16,864 69-70-71-69 —279 DavidFrost(22), $16,864 MarcLeishman(22), $16,864 66-68-72-73—279 70-69-67-73—279 PatrickReed(22), $16,864 —279 MichaelThompson(22), $16,86467-72-69-71 KevinChappell (14), $14,400 69-70-69-72—280 RickieFowler(14), $14,400 69-69-70-72—280 Tommy Gainey(14), $14,400 65-72-67-76—280 Martin Laird(14),$14,400 70-69-72-69—280 DickyPride(14),$14,400 69-70-70-71 —280 Kyle Reifers,$14,400 68-69-69-74—280 D.J. Trahan (14), $14,400 67-70-73-70—280 Cameron Tringale(14), $14,400 70-69-72-69—280 Justin Hicks(8), $13,696 71-64-75-71—281 BenKohles(8), $13,696 67-67-71-76—281 Seung-YulNoh(8), $13,696 69-69-69-74—281 GregChalmers (5),$13,248 67-72-70-73—282 Luke G uthrie (5), $13,248 71-68-69-74—282 Tim Herron (5), $13,248 71-67-72-72—282 BryceMolder(5), $13,248 67-70-69-76—282 MorganHofmann(2),$12,928 64-73-73-73—283 69-69-74-72—284 Ryo Ishikawa (1), $12,672 RobertKarlsson(1), $12,672 69-68-73-74—284 Vaughn Taylor (1), $12,672 71-68-71-74—284 68-71-72-74—285 Erik Compton(1), $12,288 —285 HenrikNorlander(1), $12,288 69-70-75-71 69-66-73-77 —285 Charlie Wi(1), $12,288 Sang-Moon Bae(1),$11,968 69-70-70-77 —286 69-70-70-77 —286 BobbyGa tes(1), $11,968
MichaelAllen,$20,200 BrianHenninger,$20,200 Gene Sauers, $16,000 Chien-Soon Lu,$16,000 TomPernice,Jr.,$16,000 Jeff Hart,$12,828 TomKite,$12,828 Mark McNulty,$12,828
TomWatson, $12,828 Jeff Coston, $12,828 Jim Carter,$12,828 Mark Mielke,$12,828 Dick Mast,$9,600 Jerry Pate, $9,600 GaryRusnak,$9,600 DonBerry,$9,600 PeterJacobsen,$9,600 SonnySkinner,$9,600 TomByrum,$9,600 BradBryant,$7,260 AndrewOldcorn,$7,260 Gil Morgan, $7,260 SandyLyle,$7,260 BruceVaughan, $7,260 Boonchu Ruangkit,$5,616 Jeff Sluman, $5,616 Willie Wood, $5616 Mike Hulbert,$5,616 LorenRoberts,$5,616 Jay Don Blake, $5,616 Scott Hoch,$4,900 Morris Hatalsky,$4,900 KazuhiroTakami, $4,900 GregTurner,$4,600 HaleIrwin,$4,600 Philrp Golding,$4,600 MarkMouland,$4,350 MarkWiebe,$4,350 BobGaus,$4,350 lan Woosnam,$4,350
FranciscoMinoza,$4,350 BobTway,$4,115 Hal Sutton,$4,115 Barry Lane, $4,115 PeterFowler$4115 RogerChapman,$4,115
Jim Gallagher, Jr., $3,975 Jay Delsing,$3,975 GeneJones,$3,975 DesSmyth,$3,975 MikeGoodes,$3,975 Wayne Levi $3900 John Jacobs,$3,875 Jeff Freem an, $3,850 TerryPrice,$3,825 D. A.Weibring,$3,800 TomPurtzer,$3,762 LannyWadkins, $3,762
73-70-71-68 —282 73-68-71-70—282 70-71-72-70 283 68-72-72-71—283 72-71-69-71—283 72-72-71-69—284 72-71-70-71 —284 71-74-68-71 —284 69-71-72-72 —284 71-69-72-72—284 70-72-70-72—284 69-71-71-73—284 70-72-74-69—285 73-71-71-70—285 72-69-73-71—285 72 69 73-71 285 75-69-69-72—285 67-73-71-74—285 72-71 68-74 285 73-71-73-69—286 69-74-73-70—286 69-72-74-71 —286 71-74-70-71 —286 70-71-70-77—286 75-70-71-71—287 75-71-70-71—287 74-68-73-72—287 73-70-71-73—287 70-68-75-74 287 71-69-71-76—287 76-67-73-72—288 75-70-71-72 288 76-70-70-72—288 74-70-73-72—289 70-73-73-73 289 73-72-70-74—289 73-72-75-70—290 70-71-77-72—290 71-74-72-73—290 75-71-71-73—290 71-70-75-74—290 76-67-78-70—291 72-74-75-70—291 75-71-72-73—291 72-72-72-75—291 72-74-66-79—291 73-68-78-73—292 70-76-73-73 292 70-74-75-73—292 73-72-71-76—292 69-77-69-77 292 71-75-71-76—293 73-73-74-74—294 70-74-76-75—295 71-72-73-80—296 73-72-76-77—298 76-70-75-78—299 71-75-73-80—299
Moira Dunn,$5,156 NicoieJeray,$5,156 BreannaEffiott $5156 JennilerGleason,$5156 MarraHiorth, $5,156 LrzetteSalas,$5,156 LauraDavies,$5,156 KatherineHull-Kirk $5,156 Meena Lee,$5,156 PornanongPhatlum, $5,156 Silvia Cavalleri,$5,156 DanahBordner,$3,690 Haeji Kang,$3,690 Hee-Won Han,$3,690 Se RiPak,$3,690 KaylaMor
LPGATour BahamasClassic Sunday At OceanClubColf course Paradise Island,Bahamas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,644; Par70 Final Note: Dse toflooding agroundswere12 holes with the first andsecondrounds a par 45;finalround par47 Ihee Lee,$195,000 41-43-42—126 IreneCho,$120,353 45-43-40—128 AnnaNordqvist,$87,308 40- 44-45—129 43-42-45—130 PaulaCreamer,$47,245 41-44-45—130 KarineIcher,$47,245 39-46-45—130 Mindy Kim,$47,245 42-43-45—130 Mika Miyazato,$47,245 44-40-46—I30 Cristie Kerr,$47,245 46-42-43 —131 Giulia Sergas, $25,945 42-43-46 131 Katie Futcher,$25,945 Heather BowieYoung,$25,945 39-45-47—I31 41-42-48 —131 JulietaGranada,$25,945 41 50-41 132 AlenaSharp,$15,960 JenniferRosaes,$15,960 4 6 - 43-43 132— JenniferJohnson,$15,960 4 2 -46-44 — 132 CarolineMasson,$15,960 4 5 -43-44 —132 So Yeon Ryu, $15,960 42-46-44 —132 SandraGal,$15,960 44-43-45—132 NatalieGulbis,$15,960 45-42-45 —132 BrittanyLang,$15,960 41-46-45—132 Ai Miyazato,$15,960 43-43-46 —132 Lexi Thompson, $15,960 45-41-46 —132 Sun Young Yoo,$15,960 42-44-46—132 MorganPressel,$15,960 43 - 42-47 132— LindseyWright, $15,960 44-38-50—132 PaolaMoreno,$15,960 40-41-51 132
I.K. Kim,$10,780 44-45-44—I33 Carol ineHedwaff ,$10,780 44-42-47 — 133 StacyLewis,$10,780 44-42-47 133 Mina Harigae,$10,780 42-42-49—133 ChampionsTour HeeYoungPark,$10,780 41 - 43-49—133 Senior PGA Championship Lisa McCl o skey,$7,980 40-48-46—134 Sunday 43-44-47—134 Cheffa Choi , $7,980 At Bellerive Country Club Austin Ernst,$7,980 40-46-48 —134 Bt. Louis 43-43-48 —134 See uS fOr FREE LtteRISe® AzaharaMunoz, $7,980 Yardage: 8,959; Par:71 42-43-49 —134 Dorr Carter,$7,980 Final cordless lifting system 42-43-49 — 1 34 Na Yeon C hoi , $7,980 Kohkildoki,$378,000 71- 69-68-65—273 42-43-49 —134 Korda,$7,980 Jay Haas,$185,000 66-72-67-70—275 Jessica upgrades and $25-$100 Leblanc, $7,980 41-44-49 —134 KennyPerry,$185,000 69 - 66-68-72—275Maude-Aimee mail-in rebates on select SuzannPetersen, $7,980 41 - 44-49 134— Mark O'Meara,$100000 73-70-68-65—276 42-42-50 —134 Hee Kyung S e o, $7,980 Kiyosh iMurota,$80,000 67-70-73-67—277 Hunter Douglas products. 41-49-45 135 JaneRah,$5,156 JimRutledge,$59,600 75-67-72-64—278 Kirk Triplett,$59,600 70-71-69-68 —278 Duff yWaldorf,$59,600 66-72-71-6 9— 278 RodSpittle, $59,600 69-71-67-71 —278 Mountain Medical RussCochran,$59,600 6 9 -66-71-72—278 Immediate Care DanForsman,$45,000 6 9 -71-70-69—279 68-71-69-71—279 PeterSenior,$45,000 COVERINGS 541-3SS-7799 73-69-71-67—280 Bart Bryant,$33,000 BernhardLanger,$33,000 79-67-67-67—280 541-388-4418 1302 NE 3rd St. Bend JoelEdwards,$33,000 72 69 69 70 280 TommyArmour,ff l,$33,000 72-70 -68-70— 280 www.mtmedgr.com www.classic-coverings.com 73-68-68-71 —280 StevePate,$33,000 69-71 69-71 280 FredFunk,$33000 71-74-67-69—281 Joe Ozaki$25,000 , NealLancaster,$20,200 7 3 -71-71-67—282 Biff Glasson,$20,200 6 9-73-72-68 282 RoccoMediate,$20,200 6 9 -74-71-68—282
aw~w i C T.ASSTp
The Heritage ,4
ki closed with a 6-under 65 to finish at 11 under at Bellerive Continued from B7 Country Club. Perry shot a "I had a few out there. It 72, and Haas had a 70. Perry was coming and going in that squandered a two-stroke lead wind," Weekley said. "I don't with two holes to go in the know what's going to happen. 2009 Masters and also let vicWe're going to get home and tory slip away in the 1996 PGA work on it." Championship. Also on Sunday: Korean wins in Bahamas: Japanese golfer claims Sen- PARADISE ISLAND, Bahaior PGA: ST. LOUIS — Komas — South Korea's Ilhee hki Idoki erased a five-stroke Lee won the Bahamas LPGA deficit against a fading Kenny Classic for her first title, finPerry with r oom t o s p are, ishing with a 5-under 42 for a charging to a two-stroke vic- two-shot win over Irene Cho tory in the Senior PGA Cham- in the 36-hole tournament. Lee pionship. It was the third bitter made a clutch par putt on the final-round major tournament second-to-last hole in a raging failure for the 52-year-old Per- wind to keep a one-shot lead, ry, who led by three strokes and then she drilled a fairway with six holes to play but set- metal out of light rough and tled for a second-place tie with onto the par-5 18th green to Jay Haas. The 51-year-old Ido- set up a two-putt birdie. It was
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delicious meals great courses June 8 - Prineville Golf Club Two person scramble, 60% of average of total team handicap with lunch provided
Tee prize, flighted with gross and net payouts, all for $135 per player. Open to the first 50 teams of two. Tournament will include - Optional Skins Game, Honey Pot, KP's, Putting Contest, Accuracy and Long Drive. /'
Two man better ball, full USGA handicap with dinner provided
Presented by fCrwanis Club of Pwnevitle• Sponsored by St. Charles Health System
June 9 - Meadow Lakes Golf Course
I • •
LEON, Mexico — Michael Putnam won the Mexico Championship for his second career Web.com Tour title, closing with a 6-under 66 at El Bosque for a two-stroke victory.
Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,
Putnam wins on Web.com:
pionship, beating England's Simon Khan with a birdie on the fourth hole of a playoff. Manassero closed with a 3under 69 to match Khan and Scotland's Marc Warren at 10-under 278. Khan finished with a 66. Warren, eliminated on the first extra hole, shot a 69.
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only fitting that she finished in a downpour. Flooding earlier in the week left so much of the Ocean Club course under water that the tour's best option was to shorten the course to 12 holes and play three rounds to reachthe 36 holes required for an official event. Lee finished at 11-under 126. Cho shot a 7under 40. Manassero takes BMW PGA: V IRGINIA W A T ER , E n g land — Italy's Matteo Manassero, 20, became the youngest champion in the 58-year history of the BMW PGA Cham-
Expires Jun'e 30, 2013
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"Golf For Everyone!"
For entry or additional information contact Meadow Lakes Golf Course• 541-447-7113 email@example.com or www.prinevillekiwanis.org Find us on FaCebOok RegiStratiOn deadline May 31, 2013 Maximum handicap 36 men-40 women Ten stroke team handicap differential TITLE SPONSOR:
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MONDAY, MAY 27,2013 • THE BULLETIN
T EE TO
will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park & CENTRAL OREGONSENIOR MEN: Recreation District, $74 for others. The Central Oregon Senior Golf To register, call 541-389-7275 or Organization meets on a Monday visit www.bendparksandrec.org. each month at golf courses across JUNE 5:Oregon Adaptive Sports will the region. Series is open to men's host an adaptive golf clinic for people club members of host sites. Cost with disabilities at Awbrey Glen Golf is $150 for the season plus $5 per event. For more information, call Ted Club in Bend. Clinic will be taught by Awbrey Glen golf professionals and Carlin at 541-604-4054. focus on driving range and putting CENTRAL OREGONGOLF TOUR: A greens skills. Clinic is scheduled competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. from4:30-6:30 p.m.and isopen to anyone with a disability who Gross and net competitions open wants to try golf. Cost is free. For to amateur golfers of all abilities. more information or to register, Prize pool awarded weekly and membership not required. For more contact Christine at 541-306-4774 or christine©oregonadaptivesports. information or to register call 541OI'g. 633-7652 or 541-318-5155, or visit www.centraloregongolftour.com. EXECUTIVEWOMEN'S GOLF TOURNAMENTS ASSOCIATION: The Central Oregon Chapter of the Executive Women's MAY28-29:Oregon Chapter of the Golf Association meets multiple PGA pro-am tournament. Format times each week — including for both days is a net Stableford. weeknight leagues and Saturday play This two-day event is held at — during the golf season. Events are Bend Golf and Country Club and open to anyone interested in joining Pronghorn Club's Nicklaus Course the EWGA. For more information or near Bend. Costfor amateurs to join the EWGA, go to Eileen Haas is $200 per golfer. Cor more at edhaas©bendbroadband.com or information, call 800-574-0503 or visit www.ewgaco.com. visit www.pnwpga.com. MAY31-JUNE2:Duffers 8 Dolls Chapman Tournament at Desert CLINICS OR Peaks Golf Club in Madras. Cost CLASSES is $120 per couple and includes Friday practice round, two days of MAY 29:Free golf performance tournament golf, KP and long-drive clinic at Tetherow Golf Academy competitions and a team best ball at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. on Saturday and Sunday. Optional Titleist Performance lnstitutenine-hole kicker competition during certified fitness instructors Adam Friday's practice round is $5. There Huycke and Chris Cooper, who will also be a hosted dinner at Geno's is a Bend physical therapist, and Italian Grill in Madras. For more Tetherow Golf Academy's director information or to register, call the of instruction, Mike Lewis, will clubhouse at 541-475-6368 or visit explain the importance of upper to www.desertpeaks.com to download lower body separation to produce a registration form. distance and power. Long-drive JUNE1:Pro-Junior 23at Awbrey contest, coordination/flexibility/ Glen Golf Club in Bend is a stabilization exercises, threefundraiser golf tournament for dimensional demonstration of dynamic separation, raffle and free the Central Oregon Junior Golf Association. Four-person, 23-hole beverages included. Clinic begins golf tournament begins with a 2 at 6 p.m. To RSVP,call Cooper at p.m. shotgun start. Teams will play 541-350-163 I. shambleand scrambleand play JUNE 2:Pronghorn Club and its Awbrey Glen's regulation course and Troon Golf Academy will host five-hole loop course. Each team a free Junior Golf Development will consist of three junior golfers Day at Pronghorn near Bend. The between the ages of10and16and instructional day is designed for one golf professional. Space is golfers ages12 to18 with some golf limited to 10 teams. Cost is $100 per experience and will be taught by team and includes golf, lunch, drinks Tim Mahoney, Troon's director of and prizes. For more information education, and Luke Brosterhous, or to register, call Awbrey Glen director of instruction at Pronghorn. head professional Tim Fraley at Topics to be covered include full 541-388-8526 or email him at tim@ swing, short game and mental aspects of the game, and instructors awbreyglen.com. will use Troon Golf Academy's state- JUNE1:2013 Scrimmage on the Links benefit golf tournament at of-the-art equipment. The clinic Lost Tracks Golf Club. Four-person begins at 2 p.m. and is followed by a nine-hole shotgun on Pronghorn's scramble begins with two shotguns, at7:30 a.m.and 2:30 p.m .Entry Nicklaus Courseat4 p.m .Advance registration and proper golf attire fee: $100 per person or $400 per team and includes lunch, beverages, is requested. For more information or to register, call 541-693-5365 or gifts and prizes. Benefits the Bend, visit www.pronghornclub.com. Mountain View and Summit high school football teams. To register JUNE 3-5:Women-only lessons or for more information, visit www. at LostTracks Golf Club in Bend scrimmageonthelinks.com. offered by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Sessions are11 JUNE1:Ochoco Open at Meadow a.m. to12:30 p.m. and are taught Lakes Golf Course in Prineville is an "individual scramble" tournament. by PGA professional Bob Garza. Each session includes on-course Cost is $25 per golfer plus green instruction and a maximum student/ fees. For more information or to teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment register, call the Meadow Lakes pro
shop at 541-447-7113. JUNE1-2:The 29th annual Riverhouse Golf Tournament at River's Edge Golf Course in Bend is a 36-hole, four-person scramble tournament that benefits the Every Kid Fund. Begins at 8 a.m. with a shotgun start each day. Gross and net prizes awarded in each division along with awards for closest to the pin, longest drive and a Robberson Ford hole-in-one prize. Cost is $198 and includes green fees, cart, lunch both days, tee prizes and awards dinner Saturday night. Field limited to the first136 golfers. For more information or to register, call 541389-3111 or visit www.riverhouse. com/tournament. JUNE1-2:Ladies Marmotat Prineville Golf Club is a two-person team event stretched over two days and 36 holes. For more information or to register, call Prineville Golf Club at 541-447-6658. JUNE1-2:Central Oregon Ironman tournament at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond is an individual strokeplaytournament played with the course's most difficult setups. Golfers can play at more than 7,400 yards from Juniper's tips in the gross championship flight or the course's green tees in the net tournamentflight. The course will be set up with fast greens and tucked pins. Tournament begins at noon on Saturday, and at10 a.m. on Sunday. Cost is $145 for nonmembers, $125 for Juniper social members or $110 for Juniper members, and includes two rounds of golf and barbecue dinner on Saturday. For more information or to register, visit www.ironmangolftournament.com or email centraloregonironman© gmail.com. JUNE2:Bend FCTimbers Soccer Golf Tournament at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend is afour-person scramble. Tournament begins with a1:30 p.m. shotgun. Cost is $150 per player and includes green fees, cart, dinner and awards. Event, contest and hole sponsorships available. Proceeds benefit the Bend FC Timbers scholarship fund and field development fund. For more information or to register, visit www. bendfctimbers.com, or email at firstname.lastname@example.org. JUNE 6:Central Oregon Golf Tour individual stroke-play tournament at Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awardedweekly and membership not required. For more information or to register, call 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or visit www. centraloregongolftour.com. JUNE7:Ronald McDonald House Charities Central Oregon Open is a four-person scramble tournament at Sunriver Resort's Meadows and Woodlandscourses.Tournament begins with 9 a.m. at both courses. Cost is $135 per player or $500 per team and includes green fees, cart and barbecue lunch. Deadline to register is June 5. Sponsorship opportunities available. All proceeds benefit Ronald McDonald House Charities of Central Oregon. For
nor filled with expectation. It feels more like leisure, which is the goal, isn't it? "Often at 5 p.m., I'll go to the range and beat balls for two hours," Bishop said last week. "The other day at 5, I went and played nine holes with my daughter instead. I told my wife later that I wasn't as tired, and I might have improved my game more, too. "A light went on in my head. I'm not going to beat so many balls at the range. I'm going to
Continued from B7 "It's brought a real spike in the number of rounds played," Bishop said. "And it's been a lot of people I haven't seen before." Earlier this month, the PGA of America teamed with the United States Golf Association in an initiative spearheaded by Golf Digest called Time for Nine. The magazine's June issue, which is on newsstands, starts a campaign for nine-
hole play. Golf Digest plans to create a list of nine-hole courses that will focus on promoting ninehole rounds for men, women, juniors and families on layouts that make it easy to do so. The list will appear at Golfdigest.com, and golfers are encouraged to submit qualifying courses to email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org or Timefor9@usga.org. "We're not trying to get everyone who plays 18 holes to play nine holes instead," Jerry Tarde, Golf Digest's chairman and editor-in-chief, said. "We'reafterthe people who aren't playing because they think golf is a half-day proposition, which it isn't. "The message is that ninehole golf is legitimate golf. It is not half golf or kids' golf." Although about 80 percent of Americangolfcourses have layouts that bring the ninth hole back to th e clubhouse — making it easy to charge for and route golfers on nine-hole cycles — many courses do not
offer stand-alone, nine-hole green fees. That is something the initiative hopes to change. "As an industry, we must work to p r omote the ninehole round as a complete and enjoyable g ol f e x p erience, consistent with the traditions of playing the game," Glen D. Nager, the president of the USGA, said. And fo r p e ople w o rried about their h a ndicaps, the USGA wants golfers to know that nine-hole rounds are fully compatible with its handicap system. There is no doubt that the push to p r omote n ine-hole rounds reflects a reality that most of us now work longer hours and have more demands on our weekend recreational time. As Tarde said: "Every other recreation, i t s e ems, takes more or less two hours: movies, dinner, cocktail parties, tennis, bowling, going to the gym. If golf were invented today, it would be a nine-hole
game." There are other reasons to consider a n i ne-hole round when a full 18 holes may not fit your plans. A n i ne-hole r ound, l i k e many of the more than 4,000 old-style, nine-hole courses still remaining in America, is almost a state of mind. It has a separate pace from its fullfledged brethren, which is not to denigrate an 18-hole round and the distinctive rewards it yields. But a nine-hole round seems inherently relaxed, an enterprise that is neither hurried
go play golf." I remember doing something very similar a few years
ago, pulling off the highway toward the end of a long day to play nine holes with my llyear-old son at the public Rip Van Winkle Country Club in the foothills of th e Catskill Mountains in New York. The course, known as the Rip, was designed in 1919 by Donald Ross. Green fees were about
The Bulletin welcomes contributions toits weekly local gotf events calendar. Items should be mailed to PO. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385-0831; oremailed to email@example.com.
more information or to register, call 541-318-4950 or www. rmhcofcentraloregon.org. JUNE8:Kah-Nee-Ta Junior at KahNee-Tah High Desert Resort near Warm Springs is an Oregon Golf Association junior tournament. For more information or to register, call the OGA at 866-981-4653 or visit www.oga.org. JUNE 8-9:Prineville Heritage Tournamentat Prineville Golf Club and MeadowLakesGolfCoursein Prineville. Two-day, two-person team tournament includes a round of scramble at Prineville GCand18 holes of best ball at Meadow Lakes. Cost is $135 per player and includes tee prize, flighted gross and net payouts and additional prizes and games. For more information or to register, visit www.prinevillekiwanis. org or contact Meadow Lakes at 541-447-7113 or zach© meadowlakesgc.com. JUNE 9:The RexUnderwood Memorial Golf Tournament at Quail Run Golf Club in La Pine. Fourperson scramble begins with an 8 a.m. shotgun. Proceeds benefit the Gilchrist Booster Club and Gilchrist High School student activities, sports and clubs. Quail Run members pay $25, all others $55 and price includes green fees, lunch, KP and long-drive contests and prizes. Deadline to register is May 31. For more information, contact Lynne Underwood-Murray at 541390-4221 or at lynnectravelO aol.com or Gilchrist High at 541-433-2295. JUNE 9:Fifth annual United Way Golf Classic at Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club. Scramble begins with a noon shotgun start. Cost is $175 per player or $700 per foursome and includes golf, cart, lunch and awards barbecue. Sponsorships also available. Proceeds benefit the United Way of Deschutes County. For more information or to register, contact Darleen at 541-389-6507 or darleen©deschutesunitedway.org. JUNE10:Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Desert Peaks in Madras. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men's club members at host sites and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $150 for the season plus a $5 perevent fee. For more information, call Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. JUNE10-12:The 48th Bend Ladies' Invitational at Bend Golf and Country Club is a 36-hole individual amateur stroke-play tournament. Practice round is June10, with the tournament played with shotgun starts on June11 at9:30a.m. and June12 at 8:30 a.m. Nonmember entry fee is $180 and includes 36 holes of stroke play, practice round, breakfast and lunch for two days. Awards will be given for the overall best gross and net scores, with gross and net payouts for four flights. All female players age 18and over with a handicap of 32 or better are welcome. For more information or to register, call Vicki Taylor at 541-550-7960, or Bend Golf and Country Club at 541-382-2878.
Entry forms also available online at www.bendgolfclub.com (click the "Tournaments" tab). JUNE11-13:Oregon Open Invitational at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond is an annual Pacific Northwest PGAevent that features 52 teams of two professional golfers and two amateur golfers competing in 36 holes of team competition and in a 54-hole individual strokeplay tournament. After the second round, the field is cut to low 70 players. Competition handicap of 18 (although players may have higher handicaps). Admission and parking are free for spectators. For more information on the tournament or sponsorship opportunities, visit www.pnwpga.com or call the Pacific NorthwestPGA at360-456-6496. JUNE13:Central Oregon Golf Tour individual stroke play tournament at Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow course. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awardedweekly and membershi p not required. For more information or to register, call 541-6337652, 541-318-5155, or www. centraloregongolftour.com. JUNE13-15:Best of Bend Best Ball at Crosswater Club in Sunriver and Bend's Pronghorn Club and Tetherow Golf Club. Tournament is an amateur two-man best ball with gross and net divisions for both men and women. The first round starts with a1 p.m. shotgun start at Pronghorn's Nicklaus course, followed by 8:30 a.m. start at Tetherow and a1 p.m. start at Crosswater. Cost is $695 per golfer or $1,390 per team, or $595 per golfer for those staying at Sunriver Resort. Price includes three rounds of golf, cocktail reception, lunch and an awards
recall ducks quacking, a fish jumping in a pond and a stunning view of a mountain ridge. About two hours later, we were back in the car refreshed. Golf is many things to many people, as it should be. But we can keep more people in our flock, and attract others to join us, if we endorse the most simple, natural and unpretentious forms of participation. Inviting people to come out for an easy, quick nine holes is a good way to start.
dinner. For more information, visit www.bestofbendbestball.com or contact tournament coordinator Stein Swenson at 541-318-5155 or sswenson©wychick.com. JUNE14: Aspen Lakes Outlaw Open at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters is a tournamentfundraiser for the Sisters High School athletics teams. Four-person scramble begins with a1:30 p.m. shotgun. Dinner at Aspen Lakes' Brand 33 and auction following the round. Register as a team or individually. Entry fee is $140. Includes green fees, cart and dinner. For more information, visit www.outlawopen. Ol'g.
JUNE14-16:The Father-Son Classic is a three-day event at Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow and Glaze Meadow courses. Father-son teams may consist of fathers and sons, grandfathers and grandsons, stepfathers and stepsons, fathers and sons in law, and uncles and nephews.Costis$495 perteam and includes welcome reception and pairings party Friday night, two tournament rounds of golf, breakfast each day, tournament dinner Saturday night, prizes and gifts. For more information or to register: contact Brendon Bain at 888-965-5739 or bbain@ blackbutteranch.com. JUNE15:The Eighth Annual RC Scramble is a four-person scramble tournament at Crooked River Ranch.Thetournament begins with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $75 per person before June 3 and $90 per person after. Price includes green fees, cart, dinner and prizes. Sponsorships also available. Proceeds to benefit Redmond Christian Church's youth ministries. For more information or to get a registration form, visit www.redmondchristian.org or call 541-548-2974.
ON THE LINKs AT L O S T
TRACKS GOLF CLU B
This Four-Person Scramble includes a Hole-In-One for a new car, Raffle Prizes,Monte Carlo Hole, Beverages and a Catered Dinner.
Register at scrimmageonthelinks.com $100 perperson or $400 per team with acatered
o> >H< LINKS
lunc h from Kayo's
B ENEFIT THE BEND, MOUNTAIN VIEW AND SUMMIT FOOTBALL PROGRAMS
SPONSORED BY: LostTracks Golf Club, Kayo'sDinner House, TheBulletin, CoralConstruction Company,The Oxford Hotel of Bend, Pepsiof Bend, SmolichMotors, BendBroadband, The BendRadio Group, Toyota-Scion, Dr.KeithKrueger,PaulDavis, EmergencyServicesof Central Oregon, RobbersonFord
DESCHUTES RHEUMATOLOGY WELCOMES
Dr. Heather Hansen Dr. Hansen is Board-Certified in Internal Medicine and Board-Eligible in Rheumafology. Her Rheumafologic interests include Rheumatoid Arthritis, Sports Medicine and Quality Improvement in Rheumafology. She has published articles
on Paynaud's Disease and Systemic Lupus Eryfhemafosus. M.D. —SUMMA CUM LAUDE University of New Mexico
INTERNAL MEDICINE RESIDENCYUniversity of New Mexico FELLOWSHIPTRAINING IN RHEUMATOLOGYUniversity of Arizona BOARD CERTIFIED INTERNAL MEDICINEBOARD ELIGIBLE IN RHEUMATOLOGYPUBLISHED ARTICLESRaynaud's Disease, Systemic Lupus Eryfhemafosus
$15. Idon'tremember our scores f rom that evening. I do r emember a dog lazily chasing a deer across one fairway. I
She is fluent in Spanish and has lived in Chile, Spain and Mexico. She is married and has fwo daughters, fvvo dogs and fwo turtles. Her family likes
fo spend their free time cycling, skiing, playing soccer and doing friafhlons and are very happy fo join the beautiful community in Bend.
ESCHUTES E UMATO L O G Y I
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
Tonight: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers
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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday......528am. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY.... 8 37 P.m. l.ast hl ew Fi rst Full Sunrise tpmorrpw 5 27 a m Sunset tomorrow... 8:38 p.m. Moonrisetoday...11:18 p.m. May31JuneBJune16 June 23 M ppnsettpday8 1 3 a m
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6 26 a m..... 10 17 pm. Venus......6:25 a.m...... 9:58 p.m. Mars.......4:58 a.m...... 7:48 p.m. Jupiter......6:31 a.m......9;51 p.m. Satum......5:37 p m...... 4:19 a.m. Uranus.....3:06 a.m...... 3:41 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 59/46 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.03" Recordhigh........88m1983 Monthtodate.......... 0.17" Recordlow......... 23in1973 Average monthtodate... 0.73" Average high.............. 67 Year tp date............ 2.74" Average low .............. 39 Average year to date..... 4.86" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.98 Record 24 hours ...0.77 in1945 *Melted liquid equivalent
Yesterday Monday Tuesday Bend,weslolHwy97.....Low Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastolHwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Qregon watermaster and irrigation districts as
City Precipitationva1vesare24-hpur totals through4 p.m.
Astoria ........61/50/0.11 .....57/50/r.....59/50/sh Baker City......64/45/0.28.....64/47/c.....61/39/sh Brookings......57/50/0.26....51/47/sh.....51/50/sh Burns..........59/41/0.15....58/41/sh.....61/36/sh Eugene........ 66/52/0.07..... 61/49/r.....61/49/sh Klamath Falls .. 62/44/0 00 ...53/42/sh ...59/38/sh Lakeview.......63/45/0.00 ...53/44/sh.....58/39/sh La Pine.........61/43/NA....52/37/sh.....53/35/sh Medfprd....... 69/52/0.07..... 67/51/r.....70/52/sh Newport....... 59/50/0.06..... 54/48/r.....56/49/sh North Bend...... 61/52/NA..... 56/53/r.....54/50/sh Ontario........72/53/0.01 ....71/53/sh.....69/50/sh Pendleton......63/46/0.02.....68/49/c.....69/48/sh Portland ....... 65/54/0.11 ..... 60/51/r.....62/51/sh Prineville.......60/48/0.00....54/41/sh.....57/40/sh Redmond.......64/47/0.09....57/40/sh......60/37/c
Roseburg.......70/53/0.04....60/50/sh.....63/50/sh Salem ....... 64/53/005 . . 61/50/r .. .61/50/sh Sisters.........65/46/0.02....53/38/sh.....54/41/sh The Dages......71/53/0.17....61/49/sh......66/49/c
Redmond/Madras........Low Prineville..........................Low Mod. = Moderate; Exl. = Extreme
a service to irrigators and sportsmen.
Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 45,116...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 154,316..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 77,549 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 28,043 . . . . 47,000 The higher the Uy Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 138,544.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 422 for ar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,150 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 61 MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 168 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 151 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,763 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . 37 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 224 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 13.2 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 168 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 ~eV• ME DI UM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
To report a wildfire, call 911
ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 1
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Slight chance of showers early, then partly cloudy
Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clpuds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thunderstprms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-log, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
(in the 48 contiguous states):
Partly cloudy with a chance of showers
d d d
5 9/5 ~ '
Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers
• +++Q .6+++ '
* * *
de ee ee
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lp/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/YY Hi/Lp/YY Abilene,TX ......92/71/0 00..91/68/pc. 88/71/pc GrandRapids....68/43/0.00..69/57/pc...77/62/t RapidCity.......71/52/002...78/56/t. 74/56/pc Savannah.......80/54/0 00...84/65/s. 84/67/pc Akron ..........66/34/0.00...72/49/s.. 80/59/c GreenBay.......66/40/0.00...64/53/t...71/62/t Reno...........73/50/0.00...68/48/c. 68/48/pc Seattle..........65/51/0.05..65/54/sh. 62/53/sh Albany..........58/44/004...70/39/s.. 76/54/s Greensboro......74/53/0 00...77/59/s. 83/61/pc Richmond.......76/47/0.00... 80/57/s...83/64/t Siovx Falls.......58/51/1.04... 75/62/t...80/63/t Albuquerque.....88/58/000..87/53/pc. 86/54/pc Harnsburg.......71/46/000...74/49/s. 77/60/pc Rochester, NY....63/44/0.00... 68/48/s .. 78/60/s Spokane........69/42/0.00... 68/47/c. 67/46/sh Anchorage......60/39/0.00...62/44/s.. 66/48/s Hartford,CT.....62/46/0.00...74/44/s.. 77/54/s Sacramento......79/52/0.00 ..75/55/sh.78/56/pc SpringfieldMO , ..84/63/0.00... 81/63/t. 84/66/pc Atlanta .........79/57/000...84/63/s. 85/63/pc Helena..........69/40/0.02..69/43/sh. 67/45/shSt. Lpuis.........84/57/002... 83/66/t.BI68/pc Tampa..........88/67/000...89/69/s. 90/70/pc Atlantic City.....70/46/0.00...67/53/s.67/61/pc Honolulu........85/72/0.00...91/75/s.. 88/74/s Salt Lake City....86/58/000 ..75/55/pc...68/51/t Tucson..........96/62/000...95/66/s .. 91/65/s Austin..........87/73/0.25..89/72/pc.89/73/pl Houston ........91/75/0 00..88/72/pc. 89/72/pcSanAntonio.....87/73/007 ..89/73/pc. 91/74/pc Tvlsa...........85/69/000 ..86/68/pc. 85/67/pc Baltimore .......72/47/000... 78/62/s...82/63/t Huntsville.......87/53/0 00..87/62/pc. 87/63/pc SanDiego.......67/61/000..68/62/pc. 67/61/pc Washington,DC.74/51/000... 77/58/s...82/64/t Billings.........74/48/000... 74/51/t...75/53/t Indianapolis.....68/53/0 00..76/62/pc. 84/67/pc SanFrancisco....66/53/000... 64/55/c.62/53/pc Wichita.........83/66/000..84/70/pc. 87/68/pc Birmingham .. 87/55/000 ..87/65/pc. 88/66/pc Jackson,MS.... 87/60/000. 87/63/pc88/66/pc SaoJose........72/56/000 .. 70/56/c 67/53/pc Yakima.........70/52/000 63/49/c .. 68/44/c Bismarck........71/53/021 ...71/52/t.76/55/pc Jackspnvile......83/55/000...83/67/s.84/68/pc SantaFe........84/45/0.00 ..77/50/pc.. 76/47/s Yvma...........94/68/0.00... 95/67/s .. 89/66/s Boise...........72/49/009...70/51/c...65/46/t Juneau..........65/40/000... 68/45/s .. 70/49/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........60/41/005...68/49/s .. 68/55/s Kansas City......84/68/000... 83/69/t. 85/69/pc Bodgeport,CT....65/46/0.00...72/48/s .. 71/55/s Lanslng.........68/39/0.00..68/54/pc...75/63/t Amsterdam......55/45/042 .. 64/45/s65/49/sh Mecca.........113/88/000 109/84/s. 108/84/s Buffalo.........63/43/000...62/54/s .. 76/62/s LasVegas.......89/69/000...90/69/s .. 81/66/s Athens..........84/60/0.00...80/60/s ..77/65/c Mexico City .....75/57/004... 72/56/t. 76/56/pc Burlington,V1....51/42/046...66/42/s .. 75/54/s Lexington.......73/53/000 ..79/62/pc. 84/63/pc Avckland........64/57/000..63/46/sh.64/45/sh Mpntreal........54/43/109...66/48/s.. 72/57/s Caribou,ME.....54/43/0.60...55/35/c .. 64/44/s Lincoln..........83/68/0.00... 82/67/t...84/66/t Baghdad.......107/78/0.00 ..101/79/s. 100/81/s Moscow........64/57/0.42... 76/58/c...71/55/r Charleston, Sc...85/57/0.00...83/65/s. 83/65/pc Little Rock.......85/63/0.07 ..86/67/pc. 86/67/pc Bangkok........99/81/0.00... 96/80/t...93/81/t Nalrobl.........81/55/0.00... 73/58/t...70/55/t Charlotte........75/59/000 ..81/60/pc. 85/61/pc LosAngeles......70/59/0.00 ..68/60/pc. 67/60/pc Beiyng..........73/63/000 ..91/70/pc. 84/63/sh Nassau.........84/77/000... 82/75/t...81/70/t Chattanooga.....83/55/000 ..87/62/pc. 87/62/pc Louisvile........75/56/0.00..82/65/pc. 85/66/pc Belrvt..........77/70/000...78/65/s .. 78/66/s New Delhl......l09/88/000 ..113/92/s. 111/91/s Cheyenne.......77/50/000..78/48/pc...74/50/t MadisonYYI.....66/41/003...69/60/t...76/65/t Berlin...........55/48/000..69/52/pc.. 68/52/c Osaka..........84/64/000..74/67/sh...72/68/r Chicago...... 68/44/000...71/62/1. 81/66/pc Memphis....... 84/61/000 87/69/t. 88/68/pc Bogota .........64/52/001...66/52/t...70/50/t Oslo............73/46/000..59/54/sh. 65/50/sh Cincinnati.......71/53/000 ..76/61/pc. 84/65/pc Miami..........86/74/0.00..83/75/pc...84/75/t Budapest........61/48/000...64/45/c.70/53/sh Ottawa.........66/46/000...66/45/s.68/55/pc Cleveland.......64/36/0.00... 67/53/s...77/61/t Milwaukee......60/39/0.00... 58/53/t...72/61/t BuenosAires.....66/54/000...63/54/c. 60/50/sh Paris............63/45/000...71/51/s.60/46/sh Colorado Spnngs.85/54/000..82/54/pc. 80/53/pc Minneapolls.....60/54/0.00... 70/59/t...79/64/t CabpSanLucas ..90/66/0.00... 91/64/s .. 79/72/l Rio de Jane iro....81/61/0.00... 75/66/t...77/6it Colvmbia,MO...84/59/001 ... 82/65/t. 86/68/pc Nashville........84/52/0.00..87/64/pc. 88/65/pc Cairo...........86/68/000... 95/68/s .. 98/72/s Rome...........64/48/000 ..68/60/pc. 71/60/sh Colvmbla,SC....79/53/000...85/62/s. 87/64/pc New Orleans.....85/68/0.00..86/69/pc. 87/71/pc Calgary.........6366/0.02... 64/46/t ..66/48/c Santiago........58/50/0.00... 57/39/r. 49/47/sh Columbus, GA....85/58/0.00...86/63/s .. 87/64/s New York.......66/48/0.00...74/53/s .. 77/SIs Cancvn.........88/77/0.00... 85/78/t. 86/78/pc SapPaulo.......72/57/0.00... 64/58/t...63/58/t Columbus OH....71/42/000..72/58/pc...83/65/t Newark Nl......71/48/000...75/50/s. 77/57/pcDublin..........63/50/0.00 ..58/41/sh. 57/42/sh Sapporo........74/49/0.00... 74/56/c.. 72/56/c Concord,NH.....57/37/018... 69/37/5.. 74/44/s Norfolk, VA......73/56/000... 76/59/s...81/65/t Edinburgh.......61/41/000 ..50/40/sh. 58/47/sh Seoul...........82/66/000... 83/57/r. 79/64/sh Corpus Christi....90/78/000 ..84/76/pc. 87/77/pc Oklahoma City...82/67/0.00 ..86/67/pc. 86/68/pc Geneva.........54/39/004..66/45/pc. 51/37/sh Shapghal........79/72/000...81/70/t.82/69/pc DallasFtYvprth...86/72/0.01 ..86/70/pc. 85/70/pc Omaha.........80/62/0.00... 81/66/t...84/66/t Harare..........70/41/000... 69/46/s .. 72/46/s Slngapore.......90/75/086... 90/81/t...91/80/t Dayton .........69/47/000..72/60/pc.83/65/pc Orlandp.........86/61/000...87/69/s.89/70/pc HongKong......86/81/015... 83/78/t...85/77/t Stpckholm.......72/48/000...62/52/c. 65/49/sh Denver....... 83/56/0.00 ..85/58/pc. 81/53/pc PalmSprings.....91/64/0.00. 94/67/s. 86/64/pc Istanbul.........81/64/000... 75/60/s. 76/66/pc Sydney..........68/48/000 ..66/55/sh .. 65/50/c DesMoines......63/53/0.07... 77/64/t...81/67/t Peoria..........64/51/0.49... 78/64/t. 84/67/pc lerusalem.......73/57/0.01... 76/60/s ..79/60/l Taipei...........90/75/0.00... 87/79/t. 88/78/sh Detroit..........71/41/000 ..68/57/pc...72/64/t Philadelphia.....72/49/000...76/54/s. 81/64/pc Jphannesbvrg....84/66/0.00..66/44/pc ..62/45/c TelAviv.........79/68/0.00...83/64/s .. 85/63/s Duluth..........68/41/000... 56/48/t...66/53/t Phoenlx.........96/72/000... 99/72/s .. 93/70/s Lima...........70/59/000..73/61/pc.71/62/pc Tokyo...........77/64/000...71/64/c. 70/67/sh El Paso..........96/66/000...97/69/s. 97/67/pc Pittsburgh.......67/36/000...74/49/s. 81/61/pc Lisbon..........66/54/000 .. 63/54/c 65/51Ipc Toronto.........63/45/000 68/50/s. 70/59/sh Falrbanks........79/43/0.00... 77/49/s .. 79/52/s Portland,ME.....57/45/0.04... 66/45/s .. 65/46/s London.........66/41/0.00... 64/45/s. 62/47/sh Vancouver.......63/52/0.01 .. 61/55/sh...59/54/r Fargo...........63/54/000... 70/58/t...81/60/t Prpvldence......61/42/0 04...71/46/s .. 74/53/s Madrid .........77/46/0.01 ..76/49/sh. 67/40/pc Vienna..........61/48/0.00..63/47/lh.. 71/49/c Flagstaff........71/36/000..70/50/pc.66/37/pc Ralelgh.........73/48/000...78/60/s. 84/61/pc Manila..........95/79/0.38... 92/79/t...92/77/t Warsaw.........63/43/0.0062/46/sh. .. 55/48/sh
COME IN AND OFF Retail Price Per gallOn OfBenjamin MOOre premium paint." May 17 — June 10,2013 Thisoff ercan only be used at:
STANDARD PAINT 8z FLOORING "" •
253 NE Greenwood, Bend, (541 j 382-7465 WWW.StandardPaintandflooring.Com
l .l l
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ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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German Wi r e haired Floor Harp 3 6 - string NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Pointer puppy born The Bulletin 750 rnds 9mm, $300. f ully l e vered o n e Mower - Trimmer self recommends extra ' 5/6/2013. E x c ellent 1 800 rn d s 2 2 L R, owner plus v arious Since September 29, propelled, reel type, l caution when purITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment upland/waterfowl books, tuner & stool. 1991, advertising for $200. 541-647-8931 front throw, 7 blade, h unting dogs a n d chasing products or, $1,450. 541-306-6253 used woodstoves has recently s harpened. 201 - NewToday 265 - Building Materials AR-15 30 rnd mags, wonderful c o mpan- services from out of I been limited to mod- $250. 541-388-1737 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves ions. AKC registered l the area. Sending t NTHMG USGI els which have been Piano, Kawai ES1 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood cash, checks, or mil-spec $17 ea. 10 male, $450 Call/Text c ertified by the O r SUPER TOP SOIL digital piano, with 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers i n f ormation avail. 541-241-0532 egon Department of www.hershe sodandbark.com (541) 331-1004 View l credit 205- Free ltems stand, built-in amp may be subjected to 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment photos: germanwireEnvironmental Qual- Screened, soil & comlocal pays CASH!! 8 speakers, $700. 208- Pets and Supplies mi x ed , no 270 - Lost and Found haired. blogspot.com l FRAUD. For more Bendfor ity (DEQ) and the fed- post all firearms 8 information about an I 541-504-44 I 6 210- Furniture & Appliances rocks/clods. High hueral En v ironmental GARAGESALES KITTY, sweet 2 yr. old, advertiser, you may I ammo. 541-526-0617 211 - Children's Items Protection A g e ncy mus level, exc. for 275 - Auction Sales pure white, needs a I call t h e Ore g onI 212 - Antiques & Collectibles (EPA) as having met flower beds, lawns, CASH!! home. Spayed, very 280 - Estate Sales ' State Attor ney ' For Guns, Ammo & straight smoke emission stan- gardens, 215- Coins & Stamps Misc. Items loving. R e f erences.l General's O f f ice Reloading Supplies. s o il. 281 - Fundraiser Sales dards. A cer t ified s creened to p 240- Crafts and Hobbies I ndoor o n ly . $ 2 0 . Consumer P r otec- • 541-408-6900. w oodstove may b e Bark. Clean fill. De282- Sales Northwest Bend 241 - Bicycles and Accessories Air conditioners, two 541-480-4882. t ion ho t l in e at I haul. identified by its certifi- liver/you 284- Sales Southwest Bend window very little use 242 - Exercise Equipment 541-548-3949. Labradors AKC, pups, 2 l 1-877-877-9392. $50/ea. 541-633-7017. cation label, which is 286- Sales Northeast Bend DQN'I MI SS T HI S 243 - Ski Equipment black females, parents permanently attached Tiller -Troy-Built Pony 244 - Snowboards 288- Sales Southeast Bend Buying Diamonds on site. 541-350-2495 to the stove. The Bul- 6 HP rear tine r u ns 290- Sales RedmondArea 245 - Golf Equipment or 541-390-1607 /Gold for Cash letin will no t k nowDO YOU HAVE $250. 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas Saxon's Fine Jewelers ingly accept advertis- great, SOMETHING TO 541-633-7017 541-389-6655 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 212 i ng for the sale of FARM MARKET SELL uncertified 248- Health and Beauty Items Antiques & BUYING 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery Pomeranian/long haired 270 FOR $500 OR woodstoves. 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs Lionel/American Flyer LESS? 316 - Irrigation Equipment Chihuahua puppies, Collectibles Lost 8 Found trains, accessories. 251 - Hot TubsandSpas Non-commercial $180 cash.541-678-7599 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 541-408-2191. 253- TV, Stereo andVideo advertisers may Antiques wanted: furni333Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies Pomeranian male 255 - Computers ture, marbles, beer place an ad Check out the 341 - Horses and Equipment puppy, wolf sable, 10 cans, early B/W phowith our 256- Photography 541-389-9205. classifieds online w eeks. sweet a n d 345Li ve s t o ck and E qui pment tography, vinyl records "QUICK CASH 257- Musical Instruments www.bendbulletin.com WHEN BUYING wonderful personality. 347 Llamas/Exotic Animals 8 toys. 541-389-1578 SPECIAL" 258 - Travel/Tickets $350. 541-480-3160 Updated daily FIREWOOD... 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 1 week3lines 12 Tick, Tock 259- Memberships or BUYING & SE L LING To avoid fraud, 358Farmer's Column 260- Misc. Items Call a Pro Tick, Tock... ~2 e ek s 2 a The Bulletin All gold jewelry, silver 375- Meat and Animal Processing 261 - MedicalEquipment Ad must and gold coins, bars, recommends payWhether you need a 383 - Produce andFood ...don't let time get 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. include price of rounds, wedding sets, ment for Firewood fence fixed, hedges 263- Tools class rings, sterling sil- only upon delivery away. Hire a s~il e ite Df s500 trimmed or a house or less, or multiple ver, coin collect, vinand inspection. professional out 208 items whose total tage watches, dental • A cord is 128 cu. ft. built, you'll find Beautiful handof The Bulletin's Pets 8 Supplies gold. Bill Fl e ming, 4' x 4' x 8' does not exceed carved coffee table professional help in 541-382-9419. $500. • Receipts should (44" x 19sA" x 17'/a") "Call A Service 0 Adult b arn/shop/work- The Bulletin's "Call a include name, and 2 matching end Fire Hose, misc. rolls of The Bulletin recomProfessional" ing cats, fixed, shots, Service Professional" Call Classifieds at phone, price and tables (shown) 24sA" various sizes, $15-$20/ mends extra caution some friendly, some 541-385-5809 Directory today! kind of wood x 15" x 24~4". Built in roll. 541-410-3425 when purc h as- not. No fee & free deDirectory www.bendbulletin.com purchased. Taiwan between ing products or serlivery. 541-389-8420 541-385-5809 Found white envelope • Firewood ads 1940-1950, all glass vices from out of the Garage Sales on Deschutes River MUST include covered, in excelFactory new 300 rds.308 area. Sending cash, BOXER PUPPIES AKC POODLE Pups, Toy. T rail, 5/24. C all t o species & cost per lent condition. $300. 350 rnds 45acp, Garage Sales checks, or credit in- registered, fabulous litter! Also, POMAPOOSidentify, 541-410-9118 cord to better serve $1900. $200. 541-647-8931 f ormation may b e $700. 541-325-3376 So cute! 541-475-3889 our customers. 541-382-6731 Garage Sales I Want to Buy or Rent subjected to fraud. Chihuahua pup female Factory new 700 rnds Just too many For more i nformaborn 4/4 $200 obo. Queensiand Heelers .223/.556 ammo, $500. Find them The Bulletin Standard & Mini, $150 The Bulletin reserves 541-647-8931 CaSh for quality tion about an advercollectibles? 541-497-3666 & up. 541-280-1537 used Furniture. tiser, you may call Chocolate Lab/Shar-Pei in the right to publish all www.rightwayranch.wor ads from The Bulletin 541-420-5640. the O r egon State Fidelis Arms CAR-15 Sell them in The Bulletin Mix puppies 1 male, 1 All Year Dependable dpress.com Attorney General's M-4 5.56 w/mag. New newspaper onto The $100 / ea. The Bulletin Classifieds Firewood: Seasoned WANTED: Tobacco Office Co n s umer female. $1050. 541-633-7017 Classifieds Bulletin Internet webA dorable shots 1 0 Scottish Terrier pupLodgepole, Split, Del. pipes - Briars and Protection hotline at pies, AKC, born 4/2. site. weeks. 541-504-0555. Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 smoking accessories. GUN SHOW 1-877-877-9392. 541-385-5809 shots & wormed, parFair prices paid. June1st 8 2nd,2013 for $335. Cash, Check 541-385-5809 Donate deposit bottles/ ents on site, Ready The Bulletin Deschutes Fairgrounds or Credit Card OK. Call 541-390-7029 SereneCentna Oregon enre 1903 Wantedpaying cash The Bulletin cans to local all vol- now! 541-317-5624. Lost kitty Sydney, black & Sen cacem al0 eaonrew raar Buy! Sell! Trade! 541-420-3484. between 10 am-3 pm. for Hi-fi audio & stuunteer, non-profit reswhite long-hair, white spot SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 242 Taste of the Wild dio equip. Mclntosh, to h e l p w / cat $8 Admission, on chin, microchipped, at Adopt a nice cat from cue, Roasted Fowl Dog J BL, Marantz, D y spay/neuter vet bills. Exercise Equipment 12 & under free! 1000 Trails o n 5 / 10. Tumalo sa n ctuary, Cans for Cats trailer is Gardening Supplies Food. 30lbs - $37. I Ite m s for Free naco, Heathkit, SanOREGON TRAIL GUN Reward! 541-923-6948 PetSmart, or Petco! at Bend PETCO (near Quarry Ave. Hay 8 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. & Equipment • FREE Treadmill! NorSHOWS, 541-347-2120 Free treadmill you dis- Fixed, shots, ID chip, Applebee's) thru 6/18. Feed. 541-923-2400 Call 541-261-1808 dicTrak Solaris, you Lost: my mother's silor 541-404-1 890 a ssemble & hau l tested, more! Sanc- D onate Mon-Fri a t www.quarryfeed.com disassemble & haul. v er V i c torian e n tuary open Sat/Sun Smith Sign, 1515 NE BarkTurfSoil.com 541-383-3041 Howa 30-06 w/scope. gagement ring with 1 -5, other days b y Sen i o rs! 541-383-3041 2nd; or at CRAFT in Veterans! Never fired. Comes w/ • Building Materials small diamond. ReFREE wooden pallets, a ppt. 6 5480 7 8 t h, Tumalo anytime. Adopt a n ice coms oft case 8 2 0 r d s . 246 PROMPT DELIVERY ward. 541-317-1188. panion cat from Tugreat for camping/fire- Bend. Photos, map at 541-389-8420. Fo r La Pine Habitat $375. Jerry, 541-389-9663 m alo r e scue, f e e Guns, Hunting wood, behind bldg 63120 www.craftcats.org. more info/map, visit 541-279-9581 RESTORE Lost women's wristwatch, waived! Tame, fixed, Nels Anderson Rd, Bend. 541-389-8420, or like www.craftcats.org 8 Fishing Building Supply Resale early May, g old/silver us on Facebook. shots, ID chip, tested, Ruger American rifle Quality at b and, looks l ike i t ' s For newspaper Just bought a new boat? more! Info, p hotos: 200 rnds . 380 a uto, new in b ox , $ 3 75 LOW PRICES braided. Se n t imental DO YOU HAVE delivery, call the Sell your old one in the People Look for Information www.craftcats.org. 541-771-5648 $100. 500 rnds 40 S8W, 52684 Hwy 97 SOMETHING TO About Products and Circulation Dept. at value. 503-774-6876 classifieds! Ask about our 541-389-8420. Like us $250. 200 rnds of 38spl, 541-536-3234 SELL 541-385-5800 Super Seller rates! Services Every Daythrough on Facebook,too! Ruger LCP .380 pistol REMEMBER: If you $140. 541-647-8931 Open to the public . FOR $500 OR To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds NEW IN BOX, $330 have lost an animal, LESS? 541-385-5809 210 Prineville Habitat 541-771-5648 don't forget to check .223/5.56 AMMO RemNon-commercial or email ReStore Furniture & Appliances ington UMC 55GR 16 The Humane Society classitiedObendbullehn.com advertisers may Ruger Rancher Mini 14, in Bend 541-382-3537 boxes of 20-320 rnds excellent cond, includes Building Supply Resale place an ad with 1427 NW Murphy Ct. $220 541-241-0532 Redmond, The Bulletin our A1 Washers&Dryers leather sling 8 Deerfield Sewng Central Oregcn s nce l903 541-447-6934 541-923-0882 "QUICK CASH $150 ea. Full warscope, (2) 30-rnd clips, Open to the public. e Prineville, Good classified ads tell $1000. 541-526-1973 SPECIAL ranty. Free Del. Also 541 -447-71 78; the essential facts in an Retaining wall b locks M OWER Tor o f r o nt 1 week 3 lines 1 2 wanted, used W/D's OR Craft Cats, d rive, e x c . $1 2 5 . interesting Manner. Write Wanted: Collector 4 x12x8, gray, 7 5 O 541-280-7355 o r~ e eks 2 0 ! 541-389-8420. 541-388-3870. seeks high quality from the readers view - not 50CRea.541-408-0846. Ad must include fishing items. price of single item Bed, impeccable cond, the seller's. Convert the Call 541-678-5753, or 282 266 of $500 or less, or Ashley memory foam facts into benefits. Show 503-351-2746 multiple items King mattress & spring the reader how the item will Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend whose total does set, purchased Oct 2011, help them in someway. W inchester Model 9 4 not exceed $500. $700 obo. 541-504-1908 This Estate/Shop/Yard Sale! 30-30 pre-64, $500. May 25-26, 9am-5pm; ** FREE ** advertrsmg trp 541-279-9538. GENERATE SOME exCall Classifieds at and June 1-2, 9am-5pm Garage Sale Kit brought to you by E: citement i n your 541-385-5809 (more new stuff). CASH Place an ad in The 255 neighborhood! Plan a Lost10 lb. Dog www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin only. From a 1922 Ford Bulletin for your gaComputers garage sale and don't Model T t o e x e rcise rage sale and reforget to advertise in equipment & tools, golf English Springer Spanclassified! .38 S pecial 1 5 8GRT HE B U L LETIN r e clubs, you name it! Look ceive a Garage Sale iels, AKC, Tri-colored, 541-385-5809. factory ammo. 2 00 quires computer adfor yellow mondo signs: Kit FREE! Will travel to Sisters nds. $ 1 30 . 54 1 - vertisers with multiple 64759 Old B end-Red6/7 will deliver M$450 Microwave above-range r420-6766 Chihuahua/Terrier Mix KIT IN CLUDES: ad schedules or those after 6 p.m. mond Hwy, Bend. w orks f i n e , $30 . F$500. 509-244-6080 • 4 Garage Sale Signs selling multiple sysWhite w/dark brown markings & Snaggle Tooth. 541 -633-7017 • $2.00 Off Coupon To 50 rds 308 Win, loaded to tems/ software, to disUse Toward Your FRENCH Bulldog Moving Must sell: large M1A specs, 150-168 qr, close the name of the ESCAPED from Kindred Spirit Pet Care between Bend & Redmond Next Ad USE THECLASSIFIEDS! • 10 Tips For "Garage l puppies, 2 boys, 2 glasstop dining t able BTSP $50. 541-410-8704 business or the term on May 7th. (He might still have a collar on from Kindred Spirit) "dealer" in their ads. cherry base, 4 chairs, girls,12 weeks,1st Sale Success!" Private party advertisi shots, wormed, crate i beige, $425 obo: Com- Where can you find a Door-to-doorselling with • He is our disabled daughter's Service Dog ers are d efined as plete Queen bed includhelping hand? and is microchipped. ing comforter and pillows, those who sell one fast results! It's the easiest PICK UP YOUR From contractors to $150 obo. 541-316-1175 computer. PLEASE HELP BRING GARAGE SALE KIT at way jntheworld tosell. CHESTER HOME!!! 1777 SW Chandler Oven / Range, Maytag, yard care, it's all here Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Find exactly what in The Bulletin's hardly used, smooth The BulletinClassified German Shepherds AKC top, paid over $1000; you are looking for in the 831-241-6458 • 831-241-4817 "Call A Service The Bulletin www.sherman-ranch.us sell $500 (we switched 831-277-3918 • 619-871-7279 541-385-5809 CLASSIFIEDS Professional" Directory 541-281-6829 to gas). 541-316-1775 •
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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
C2 MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013•THE BULLETIN
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • I chasing products or II services from out of 630 area. Sending Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon. I the c ash, checks, o r I Rooms for Rent i n f o rmationI Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese II credit may be subjected to Room for rent, Redmond, FRAUD. I very nice location, $500 more informa+ small utility/month. Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. I For tion about an adver- I 541-279-9538. you may call Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. I tiser, the Oregon S tate I Want to impress the I Attorney General'sI relatives? Remodel C o n sumer c your home with the Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • I Office Protection hotline at l I 1-877-877-9392. I help of a professional from The Bulletin's Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. LThe BiillettTt "Call A Service J Professional" Directory Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Looking for your next
PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(caii for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
*Must state prices in ed
& ij ' JIJTJ I JJ~
AptJMuftiplex NE Bend **No Application Fee **
2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.
or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Cascade Rental Management. Co.
2210 NE Holliday,3bdrm, 2 bath, new carpet, gas heat, fireplace, quiet; no smoking. $800 mo; 541-317-0867
Q Dt~ ~
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
JZI: ~ M
readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results!
The Bulletin is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils 8 l i nens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000
• Qrj Ij 528
Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-
Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675- RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space
682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land
Redmond Homes Looking for your next
emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and
Motorcycles 8 Accessoriesl
reach over 60,000
readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds
BMW K1200 GT, 2007,
crystal gray metallic less than 20K mi, perfect cond, large 43 liter tour box, new Michelin P3 tires, factory battery charger/maintainer. $14,500. 541-550-6809
Harley Davidson SoftTail De luxe 20 0 7, white/cobalt, w / passenger kit, Vance & Hines muffler system 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. c ond, $16, 9 9 9, 541-389-9188.
( 2) 2000 A rctic C at Z L580's EFI with n e w 5 41 -385-580 9 covers, electric start w/ reverse, low miles, both excellent; with new 2009 648 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, Get Results! Houses for drive off/on w/double tilt, Harley Davidson SportsCall 385-5809 or Rent General place your ad on-line lots of accys. Selling due ter, 2001, 1200cc, 9,257 to m e dical r e asons. at $6000 all. 541-536-8130 m iles, $ 5 750. Ca l l PUBLISHER'S bendbulletin.com Michael, 541-310-9057 NOTICE Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, All real estate adver773 short track, variable Harley Davidson XL tising in this newspaAcreages exhaust valves, elec- 1200 2007, Sportsper is subject to the tric s t art, r e v erse, ter Low. Like new, F air H o using A c t manuals, rec o rds, only 2800 mi., major which makes it illegal new spare belt, cover, upgrades and addito a d v ertise "any CHECK YOUR AD preference, limitation Please check your ad heated hand g rips, tions. Helmets and i n c luded. or disc r imination on the first day it runs nice, fast, $999. Call Jackets $6500.503-508-2367 based on race, color, to make sure it is cor- Tom, 541-385-7932, religion, sex, handi- rect. Sometimes incap, familial status, s tructions over t h e • Yamaha 750 1999 Harley Heritage marital status or na- phone are misunder- Mountain Max, $1400. Softail, 2003 tional origin, or an in- stood and a n e r ror • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 $5,000+ in extras, tention to make any can occur in your ad. EXT, $1000. $2000 paint job, such pre f erence, If this happens to your • Zieman 4-place 30K mi. 1 owner, limitation or discrimi- ad, please contact us trailer, SOLD! For more information nation." Familial sta- the first day your ad All in good condition. please call tus includes children appears and we will Located in La Pine. 541-385-8090 under the age of 18 be happy to fix it as Call 541-408-6149. or 209-605-5537 living with parents or s oon a s w e ca n . legal cust o dians, Deadlines are: Week860 pregnant women, and days 11:00 noon for Motorcycles & Accessories people securing cus- next day, Sat. 11:00 tody of children under a.m. for Sunday and 18. This newspaper Monday. will not knowingly ac541 -385-5809 Harley Limited 103 2011, cept any advertising Thank you! many extras, stage 1 8 air for real estate which is The Bulletin Classified cushion seat. 18,123 mi, in violation of the law. $20,990. 541-306-0289 O ur r e a ders ar e 2002 Harley Davidson Look at: hereby informed that Heritage Softail - Fl, em- Need help fixing stuff? Bendhomes.com all dwellings advererald green 8 black, lots A Service Professional tised in this newspa- for Complete Listings of of chrome 8 extras, 9K Call find the help you need. per are available on Area Real Estate for Sale mi, perfect cond. $9995. an equal opportunity Call 503-999-7356 (cell) www.bendbulletin.com basis. To complain of 775 discrimination cal l B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 • I Manufactured/ t HUD t o l l -free at 52k miles, b r onze, Mobile Homes 1-800-877-0246. The extra wind s hield, toll f ree t e lephone trailer hitch, battery Divorced male, 69, 5'9", number for the hear- FACTORY SPECIAL charger, full luggage 175, seeks female for New Home, 3 bdrm, ing im p aired is hard bags, manuals friendship, companion$46,500 finished 1-800-927-9275. and paperwork. Al- ship. Race no problem. I on your site. ways garaged. $3200. had tire shop 8 adult J and M Homes TURN THE PAGE store i n Red m ond. Don, 541-504-5989 541-548-5511 541-220-6330
For More Ads The Bulletin
Call54I 3855809topramoteyourservice 'Advertise for 28daysstarting at ' I4I Irtir 5pec ialparksgeit wi avo ilableonoureebsiiei
NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY Nelson law req u ires any- SERVICES. Home 8 Landscaping & one who co n t racts Commercial Repairs, Maintenance construction work Carpentry-Painting, Serving Central 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, for to be licensed with the Pressure-washing, Oregon Since 2003 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, C onstruction Con Honey Do's. On-time Residental/Commercial view. By owner, ideal for tractors Board (CCB). promise. Senior extended family. A n active lice n se Discount. Work guarS prinkler $590,000. 541-390-0886 means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 Activafion/Repair i s bonded an d i n or 541-771-4463 Back Flow Testing What are you Bonded 8 Insured s ured. Ve r if y t h e looking for? contractor's CCB CCB¹181595 Maintenance • Thatch 8 Aerate c ense through t h e You'll find it in CCB Cons u m er • Spring Clean up •Weekly Mowing The Bulletin Classifieds Website www.hireaiicensedcontractor. Landscaping/Yard Care 8 Edging com •Bi-Monthly & Monthly or call 503-378-4621. N OTICE: O R E G O N Maintenance 541-385-5809 The Bulletin recomLandscape Contrac- •Bark, Rock, Etc. mends checking with tors Law (ORS 671) 541-480-8096 Madras NOTICE: the CCB prior to conequires a l l bu s i Background in the media industry desired but ~Landsca in All real estate adver- tracting with anyone. rnesses that advertise •Landscape not required. This is a full-time position with tised here in is subSome other t r ades to p e r form L a n dConstruction Farmers Column benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a ject to t h e F e deral also req u ire addi- scape C o nstruction•Water Feature cover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample F air H o using A c t , tional licenses and which includes: Installation/Maint. 10X20 STORAGE links a n d/or re p ository ( GitHub) t o which makes it illegal certifications. COLUMBIA STATE BANK p lanting, deck s , •Pavers BUILDINGS firstname.lastname@example.org. to advertise any preffences, arbors, •Renovations for protecting hay, If you are searching for a company erence, limitation or w ater-features, a n d • Irngations Installation Need to get an firewood, livestock This posting is also on the web at www.benddiscrimination based where customers and employees are installation, repair of etc. $1496 Installed. bulletin.com ad in ASAP? on race, color, relihighly valued, Columbia Bank is the Senior Discounts irrigation systems to 541-617-1133. gion, sex, handicap, You can place it place to work! We are always looking for Bonded & Insured be licensed with the CCB ¹1 73684. EOE/Drug Free Workplace familial status or na541-815-4458 high energy and fantastic employees to Landscape Contraconline at: email@example.com tional origin, or intenLCB¹8759 ors B o a rd . Th i s join our customer focused Bank! tion to make any such www.bendbulletin.com t4-digit number is to be Currently we have the following posiSPRING CLEAN-UP! For Sale, Lowline preferences, l i m itaincluded in all adver- Aeration/Dethatching Angus and Dexter's tions or discrimination. tions available in our Bend, OR office: 541-385-5809 tisements which indi- Weekly/one-time service We will not knowingly Heifers. (pregnant or cate the business has avail. Bonded, insured. BRANCH MANAGER with calf) NO steers accept any advertisAdvertising Account Executive a bond, insurance and Free Estimates! ing for r ea l e state Concrete Construction available except for workers c ompensa- COLLINS Lawn Maint. If you are interested in applying for this which is in violation of cow/calf pairs. tion for their employThe Bulletin is looking for a professional and Ca/i 541-480-9714 this law. All persons JJ 8 B Construction, ees. For your protecGrass fed/raised. position or to check out other posting go driven Sales and Marketing person to help our Reasonable prices. are hereby informed quality concrete work. tion call 503-378-5909 ALLEN REINSCH to www.columbiabank.com customers grow their businesses with an Over 30 Years Exp. that all dwellings adMust sell as use our website: Yard maintenance 8 expanding list of broad-reach and targeted Sidewalks; RV pads; or I am retiring. vertised are available www.lcb.state.or.us to Columbia Bank is proud to be an clean-up, thatching, products. This full time position requires a on an equal opportu- Driveways; Color & Leo 541-306-0357 check license status plugging & much more! Equal Opportunity Employer. background in consultative sales, territory nity basis. The Bulle- Stamp wor k a v a il. before co n t racting Call 541-536-1 294 Also Hardwood floormanagement and aggressive prospecting skills. tin Classified Horse Pasture - 2 Acres th e bu s iness. ing a t aff o r dable with Two years of media sales experience is of irrigated pasture for Persons doing land- Maverick Landscaping 746 prices. 541-279-31 83 preferable, but we will train the right candidate. rent. 541-610-4006. scape m aintenance Mowing,weedeating, yd Northwest Bend Homes CCB¹190612 chain saw work, do not require a LCB detail., Wanted: Irrigated farm ACCOUNTANT bobcat excv., etc! LCB The p o sition in c ludes a com p etitive license. ground, under pivot irEstablished CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is Beautiful NW cottage, ¹8671 541-923-4324 Debris Removal compensation package including benefits, and rigation, i n C e n tral seeking a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pubc lose to C O C C & rewards an a ggressive, customer focused OR. 541-419-2713 Expert Chainsaw and lic accounting. The successful candidate shall shops Master bdrm w/ JUNK BE GONE salesperson with unlimited earning potential. hedge trimming ophave a strong technical background in tax and filarge walk-in closet. I Haul Away FREE BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS erator, 30 yrs. exp. Take care of nancial accounting, as well as excellent commuUpstairs perfect for Search the area's most Email your resume, cover letter For Salvage. Also nication skills. The applicant should be able to Call 541-633-9895. family room, 2nd bdrm Cleanups & Cleanouts comprehensive listing of your investments work both independently and as a team player. and salary history to: or office. Large attic classified advertising... Mel, 541-389-8107 with the help from Candidate should have experience preparing & Jay Brandt, Advertising Director for storage or easy real estate to automotive, Painting/Wall Coveringl reviewing complex individual, corporate, and firstname.lastname@example.org conversion to l i ving The Bulletin's merchandise to sporting partnership returns. Responsibilities will also inOI' Handyman space. Oversized ga• goods. Bulletin Classifieds WESTERN PAINTING "Call A Service clude tax planning, business consulting and acdrop off your resume in person at rage w/ space for your CO. Richard Hayman, appear every day in the services. We a r e a p r o fessional Professional" Directory counting 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, DR 97702; car, skis & k a yak. I DO THAT! a semi-retired paintprint or on line. family-like team and offer a competitive salary Comes with all appli. Home/Rental repairs ing contractor of 45 Or mail to PO Sox6020, Bend, OR 97708; and a complete fringe benefit package. Call 541-385-5809 i ncluding W/D. A p - Small jobs to remodels www.bendbulletin.com years. S m al l J obs Want to b u y A l falfa, No phone inquiries please. Honest, guaranteed Welcome. Interior & grass and grain hay, pointments on weekPlease send cover letter and resume to: work. CCB¹151573 standing, in C entral ends only. $218,000 Exterior. c c b ¹51 84. email@example.com EOE / Drug Free Workplace Ore. 541-419-2713 John 503-804-4681. Dennis 541-317-9768 Sewing Centei Oregonence f903 541-388-6910 745
Homes for Sale
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013 C3
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C4 MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013•THE BULLETIN
DAILY BRI DG E C LU B
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiII sbortz
ACROSS 3t Architect Mies v an R o he 31200, on a monument 32 Once, in former times 4 the R ed 33 "I know what e Born first you're thinking" 34 Designation for ability, in brief some batteries 3s Wails and minorleaguers 37 Holezs The "M" in positioning S.M.U.: Abbr. gadget 43 Menotti's " zs Subject to damages and the Night Visitors" zz Basic education trio 44 Fifth or Madison, in ze Louisville N.Y.C. Slugger, e.g. 4s Deal (with) zoApartment dweller's 49 Computer agreement grouping, for short 22 Small bed 23 Write on stone, soColor say s3 Enters slowly 24 Wager that's ss Lyricist not made at Gershwin the site of the se Automated Web race program ze Eisenhower, ss Vitnol informally soDress (up) ze "Alas!" st Teatime biscuit 3o "Take me am" sz By no means
Trading losers By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
Y ou're today's declarer at s i x hearts, and since I'm in a generous mood, I'll invite you to look at all four hands. West's bid of two spades is weak and preemptive; he leads the king of spades, and your ace wins. How do you approach the play? If you ruff two diamonds in your hand, the fall of the king would give you a spade discard. So you take the ace of diamonds, lead a club to dummy's ace, ruff a diamond, lead a trump to dummy and ruff a diamond. Both defenders play low. Are you ready to give up?
doubles. You jump to three diamonds (preemptivel, and the player at your left bids four spades. After two passes, what do you say? ANSWER: Y our preem p t described your hand, more or less, a nd you r p a r tner c o ul d h a v e sacrificed at five diamonds if he thought it w i se. Since he c hose instead to defend, you must trust his judgment. Pass. South dealer N-S vulnerable
NORTH 458632 QAJ94 0 Q 1 03 2 AA
A loser-on-loser play may come to your aid. Draw a second round of EAST trumps, cash the king of clubs and WEST 49 lead the jack. When West's queen 4 K Q J 1 0 5 Q52 covers, ruff in dummy and return the 9 6 0 K J764 queen of diamonds. When East plays C 985 4Q1095 487642 the king, discard a spade. Y ou're t r ading on e l o ser f o r SOUTH another, but you will actually gain 4A74 because East has no more spades.He 9 K Q 1087 3 must lead a minor-suit card, and you OA p itch your last spade and ruff i n 4K J3 dummy, making the slam. This week: loser on loser.
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE G O I N
G A R L A C A J U N AWA R D A H M E NI B L L AM A T E J A N A B U T LA I T E C C E SK E D
You hold: 4o9 9 5 2 C K J 7 6 4 4 8 7 6 4 2 . W ith the opponents Opening lead — 4 K vulnerable, your partner opens one diamond, an d t h e n e x t p l a y er (C) 20)3 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
AR N E NT E E
A C E D
E L D E R S
P I R O Z H K I
B O I N G
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D C N B E R I A S A C R E D K N L I L I E F R E N EM Y B R I C K I F L A IT O N I O N S C H A F C K R A M J E V A L A S I N Z EB R EA D T O T A I O R EA N A R M N DO N ES I A
C L O Y S
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37 38 39 40 "The Big Sleep" 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 sleuth 2 Be fond of 49 50 51 52 53 54 3Wine containers 55 56 57 4 Campfire 58 59 60 61 remnants s Actor Stephen 62 63 64 65 66 s" about time!" 67 68 69 7 Chess 70 71 72 declaration s Thrills e R apper J o n PUZZLE BY ALLAN E. PARRISH to Racer 4o Noggin 48 Ugandan site of sz Certain frozen Earnhardt a 1976 Israeli waff l e s 33 Time when the 42 "Open sesame" rescue water's low sayer se Suffix with 32 Lose tautness sl In need of 42 Seafarer kitchen 33Restraining straightening ropes 43 Stock market UP s3 Old what'sexpert ze Fet t ("Star name Wars" villain) sz English 4s "One of Us" institution since 23 Do needlework singer Joan s4 Jazz style 1440 zs "You said it, 47 Daniel Boone, brother!" notably s4 Six-line poem ssIsraeli weapon ze " la vie" For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit 27 Kind of torch at card, 1-800-814-5554. a luau subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday 34 S plit s oup Annual crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. 3e Yadda yadda ATST users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit yadda nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.
A L 38 K-12, in education lingo Y N 39 Winnebago
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
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All Rights Reserved.
We must remember all those who heve - ) 411 2 served ond oacrlflced.
TREERV CONC7fre55 PESIC7NATet2 THAT MeMDRIAL t2AY WDULD2 ALWAY5 ee THE LAST MC>NPAY iN MAY 5D THAT WE t2 —-
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56 Below 57 Like many a teen boy ... and like the starts of the answers to starred clues? 61 End Df 62 Be mindful of
63 Crossed (out) 64 Puts mail in boxes, say 65 Baker's amts. 66 Cub Scout 9I'oups
fans 8 Conjecture 9 Short punches 10 From way back when 11 *1777-'78 Continental Army campsite 12 Birdlike 13 Clairvoyants 18 Female advoCaCy Org. since the 1850s 22 Make changes to 23 'Yes , Bob!" 24 *Political head honcho 26 "Peanuts" boy with a blanket 30 Not a deep sleep 1
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: A N D O JO U N S E T O S N
A P H M H E N I I I A D G N M C H O E P A T T T S U R E F A R I Z O N A G AS G U Z Z L E R R I P T I L E D E R O S N E D M AT O N E G O SA S A NA A V I P P E X E R T E D E L R I D E S R OW E xwordeditorfeaol.com 5
T E H R A N I
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T A X E S
28 32 3 3
J 0 E D R Y G S E S N E S Y 05/27/13
S P O T T E D
T O T A S T E
A C C T R O R A N A W S L O Y R O O T N S M 0 H O P I S E Y I N A S S L U L P
35 3 6
By Gall Grabowskf and Bruce Venzke (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
58 5 9
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385
THE BULLETIN• MONDAY , MAY 27 2013 C5 870
Motorcycles & Accessories
HD Fat Boy 1996 Completely customized
Must see and hear to appreciate. 2012 Award Winner. $17,000 obo. 541-548-4807
HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, n 103 motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080.
Boats & Accessories
Boats & Accessories
21' Crownline 215 hp RV in/outboard e n g i ne CONSIGNMENTS 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin WANTED sleeps 2/ 3 p e o ple, We Do the Work... portable toilet, exc. cond. Asking $8,000. You Keep the Cash! On-site credit OBO. 541-388-8339 approval team, Ads published in theg web site presence. "Boats" classificatio/I We Take Trade-Ins! include: Speed, fishFree Advertising. ing, drift, canoe, • BIG COUNTRY RV house andsailboatdI. Bend: 541-330-2495 16' O ld T o w n For all other types of Redmond: 541-548-5254 Camper C a n oe, watercraft, please see Class 875. exc. cond, $900. 541-385-5809 54 I -312-8740
932 0 0
15' older Seaswirl, 35HP motor, cover, d epth f inder, a s sorted live v e sts, $1400. OBO. 541-548-7645 or 541-408-3811.
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. $17,500 OBO. 541-382-9441
Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slides, inverter, satellite sys,
fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $54,950
Aircraft, Parts & Service
541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com 1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 located @ Sunriver. H o urly rental rate (based upon
Get your business
Chevy eng., Volvo outdrive, open bow, stereo, sink/live well, w/glastron tr a i ler, incl. b oa t c o v e r, Like new, $ 8 500.
The Bulletin To Subscribe call
~e r erng Central Oregon since tgo
17.5' Glastron 2002,
Antique & Classic Autos
Aircraft, Parts & Service
One Half Interest in RV-9A for SALE 2005 Vans RV-9A, 0-320, Dynon, GPS, ICOM's, KT-76C, Oxygen. Flies great, no damage history. 300 plus Hours tach, kept in Redmond C Hangar. Reduced to $35K, OBO: Dick Hansen,
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963 1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, & materials, $2000 obo 541-410-7473
Chevrolet Cameo Pickup, 1957, disassembled, frame powder coated, new front sheet metal, cab restored. $9995 firm. Call for more info, 541-306-9958 (cell)
dkhansenimbendbroadband.com or Tod, 541-350-6462
approval) $775. Also: Southwind 35.5' Triton, S21 hangar avail. for 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuMONTANA 3585 2008, s ale, o r le a s e tm pont UV coat, 7500 mi. G ROW I N G $15/day or $325/mo. exc. cond., 3 slides, Bought new at Need to get an 541-948-2963 king bed, Irg LR, Beautiful h o u seboat 541-447-4876 $132,913; with an ad in s rt t ahe ad in ASAP? $85,000. 541-390-4693 Arctic insulation, all asking $91,000. The Bulletin's www.centraloregon options $35,000. You can place it Call 503-982-4745 541-420-3250 houseboat.com. "Call A Service online at: Road King Classic Professional" GENERATE SOME ex2000 22K mi, 1550 www.bendbulletin.com Find It in citement in your neigstage II EFI, SEI2 Directory Chevy C-20 Pickup borhood. Plan a gaThe Bulletin Classifieds! 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - 541-385-5809 cam, new heads/Ig 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; valves, Revtech P ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q 541-385-5809 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 rage sale and don't equipped IFR Beech Boauto 4-spd, 396, model forget to advertise in digital fuel optimizer, 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. nanza A36, new 10-550/ Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, CST /all options, orig. Volvo Penta, 270HP, Samson true dual classified! 385-5809. Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 541-548-1096 Nuy!/a 297LK Hitchprop, located KBDN. based in Madras, allow hrs., must see, 2004, on1y 34K, loaded, owner, $19,950, headers, Hooker Hiker 20 07, All sea- $65,000. 541-419-9510 too much to list, ext'd ways hangared since $15,000, 541-330-3939 541-923-6049 The Bulletin's mufflers, HD toursons, 3 s l ides, 32' Sererng Central Oregonsince tgg3 warr. thru 2014, $54,900 new. New annual, auto ing seat/handlebars, "Call A Service erfect for snow birds, Chevy 1955 PROJECT Dennis, 541-589-3243 pilot, IFR, one piece backrests, lots of Professional" Directory e ft k i t chen, re a r windshield. Fastest Ar- car. 2 door wgn, 350 extras, excellent lounge, extras, must block w/Weiand is all about meeting cher around. 1750 to- small Watercraft • cond.. $9200 obo see. $28,000 Prineville dual quad tunnel ram tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. yourneeds. Call for more info Travel Trailers • 541-447-5502 days & 541-475-6947, ask for with 450 Holleys. T-10 Ads published in eWa541-788-3004 541-447-1641 eves. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Call on one of the Rob Berg. 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L tercraft" include: KayWeld Prostar wheels, 1/5th interest in 1973 ks, rafts and motorprofessionals today! Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 extra rolling chassis + Cessna 150 LLC hp Bowrider w/depth Ized personal extras. $6500 for all. a~ • st 150hp conversion, low Trucks 8 finder, radio/ CD player, watercrafts. For 541-389-7669. time on air frame and rod holders, full canvas, • " boats" please s e e Heavy Equipment engine, hangared in zg ', %P f a ~ * 4 EZ Loader trailer, exclnt Class 870. Bend. Excellent percond, $11,500. • 541-385-5809 Fleetwood 10' Tent iormance & afford707-484-3518 (Bend) P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h Travel Trailer, 2004 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, able flying! $6,500. Victory TC 2002, 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, 1 queen bed, 1 regu541-382-6752 runs great, many 1984, 185hp, V6 MerProwler 2009 Extreme TV,full awning, excellar bed + dining area E dition. Model 2 7 0 lent shape, $23,900. accessories, new Cruiser, full canvas, life Chevy Wagon 1957, bed; gas stovetop, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! RL, 2 slides, oppos- 541-350-8629 tires, under 40K vests, bumpers, water 4-dr., complete, 2.5 cu. ft. refrigerator, Motorhomes ing in living area, ent. Diamond Reo Dump miles, well kept. skis, swim float, extra Advertise your car! Door-to-door selling with portable toilet, awTruck 19 7 4, 12 -14 $7,000 OBO / trades. center, sep. bedroom, & more. EZ Loader Add A Prcture! $6500 OBO. For prop Please call ning/grass mat, BBQ, Blue Ox Tow Bar 2 ne w e x tra t i res, Reach thousands of readers! fast results! It's the easiest yard box, runs good, never in saltwater, 541-389-6998 m ore Info. c a l l trailer, receiver for bike car$400. hitch, bars, sway bar Call 541-385-5809 way in the world to sell. $6900, 541-548-6812 always garaged, very 541-647-4232 rier. Original owner, 619-733-8472 included. P r o-Pack, The Bulletin Classlfieds clean, all maint. records. Chrysler 300 C o upe m otivated t o se l l ! anti-theft. Good cond, $5500. 541-389-7329 The Bulletin Classified 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, $5500. 541-389-2426 'til c lean. Req . auto. trans, ps, air, 541-385-5809 RV 4/20/15. $19 , 900. CONSIGNMENTS frame on rebuild, re541-390-1122 painted original blue, WANTED firstname.lastname@example.org original blue interior, We Do The Work ... original hub caps, exc. You Keep The Cash! Ee RV chrome, asking $9000 On-site credit Fleetwood D i scovery F reightliner FL 6 0 Yamaha TTR230, 2007, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, CONSIGNMENTS or make offer. approval team, low hours, e l ectricinboard motor, g r eat 40' 2003, diesel mo1995, midsize WANTED 541-385-9350 web site presence. w/all Fleetwood 31' Wilderstart, 6-spd, $1800. cond, well maintained, torhome hauler, must see to We Do The Work ... We Take Trade-Ins! options-3 slide outs, 541-593-8748 1974 Bellanca appreciate. $19,000 $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' You Keep The Cash! Free Advertising. satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, n 1730A OBO. 503-298-9817 On-site credit aw n ing, BIG COUNTRY RV etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. slide, 2 4 ' approval team, queen bed, FSC, outBend: 541-330-2495 Wintered i n h e ated side shower, E-Z lift I ATVs web site presence. 2180 TT, 440 SMO, Redmond: shop. $89,900 O.B.O. stabilizer hitch, l i ke We Take Trade-Ins! G K E A T 541-548-5254 180 mph, excellent 1 8' Seaswirl 1984, 541-447-8664 Polaris Ranger, 700cc new, been stored. Free Advertising. condition, always tlar open bow, V6, en2007, very low hrs, ex BIG COUNTRY RV $10,950. 707-688-4253 hangared, 1 owner FAST 66 Ranchero! FIND IT! gine & outdrive recellent cond, $ 8 000 Bend: 541-330-2495 Hyster H25E, runs $7500 invested, for 35 years. $60K. built, extras, $2495. BUY IT! 541-915-9289, La Pine. Fleetwood Pioneer Redmond: well, 2982 Hours, sell for $4500! 541-546-6920 541-548-5254 SELL IT! 2007 camper trailer, $3500, call Call 541.382.9835 In Madras, Suzuki Ei er 2004 18', great condition! 541-749-0724 The Bulletin Classifieds call 541-475-6302 Quadrunner ATV, autoSleeps 6. $8000. matic, new tires, 2215 885 Call 541-223-8259 Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. miles, covered dog Executive Hangar 28K miles, 2 slides, DuCanopies & Campers carrier platform, nylon Streamliner 30' at Bend Airport (KBDN) ramax diesel, 1 owner, dust cover, set of 4 60' 1963, good condiwide x 50' deep, excellent cond, $84,995; Eagle • Ca p • 2 010 snow chains. $2899. Trade? 541-546-6920 tion, com p l ete, camper 8'/g' pristine w/55' wide x 17' high biContact Larry at 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, dr. Natural gas heat, ready to go. $2000. cond, countless ex- fold 971-678-3196 or new upholstery, new elecbathroom. Adjacent Peterbilt 359 p o table door panels w/flowers 541-306-0383 tras, hickory interior, offc, nortonjack © comcast.net tronics, winch, much more. water t ruck, 1 9 90, & hummingbirds, Frontage Rd; great Arctic package. sky- to 5hp white soft top & hard $9500. 541-306-0280 visibility for aviation busi- 3200 gal. tank, e l ight, r a rely u s e d, ness. Financing avail- p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, top. Just reduced to Jayco Eagle Orig. owner $23,870. able. 541-948-2126 or camlocks, $ 2 5,000. $3,750. 541-317-9319 26.6 ft Iong, 2000 541-999-2722. 541-820-3724 email 1jetjock©q.com or 541-647-8483 NATIONAL DOLPHIN 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, 37' 1997, loaded! Coawning, Eaz-Lift Weekend Warrior Toy 205 Run About, 220 rian surfaces, wood Yamaha Banshee 2001, HP, V8, open bow, stabilizer bars, heat Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, floors (kitchen), 2-dr custom built 350 motor, exc. cond with very fuel station, exc cond. & air, queen fridge, convection mirace-ready, lots of extras, low hours, lots of walk-around bed, sleeps 8, black/gray crowave, Vizio TV 8 $4999/obo 541-647-8931 i nterior, u se d 3X , extras incl. tower, very good condition, roof satellite, walk-in Bimini & custom $10,000 obo. $19,999 firm. shower, new queen 541-595-2003 541-389-9188 trailer, $17,950. bed. W hite l e ather Boats & Accessories 541-389-1413 hide-a-bed 8 chair, all Looking for your records, no pets or next employee? smoking. $28,450. Place a Bulletin help Call 541-771-4800 c wanted ad today and 14' 1982 Valco River reach over 60,000 Sled, 70 h.p., Fish- 20.5' Seaswirl Spy- Rexhall Aerbus 1998 30' readers each week. Finder. Older boat but der 1989 H.O. 302, loaded, orig. owner, Your classified ad price includes trailer, 285 hrs., exc. cond., garaged, no smoke/ will also appear on 3 wheels and tires. All stored indoors for pets, exc. cond. Keystone Sprlnter bendbulletin.com for $1 5 00 ! Cal l life $11,900 OBO. $21,000. 541-388-0773. 31', 2008 which currently re541-416-8811 541-379-3530 King size walkceives over 1.5 milaround bed, electric lion page views evNeed to get an ad awning, (4) 6-volt 15' older Seaswirl, 21' Bluewater Mirage ery month at no batteries, plus many 35HP motor, cover, in ASAP? MUST SELL. extra cost. Bulletin more extras, never d epth f inder, a s Worth $8315Classifieds Get Resmoked in, first sorted live v e sts, Will sacrifice for sults! Call 385-5809 Fax it to 541-322-7253 owners, $19,900. $1400. OBO. $4,900 for quick sell. or place your ad 541-548-7645 or To see video, go to: on-line at Call 541-410-5415 541-408-3811. www.u2pro.com/95 The Bulletin Classifieds bendbulletin.com 541-815-9981
The Bulletin •
O W OUI' U 8 G U t' U
In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.
FOlP ONLY •
solid 4-tlr counters surface micro, fd e,convectionrn er 'ceb'It-inwasher/drye, 7J,D UD, ramicti!efloor,7J, satellitedish,airleveli ng s-through storage s!zebe tray,artdakings! -A!Iforonly $149,000 541-000-000
gypfR Ijt.tf <
jpgC~IAL' Ad runs Ils of Up
to 12 months ~VI/JtfiCheVef
CUTE GOLDENRETRIEVER PUPPIES, we are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please call right away.$500.
QUAINT CABIN ON10ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. This Modern amenities and all the truck can haul it all! Extra quiet you will need. Room Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 to grow in your own little engine will get the job done
paradise! Call now.
on the ranch!
Little Red Corvette
A Corveff onver "Pe 350 a f,
4mPg Ad„ "'Pf(0 an nteresfingf o howmuch gir! could h a sweet car lrke thrsI
Full Color Photos For an addifional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ('Special private party rates apply to merchandise and automotive categories.)
CPme5 <tf5 ' Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italics headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, read by over 76,000 subscribers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED to over
31,000 non-subscriber households
BSSl 1C To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or 541-385-5809
• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads - 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon
Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm TelephoneHours:Monday-Friday 7:30am -5pm •Saturday 10am -12:30pm 24 Hour Message Line: 541-383-2371: Place, cancel, or extend an ad after hours.
* A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party merchandise ads only, excludes pets, real estate, rentals, and garage sale categories.
1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
C6 MONDAY, MAY 27, 2013•THE BULLETIN Antique & Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
.'.%u~g Ford Galaxie 500 1963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 vs,auto, pwr. steer & radio (orig),541 -41 9-4989 Ford Model A Coupe, 1931. $7595. Call for details. 541-408-4416
Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199
Ford Ranchero 1979
T-BIRD 1988 S port coupe, 34,400 orig. mi., A/C, PW, PL, new tires/brakes/hoses/ belts & exhausts. Tan w/tan interior. Immaculate! $4,995. Days 5 4 1-322-4843, Eves 541-383- 5043
G MC Sierra S L T 2006 - 1500 Crew Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. cond., 82 k m i les, $19,900. 541-408-0763 Lumina Van 1 99 5 , X LNT c o nd., w e l l cared for. $2000 obo. 541-382-9835.
International Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1
ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950.
Buick LeSabre Custom 2004, rare 75k, $6000, worth way more. leather, heated seats, nice wheels. Good tires, 30 mpg, white. Convinced? Call Bob 541-318-9999
VW BUG 1972 rebuilt
Porsche Carrera 911
2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with
I CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super
Sports, G.S. floor
mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red.
I;f — g
BOATS &RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 541-322-6928 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers Subaru lmpreza M/RX STI 2005, 6 s p e e d 890 - RVs for Rent 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.
manual, AWD, prem ium wheels, PW, PL, multi disc. Super Nice & Fast!
AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 -Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles
eng, new paint, tires, chrome whls, 30 mpg $3800. 541-233-7272
Toyota Camrysr $20,999. PMI Buick Century Limited Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, 1964, SOLD; 2000, r un s g r e at,120K miles, loaded, in S UBA RU. PUBARUOPBEND COM 1985 SOLD; Subaru Baja 2 00 5 , beautiful car. $3400. nice s h ape, $ 4 200. 541-312-3085 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1966 parts car 541-815-9939 Auto, turbo sport, 4 877-266-3821 only one left! $500 d r., b e d liner, t o w Subaru Outback 2.5i Dlr ¹0354 Call for details, package, moonroof, Buick LeSabre 1996. People Look for Information 2005, very low miles, power seats, leather, Good condition, 541-548-6592 About Products and very clean, 5 speed. multi disc. 121,000 miles. Vin ¹372139 Services Every Day through Vin ¹103619 Non-smoker VW Convertible 1977 $12,995 The Bulletin Claesifieds $17,995. $2200 OBO. new tires & brakes, re Where can youfind a 541-954-5193. built engine, newer paint S UBA R U . S UBA R U .
with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390
engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in & out. Asking
$9500. 541-388-5591 933
Ford Thunderbird 1955, new white soft top, tonneau cover and upholstery. New chrome. B e a utiful Car. $25, 0 00. 541-548-1422
Chevy 2500 HD 2003 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , 140,000 miles, $7000 obo. 541-408-4994.
20 0 7 ,
Ford Explorer 4x4, 2002, clean, has tow pkg, low miles. 760-413-9546
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Lexus LX470 2003, loaded, 4WD, 119K
GMC 1966, too many extras to list, reduced to $7500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123 •
Dodge Dakota Quad Cab SLT 2006, 4x4, 20's, low miles. Vin ¹653072
Chevrolet Impala LS 2007, 4 Door sedan, auto, ps, pw, pl, A/C, CD. Vin ¹186346 $8,288
mi., galactic grey w/ g rey leather, V 8 , removable 3rd row seat, 2 0 " c u stom wheels, Mark Levinson audio upgrade, al l s e rvice records, daily driver. $21,500.
S UBA R U
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Nissan Sentra 2012
Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power. $13,500. 541-788-0427
BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com
I The Bulletin recomH
mends extra caution I I when I p u rchasing I products or servicesI from out of the area. I S ending c ash ,I or credit inI checks, formation may be I I subiect toFRAUD. For more informa-
I tion about an adver-I tiser, you may call
Call a Pro
Whetheryou need a Subaru Outback 2.5i fence fixed,hedges Limited 2011, Wagon, leat h e r, trimmed or a house heated seats, p r eToyota C o r olla L E mium sound. built, you II find Vin ¹354649 2011, Air, w i n d ow, locks, cruise, auto. professional help in $26,599. Vin ¹630707 The Bulletin's "Call a ~ S U BA R U. $13,995 Service Professional" 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ~ ~ S U BA R U . 877-266-3821 Directory Dlr ¹0354 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541.385.5809 877-266-3821 BUBARUOPBEND COM
BUBARUOl BRND COM
Chevy Malibu 2009 43k miles, loaded, studs on rims/ Asking $12,900. 541-610-6834.
$13,488 541-410-2062 GMC Ygton 1971, Only 4 @ ) S UBUBARUOPBBND B A R UCOM. $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Toyota Highlander 2012 owner. 951-699-7171 877-266-3821 Ltd, dkblue, 16k mi. I I ¹118390 $35,988 Dlr ¹0354 Chrysler Sebring 2004 Mercedes 380SL 1981,
124K, gara g e d, $7000. 541-388-0773.
helping hand? I the Oregon StateI General's I From contractors to I Attorney Office C o nsumer I hotline atI yard care, it's all here I Protection 1-877-877-9392. in The Bulletin's The Bulletin gerping Centrei Oregon slnce 1909 "Call A Service Professional" Directory
OBO. 5 4 1-385-5781 or 541-337-6396
Sport Utility Vehicles
Hwy 20, Bend. Buick Lucerne CXS Subaru Legacy Sedan 2060 NE 877-266-3821 2006 sedan, V8, 2008, 6 cyl., spoiler, Dlr ¹0354 Northstar 4.6L enleather, under 45k mi. gine, silver, black Vin ¹207281 leather, new $36,000; $23,788. U Mazda 2 2011, power 92K miles, 18 wheels window, power locks, & much more, best . SU B A R U . tilt, cruise, automatic. offer over $7900. Vin ¹124358 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Bob, 541-318-9999 $11,988 877-266-3821 I Dlr ¹0354 S UB A R U .
Off-Road, beautiful inside and out, metallic black/charcoal leather, loaded, 69k mi., $19,995 obo.
Dodge Dakota 1 9 96 V-6, automatic, air, stereo, runs OK, extra tries 8 rims. $1400
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
84k, beautiful dark gray/ brown, tan leather int., $5995 541-350-5373
AutnSource 541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com
Dodge R a m 2500 2005, 4x4, d sl, t ow Vans Mercedes 450SL, 1977, pkg, bed liner. U Vin ¹716973 113K, 2nd owner, gaMy Little Red Corvette" $16,998 Ford 1-ton extended van, r aged, b o t h top s . Coupe,1996,350, 1995, 460 engine, set-up $10,900. 541-389-7596 4js+ SUBARU. f or co n tractor wi t h auto, 26-34 mpg, 132K, $1 2,500/offer. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. shelves & bins, fold-down 541-923-1781 ladder rack, tow hitch, 877-266-3821 180K miles, new tranny & Dlr ¹0354 brakes; needs catalytic converter & new windshield. $2200. 541-220-7808 Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 Just bought a new boat? hp, 360 V8, centerSell your old one in the lines, 541-593-2597 Convertible classifieds! Ask about our Corvette 2 004, 6 spe e d . GMC Sierra 1500 2009, Super Seller rates! PROJECT CARS:Chevy W hite, u n de r 5 0 K Spiral Gray Metallic 541-385-5809 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & miles, 4x4. with tan leather inteChevy Coupe 1950 rior. On l y 1 , 2 00 Vin ¹159434 Ford Aerostar 1994 rolling chassis's $1750 miles on new Mich$15,988 Eddie Bauer Edition ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, elin run f lat t ires, Fully Loaded, complete car, $ 1949; 4 @ ) S U B A R U . Corsa exhaust. Lots Mint Condition! Cadillac Series 61 1950, of extras. Only 25k Runs Excellent! 2 dr. hard top, complete 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. miles. $28, 5 00. w/spare f r on t cl i p ., $3000. 877-266-3821 (541) 410-2870. 541-350-1201 $3950, 541-382-7391 Dlr ¹0354 BUBARUOPBRND COM
= .Fer.„'ectFit -
Taylor made golf clubs. Sliced and Bogied one time. Excellent value at a great price. $400. 555-9999
as's'i je s www.bendbulletin.com
o advertise, calI 385-5809~
Le g al Notices
Legal Notices •
the personal reprecharges for providing inspected at the ofLEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE sentative. Dated and NOTICE OF PUBLIC services. Fees and fice of the Board of Invitation to Bid first published: May charges are reviewed Commissioners, 1300 Exterior Painting HEARING and considered on the NW W a l l Str e e t, The Oregon Child De- 20, 2013. DeeAnna L. Deschutes County basis of th e a ctual B end, Oregon, b evelopment Coalition is Cook, Personal Representative. C o l l ier cost of providing ser- tween the hours of 8 s eeking bids to r e A public hearing will L aw, Attorneys f o r paint the exterior of its be held by Deschutes vices. Al l interested a.m. and 12 n oon, Head Start Preschool Personal Representa- County on Wednes- parties may appear a nd 1 p .m. an d 5 and be heard at the p.m., Monday through in Madras, Oregon. tive, 1 0 2 0 Li b e rty day, June 5, 2013, at Friday. Please conThe ap p roximately Street SE, P.O. Box 1 0:00 a.m., i n t h e hearing. Christina 2 810, S a lem, O R Commissioners' tact 16,000 square foot building is sided with 97308-2810, P hone: Hearing Room, 1300 C opies of t h e p r o- Edleston, Accounting Technician, at (541 ) a combination of Har- (503) 485-7224. NW W a l l Str e e t, posed fees may be inspected at the of385-1412 with quesdiePlank and HardiB end, Oregon. T h e fice of the Board of tions. ePanel with wood trim purpose of the hearLEGAL NOTICE a nd accents. Fu l l Notice of Preliminary ing is to consider the Commissioners, 1300 project de s c ription Determination for adoption of r e com- NW W a l l St r e e t, LEGAL NOTICE and specifications will Water m ended f ee s a n d Bend, Oregon, be- NOTICE OF PUBLIC Right Transfer tween the hours of 8 b e available a t a charges for providing HEARING T-11132 a.m. and 1 2 n o on, pre-bid meeting to be services. Fees and Rural Law h eld at the s ite o n T-11132 f i l e d by charges are reviewed a nd 1 p .m. an d 5 Enforcement May 29 at 10:00 am, considered on the p.m., Monday through District (District 2) and and or by contacting Rod Christopher basis of the a ctual Friday. Please conNicole Cha p anar, Christina A public hearing will Walker at cost of providing ser- tact 9 71-224-1073. B i d s 3635 A s h Str e et, vices. Al l interested Edleston, Accounting be held by the Rural North B e n d , OR are due by 5:00 pm, 97459, proposes a parties may appear Technician, at (541 ) Law Enf o rcement 385-1412 with quesJune 5, 2013. Work point of appropriation and be heard at the District (District 2) on tions. must be c ompleted change under Certifi- hearing. Wednesday, June 5, between June 29 and cate 86336. The right 2013, at 10:00 a.m., in LEGAL NOTICE July 7, 2013. C opies of t h e p r o- NOTICE the C o mmissioners' allows the use of 0.19 OF PUBLIC The Oregon Child De- cubic foot per second posed fees may be Hearing Room, 1300 HEARING velopment Coalition is from a well in Sec. 30, inspected at the ofNW W a l l Str e e t, Countywide Law a f e derally f u nded T 15S, R 11 E, W.M. fice of the Board of Enforcement B end, Oregon. T h e District not-for-profit corpora- for irrigation in Sec. Commissioners, 1300 purpose of the hear(District 1) tion and Davis Bacon 30. NW W a l l Str e et, ing is to consider the T h e a p p licant Bend, Oregon, bePrevailing Wage rates proposes adoption of r e comto move to A public hearing will apply to this project. another well tween the hours of 8 m ended f ee s a n d w i t hin be held by the CounOther contract terms and 1 2 n o on, tywide Law Enforce- charges for providing Sec. 30. The Water a.m. and conditions w ill D e p art- a nd 1 p .m. and 5 ment District (District services. Fees and apply and information Resources Monday through 1 ) on W ednesday, charges are reviewed ment proposes to ap- p.m., will be provided at the prove Friday. Please conand considered on the t r ansfer, pre-bid meeting. This b ased the Christina June 5, 2013, at10:00 basis of th e a ctual on t h e r e - tact a.m., in the meeting is not man- q uirements Edleston, Accounting cost of providing serCommissioners' O R S Technician, at (541) datory but it is highly Chapter 540 of vices. Al l interested and OAR 385-1412 with quesHearing Room, 1300 r ecommended t h a t 690-380-5000. NW W a l l St r e e t, parties may appear potential bidders attions. and be heard at the B end, Oregon. T h e tend. hearing. person may file, LEGAL NOTICE purpose of the hearProject and P re-Bid Any jointly or severally, a NOTICE OF PUBLIC ing is to consider the L ocation:659 NE ' A ' protest or s t anding HEARING adoption of r e com- C opies of t h e p r oStreet, Madras, OR within 30 Extension/4-H County m ended f ee s a n d posed fees may be For questions contact statement after th e l a st charges for providing inspected at the ofService District Rod Walker, days services. Fees and fice of the Board of 971-224-1073, or date o f n e wspaper charges are reviewed Commissioners, 1300 publication of this noA public hearing will Charles White, tice, May 27, 2013. be held by the Exten- and considered on the NW W a l l Str e e t, 971-224-1 071. basis of th e a ctual Bend, Oregon, beCall (503) 986-0883 to sion/4-H County SerNON-DISCRIMINAadditional inv ice Di s t rict on cost of providing ser- tween the hours of 8 TION: OCDC d o es obtain or a protest Wednesday, June 5, vices. Al l interested a.m. and 1 2 n o on, n ot e xclude, d e ny formation If no protests 2013, at 10:00 a.m., in parties may appear a nd 1 p .m. an d 5 benefits to, or other- form. p.m., Monday through filed, the Depart- the C o mmissioners' and be heard at the wise dis c r iminate are Friday. Please conment will issue a final Hearing Room, 1300 hearing. against any person on order tact Christina consistent with NW W a l l Str e e t, the ground of race, the preliminary deterEdleston, Accounting C opies of t h e p r oB end, Oregon. T h e color, national origin, mination. Technician, at (541 ) purpose of the hear- posed fees may be age, sex, religion or 385-1412 with quesing is to consider the inspected at the ofdisability in admission tions. adoption of r e com- fice of the Board of to, participation in, reLEGAL NOTICE m ended f ee s a n d Commissioners, 1300 ceipt of the services NOTICE OF PUBLIC charges for providing NW W a l l St r e e t, PUBLIC NOTICE and benefits of any of HEARING services. Fees and Bend, Oregon, beSPECIAL CALLED its programs and acBlack Butte Ranch charges are reviewed tween the hours of 8 MEETING tivities or in employCounty Service and considered on the a.m. and 1 2 n o on, BEND PARK 8[ ment therein, whether District a nd 1 p .m. an d 5 basis of th e a ctual RECREATION carried out by OCDC of providing ser- p.m., Monday through DISTRICT BUDGET directly or through a A public hearing will cost Friday. Please convices. Al l interested COMMITTEE Contractor o r any be held by the Black Christina parties may appear tact other entity with whom Butte Ranch County and Edleston, Accounting be heard at the T he Bend P ark & OCDC arranges to S ervice District o n Technician, at (541 ) Recreation hearing. Dis t rict carry out its programs Wednesday, June 5, 385-1412 with quesBudget Committee will and activities. 2013, at 10:00 a.m., in C opies of t h e p r o- tions. conduct a sp e c ial the C o mmissioners' posed fees may be called su b sequent LEGAL NOTICE Hearing Room, 1300 inspected at the ofLEGAL NOTICE Budget C o m mittee NOTICE IS HEREBY NW W a l l Str e e t, fice of the Board of NOTICE OF PUBLIC m eeting a t 12: 0 0 GIVEN that the u nB end, Oregon. T h e HEARING Commissioners, 1300 noon, Tuesday, May dersigned have been purpose of the hear- NW W a l l Str e e t, Deschutes County 28, 2013, at the Disappointed p e rsonal ing is to consider the Bend, Oregon, be- 9-1-1 County Service trict Office, 799 SW representatives of the adoption of r e com- tween the hours of 8 District Columbia, Bend, OrEstate o f He a t her m ended f ee s a n d a.m. and 1 2 n o on, to consider a J oAnne Smith, d e charges for providing a nd 1 p .m. and 5 A public hearing will egon, motion to approve the ceased, D e schutes services. Fees and be held by the DesMonday through amount for the GO County Circuit Court charges are reviewed p.m., County 9-1-1 tax Friday. Please con- chutes Bond debt s e rvice Case No. 13PB0053. and considered on the tact Christina County Service Dislevy for fiscal year All persons having basis of th e a ctual Edleston, Accounting trict on Wednesday 2 013-14. o re c laims against t h e cost of providing ser- Technician, at (541) June 5, 2013, at10:00 informationFor mcall estate are required to vices. Al l interested 385-1412 with quesa.m., in the 541-706-6100. Commissioners' p resent them, w i t h parties may appear tions. vouchers attached, to and be heard at the Hearing Room, 1300 the undersigned per- hearing. NW W a l l St r e e t, LEGAL NOTICE The Bulletin is your sonal representatives NOTICE OF PUBLIC B end, Oregon. T h e at 1020 Liberty Street C opies of t h e p r oHEARING purpose of the hearEmployment SE, P O. Box 2810, posed fees may be Sunriver Service ing is to consider the S alem, Oreg o n inspected at the ofadoption of r e com- Marketplace District 97308-2810, w i t h in fice of the Board of m ended f ee s a n d four months after the Commissioners, 1300 A public hearing will charges for providing Call date of first publica- NW W a l l Str e e t, be held by the Sunri- services. Fees and tion of this notice, or Bend, Oregon, be- ver Service District on charges are reviewed t he claims may b e tween the hours of 8 Wednesday, June 5, and considered on the 5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9 barred. All p e rsons a.m. and 1 2 n o on, 2013, at 10:00 a.m., in basis of th e a ctual to advertise. whose rights may be a nd 1 p .m. an d 5 the C o mmissioners' cost of providing seraffected by the pro- p.m., Monday through Hearing Room, 1300 vices. All interested ceedings may obtain Friday. Please con- NW W a l l Str e e t, parties may appear www.bendbulletin.com additional information tact Christina B end, Oregon. T h e and be heard at the from the records of Edleston, Accounting purpose of the hear- hearing. the court, the p er- Technician, at (541) ing is to consider the sonal representatives, 385-1412 with ques- adoption of r e com- C opies of t h e p r o- Serping CentralOregon srnce S909 or the attorneys for tions. m ended f ee s a n d posed fees may be
The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday May 27, 2013