Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1
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TODAY’ S READERBOARD Same-sex marriage and the economy same-sex
marriage has created aboom in the wedding industry. It may provide states a tax windfall, too.A4
on sage groUse At the chimpanzee sanctuary in Tumalo, collegestudents and recent gradsget anup-close look into the livesof the primates
Bocce on abig stage
— A father-son team from Bend is competing in bocceat the Special Olympics World Games.B1
sanctuary and care for chimps coming out of research facilities. So she
"l wanted to actually see what it is to
was thrilled to land an internship at Chimps Inc., a sanctuary in TLunalo
Chloe Cudaback has loved chimpanzees since she was little, reading about Jane Goodall and Curious George. She wants to work at a
at golf course records.B1
in the entertainment industry. Now, they spend their days resting, eating
PhiS A rundown of records at Central Oregon courses.B8
Theirparents are rivals on the campaign trail, but Ivanka Trump andChelsea Clinton are pals.bendbulletin.cern/extras
Minimum wage hikes an economic experiment
to rural Central and Eastern Oregon, state wildlife and raP"ICB conservation
develop relationships Hkkon Bard, 19, a student at Brown University
off cials this ont h a re
protection areas,A4 About g the sage grouse’
finishing ru les that will ove rn development in sage grouse
participating in the Chimps Inc. internship program
habitat. Two state
agencies were slated to that's considered core
aback said, she had never
seen a chimp up close. The first time she saw one show signs of anger or frustration or dominance that can involve loud noises called pant-
a major he is designing that combines philosophy, biology and ethics courses. He
50 years throughout the West.
animal activist. Until this summer, he had never spent
chimp enclosure, and some-
times they hear the chimps hooting in the middle of the night. "I called my family and
significantly in the last SeeSage grouse/A4
time around animals other than pets.
"I wanted to actually see
what it is to develop relationships with animals," said
said, 'I don't know if I can
Bard, who is one month into a two-month internship.
work with chimpanzees my whole life. They' re really scary,'" said Cudaback, 19, a University studying anthropology. Now, five weeks into an eight-week internship, Cudaback said she's learning to get used to them. "There' s
habitat for the birds whose numbers have declined
fall and hopes to become an
on-site in a house next to the
junior at Western Washington
ing bioethics at Brown University with a concentration on how animals are treated,
will be a sophomore in the
hoots it was shocking, and a little scary. The interns live
finalize new rules for land
Until she arrived, Cud-
And a Wed exclusive›
SALEM — In an effort to stave off federal inter-
vention that would bring
By AbbySpegman •The Bulletin
that houses seven chimps who were previously kept as pets or worked Tee tO Green Takingaim
Patti, a 32-year-old female, sits in the shade at Chimps Inc. in Tumalo last week.
Pee Wee Rodeo Girls and boys ride, ropeandtie at the Crook County Fairgrounds.A7
By Taylor W.Anderson
What he's learned so far is that caring for animals is
hard work, tedious at times but physically demanding.
dolilg. An intern's day starts at
By Mary Jordan
"I have a newfound respect
By Noam Scheiber
so much more to them than
8 a.m. with cleaning the
The Washington Post
New York Times News Service
their noises and being big and scary.
enclosures. There's meal
KISSIMMEE, Florida — Puerto Rico's econom-
WASHINGTON — The
fight for a $15 minimum wage has gained momentum in New York, Califor-
nia and other places around the country in recent
Chimps Inc. hosts interns
throughout the year. Currently, there are four, all college
months. But as a national
strategy to raise incomes at
care. The internships are un-
the bottom of the pay scale, itfaces severe obstades,
paid, but the students can get college credit. The sanctuary
both political and economic.
doesn't require interns have
ularly those governed by Republicans in the South
previous experience working with primates, and many arrive having never seen or
and the Midwest, there is
interacted with chimps.
little chance of raising the minimum wage above the federal level, which has stood at $7.25 since 2009. Congressional Democrats
the interns do is prepare
"enrichment" for the chimps, anything that is challenging
students or recent graduates
who want to go into conservation, advocacy or animal
In many states, partic-
prep, landscaping, laundry, more cleaning. Lots of what
On a recent afternoon, Hakon Bard, 19, was in the
kitchen sorting food for the chimps' breakfast the next day — Cheerios and a hand-
or interesting or stimulating,
Photosby Andy Tullis /The Bulletin
HAkon Bard, 19, assembles breakfast bags while Herbie, 28, watches through a window at Chimps Inc. in Tumalo.
mentally or physically, that keeps them from laying around all day. It can be puzzles, toys, even games or TV shows on an iPad. This prevents abnormal behavior that
ful of cherries portioned into
paper bags, without which the chimps may fight over food or steal from one another. He did this under the
at the sanctuary, who supervised through a window that connects the kitchen to the
chimps' playhouse. (Herbie and Topo, the other alpha
watchful eye of Herbie, one
male, are kept separate to
of two alpha males that live
avoid conflict.) Bard is study-
can be harmful — pacing or rocking back and forth to pulling out their hair or hurting themselves — which is what they do when they are bored or upset or not stimu-
lated enough. SeeChimps/A5
have introduced a proposal to raise the minimum wage
to $12 by 2020, but Republicans typically argue that raising the wage floor costs jobs and hurts the very peoEven where the proposals are politically viable, the economic challenge could prove daunting. That is because the sheer magnitude
By Quentin Hardy
New York Times News Service
Computers aren't just
doing hard math problems and showing us cat videos. Increasingly, they judge our character. Maybe we should be grateful. A company in Palo Alto, California, called Upstart has
of the recent minimum
wage increases sets up an economics experiment the country has rarely if ever seen before. "There could be quite large shares of workers affected, and research doesn' t have a lot to say about that," said Jared Bernstein, a omist now at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities
find even part-time work,
so he recently joined the growing exodus from his Caribbean island to
Florida. Now he holds a full-time restaurant job and something that could
upend the 2016 presidential election — the right to vote in Florida, the biggest of all swing states. "It's important to vote and be heard — it's a priv-
ilege," said Rondon, who is one of thousands of Puerto Ricans who have moved to
Florida in the past year. See Puerto Rico /A4
ple it is intended to help.
formerWhite House econ-
ic crisis meant Jeffrey Rondon, 25, struggled to
over the past 15 months lent Jim Wilson/The NewYork Times
Paul Gu is the co-founder of Upstart, a loan companythat’s among a new generation applying mathematical models to determine if you will pay back a loan orstay in a lob.
$135 million to people with mostly negligible credit ratings. Typically, they are recent graduates without mortgages,
kids, five years later the one who had the higher GPA is more likely to pay a debt," said Paul Gu, Upstart's co-founder
Those are among the things that normally earn a good or bad credi tscore,butthesepeo- and head of product. "It's not ple haven't been in the workwhether you can pay. It's a ing world that long. So Upstart question of how important you looks at their SAT scores, see your obligation." what colleges they attended, The idea, validated by data, their majors and their GPAs. is that people who did things As much as job prospects, like double-checking their the company is assessing homework or studying extra personality. in case there was a pop quiz "If you take two people with are thorough and likely to honthe same job and circumstanc- or their debts. es, like whether they have SeeCharacter /A5
who generally favors higher minimum wages. "We can' t
assumethatbecausethe proposal is out of sample it's going to blow up. But we have to be less certain about
the outcome." SeeWage/A6
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TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
The Bulletin HOW to reaCh US STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
NATION Ee ORLD OBAMA DELIVERSTOUGH-LOVE MESSAGE IN KENYA
GUll ISWS Gov. BobbyJindal of Louisiana called for tougher gun laws in other statesSunday,breaking his silence onthe issue three days after a gunmanwith a history of mental illness andviolence openedfire in a movie theater.Guncontrol has becomea prominent subject on the presidential campaigntrail after the shooting onThursday in Lafayette became thethird mass shooting in six weeks inthe United States. Law enforcementauthorities areinvestigating howthe gunman in last week's attack, identified asJohnHouser, 59, wasableto walk into anAlabama pawnshopandbuythehandgunusedintheshootings.
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TexaS jail death — Attorney General Loretta Lynchsaid Sunday that the recent arrest of a blackwoman in Texasandherdeath while in police custody werebringing renewedattention to the relationship of blacks with the police. "I think that it highlights the concern of manyin the black community that a routine stop for many ofthemembers of the black community is not handledwith the sameprofessionalism and courtesy that other peoplemayget from the police," she said onthe ABC Newsprogram "This Week."Thewoman in Texas, Sandra Bland, was discovereddead inherjail cell three daysafter her arrest.
bulletin©bendbulletin.corn N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
Boy Scouts — The BoyScouts of America is expected on Mondayto end its blanket ban ongay leaders — aturning point for an organization that has been inturmoil over the issue. But somescouting groups will still be able to limit leadership jobs to heterosexuals. To gain the acquiescence of conservative religious groups that sponsor manypacksand troops, the policy will allow church-run units to pick leaderswhoagree with their moral precepts.
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Ben Curtis/The Associated Press
Two Kenyanwomen lookupasPresidentBarack Obama reaches outto shakethehandsofcrowd members as hedeparts after delivering a speechat the Safaricom Indoor Arena in the Kasarani area of Nairobi, Kenya, on Sunday.Obama is traveling on a two-nation African tour. Over the course of two days in Kenya, Obama tried to manage the broader family politics of his father's land, a country that considers him one of its own, even as it has played asingular role in his own
life and career. Bathed in adulation, he nonetheless delivered a tough-love message before leaving Sunday. To continue Kenya's progress, he said, Kenya needs to confront "the dark corners" of its past and wage a sustained campaign against corruption, expand its democracy, overcome ethnic division, protect human rights and work to end discrimination against women and girls.
Turkey — As Turkish fighter jets poundedKurdish militia targets in northern Iraq lateFriday,the implications of the attack weighedheavily on Turks andKurdsacross the border in Turkey, asthey faced the prospect of being drawnbackinto a bloody civil conflict after years of relative peace. In2013,Turkey brokered asettlement with the Kurdistan Workers' Party, or PKK, vowing to grant the Kurdish minority greater rights and autonomy inexchangefor acease-fire after a three-decade insurgency that hadclaimed morethan 40,000 lives. Turkey's resumption of raids on thePKKin Iraq hasheightenedtensions evenfurther — and haseffectively endedthe cease-fire.
— New York TimesNewsService
SOmalia dOmding — A vehicle packedwith explosives detonated outside a landmarkMogadishuhotel long favored bydiplomats and top government officials, killing at least12 peopleandwounding many more, witnessesandthe authorities said Sunday. TheJazeera Palace Hotel, close to both Mogadishu's airport and aU.N. compound, was heavily guardedandhad beenconsidered oneof the safer places in the city. But onSundayafternoon asuicide bomber, driving on Airport Road, got to within about 100feet of it before triggering athunderous blast that ravagedthehotel andsent smokebillowing skyward. AlShabab, anIslamist extremist group, claimedresponsibility.
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enate a s Im Ban t o I w a u n In I By JonathanWeisman New York Times News Service
majority whip, the Ways and dential candidacies of four ReMeans Committee chairman publican senators — Ted Cruz
WASHINGTON — In a rare and fiery weekend session, the
and the F inancial Services C ommittee chairman — t o Senate voted on Sunday to res- stand in the way.
urrect the federal Export-ImThe agency has become the port Bank, handing the Repub- subject of a kind of proxy war lican Party's most conservative between the Republican Parwing a major defeat and setting ty's ideological conservatives, up a showdown this week with who have called the bank an Houseleaders divided overthe unnecessary bastion of crony moribund export credit agency. capitalism, and its pro-busiThe bipartisan vote, 67-26, ness wing, which sees it as vital broke a filibuster and allowed to American exporters comsupporters to attach a measure peting against foreign governto a three-year highway and ments that routinely support
BOddi KriStina BrOWnlllOS Bobbi Kristina Brown, the only child of the popstars Whitney Houston andBobby Brown, whoset off a media frenzyafter shewas found unconscious in abathtub on Jan. 31, died Sunday.Shewas 22. Her death wasconfirmed by a statement from the Houston family provided bytheir representatives. Brown, who grew up inthe shadowof her parents' fameandtumultuous relationship andwasthe sole heir to her mother's estate, wasfound in her townhouse in asuburb of Atlanta on Jan. 31andplaced into a medically induced coma.
of Texas, Rand Paul of KentLtcky, Marco Rubio of Florida
and Graham. If the House rejects the Senate's highway bill before members leave town Thursday for August recess, the Ex-Im Bank will be left to languish.
— From wire reports
infrastructure bill that would their industries. reauthorize the Export-Import Influential con s ervatives Bank. That bill i s expected like Charles and David Koch to pass the Senate early this and the Club for Growth poweek. litical action committee have
The agency's authorization expired June 30, halting all
made opposition to the bank,
new loan guarantees and other assistance to foreign custom-
for their financial support, persuading all but one Republican
known as Ex-Im, a litmus test
ers seeking to purchase goods presidential candidate, Sen. from A m erican c ompanies. Lindsey Graham of South CarThe agency continues to ser- olina, to advocate the bank's vice existing loans. demise. A clear m ajority i n t h e The Sunday session to hasHouse supports resurrecting ten action on the highway bill, the agency, but it will be up to called by Sen. Mitch MCConHouse leaders to decide wheth- nell of Kentucky, the majority er the chamber will get a vote, leader,came as tensions rose or whether to allow the bank's between Republican leaders powerful opponents — led by and rank-and-file conservathe House majority leader, the tives, intensified by the presi-
a ss~ c a
ks! zI-I X
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Assad saysSyria's army is lackingmanpower By Maher Samaan and Anne Baynayd New York Times News Service
BEIRUT, Lebanon — In a striking admission, President
and regular occurrence. The remarks came within an address that, overall, retained Assad's usual confident, defiant tone
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other regionsdeemed more important.
even Assad's loyalists are increasingly expressing frustra-
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fi ARrAT g FAg f
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was his most substantive public
ince of Idlib to insurgents and
nod yet to the magnitude of the challenges to his government and of the struggles confronting ordinary Syrians. In previous public speeches and interviews,
lost the desert city of Palmyra
to Islamic State militants. "Sometimes, in some circum-
stances, we are forced to give up areasto move those forces
Z Z pe
sTORE H O URS: Men - Sat 9 aart. - 6 part. Stm 10 aatt. - 5 part.
he has sometimes seemed at
to the areas that we want to
odds with reality, glossing over setbacks and denying that the government is dropping barrel bombs in the northern city of Aleppo, a well-documented
hold onto," Assad said Sunday. "We must define the important
regions that the armed forces hold onto so it doesn't allow the
collapse of the rest of the areas."
0 tL rry
the army and at a time when
insurgents in order to hold onto
Assad also acknowledged tion that their leaders have not in a speech televised from Da- eased or even acknowledged mascus, the Syrian capital, that their plight. Some also grumble many Syrians could not watch about the growing military role the address because of the lack of Hezbollah and other Iraniof electricity in many areas and an-backed militias, complainnoted the economic hardships ing that they are encroaching that people are facing after on Syrian sovereignty without more than four years of an in- productng vtctory. creasingly complex civil war. Sunday's speech also came What was unusual was not as Hezbolla h andSyriantroops the fact of the struggles that are struggling to subdue the inAssad mentioned, which have surgent-held city of Zabadani. been obvious for some time, but Earlier this year, army troops his mentioning them at all. It lost most of the northern prov-
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MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN
Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Monday, July 27, the 208th
day of 2015. Thereare 157 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS Boy SCOutS The Boy Scouts of America is expected today to end its blanket banon gay leaders.A2
HISTORY Highlight:In 1940, Bugs Bunny made his "official" debut in the Warner Bros. animated cartoon "A Wild Hare." Billboard magazine published its first "music popularity chart" listing best-selling retail records (in first place was "I' ll Never Smile Again" recorded by TommyDorseyand HisOrchestra, with featured vocalist Frank Sinatra). In1789,President George Washington signedameasure establishing the Department of Foreign Affairs, forerunner of the Department of State. In1861,Union Maj. Gen. George McClellan took command of the Army of the Potomac during the Civil War. In1921,Canadian researcher Frederick Banting and his assistant, Charles Best, succeeded in isolating the hormone insulin at the University of Toronto. In1953,the Korean War armistice was signed atPanmunjom, ending threeyears of fighting. In1960, Vice President Richard Nixon was nominated for president on the first ballot at the Republican national convention in Chicago. In1965,Shirley Ann Lawson of Auckland gavebirth to four girls and a boy,the first quintuplets born in NewZealand. In1967, President Lyndon B. Johnson appointed the Kerner Commission to assess the causes of urban rioting, the same day black militant H. Rap Brown said in Washington that violence was "asAmerican as cherry pie." In1974,the House Judiciary Committee voted 27-11to adopt the first of three articles of impeachment against President Richard Nixon. In1980, on day 267 of the Iranian hostage crisis, the deposed Shah of Iran died at a military hospital outside Cairo, Egypt, at age60. In1995,the Korean WarVeterans Memorial was dedicated in Washington by President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young-sam. In1996,terror struck the Atlanta Olympics as apipe bomb exploded atCentennial Olympic Park, directly killing one person and injuring 111. (Anti-government extremist Eric Rudolph later pleaded guilty to the bombing.) Ten years ago:NASAsaid a sizable chunk of foam insulation came flying off the shuttle Discovery's fuel bank during liftoff, prompting the space agency to ground future shuttle flights until the problem could be fixed. Al-Qaida in Iraq said it had killed two kidnapped Algerian diplomats. Five years ago:BPannounced that its much-criticized chief executive, TonyHayward, would be replaced byRobert Dudley as the company reported a record quarterly loss and set aside $32.2 billion to cover the costs of the massive Gulf of Mexico oil spill. Canadian character actor Maury Chaykin died in Toronto on his 61st birthday. One year ago:Italy's Vincenzo Nibali won theTour de France, becoming the first Italian to win cycling's greatest race in 16 years.
BIRTHDAYS TV producer NormanLear is 93. Actor Jerry VanDyke is84. Actress-director Betty Thomas is 68. Olympic gold medal figure skater PeggyFleming is 67. Singer MaureenMcGovern is 66. Comedian Bill Engvall is 58.ComedianMayaRudolph is 43. Singer-songwriter Pete Yorn is 41. MLBAll-Star Alex Rodriguez is 40. Actor Seamus Dever is 39. Actor Jonathan Rhys Meyers is 38. Actor Blair Redford is 32. Actress Taylor Schilling is 31. Singer Cheyenne Kimball is 25. — From wire reports
n I nl we ave is inc
BSB OI CI
New bat speciesa surprise to researchers
Research shows that we have the ability to distinguish fatty acids from other tastes, even with smell By Elahe Izadi
and texture clues removed.
The Washington Post
The researchers weren' t
By Seth Borenstein
on the hunt for a new species. Nope. They were reviewing a genus of nectar-feeding South Amer-
The Associated Press
W ASHINGTON —
over, sweet and salty: Researchers say we have a dis-
ican bats called Loncho-
phylla when they stumbled upon some specimens that
tinct and basic taste for fat,
too. But it's nowhere near as de-
stood out. They had paler
licious as it sounds. They propose expanding
abdominal fur and different measurements.
our taste palate to include fat
As it turns out, this bat
along with sweet, salty, bitter, sour and relative newcomer
was an entirely distinct species, previously un-
umami. A research team at Pur-
known to science, the Bra-
zilian researchers assert in their findings published Wednesday in the journal ZooKeys.
due University tested lookalike mixtures with different
tastes. More than half of the 28 special tasters could dis-
They named the bat inexpectata, meaning "un-
tinguish fatty acids from the
other tastes, according to a study published in the journal
expected" in Latin, the re-
they weren't expecting to
Past r esearch
searchers wrote, because
find it. T he
fat had a distinct feel in the mouth, but scientists removed
texture and smell clues and p eople could still tell t h e difference. "The fatty acid part of taste is very unpleasant," study au-
Bob Edme /TheAssociated Pressfile photo
Bernard Roques checks a Roquefort cheese as it matures in a cellar in Roquefort, southwestern
tions, including the Smith-
France in 2009. Researchers at Purdue University recently announced findings that show people
sonian's National Museum
have a distinct and basic taste for fat and proposed expanding the taste palate to include it along with sweet, salty, bitter, sour and relative newcomer umami.
of Natural History and Brazil's Museu Nacional.
thor Richard Mattes, a Purdue
nutrition science professor, said Thursday. "I haven't met
r e searchers r e -
viewed preserved bat specimens from museum collec-
a flavor has to have unique
people couldn't quite tell fat
g ustus" after L atin fo r f a t
anybody who likes it alone. You usually get a gag reflex." Stinky cheese has high levels of the fat taste and so does food that goes rancid, Mattes
chemical signature, have spe- tastes when given a broad ar- taste. There is no single scicific receptors in our bodies ray of flavors. But when just entific authority that names for the taste, and people have given yucky tastes — bitter, senses. to distinguish it from other umami, sour — they could Robin Dando, a Cornell tastes. Scientists had found find the fat. University food scientist who wasn't part of the research, said. Yet we like it because it the chemical signature and The team started out with mixes well and brings out the two specific receptors for fat, 54 peoplebut concentratedon praised the study as "a pretty best of other flavors, just like but showing that people could the results from 28 who were strong piece of evidence" for the bitter in coffee or choco- distinguish it was the sticky better tasters in general. a basic fat taste but didn't like late, he added. point. Mattes and colleagues pro- the suggestedname — preferTo qualify as a basic taste, Initially Mattes found that posed calling the taste "oleo- ring to just call it fat.
Inexpectata bats had been previously classified along with a species called mordax bats, the authors wrote. But the inexpectata bat has different dental
traits, head size and fur color and is found in the caatinga dry forest region of northeastern Brazil.
Feel Your BEST with lyengar Yoga
Native American origins: Whenthe DNApoints 2 ways By Eryn Brown
David Meltzer,an archaeologist at Southern Methodist University in Dallas and a
were necessarily inconsistent
entists released reports detailing the origins of Native American peoples. Both groups looked at ancient and modern
they might be able to sequence and wondered if one possible it and search for hints of the scenario in the Nature paper Australo-Melanesian DNA. "If we find that (genetic) sigco-authorofthe Sciencepaper, — ea long drawn-out period of said that researchers in his field gene flow from a structured nal, OK — there's our answer," had been wrestling with the source," amounted to the same he said. early history of the Americas thing as his team's notion of an
DNA to attempt to learn more
for centuries — debating when
initial wave with subsequent
Los Angeles Times
This week, two teams of sci-
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about the movements of popu- the first settlers arrived here, migrations. EVERYONE "Maybe the confusion is selations from Asia into the New whether there were pulses of MUMBLE? World and about how groups migrations, and so on. mantics," he said. m ixedoncethey gothere. But where archaeologists John Hawks, a professor of of Bend Both discovered a hint that are very good at dating phys- anthropology at the Univer- Connect Hearing some Native Americans in ical artifacts and using them sity of W i sconsin-Madison FORMERLY South America share ancestry to figure out that people had to who was not involved in either l.EAQELO H EARINGAIDCENTER with native peoples in Austra- have settled in the Americas by study, agreed that both teams' lia and Melanesia. a certain time (around 15,000 data showed a lot of similarBut the two groups came to years ago), they can't suss out ities. He was indined to put different conclusions when it other details of population his- more stock in the Science study, came to how that DNA with ties tory that geneticists are unique- he said, because it depended to Oceania made its way into ly well-equipped to explore, more heavily on ancient DNA the Native American genome. thanks to recent advances in sequencesin drawing its conIn a wide-ranging paper in the DNA sequencing and analytics. clusions. He added that more journal Science, University of The Science paper attempted sampling in the future might TAKE CARE OF CopenhagenCentreforGeoGe- to pin down some of those de- uncover evidence of a second YOUR SKIN netics Director Eske Willerslev tails. The team calculated that ancient migration, however. and co-authors studied genomes Native American populations Reich, who said his team conWITH THESE from ancient and modern peo- diverged from Asian groups ducted multiple checks to conple in the Americas and Asia. 23,000 years ago, said co-au- firm its hypothesis that there They concluded that migrations thor Yun Song, a computation- were two founding groups, into the New World had to have al biologist at the University of expected scientists ultimately occurred in a single wave from California, Berkeley — making to confirm the existence of the Siberia, timed no earlier than that the earliest time they could ancestral group hecalled "pop23,000 years ago. They also cal- have migrated south. ulation Y" — after Ypykuera, culated that any genes shared They also estimated that the Tupi word for "ancestor." "There's a track record of with Australo-Melanesian peo- North American and South MASSAGE ples must have been contributed American populations split predicting ghost populations," MICRODERMABRASION through relatively recent popu- between 12,000 and 15,000 he said. "People will find this with FREE hand and Face, Neck 8Chest with lation mixing. years ago, and that there was population Y." foot SCrub $70 Sun SpotReduction $99 "evidence of subsequent migraIn the meantime, Harvard M eltzer, a selfprofessed Medical S c hool g e n eticist tions after the additional wave" "rocks guy," said the thought (a $41savings) (a $30 savings) David Reich and colleagues, — including the DNA shared excited him. Scientists don' t 90-minutefull-body relaxationmassage Medical-grademicrodermabrasion, includeshand8 foot exfoliatingsalt steamhydration, mask8 sunscreen. focusing more closely on the with native peoples in Austra- have DNA samples from Native YOUR HEARING PROFESSIONALS
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lia and Micronesia.
Americans dating from around
Song did not think the Science study and Nature studies
12,000 to 24,000 years ago. But should they secure a sample,
scrub, wrappedin warmtowels & massaged with healingtherapeutic cream.
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that the DNA had to have ar-
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ALASKA, WASHINGTON,OREGON, IDAHO, MONTANA, UTAH REACH 3 million pacific Norrhwesterners with just One Calli
one wave. "It was crazy and unexpect-
ed and very weird, and we spent the last year and a half trying to understand it," Reich said Monday. But "it's inconsis-
tent to a single founding population. People in Amazonia have ancestry from two diver-
gent sources ... we think this is a real observation."
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TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
Sage grouse haditat protectio
Continued fromA1 Both agencies seek to limit
impact on the disappearing bird in the hopes of preventing its listing under the federal Endangered Species Act. Although the rules wouldn't apply to ranchers or farmers in the region,the proposalshave some asking whether the state is moving too fast and adding an unneeded regulatory burden on rural residents. "Is it worse to have a (federal) listing or is this better? I don't know anybody that' s
As part of its plan for managing sage grouse in Oregon, the BLM identified areas protected from development and areas where limited development is allowed.
0 R E G 0
M Core areas(no development) R Low-density habitat(development with stipulations) fj ,
P’ . IgllLES
Barr& City d
looked at that. Which is worse?
I don't know," said Harney County Judge Steve Grasty. State officials are working
to submit the plan to the U.S.
r— — —r
Fish and Wildlife Service to show it has a calculated, state-
Source: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
wide conservation plan in placebefore the federal government decides by Sept. 30 whether the bird's declining p opulation w a r rants drastic protection.
The counties affected by the new rules are Deschutes,
Crook, Malheur, Harney, Baker, Lake and Union, which
would follow the rules from
the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and Depart-
Source: U.S.BureauofLand Management
ment of L and Conservation
come to an area in Oregon
and Development. The rules will mostly apply to future energy, road and other development projects in Eastern Oregon. Farmers and
where residents are wary of more oversight, and as ranchers and landowners have entered pacts with the U.S. Fish
empt from the rules. Still, the updated rules will
and Wildlife Service to protect some grazing land from federal intervention for 30 years whether or not sage grouse
migration of the 1950s." Puerto Rican voters tend to
lean Democratic, but a great
ranchers in the region are ex-
As U.S. c itizens, Puerto
number of the newcomers do
Ricans are relatively easy to not identify with any party, register to vote, and they are making them appealing tarattracting unprecedented at-
Scientific name:Centrocercus urophasianus Characteristics:Males have agray crown, markings on thebackof the neck and a brownchest with a largewhite patch in themiddle. During the courtship, males haveesophageal sacsthat inflate. Theyhave long, taperedtail feathers. Females havemorecryptic coloring that allows them to blend in with the environment during nesting. Breeding:Femalesbuild nests approximately10 days after mating in shallow depressions onthe ground, sparsely lined with grassandsheltered by sagebrush or aclump of grass. Oncethe nest is constructed, the henwill lay about oneegga dayfor nine days. This usually results in the female laying seven oreight eggs. Laying andincubation of the eggs usually takes about 37 days. Habitat: The birds live in thesagebrush-dominated grassland found in11 Western states. Food:From fall through spring, the leavesandmore succulent stems of big sagebrush makeup from 90 percent to100 percent of the bird's diet. During summer andearly fall, the birds leavethe densesageand moveto scattered patches of sagebrushfound nearseeps, streams or irrigated fields wherethey eat green forbs andinsects, both of which arehigh in protein.
gets for politicians and recruit-
tention because they could ers on both sides. Like those change the political calculus living in other U.S. territories, in a state that President Barack people in Puerto Rico cannot Obama won by the thinnest of vote for president in the U.S. margins in 2012: 50 percent to general election. 49.1 percent. Former Florida governor "It's a potential game chang- Jeb Bush, who is leading the er for the state," said Mark large number of Republican Hugo Lopez, director of His- presidential candidates in panic Research at the Pew Florida polls, recently made Research Center. "It's the big- a high-profile visit to Puerto gest movement of people out Rico. Today, he will address of Puerto Rico since the great three separate gatherings in
The Associated Press file photo
County employee and rancher. all along has been meaningful Either Oregon puts in place Grasty and other rural conservation of sage grouse the new restrictions in Cencounty officials asked the state habitat and the enhancement tral and Eastern Oregon, "or to pause its effort with a one- of sage grouse populations," we just turn our backs and year moratorium on develop- Morse said. the federal government will ment affected by the state' s Chip Dale, watershed man- invoke the regulations," Dale rules, so the state could study ager forthe Oregon Depart- sard. the bird and work on conser- ment of Fish and Wildlife, said Dale points to the listing of vation measures, and the bird the state has worked for years the endangered bull trout in would ideally remain off the on its plan to show it has con- Central Oregon, which has Greg Cross /The Bulletin Endangered Species List. servation efforts in place to a strong population. Anglers After years of negotiations protect the bird and prevent in Oregon can keep one bull made the Endangered Species and work to create the pro- blanket federal protections trout larger than 24 inches List. posed plan, a moratorium that could come with an en- because thestate showed the "I think that the state is pro- would be a "disservice" to the dangered species listing. federal government the Lake "We'd just as soon not want Billy Chinook bull trout fishviding yet an additional layer collaborative conservation efthat I don' t really see the benefit fort, said Dan Morse, conser- to have them listed. We don' t ery was healthy and the speof except from the standpoint vation director for the Bend- want any more regulatory cies often breeds twice before that it makes the state's plan based Oregon Natural Desert oversight either," Dale said. reaching that size. "On the other hand ... it's kind look stronger to the feds," said Association. — Reporter: 406-589-4347, "Our goal at the outset and of the lesser of two evils." Tom Sharp, a former Harney tanderson@bendbullet in.corn
works on Hispanic outreach as every size,"from 30 to 30,000 the Republican National Com- people" and setting up GOP mittee's deputy political direc- booths "I see the vote as up for tor of strategic initiatives, said that the GOP has been watch- grabs," she said. Democratic presidential can- ing the shifting demographics Puerto Rico, a U.S. comdidate, has visited the island in of Florida and that the Puerto monwealth, has been strugthe past and polled very well Rican vote "is definitely rising gling with $72 billion in debt with puerto Ricans when she in importance." and soaring unemployment. "It's been growing f or ran for president in 2008. The Pew Research Center cal"I think you are going to years," she said, adding that in culates that the island's popusee a hyperfocus in Florida, 2016, "you have to get a good lation dropped by 11,000 peothe likes of which we have portion of Puerto Rican votes ple a year in the 1990s, but benever seen. I do think Puerto to win Florida." tween 2010 and 2013, the loss Ricans can change the politiShe said Republicans are accelerated to 48,000 a year. cal landscape," said Cristobal building community r elaThis year, with economic Alex, president of the Demo- tionships, opening offices in problems growing, the numcratic-backed Latino Victory heavily Hispanic neighbor- ber leaving for the mainland is project. hoods, going door to door and even higher. Orlando,and among those with whom he is meeting are many puerto Ricans and other Hispanics. Hillary Clinton, the leading
Jennifer Sevilla Korn, who
showing up at Latino events of
Florida — particularly the
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area around Orlando in central Florida — has become the hottest destination for Puerto Ricans. Disney World and the
many jobs associated with the tourist industry around it offer entry-level jobs. Puerto Rican professionals and entrepreneurs also are relocating to Florida, which
they see as a welcoming place where it is ever easier to find a shop with a Puerto Rican flag, food and music. In addition, a growing number of Puerto Ricans from New
York, Chicago and elsewhere on the mainland are moving to central Florida, or, as many call it, "Little Puerto Rico."
MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN
Chimps Continued fromA1 O n Sundays t h er e a r e
lectures with caregivers or guests such as veterinarians, workers from other sanctuar-
ies, volunteers, a local anthropology professor. Only after weeks of train-
ing are interns allowed to feed the chimps, and even then it is done through a fence at a
distance. Safety is key at the sanctuary — the interns wear T-shirts with "INTERN" print-
ed in large block letters on the back. Staff and volunteers wear similar shirts, so that ev-
eryone knows everyone's role at the sanctuary and who can do what, how close they can
get to the chimps. In 2008, a chimp escaped and attacked an intern, biting
her repeatedly and leaving her with a partially amputat-
ed thumb, according to a lawsuit later filed by the intern. The Oregon Court of Appeals ruled the case could not go forward because the intern signed a liability waiver. On other occasions, the chimps Andy Tullie/The Bulletin have bitten off fingers. In one Jackson, a 14-year-old male, looks out from his enclosureat instance described in court
documents, a chimp pulled a caregiver's arm through a door, pulling off her skin between her elbow and her wrist. "I talk to people who think they' re just going to be playing with chimps, and that' s not how it is," said Kevin Doner, a caregiver at the sanctu-
ary who oversees the interns. While not quite play, the interns talked about mean-
ingful interactions with the chimps, the time a chimp
Chimps Inc. in Tumalo. named Patti listened to Cud-
Amazon, but that was mostly
aback sing "Love Me Tender"
observing and the research-
or to another intern, Clara Loesche, 21, read her picture
ers kept their distance from their subjects.
"It's a one way-relationship,
Matt de Vries, 21, just grad- whereas in sanctuary life it' s uated from t h e U n i versity more beneficial to the pri-
of Toronto with a degree in mate," de Vries said. "You' re biological anthropology and giving to them, caring for archeology. Last summer, he them." was a research assistant on a — Reporter: 541-617-7837, monkey study in the Peruvian
Princeton, in case Gu wants to lend him money), thinks
tern of success, why wouldn' t
you adopt it?" Continued fromA1 that data-driven analysis of In a sense, it's no different Analytics, meet judgment personality is ultimately fair- from the way people read the of people. er than standard measures. biographies of high achiev"We' re always judging peo- ers, looking for clues for what "I guess you could call it character, though we haven' t ple in all sorts of ways, but they need to do differently to used that label," said Gu, 24. without data we do it with a succeed. It's just at a much The same personality dy- selection bias," he said. "We larger scale, based on observnamic holds for people who base it on stuff we know ing everybody. go to great schools or have about people, but that usually T here are r e asons t o top grades. means favoring people who think that data-based charDouglas Merrill, the found- are most like ourselves." Fa- a cter judgments ar e m o r e er and chief executive of miliarity is a crude form of reasonable. ZestFinance, is a former Goo- risk management, because Jure Leskovec, a professor gle executive whose compa- we know what to expect. But of computer science at Stanny writes loans to subprime that doesn't make it fair. ford, is finishing up a study borrowers through nonstanCharacter (though it is usu- comparing the predictions of dard data signals. ally called something more data analysis against those of One signal i s w h ether n eutral-sounding) i s n o w judges at bail hearings, who someone has ever given up a judged by many other algo- have just a few m inutes to prepaid wireless phone num- rithms. Workday, a company size up prisoners and decide ber. Where housing is often offering cloud-based person- if they could be risks to sociuncertain, those numbers are nel software,has released a ety. Early results indicate that a more reliable way to find product that looks at 45 em- data-driven analysis is 30 you than addresses; giving ployee performance factors, percent better at predicting one up may indicate you are including how long a person crime, Leskovec said. "Algorithms aren't subjecwilling (or have been forced) has held a position and how to disappear from family or well the person has done. It tive," he said. "Bias comes potential employers. That is a predicts whether a person from people." bad sign. is likely to quit and suggests That is only true to a point: Zest recently branched appropriate things, like a new Algorithms do not fall from into "near prime" borrowers, job or a transfer, that could the sky. Algorithms are writwho have either fallen from make this kind of person stay. ten by human beings. Even if the prime category or risen It can a l s o c h aracterize the facts aren't biased, design from subprime. The ques- managers as "rainmakers" can be, and we could end up tion is why these people have or "terminators," depending with a flawed belief that math changed categories, and Zest on how well they hold talent. is always truth. tries to figure out if a poten- Inside Workday, the company Upstart's Gu, who said he tially reliable borrower has has analyzed its own sales had perfect SAT scores but had some temporary bad force to see what makes for dropped out of Yale, wouldn' t luck, like a one-time medical success. The top indicator is have qualified for an Upstart expense. tenacity. loan using his own initial "'Character' is a loaded "We all have biases about algorithms. He has since term, but there is an import- how we hire and promote," changed the design, and ant difference between abil- said Dan Beck, Workday's he said he is aware of the ity to pay and willingness to head of technology strategy. responsibility of the work pay," Merrill said. "If all you "If you can leverage data to ahead. "Every time we find a siglook at is financial transac- overcome that, great." tions, it's hard to say much People studying t h ese nal, we have to ask ourselves, about willingness." traits will be encouraged to 'Would we feel comfortable Merrill, who also has a adopt them, he said, because telling someone this was why Ph.D. in psychology (from "if you know there is a pat- they were rejected?'" he said.
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TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
IN FOCUS:FINANCIAL IMPLICATIONS OF THE HIGH COURT’S DECISION
arne-sex marria e means tax win a or states ByElaine S. Povich
revenue impact of marriage," stateincome taxes are harder said Christy Mallory, the se- to calculate than the immediate nior counsel with the institute sales tax impact of a surge in who helped prepare the report. new weddings.
WASHINGTON — The U.S.
Supreme Court's decision legalizing same-sex marriage could result i n
Even before any state made r•
a fi n a ncial
windfall of up to $184.7 million annually in state and local tax revenue as gays and lesbians head to the altar, creating a boom in the wedding industry
gay marriage legal, Mallory said, same-sex commitment and civil unions buoyed the wedding and tourism industries and increased revenue
N/////A/I • f%Nl111 NOW!/ .+I//AL/
U.’ ~ ILD /II
from sales and visitors taxes.
and in the taxes that accompa-
ny the revved-up business. That's the projection from the Williams Institute at the
UCLA School of Law, which has been tracking the effect of same-sex unions on states
since 2001. After the apparent rush to the altar levels off, however, the
long-term revenue implications for states could be less obvious. A wide variance in state tax
laws makes it difficult to calculate the effect a greater number
of married couples would have on revenue from taxes on incomes,estatesand properties.
Joint income-tax filings, for instance, could raise couples' tax burdens if both partners
are working or lower them if only one partner is working. Just combining households under thesame roof could result in lower tax revenues, with
fewer mortgage deductions and fewer properties being taxed. But states with a "mar-
riage penalty" — higher taxes formarried couples compared to what they would pay individually — could see revenue increases. "Although we try to tease out the data as much as possi-
ble, we cannot say that there
A key factor, he said, is the
average overall income in a state. In a state where income is
higher, tax revenue ishigheras ownership generally is lower well. Another is the number of among single people than mar- same-sex couples in a state. ried couples. It is also lower for The number of married couunmarried same-sex couples ples with one earner versus the than married same-sex cou- number of couples in which ples, 65 to 71 percent. That dif- both spouses are working will ference is even greater among also make a difference in tax
But the findings also provide opposite-sex couples, 41 to 80 percent. W hile buying ahome can reenue leveled off as did the num- sult in more revenue from state Zach GibsoniThe New York Times file photo ber of marriages — although and local real-estate transacDemonstrators celebrate last month’s Supreme Court decision revenue continues to grow tion taxes, it also can reduce a that makes it unconstitutional to deny marriage to same-sex in the 36 states that legalized couple's tax liability because of couples. The decision could result in a financial windfall of up to same-sex marriage before the the homeowner deduction. $184.7 million annually in state and local tax revenue. court's June 26 decision. Of all the state and local taxThe issue of taxation has es, the personal income tax is been integral to th e debate the one into which marriage is one specific factor that con- and related industries, such as aboutsame-sex marriage. factors the most. tributes more when explaining hospitality and transportation. In United States v. Windsor, The 2013 'Mane study, pubwhy some (states) win and why Kansas will gain $1.2 million the Supreme Court held that lished in the Journal of Policy some lose," said J. Sebastian in tax revenue annually, along restricting "marriage" and Analysis and Management, "spouse" to opposite-sex cou- sought to assess the effect Leguizamon, one of three re- with 75 new jobs in the next searchers at Tulane University three years. ples forestate tax purposes same-sex marriage would who authored a 2013 study on The institute bases its projec- was unconstitutional. In the have on income tax collecthe topic. Among the "tricky" tions on the effect that same- 2013 ruling, the court threw out tions. It found that more states, factors, he said, is guessing how sex unions had on the states the Defense of Marriage Act 23, would see a rise in revenue many couples would marry. that allowed them before the of 1996, which contained the than would see a decline, 21. court decision. A state-by-state restriction. (The remaining states do not The immediate effect study shows that in the first The case involved Edith have a personal income tax.) What's more clear is the im- three years in which marriage Windsor and Thea Spyer of Same-sex marriage can remediate effect — especially in was made legal in those states, New York who were legally sult in revenue losses up to $29 the 14 states that banned same- economic activity and state tax married in Canada in 2007. million, in California, or gains sex marriage until the court's revenues grew. Spyerdied in 2009,leaving her up to $16 million, in New York, June 26 decision. In each of the first three estate to Windsor, who claimed the report estimated. The W i l l i am s In s t itute years after California legalized the federal estate tax exempprojects that in Alabama, for gay marriage in 2008, the state tion for surviving spouses. The The variables instance, gay marriage will added $31.4 million in tax rev- IRS rejected the claim, promptMany variables figure into boost the state's revenue by enue and 2,178 jobs, the study ing the court case. which states are likely to ben$1.8 million a year and gener- found. Looking ahead, the tax im- efit and which are not, accord"For many years, we' ve plications for gay couples and ing to Leguizamon, the Tulane ate 108 jobs in the next three years in the wedding business known there was a positive the resulting revenue from study researcher, who is now a a caution for state tax collectors. After an initial surge, rev-
outcomes. One-earner couples are more likely to receive a tax
break for filing jointly, which means less revenue for the state. When both spouses work,
couples filing jointly tend to pay higher rates than as two people filing separately, resulting in more revenue for the state. California, for example, has a large number of one-earner couples, which usually means lower tax burdens and less revenue for the state. New York, in
contrast, has more two-earner couples. Another factor is disparity
in the incomes of two earners who are married and filing jointly. If there is a wide gap between the two incomes, taxpayersusually pay less becauseofrate structures-a loss for the state. For example, if one earnerin the couple makes
$125,000 and the other $25,000, they generally get a tax break compared tocouples who both
earn $75,000, all other tax factors being equal. This would appear to be the case in Cali-
fornia, where the state would lose revenue if all the couples in the study's sample got married, Leguizamon said.
cent of the wage of a typical
Continued fromA1 A number of researchers have found
The long-term effect
For example, the Williams Institute report said that home-
senior lecturer in economics at Vanderbilt University.
t h a t m o destly
higher minimum wages can raise incomes for low-wage workers without reducing the
number of jobs in an area. Their evidence rests largely on comparisons between
neighboring areas with different minimum wages. The seminal study in this vein ex-
amined fast -food restaurants on both sides of the Pennsylvania-New Jersey border before and after New Jersey raised its minimum wage in the early '90s. It found no ev-
idence that employment there fell as a result. While economists using other methods continue to find a range ofjob losses,there is some evidence that the com-
bined earnings for all workers in an area could rise even in these cases, which could in-
creasespending and benefita local economy. Among those economists who find job losses in the restaurant business, the most recent figures tend to
be small. But the $15-an-hour proposals go far beyond the experience of recent decades, and the recommendations of a panel appointed by New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo to raise the minimum wage for workers at fast-food chains to that level thrusts New York state to the forefront of the current experiment.
To appreciate the nature of the recommendations, which New York state's acting labor
commissioner is expected to formally accept in the next few months, it is helpful to
in the minimum wage typical- from paying their workers a In any case, they add, the ly has a smaller effect on the higher wage. narrow economic logic of the bottom line of a business there A n u mber o f st u dies minimum wage misses the though rising wages for mid- than in an area with cheaper co-written by the Berkeley broader rationale for their dle-income workers could di- rent. e conomist M i c hael R e i ch efforts. "Raising th e m i n imum DESERT minish that figure somewhat. Likewise, businesses in show that mandated wage inSuch a ratio lies at the outer high-cost cities often have creases for low-income work- wage for everyone says somelimit of the country's histori- transient customers who are ers do significantly reduce thing profound and profoundcal experience with the miniless price-sensitive, making it turnover.Other studies show ly good about the society we mum wage, at least before the easier for them to partly offset that the cost savings can be want to l ive i n," said D an recent increases in cities like higher wages through price substantial. Cantor, national director of Seattle and Los Angeles, most increases. Still, the uncertainty of the the Working Families Party, "Some of these cities are new $15-per-hour world is which has helped secure minof which have yet to be fully phased in. tourist destinations," said Da- why even economists relative- imum wage increases in sevIn 2003, a citywide mini- vid Cooper of the Economic ly sympathetic to minimum eralcitiesand states across the mum wage increase in Santa Policy Institute. "Folks go and wage increases, like Arindrajit country. "That all work has Fe, New Mexico, was roughly spend the money anyway." Dube, Reich's frequent collab- dignity and worth, and people as steep, though it exempted Businesses in less frequently orator, argue that it makes the deserve a living wage." small businesses. In the late visited places do not have the most sense to treat cities like '70s and early '80s, the losame luxury. New York and San Francisco cal minimum wage stood at Wanda Austin-Peters, who differently from other parts more than 60 percent of the owned a Subway franchise of their states, to say nothing local median wage in several in Albany, New York, for 10 of less populous states where Southern and low-population years until she sold it in May, wages are much lower. states thanks to increases in said labor normally accounted Others, like D a vid N e ui the federal minimum wage, for 50percent ormore of her m ark, an economist at t h e according to data compiled costs in a given year — rela- University of California, Irby Ben Zipperer of the Wash- tively high compared to an in- vine who has long emphaington Center for Equitable dustry average of around one- sized the costs of minimum Growth. third, and much more than the wage increases, argue that it Most of the economic anal- norm in high-cost cities. She would be far more efficient to ia" r-l 9 ...'375" • yses of the Santa Fe increase added that she had little ability help lift people out of poverty suggested it had little effect on to raise prices. using wage subsidies like the Includes all installation 8 supplies "It would be stupid to charge earned-income tax credit than employment, while the effects of the earlierincreases have $7 for a foot-long sandwich to rely on the minimum wage, not been extensively studied that everyone else has for $5," which frequently helps workM EM P H IS with modern tools. Austin-Peters said. "There's a ers in families whose incomes C AR A U O I O Subway cropping up in every are already above the poverty Uncharted territory corner." level. Still, as ambitious as the Recent research suggests proposed increaseis for fast- At what cost? that the earned-income tax food workers in New Y ork Even within geographic ar- credit is highly effective at City, it pales in comparison to eas that are well-positioned to reducing poverty, although the increase in the rest of the absorb them, minimum wage far fewer people claim it than state, where the new $15-per- increases can be disrupti ve, are eligible, often because the hour minimum for fast-food driving a number of opera- working poor have little expeProfessional Installation Available. Offers Expire 8/31/I 5 workers would take effect in tions out of business even as rience claiming tax benefits. July 2021. The minimum wage they give rise to a largely offA ctivists say t h e y h a v e for fast -food workers could setting increase in new busi- nothing against measures like rise to75 percent or more of nesses and jobs. the tax credit, though they say the wage for a typical worker The businesses best suited that Congress is not exactly in a number of cities across the to the higher-wage world of- tripping over itself to expand state, like Binghamton, Buf- ten lean more heavily on ma- the credit ,whereas organized falo and Utica. There is little chines than their competitors political action can raise the m odern precedent for an in- or deriveeconomic benefits minimum wage today. •
/Ill/A L P INE io " Pk ...~~0"
compare the new fast-food minimum wage to the wage of a typical worker in a given metropolitan area — an exer- crease of this magnitude. cise that is common among There are other reasons to economists. The closer the believe that employers in exminimum wage is to the medi- pensive cities like New York, an wage — the amount earned San Francisco and Los Anby workers in the middle of geles are better able to adapt the pay scale — the greater than employers in other citthe likely impact on the local ies and less populated areas, economy,forbetterorworse.
New York City worker when it takes effect at the end of 2018,
Based on projections from
Most important, because g overnment data, th e p r o - rent is far more expensive posed $15 minimum wage in these cities, wages are a for fast-food workers could smaller fraction of a business' represent more than 60 per- overall costs. A given increase
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MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN
CIVIC CALENDAR TODAY
DeschutesCollnty Commission The board will gather for a business meeting at10 a.m. at theDeschutes Services Center,1300 NW Wall St., Bend.Commissioners will consider adopting anordinance authorizing theSunriver Service District Managing Board toserve asthe district's local contract review board.
DeschutesCollnty Commission The board will meetfor a work session at1:30 p.m. at theDeschutes Service Center,1300NW Wall St., Bend.Commissioners will consider a business loanrequest and discuss anupdated emergency operations plan with Sgt. Nathan Garibay, emergency services managerfor the Deschutes CountySheriff's Office.
esc ues OUI1 u aes i sna ura isas er By Ted Shornck
ards Mitigation Plan details
ways the county and cities of
Deschutes County commissioners adopted an updated
La Pine, Redmond, Bend and Sisters can reduce the risk
plan last week for dealing with natural disasters such
and severity of destruction that natural disasters pose to as wildfires, winter storms the region. and the potential Cascadia The updated plan highSubduction Zone earthquake, lights nearly 20 new ways the which recently received
county and cities could mini-
heightened national attention. The approved Natural Haz-
mize loss of life and property due to natural disasters. Some
Couple seriously injured in crash Crook County Sheriff's Office responded to a crash in which a motorcycle hit a deer Saturday evening on NE Ochoco Highway. The driver, Michael Freeman, 66, of Moses Lake, Washington, was pulling a small trailer on his motorcycle when a deer ran into the side of the vehicle at 8:16 p.m., causing him to lose control, according to the Crook County Sheriff's Office. His wife, Patricia Freeman, 65, was riding with him on the 1985 Harley Davidson motorcycle as they drove westbound onthe highway. An air ambulance transported Michael Freeman to St. Charles Bend and his wife was takenbyambulanceto Pioneer Memorial Hospital in Prineville, according to Crook County Sheriff's Office. Their injuries were described as serious in a release from the office. Oregon State Police and Crook County Fire and Rescuealso responded to the crash.
steering committee made sessing the local power grid to up of state, county, city and improve durability, creating other organization officials local codes to reduce potenrecommended the actions to tial damage from large trees reduce hazards from potenfalling during a storm and tial natural disasters. They re-evaluating potential dehighlighted potential funding bris risks if Whychus Creek sources for projects and esfloods. timated whether they would The last plan was created take between one to two years in 2010. or longer to complete. For the updated plan, a SeeDisaster IA8 of the new ideas include as-
ow o san cow ir s ispa i si s att e e e o eo
Bend PlanningCom› mlSSIOll Thecommission will meet at5:30 p.m. at theCity Council Chambers atBendCity Hall, 710 NW Wall St. The
board will hear reviewsof waterway overlayzones, amendments toBend area general planand zoning mapandreports from a planningmanager andgrowth management director.
— Bulletin staff report
Have a story idea or slldmission? Contact us!
JeffersonCounty SchoolBoard The board will meet at 7p.m. at the Support Services Building, 445 SE Buff St., Madras.
Call n reporter
Bend ......................541-633-2160 Redmond.............. 541-617-7829 Sisters ....................541-617-7831 La Pine ...................541-617-7831
I PS ~
r w r
Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook.....................541-617-7831 Jefferson...............541-617-7831
— The council will meet for a work session at6 p.m. at MadrasCity Hall, 125 SW E St. Councilors will hear asummary of the fourth-quarter financial report, options on HouseBill 3400 addressing marijuana andrecommendations to name aroad between U.S. Highway 26andU.S. Highway 97,which is currently unnamed.
Salem .................. 406-589-4347 Business ............... 541-617-7815 Education..............541-617-7831 Health ...................541-383-0304 Public lands.......... 541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376
Submissions Letters andopinions: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In MyView P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Contact: 541-633-2117
Jarod Opp erman/The Bulletin Tommy JackRose,ofBurns,lounges on his horse Sunday while waiting for the start of the Central Oregon Pee WeeRodeo at the Crook
County Fairgrounds in Prineville.
Email eventinformation to
news©bendbulletin.corn,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubiect, and include acontact name and phonenumber. Contact:
Prineville City COUllCII Thecouncil will meet at 6:30p.m.at Prineville City Hall, 387
By Keiley Fisicaro
NE Third St.
and hooves were pounding at the Central Oregon Pee Wee Rodeo on Sunday, as families cheered on their own kids and each other' s. Parents at the
City of Redmond
— An openhouseto discuss the city of Redmond's plan tochange EvergreenElementary into a permanentCity Hall and CivicCenter will be held from 6 to8 p.m. at RedmondCity Hall, 716 SWEvergreen Avenue. Thepublic can learn moreabout how the building will beused for office space,council chambers andpublic meeting rooms.
PRINEVILLE — Hearts
arena this weekend explained:
Rodeo is a family event. "He's riding a new horse, so I'm nervous," Lindsay Bid-
well said of her son Sunday afternoon at the Crook County Fairgrounds. The rodeo, held Saturday and Sunday, allowed boys and girls ages 3 to 14to compete.
drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Centennial Park, corner of SW Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-550-0066. TWILIGHTTUNES SUMMERMUSICSERIES: DEREK MICHAELMARC 8t "DOUBLE AA": Featuring music, food, vendors and live music by Derek Michael Mare, local blues artist; EVENT 5:30 p.m.; Compass Park, CALENDAR 2500 NW Crossing Drive, Bend; www.facebook. corn/twilighttunesBend or TODAY 541-848-8598. "PORTRAITOF A SERIAL ELKS VS.BELLINGHAM: MONOGAMIST": A showing of the film about The Bend Elkswill be playing against Bellingham; 6:35 a serial monogamist p.m.; $2 Tuesday, boxseats breaking up with her start at $8; Vince Genna girlfriend, presented Stadium, SEFifth Street and by the LGBTStars and Roosevelt Avenue, Bend; Rainbows; 6:30 p.m.; $5; 541-3 I2-9259. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 TWILIGHT CINEMA: SW Century Drive, Bend; "PADDINGTON": An 541-323-1881. outdoor screening of the LOUD AS FOLK:Featuring film about a young bear; Spike McGuire, John 7 p.m.; free; Sunriver Underwood, Kalei Homeowners Aquatic 8 Yamanoha, Chris Foxand Recreation Center, 57250 Bobby Meader; 8 p.m.; Overlook Road, Sunriver; Reed PubCompany,1141 541-585-3333. SE Centennial Court, Bend; FILTHYSTILL:The punk/ 54 l-312-2800. bluegrass band from TUESDAY Providence, Rhode Island REDMONDFARMERS performs, with Charlie MARKET:Featuring food, Overbey andThe Broken Contact:541-383-0354, news©bendbulletln.corn. In emalla, please write Civic Calendar" ln the subject line. Include a contact name and number. Submissions may be edited. Deadline for Monday publication ls noon Thursday.
Bidwell's son, Noah, 4, was about to complete a stake race, similar to pole bending, where contestants ride their horses by winding them left and right
patiently in the stroller next to
peewee contestants, said rodeo
their mom. Noah will be 5 in
teaches a lot of responsibility.
August — he's been rodeoing since he was 3.
Kids have to work with the animals, which, she pointed out,
around a row of poles. In the
stake race, though, Noah had
dad he was nervous but still had fun. And the little cowboy
are also athletes. "They figure out fast that if they don't go out and practice
to ride his horse down the
needed some help with his belt
with their horse every day, it' s
track, out to a single pole, loop around it and come back. The horse Noah usually rideswas injured Saturday,so a friend let the Bidwells borrow
budde that had come loose. That's the paradox of pee-
a problem," said going tobe
wee rodeo: One minute a child
Brooke Blevins, 11, lives in
is controlling a 1,000-pound
Redmond with her family. Brooke has been competing in rodeos since she was 3, and before that, her sister, dad and grandma competed years before her.
Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneralinterest to email@example.com. Email announcements ofteens' academic achievements to firstname.lastname@example.org. Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion infoto email@example.com. Contact: 541-633-2117
a paint mare.
"Good job, bud!" his mom shouted as he took his horse down the track. Noah' s 15-month-old sister waited
After the ride, Noah told his
animal and the next moment he still needs help from mom or
dad with his belt. Sitting in the stands on a wooden bench,Gennie Blevins,
School news and notes:
Blevins. Her granddaughter,
grandmother to one of the
Obituaries, DeathNotices: Details on theObituariespage inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, firstname.lastname@example.org
Arrows; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; 401-465-6873. "CAST PARTY:PODCAST FESTIVAL":Featuring hosts of several of the biggest and best podcasts in the world; 8 p.m.; $18; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathornevens. corn or 844-462-7342. WEDNESDAY DESCHUTESCOUNTY FAIR 5 RODEO:Featuring rides, concerts, a rodeo, food, live animals and more, free for seniors on Wednesday, $6adm ission on Sunday; 10 a.m.; $12, $7 for children 6-12 and seniors, free age 5and under; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond; www.expo.deschutes.org or 541-548-2711. BEND FARMERSMARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Brooks Alley, NW Brooks St., Bend; www. bendfarmersmarket.corn or 541-408-4998. PICKIN’ & PADDLIN’. Featuring music by Brothers Comatose, with Pitchfork Revolution and HoneyDon't; 4 p.m.; Tumalo CreekKayak 8 Canoe, 805 SWIndustrial
Way, Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407. ELKS VS.BELLINGHAM: The BendElks will be playing a doubleheader against Bellingham; 4:35 p.m.; $6 Kids are free, Boxseats start at $8; Vince Genna Stadium, SEFifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue, Bend; 541-3 I2-9259. ALIVE AFTER5: HIGH STREETBAND:The band plays the Alive After 5 concert series, with Mosley Wotta; 5 p.m.; Old Mill District, Hot Pond Loop, off SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.aliveafter5bend. corn or 541-383-3825. MUSIC IN THECANYONFRANCHOTTONE: Featuring Moon Room; 5:30p.m.;AmericanLegion Park, 850 SWRimrock Way, Redmond; www. musicinthecanyon.org or 541-504-6878. "HOOVEY"MOVIE PREMIERE: Afilm about a high school basketball player who discovers a life-threatening brain tumor; 6:30 p.m.; $5; The Bridge Church, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024. HINDER:TheAmerican
rock band performs, doors open at 5:30 p.m.; 7 p.m. ticket and fair admission is required; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter,3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond; www.expo.deschutes.org or 541-548-2711. HEART &SOULCONCERT SERIES:FAMILIAR SOULS: Eclectic rock, jam and reggae; all ages welcome; 7 p.m.; Worthy Brewing Company, 495 NEBellevue Drive, Bend; 541-639-4776. "METROPOLITANOPERA SUMMER ENCORE:AIDA": A screening of a production of Verdi's Egyptian epic about love and politics; 7 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents. corn or 844-462-7342. MARTINGERSCHWITZ: The Germankeyboard player performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; www. mcmenamins.corn or 54 l-382-5174. Te submit an event: Visit bendbull een.corn/eventsand click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: 541-383-0351, communltylileObendbulletln.corn
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AS TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
Oregon State musicworkshops Tribespreparingfor climatechange's draw students from all over impact on the traditional First Foods By Anthony RImel
By George Plaven
Casino, where presenters dis-
Pendleton East Oregonian
cussed impacts to local weath-
fires, Sams said. Those fires burn hot enough to scorch
er, water, food and human away the tribes' roots and berdrop of a region-wide drought, health. Among the key items of ries and disrupt the migrating the Confederated Tribes of the concern in the assessment are patterns ofelk,deerand other Umatilla Indian Reservation tribal First Foods, Mills said. big game. are bracing for the potentially As weather becomes warmThe vulnerability assessharmful long-term effects of er overall, more precipitation ment, led by Mills, is just the climate change. will fall in the form of rain as first step of the tribes' response The tribes have secured hun- opposed to snow, Mills said. to dimate change. By 2017, the dreds of thousands of dollars Snowpack acts as a natural tribes will also develop an acfrom the Bureau of Indian Af- reservoir for streams and riv- tion plan and implementation fairs to study climate change ers, melting gradually over strategy for dealing with issues in the Pacific Northwest and spring and keeping flows at a identified on the reservation. come up with an action plan to healthy rate for fish. The BIA recently awarded "That's one of the biggest a $250,000 grant for the action protect the reservation's natural resources, including tradi- impacts, just when the water and implementation plans, tional First Foods. flows," Mills said. "Without which will involve input and Native salmon and steel- (snow), your rainfall comes collaboration from most tribhead are having an especial- down and you lose it when you al government departments, ly tough summer, as intense need it most." Mills said. "With heat and record-low snowpack The tribes have a l ready climate change, have lowered most rivers to a worked for decades to restore there's limitless ways it can fraction of their normal flows. salmon runs that were previ- impact folks," Mills said. "But Wildfires, such as the Blue ously wiped out in the Umatilla I think we have identified the Creek fire east of Walla Wal- and Walla Walla basins. Tribal most important things to this la, also threaten tribal lands spokesman Chuck Sams said point." where members hunt and the climate change assessment Finally, the tribes' Departgather. is a continuation of that work, ment of Natural Resources is Data suggest the problem using the latest in modern using Mills' vulnerability asis getting worse, said Patrick science. sessment to create an online Mills with the tribes' DepartNorthwest tribes have been tool mapping climate informament of Science & Engineer- concerned about c l i mate tion across the reservation. ing.Forecastsshow the North- change for more than 70 years, That technology was poswest will be getting hotter in Sams said, after the first fed- sible through yet another BIA the decades to come. eral dams were built on the grant, for $150,000, through " Seasons are going t o Columbia River. And, since the the Columbia River Inter-Tribchange," Mills said. "Generally U.S. has not ratified the Kyoto al Fish Commission and will speaking, we' ll be hotter and Protocol to reduce greenhouse be used by the tribes to rewetter." gas emissions, he said it's up search future projects and Mills is project manager to them to adapt to climate management. for the tribes' climate change change. Both Mills and Sams said "Regardless of what the U.S. they expect additional funding vulnerability assessment, examining the risks imposed by does, the tribal government from the federal government to climate change on the Uma- still has a responsibility to its see the entire planning process tilla Indian Reservation. The own citizenry," Sams said. "Of through to fruition. "It's adaptation. It's planning report, which will be released course,the primary responsipublicly before the end of the bility is cool, clean water and for the worst, and being preyear, was paid for through a everything that flows from pared for it," he said. "Every$150,000 grant from the BIA. that." body is saying climate change On Jan. 8, the tribes held With climate change, the is going to keep happening, a public hearing on climate Northwest is also starting to and it's going to be very adchange at Wildhorse Resort & see bigger, more intense wild- verse to all our ecosystems." ELGIN — Against the back-
CORVALLIS — In an orchestra, the musicians follow
their section leaders, and the section leaders in turn follow
the conductor. The structure is very hierarchical, said Zeta Gesme, a
17-year-old cello player from Bend. But chamber music, clas-
sical music played by small groups, is much more intimate, said Damon Zavala, a
15-year-old from Salem who was playing in a sextet with Zeta earlier this month.
Amends Cowan /The CorvallisGazette-Times
"In chamber music, every- ErIka Nagamoto, 15, of Corvallis, right, practices a movement one is a leader and you have from Dvorak Sextet wIth Doron Grossman-Naples, 17, of Philo› to get to know each other,"
math, durIng the Oregon State University Chamber Music Work› shop onTuesday morning atAshbrook Independent School in D amon said t hi s m a d e CorvallIs. the first day of Oregon State
University's Chamber Music Workshop so rough — the velop new friendships is one musicians, aged 10 to 20 from of the goals of the program. across Oregon, were divid- She said for many musicians ed into groups and were just chamber music is one of their getting to know each other. favorite things because it "It was kind of a stiff atmosphere," said Zeta, who said
"This is becoming recognized as a magnet for sum-
mer music programs and is continually growing," said Lambert.
There ar e o p p ortunities to see both the faculty
gives them lots of interaction
with their fellow players and the musicians were more fo- the audience. cused on the logistics of the But the workshops also pieces they were practicing give the students a chance to together than on the music it- get individual instruction. "They are bringing their self. Zeta and Damon's group w as learning t w o m o v e- abilities to express themments of Dvorak's Sextet in selves to a higher level ... that's really inspirational to A Major Opus 48. Damon, who is in his sec- me," she said. "We have some of the best ond year attending the workshop, said things get progres- string players in the state of sively better throughout the Oregon here on our faculty," week. said Rachelle McCabe, exIn fact, Zeta said, the sec- ecutive director of the workond day was "a lot better shop and a music professor because we have a feel for at OSU. the music and a feel for each The second session had other."
and students in this session
perform. B oth Damon
an d Z e t a
said performing music was meaningful to them because it allowed them to express feelings to the audience.
"I can't explain the feeling when you play an amazing piece. It's overwhelming," said Damon, adding there are times when playing a piece brings him to tears; other times, he said, he's so excited he nearly falls from his chair. Zeta said music is a language, and the workshop is helping her build up her fluency.
44 students in 10 ensembles;
Jessica Lambert, the artis- the first had 64 students in tic director for the workshops 15 ensembles. McCabe and "It's not a technical lanand a member of the faculLambert said in the last three ty in the Music Department years since the workshop guage, like about meanings, at OSU, said giving young started, its enrollment has it's about feelings and emomusicians a chance to de- tripled. tions," she said.
group started, Gennie kept
ahead, one of her favoritesplus the success of last week-
track ofthe kids'scores so her
end's rodeo, when she came
Once Brooke's intermediate
High School Equestrian Team at Redmond HighSchool.The
granddaughter could see her home with two belt bucklesstanding. But after a lightning the trophy of the trade — from run down the track with An- Eagle Crest. "She was just hot," her nabelle and a clean hop down, the goat Brooke tied kicked grandmother said proudly.
sisters sat with their grand-
out of its rope, which means
ma and parents, Carrie and Raymond Blevins, waiting for
an automatic disqualification. "You can't hardly help if they kick," said her grandmother. The same goat kicked out of other contestants' ties,
Brooke's sister, Amanda, 16,
has outgrown peewee rodeos, but she's a part of Oregon
Brooke's next event.
Brooke said her favorite events are barrel racing and pole bending, but she also competes in goat tying and breakaway roping. She had to wait for senior and junior
, I%M a m
girls to finish up in goat tying before it was her turn in the
— Reporter: 541-383-0325, email@example.com
WILSON SofRedmond 541-548-2066
But after the goat tying, Brooke still had barrel racing
In goat tying, a timed event,
View ourpresentation at Tom pkinswealth presents.corn Charles Tompkins, CFPI 54M044667
the clock starts as soon as the horse's nose crosses the start-
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ing point. The contestants, one
at a time, race their horses to the goat at the end of the track,
hop down, throw down the goat on its left side, gather at least three of the animal's feet
Jarod Opperman I The Bulletin
Children practice their ropIng skills Sunday durIng the Central Oregon Pee Wee Rodeo at the Crook
County Fairgrounds in PrinevIlle.
and tie them together with a rope. When their hands go up be used for other events. The er horses are sometimes more Watching the girls and boys practice of using different an- patient with kids, younger
compete before her, Brooke
imals for different competi-
horses can be seasoned, too,
giggled as the goat licked the handler's face each time he bent down low enough. "The goat keeps kissing him!" she said.
tions in the rodeo is common.
and are usually faster and in
may be a different story. Some horsesmay struggle under the pressure of a new environment and hundreds of people
"You try them on an event and if it does good, that's the
better shape. Brooke's Anna-
around, but the seasoned ones
Her dad explained further
Blevins explained. You think
after the tie, the clock stops.
Brooke would use her horse,
belle, for example, is only 5. will treat the track like home "A horse is like you sing- more consistently. event you can use them on," said Brooke. ing in the shower," Raymond
Annabelle, for the goat tying when her turn was up, but her
that horses need to be "sea- you sound good to yourself at soned" before they are ready home, he said, but once you
horses Cake and Bob would
to ride at events. Although old-
The potential for an offshore Cascadia Subduction Zone earthquake in the near future
Continued fromA7 The potential for an offshore Cascadia Subduction Zone earthquake in the near
future remains on the minds of local officials. The last offshore earthquake reached a
9.0 magnitudeand generated a tsunami that hit the Oregon Coast in 1700. There's a
get out in front of a crowd it
remains on the minds of local officials. The last
offshoreearthquake reached a 9.0magnitude and generated a tsunami that hit the Oregon Coast in 1700. There's a 1 in 10 chance a similar large earthquake could strike in the next 50 years, according to seismologists.
1 in 10 chance a similar large earthquake could strike in the and infrastructure to better
Advanced And Premium Technology! Free hearing screening
withstand s eismic
seismologists. Although the earthquake probablywould occur offthe coast, Central Oregon would still experience significant shaking. The 2010 plan addressed earthquakes, both large and
The proposal would include
The updated plan also used a citizen survey to collect and
doing evaluations of essential
i nclude concerns from t h e
a c tivity.
next 50 years, according to
Free demonstration of latest hearing aid technology Dt Dorothy Muto-Coleman Audiolagist
Nathan Garibay, Deschutes
five years. The Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency requires counties to have a hazard mitigation plan in order to receive grant funding
"The diversity of our county
For example, one idea pro- is sufficient enough that the posed is to retrofit and up- risks may vary," said Garigrade government facilities bay. "Each city has specific
that can be used for projects to reduce risks. FEMA recently
approved the county plan. — Reporter: 541-61 7-7820, tshorack@bend bulletin.corn
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Ru Rose is t e rea out star o ’ ITNB’ TV SPOTLIGHT
"I couldn't get an agent, I couldn't get a manager,I couldn't get an audition. I couldn' t
"Orange is the New Black" Netflix
do anything, and your hands are a little bit tied at that point."
By Alicia Rancilio The Associated Press
NEW YORK — American
audiences were introduced to Australian actress Ruby Rose on the third season of the Net-
I didn't get any scenes with talented people in one room at (her), but we hung out a lot, and one time, all getting along. It' s whenever she was there on the great. It was perfect. set, I would always go and sit in her room. ural situation with that many
flix series "Orange is the New Black," and she's quiddy become a breakout star. Rose plays Stella, an inmate
at the women's prison who hits
it off with Taylor Schilling's leadcharacter,Piper.Theseries
also stars Laverne Cox, Laura
I t ; , (-
Prepon and Uzo Uduba. In a recent interview, Rose
saidshe' s trailed by paparazzi, even when she's at the airport. However, the attention she's gotten is welcomed be-
You also work as a disc jockey. How do you bal-
A ing.... There's parts of the I get these weekendop› set where it's someone's bunk, A portunities to travel to There's a lot of re-purpos-
ance that with acting?
but then it's someone else' s
different parts of the world and
bunk after 4 o'dock.
DJ, so it's literally the perfect mix. I have a fantastic combination career. It's a hobby, but
You were a fan of the
show before becoming a it's something I' ve done for the cast member. How did it feel to last 10 years and so it's always join the cast? going to be part of me.
"I had no opportunities be-
A ’Oh, what's going on?'
fore," she said with a laugh. "I was finding it really hard to get
The only one I went like,
in the door here. Really hard. I
How did you start acting? P. I a ctually went to had the prison outfit, the glassM. school for acting es, the brows and the hair. when I finished high school She was (her character) Alex and about halfway through walking down the corridor. that first year, I ended up bookI just went, 'Hi! You' re really ing MTV (in Australia) and so I good-looking.' She's just so tall proceeded to do television preand statuesque. senting, I had a clothing brand and created my own radio
was with Laura Prepon. She
couldn't get an agent, I couldn' t get a manager, I couldn't get an audition. I couldn' t do anything, Evan Agostini I Invision via The Associated Press file photo and your hands are a little bit Australian actress Ruby Rose’s popularity soared after she was cast in the third season of the Netflix series "Orange is the New Black."
ment and you have no onethat wants to represent you."
I' ve never been in a sit› The 29-year-old is consid- rience on the show in a recent Is there anyone you didn' t ering possible future projects, interview with The Associated uation like t hat w h ere have scenes with that you I' ve gotten to meet so many wish you did? and says there's a possibility Press. she' ll return for the fourth seaWhat was it like to join amazing women that are all so I did a lot of scenes with son of "Orange." • thehuge castof"Orange talented and independent and pretty much everyone. I She talked about her expe- is the New Black" ? funny, and it's avery supernat- think Laverne (Cox), maybe,
8 p.m. on 2, 9, "The Bachelor› etts"— There's been a lot of crying on this show this season,
and only someof it has been done by "Bachelorette" Kaitlyn Bristowe. It's perfectly reasonable, then, to expect more tears to be shed as she makes her decision between the last two remaining candidates for her heart in this finale of the show's 11th round. The traditional postmortem, the "After the Final Rose" special, follows immediately. As usual, Chris Harrison is the host of both programs. 8 p.m. on10, "So YouThink
cause "my main goal is always acting."
tied at that point. You have a visa that says it's for entertain-
Is there anything about the set t hat s urprised
TV TODAY More TV listingsinside Sports
station.... I did all these crazy
me into the door with acting.... I'm definitely where I want to
things and it was almost like they were all sidesteps to get be now and it feels amazing.
You CanDance" A newepisode is titled "Top 18 Perform and Elimination," but there will be only16 dancers left in the competition by the time the twohour show ends. Viewers' votes determine which two depart, and judges Paula Abdul, Jason Derulo and Nigel Lythgoe will get their say as well. The respective
performances ofstreet dancers and stage dancers remains interesting, given what the series' theme is this season. Cat Deeley is the host. 9 p.m.on CW, "Whose Line Is It Anyway?" Scott Porter displayed a nice sense of humor during his run on "Hart of Dix-
ie" — morethan hegenerally
was able to on "Friday Night Lights" — and he gives it a different application as a guest star in this episode. He joins Wayne Brady, Colin Mochrie and Ryan Stiles to engage in improv comedysuggestedbythestudio audience. So does another guest who appeared regularly on this
show's earlier incarnations, Greg Proops. Aisha Tyler is the host.
We in nott ctime orreunion Dear Abby:I am 32 and getting Mom's feelings and about my famarried in a year. My biologi- ther's first U.S. trip being during cal father lives in Spain and has the wedding when I will surely never been to the U.S. My moth- be distracted with lots of things. er met him when she was teach- Please advise. —Bride Tom in Two ing English there. I was born in
life. I have no real talents or passions. I have 1,000 interests and
when I don't believe it myself? — Diane in Canton, Illinois
It's appropriate you are worried about your mother's feelings, beDear Diane: Your problem is baby and never sent any money or cause you should be. If you want you have lost faith in yourself. letters. She gets emotional when a relationship with your father, no If you have had "1,000 interests he is brought up in conversation. one can prevent you. However, if and hobbies," I'm betting you ment toward my father. She tells me he took no interest in me as a
He doesn't feel this way toward her. When I mentioned to Mom that I plan to invite him and his
he hasn't "earned" the right to be
There may be an additional fee for 3-O and /MAXmovies Movie times are subject to change after press time. t
know what I want to do with my
hobbies, none of which would ever develop into a career. I have worked whatever job I could get t he States and never knew o r inNebraska to pay the bills (more or less), but s poke to my d a d Dear Bride: Your they have all been near minimum growing up. When f ather may h a v e wage, so 10 years from retireI was 5, I was adno hard f e elings ment, I have no savings. DEPR opted by my mom's toward your mothI got to the point I was so miserABBY then-husband. er because it ap- able at my last job that I quit withAt 20, whi l e pears he accepted out having another one waiting studying in Spain, no emotional or fi- for me, so I' ll probably end up takI located my father and his wife. nancial responsibility at the time ing whatever dead-end job I can We maintain a good relationship, you were conceived. If he knew get just to get a paycheck. How but I haven't been back there, and she was pregnant and offered no can I convince potential employhe has never met my family. help, then all of that fell on her ers I can do something different Mom harbors a lot of r esent-
MOVIE TIMESTDMY I
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your innate fondness for friends and loved ones. Financial growth is likely. Taking risks will become natural for you; however, if you become too impulsive, a problem could develop. If you are single, curb atendencyto be possessive.You could push someone away whom you might be very interested in. Btarsshowthekind Ifyouareattached, of day yell’Il hove romance will ** * * * D ynamic continue to warm ** * * p ositive the cockles of your ** * Average hea r t. You will find ** So-so your sweetie to be very romantic and, * Difficult at times, confusing. SAGITTARIUS is very playful.
ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Your dream life has been active as of late. Spontaneity remains your strong suit. When you find the right idea, you dive into it headfirst. One friend might find your ideas to be worth pursuing, and will join right in. Tonight: Make plans for a visit with a relative in the near future.
(Susan Lucci) hasbeenkeeping a secret from her, while Marisol (Ana Ortiz) uncovers some surprising information about Jesse's (Nathan Owens) past. ' Zap2it
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** * * Reach out to someone whom you trust in order to discuss your options. Though you might not always agree with the feedback you get, you will be able to satisfied about the matter. Let go of stress evaluate the situation with this person' s by joining friends later in the day. Tonight: help. Understand whatyour objective is. Make adecision soon. Tonight: You are on top of your game.
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Carmen (RoselynSanchez)to try building a relationship with his wife, who is the talent executive at a record label. Zoila (Judy Reyes) discovers Genevieve
are proficient in at least half of
at your wedding and if you have them, which means you DO have any sensitivity at all to your motha wealth of varied experiences to wife to the wedding, she got up- er's feelings, entertain him in the offer some lucky employer. Please set. She told me I have no business U.S. at a later date when he can keep that in mind the next time inviting him and that she doesn' t have your full attention. (I hesitate you go for an interview, because to say "the attention he deserves" as long as you have the determiwant to see him. I do not share my mother's re- because I'm not sure he deserves nation, it is never too late. sentment. I don't want my father any.) — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.corn to feel excluded. I worry about Dear Abby:I'm 56 and still don' t or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY,
9 p.m. on LIFE, "Devious Maids" In the new episode "Bad Girl," Adrian (Tom Irwin) returns from the hospital to find Evelyn (Rebecca Wisocky) awaiting him with a big surprise. Sebastien (Gilles Marini) urges
THE CONNECTION (R) 8:30 • TESTAMENT OF YOUTH! PG-13)5:45 • WHEN MARNIEWAS THERE (PG)3:30
ASSURANCE iswhatyou getwhen EVERGREEN manages your lovedone's medications
By Jacqueline Bitrar
** * * Make sure you have made solid a decision regarding a major change. How you handle a problem could vary considerably depending on whatyou needto do. Understand that this issue needs to be taken care of. Tonight: Run errands first, then decide. Make choices for you.
** * * * You could be in a position where you feel as if there is no other option. Listen to news and be more aware of what is happeningaround you.A oneon-one conversation might be difficult; you' ll want to cut it short before any harsh words are said. Tonight: As you like it.
LEO (July23-Aug. 22)
CAPRICORN (Dsc.22-Jan. 19)
** * * You are energized, and will do whatever appeals to you. Understand what is happening with a child who suddenly decides to do something unusual. Curbing your anger could be close to impossible. Tonight: Say what you feel in such a way that others can hear you.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
** * * You might be confident, but you still can't seem to say "no" to someone. In this case, make it your pleasure to say TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * D ne-on-one relating is steam- "yes," and don't worry about it. You might be exhibiting a conflict within. You will ingup.You have many choicesto make soon enough what isgoing and manyplaces togo, but aconversation understand needs to happen prior to heading into the on. Tonight: Head home soon. next 24 hours. If someone is irate, try to LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) detach in order to understand what this ** * * * You could be in a position person's objections are. Tonight: To the where youmust reachout for someone gym. else. Friends support you in your venGEMINI (May 21-June20) tures. It is likely that you will have to deal ** * * You could be too tired to continue with a difficult associate or adviser. Don' t on a certain path. Understand what is fall into a pit of silence when you hit a going on with a loved one. Try not to cut disagreement. Tonight: Respond to a off a conversation before both of you feel request.
** * You might want to do more thinking than acting right now. Follow-through counts, and you need to demonstrate that skill. Honor a change within, and see what occurs when you respond to a volatile situation in a calm way. Tonight: Take some much-needed time off.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fsb.18) ** * * * D ecide to do something positive just for you. Sometimes you give so much of yourself that you feel drained. The time has come to switch gears and be
good to yourself. Open up conversations that are meaningful for you. Tonight: Touch base with an old pal.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) ** * * Be more forthright in your decisions, as others sometimes find you to be confusing. They can't seem to get a good grasp on what is happening or on what you want. Be aware of the costs of not being direct in other areas of your life. Tonight: Take a stand. Ct King Features Syndicate
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IlV THE BACI4: WEATHER W MLB, B3-4 NFL, B4
Motor sports, B6 THE BULLETIN
MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
The week ahea
A rundown of gamesandevents to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports (all times Pacific):
West Coast Leaguebaseball, Bellingham Bell satBendElks,6:35p.m.:The Elks arebackat VinceGennaStadium for the first time in twoweeks— just in time for $2 Tuesday!Bendcontinues to run away with theSouth Division andnowfaces a Bellinghamteamthat is proving similarly dominant in theWest Division. The threegame seriesconcludesW ednesday with a doubleheaderstarting at 4:35 p.m.
NFL,Seattle Seahawks training camp opens: The two-time defending NFC champions report to Virginia Mason Athletic Center in Renton, Washington, to begin preparations for a run at athird consecutive Super Bowl berth. The first order of business will be putting last season's heartbreaking loss to NewEngland in Super Bowl XLIX behind them.
Baseball, major league trade deadline, 1 p.m.: Which players will be onthe move and which arestaying put? Which teams are looking to sell and which are looking to buy asthey gear upfor the pennant races? Rumors havebeen flying, but all the dealing will be doneby Friday.
Running, Cascade LakesRelay, DiamendLaketnBend,6a.m.:Theeighth annual CLRwill feature hundreds of participants making up relay teams of up to 12 that will start in wavesearly Friday at Diamond Lakeand run through the night. They will finish some216 miles later at Bend's Riverbend Parkbeginning Saturday at about 9 a.m.Formore information: www.cascadelakesrelay.org.
Swimming, Casmde lakes SwimSeries at ElkLake: In its 21st year,this annual series presented byCentral OregonMasters Aquatics kicks off with a raceof 3,000 meters tentatively scheduledfor 6 p.m. Friday. RacesSaturday areof 500 (9:30 a.m.) and 1,500meters (11:45a.m.), and Sunday's racesare of 5,000 (8:45a.m.) and 1,000 meters (11:45a.m.). Formore information, go towww.comaswim.org.
TEE TO GREEN
Records give a goal to shoot for
Elks rained outin Canada
Columbia — TheBend Elks headedback to the United States aheadof schedule. The Elks' Sunday night game atKelowna was suspendeddue to rain, sending the Elks back to the states on their 10-hour trip to
KEVIN DUKE uffice it to say —you
had better be a stick if youwantto approach the course records at any of our Central Oregon golf
courses. Want a number to shoot at?
— Bulletin staff/epo/t
Your best hope might be to head over to Tetherow.
But you will have to play the Kidd (back) tees to fire at the course record there, a 67 by David Fink during
the 2011 PNGA Men's Am-
SUNDAY Sprint specialist Andre Greipel of Germany earned his fourth stage win in this Tour in the finalstageontheChamps Elysees. Themostly leisurely ride into Paris served as acoronation for overall winner Chris Froome.
+ let t /' >t r >~ 'r:s .
But then, Tetherow has a reputation as an excep-
tionally tough track — so maybe it's not surprising
e g+eoee 8 ea
' i a > 'W.
that the record is the high-
est score of all the courses in the area. Most of the other records
are in the 64-62 range, and that is only 8 to 10 under
par. No sweat, right? See Records /B8
Inside List of available Central Oregon course records,Bg Club result and upcoming events. Golf scoreboard, B9 Jason Day win Canadian Open. Roundup, B9
Father-son bocce duo at Special
Olympics By Victoria Jacobeen The Bulletin
It has been nearly a year since Special Olympian Alee Gustafson and his
father, Alan, learned they had beenselectedto com-
Jared Opperman / The Bulletin
Hincapie Racing Team, with Dion Smith in the yellow jersey as the overall winner of the Cascade Cycling Classic, celebrates its win Sunday afternoon following the Awbrey Butte Circuit Race.
At the Cascade Cycling Classic SUNDAY’SWINNERS Men: German rider Florenz Knauer pulled away from the field about 300 meters from the finish on the final
climb to win by1 second. Women: Amanda
want to do this?'" recalled Alan, 77. "And we said,
'Sure! Why would we pass it up?'"
Alee, 44, and Alan, who have lived in Bend since 2012, are among 6,500 ath-
letes competing in 25 sports at the Games, which began
with the opening ceremonies in the Los Angeles Coliseum on Saturday evening. See Olympics /B7
Inside More community sports,B7
Hincapie'sDionSmith finishes3rd infinal stagefor overall victory PRO MEN
By Mark Morical The Bulletin
The winner of the pro
men's Cascade Cycling
Inside Results in scoreboard,B2
Classic the past two years,
Serghei Tvetcov, is now competing in Europe in some of the most prestigious races in
professional cyding. Dion Smith wants to get there as well, so winning the
2015 CCC presented by BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon
can only be a step in the right direction. New Zealand's Smith, who
rides for Hincapie Racing Team, secured the overall victory at the Cascade on
Sunday, finishing third in the fifth and final stage, the
82-mile Awbrey Butte Circuit Race on an unseasonably
cool afternoon. Smith, 22, finished with an overall time just 5 seconds
Yellow: Froomewon his second Tourafter his 2013 victory. It is also the third for his Team Skyafter the 2012 victory of fellow Briton Bradley Wiggins. Green: Peter Sagan Polka dnt: Froome White: Overall runner-up Nairo Quintana For more, BS
ished off the race it has dom-
BASEBALL Quintet inducted into Hall of Fame
inated since Friday's third stage. Gavin Mannion of Jelly Belly was third overall, 38 seconds back. See CCCmen/B6
Pedro Martinez, Craig Biggio, John Smoltz and Randy Johnson are enshrined in Cooperstown,B4
ahead of teammate Robin Carpenter, as Hincapie fin-
attacked from the
bottom of the final climb up NW
Summit Drive for a 3-second victory, giving Visit Dallas its first stage win of this year's CCC. JERSEY WINNERS MEii
pete in bocce at the Special
Olympics World Games, which are contested in Los Angeles this week. "They asked, 'Are you willing to do this, do you
Bend. The gameagainst the East Division leaders will only be made upif it is needed to decide a division or wild card at the end of the season. The Elks areoff today and face West Division leader Bellingham on Tuesday at 6:35 p.m. The teams will play a doubleheader beginning at 4:35 p.m. Wednesday.
Hincapie teammate Robin Carpenter by 5 seconds. Mountain: Adam DeVos Sprint: Michael Sheehan Best young rider: Smith WOMEN
Overall: Andrea Dvorak won the
first overall title of
her 7-year pro career. Mountain: Dvorak Sprint: Lauren Hall Best young rider: Kaitlin Antonneau
Dvorak hangsonfor her lt's 1st careeroverall victory By Mark Morical
Andrea Dvorak is accustomed to cheering on her
tin Armstrong in overall
teammates on the top step of
Dallas Cycling finished third overall, 2:05 back.
the podium. This time, she stood head and shoulders above the
rest, claiming the overall title in the pro women' s race of the Cascade Cycling Classic presented by BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon. Dvorak, a rider on the Twentyl6 team, hung on to
her big lead to earn her first career overall title after Sunday's final stage, the 49-mile Awbrey Butte Circuit Race.
She finished 1 minute, 32 seconds ahead of her teammate and second-place Kris-
time. Amber Neben of Visit
Dual-Sculpt Your Thighs in as little as go minutes!
Sunday was adifferent sort of race for Dvorak,
a 34-year-old resident of Charlottesville, Virginia. She is used to helping a teammate keep a lead during the final day of a stage race rather than being protected herself.
"This is the first time that I' ve raced as the team leader," Dvorak said. "I'm
usually in the wind. Being the team leader it was like,
'Oh, I' ve never been in this position.'
See CCC women /B6
I For all our coverage of theCCC:bendbulletin.curn/spurts/ccc
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World Team,Boston at Philadelphia 4 p.m. T e nnis ATP, bet-at-home Open,German Championships 2:30 a.m. Tennis ATP, bet-at-home Open,German Championships 4:30 a.m. Tennis Listings are themost accurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TI//or radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER Mexico wins7th GoldCnptitle with win over Jamaica
— Andres Guardadoscored his fourth goal of the knockout rounds, not needing a penalty kick this time, andMexico won its seventh CONCACAF Gold Cuptitle Sunday with a 3-1 victory over upstart Jamaica in Philadelphia. JesusCorona and Oribe Peralta addedgoals as El Tri scored twice early in the secondhalf to ensure this match wouldn't come down toanycalls in the final minutes. Jamaica had not trailed since early in the second half of its Gold Cupopener before a yellow card helped lead to Mexico's first goal. Darren Mattocks scored in the 80th minute for Jamaica. Mexico will face 2013Gold Cup champion United States onOct. 9 in the RoseBowl for a berth in the 2017 Confederations Cup.
U.S. to openWorldCnpqualifying in St. Louis The United States will open qualifying for the 2018World Cupat Busch Stadium in St. Louis. TheCardinals announced Sundaythat their stadium will be usedfor the gameNov. 13. Given a bye in thefirst three rounds of qualifying along with the other powers of the North and Central American andCaribbean region, the 34th-ranked United States was drawn into Group C onSaturday for the fourth round. In addition to No. 64Trinidad and Tobago, the group will include 105thranked Guatemala or No.107Antigua and Barbuda, and 135th-ranked Aruba or No. 115St. Vincent and the Grenadines.
TENNIS TSnrenkO WinS IStandnl Cnp Lesia Tsurenko won herfirst WTA Tour title Sundayafter beating Urszula Radwanska in the final of the Istanbul Cup.The Ukrainian sawoff her Polish counterpart in straight sets, 7-5, 6-1. Tsurenkosavedthree set points on serve in the opening set before winning nine of the next ten games tosecure her maiden title in 1 hour, 32 minutes.
Stosnr beats Knapp in 3 sets to win Gastein Ladies› SamanthaStosur rallied to defeat third-seeded Karin Knapp of Italy 3-6, 7-6 (3), 6-2 in the final of the Gastein Ladies onSunday in Bad Gastein, Austria. It was the second title of the seasonand eighth overall for the 23rd-ranked Australian, who wasseededsecond. Stosur also won in Strasbourg in May.
TOmiC tOpS MannarinO tOWin Clare Open
of Australia defeated FrenchmanAdrian Mannarino 6-1, 3-6, 6-2 to win the Claro Open inBogota, Colombia, for the second consecutive year on Sunday.The29th-ranked Tomic brokeMannarino's serve twice in the third set to secure thevictory and clinch his third career title. Mannarino, ranked33rd in the world, was trying to win his first ATPtitle.
Paire takes first ATPtitle with win over Rodredo› BenoitPaire of France won his first ATP title on Sunday in Bastad, Sweden, after beating Spain's TommyRobredo 7-6 (9-7), 6-3, in the men's final at the Swedish Open. Hebeat the two-time champion after first saving two set points in the first set tiebreak, which he eventually won in 56 minutes on acool, blustery day.
Thiem wins Croatia Open heating Sonsa Dominik Thiem of Austria beatJoaoSousaof Portugal 6-4, 6-1 towinthe Croatia Open on Sunday inUmag.Thiem becamethe first Austrian to win thetitle since ThomasMuster in1995. After defeating top-seededGaelMonfils of France inthesemifinals he stunnedSousa in just 61 minutes. This was his secondcareertitle after victory in the Opende Nice in May.
OLYMPICS Canadian Olympichead toback Torontobid Thehead of the CanadianOlympic Committee says he"will use the full power" of his office to get Toronto to bid for the 2024Olympics. Marcel Aubut, head of theCOC,told reporters Sunday he would work with Canada's largest city to seethat it is an official candidate by the Sept. 15 deadline set by the International Olympic Committee. Sofar five cities are bidding: Boston; Budapest, Hungary; Hamburg, Germany; Paris and Rome.Toronto lost recent bids to Atlanta for the 1996 Olympics, and against Beijing for 2008.
BASEBALL Royals get Cneto in trade with Reds TheKansas city Royals acquired JohnnyCueto in atrade with Cincinnati on Sunday, sending three prospects to the Redsfor a legitimate ace for the front of their beleaguered rotation. KansasCity has the best record in the American Leagueafter it lost to San Francisco in Game7 of the World Series last October. ButYordano Ventura has underperformed this year and JasonVargas will miss the rest of the seasonafter he injured his elbow last week.
BASKETBALL U.S. women win 6th straight U-19 world title
Carolina's A'ja Wilson led the United States to its record sixth straight women's under-19world basketball title and seventh overall, scoring 30 points in the Americans' 78-70 victory over Russia onSunday night in Checkhov, Russia. Wilson broke theU.S. women's scoring record in a U19gameandaveraged 18.3 points in the tournament to take M't/P honors.
VOLLEYBALL With title secured, U.S. sweeps China with the FlvBworld Grand Prix Finalschampionship already secured,the United Statesadded a three-set victory overChina onSunday to capthe tournament. With a spike byhome-state heroJordan Larson-Burbach tofinish things off, the top-rankedAmericans avengedtheir July18 five-set loss to China with a25-23,25-19,25-18sweepinOmaha,Nebraska. — From wire reports
7/27 In the Bleachers O 201 5 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck www.gocomics.corn/inthebleachers
WESTCOASTLEAGUE AU TimesPDT
ATP,bet-at-home Open,German Championships 2:30a.m. Tennis ATP,bet-at-home Open,German Championships 4:30a.m. Tennis
MLB, N.Y.Yankeesat Texas MLB, Oakland at L.A. Dodgers MLB, Arizona atSeattle SOCCER Champions Cup,Chelseavs.Barcelona Champions Cup,ClubAmerica vs. Benfica
IN THE BLEACHERS
Kelowna YakimaValey WallaWalla Wenatchee Bellingham Victoria Cowlitz Kitsap
Pcf GB 732 548 7'/z 452 11'/z 214 21'/z
W L 27 14 22 20 20 21 19 23
Pcf GB 659
W L 27 15 20 21 17 25 17 25
Pcf GB 643 488 6'/z 405 10 405 10
I C/Itlrrcd i'tfSSIBttrfr
Sunday'sGames WallaWallaatVictoria, ppd.,rain Corvaffis11,Klamath Falls 7 Kitsap 5, Cowlitz 0 Yakima Valey 3, Wenatchee1 Bend at Kelowna,ccd., rain Belling ham9, Medford4 Today'sGames WallaWallaatKitsap,6:35p.m. MedfordatYakimaValley, 7:05p.m. Tuesday'sGames Wenat cheeatKelowna,6:35p.m. Cowlitz at Victoria, 6:35p.m. WallaWallaatKitsap,6:35p.m. Bellingham atBend,6:35p.m. KlamathFalls atCorvallis, 640 pm. MedfordatYakimaValley, 7:05p.m. Wednesday'sGames Bellingham atBend,4:35p.m. (DH) Wenat cheeatKelowna,6:35p.m. Cowlitz at Victoria, 6:35p.m. WallaWallaatKitsap,6:35 p.m. KlamathFalls atCorvallis, 6:40p.m. MedfordatYakimaValley, 7:05p.m.
Little League la Hermislon 10/11 Baseball StateTournament Today'sGame BendSouthvs.Gresham,10a.m. 9/10 Baseball StateTournament Sunday'sGame BendNorth16,Tigard 6 Today'sGame BendNorthvs. HollywoodRoseCity,11a.m.
EQUESTRIAN Oregon High Desert Classics Hunter/Jumper Competition At J Bar JBoysRanch,Bend ClassificationWinners(horse, owner,rider) Sunday'sResults S10,000USHJAInternational Hunter Derby, Overall (Top 10) 1, CenterCourt, Hiller Farms,JohnFrench. 2, Papyrus,BaileySmith,BaileySmith. 3, DuckDuck Goose, Amy Bean,Nicole Bourgeois.4,KnowHow,KarsonParry, Dustin Goodwin. 5, Knees-Hi, KarsonParry, Dustin Goodwin. 6, City Boy,Janey Belozer,MeganJordan. 7, Rockford,Lolly Mclellan, Lolly Mclelan. 8, Hemingw ay, Celia Tonkin, Celia Tonkin. 9, Old Fashioned,HannahStein, Rachel Nicholas.10, Quintero,Camille Leblond, Camille Leblond. Jumpers USEF ShowJumpingTalent Search—Children's JumperClassic. 1.10— Bonjorno, EliseVandamme, Elise Vand amme. Adult AmateurJumper Classic, 1.10 —Corona,Caroline Nicefaro,CarolineNicefaro. ModifiedAmateur/JuniorJumperClassic —Quincy 2, Madison Humphrey, Madison Humphrey. Amatuer Owner/JuniorJumperClassic, 1.28—Ninya2, Kera Mccand less,Kera Mccandless.Szx500The Stinup Cup, InMemory of Dine HappyMini GrandPtfxVF Patriot,RobinTomb,Megan Garcia.0.90— Bentley, AnnikW aily, AnnikaWilly. Special, 0.90—Superfly, Simone Coate,SimoneCoate.Adult Amateur, 0.90 — Quicksilver,SarahPearl, SarahPearl. Children's, 0.90 —Genuine, OliveTrump,Olive Trump.1.00Angelo, Simone Starnes, LaurenPleasance. Limit, 1.00— Safino,CassieGorsline, CassieGorsline. Adult Amateur,1.00— TopsLaHacienda,HorsesFor SportInternationalLLC,MargaretAndrews.Children’s, 1.00 — MayDayDiamond,CarlySwank,CarlySwank. 1.05— TopsLaHacienda, Horses For Sport LLC, MargaretAndrews. Hopeful, Fences 2' — Biscotti, Lorraine Wilcox, MacyMitchell. Wishful, Fences2' — Biscotti, LorraineWilcox, MacyMitchell. 0.70Accordian,Pumpkin, RidgeEquestrian Center, Alexandra Crew. Just AJumper, 0.70 PrettyIn Pink,Vittoria LowrieVi , ttoria Lowrie.0.75 —Zucchero, Maddie Hale,MaddieHale. Beginning, 0.75— Hopscotch, IsaacPaulson, IsaacPaulson.0.80 —Seredipity, Sarah Martin,SarahMartin. Low,0.80 Seredipity, Sarah Martin,SarahMartin. 0.86—LaFemmeNikita, Denise Tilley,IvyKeddington. Schooling, 0.85—Highburren Breeze, Michelle Louie, MichelleLouie.
Sunday,Morrison,Colo. Final Finish Order TOPFUEL 1. Steve Torrence.2. TonySchumacher. 3. Brittany Force. 4.LarryDixon.5. ClayMilican. 6. J.R.Todd. 7. RichieCrampton. 8. ShawnLangdon. 9. Spencer Massey.10.Antron Brown.11. JennaHaddock. 12. TerryMcMilen.13.DougKalitta.14. ScottPalmer.15. Steven Chrisman.16. DaveConnolly. FUNNYCAR 1.JackBeckman.2.JohnForce.3.AlexisDeJoria.4. TonyPedregon.5.CruzPedregon.6.MattHagan.7.Tim Wilkerson.8.TommyJohnsonJr.9. RonCapps.10. Del Worsham.11. Courtney Force.12. Robert Hight.13. John Hale.14.ChadHead.15. JeffDiehl. 16.ToddSimpson. PROSTOCK 1. LarryMorgan.2.AllenJohnson.3.Erica Enders. 4. Shane Gray.5. GregAnderson. 6. JasonLine. 7. DrewSkiff man,8.JonathanGray.9.ChrisMcGaha. 10. VincentNobile. 11.V.Gaines. 12. BoButner. 13. Deric Kram er.14. Matt Harfford. 15.JoeyGrose. PRO STOCKMOTORCYCLE 1. EddieKrawiec.2. HectorAranaJr. 3. Andrew Hines. 4. JimUnderdahl. 5. HectorArana.6. Matt Smith.7.ScottyPollacheck.8. SteveJohnson.9. Jerry Savoie.10.Shawn Gann. 11. Karen Stoffer. 12. Chaz Kennedy.13.FreddieCamarena.14. ChipEllis.15. LE Tonglet.16.AngieSmith.
SOCCER CONCACAF Gold Cup AU TimesPDT CHAMPIONSHIP
MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AU TimesPDT
EasternConference L T 7 5 7 7 6 5 7 4 9 7 8 3 6 9 6 12 4 11 4
P l s GF GA 38 27 2 2 31 3 4 3 3 2 9 29 23 28 31 31 28 29 3 5 24 2 5 27 24 2 9 3 1 24 26 31 22 28 3 7 19 22 30
WL T FC Dallas 11 5 5 Vancouver 11 8 3 L os Angele s 9 7 7 S porting KansasCity 9 4 6 Seattle 1 0 10 2 Portland 9 8 5 R eal Saltl.ake 7 7 8 Houston 7 8 6 SanJose 7 9 4 Colorado 5 6 9
P l s GF GA 38 32 25 36 27 22 34 36 2 8 33 29 20 32 25 21 32 2 4 2 8 29 23 2 7 27 27 26 25 2 2 2 7 24 1 8 1 9
U.S. mountain running
NASCAR Sprint Cup
championships Saturday atMt. BachelorSki Area Women'sBK 1, MorganArritola, 36:20.1. 2, Kasie Enm an, 37:37.1. 3,KimberMatox, 38:17.4. 4, Alison Grace Morgan,39:11.1.5, BrandyErholtz, 39;18.3. 6, Ladia Albertson-Junkans, 39:35.9.7, AlaynaSzuch,3942.7. 8, LauraHaefeli, 40:16.6. 9, MeganLund-Lizotte, 40:35.4.10,AutumnRay,40:57.6. 11, Amanda Lee, 41:12 8.12, Nicole Hunt,41:203. 13, Camelia Mayfield,41:43.7. 14, MandyOrtiz, 41;47.4.15,Caitlin Smith,41;59.1. 16,Chris Lundy, 42:25.6.17,ClaireDeVoe, 42:49.2. 18, CorrineMalcolm, 42:50.9.19,KatherineJamboretz,42:52.9. 20, Brett Ely,42:59.5. 21, MadeleineCarey,43:07.9. 22,Gallic Cooper, 43:33 .2.23,NinaMoore,43:33.5.24,I sabelleKennedy, 43:39.3.25, AlaynaSonnesyn, 44:11.4. 26, Cassan dra Henkiel,44:54.2.27,Michaela Freeby, 44:57.1.28,CarolineSzuch,45:41.2. 29, MeganKupres, 46:03.0.30, CaraNotarianni, 46:52.3. 31, Nancy Hobbs, 47:38.9. 32, AdrienneSalzwedel, 48:13.7.33,Whitney Drew,48:35.5.34, HelenCutting, 50;09.6.35,KateLane,50;17.4. 36,Sierra Manzer, 50:27.4. 37, MikhailaThornton,51:43.5. 38, Katie Burnett, 53:15.8.39,KayleeBarton,53:49.9. 40, Isabel Lane,53:58.4. 41, TraceyCohen, 54:09.6. 42, Kelly Kruell, 54:38.4. 43,CarolynGilchriese, 55:34.4. 44,Aisha Montgome ry,56:02.3.45,HeidiBrown,59;33.9.46, Anne Sanguinetti, 1:03:58.6.47, DaradeeMurray, 1:04:26.2.48, LynnKnothe, 1:13:01.4. 49,Shannon Mitchel, 1:25:54.2.
CYCLING Cascade Cycling Classic Stage 6,AwbreyButte Circuit Race MEN Sunday, 82miles (Top 10) 1, FlorenzKnauer, H&RBlock, 2:57:29.2, Lucas Sebas tianHaedo,JamisHagensBerman,1second back. 3, Dion Smith, Hincpaie, s.t. 4, Francisco Mancebo,CanyonBicycles, s.t. 5, LoganOwen, Action Cycling,s.t. 6,WaltonBrush, IRTRacing, s.t. 7, StepheBa n ssett,HagensBermanU23,s.t.8,Robin Carpenter,Hincapie, s,tz9, CodyCanning,RussHays AccentInn,s.t.10, SavinMannion, Jelly Belly, s.t. Final overall standings 1, DionSmith,Hincapie,13:48:36. 2,RobinCarpenter,Hincapie,:05. 3,SavinMannion, Jelly Belly, :38. 4,BenJacques-Maynes,JamisHagensBerman, 1:37. 5,StephenLeece,Jamis HagensBerman,2:25. 6, JordanCheyne, RussHays Accent Inn, 2:48.7, RobertSquire,Hincapie,3:20. 8, NicolaeTanovitchii, Jelly Belly,3:20.9,Justin Rossi, Herbalife,3:29.10, Franc iscoMancebo,CanyonBicycles,3:34.
WOMEN Sunday, 49miles (Top 10) 1, Amanda Miler, Visit Dallas,2:08:52.2, Denise Hunters Ramsden,TrekRed Truck,:03. 3, LaurenHall, Twen$10,000USHJAInternational Hunter Derby, 16,:14. 4, ChloeDygert,Twenty16,:18. 5, Leah Classic Round — Center Court, Hiler Farms,John uloien,TrekRedTruck,;18. 6, Amber Neben, Visit French. $10,000USHJA International HunterDer› Dallas,:18. 7,AndreaDvorak,Twenty16,:18. 8, Nina by, Handy Center Court, Hiler Farms,JohnFrench. Laughlin, Visit Dallas,:22. 9, Leah Thomas, MetroAdult Amateur,1840 KilkennyChancellor, Kilken- mint,:22.10,Abigail Mickey,UnitedHealthcare,:22. nyCrest,RachelVanAllen.AduRAmateur,1840Final overall standings Primo, AnnaByrnes, AnnaByrnes. Adult Amateur, 31 1, AndreaDvorak,Twenty16, 10:49:40. 2, Kristin B Over Acoradus,GuilaumeCottarelz Salita Ar- Armstrong,Twenty16, 1:32. 3, AmberNeben, Visit mour. Adult Amateur,31&Over Ferdinand,Son- Dallas, 2:05. 4, Abigail Mickey,UnitedHealthcare, ya MaxwellSonya , Maxwel. AdultAmateurWorking 2:45. 5, Amanda Miler, Visit Dallas, 2:58. 6, Leah Hunter Classic Primo, AnnaByrnes,AnnaByrnes. Thomas,Metromint, 3:02.7,Kaitlin Antonneau,TwenJunior/AmateurOwnerWorking Hunter Classicty16, 3:43.8, DeniseRamsden, Trek RedTruck, 5:57. Mailisko,BaileyCampbell, BaileyCampbel. Junior, Anna Sanders, Visit Dallas,6:08.10, ChloeDygert, 3'3" BleekerSt., HeidiKane,Emily Huston.Junior, 9, 3'3" BleekerSt., HeidiKane,Emily Hutson.Am› Twenty16,6;23. ateurOwner, 3'3" — First Lady,LaurenRansone, Lauren Ransone. AmateurOwner,s'3" — CastleHil, Tour de France Steph anieRay,StephanieRay.AmateurOwner— UlSunday tra, TrueKershenbaum, True Kershenbaum.Amateur AI Paris Champs-Elysees owner Mailisko, BaileyCampbell, BaileyCampbell. 21st Stage Junior, 16-17—Papyrus,Bailey Smith, Bailey Smith. 68 miles fromSevresto Champ-Elysees Junior,16-17 Papyrus,BaileySmith, BaileySmith. 1. Andre Grei p el , Ge rmany, Lotto Soudal, 2 hours,49 Junior,15 &Under—Citation, Camile Leblond,Caminutes,41seconds. mill eLeblond.Junior,15A Under— NewEngland, 2. Bryan Coquard,France, TeamEuropcar, same EmilyPerkins,Emily Perkins. $1,000Junior/Amateur time. OwnerWorkingHunterClassic —Pony—Wish- 3. Alexander Kristoff, Norway, KatushaTeam, same ingwell Birdie,Emm aTrudeau, Ceildh McKay. Pony —WishingwelBi l rdie, Emm aTrudeau,Ceildh McKay. 4.time. Edavld Hagen,Norway,MTN-Qhubecka,same Children'Pony s TuckEverlasting, MackenzieSentime. tena,Ma ckenzie Sentena. Children Pony —Cloyer, 5. Arnaud Demare, France,FDJ.fr, sametime. ZoeDupzyk,ZoeDupzyk.Children'sPonyWorking 6. MarkCa vendish, England, Etixx-QuickStep,same Hunter sClassic— Clover,ZoeDupzyk,ZoeDupzyk. time. LowAduR , U/S Konigsberg, Kimberly Lane. Low 7. Peter Sagan,Slovakia, Tinkoff-Saxo,sametime. Children's, U/S —Bella Rosa,Katherine Mannin- 8. John Degenkolb,Germ any, TeamGiant Alpecin, ia, KatherineMannina. Low Adult — Konigsberg, same time. KimberlyLane,Kimberly Lane.LowAdult —Rubix, 9. Michael Matthews,Australia, Orica GreenEDGE, Geoffrey Case, Daryl ZieglerHenning. LowChildren's sametime. — BestChance, Audrey Hogan,Audrey Hogan.Low 10. R a mu n a s Navardauskas,Lithuania,Team CannonChildren's — Carrera,JosephineHarbottle, Josephine dale-sarminsam , etime. Harbottle. LowAdult/LowChildren’sWorkingHunt› 11. MatteoTrentin, Italy,Etixx-QuickStep,sametime. erClassic —Carrera,JosephineHarbottle, Josephine 12. ChristopheLaporte, France,Cofidis, Solutions Harbottle.Children's, 15-17 —Spellbound,Taylor redits,sametime. Vadset,TaylorVadset. Children's, 16-17 — Spell- 13.CGeoffrey Soupe, France,Cofidis, SolutionsCredbound,TaylorVadset, Taylor Vadset. Children's, 13its, same time. 14 MTMKarma, Mckenzie Lane, MckenzieLane. 14. SepVanmarcke,Belgium,LottoNL-Jumbo,same Children’ s, 13-14 MTMKarma, Mckenzie Lane, Mckenzi eLane.Children's,12 & Under— Clem- 15.time. JarlinsonPantano, Colombia, IAMCycling, same enza,Kristin Brown,Cameron Brown. Childmn's, 12 time. B Under — Wesley,JosiePaulson,JosiePaulson. Also Children's WoddngHunter Classic — Wesley, Andrew Talansky,UnitedStates,Team CannonJosiePaulson,JosiePaulson. Short Stirrup, Ponies 87. dale-sarmi n sam , e t i m — Up Till Dawn,Tammy Blanchete, KarsenKadien. 107.TylerFarrar,UnitedSe. tates, MTN-Qhubecka,same ShortStirrupPonies Magic Moments, Courtney time. Reid, IsabelBaker.Short Slirmp WoddngHunter Final Overall Standings Class ic,Ponies— Corduroy,RobinTomb,Reagan 21stages) Tomb.ShortStirrup, Horses Just ForMe,Janice 1. ChrisFroome,(After tain, Sky,84:46:14. Roth,HannahHoeper. Short StirrupWorkingHunter 2. NairoQuintana,BriCo mbia, Movistar,1:12 behind. Classic, Horses—Donetelo, Hunter's Run,Zoe Er- 3. AlejandroValverde,loSp ain, Movistar, 5:25. ickson. LongSlirmp—Composure, MargaretBlasco, 4. Vincenzo N i b al i , Italy, ana,8:36. ChristinaBlatchford.Ad ult Zeppelin, KorinaWin- 5. AlbertoContador,SpaiAst n, Tinkoff-Saxo,9:48. klert KorinaWinkler. LongStirmp Reveille, Mege 6. Robert Gesink,Netherlands,Lotto NL-Jumbo, Christolini, Meg Christolini. Pre-Adult Sophisti10:47. cated,Kristi Courtney,Kristi Courtney.Pre-Children's 7. Bauke Mol lema,Netherlands, TrekFactory Racing, — Scooby Doo,HelenLind,HelenLind.Pre-AduR/ 15:14. Pre-Children's WodringHunter Classic — Max 8. Mathias Frank,Switzerland, IAMCycling,15:39. Factor,EisaSchmidt,ElseSchmidt. Opportunity Walk 9. RomainBa rdet, France,AG2RLaMondiale, 16:00. Trot Equitalion — ZoeStascausky. OpportunityWalk 10. PierreRoff France,Europcar,17;30. Trot Equitation —Katherine Hanslick-Papp. Oppor- 11. Andrewand, Talansky, United States, Cannontunity CrossmiEqui l latton—PatBennett. Opportu› dale-sarmin22: , 06. nityWalk Trot ObstacleCourse—Simply Theo, Oz 12.SamuelSanchez,Spain,BMCRacing,22:50. Investmen ts, ZoeStascausky. Opportunity Crossrail 13. SergePauwels, Belgium, MTN-Qhubeka, 31:03. EquRation Flat PatBennett. Children's — Emily 14. WarrenBarguil, France,Giant-Alpecin, 31:15. SteckleOp r. porluniiy WalkTrot Obstacle Course15. GerainTho t mas, Britain, Sky,31:39. SimplyTheo,OzInvestments, ZoeStascausky.
Brickyard400 Sunday At Indianapolis MotorSpeedway Indianapolis, Ind. Lap length: 2.5miles (Start position inparentheses) 1. (9) Kyle Busch,Toyota,164 laps, 47 points, 2.$424,191. 2) JoeyLogano Ford 164 43 $367408 3.I6) KevinHarvick,Chevrolet, 164,43,$356,825. 4.13) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 164,40,$283,170. 5.(17) Denny Hamlin,Toyota,164, 39,S249,875. 6. (7) C lint Bowyer,Toyota, 164,38, $239,498. 7. (23)MattKenseth, Toyota, 164,37, $236,326. 8.14) KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 164,36,$206,615. 9.I5) KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 164,35,$217073. 10. (31)BradKeselowski, Ford,164,35, S233,856. 11. (43)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 164,33, $211,040. 12. (30)RyanBlaney,Ford, 164,0, S168,540. 13. (f) CarlEdwards, Toyota,164,32, $179,740. 14. (f f) PaulMenard, Chevrolet,164, 30, $174,640. 15. (12) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 164, 29, $209,976. 16.00) JamiM ecMurrayChevrolet,164,28,$194531. 17. (18)SamHomish Jr., Ford,164,27,$194660. 18. 28) Chase Effiott, Chevrolet,164,0, $158515. 19. 20)GregBiffle, Ford,164,25, $192,723. 20. 16)CaseyMears, Chevrolet,164,24, $186,748. 21. 3) DavidRagan,Toyota,164,24,$188,654. 22. 8) DaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet,164,22, $173,840. 23. (26) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 164, 21, $187,523. 24.27 KaseyKahne,Chevrolet, 164,20, $170,365. 25. 25 AustinDilon, Chevrolet,164,19,$191,701. 26. 24 Landon Cassil, Chevrolet,164,0, $153,590. 27. 15 Danica Patrick, Chevrolet,164,17, $160,490. 28. (4)TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 164, 16,$179,854. 29. 37) David Gililand, Ford,163,15,$172,948. 30. 34MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet,162,14, $151,740. 31. 32I MichaelMcDowell, Ford,162,13, $146,685. 32. 40) MattDiBenedetto, Toyota,162,12, $161,8
W 11 8 8 8
Columbus NewYork TorontoFC NewEngland 7 Montreal 7 N ew YorkCity FC 6 9 OrlandoCit y 6 Philadelphia
NewYorkCity FC5,OrlandoCity3 D.C.United3, Philadelphia2 Vancouver 3, SanJose1
Tottenham Hotspurat MLSAll-Stars, 6p.m.
MontrealatNewYorkCity FC,11 a.m. RealSaltLakeatD.C.United, 4p.m. NewYorkatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. Toront oFCatNew England,4:30p.m. ColumbusatOrlando City, 4:30p.m. HoustonatSporting KansasCity,5:30p.m.
LosAngelesatColorado,6p.m. VancouveratSeattle, 7p.m. Sunday'sGames PortlandatSanJose,2 p.m. FC Dallasat Chicago,4 p.m.
TENNIS ATP Croatia Open Sunday, atUmag, Croatia Championship DominicThiem(4), Austria,def. JoaoSousa, Portugal, 6-4,6-1. SwedishOpen Sunday, atBasted, Sweden Championship Benoit Paire, France,def. TommyRobredo (2), Spain,7-6(7), 6-3.
Race Statistics Averagespeedof racewinner: 131.656mph. Time of race: 3hours,6 minutes,51seconds. Margin of victory: 0.332 Seconds. Caution flags: 9for36laps. Lead changes:16among6drivers. Lap leaders: J.Logano 1-11; C.Edwards 12-31;
K.Harvick32-45; J.Logano46-61; K.Harvick62-83; B.Keselowski 84; Ky.Busch85-92; K.Harvick 93120; D.Ragan121-123; B.Keselowski 124; D.Ragan 125-126; B Keselowski 127-141;KHarvick142-152; Ky.Busch 153-161;J.Logano162;Ky.Busch163-164.
Leaders summary(driver, times led, taps
led):K.Harvick, 4times for75laps;J.Logano,3times for 28 laps;C.Edwards, 1timefor 20laps; Ky.Busch, 3timesfor 19laps; 8 Keselowski, 3timesfor 17laps; D.Ragan,2timesfor 5taps. Wins: Ky.Busch, 4; J.Johnson,4; Ku.Busch,2; D.EarnhardtJr., 2;K.Harvick, 2;C.Edwards,1; D.Hamlin, 1; M.Kenseth,1; B.Keselowski, 1; J.Logano,1; M.Truex Jr., 1. Top 16 inpoints: 1. K.Harvick,777;2.J.Logano, 708; 3. D.EarnhardtJr., 677; 4. J.Johnson,675;5. M.True xJr.,668;6.B.Keselowski,638;7.M.Kenseth, 615; 8. Ku.Busch,612; 9. J.McMurray, 602; 10. D.Hamlin, 591; 11. J.Gordon,575; 12.R.New man, 563;13.PMenard,558;14. K.Kahne,558;15. C.Bowyer, 538;16.C.Edwards, 519.
Claro Open Sunday, atBogota, Colombia Championship Bernard Tomic (2), Australia, def. AdrianMannarino (3), France, 6-1, 3-6,6-2.
WTA Istanbul Cup Sunday, atIstanbul Championship LesiaTsurenko,Ukraine,def. UrszulaRadwanska, Poland,7-5,6-1. NuernbergerGaslein Ladies Sunday, atBadGastein, Austria Semifinals KarinKnapp(3), Italy,def.SaraErrani (t), Italy,7-6(4),
Championship SamStosur (2), Australia, def.Karin Knapp(3), Italy, 3-6, 7-6 (3),6-2.
BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION AU TimesPDT
Tuesday'sGames Indiana atConnecticut, 4p.m. Chicag oatPhoenix,7p.m.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL AmeacanLeague BOSTONREDSOX— SelectedINFJemileWeeks from Pawtucket(IL). OptionedRHPNoe Ramirezto Pawtucket. CHICAGO WHITESOX— Reinstated INFEmilo Bonifacio fromthe bereavement list. Optioned INF LeuryGarciato Charlotte (IL). DETROITIG T ERS— RecalledLHPKyle Ryanfrom Toledo(IL). OptionedINFMareKraussto Toledo. KANSAS CITYROYALS—Acquired RHPJohnny CuetofromCincinnati for LHPsBrandon Finnegan, JohnLamband CodyReed. National League LOSANGELES DODGERS— RecalledRHPYimi GarciafromOklahoma City (PCL). Activated RH PZack Greinke fromthepaternitv list. FOOTBAL L National Football League INDIANAPOLI S COLTS — Released OT Gosder Cherilus. MINNES OTAVIKINGS— SignedKBlair Walsh to a contractextension.PlacedLB Casey Matthewson injured reserve.PlacedDBJoshRobinsononthePUP list. Placed WRDavaris Daniels andDTShamar Stephen on theactive/non football injurylist. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague CALGARYFLAMES— SignedFPaulByrontoa one-yearcontract.
FISH COUNT Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinook jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbia Riverdamslast updatedSaturday. Chnk Jchnk SUhd WsUhd Bonneville 1,517 132 2 ,650 1,612 The Daffes 942 1 2 4 973 627 John Day 732 92 357 201 McNary 4 7 6 49 182 103 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslastupdatedSaturday. Cbnk Jchnk SUhd Wstlhd Bonneville 373,204 30,086 42,184 23,739 The Daffes 308,324 26,627 14,766 8,838 John Day 263,682 21,290 8,012 4,633
McNary 240,888 16,467 6,569 3,416
MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN B3
OR LEAGUE BASEBALL cata ndings
HEY, YOU!RUN OVER HERE!
All TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division
NewYork Toronto Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Kansas City Minnesota Detroit
Los Angeles Houston Texas Seattle Oakland
W 55 50 48 49 44
L 42 50 49 51 55
CentralDivision W L
59 38 52 46 48 50 46 50 45 52
West Division W L 55 43 55 45 47 50 46 53 44 56
Washington NewYork Atlanta Miami Philadelphia St. Louis Pittsburgh Chicago Cincinnati Milwaukee
Los Angeles SanFrancisco SanDiego Arizona Colorado
NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L 52 45 51 48 46 52 41 58 37 63
CentralDivision W L
.444 12 i/
.531 7'/t .490 11'/r .479 12'/t
Pct GB .561 .550 1
far down the line from third. As Miller ran across the infield toward to pin
Carrera between third and home,
Pct GB .536 .515 2
.414 12 .370 16'/r
W L 56 44 54 44 47 52 46 51 42 54
Pct GB .560 .551 1 .475 Br/t .474 Br/t
N.Y.Mets3, L.A.Dodgers2,10 innings Pittsburgh3,Washington1 Atlanta3, St.Louis 2 Philadelphia11,ChicagoCubs5 SanFrancisco4, Oakland3 Colorado 17, Cincinnati 7 SanDiego3, Miami 2 Arizona3,Milwaukee0
Today’sGam es Atlanta(A.W ood 7-6) at Baltimore(Gausman 1-2), 4:05 p.m. Colorado(J.DeLa Rosa6-4) at ChicagoCubs (Hendricks4-5), 5:05p.m. Cincinnati(R.lglesias1-2) at St. Louis(Lynn7-5), 5:15 p.m. Arizona(Ray3-5) atSeattle(Montgomery4-4), 7:10p.m. Milwaukee(Lohse5-11) at SanFrancisco (Heston 10-5), 7:15p.m. Tuesday’sGames AtlantaatBaltimore, 4:05p.m. Philadelphia atToronto, 4:07p.m. San Diego atN.Y.Mets,4:10p.m. Washington at Miami,4:10p.m. Color adoatChicagoCubs,5:05p.m. PittsburghatMinnesota, 5:10p.m. Cincinnatiat St.Louis, 5:15p.m. Arizonaat Seattle, 7:10 p.m. OaklandatLA. Dodgers, 7:10p.m. MilwaukeeatSanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.
Leaders AMERICANLEAGUE BATTINGMicabrera, Detroit, .350; Fielder, Texas,.337; Kipnis,Cleveland,.321;Jlglesias, Detroit, .319;Bogaerts, Boston,.317; Trout, LosAngeles,.315; Lcain,KansasCity,.312. RUNSTrout, LosAngeles,75; Dozier, Minnesota, 72;Donaldson, Toronto, 70;Gardner,NewYork,67; JMartinez,Detroit, 65;Kipnis, Cleveland,63;Bautista, Toronto,62. RBI Donaldson, Toronto, 68;Bautista, Toronto, 66; KMorales,KansasCity,65;Teixeira, NewYork, 65; Trout,LosAngeles, 64;JMartinez, Detroit, 62;Puiols, Los Angeles, 62. HITS Fielder, Texas,124; Kipnis, Cleveland, 122; Ncruz,Seattle, 115;Bogaerts, Boston, 113;Trout, Los Angeles,113;Altuve, Houston, 112; Donaldson, Toronto,112. HOME RUNS Trout, LosAngeles,31; Puiols, Los Angeles,29;JMartinez, Detroit, 27; Ncruz,Seattle, 25;Donaldson,Toronto, 24; Teixeira, NewYork, 24; ARodriguez, NewYork,23. STOLENBA SES Altuve, Houston, 28; Burns, Oakland,20; Lcain,KansasCity, 18; JDyson, Kansas City, 17; DeShields,Texas,16; Reyes,Toronto, 16; Gardner,NewYork,15; Pilar,Toronto,15. PITCHINGFHernandez, Seattle, 12-5; Keuchel, Houston, 12-5; Buehrle,Toronto,11-5; McHugh, Houston,11-5; Eovaldi,NewYork, 10-2; Gray,Oakland,10-4;Lewis,Texas,10-4; Richards,LosAngeles, 10-7; AnSan chez, Detroit,10-7; Carrasco,Cleveland, 10-8. ERA Kazmir, Houston, 2.24; Kazmir, Houston, 2.24;Gray,Oakland, 2.30;Price, Detroit, 2.31; Keuchel ,Houston,2.32;Santiago,LosAngeles,2.43; Archer,TampaBay, 2.67. STRIKEDUTSSale, Chicago, 170; Kluber, Cleveland,166; Archer,TampaBay,162;Price, Detroit, 134; Carrasco,Cleveland,133; Keuchel, Houston, 132; Salazar, Cleveland, 132. BATTINGGoldschmidt, Arizona, .345; DGordon, Miami,.338;Harper,Washington, .330;Posey, SanFrancisco,.328;YEscobar,Washington,.322; GParra,Milwaukee,.317;LeMahieu, Colorado, .314. RUNS Harper, Washington, 64;Pollock, Arizona, 64;Goldschmidt, Arizona,62; Frazier, Cincinnati, 61; Fowler,Chicago,60; Blackmon, Colorado,58; Braun,Milwaukee,57. RBI Arenado, Colorado,74;Goldschmidt, Arizona, 74;Frazier,Cincinnati, 67;Posey,SanFrancisco, 67; Stanton, Miami, 67; Harper,Washington, 64; Braun,Milwaukee,61;Mccutchen, Pittsburgh,61. HITS DGordon, Miami, 122; Goldschmidt, Arizona,119; Panik,SanFrancisco, 113; Pollock, Arizona,113;Posey,SanFrancisco, 110;LeMahieu, Colorado,109;JhPeralta, St. Louis,108. HOMERUNS Frazier, Cincinnati, 27; Harper, Washington,27;Stanton,Miami,27;Arenado, Colorado, 25;Goldschmidt, Arizona,21; AG onzalez, Los Angeles,21;Pederson, LosAngeles,21. STOLENBASES BHamilton, Cincinnati, 46; DGordon, Miami,33; Blackmon,Colorado,25;Revere, Philadelphia24; , Pollock, Arizona,22; SMarte, Pittsburgh,19;Goldschmidt,Arizona,17; Maybin,Atlanta, 17; GPolanco, Pittsburgh,17; Upton,SanDiego,17. PITCHINGGcole, Pitsburgh, 14-4;CMartinez, St. Louis,11-4;Wacha,St. Louis,11-4; Bumgarner, San Francisco,11-5;Arrieta, Chicago,11-6; Heston, SanFrancisco,10-5;deGrom,NewYork,10-6; Scherzer,Washington,10-8. ERAWreinke,LosAngeles, 1.37; deGrom, New York, 2.05;Gcole,Pittsburgh,2.24; SMiler, Atlanta, 2.27; Scherzer, Washington, 2.33; CMartinez, St. Louis, 2.34;Kershaw,LosAngeles, 2.51. STRIKEDUTSKershaw, Los Angeles, 185; Scherzer, Washington, 166;Shields, SanDiego, 144; Arrieta, Chicago,141; Ham els, Philadelphia, 137; Liriano,Pittsburgh,136;TRoss, SanDiego,132.
Carrera on third and Pillar on first, Ryan Goins bounced out to first baseman Mark Trumbo, with Pillar hung up between first and second. Trumbo threw to shortstop Brad Miller
at second, while Carrera broke too
.485 7'/t .465 9'/t
.643 .582 6 .526 11'/r .448 19 .434 20r/t
were tagged out in a triple play. With
63 35 57 41 51 46 43 53 43 56
Seattle Mariners third baseman Kyle Seager, center, yells for the ball to come hisway as both Toronto's Ezequiel Carrera, left, and Kevin Pillar stand at third base in the fourth inning Sunday in Seattle. Both players
Pct GB .567 .500 6'/t .495 7
Sunday’sGames Baltimore5,TampaBay2 Chicago WhiteSox2, Cleveland1 Kansas City5, Houston 1 N.Y.Yankees7, Minnesota2 L.A. Angel13, s Texas7 SanFrancisco4, Oakland3 Seattle 6, Toronto5, 10innings Boston11,Detroit1 Today’sGam es Atlanta(A.W ood7-6) atBaltimore(Gausman 1-2), 4:05 p.m. ChicagoWhite Sox(Danks 5-8) at Boston(J.Kegy 2-6), 4:10 p.m. Detroit (An.San chez10-7) at TampaBay(Karns5-5), 4;10 p.m. KansasCity(Volquez9-5) at Cleveland(Co.Anderson 2-1), 4:10 p.m. N.Y.Yank ees(Nova2-3) at Texas (M.Harrison 1-1), 5:05 p.m. Arizona(Ray3-5)at Seattle(Montgomery4-4),7:10p.m. Tuesday’sGames AtlantaatBaltimore, 4:05p.m. Philadelphia atToronto, 4:07p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxat Boston, 4:10 p.m. Detroit atTampaBay,4:10p.m. KansasCityatCleveland,4:10p.m. N.Y.YankeesatTexas,5:05 p.m. LA. Angelat s Houston, 5:10p.m. PittsburghatMinnesota, 5:10p.m. Arizona at Seattle, 7;10p.m. OaklandatL.A. Dodgers, 7;10p.m.
Pillar continued toward third base. Miller threw home to Zunino, who ran Carrera back to third, which already
was occupied by Pillar. Because, by rule, the base belongs to the origi›
nal runner, Zunino tagged out Pillar. Carrera then stepped off the bag, and he also was tagged out by Zunino to
, g pr' f g
end the inning.
Elaine Thompson /The Associated Press
Mariners 6, BlueJays5, 10 inn. SEATTLE —Franklin Gutierrez homered with one out in the bottom of the 10th inning to lift
Seattle. Nelson Cruzbrought the Mariners even at 5-5 in the seventh with his 25th homerun of the season, andAustinJacksonhita solo shot.
Angels 13, Rangers7
Phillies11, Cuba 5
ANAHEIM, Calif.— Mike Trout
KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Yordano Ventura allowed onerunand six hits in just his second win in his past seven starts for KansasCity. The right-hander, whowon 14 games last year, wasdemotedto Tripl e-A Omaha onTuesdayand then recalled the next dayafter the Royals learned left-hander Jason Vargas would miss the rest of the season with an elbow injury.
CHICAGO —RyanHoward homered for the second straight day and rookie Aaron Nolaearned his first major leaguewin as Philadelphia completed a three-game series sweep.
hadagrandslam andasolo shot among his season-high four hits as Los Angeles snapped athreegame losing streak. Trout became the fastest player in Angels history to reach the 30-homer mark in a season. ThereigningALMVP did it in his 97th game, breaking the previous mark set in 2000 bythird baseman TroyGlaus(100 games).
Philadelphia Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi CHrndz2b 6 2 2 0 Fowlercf 2 2 1 1 OHerrrcf 5 2 3 1 Tegrdnph-c 1 0 0 0 Franco3b 5 1 2 3 Schwrrc-If 2 0 1 0 Howard1b 4 2 2 2 Bryant3b 3 0 0 1 Aschelf 5 1 1 0 Rizzo1b 3 0 0 0 Galvisss 4 1 1 0 D.Rossp 1 1 1 1 D Brwnrf 5 1 3 3 Solerrf 4 0 1 0 Ruppc 5 1 2 1 Coghlnlf-1b 4 0 0 0 Nola p 3 0 1 1 Scastro ss 2 0 0 0 Araulo p 0 0 0 0 Medina p 0 0 0 0 Ruf ph 1 0 0 0 Denorfi ph-cf 2 0 0 0 Nerisp 0 0 0 0 Hammlp 1 0 0 0 TWoodp 0 0 0 0 JHerrrph-2b 2 1 1 0 ARussll2b-ss 3 1 1 2 Totals 4 3 111711 Totals 3 0 5 6 5 Philadelphia 3BB 321 020 11 Chicago 181 OBB 021 5 DP — Philadelphia 1, Chicago1. LOB —Philadelphia 8, Chicago 2. 28—Franco (17), D.Brown(5),
DENVER — Nolan Arenado, Ben Paulsen andCarlosGonzalezeach homered in a10-run third inning to lead Colorado. Paulsen finished with a career-high four hits that included a triple and two solo homers. Gonzalezalsohadtwo homers and tied his career best with six RBls. Cincinnati Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi Phillips 2b 5 0 1 0 Blckmn cf 3 2 1 1 Matthsp 0 0 0 0 Fridrchp 0 0 0 0 Votto1b 1 2 0 0 WRosr1b 1 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 4 3 2 2 DJssJrph-3b1 0 1 0 CGnzlzrf 4 4 3 6 Frazier3b 3 1 0 0 Betncrtp 0 0 0 0 Schmkrph-2b1 0 0 0 Loganp 0 0 0 0 Bruce rf 5 2 3 4 Arenad3b 5 1 1 2 Byrdlf 3 0 0 0 Paulsn1b-If 5 2 4 4 Adcockp 0 0 0 0 Hundlyc 3 1 1 0 B.Penaph-1b2 1 2 0 Descalsss 5 1 1 1 Suarezss 5 1 3 1 BBarnslf-rf 4 1 0 0 Brnhrtc 4 0 2 0 Kndrckp 2 1 0 1 Lornznp 1 0 1 1 Germnp 0 0 0 0 Axelrodp 0 0 0 0 Stubbsph-cf 2 1 2 0 Bourgslf 3 0 1 1 BHmltncf 5 0 0 0 Totals 39 7 14 7 Totals 38 17 1517 C incinnati 013 0 2 0 G01 7 Colorado 20 ( 10) 131 00x 17 DP — Colorado 1. LOB—Cincinnati 11, Colorado 5. 28 — Bruce (22), Blackmon(16), LeMahieu (13). 3B — Paulsen (3), Descalso(2), Stubbs(2). HRBruce(16), Ca.Gonzalez2(18), Arenado(25), Paulsen 2(7). S —Axelrod, K.Kendrick. SF—Blackmon. IP H R E R BBBD Cincinnati LorenzenL,3-5 2 1 - 3 7 8 8 2 1 Axelrod 12-3 5 8 8 3 2 Adcock 2 2 1 1 1 1 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 1 Mattheus 1 1 0 0 0 1 Colorado K.KendrickW,4-11 5 7 6 6 3 3 Germen 1 1 0 0 1 1 Friedrich 1 2 0 0 0 0 Betancourt 1 2 0 0 0 1 Logan 1 2 1 1 1 0 Axelrodpitchedto3 batters inthe5th. T—3:31. A—46,828(50,398).
Nets 3, Dodgers2, 10 inn.
NEW YORK — Zack Greinke's Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi shutout streak ended at45N inReyes ss 3 0 1 0 AJcksn cf 5 1 2 2 Texas LosAngeles Houston KansasCity nings when New York scored the Dnldsn 3b 4 1 1 2 Seager3b 4 1 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi Bautist rf 5 0 0 0 N.cruz rf 5 1 2 3 first of two runs against him, and DShldscf 4 0 1 0 Giavtg2b 5 1 1 1 Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 1 0 Encrncdh 3 0 1 0 Canodh 5 0 1 0 LMartncf 1 1 1 0 Calhonrf 5 1 2 0 Tuckerlf 4 0 0 0 L.caincf 4 1 2 1 theMetswononnewcomer Juan S moak1b 4 1 1 0 Gutirrzlf 4 1 1 1 O dor2b 5 2 2 3 Troutcf 4 3 4 5 Correass 3 0 1 0 KMorls1b 4 1 3 0 Uribe's game-winning single off Colaellph-1b1 0 0 0 Trumo1b 4 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 1 2 0 Pulols1b 5 0 1 0 Valuen3b 4 0 0 0 JDysonpr 0 0 0 0 RuMrtnc 4 1 1 0 CTaylr2b 4 0 0 0 R osalesph 1 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 Gattisdh 4 1 1 0 Hosmer1b 0 0 0 0 the wall in the 10th. Carrerlf 3 2 2 2 BMillerss 4 1 2 0 Fielderdh 3 2 1 0 Aybarss 4 0 1 2 CIRsmsrf 4 0 1 1 S.Perezdh 4 1 0 0 Pigarcf 4 0 1 0 Zuninoc 4 1 3 0 Morlnd1b 5 0 2 2 Kubitzapr-3b 0 1 0 0 M Gnzlz1b 4 0 0 0 Riosrf 4120 LosAngeles New york Goins2b 3 0 0 0 Andrusss 5 0 2 1 Crondh-1b 4 1 2 1 Jcastroc 3 0 2 0 Infante2b 4 1 1 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi Travisph-2b 1 0 1 0 JHmltnrf 5 0 0 0 Gigaspi3b 3 1 1 0 Mrsnckcf 3 0 1 0 Cuthert3b 3 0 1 2 Pedrsncf 5 0 0 0 Grndrsrf 5 1 2 0 Totals 3 5 5 9 4 Totals 3 96 136 Rualf 3 1 1 0 Fthrstnpr-3b-ss11 1 1 Orlandlf 3 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 5 0 0 0 Teiadass 4 0 0 0 Toronto 130 000 100 G 5 Telisc 3 0 0 1 C.Perezc 3 2 0 0 Buterac 3 0 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 DnMrp3b-2b 3 1 1 0 6 Seattle 102 000 200 1 J oycelf 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 6 1 Totals 3 3 5 1 1 5 AGnzlz1b 3 1 1 0 KJhnsn2b 3 0 0 0 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. DnRrtsph-If 4 2 2 2 Houston B1G BBG OBB 1 JuTrnr3b 4 0 1 1 Uribeph-3b 2 0 1 1 E—Donaldson(13), C.Taylor (4). DP—Toronto2, Totals 3 9 7 127 Totals 3 9 131512 Kansas R upp (6). 38 — O .H e rrer a ( 3), A sch e (2), D .B row n (1 ). 5 Ciiy 41G BBG Ogx Seattle 2. TP —Seattle 1. LOB —Toronto 6, Seatle 7. Texas HR — Franco (11), Howard(18), Fowler (9), D.R oss Crwfrdpr 0 1 0 0 Duda1b 3 0 0 0 B 01 100 203 7 LOB — H ous t o n 6, Ka nsas Ci t y 4. 28 — C or re a (14 ), Guerrr3b 0 0 0 0 Confortlf 2 0 0 1 2B — Ru.Martin (17). HR —Donaldson(24), Carrera Los Angeles 100 116 32x 13 A.Russeg(6). SB—C.Hernandez (14). CS(12), Cuthbert(1). 38—Gattis (6). HR —L. 1), Grandlc 4 0 1 1 Niwnhscf 3 1 1 0 chwarber(1). SF—Bryant. (3), A.Jackson (5), N.cruz(25), Gutierrez (3). CS E—Beltre(8), Bass(1), Odor(11). LOB—Texas9, J.castro C ain (11). SB — J.D ys on 2 ( 1 7). 4 0 0 0 Plawckc 4 0 1 0 Encarnacion(2). SF—Donaldson. Los Angele8. s 28—Moreland (16), Andrus (17), Rua IP H R E R BBSD Puigrf IP H R E R BBSD Nicasiop 0 0 0 0 deGrmp 2 0 0 1 IP H R E R BBBD (5), Calhoun Philadelphia (17), Featherston(3), Dan.Robertson(2). Houston 72-3 5 4 4 2 6 K Hrndz2b 0 0 0 0 Familip 0 0 0 0 Toronto HR —Odor(8), Trout2(31), Cron(6). SB—Pulols (2). KeuchelL,12-5 6 2 - 3 10 5 5 0 5 NaiaW,1-1 Buehrle 52-3 10 3 3 1 3 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Ethierlf-rf 4 0 1 0 WFlorsph 1 0 0 0 S—C.Perez. SF—Aybar. J.Fields 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Araulo SchultzBS,2-3 1 1-3 1 2 2 1 2 Neris 1 1 1 1 0 1 J Rognsss 2 0 0 0 Meliap 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBBO Velasquez 1 1 0 0 0 2 Greinkp 2 0 1 0 Aa.Sanche z 1 0 0 0 0 2 Texas Chicago Kansas Ciiy Tepera 1 1 0 0 0 0 N.MartinezL,5-6 5 HammelL,5-5 3 2 - 3 86 6 1 3 Callaspph 1 0 0 0 6 4 4 3 5 VenturaW,5-7 7 6 1 1 0 5 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Bass 11-3 3 2 2 0 2 Howeg p 0 0 0 0 LoupL,2-5 TWood 0 2 3 2 0 0 F.Morales 1 0 0 0 0 0 Medina Seattle 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 3 6 3 3 2 3 VnSlyklf 0 0 0 0 S.Freem an Hochevar 1 0 0 0 0 0 TWalker 6 6 4 3 3 6 Patton 2-3 1 1 1 0 D.Ross 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 2 5 2 Totals 3 2 3 6 23 HBP —byVentura(Correa). LosAngeles000 000 002 G D.Rogins 1 1 1 1 1 0 T—3:01.A—41,123 (40,929). 2-3 2 3 2 1 1 Kela 3 T—2:38. A—33,638(37,903). New york 001 001 000 1 Lowe 2 2 0 0 1 3 W.Rodriguez 11- 3 4 2 2 0 1 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. BeimelW2-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 LosAngeles Diamondbacks 3, Brewers0 E—Pederson (4). DP—LosAngeles2. LOB—Los Balk—TWalker. HeaneyW,5-0 6 6 2 2 1 4 National League Angeles6,NewYork9.28—AGonzalez(25), JuTurnT—3:05. A—35,159(47,574). 2-3 2 2 0 1 1 Gott er (20),Granderson(18). SB—J.Rogins(8), Grander1-3 0 0 0 0 0 PHOENIX —Jeremy Hellickson SalasH,11 son (9).S—VanSlyke,Teiada. J.Smith 1 0 0 0 0 1 Braves 3,Cardinals2 threw six scoreless innings, Chris Orioles 5, Rays2 IP H R E R BBBD Street 1 4 3 3 0 1 LosAngeles Owings drove in two runs with N.Martinez pitchedto1 batter inthe6th. ST. LOUIS— Adonis Garcia's first Greinke 7 4 2 2 3 3 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Nolan Basspitchedto3 baters inthe 6th. a pinch-hit, two-out double and Howell 11-3 0 0 0 1 2 HBP—byHeaney(Fielder,Telis). PB—C.Perez. career home runbroke asixth-inReimold had atwo-run double NicasioL,1-3 1 1 1 1 1 2 Arizona shut out Milwaukee for the T—3;33.A—38,539 (45,957). ning tie and lifted Atlanta. The Jansen 0 1 0 0 0 0 among three hits, and Baltimore Newyork 30-year-old Garcia defected from second straight game. won its second straight win after deGrom 72-3 2 0 0 2 8 White Sox 2, indians1 Cuba more thanfour years agoand Milwaukee Arizona FamiliaBS,4-31 1 1-3 3 2 2 0 1 a four-game skid. Wei-Yin Chen ab r hbi ab r hbi made his big leaguedebut Friday. MeiiaW,1-0 1 0 0 0 1 1 won for the first time in four starts CLEVELAND — Carlos Rodon GParracf 3 0 1 0 Inciartlf 5020 Jansen pitchedto1batter inthe10th. Lucroy1b 4 0 1 0 A.Hill2b 4000 against Tampa Bay,andCaleb pitched shutout ball into theseventh Atlanta HBP — by G r einke (Ni e uw enhuis, Conforto). St. Louis Braunrf 3 0 1 0 Gldsch1b 3 0 1 0 T—3:27. A—36,093(41,922). Joseph hit a two-run homer for the inning andCarlos Sanchezhomered ab r hbi ab r hbi KDavislf 4 0 0 0 Pogockcf 2 1 1 0 JPetrsn2b 4 0 0 0 Wong2b 5 1 3 0 Orioles. for the secondstraight day to lead Gennet t2b 3 0 0 0 JaLam3b 4 1 2 1 Maybincf 5 0 2 1 Mcrpnt3b 4 0 0 0 Interieague 4 0 0 0 Tomas rf 4010 Chicago to its first four-gamesweep Markksrf 5 0 1 0 Hollidylf 3 0 1 1 HPerez3b HGomzss 4 0 0 0 Ahmedss 3 1 0 0 Baltimore TampaBay FFrmn1b 3 0 1 0 Heywrdrf 4 1 1 0 i n Cleveland si n ce July 2005. Maldndc 2 0 0 0 OHrndzc 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi AdGarc3b 4 1 1 1 Grichkcf 3 0 1 0 Giants 4, Athletics3 Garzap 2 0 1 0 Hllcksnp 2 0 0 0 L oughlf 5 0 0 0 Guyercf 2 0 0 0 ASmnsss 4 0 2 0 Bourioscf 1 0 0 0 Cottsp 0 0 0 0Owingsph 1 0 1 2 Chicago Cleveland C.Davisdh 4 1 1 0 Kiermrph-cf 2 0 0 0 EPerezlf 3 1 0 0 Pisctty1b 3 0 2 1 SPetrsnph 1 0 0 0 Chafinp 0 0 0 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi L vrnwyc 4 1 1 1 Tcruzc 4 0 0 0 SAN FRANCISCO — Tim Hudson MMchd3b 4 0 0 0 SouzJrrf 3 0 0 0 Knebelp 0 0 0 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 Shuckcf 5 0 1 0 Kipnis2b 4 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 3 1 2 0 Longoridh 4 1 1 1 Wislerp 2 0 0 0 Ko z mass 2 0 0 0 earned a win against the only team Goforthp 0 0 0 0 DPerltph 1 0 1 0 Saladin3b 2 0 0 0 Lindorss 3 0 1 0 JHardy ss 4 1 1 1 Forsyth 2b 3 1 2 1 Vizcainp 0 0 0 0 Molinaph 1 0 0 0 CGomzph 1 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 he had never beaten in a17-year Mecarrlf 4 0 2 1 Brantlycf 4 0 0 0 Reimldrf 3 0 3 2 JButlerlf 3 0 1 0 Dcastrph 1 0 0 0 Wachap 2 0 0 0 Totals 31 0 4 0 Totals 33 3 9 3 Flahrly1b 4 0 0 0 DeJessph-If 1 0 0 0 Abreu1b 3 0 1 0 Raburnlf 3 0 0 0 JiJhnsnp 0 0 0 0 Tuivaigp 0 0 0 0 big league career, pitching San Milwaukee GBB GBB 000 B LaRochdh 4 0 0 0 Urshela3b 1 1 1 0 Schoop2b 4 1 2 0 Loney1b 4 0 2 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 3 Francisco past his former teamfor Arizona GBB 102 00x AvGarcrf 4 0 1 0 CSantndh 4 0 1 0 Josephc 4 1 1 2 TBckhss 3 0 1 0 DJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 E—K.Davis (4). DP—Milwaukee 1. LOB —MilAIRmrzss 4 0 0 0 Aguilar1b 2 0 0 0 Elmore 3b 3 0 1 0 a sweep. Hudson becamethe 15th Cishek p 0 0 0 0 waukee9, Arizona10. 2B—Inciarte (17), Ja.Lam Flowrsc 4 0 0 0 DvMrpph 1 0 0 1 b C asalic 2 0 0 0 Soclvch p 0 0 0 0 pitcher to defeat all 30 current 8—Ja.Lamb(4). C Snchz2b 4 2 3 1 Moss rf 4 0 2 0 7), Tomas (16), Owi n gs (14). 3 J asoph 1 0 0 0 JhPerltph 1 0 0 0 RPerezc 3 0 1 0 8—O wings (13). Rivera c 1 0 0 0 teams in the majors. Totals 3 5 3 8 3 Totals 3 42 8 2 I P H R ER BBSD Aviles3b-If 3 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 10 5 Totals 3 2 2 8 2 Atlanta B2G BB1 GBB 3 Milwaukee B altimore 300 2 0 0 B00 5 Totals 34 2 8 2 Totals 3 2 1 6 1 St. Louis BBB 1 1 B GBB 2 arza L,5-11 52 - 3 7 3 3 3 5 Oakland ab r hbi San Francisco B01 BDD 1BB 2 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 2 00 G00 2 Chicago E—Cishek (2), Kozm a (3). DP—Atlanta1,St.Lou- G Cotts 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Burnscf 4 0 0 0 Pagancf 4ab2 r1hbi DP — Baltimore 1, Tampa Bay 1. LOB—Baltimore Cleveland B 0 0 B 0 0 BB1 1 is1. 0 LOB —Atlanta9,St. Louis9.28—Lavarnway(2) Knebel 1 1 0 0 1 2 E—Raburn (1), Aviles (6). DP—Chicago 1. Wong 6, TampaBay8. 28—Reimold (2), J.Butler (11), 4 0 0 0 Panik2b 4 0 0 0 (20), H olliday(13),Heyward (20).HR—AdGar- Goforth 1 1 0 0 0 2 Vogtc —Chicago 9, Cleveland6. 2B—R.Perez (7). cia (1). SB TBeckham (5). HR—Joseph (7), Longoria (10), For- LOB Zobristlf-2b 4 1 2 0 MDuffy3b 4 1 2 3 —Maybin (17). Arizona 3B — Urshela (1).HR —C.Sanchez (2).SB—Av.Garcia sythe(11). rf 4 1 1 0 Posey c 4 1 4 0 IP H R E R BBBD HegicksonW7-6 6 4 0 0 3 6 Reddck IP H R E R BBSD (5). CS —Shuck(3). ChafinH,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 I .Davis 1b 3 1 2 0 Pence rf 3 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Atlanta Baltimore S mlnsk ph 0 0 0 0 Belt 1b 4 0 2 1 W isler W5-1 7 7 2 2 3 3 D.Hernandez H,2 1 0 0 0 0 2 Lawrie3b W.chenW,5-6 5 1-3 6 2 2 1 3 Chicago 4 0 2 1 Bcrwfrss 4 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 ZieglerS,17-19 1 0 0 0 1 2 62 - 3 5 0 0 0 9 VizcainoH,3 Tom.HunterH,6 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 RodonW4-3 Sogard2b 1 0 0 0 GBlanclf 3 0 0 0 S,9-12 1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP— byHe llickson (Gennett). 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 2 Ji.Johnson BrachH,7 1 0 0 0 1 1 PetrickaH,10 Oterop 0 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 T—3:20.A—24,216 (48,519). O'DayH,B 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 St. Louis 1 2 0 0 0 0 DukeH,18 B Butlerph 1 0 1 1 Lopezp 0 0 0 0 achaL,11-4 6 5 3 3 3 5 1 1 0 1 W BrittonS,25-26 1 0 0 0 1 3 Dav.RobertsonS,21-261 1 Scrinerp 0 0 0 0 Casillap 0 0 0 0 Tuivailala 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Cleveland TampaBay 2 Fuldph 1 0 0 0 THudsnp 2 0 1 0 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Padres 3, Marlins 2 - 3 6 2 2 3 8 Choate M.MooreL,1-2 5 8 5 5 2 4 SalazarL,8-6 6 P omrnzp 0 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 11-3 1 0 0 1 3 Cishek Colome 3 2 0 0 0 4 McAgister OFlhrtp 0 0 0 0 Maxwg lf 2 0 0 0 Socol o vi c h 1 1 0 0 0 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 SAN DIEGO — Justin Upton homB.Gome s 1 0 0 0 0 2 Rzepczynski Pheglyph 1 0 0 0 Vizcaino. HBP —by W.chen (Guyer), by M.Moore(A.Jones). B.Shaw 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 WP — ered and Odrisamer Despaigne Semien ss 4 0 0 0 T—3:02. A—44,780(45,399). WP—Tom.Hunter, M.Moore. HBP —byRodon(Aguilar). Grvmnp 0 0 0 0 earned his first win since Mayas T—2:43. A—18,613(31,042). T—2:52.A—17,751(36,856). Canhalf 3 0 1 0 Pirates 3, Nationals1 San Diego continued its home Totals 34 3 9 2 Totals 3 44 124 010 200 GOO 3 Yankees 7,Twins2 Red Sox11, Tigers1 dominance over Miami. Upton hit Oakland 4 San Francisco 310 000 BDx PITTSBURGH — Pittsburgh's his 16th home run, andDespaigne E — La w ri e (19), B.crawford (10). DP — O akla nd Gerrit Cole struck out eight to MINNEAPOLIS — Nathan Eovaldi BOSTON — David Ortiz homered won for the first time since beating 2.LOB— Oakland5,SanFrancisco9.28— Reddick become the majors' first14-game Pittsburgh on May31. ThePadres (14), I.Davi(14), struck out five while pitching twice and drove in acareer-high s Posey(16), THudson (2). HR —M. Duffy(9).CS—Zobrist (1), Smolinski (1).S—Lopez. winner and improved his ERA to into the ninth inning, andChase seven runs to leadBoston to a have won nine of 11against the IP H R E R BBBD victory over Detroit. 2.40 in four July starts. Headley andStephenDrew each Oakland Marlins at Petco Park. GravemanL,6-7 1 1-3 7 4 4 2 2 homered for NewYork. Otero 12-3 2 0 0 0 1 Detroit Boston Washington Pittsburgh Miami Ban Diego Scribner 2 1 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi New york Minnesota Pomeranz 2 1 0 0 0 1 R Davicf-If s 4 0 0 0 Betts cf 6 1 1 0 MTaylrcf 4 1 1 1 GPolncrf 4 1 1 1 ISuzukirl 3 0 0 1 Venalecf 4 1 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi O'Flaherly 1 1 0 0 0 0 Kinsler2b 3 0 0 0 B.Holt2b 3 1 2 0 Espinos2b 4 0 2 0 SMartelf 3 0 1 0 Ellsurycf 5 0 0 0 Dozier2b 3 0 2 0 Prado2b 4 0 0 0 Solarte3b 3 0 1 0 Ban Francisco Harper rf 4 0 1 0 Mcctch cf 3 0 1 1 G ardnrlf 4 1 2 0 TrHntrrf 4 0 0 1 Romine2b 1 0 0 0 JWeeks2b 2 1 1 0 Y elichcf 4 0 0 0 Kemprf 4 0 0 1 T.Hudson W6-8 5 7 3 3 0 1 YEscor3b 3 0 0 0 ArRmr3b 3 0 0 0 Cespds If 3 0 0 0 Bogarts ss 5 2 4 0 Teixeirdh 4 1 0 0 Mauer1b 4 0 1 0 B our1b 4 0 0 0 Uptonlf 3 1 2 1 Affeldt H,B 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 CRonsn1b 4 0 1 0 Kangss 3 0 0 0 G osecf 0 0 0 0 Ortizdh 5 3 4 7 BMccnc 2 1 0 0 Sanodh 4 1 1 0 McGeh3b 3 0 0 0 Alonso1b 4 1 2 0 KontosH,10 12 - 3 0 0 0 0 2 V Mrtnzdh 2 0 0 0 HRmrzlf 4 3 2 0 Dsmndss 4 0 1 0 NWalkr2b 3 1 1 1 Beltranrf 4 0 1 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 1 1 Dietrchlf 3 0 0 0 DeNrrsc 3 0 0 0 Lopez H, 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 WRamsc 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz1b 3 0 0 0 JMrtnzrf 4 0 1 0 Navaph-If 1 0 0 0 CYoung rf 0 0 0 0 ERosarlf 4 0 2 0 Realmtc 4 2 2 1 Gyorko2b 3 0 1 0 dnDkkrlf 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz1b 0 0 0 0 Casilla S,26-30 1 1 0 0 1 2 Cstgns3b 4 1 1 1 DeAzarf 4 0 1 0 GJones1b 4 1 1 1 Nunezss 4 0 1 0 Rojasss 2 0 1 0 Amarstss 2 0 0 1 WP—THudson. J.Rossp 2 0 0 0 Stewartc 3 1 1 0 JMccnc 3 0 1 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 2 1 Hchvrrss 0 0 0 0 Despgnp 2 0 0 0 Headly3b 4 2 2 3 KSuzukc 4 0 0 0 T—3:04. A—42,034(41,915). Thrntnp 0 0 0 0 G.cole p 2 0 0 0 Latosp 0 0 0 0 Maurerp 0 0 0 0 G regrsss 3 0 0 1 Hickscf 3 1 2 0 JMarte1b 3 0 0 0 Napoli1b 4 0 2 2 Rendonph 1 0 1 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Jlglesisss 3 0 0 0 Swihartc 5 0 1 1 Morseph 1 0 1 0 Almontph 1 0 0 0 Drew2b 3 1 1 2 BMorrsp 0 0 0 0 Benoitp 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 7 7 7 Totals 3 4 2 10 2 Totals 30 1 3 1 Totals 4 3 112011 Janssnp 0 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 History BOO B10 BBB 1 Totals 3 2 1 7 1 Totals 2 73 5 3 New york 000 0 1 6 GOO 7 Detroit Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 Boston GDD 143 3gx 11 Washington BB1 BBB GBB — 1 THIS DATE IN BASEBALL Minnesota 001 000 G01 — 2 Totals 2 8 2 4 2 Totals 2 93 7 3 E—J.lglesias (10), E.Rodriguez (2). DP—Detroit Pittsburgh B B 21 BB Ggx 3 DP — NewYork3.LOB—NewYork5,Minnesota6. Miami GBB 01B 100 2 E — M. T ayl o r (3). DP — P it t sburgh 1. LOB—Detroit 5, Boston 11. 28—J. July 27 28 — Gardner(23),Beltran(20),Sano(5). HR—Head- 1, Boston 1. LOB Ban Diego 0 2 B 0 8 1 00x 3 1918 BrooklynrookieHenryHeitmancomMccann(14), H.Ramirez(7), Napoli (15),Swihart (9). Washington5, Pittsburgh3. 28—C.Robinson(11). LOB —Miami5,SanDiego5. 28—Venable(9). 38ley (9),Drew(13). S—Gregorius. Castellanos (10), Ortiz2(19). S—DeAza. HR — M.Taylor (8), N.Walker(9). SB—Espinosa (4). Solarte(2).HR IP H R E R BBSO HR — —Realmuto(6), upton(16). S—Latos pletedoneof the shortest careersin majorleague S.Marte (8). S—G.cole. IP H R E R BBBO CS — history.Heitmanappeared onthe moundagainst the New york 2, Solarte.SF—I.Suzuki, Amarista. IP H R E R BBSD EovaldiW,10-2 8 8 2 2 1 5 Detroit IP H R E R BBSD St. LouisCardinals,gaveupfour consecutive hits G reene L,4-8 41 3 11 5 5 2 1 Washington and thenleft thegame,never to playamajor league JuWilson 0 2 0 0 0 0 Miami 12-3 5 3 3 0 2 J.RossL,2-3 6 5 3 3 1 7 LatosL,4-7 6 6 3 3 0 5 gameagain. Betances 1 0 0 0 0 0 K.Ryan 1984 —Mont real'sPeteRosepassedTyCobb Minnesota N.Feliz 1 4 3 3 0 1 Thornton 1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Morris 2 1 0 0 1 3 GibsonL,B-B 51 - 3 6 6 6 2 4 Krol 1 0 0 0 0 Janssen 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Diego for the mostsingles in a careerwith No.3,053, O' Rourke 12-3 1 1 1 2 2 Boston Pittsburgh DespaigneW,4-7 6 2 1 1 2 3 againstthePhiladelphia Philies. Graham 2 0 0 0 0 3 E.Rodriguez W,6-3 7 3 1 1 1 6 G.coleW,14-4 7 2 -3 7 1 1 0 8 MaurerH,12 1 2 1 1 0 1 2011 Seattleendedits 17-gamelosing streak Eovaldipitchedto1 batter inthe9th. RossJr. 1 0 0 0 0 1 WatsonH,23 1 3- 0 0 0 0 0 BenoitH,17 1 0 0 0 0 1 when IchiroSuzukiandrookie DustinAckleyled a Ju.Wilsonpitchedto 2batters inthe 9th. Ogando 1 0 0 0 1 0 Melancon S,32-33 1 0 0 0 0 1 KimbrelS,29-30 1 0 0 0 0 0 17-hit attackina9-2winoverthe NewYorkYankees. HBP—byGibson(Drew).WP—Gibson. HBP —byOgando(VMartinez). HBP —byJ.Ross(S.Marte), byG.cole (YEscobar). HBP—byDespaigne(Dietrich). WP—Latos. It was thelongestskid in the majorleaguessince T—3:00. A—37,391(39,021). T—3:14.A—35,582(37,673). T—2:18. A—37,597(38,362). T—2:32.A—33,292 (41,164). KansasCitylost19 in 2005. Toronto
B4 T H E BULLETIN
MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
BASEBALL HALL OF FAME
NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
'F I ()
ou teams o or ? ertssa it e en s By Brian Gosset A nalytics will b e i n
2-yard line had a conversion ponent's personnel, but runrate of 99.5 percent, while ning the ball by the goal line the all-time success rate of has a higher success rate than the two-point conversion is throwing the ball," Goldner 48 percent. The 32 teams at- said. "I am personally a protempted 59 two-point tries ponent of spreading the field lastseason,converting on 47 and running the ball into open percent. Eight teams did not gaps, depending on how the attempt a single two-point defense lines up." conversion. Another reason two-point "More teams will go for attempts might increase is two," Burke said. "It's twice because dual-threat quarterthe risk, but twice the reward. backsarebecoming the norm Kicking it is just half the risk, in the league. "It will make teams more but half the reward."
spotlight during the upcoming NFL season more than ever
because of a rule change involving the extra point. After a few years of trying to change the rule, NFL owners voted in May to move the extra-point try from the 2-yard line to the 15-yard line. However, if teams want to go for two points, the ball will re-
main at the 2. The rule change
.'tf A T
also says the defense can return a blocked extra point or failed two-point try for two
likely to miss extra points,
points. Under the previous rule, the ball was dead on a failed try. The NFL e xperimented
depends on your personnel and your opponent's personnel, but running the ball by the goal line has a higher success rate than
Kickers made 94.3 percent of their 33-yard extra points. The
question this year: Kick the extra point or go for two? a
Brian Burke, creator of Ad-
vanced Football Analytic s, has worked with numerous
Mike G roll photos / The Associated Press
es during Baseball Hall of Fame induction ceremonies Sunday at Cooperstown, New York.
A quartet o steroi -era and Smoltz proved indomi- game winner in 1997 and won table. They combined for 735 four consecutive Cy Young
COOPERSTOW N , N.Y. Three pitchers who became dominant after trades and a
wins, 11,113 strikeouts and
o nd baseman have a
all with the Houston Astros,
moniker — Hall of Famer. Randy Johnson, Pedro
was indefatigable, becoming
303 victories in 22 seasons. Smoltz won the 1996 Cy
an All-Star at second base
Young award and reached the
Martinez, John Smoltz and
and behind the plate.
Craig Biggio were inducted
Martinez, 219-100 for his career, helped the Red Sox
playoffs 14 times with Atlanta. The Braves won five pennants
awards with the Arizona Di-
nine Cy Young Awards. amondbacks, leading them to Biggio, who played four po- the World Series championrock-soli d catcher-turned-sec- sitions in his 20-year career, ship in 2001. He finished with
into the Baseball Hall of Fame on Sunday and basked in the
fect on coaching tendencies." Either way, the percentages will be looked at dosely. That is where analytics come in.
"Some teams use my tools and models for themselves, and I provide help for teams to make the right decision," he said. "I' ve worked closely
odds ofcertain in-game scenarios, such as two-point and
— Analyst Keith Goldner
fourth-down conversions. B urke i s 5 0 -50 o n t h e
Keith Goldner broke the
with teams over the years. My
"I know its intent," he said. "It's important to keep the
Goldner is chief analyst at
tools and models have now
f u r ther. been the standard around the
number Fire, an analytical
One scenario Burke can re-
company. may have made it more comAccording to Goldner, with plicated than it needed to be. the ball moved to the 15-yard The ball is in two different line, the success rate drops six spots now for the extra-point. percentage pointsto 93.6 perOverall it's a better solution. cent. The expected point total Kicking in general can im- that comes from a two-point prove, maybe make narrower try is .960, which is higher posts. than expected from an exBurke has studied analytics tra-point try from the 15-yard for nearly 10 years. Each year, line. teams contact Burke and his Going for two, under these company for advice. new rules, is probably smart"It was a hobby of mine and er, according to Goldner. A interesting to me," Burke said. lot goes into the decision, and
call is when the overtime rules changed. Before, the game would end with any team scoring first. Now if one team kicks a field goal, the other team has a chanceto play offense.
game interesting, but they
Ha o Famers enter untainte The Associated Press
have a dramatic immediate ef-
throwing the ball."
teams over the years on the Clockwise from top left: Pedro Martinez, Craig Biggio, John Smoltz and Randy Johnson give speech-
and as a result, more likely to go for two in general," Goldner said. "In reality though, as m any coaches arehighly risk averse, it probably will not
with the longer kick for two weeks in last year's preseason.
By John Kekis
"This obviously depends on your personnel and your op-
to consult with them." E xtra p oints f r o m t h e
Fort Worth (Texas) Star-Telegram
"I started the website and got
t h a t t e a ms
shouldn't rely on long fieldgoal tries in overtime. "When the rule changed, teams weren'tsure how to handle some fourth-down decisions," he said.
"Long field goals are bad on first possessions. You
of course, the rate of hitting
phone calls from media and a two-point conversion can different outlets, and that' s increase with a l i ttle more when teams started to call me practice.
don't want that. Punting in
long field-goal range might be better."
and the 1995 World Series
break an 86-year-old World
For Martinez, the last to speak, the moment was mag-
with Smoltz on the roster. He' s Seriesdrought in 2004 and is the first pitcher to win more the first Boston pitcher induct- than 200 games and save at ed. He won 117 games and least 150 games. He is also
ical as scores in the crowd waved Dominican flags for
two Cy Youngs in seven sea- the first player inducted with sons pitching in hitter-friendly Tommy John surgery on his
one of their own. Martinez,
who also delivered part of his speech in Spanish, and
ers didn't stick around with
spotlight one more time.
Remarkably, all three pitch-
At the end of the ceremony, Martinez beckoned Marichal
HEARING AIDS. Helyfnff Peoyle Heer Bet&sr
resume. Smoltz understood his debt to John. "I'm a miracle. I'm a medical
their first clubs very long. great Juan Marichal, elected Drafted by Montreal, John- miracle," Smoltz said. "I never in 1983, are the only Hall of son made the Expos' roster in took one day for granted." Famers from the Caribbean 1988 and midway through the Smoltz also heaped praise nation. 1989 season was traded to the on former manager Bobby former San Francisco Giants
Cox an d
t e ammates Tom
Smoltz, signed by his home- Glavine and Greg Maddux, to the stage and they held town Detroit Tigers after be- who were inducted a year their flag high, one last emo- ing selected on the 22nd round ago, and delivered a message tional gesture as the crowd of the 1985 draft, was dealt to parents of the players of roared. to Atlanta for veteran Doyle tomorrow as the number of "We waited 32 years for an- Alexander in August 1987. Tommy John surgeries conother Dominican," said Mar- And the Dodgers, thinking he tinues to escalate. "Understand that this is tinez. "I hope all Dominicans might be too fragile at 5-footremember this. I don't think 10 and 170 pounds for the rig- not normal to have a surgery the Dominican Republic will ors ofthe game as a starter, at 14 or 15 years old," Smoltz have a better image than me traded Martinez to Montreal said to warm applause. "Baseand Marichal on Father's Day after the hard-throwing right- ball is not a year-round sport. (in the Dominican Republic) hander with the pinpoint con- They' re competing too hard, to be up there." trol had a solid rookie season too early. That's why we' re Playing through an era in the bullpen. having these problems." tainted by steroids and ruled On this day, that was anBiggio became the only by offense — compliments of cient history. player in major league histobulked-upsluggers,a sm aller Johnson, at 6-foot-10 the ry with at least 3,000 hits, 600 strike zone and smaller ball- tallest player elected to the doubles, 400 stolen bases and parks — Johnson, Martinez Hall ofFame, became a 20- 250 home runs.
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835 DayofSale www.expo.des chutes.orl Rodeo - gates open at5:30 pm, performancestarts at 6:30 pm. Rodeo Free with Fair admission. Seniors 62+ AdmittedFREE!
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while supplies last at Central OregonShopper booth.
Chute ¹9 rodeo dance to follow
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825 Pre-SaleOnline 835 DayofSale www.expo.desch ntes.ore Wild WestShows Juniper Arcana 11 amand2 pm
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Old-fashioned, Affordable Fa mily Fun! For The First Time! Fair and Carnival Tickets Available Online!
New this year-Jest In TimeFamily Circus, Mutton Bustin', bicycle obstacle course, giant water ball/firehose competition area. Plus our traditional free pony ridesandfree petting zoo, Campfire, andspecial areahosted by local fire co-op memberswill be there too!
Watch TheBulletin for a detailedschedule. TheRtmilyFunZoneismadepossihlehytheseline sponsors andpartners ol TheBulletin
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TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP
I(yle Buschwins yet again, this time atIndy
The Associated Press
INDIANAPOLIS — There was no c elebratory burn-
out — Kyle Busch has done plenty of those the last few weeks — just another big, fat
kiss at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. B usch's triumphant r e J"
turn following a horrible crash the day before the season-opening Daytona 500 continued Sunday with one of the biggest wins of his career. He grabbed an elusive victory at Indy, where Busch
won the Brickyard 400 for a weekend sweep at the histor-
championship should he be ranked inside the top 30 in points. "We' re a championship contending team, we just need to be championship eligible," Busch said. Roger Penske was denied his first Brickyard 400 win when Joey Logano finished second. "Geez, I guess Kyle's back," Daytona 500 winner Logano said. "It's just so frustrating running second at the Brickyard. Second hurts." Busch knows that all too well. He finished second in
ic track. two of the previous three Busch missed the first 11 Brickyards. races of the season with a
Jeff Gordon's final Brick-
broken right leg and broken yard 400 was a huge bust as left foot. He returned in late an early spin caused considMay and has won three conE
a Jarod Opperman photos /The Bulletin
Pro women riders cross over TumaloCreek along NWShevlin Park Road on Sunday afternoon on their first lap of the Cascade Cycling Classic’s Awbrey Butte Circuit Race.
Continued from B1 "There was a break at one point, second lap, I got up the road with
women’ s Cascade Cy›
' QIP Rcgence
Dvorak came into Sunday and a2:05lead on Neben.With a strong and deep Twenty16
napolis victory ranks along- mph for his fifth career vic-
yellow jersey, there was little drama during the three-lap circuit around northwest Bend
strength and th e n u mbers. Twenty16 took third, 14 secIt's great to be able to do this onds back. for my team. It's a team effort Miller, 28 and of Colorado
do much at all until the last half
lap. It was easy for me, hard for Continued from B1 the guys, but they rode out of "I think that's every young their skin so I'm proud of them." person's goal, starting out," Smith came into Sunday Smith said when asked if hopes with just a I-second lead on to race in Europe one day. "I'm Carpenter. He said he would just taking it step by step and have been just as happy if Carnot rushing things." penter took the overall win. Hincapie will compete this
"It's a team effort," Smith
summer in two of the biggest said. "It's just the way it worked cycling races in the United out. We' re all good mates, and States, the Tour of Utah and I'm just real pleased to come the USA Pro Challenge in away with the win and even Colorado.
On Sunday during the circuit German Florenz Knauer race through northwest Bend of H&R Block won Sunday's and Tumalo, the youth devel- stage, pulling away from the opment team proved it knows field about 300 meters from how to defend a yellow jersey. the finish on the final climb up There were never any threaten- Summit Drive near Central Oring breakaways, but Smith and egon Community College. His Carpenter marked every rider winning time was 2 hours, 57 who made a move that might have been a threat to their over-
the Cascade for Visit Dallas,
combination of breaks, but we
which had high hopes coming into the CCC but could
raced our bikes and were on the podium every day, so we can't really complain."
"It was huge for sure," Miller
"Hincapie controlled everything. But I knew this was my
kind of finish, up the hill." Bend's Chris Horner of Airgas-Safeway finished 12th
— Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricalNrbendbulletin.corn
See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shade structures. Sun eben you wantit, shade whenyou needit.
McCutcheon, also of Bend, was
16th overall, 4:42 back.
Darlington Raceway as the biggest ofhiscareer. "Maybe Ifound my happy place," Busch said in victory lane when asked if he has found a new perspective since he was injured in a crash the day before the season-opening Daytona 500.
tory and first since Bristol in 2013. Jack Beckman won in
Funny Car, Larry Morgan in Pro Stock, and Eddie Krawiec m Pro Stock Motorcycle.
Vettel wins in Hungary: BUDAPEST, Hungary
Vettel won the Hungarian Grand Prix for the first time,
second-tier Xfinity Series
while Nico Rosberg blew his chances of catching Lew-
race Saturday at Indianap-
is Hamilton in the title race
Busch, who also won the
olis, moved 23 points away when he punctured a tire from cracking the top 30 in near the end. Vettel's win put the s t andings. N A S CAR the German driver back into granted him a waiver that
the title race, as Hamilton
will make him eligible for
finished sixth and Rosberg placed eighth.
the Chase for the Sprint Cup
SUN FoREsT CoNSTRVCTION
DESIGN 1 BUILD 0 REMODEL
overall, 4:07 behind Smith.
Horner's teammate Connor
side his Southern 500 win at
3.925-second run at 319.37
ISI I Q
O >N DEMA N D
Horner, 43 — who won the 2013 Vuelta a E spana and
was 17th in last year's Tour de France — said he was hoping
803 SW Industrial Way, Bend, OR
to take a lead on the first stage,
the McKenzie Pass Road Race, but it never came to fruition. Then Hincapie took control of
the race during Friday's Cascade Lakes Road Race. "It was a good opener for the
Tour of Utah," Horner said. "It' s been five or six weeks since my last race, so it was a good way minutes, 29 seconds. Lucas Se- to open the legs and get ready bastianHaedo ofJamisHagens for Utah. It's great being back
Berman finished second, 1 second back, and Smith was third,
on such a hard course, but the boys rode amazing," Smith said. "They made it easy for myself and Robin Carpenter, just to save some energy for the
also 1 second back.
"It's never easy to defend
Springs, Colorado, attacked said of the stage win. "We' ve from the bottom of the final been second and third (in stagclimb and held on for the win es) all week, so to top it off with as Ramsden was closing fast. a win was awesome. We had a It was the first stage win of little bit of bad luck with a bad
not match th e s trength of Twenty16.
ular. I am not going to let a couple races overthrow the
sive crown jewels. His India-
team to help her defend the
and Tumalo. On the hill-climb finish along Summit Drive near Central Oregon Commu- through and through." nity College, Dvorak finished Amanda Miller of Visit Dalseventh and easily hung on las claimed the stage victory to the overall win, her first in Sunday, breaking away from seven years as a professional Denise Ramsden of Trek Red cyclist. Truck to win in 2:08:52. Rams"I was confident going in," den finished second, 3 seconds Dvorak said. "We had the back, and Lauren Hall, of
felt like I just continued right
podium Sun› day afternoon
with a I:12 lead on Armstrong
The fans have been spectac-
"Once we' ve been back, I
victory for the 34-year-old Virginian.
stands on the
a little nervous, and Kristin
it, so it was definitely a team effort from start to finish today."
born in May.
following the Awbrey Butte Circuit Race. It was the first
Leah Thomas. I was getting (Armstrong) had to keep telling me, 'We got this, relax.' Everyone had to talk me through
record five victories at Indi-
His latest win was cele- anapolis, finished 42nd. He' s brated with the traditional retiring at the end of the year. "It was d isappointing," kissing of the Yard of Bricks, where he was accompanied Gordon said. "I have had an by his wife and son, who was amazingcareerherein Indy
on my stride," Busch said. races that have gone well." "This has been a phenomeAlso on Sunday: nal return. I won't say pheTorrence earns first win in nomenal year because it was more than twoyears: MORRIa dismal year to start, but I SON, Colo.— Steve Torrence guess I' ll take that 11-week raced to his first Top Fuel vicvacation any year if it's going tory in more than two years, to look like this." beatingTony Schumacher in Now he has a prestigious the Mopar Mile-High NHRA Brickyard victory to give Nationals a t Ban d i mere him one of NASCAR's elu- Speedway. Torrence had a
cling Classic winner An›
f i f t h-place rider,
erable damage that eventual-
secutive Sprint Cup Series ly sent him to the garage for races and four of the past repairs. Gordon, who has a
home. I' ve never done it when
it's been this cold. I was expecting 100 degrees. It's crazy. But "I started my sprint quite it's always fun just waking up early, and I saw I had such a big in your bed and just rolling over break that it made me just keep to the race." going, because I knew it was — Reporter: 541-383-0318, last lap. We didn't really have to my stage today," Knauer said. mmoricalibendbulletin.corn.
FREE 2015 FAIR BUS SCHEDULE DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIRAND RODEO Wednesday, July 29- Sunday, August 2
THIS WEEKEHD’5 ISSUE S
d t r* c h
f d M dd a l t ,
MOUNTAIN VIEWHIGH SCHOOL SISTERS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 2755 NE 27th St, Bend 613 EastCascade,Sisters LEAVE MVHS 9:30AM 11:30AM 3:30PM 5:30PM
LE AVE FAIR 2:30PM 4:30PM 9:OOPM 10:30PM(W/Th) 11:30PM(F/Sat)
NOTE: Sunday,August 2 schedule 9:30AM 3:30PM 1 I:30AM 5:30PM
Il I !~ M
la tt O J I
L E AVE SES LEA VE FAIR 9:30AM 3:30PM 11:30AM 5:30PM 4:30PM (Last bus onSun) (Except Sunday) 10:30PM(W/Th) 11:30PM(F/Sat)
757 SWRimrockWay, Redmond LEAVE RHS 10:OOAM NOON 5:00PM
LE AVE FAIR 3:30PM 5:30PM (Last bus on sun) 10:30PM(W/Thj
Check GET/BAT schedules for arrival times at Mountain View High School. All times include 8 01 6 D e s e h u t e s c o u n t l r ADA-accessible bus. D / D
MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN
O M M U N IT Y
THE VOLCANICBIKE & BREW FESTIVAL: Aug. 21-23; Experience Mt. Bachelor' s inaugural Volcanic Bike& Brew Festival. BIGSTOCK2015:Aug.8;Bigstock 2015,a Featuring the third stop of the Oregon benefit for Oregon Adaptive Sports, is an Enduro Series, the weekend will be a annual musical festival set in an intimate, combination of biking, music, beer and privately held natural amphitheater in Bend; more; Mt. Bachelor, 13000 Century 3 p.m.; $100-$110; location TBA via email Dr., Bend; www.mtbachelor.corn or prior to date for security purposes; http: // 541-693-0996. bendticket.strangertickets.corn/events or MOUNTAIN BIKE RIDE: Aug. 22; Metolius 541-306-4774. Preserve: Join the Deschutes Land Trust and Gary Gustafson for a 6-7 mile intermediate CYCLING mountain bike ride at the Metolius Preserve. We will stop to talk about the many SUMMER YOUTH MOUNTAINBIKING: qualities of the preserve; 10 a.m.; Metolius Monday-Thursday through Aug. 20; AbilityPreserve, Forest Service 2064, Sisters; based mountain biking skills progressions https://aug22bikemp.eventbrite.corn or with great coaches who makeevery ride 541-330-0017. a fun adventure. One to four days a week WOMEN'S WEEKENDCYCLING CAMPoptions for 5 and 10 weeksessions; 8:30 Aug.27-30;Three a.m.; $120-$960; Bend Endurance Academy, WESTFIR/OAKRIDGE: days of recreational riding in a supportive, 500 SWBondSt.,Suite 142,Bend;www. no-drop group on the beautiful roads of bendenduranceacademy.org/enrollment. the Western Cascades; build confidence, MBSEF TWO WEEKCYCLING PROGRAM: skills and fitness in a supportive group Mondays-Thursdays July 27-Aug. 6 and environment; $225; Bowen Sports Aug. 17-27; MBSEF is running four summer mountain bike sessions for ages 6-14. Each Performance, 225 NELafayette Ave., Bend; http: //bowensportsperformance.corn/ session is two weeks long with two, three or camps/ or 541-977-1321. four-day-a-week options. We will explore a OCHOCO GRAVELROUBAIX: Aug.29; different trail each day of the week; 9 a.m.; New gravel bicycle race featuring 120- and 2 day/week — $80, 3 day/week — $110, 45-mile gravel loops through the Ochoco 4 day/week — $130; local trails, Bend; National Forest and a10-mile road ride; www.mbsef.org/cycling/cycling-home or 6 a.m.; $20-$65; Crooked River Park, 541-388-7848. Prineville; https://obra.org or 541-903-0509. MT. BACHELOR XC RACESERIES: Wednesday and Aug. 12; New to the Mt. EQUESTRIAN Bachelor Bike Park is our XCRace Series. This will be a great opportunity for mountain RIDING: Saturdays bike enthusiasts to put their skills to the test DIANE’S HORSEBACK through Aug. 15; RAPRD-sponsored in a fun and competitive environment; 5 horseback riding for ages 7-18. Join us at p.m.; $15-$40; Pre-register for one race or Diane's Riding Place in Bend on Saturdays sign up for all three; Mt. Bachelor Ski Area, from July 25 through Aug. 15. Beginners 13000 Century Dr., Bend; www.mtbachelor. meet from 2 to 3 p.m. and intermediate corn or 541-693-0996. riders from 3 to 4 p.m.; $100; Diane's Riding 2015 BENDSUMMERSUMMIT CRITERIUM Place, 65535 Cline Falls Hwy., Bend; http: // SERIES:Wednesday; Seasoned and newbie raprd.org or 541-548-7275. cyclists are now able to test their legs and race for glory on a closed course; this will FOOTBALL be a points series with series prizes to the overall top three finishers in each category; Series: $60, $40 juniors; One Day: $15, $10 RIDGEVIEWHIGHSCHOOL YOUTH FOOTBALLCAMP: Monday-Thursday; juniors; Summit High School, 2855 NW Coached by varsity players and members of Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.obra.org. the Ridgeview coaching staff, the focus is SUNNYSIDESPORTS WOMEN'S ROAD on fundamentals and fun. Bring cleats and RIDES:Thursdays through Aug. 6; 1-2 a water bottle; 9 a.m.; $60; Ridgeview High hour casual road ride. Leaves Sunnyside School, 4555 SW Elkhorn Ave., Bend; www. Sports at5:30 p.m.onThursday evenings. raprd.org or 541-548-7275. Distances vary from 20-35 miles. This is not a race; Sunnyside Sports, 930 NW Newport MULTISPORTS Ave., Bend or 541-788-6227. NICEAND EASY RIDES WITH HUTCH'S JORDAN KENTSKILLS CAMP: MondayBICYCLES: Aug. 6; A "Nice and Easy" road Thursday; This multisport skill camp bike ride meeting at Crux Fermentation offers instruction in football (non-contact), Project; 6:30 p.m.; 50 SW Division St, Bend; basketball, soccer, agility training and http: //hutchsbicycles.corn/ride-calendar. nutrition education for boys and girls ages 6 to 12; 9 a.m.; $109-$179; Sky View Middle MT. BACHELORGRAVITY SERIES:Aug. School, 63555 NE18th St., Bend; www. 7 and 21; New to the Mt. Bachelor bike bendparksandrec.org or 541-706-6126. park is our Gravity Race Series. This will be a great opportunity for mountain bike YOUTH TRIATHLONCLINICSERIES: enthusiasts to put their skills to the test Tuesdays through Aug. 18; A series of youth in a fun and competitive environment; 5 clinics that focus on the different aspects of the triathlon; sign up for one or all six p.m.; $15-$40, pre-register for one race or sign up for all three; Mt. Bachelor, 13000 to prepare for the Youth Triathlon on Aug. Century Dr., Bend; www.mtbachelor.corn or 23; 5 p.m.; $5-$6; Juniper Swim & Fitness 541-693-0996. Center, 800 NE Sixth St., Bend; www.
Olympic team last August. In addition to traveling to Indianapolis for a Special Olympics training camp in October, the father-son duo have attended
RUNNING REAL NUTRITIONTALK: Monday; Stephanie Howe will discuss common nutrition myths and answer any runningrelated nutrition question you have; 7 p.m.; registration required; FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. SUMMER STRENGTH PROGRAM FORMID TO LONGDISTANCE RUNNERS: Tuesdays and Thursdays through Aug. 20; Our summer strength program is designed to compliment the running volume that runners will be accumulating over the summer prior to the cross-country and track seasons; 3 p.m.; $100; Therapeutic Associates Bend Physical Therapy, 2200 NENeff Road, Suit 202, Bend or 541-388-7738. TUESDAY PERFORMANCE RUNNING GROUP:Tuesdays; An interval-based workout to help you get the most out of your running; distance and effort vary according to what works for you; 5:30 p.m.; FootZone, 842 NWWall St., Bend; www.
corn or 541-389-1601. CLR24:Friday; CLR24 is an overnight relay that begins at Silver Lake and finishes at Riverbend Park in Bend by completing the final 24 legs of the original Cascade Lakes Relay course. Teams of 8-12 will complete the 132 mile (24 leg) course while running 2 or 3 legs, depending on your team size. Ultra Teams are also welcome to compete in the CLR24. The race will be held on the
same day asCLR(July 31-Aug. 1). The
number of teams accepted will be limited and we will only accept 600 runners for CLR24, so be sure to register early; 2 p.m.; price depends on number of team members; Silver Lake, OR to Riverbend Park in Bend; www.cascadelakesrelay.corn or 541-633-7174. CENTRAL OREGONRUNNING KLUB (CORK) MONTHLY RUN: Aug. 3; Join the Central Oregon Running Klub for a free monthly run beginning and ending at Crow' s Feet Commons; every first Monday of the month; 5:30 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend; 214-763-9985. HAULIN’ ASPEN TRAIL RUN:Aug. 8; Half and full marathon with a great mix of fast single track, open jeep trails, cool valleys and amazing views; 7 a.m.; Wanoga Snopark, Century Dr., Bend; http: //haulinaspen.
SHRINERSRUNFORA CHILD: Aug. 9;
Runners areencouragedto register now for the Central Oregon Shrine Club's third annual Shriners Run for a Child 5K Run/ Walk and 10K, which serve as a fundraiser for Shriners Hospitals for Children; 9 a.m.; $25, $30 day of the race; Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St, Bend; http: // centraloregonshriners.org/eventregistration/or 541-205-4484. GOOD FORM RUNNINGCLINIC: Aug. 13; FootZone coaches will go over the four
with disabilities. All ages are welcome. Lessons are available at 10 to 10:30 a.m. or from 5:30 to 6 p.m.; $35; Cascade Swim Center, 465 SW Rimrock Way, Bend; http: // raprd.org or 541-548-7275. RAPRD FITNESSSWIMMER STROKE CLINIC:Mondays-Fridays, July 27-Aug. 7; For ages12 and up; know how to swim but want stroke refinement so you can swim laps? Learn stroke technique that will assist you in the ability to swim full laps for fitness; $35; Cascade Swim Center, 465 SW Rimrock Way, Bend; www.raprd.org/ or 541-548-7275. CASCADE LAKESSWIM SERIES AND FESTIVAL:Friday-Sunday; Five open water swims over three days. The 3,000-meter swim will be held on Friday, the 500-meter time trial and 1,500-meter swim on Saturday and the 5,000-meter and1,000-meter swims onSunday;6 p.m .Friday,9:30 a.m. Saturday and 8:45 a.m. Sunday; $35, $5 for each additional race, $10 late or $20 day-of fee; Elk Lake, Bend; /www.clubassistant. corn or 541-317-4851.
TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLETENNIS: Open play Monday nights; play is informal and open to everyone; 6 p.m.; seniors and students 18 and under $2; adults $3; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 NWWall St., Bend; www. bendtabletennis.corn/ or 541-318-0890.
WATER SPORTS YAK-A-TAKFLATWATERCAMP: MondayThursday, Aug. 10-13 and 17-20; Tumalo Creek is offering a multi-paddlesport adventure week, which includes standup paddleboarding, kayaking, rafting and learning to sail with our Hobie Adventure Island trimarans on Elk Lake; 9 a.m.; $395; Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; www. bendparksandrec.org/ or 541-317-9407. WHITEWATER KAYAKCAMP: Aug.3-6 and 24-27; Paddlers ages 10-15 will practice their roll in an outdoor pool and then move on to stroke technique and reading currents right here on the Deschutes or up at Elk Lake; 9a.m. to 4 p.m .;$395;Tum alo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; http: //tumalocreek.corn or 541-317-9407. TEEN PADDLESPORTSCAMP: Aug. 17-19; Campers with developmental or physical disabilities will explore local waterways in kayaks and standup paddleboards and finish the camp with a full day whitewater raft trip on Wednesday; 10 a.m.; $125, financial assistance is available; Oregon Adaptive Sports, 63025 O. B. Riley Rd., Bend; https://oregonadaptivesports.org or 541-306-4774, info@oregonadaptivesports.
points of goodform running anddosome
drills and video to help build awareness. Clinic will last about 90 minutes; 5:30 p.m., freebutplease RSVP; FootZone,842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn/ footzonebend.corn/happenings/weekly-runs events/clinics or 541-317-3568. or 541-317-3568. BEAT BEETHOVEN SK:Aug. 23; Try to NOON TACORUN: W ednesday;OrderaTaco finish this fun 5K race before Beethoven's Stand burrito when you leave and wewill 33-minute Fifth Symphony finishes; benefits have it when you return. Meet at FootZone the Central Oregon Symphony; KPOVwill a few minutes before noon; FootZone, 842 broadcast Beethoven Symphony No. 5 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend. during the race; 9 a.m.; $12-$30; COCC corn/happenings/weekly-runs/ or CampusTrack,2600 NW CollegeWa y, 541-317-3568. Bend; http: //www.beatbeethoven5k.corn or WEDNESDAY GROUPRUN:Wednesdays; 541-317-3941. Featuring a 3-5 mile group run; 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NWGalveston Ave., Bend; SOCCER http: //fleetfeetbend.corn or 541-389-1601. MONS RUNNINGGROUP:Thursdays; All HIGH SCHOOLSOCCER REFEREE moms welcome with or without strollers; MEETING:Aug. 5; An informational and 3 to 4.5 mile run at 8-12 minute mile paces; training meeting for adults interested in meet at FootZone at 9:15 a.m., rain or shine; officiating high school games this fall will FootZone, 842 NWWall St., Bend; www. be held at St. Charles Medical Center in footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. Conference Room C; 7 p.m.; St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 NENeff Road, Bend. LAST THURSDAYGROWLER RUN:Last Thursdays of the month on Galveston: live music, local artwork and a 3-5 mile group SWIMMING run all topped off with beer from Growler Phils/Primal Cuts; music at 5:30 p.m., run RAPRD ADAPTIVESWIM LESONS: starts at 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 NW Mondays-Fridays, July 27-Aug. 7; RAPRD Galveston Ave., Bend; www.fleetfeetbend. offers adaptive swim lessons for swimmers
org. THIRD ANNUALPIONEER SUMMER FEST AND HIGHLAND GAMES: Featuring the Highland Games, see athletes throw, flip and toss heavy items as in the old Celtic times;8 a.m.;$5 suggested donation;Les Schwab Fields, 1751 S. Main St., Prineville; http: //www.pioneersummerfest.corn or 541-788-3179.
winning the girls cruiser division at theUSABMX Grand National inTulsa, Oklahoma,last December.
MOuntain VieW to hOStCamP TheCentral Oregon Basketball Organization will hold anadvanced skills basketball camp atMountain ViewHigh School Aug.10 through13. Boysand girls entering grades three through six will meet from 9a.m.to noon eachday,while kids entering seventh through ninth grades will meet from 1 p.m. to 4p.m. Registration is available through theBendPark and Recreation District at bendparksandrec.org and541-3897275. Thecost is $99 for kids living within district boundaries and$119for out-of-district residents.
r., ~has w
localcar shows and cruise-ins
Bend’sArmstrongtakes 1st at BMXworlds
and traveled in the family RV with Jacquelyn, Alan's wife and Alee's mother. Alee, an
avid sports fan who lists Seattle Mariners second baseman
Jarod Opperman i The Bulletin
Robinson Cano, golfer Phil Alee Gustafson, left, will be competing in bocce at the Special Mickelson and U.S. women' s Olympic World Games in Los Angeles with his father, Alan Gus› national soccer team and Portland Thorns star Alex Morgan,
COMMUNITY SPORTS IN BRIEF
Continued from B1 Jill Simmons, local program coordinator for the High Desert chapter of Special Olympics Oregon, is also in Los Angeles, where she is serving as a track and field coach for the U.S. delegation. The Gustafsons said they have kept busy since they were added to the U.S. Special
To submit your own event, visit www.bendbulletin.corn/events/and click the "Add Event" button.
bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7665. CULVER SKREDNECKOBSTACLECOURSE RUN:Aug. 15; Fundraiser for the Culver Volleyball Club and kick off for the Culver Crawdad Festival; mud crawl, electric fence, hay bales, and a redneck slip and slide finish line; 8a.m.; $30; Culver High School,710 5th St., Culver; www.eventbrite.corn. YOUTH TRIATHLON: Aug. 23; A youth event with various lengths for the different ages groups; 8:30 a.m.; $25-$30; Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, 800 NESixth St., Bend; www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7665. THIRD ANNUALPIONEER SUMMER FEST AND HIGHLAND GAMES: Aug.29;Featuring the Highland Games, see athletes throw, flip, and toss heavy items as in the old Celtic times; 8 a.m.; $5 suggested donation; Les Schwab Fields, 1751 S. Main St., Prineville; www.pioneersummerfest.corn or 541-788-3179.
tafson, this week.
— Olivia Armstrong took first place inthe 16-and-under cruiser womencategory at theBMXworld championships in Heusden-Zolder,Belgium, onThursday. Armstrong, whoraces atthe High Desert BMXtrack in Bendand recently completed herfreshmanyear at Bend HighSchool, beat out 45 riders from 14countries to win. Shewasoneof three riders to represent the United States inthe16-and-under category after
FOOTBALL Redmond Youth Football registration OPSll Registration for the RedmondYouth Football league isavailable online at redmondyouthfootball.org until Aug. 7.Registration costs $50 for first and second graders and$110for third through sixth graders. Discounts areavailable for families registering multiple children. Gearcheck-out will be held on Aug.29, andthe season will run through the end of October. First and second graders will play flag football and will meet betweenoneand three times aweek.Third and fourth graders will play tackle football, practicing twice and playing one game aweek, while fifth and sixth graders will play in a separate division with three practices and one game aweek. Registration is also available at Redmond AreaParkand Recreation District offices. Adults interested in coaching areencouraged to visit redmondyouthfootball.org or call DekeDeMars at 541-815-1139for more information. — Bulletin staff reports
among his favorite athletes, has even done phone interviews with ESPN, which is
it did not take long before they worried or nervous before his were placing well against oth- events,even at large compe-
broadcasting highlights from
er bocce teams from Oregon
at Special Olympics regional competitions. "I'd say it's a pretty easy Alee grew up in Portland, where he first joined a Spe- game," Alee said. "You have to cial Olympics basketball team get used to it, how you play it. during his high school years. It's similar to bowling." the Games throughout the week.
He continued to p articipate
Gus t afsons
in the Special Olympics after moved to Bend, they found the the Gustafsons moved to Sub- local Special Olympics bocce limity, outside of Salem, when program was bigger than that his father retired in 2006. Alee of Salem despite drawing from played softball and bowled in a smaller population. "What really makes it is the Salem, and during one trip to the Summer State Games he coaches and volunteers," Alan and his father watched Special said. "We have a lot of coachOlympians playing bocce, an es and volunteers, and it really Italian sport that requires play- makes things easy." ers to bowl a larger bocce ball Alan said the bocce coachas close as possible to smaller es, Angie Schmidling and ball, called a "jack" or "pallino." Carolyn Gaf, handle all the "It looked interesting, and arrangements for the athletes, we wanted to diversify, so we down to arranging practice thought we'd like to try it," time at Cascade Indoor Sports, Alan Gustafson recalled. "So we tried and liked it."
which has a synthetic surface
Although bocce is still a rel-
Los Angeles Convention Center during the World Games.
a tively obscure sport in t h e U.S., both Alee and Alan said
similar to the one used at the Alee said he does not get
titions like the state or world
games. In fact, he has the opposite problem. "I get too excited," Alee con-
fessed as his father chuckled. "And then I miss where I put the ball at."
Alee said he is going to work on staying calm before and during competition at the World Games this week, where the spectators will include his
mother, Jacquelyn, and siblings Jill Turney, of Bend, and Eric Gustafson, who is trav-
eling all the way from South Carolina. Before moving into the Ath-
letes Village at the University of Southern California, Alee and Alan attended one last
training camp in Riverside, California. "It blew us away — train-
ing camp, it's just like the real Olympics!" Alan said. "I hope it helps! We' ll find out." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, vj firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cycling Mt. BachelorGravitySeries Race 1 Friday EliteMen 1, Alex Grediagin5:28.z , 2, DennisYsroshek, 5:32.03,JoeTreinen,5:42.7.4,EllisRempelos,5:4a9.5, stephenRoberts,5:44.4. 6,eryanHall,5:49.8.7,BlaiseHutcheson,5:56.0.8, RobertRekward, 6:021. 9, BobDrowne,6:07.8. 10, Francisco Luna,6:08.3. 11, HenryAbel,6n7.2. 12,DanielMarmor, 6:2a2. 13, MikeyKlautzsch,6:25.1. 14,Todd olson, 630a 15,sylasLinnemann, 641.9. 16, Bob Fletcher,7:08.4. EliteWomen 1, carolynnRomaine, 5:45.0. 2, KateMeyer, 5:52.a 3,KelseyGarbutt, 6:17.t. 4, cherry Thomas, 6:40.6. OpenMes 1 Gunnar C.Barrett 5:36.1. 2 Kevinpeters, 5:5&7. 3,GoryBurnett, 5:59.6. 4, Nathan Connolly,6:01.7.5, DentonB.Wright, 6:17.4.6, GaryTill, 6:31.5.7,shasncurrin, 6:33.5.8, stephenBornhoft,6:50.0.9, Arlie Connolly,6:57.9. 10, CalebEly,7:00.8. 11, BrandonD.Giesinger, 7:06.7.
Mountain Running USATFMountainRunningchampionships Community 4K Saturday atMountBachelor 1, Hunter Ray,18:26.1.2, DavidRibich, Portland, 19:15.6.3, samTrsax,Bend,19:57.1. 4,MerleNye,
Nome, Alaska,20:06.6.5,WilsonHoogendorn,20:3a0. 6, SatherEkblad, 21:22.3. 7, WiliamJohnson, shelton, Wash. ,21;30.5.8,KailashMoore,Bend,21;43.5.9,Fiona Max,Bend,21:59.1.10, Jackstrang, 21;59.9. 11, Josephsortor, Bend,22:21.a 12,TiaHaton, Bend,23:01.z 13,Robwitterschein, 23:14.1. 14,MichaelHefIcy,23:49.a 15,JohnSwenson, Bend, 23:55.1. 16, Evelyn Young,24:Of.t. 17,KathleenSmyth,Salt Lake city, 24:02.4.18,Isabel Max, Bend, 24naT. 19,sarah Max, Bend,24:20.1.20,ScottAbrams,Bend,24:2a4. 21, MadisonLeapaldt, Bend,25:03.8. 22,Colleen Peterson, 25:25.4. 23,CharlesRyan,Sisters, 25:29.5.24, GabeDelgado,coosBay,25:5a0.25,Johnweinsheim, 2eea6. 26,stephenDelgado, coosBay, 26:120. 27, EmilyFeenstra, 26na0. 28,carolineponzini, 26:4ae. 29,KelseyMeservy,Bend,26:49.0.30,Steve Crozier, Bend,27:O f.a 31, Brandon wiliams, Bend,27;e2.0.32, Fran oneal,27:05.a 33,Reedstoops,Juneau,Alaska,27:Oae. 34, Billie cartwright,Bend,27:51.a 35,peterHaton, Bend,27:51.0.36, Ricksaenz,Bend, 27:520. 37, Sara
Trakselis28:31.0. , 38, ConstanceLapointe,Whitehorse, Yukon, 28:54.a39,EricLitron,29:05.a40,Joelpasske, Hillsboro,29:06.a 41, JoelMeseNy,NewRoads,rs., 29:2ae. 42,Sarah Graham,Bend, 30:16.0.43, KerryWitterschein, Bend, 30:1a0. 44,DebMeservy,Knoxville,Tenn.,30:35.a 45, Marshapasske, Hilsboro,31:09.a 46,RoyReisinger,
Bend,31n0.a 47,oskarFraser, 31:46.a 48,Lisasmith, Bend,32:05.a 49,Daniel smyth, salt Lakecity, 32n6.0. 49, Dana Dickman,32d6.0. 51, DavidBilyeu,Bend, 32:2za 51,Jenna passke, Hillsboro,32:22.0.53, LauraKan tor, Bend,33:05.0. 54,RogerDaniels,Bend,33:15.0.55,HollyThompson, 33:190.56,KarenPlucinski, CarlJunction, Mo.,34:060. 57, Luissalinas,34;220. 58,Jennifer Kular,Amsterdam, 34:24.0.59.Martin Smyth, Salt rske City, 35:3a0. 60, Kat Knoll37:05.0. ,
61, Esther Holman, carson, wash., 37nza 62,Eva shih, Universalcity, Tex., 38:1ae. 63,worsenMiler, Bend,48:46.0.
Get A Taste For
Food. Home Sr Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME The Bulletin
BS TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
CYCLING: TOUR DE FRANCE
Records Continued from B1 But if you really want a challenge, head out to Crooked R iver R a nch,
(18-hole regulation courses)
I caught up with three of the record holders, including Nosier, and even though they shot these scores some years ago, their recall of the rounds was incredible. Nosier is a PGA professional who runs the Golf in
the Pearl golf shop in down-
Tour de France overall winner Chris Froomekisses the trophy as
town Portland, an accom-
he stands on the podium at the end of the race Sunday in Paris.
plished player and the 2009 Oregon Open champion.
BROKENTOP Men:Oregon Open, Chris Van derVelde, 63 (2012); Peter Jacobsen, 63 (year unknown) Women:Goldtees: Madison Odiorne, 68 (2012)
reported at any Central Oregon course: a 13-under-par 58.
Nosier was just working on getting his apprentice membership in the PGA and
received a special invitation to play in the Top Gun Open
T h e n o r mally
deferential Chris F roome, who won his second Tour de France by completing a drizzly and chilly final stage Sunday, was emphatic about one aspect of his victory during his last news conference before the result was officiaL "Of course I spent my childhood backin Africa,so there's going to be a lot of people in Africa who are going to be proud of what I achieved," Froome said Saturday evening. "But I'm British. I' ve got British parents, grandparents; my family is British. This is
~erst winn ers YellowChns Froome Green:Peter Sagan Polka dot:Froome White:Nairo Quintana
RIVER RANCH ~ Blue tees:CRRTop Gun Open, Brian Nosier, 58 (2007)
professional Pat Huffer. After the first round, Nos-
ier was not happy with his play; he shot an even-par 71. "The first thing I remember is that it was the second round," he recounted. "I
father, Clive, moved from Brit-
played horrible in the first round and even par was not good.Ima y have been in the
ain to Kenya, where he established a large safari business.
middle of pack at best. "I went out that evening
But when Froome was still
with a couple of tournament
young, his father's business collapsed, and his parents di-
directors and forgot about
i z 5 lz Il 9
z z s
36 i z
RESORT Ridge Course:Compet(ahaehwhe ne~lleecmst"r ’ itive record, Gold/black ~~ psz(lepe rs(illa/ tees, Birk Nelson, 63 (2006); noncompetitive record, Black tees, Jared Lambert, 61 (2014) (No official record for Resort course)
~g ~ ~ ] gNIM (
Portland professional Brian
Nosier’s scorecard form his record-setting round of 13-un› der-par 58 during the 2007 Top
it worked out well the next
courseand pretty much made
No. 1 tees:Brian Whitcomb, Gary Davis, 63 (multiple times)
every putt I l o oked at," he recalled. "I knew what t he
mother, David Kinjah, a Ken-
other run," he said. "I birdied five in a row on holes 10 to 14."
bike that my molecules and the bike's molecules became
ridden in a mountain-bike race and had no suitable bicycle, he was ordered to enter those
Rain had slicked the cobble- eventsaswellasthe road racstones that make up most of es. Still, Froome finished 17th in a field of 72 riders in the
Course by Le Tour de France, road time trial, the individual a one-day women's race that race against the clock, which used the circuit and preced- brought him to the attention of ed the men's stage, included Dave Brailsford, then with the British team. Brailsford went on to found
al smaller ones. Only 62 of its ridersfinished;57 abandoned Team Sky, which he still leads the race, and 14 required med- and which recorded its third ical attention. Tour victory Sunday (after As a result, the Tour orga- Bradley Wiggins' 2012 win nizers declared Froome the and Froome's in 2013). Still, the man whose ear-
the Stage 21 racers crossed ly training involved six-hour the finish line. While he and rides on bike-breaking and the other riders had to com- sometimes dangerous African plete the remaining 10 laps to roads warned that his good finish, the decision meant that
manners should not be con-
they would not lose time becauseofafalloram echanical problem. (A late crash showed the wisdom of that move.) Like many professionals,
fused for softness. "I'd like to think I try and be as polite as possible and come across as approachable as possible with people," Froome
Froome was first attracted to
said Saturday. "But m ake
riding by the sense of indepen- no mistake about that: Don' t dence and escape offered by take that for weakness. Don' t take that as you can push me
few other parallels with those around or you can disrespect of his colleagues. Froome's me or my teammates. I'm gomother, Jane, who died short-
ing to stand up for what I be-
ly before he rode his first
lieve in. I'm obviously going to stand up for my teammates
middleand knew Ineeded a and had about a 12-footer for eagle. I missed the putt, but
thebirdiegaveme a 58." The round won the tournament, but not by as much
as you might expect. "I'm thinking I just won
of 10-under-par 62 saved by ter golfer now," he continued. one of his regular playing "But I think I was a better putpartners. ter then. I made more 12-foot"I was playing with the ers than I do now. "If I get a round where I regular gang and remember starting with three straight could get the putter going, I birdies," he said. "I had a might be able to approach it short birdie putt on the par- again." 4 fourth, missed it and was
going to pick it up, but my o n e ," buddy told me I might want to putt it out since I was off to
Brandon Kearney had just walked off the fifth green at
about the 'quality' of the first
a pretty good start."
Bend Golf and Country Club,
round. H e r a nk s
As an amateur at the time, t h a t r o u n d in 2011 (Lampert turned pro-
school — one round I shot
championship at Meadow
just prior to winning the club
Lampert had that round
I was." Like L a mpert, K e a rney lamented a shot or two that
got away during the round. "I bogeyed (No.) 17 coming in, so I didn't feel like I got the most of the round," he said, "even though it was a great day." That the 8-under-par 64 has stood up for about six years
now does not surprise him.
"I'm not surprised from the
black tees," he said. "I'm more surprised that the 63 from the blue tees (Jay Audia, 2003) has stood up. It's a good score, but I'm surprised that it hasn' t been broken yet.
"I' ve been shooting for that one whenever I go out." The former touring professional is occupied now with a real estate business, helping out in the pro shop and rais-
ing his 2-year-old daughter, Stella. "I' ve been fortunate to play
a lot of golf in my life," Kearney said. "Now I'm just everybody's favorite scramble partner."
birdies in a row?" she asked.
"I asked her, 'Have you ever 62, and another year had a Lakes for the third time. heard of the rule about not 63. Those scores were on Today, duties in the shop talking to a guy who's pitchtougher golf courses, so I have cut into his playing ing a no-hitter?ia Kearney reput all three of those rounds time. called, laughing. "I was working in the shop "If I had been playing with together." at the time, but still play- my regular group, they would Lampert’s 62 ing almost every day and have known not to be bringMeadow L akes p r ofes- posted around 300 rounds sional Zach Lampert, in true that year," he said. He gets golfer fashion, thinks about in "only" about 80 rounds a what might have been with year now. WINDOW his record round. But he has still gotten "I guess I'm a typical cyn- close to that memorable 62 a TREATS ical golfer, other than get- couple of times. 7(l1 SW10th Redmond (541) 5484616 "A 64 since then would ting off to a good start what www.redmondwindowtreats.corn I remember is that I missed be the best," Lampert said. two short birdie putts," he re- "I had a great start that day called about his round at his too, with eagles on one and home course in Prineville. two and an eagle putt on "It could have been a 60 very three. "I actually feel like I hit easily."
— Reporter: 541-617-7868, email@example.com.
TOUCHMARK SINCE 1960
the ball better and I'm a bet-
Introduction to Golf! Anyone interested in learning the game of golf is welcome! l
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firstname.lastname@example.org 2575 SW Greens Blvd. Redmond, OR 97756
row to start the round in 2009,
fessional in 2012), he was when his wife, Jodi, asked playing a lot more golf than him a question. "Have you ever made six he is today. His round came
: '$6 for 9 Holes of FootGolf Expires8/30/15
making his fifth birdie in a
among the best he has ever played. "I had a couple of other rounds in the PGA Tour
~ io y . 4
the tournament b y Nosier said. "That tells you
was definitely aware of where
OTHERS Widgi Creek, Pronghorn, Quail Run, noofficial recorded scores
before he came to his last
par to shoot 59," he recalled, "but I hit the green in two
it before that with a 66, so I
TETHEROW GOLFCLUB Kidd tees:PNGAMen's Amateur, David Fink 67 (2011)
Three pars were followed hole, the par-5 first. "I hit a driver down the
course record was there. I had
SUNRIVER RESORT Crosswater:Jeld-Wen Tradition, Brad Bryant, 62 (2009) Meadows:PGAProfessional National Championship, Corey Prugh, Rod Perry, 63 (2013) Woodlands:PNGAMen's Amateur, Charles Kern, 63, (2015)
on nine, and that started an-
spend so much time on the
Blue tees:Scott Barton, 63
ing on the ninth. "I chipped in for an eagle
by a birdie on 18 from 12 feet
Gun Open at Crooked River
MEADOW LAKESGOLF COURSE
through 6,and then ran off another great stretch start-
with David Walsh. "I wanted to be like him. I wanted to
down by police drug raids,
Tee Times (541) 923-0694 greensstredmondgc.corn
lems reached the point that
Australia. While he had never
$4 Off Standard Green Fees (Up to 4 Golfers) Expires8/30/15
2 1(i 12 8
tually moving to South Africa. The family's financial prob-
year the Tour was almost shut
4 z , 44 z 5 4 3 z, 5
Black tees:Steve Deitz, 64 (2008) KAH-NEE-TARESORT Blue tees:Brian Miller, 58 (2009)
fused together." Money wa s t i g h t in Froome's family. He paid for a favorite son of Britain, as his first road-racing bicycle, a Froome's fame has grown, he secondhand Colnago, partly has not promoted that aspect by buying vodka and cigaof his past. rettes while out on training Froome's victory Sunday rides and then reselling them came on the 40th anniversa- to classmates at double the ry of the Tour's first use of the price. Champs-Elysees as its finIn 2006,Froome competed ishing circuit. But it was also for Kenya at the Commonthe first time since 1998, the wealth Games in Melbourne,
o , 5 ' (3 3
n( 11 12 iz (< 1 ( i
RIVER'SEDGE GOLF COURSE
Tour in 2008, was also born in Kenya, to British parents. His
.s.. ., Darr
ierrecalled, he carded four straight birdies on Nos. 3
the bicycle. But his story has
z l s is isi < i
that round. I had a good time that night, if you get my meaning. That usually doesn't work out for you, but
vorced, with his father even-
yan cyclist who had a brief ish team, even his autobiog- professional career in Italy raphy, "The Climb," makes a before his team ran out of convincing case that he is also money, took on Froome as a the first African to win t he protege. "From the moment I m et Tour, cycling's most important event. Kinjah, learning the rules of Born in Kenya and schooled the road or the best way to fix there and i n S outh A f r ica, a puncture were things of secFroome took up cycling in Af- ondary interest," Froome said rica, received his early coach- in his book, which was written
overall winner the first time
6 1 6 1 4( z
16 lz I H lhr((<fir P
Black tees:Zach Lampert, 62 (2011)
three large crashes and sever-
on the second hole, Nos-
the circuit's pavement, and La
t >96 (i(I(is( (s zit,llszzi'
zzsz ’I’1 zisizth(4izz 1.
lives in Britain, is married to a Briton and rides for a Brit-
that the final laps took place in the rain.
a bit, k new
day." Starting the second round of the shotgun tournament
ward Kenya's inept cycling bureaucracy or perhaps the greater marketing opportunities that come from being
dian Tour, Kearney was no stranger to going low on the golf course — and as an assistant pro at Bend, he had local knowledge to draw from. "I had played there quite
z5$ iili z67 Iiz 24t 421(z( Mu iszi
their belongings were seized 100 percent a British victory." by creditors. Still, although Froome now At the request of Froome's
ing in the sport there and first came to world attention as a Kenyan rider. But w h ether motivated by b i tterness to-
a 2008 season on the Cana-
from Crooked River Ranch New York Times NewsService
off the round with a course-record 64 from the black tees at Central Oregon's oldest golf course. Having just returned from
BRASADARANCHGOLFCLUB Jade tees:Daniel Wendt, 64 (2009)
He fired the lowest round
By lan Austen
on the front nine and finish
BLACK BUTTERANCH BigMeadow:Oregon Open,blacktees,MichaelCombs,64 (2004) Glaze Meadow:Black tees, Darren Black, 64 (2014)
A Britis victo, omin A rica
plied," Kearney said. He would shoot 29 that day
AWBREY GLENGOLF CLUB Men:Oregon PGA Tourney,green,gold,whitecombotees,Sean Arey, 64 (2009) Women:Redtees,RosieCook,66(2007) BEND GOLFAND COUNTRY CLUB Blue tees:JayAudia, 63 (2003) Black tees:Brandon Kearney, 64 (2009)
ier put together quite the round during a tournament
Laurent Cipriani I The Associated Press
"I told her the same rule ap-
Black tees:Christian Green, 62 (2010)
where Portland's Brian Nos-
ing it up." After Brandon made his sixth birdie on the front nine, Jodi queried again, "Have you ever shot 29 on nine holes?"
MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN
T EE TO
R EEN GOLF SCOREBOARD
The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its QUAILRUN GOLF COURSE Men's Club weekly localgolf eventscalendar. Itemsshould be mail edtoP.O.Box6020,Bend,OR 97708; TwoManScramble,July22 taxed Io the sports department at 541-385Flight A — 1,JamesKeatingandFrankDoman0831; oremailed IosportsObendbuUetin.corn. tay 66.2, MattKoskiandDennis Haniford 67. 3,David HaddadandAl Rice 68. KPs No. 2,EdStoddard;No.14,EdStoddard.
AWBREYGLENGOLF CLUB W omen's Club,July23 Flight 1 1(tie), RosieCook, DianneBrowning, PaulineRhoads, Edith McBean,55.MaryDietrich, Kaye Williams,CarmenWest,55.
Flight 2 — 1 (tii,eDeeAnderson, LynneScott, Trish Kloch,SuzyShunk, 57.DebraWarren, Lynda Weinstock,Patti Jordan,57. BLACKBUTTERANCH
Men's Club Individual BestNet, July 22 Net 1,Keith Kan eko, 65.2(ffe), BobGulick,66. GaryParr,66. Larry Dawson, 66.5(tie), DaveLove,68. DavidHamaker, 68. JerryKvanvig, 68.8, BobCollins, 69.
Quail RunLadiesAssociation Joker's Wild, July 23 Flight A — 1,CarolynCraig,VivianTaylor, Ga yle Najera,100.2, SandyHaniford, LindaBennet, Thelma Jansen,103. SUNRIVERMENS GOLF CLUB
Quail RunGolf Course,July 8 Team 1, GrantSeegraves, Paul Grieco, Allan Crisler,130.2, HannesSpintzik, MikeStamler, Blind Draw,131.3, Peter Alexander, GeneKrueger, DanBurkhalter,136. Individual LowGross: Grant Seegraves, 77. LowNet:MikeStamler,67.
taught lessonson affphases of golf, andincludes a playerscardmembershipthatallowfor $5golf at local courses.Four-weeksessionscost $129for residents, $155forothers.Toregister, call 541-389-7275orvisit www.bendparksandrec.org. Aug. 2-6:NikeGolf Campat Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond.Campers wil learn everyfacet of the game.Theovernight campincludesgolf instruction, courseplay, meals, housing andevening activities. Theextendeddaycampoptionfrom 9a.m.to9p.m. and includeseverything except breakfastandlodging.Thedaycamprunsfrom 9a.m.to5p.m.and includesall golfinstruction,lunch,andcourse play. Aff campoptions arefor junior golfers of affability levels, ages10to 18.Cost is $1,195for overnight campers ,$975forextendeddaycamps,and $695
for daycampers. Formoreinformation orto register: visit www.ussportscam ps.corn. PUBLICLEAGUES
AspenLakes Men:The Men'sClubatAspen LakesGolfCoursein Sisters playsonWednesdays at 8 a.m.throughthe golf season.Newmembers are welcome.For moreinformation, call AspenLakesat
Meadows or Woodlandscourses with shotgunstarts approximately 9a.m.Thereareboth nine-holeand 18-holegroups.Formoreinformation onnine-hole group; VickiDoerfter at vickilynn49@ yahoo.corn or call 541-598-8467;18-holgroup: e ShennyBraemer at sbraemer4©gmail.cornorcall 541-593-4423. Widgi CreekMenand Women: WidgiCreek Men'sClubandWomen's Golf Association at Widgi CreekGolf Clubin Bend areweekly golf leaguesthat play each Wednesday. Formore information, call the Widgi Creek clubhouseat541-382-4449. W idgi CreekThursdayLeague:Leaguemeets
everyThursdayeveningfornine-holeteammatchplay. Cost is $100perteamand can include as many as 10 players.Formore information, call theWidgi Creek clubhouse at 541-382-4449.
TOURNAME NTSANDEVENTS July 27:Central OregonJunior Golf Association tournamentatAwbrey GlenGolf Clubin Bend. Tee timesTBD.For moreinformation, call CDJG A tournamentdirector BrianWassermanat 541-6048386, email email@example.com, or visit www.
cojga.corn. Aug. 1:OregonGolf Association TourpartBlackBuRe Ranch Men:Black Butte Ranch ner seriestournament at Juniper Golf Coursein DESERT PEAKSGOLFCLUB Women' s Gol f Cl u b ac c ept s me n gol f ers of al l l e vel s R edmond. Teetimes begin at 1:30 p.m.DGATour WednesdayLadiesClub for Wedne sdaytournaments eachweek. Formorein- events areopento any golfer with a USG A handTee IoGreen,July 15 formation orto register,call theBigMeadowgolf shop icap andincludeopenandsenior divisions. Cost Flight A —1,Margaret Sturza,33.2, Patty Pliska, at 541-595-1500 orvisit www .blackbutteranch.corn. for this event is$158perteamfor DGAmembers 37. 3,Jeanette Houck,43. Black ButteRanchWomen: BlackButte Ranch and $198for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is KP JeanetteHouck Women'G solf Clubacceptswomengolfers ofafflevels July 25. Formore information or to register, visit for Tuesday tournaments eachweek. Formoreinforwww.oga.orgor call theDGAat 503-981-4653. WednesdayTwilight League mation orto register,call theBigMeadowgolf shop Aug. 2: OregonGolf AssociationTourpartner Gross and Net, July15 Gross — 1,Tyler Hague,36.2, BrianRingering, 37. at 541-595-1500 orvisit www .blackbutteranch.corn. series tournam ent at AspenLakesGolf Coursein Central Oregon Senior Golf Organization: Sisters. Teetimes begin at 8:30 a.m. DGATour 3, Steve Davis, 40.Nel 1,SteveThill, 32.2(tie), Kurt W IDGI CREEK GOLF CLUB TheCentralOregonSenior Golf Organizationmeets on eventsareopento any golfer with a USG Ocker.BobbyBrunoe,34. A handWomen'sClub KPs BradMondoy, SteveThill. aMondayeachmonth at golf coursesacrossthere- icap andincludeopenandsenior divisions. Cost Hate Em’ Holes, July15 LDs Gary Budis,BobbyBrunoe. gion. Seriesi opento anymanage50andolderwith for this event is$158perteamfor DGAmembers Flight1 — 1,ChrisFitzgibbons,59.2, PamChase, aGHINhandicap index. Costis $165for theseason and $198for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is Friday NightCouples 64. 3(tie), DeniseWaddeg, 66. Lorri McCune,66. plus $5perevent. Formoreinformation: TedCarlin at July 26. Formore information or to register, visit Flight 2 — 1,MindyCicinegi, 65.2, Phyllis Bear, 541-604-4054 orvptcarlin©yahoo.corn. Chapman,July17 www.oga.orgor call theDGAat 503-981-4653. 67. 3, Donna B ak e r, 68. Flight A 1, Carl andTeresaLindgren, 32.6. 2, Central OregonGolf Tour: Acompetitive series Aug. 3: CentralOregonJunior Golf AssociaFlight 3 1, JanGuettler, 67. 2, JannaCalkins, held atgolfcoursesthroughout Central Oregon.Gross tion tournament MikeFunkandJuaniceSchram,35.3.3,Bruceand at River's EdgeGolf Clubin Bend. Jeanette Houck, 36.6. 70. 3(tie), NevaKrogh,72.Annete Henderson,72. and netcompetitions opento amateur golfers of all Tee timesTBD.For moreinformation, call CDJG A KPs PamChase,JanGuettler. abilities.Prizepoolawardedweekly andmembership tournamentdirector BrianWassermanat 541-604SundayGroupPlay not required.Formore information orto register: 541- 8386, email cojgagolf@gm ail.corn, or visit www. Men's Club 633-7652, 541-350-7605, orwww.centraloregongolfGross andNet, July 19 cojga.corn. Bruiser Shootout, July15 Gross; 1,SpudMiler, 72,2 (tie), ChuckSchmidt. tour.corn. Aug. 3: Cent Blue Tees —Gross: 1, GregWatt, 75.2, Don FredBlackm an,76. Net:1, Sid Benjamin, 64.2,Lowell Desert PeaksLadies:TimesvaryeachWednesKramer,76. 3, WoodyKinsey,77. 4, BobBrydges, 79. day. Formoreinformation, call DesertPeaksat 541Patterson. KP FredBlackman. Nab 1 (tie),DaveBlack, 67.DaveGarrison, 67.3, Jim 475-6368. Wegock,70.4,TomHeigh,71. LO Carl Lindgren. Desert PeaksMen’s Clubs:Separate clubs White Tees— Gross:1,RonStassens,79.2, openteeoff eachThursdayat10a.m.oreachWednesG ary Gri m m, 86. 3, To m G ilm er, 89. 4, Mi k e S h a y, 9 0. EAGLECRESTMEN’S CLUB day at 6p.m.Formore information, call Desert Peaks Resort Course,July15 Net1, PhilFaraci,65.2 (tie), RayHorgen, 66. John at 541-475-6368. Sweet,66. 4,JohnMasterton. ChallengeCourse,July 20 Execut ive Women's GoN Association:The KPs No. 5,BobBrydges; No.11,RayHorgen. Ridge Course,July 22 Central OregonChapter of the Exe cutive Women's Club Championship Golf Associationmeets multiple timeseachweekWomen'sClub Club Champion—Gross: Dennis Rector, 215. includingweeknight leaguesandSaturday playMutt R Jeff, July 22 Flight 1 1, DanBroadley,200. during thegolf season.Events areopento anyone Flight 1 — 1, ChrisFitzgibbons,31.5. 2, Pam interestedinjoining theEWGA. For moreinformation Flight 2 1,Dennis O'Donnell, 207. Chase, 33.5. 3 (ffe), Janet Knowl t on, 35.5. Patri c i a Flight 3 1,TomJoyce,194. or to join theEW GA: DeloresMcCannat dmccannO Vavrinek,35.5.Phyllis Bear,35.5. Flight 4 1,PeterO'Reilly,185. bendbroadb and.cornorwww.ewgaco.corn. Flight 2 1, NevaKrogh, 34.5.2, KathiLoring, Flight 5 1,Bil McCugough,193. Juniper Ladies:JuniperLadiesGolf Clubmeets 35. 3 (ffe),MindyCicinelli, 38.JanGuettler, 38.Diane weekly onWednesday morning. All womenplayers Struve,38. THE GRE ENSAT REDMOND welcome.Formore information, visit www.playjuniper. KPs No. 2,Patricia Vavrinek, NevaKrogh. corn. Ladies of theGreens OrangeBall, July21 Juniper Men:JuniperMen'sClub meetsweekly Men's Club on Thursday mornings. Formoreinformation, visit Flight A 1, MyrnGrant, JackieHester, Linda 3 -Man Sha mble , J ul y 2 2 Johnston,Carol Strand,21.25.2, RuthBackup, Norma www .playjunipercorn. Gross: 1 (tie),GregWat, Jim Weitenhagen, Phil Carter,KayWebb, 30.7. 3, Sharron Rosengarth, Nancy Ladies of theGreens:TheLadies ofthe Greens Smith, LouW ayne Steiger, 31.4, PeggyRoberts, Bev Faraci,68.PhilGarrow,Bil Brown,JohnMasterton, 68. play nine-holtourna e ments atTheGreensat Redmond Neil Pedersen, Gary Hoagland,GeorgeSayre, 68.Net: golf course weekly onTuesdaysthroughOctober. New Tout,KaeVelmeden,SarahWinner, 34. 1, JimHammet, GaryWendland,DarrenWendland,51. members are welcome.Formoreinformation, call 2, Dave Garrison,TomGilmer,JohnSweet,52.3, Mike Nancyat541-923-8213. JUNIPERGOLF COURSE Furry,KenSchofield, PeterGulick, 53. Ladies of the Lakes: Ladiesof theLakesgolf Juniper LadiesGolf Club KPs No. 5,GregWatt; No.11,Jeff Moore. club atMeadowLakesGolf Course is aweeklywomSweeps,July22 en's golf league that playsonThursdaysat 9 a.m. Flight A — Gross: 1,SandyCameron,77. Neb Hole-In-One Report Seasonrunsthrough September. All womenplayers 1, JanCarver,61. July 17 with a GHINhandicap welcome. For moreinformaFlight B —Gross:1, KegiHarperi, JackieCooper, CrookedRiver Ranch tion, callthegolf shopat541-447-7113orvisit www. 90.Net1, MaryAnnDoyle,PamGarney,74. Flight C —Gross: 1,Darla Farstvedt, 97. Net:1, WendyMicklus, CrookedRiver Ranch meadowl akesgc.corn.LostTracksLadies:TheLadies PamHiatt,71. No.16........................90 yards..........................9-iron Leagueat LostTracks Golf Clubin Bend playsweekLDs No. 1, SandyCamerou, Jackie Coo per, ly on Tuesd ys. a Affwomen golfers arewelcome. For July 19 more information:call LostTracksat 541-385-1818, DarlaFarstvedt, KPs No.8, JanCarver; No. 3, LindaWakefield; Widgi CreekGolf Club email losttracksladiesgolf©bendbroad band.corn or Jeff Lewis, Baltimore, Md. visit www.losttracks.corn. No.13,AdrienneCastle;No.16, SandyCameron. No. 5 ................120 yards....................... Wedge Lost TracksMen: Men'sclubat LostTracksGolf Men's Club ClubholdsweeklyeventsonMondays,Wednesdays July 23 and FridaysthroughOctober. For moreinformaOne Low Net, July 23 The Greens at Redmond tion: call LostTracksat 541-385-1818, email lostFlight A 1,JohnnyMcdaniel, JohnLanning,Kip Carol Strand,Redmond tracksmc@ hotmail.corn orvisit www.losttracks.corn. Gerke,AllenHare, 54.2 (tie), LenLutero, HarveyCamMeadow LakesMen: Men'sGolf Association at eron,How ardFord, JackJohnson, 56.JayYake, Scott No. 5.........................132yards...................... 7-wood MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prineville playsweekly Martin,KenCarl, BobCooper,56. KPs —No.3,JohnMcdaniel;No.8,JohnMcdanonWednesdaysat5or5:30p.m.throughSeptember. Cost fortheleagueis $32and youmust haveanOGA iel; No.13, JayYake; No.16, MikeMontgomery. Calendar handicap(total costwith handicapservices is$65). LOSTTRACKSGOLF CLUB The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its The public is welcome.For moreinformation or to Men's Club weekly localgolf eventscalendar. Itemsshould register:call MeadowLakesat 541-447-7113 orvisit adowlakesgc.corn. Two Man Chapman, July 22 be maile dIoP.O.Box6020,Bend,OR97708; www.me MeadowLakesSeniorLeague:Forgolfersage Gross:1, TomDepue, DaveBryson, 72.2 (tie), faxed to the sports department at 541-38560andolder,theleagueplaysonTuesdaysatMeadow Dave Fiedler,Jeff Templeton. JoeWestlake, Beau OB31;oremailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Johnson7 ,3.4,BuckLales,KoryCaff antine,77.5 LakesGolf Coursein Prinevige.Costfor theleagueis (tie), BobKillion, DanO'Connell. SteveAnderson, CLINICSORCLASSES $17 andyoumust haveanDGAhandicap(total cost DaveJohnson,78.7, Bill Cole,CraigAllen, 80. 8, Through Aug. 18: Junior Golf Performan ce with handicap services is$50).Thepublic iswelcome. information orto register: call MeadowLakes Flip Houston,MikeReuter, 88. Net: 1, Bill Cole, Academy is opento children of agabilities ages12 For more at 541-447-7113 orvisit www .meadowlakesgc.corn. Craig Allen,61.0.2, TomDepue,DaveBryson, 61.5. to13 atTetherowGolf Clubin Bendandis offeredby 3, DaveFiedler, Jeff Tem pleton, 65.4, SteveAnder- the Bend Park& Recreation District. Clinics runeach MeadowLakesCouples Golf and Grub son,DaveJohnson,65.5.5(tie),JoeWestlake,Beau Tuesday from1to 2;30p.m. Participantswil betaught League:Couples tournaments held each Sunday Johnson .BuckLales,KoryCallantine,66.0.7,Bob lessons onagphases of golf, andincludes aplayers at MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. TournaKillion, DanO'Conneff,67.0. 8, Flip Houston,Mike card mem bership thatallowfor $5golf at localcours- mentsbeginat3 p.m. andinclude buffetdinner after Reuter,69.0. es. Four-week sessionscost $129for residents,$155 golf. Cost for eachevent is $55per couplewithout an KPs No. 8, DaveJohnson; No. 16, SteveAn- for others. Toregister, call541-389-7275or visit www. annualpass,$35for coupleswith annualpasses.For derson. bendparksand rec.org. moreinformationorto register: call MeadowLakesat orvisit www.meadowlakesgc.corn. Through Aug. 18: Junior Golf Performan ce 541-447-7113 MEADOW LAKESGOLF COURSE Academy is opento children of agabilities ages9to Quail Run Women:Quail RunGolf Course SeniorLeague 11 at TetherowGolf Clubin Bendandis offered by women's18-holegolf leagueplays at 8 a.m. during TwoManScramble(BlindDraw), July21 the Bend Park& Recreation District. Clinics runeach the golseason. f Interestedgolfers arewelcome. For Gross: 1,DavidEggersand RandyWegner, 36. 2, Tuesday from3to 4:30p.m. Participantswil betaught moreinformation,call PennyScott at541-598-7477. Bill Fischer andRandyWegner, 37.Net 1, DonDeland lessons onagphases of golf, andincludes aplayers River's Edge Men:TheMen'sClubat River's andWallyBoe,26.2.2,TrevorRussellandTom Cook, cardmem bershipthatallow for$5golf at localcours- EdgeGolf Coursein Bendplaysweekly tournaments 27.7. es. Four-week sessionscost $129for residents,$155 onTuesday.Members ofthemen'scluband other KPs No.4, RandyWegner;No.8,AllanBurnett. for others. Toregister, call541-389-7275or visit www. interested River'sEdgeGolf Clubmenwith an estabbendparksand rec.org. lishedUSG A handicapare invited to participate. For Men's Association Through Aug. 19: Junior Golf Performan ce more informationor to register,call River'sEdgeat Individual,July22 Academy is opento children of agabilities ages14 541-389-2828. AFlight Gross:1,Jeff Storm,36. 2 (ffe), Jim to17 atTetherowGolf Clubin Bendandis offeredby River' s Edge W omen:TheWomen'sClubat Montgomery, 37.LesBryan,37.Net:1, JoshChristian, the Bend Park& Recreation District. Clinics runeach River'sEdgeGolf CourseinBendplayseach Wednes33. 2,Da ve Barnhou se, 34.3 (tie), JaredGeorge, 36. Wednesday from 1 to 2:30p.m. Participants will be day duringthegolf season.Members arewelcome JohnMarino,36.Patrick Andrade,36. taught lessonsonall phasesof golf, andincludesa and shouldsignup bythe precedingSaturdayforthe BFlight —Gross:1, JohnNovak, 41.2,JWMillplayerscardmembershipthatallowfor$5golf atlocal tournamen ts. Formore information, orto register,call er 43.3(tie),Russell Anderson,44. TomStory 44.Neb courses.Four-weeksessions cost $129for residents, River'sEdgeat541-389-2828. 1(tie),GregLambert, 34.PatGoehring,34.3,MikeBall, $155forothers.Toregister, call 541-389-7275orvisit Sunriver ResortMen:Men'sclub at Sunriver 35. 4,LenSullivan, 36. www.bendp arksandrec.org. ResortplaysWednesdaytournamentsat theMeadows AFlight KPs—No.13, DaveBarnhouse;No.17, Through Aug. 19: Junior Golf Performan ce or Woodlands courseswith shotgunstarts around9 DaveBarnhouse. Academy is opento childrenof all abilities ages6 a.m. Costis $55for annualmembership. Formore B FlightKPs No. 13, SteveReynolds; No.17, to 8 atTetherowGolf Club in Bendandis offeredby information,visit www.srmensgolf.corn. ChuckBalkwig. the Bend Park& Recreation District. Clinics runeach Sunriver Resort Women:Wom en's club at Wednesday from 3 to 4:30p.m. Participants will be SunriverResort playsWednesdaytournaments atthe WEST RIDGEMEN'S GROUP
CrookedRiver Golf Club Stableford One,July 21 Flight A — 1,KellyPaxton, RobRoach,Al Baker, BenRoach. 2, TomAlexander, Bil Wordly,JimQuinn, Mitch Falkenstein3, . MikeLaughlin, LarryBell, Frank Ellis, ErrettHummel. 4,WesBozeman,RichFitterer, Don Forbes,Denis Griffin. Low IndividualNet:1, FrankEllis, DonForbes, MikeKeller,Bil Wordly. KPs JimQuinn, LenCogiander. Low Gross—NedBellinger, KegeyPaxton.
8:30 a.m. shotgun.Theformat is individual grossand net, aswellasteambest bal. Cashprizesawardedat eachevent.Tournament series is opento anyone50 and olderwithaGHINA Cost is $165fortheseason plus a$5per-eventfee. Formore information, contact TedCarlinat 541-604-4054or email@example.com. Aug. 20: Couplesgolf outing at AspenLakes Golf Coursein Sisters. Nine-holescramblebegins at 4;30 p.m.Costis $90percouple andincludes a three-coursedinner at AspenLakes' Brand33 restaurantaftertheround. For moreinformation or to register:541-549-4653orvisit www.aspenlakes.
corn. Aug. 21:25thAnnualRedmondChamber Golf Tournament atJuniperGolf CourseinRedmond.Four-person scramble wil beginwith8am. shotgun.Cost is $100per personandincludescateredbreakfast, drinks,snacksand catered barbecuelunch. Formore information, call 541923-5191 oremail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Meijer LPGA Classic Sunday At Blythefield CountryClub Belmont, Mich. Purse: $2million Yardage: 6,414;Par: 71 Final Lexi Thompson,$300,000 69-64-68-65 —266 GerinaPiler,$156,096 6 9 -65-69-64 —267 Lize tteSalas,$156,096 64-69-64 -70— 267 So Yeon Ryu,$91,631 7 0 -68-65-66 —269 Kris Tamulis,$91,631 66 - 68-67-68 —269 BrittanyLang,$66,866 6 9 -69-66-66 —270 BrittanyLincicome,$55,970 70-68-65-69—272 AmyAnderson,$42,596 68-70-69-66—273 Xi YuLin,$42,596 71-70-66-66 —273 HeeYoungPark,$42,596 70-69-65-69 —273 67-66-70-70 —273 AlisonLee,$42,596 JayeMarieGreen, $32,557 65-69-73-67 —274 f heeLee,$32,557 66-71-70-67 —274 QBack,$32,557 66-68-70-70 —274 Julilnkster,$28,727 69-71-70-65 —275 SarahJaneSmith, $24,303 68-70-71-67—276 CristieKerr,$24,303 73-65-70-68 —276 SunYoungYoo,$24,303 73-66-69-68 —276 Juli etaGranada,$24,303 71-68-6 8-69— 276 Wei-LingHsu,$24,303 6 5 -69-71-71—276 CarolineMasson, $24,303 69-69-65-73—276 ChellaChoi,$19,674 71-69-70-67 —277 Eun-Hee Ji, $19,674 70-69-68-70 —277
Dori Carter,$19,674 MorganPressel, $19,674 PerniffaLindberg,$19,674 HaruNomura,$15,899 AlenaSharp,$15,899 Lee-Anne Pace, $15,899 Azahara Munoz,$15,899 JaneRah,$15,899 KatieBurnett,$15,899 Ji YoungDh,$11,293 JeongEunLee,$11,293 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $11,293 AnnaNordqvist, $11,293 BrookePancake, $11,293 JeeYoungLee, $11,293 Sydnee Michaels, $11,293 Min Lee,$11,293 BeckyMorgan,$11,293 DanahBordner,$11,293 Kim Kaufm an,$11,293 SandraGal,$8,420 AustinErnst,$8,420 InbeePark,$8,420 PK. Kongkrap han, $6,802 JanePark,$6,802 KatyHarris,$6,802 Pat Hurst,$6,802 KarineIcher,$6,802 SooBinKim,$6,802 Sakura Yokomine, $6,802 Ju Young Park, $6,802 Lisa Ferrero,$6,802 BeatrizRecari, $5,267 MariajoUribe,$5,267 Ha Na Jang,$5,267 Min SeoKwak,$5,267 BelenMozo,$5,267 Mi HyangLee,$5,267 AmeliaLewis,$4,458 NannetteHill, $4,458 Meena Lee, $4,458 DemiRunas,$4,458 DanielleKang,$4,458 ChristinaKim,$4,458 KatherineKirk, $4,458 MinjeeLee,$4,012 Sadena AParks,$4,012 TiffanyJoh,$3,838 JenniferRosales, $3,838 CarolineWestrup, $3,838 SarahKemp,$3,838 NatalieGulbis,$3,719 LaetitiaBeck,$3,648 GiuliaSergas,$3,648 LauraDiaz,$3,533 SiminFeng,$3,533 Joanna Klaten, $3,533 JennyGleason,$3,443
64-73-69-71 —277 71-66-69-71 —277 70-66-69-72 —277 72-70-69-67 —278 68-70-72-68 —278 71-69-69-69 —278 70-69-69-70 —278 66-72-69-71 —278 69-68-66-75 —278 68-74-70-67 —279 71-68-72-68 —279 70-68-72-69 —279 72-69-69-69 —279 68-71-71-69 —279 69-71-69-70 —279 71-70-68-70 —279 70-71-67-71 —279 71-68-69-71 —279 70-68-69-72 —279 68-67-71-73 —279 73-69-70-68 —280 70-70-68-72 —280 70-68-66-76 —280 73-69-70-69 —281 71-71-69-70 —281 68-68-74-71 —281 68-71-70-72 —281 70-71-68-72 —281 70-72-67-72 —281 72-69-68-72 —281 72-68-67-74 —281 70-66-70-75 —281 73-68-72-69 —282 72-69-71-70 —282 71-68-72-71 —282 73-65-73-71 —282 68-74-69-71 —282 69-71-69-73 —282 73-69-73-68 —283 70-70-73-70 —283 72-70-71-70 —283 70-70-72-71 —283 70-72-68-73 —283 72-70-67-74 —283 64-73-72-74 —283 70-68-75-73 —286 73-67-73-73 —286 75-67-73-72 —287 70-72-73-72 —287 69-72-74-72 —287 67-71-74-75 —287 75-67-72-74 —288 68-73-73-75 —289 70-71-71-77 —289 73-68-77-72 —290 72-70-72-76 —290 70-71-71-78 —290 70-72-77-78 —297
Senior BritishOpen Sunday At SunningdaleGolf Club(OldCourse) Berkshire, En gland Purse: $2.1 m iUion Yardage:B,B18; Par: 70 Final MarcoDawson 65-67-68-64 —264 BernhardLanger 65-68-68-64 —265 Colin Montgom erie 67-67-66-67 —267 MiguelAngelJimene z 65-69-68-67 —269 WoodyAustin 69-67-70-66 —272 68-66-69-69 —272 FredCouples 71-67-66-69 —273 Jeff Magge rt 71-67-65-70 —273 Philip Walton 73-68-68-65 —274 EstebanToledo 65-69-70-70 —274 Jeff Sluman 69-65-68-72 —274 PeterFowler 69-67-70-69 —275 PeterSenior 68-70-68-69 —275 BarryLane Bart Bryant 65-70-70-70 —275 ZhangLranwei 65-71-72-68 —276 DuffyWaldorf 69-68-69-70 —276 BrianHenninger 66-73-67-70 —276 TomWatson 67-72-66-71 —276 ScottDunlap 70-72-68-67 —277 KevinSutherland 72-69-66-70 —277 Billy Andrade 67-73-67-70 —277 TomLehman 69-69-70-70 —278 MiguelAngelMartin 70-70-68-70 —278 StephenAmes 69-67-69-73 —278 Other Americans ScottMcCarron 71-67-72-69 —279 MarkBrooks 68-73-70-68 —279 65-71-71 —72—279 MichaelAllen 6 8-69-69-73 —279 Kirk Triplett 70-70-67-73 —280 RussCochran 67-69-74-71 —281 PaulGoydos 68-72-68-73 —281 Joe Durant 70-71-77-73 —281 FredFunk 73-70-70-68 —281 FranQuinn 70-73-69-70 —282 ReccoMediate GaryRusnak 70-68-68-76 —282 Jay Don Blake 71-71-71-68 —282 LeeJanzen 65-70-70-77 —282 Jeff Hart 67-72-72-72 —283 SteveJones 70-69-72-72 —283 TomPerniceJnr. 68-71-72-72 —283 WesShortJr. 67-76-69-71 —283 MarkCalcavecchia 67-68-74-75 —284 Lance Tenbroeck 69-72-70-73 —284 GeneSauers 69-71-72-72 —284 GregBruckner 69-69-72-75 —285 72-69-70-74 —285 JerryPate 70-70-72-73 —285 MarkWiebe 70-70-71-75 —286 Jerry Smith 7 2-69-71-74 —286 Dick Mast 70-71-71-75 —287 Tim Thelen 70-71-71-77 —289 Olin Browne
C om p l e m e n t s
H o me I n t e ri o r s
541.322.7337 w ww . c o m p l e m e n t s h o m e . c o r n
Late birdies leadDay toCanadian Openvictory The Associated Press
Also on Sunday: Willett claims third Euro› American Dawson takes Se› pean title: CRANS-SUR-SI› nior British Open: SUNNING› ERRE, S witzerland — E n DALE, England — A m e r i- gland's Danny Willett won can Marco Dawson held off the European Masters for Bernhard Langer and Colin his third European Tour title, Montgomerie over the final closing with a 5-under 65 for a nine holes to win the Senior one-stroke victory. Willett fin-
OAKVILLE, Ontario — Ja-
son Day made himself right at home inthe Canadian Open — at David Hearn's expense. The Australian birdied the final three holes to win the
national championship Sunday at Glen Abbey, spoiling Hearn's bid to become the
British Open. Dawson closed With a 6-Lmder 64 to finiSh at
first Canadian winner in 61
years. "I' ve never felt so much at home, and I'm not even from
Canada," Day said. "I'm lookPaulChiauuon/The Canadian Press ing forward to coming back Jason Day celebrates after and defending the title here sinking a birdie putt on the 18th next year because I know that
during final-round action at when I get here next year it' s the Canadian Open in Oakville, going to be the same. It's great Ontario, on Sunday. to feel like a Canadian for a
week." Day made a 20-foot putt on the par-5 18th for a 4-under
68 and a one-stroke victory over Bubba Watson. Hearn,
two strokes ahead of Day and Watson entering the round, had a 72 to finish third — two strokes back.
ished at 17-under 283. Fellow Englishman Matthew Fitzpat-
’ ,WITH ’, AkRT
to win t h e
L a dies Scottish
stroke for her fifth LPGA Tour
Open, shooting a 6-under 66 in windy and rainy conditions for a two-stroke victory over
title, shooting a 6-under 65 to
Norway's Suzann Pettersen.
the Meijer LPGA Classic by a overcome a four-stroke deficit. Lizette Salas, four strokes
ahead after the third round, tied for second with Gerina
Elliott pulls off one-stroke victory: ALBANY, N Y . Australia's Breanna E l l iott won the Fuccillo Kia Champi-
Piller. Salas finished with a 70, onship by a stroke for her first and Piller had a 64. Symetra Tour title.
16-under 264 on Sunningdale's rick was second after a 66. Old Course. He also won the Australian wins L adies I Champions Tour's Ibcson Con- Scottish Open by two strokes: I quistadores Classic in March. T ROON, Scotland — A u s - I Thompson rallies to win tralia's Rebecca Artis rallied LPGA Classic: BELMONT, Mich. — Lexi Thompson won
B Bring in ThiS Ad fOr Either Offer B I I aI
Good Through 2015 (Not valid 9/7/2015)
JUNIPER GOLF COURSE Redmond’s Public Golf Course u
B9.0 TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, lnc. ©2015
HIGH 76’ I f '
Partly sunny andnice
Pleasant with plenty of sunshine
Clear and chilly
Juneau Kansas City Lansing Las Vegas Lexington Lincoln Litee Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, YA
FIRE INDEX Bend/Sunriuor ~ Redmond/Madras ~ Sisters ~M Prineuigo ~M La Pine/Gilchrist ~
Omafta <~>~ XX 93/78
Las V ar
mgton 5 c+ + g $ w '0
es/8 Kansas Qty 94/77 as
Los An leu • / Phoen \ 107/8
Albuque ue 92/67
Charfu ~ + added
v yu u
dddd 4v 4 u > c 4 4 't
66/48/0.60 68/57/t 95n5/0.00 94ne/s Auckland 55/48/0.17 59/50/c Baghdad 1 20/90/0.00 116/85/s Bangkok 93/79/0.12 95/81/1 Bailing 95n7/0.10 93/76/t Beirut 86n8/0.00 86/78/s Berlin 70/56/0.00 70/59/t Bogota 68/48/0.02 67/49/c Budapest 79/68/0.02 74/58/t BuenosAires 66/52/0.00 69/61/pc Cabo San Laces 93/79/0.05 92/77/t
u d . < X X X x ~ Calgary
Source: USDA Forest Service
58/50/ah 116/87/s 94/80/c
69/57/sh 66/49/c 81/60/pc 70/55/t 92/75/t
esn4/o'.Go ernr/s ernr/s
72/51/s 91/77/pc 61/46/sh d4 ,x k %» ~ 1OO/ n 59/46/sh ss/6 d I,.W+> Geneva 76/56/pc ..Ahy x x w'e 'ex Harare 74/47/s %wv.w'e'e 4 Hong Kong 90/80/ah 89/80/pc o~ X Chihuahua Istanbul cons/s 93/76/s ' ' ~ u wv,% % %'e x h!IMnu 92/43 Jerusalem 90no/0.00 89/68/s 89/69/s Monte y v.v~~~~ esurxt tryno e' ~s Johannesburg 56/32/0.00 59/40/s 63/43/s v u u u u' Lima 68/62/0.01 70/63/pc 69/61/pc Lisbon 86/63/0.00 80/65/s 84/65/s Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 63/54/1.44 69/55/c 67/51/pc T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 99/68/0.00 100/70/s 100/70/s Manila 90/74/0.10 88/77/t eemn Allcllora
Bir in eha
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4 w' ©
r,v.v:+ ' 4 QV. V .~
Mod~orate ~ Mo d~orate ~ o d~erato ~ o d~orate ~ Mod~orate ~
70/48/0.03 91n5/0.00 55/48/1.66 62/43/0.33 69/54/0.26 79/46/0.00 89/79/0.34 88/73/0.00
61/47/pc 92/80/s 63/48/c 53/48/eh 78/58/pc 75/46/s
87/60/0.00 89/64/s 89/69/pc
104/79/0.00 101n5/s 89/67/0.00 89/72/t 93/72/0.02 96f/7/pc erm/o.oo 98n9/s 85/68/0.00 82/65/pc 90/71/0.00 92/76/t 81/61/Tr 87f/0/pc esne/0.00 97n9/s 85/77/0.19 91n9/t 80/61/0.00 82/69/pc srn2/r'r 88f/6/pc 92/70/0.00 94n5/t
103n8/s 90/72/s 91/62/1
99n8/s 85/64/pc 93/77/s
93n8/t 86/74/pc 87/65/1
95n5/0.00 95ma 96n8/pc eon4/0.00 83/74/t cons/s
93/71/0.00 84ff 2/t 92n5/s 89/67/0.00 86n3/pc 86n4/pc 95/71/0.00 eon 4/s 95n2/s Omaha 91/69/0.45 93/78/pc 90/63/1 Orlando 91/75/0.00 87f/4/t 88/74/t Palm Springs tosne/0.00105n7/s 108/83/s Peoria 88/75/0.23 90n7/pc 94ns/pc Philadelphia sen2/0.00 84/73/t 92/76/s Phoenix 108/86/0.00 107/87/s 108/88/s Pittsburgh 87/68/0.00 87/66/pc 89/69/s Portland, ME 67/59/0.11 76/63/1 79/63/1 Providence 81/65/0.01 79/68/1 84/69/1 Raleigh 89/66/0.00 90ff 2/pc 90n1/pc Rapid City 93/62/Tr 93/57/pc 79/50/s Rene 89/56/0.00 85/56/s 89/59/s Richmond 90/69/0.00 88/70/t 88/72/pc Rochester, NY 84/68/0.13 87/65/s 88/66/s Sacramento 90/59/0.00 98/63/s 103/64/s St. Louis 90/73/0.21 95n9/pc 97/80/s Salt Lake City ceno/0.00 81/56/s 80/55/s San Antonio erm/o'.oo 97f/7/s 97n6/s San Diego rsno/0.00 77/67/pc 79no/pc San Francisco 74/59/0.00 79/58/pc 81/60/pc San Jose 79/60/0.00 85/59/s 91/62/s Santa re 93/60/0.00 88/58/pc 89/59/1 Savannah 92/71/0.00 91n4/t 92n5/pc Seattle 72/57/0.01 75/57/pc 81/59/s Sioux Fags 84/65/1.52 89/74/t 83/60/pc Spokane 72/53/0.00 72/53/pc 81/57/s Springfield, MO 92/76/0.00 95/76/s 94n4/s Tampa 88/76/0.13 84n7/t 84n7/t Tucson 102/77/0.00 100/78/pc100/78/t Tulsa esn4/0.00 98f/9/s 97nr/s Washington, DC etn4/0'.00 89n5/t 92nr/s Wichita esne/ri erm/s cene/s Yakima 80/52/0.00 82/50/pc 89/53/s Yuma 109/80/0.00 107/80/s 108/85/s
Hi/La/Prec. Hi/Le/W HiRo/W 58/54/0.06 58/52/sh 58/52/ah 91/72/0.25 94m/pc 94nt/s
46 contiguousstates) National high: 115 at Death Valley,CA National low: 34
Yesterday Today Tuesday
UV INDEX TODAY
Oily Hi/Lo/Prec. HiRo/W Hi/Le/W Abilene een4/o.oo esne/s erns/s Akron 85/68/1.10 88/65/pc 90/67/s Albany 85/67/0.14 88/65/pc 90/67/s Albuquerque 96/69/0.00 92/67/pc 93/68/1 Anchorage 63/55/1.00 66/55/c 66/56/c Atlanta 91 n4/0.00 92/75/pc 92/74/pc Atlantic City 83n2/0.00 81/72/t 83/72/s Austin ceno/o'.ooernr/s 97/71/s Baltimore 90/67/0.00 87/69/1 90/71/s Billings 90/61 /0.00 76/51/1 75/51/s Birmingham 94n5/0.04 93/75/pc 95n5/s Bismarck 91/60/0.00 93/62/t 75/59/s Boise 86/61 /0.00 76/50/s 82/55/s Boston 79/63/Tr 79/69/1 cont n Bridgeport, CT 86n1 /0.08 81/71/t 86/72/s Buffalo 86/68/0.00 87/66/s 87/67/s Burlington, YT 84/68/0.01 86/65/1 88/66/1 Caribou, ME 64/53/0.06 75/61/c 78/57/c Charleston, SC 94no/0.00 90/73/pc eon4/s Grove Oakridge Charlotte 93n2/0.00 95n2/pc 90/71/pc Burns Juntura OREGON EXTREMES 76/42 80/50 49 Chattanooga 95/73/0.00 93/75/t 94ns/s 69 4 Fort Rock Riley 73/36 YESTERDAY a’ Greece t 72/36 Cheyenne 91 /55/0.00 89/54/pc 81/48/s 72/36 70/42 Chicago 80/64/0.04 87/72/pc 89/75/pc High: e6' Bandon Ros eburg Ch r i stmas alley Cincinnati 87/66/0.04 88/71/pc 89/72/s Jordan V gey Jul 31 A ug 6 A u g 14 A ug 22 at Ontario 67/55 Beaver Silver Frenchglen 84/56 Cleveland 83/70/0.05 87/65/pc 89/68/s Low: 40' 70/40 Marsh Lake 73/39 ColoradoSprings 88/62/0.39 88/59/pc 84/57/pc Tonight’sulty: Hercules the Herois nearly 72/40 at Sunriver 73/39 Gra Burns Jun tion Columbia, MO 89no/1.63 94/76/pc esn5/s Paisley BN overhead before midnight. Columbia, SC 96/68/0.00 esns/pc esns/pc 75/42 Chile quin 73/44 Columbus,GA 95/71 /0.00 96/74/pc 98/76/s Gom ach 81 56 MedfO d '75/45 Rome 0' Columbus,OH 84/69/0.24 86/67/pc 89/70/pc 86/56 77/42 Klamath Concord, NH 79/60/0.03 82/62/t 87/63/1 Source: JimTodd,OMSI Fields Ashl nd F a l l s Lakeview McDermi Corpus Christi erne/o'.oo esnr/s esnr/s Rro ings 74/42 83/5 78/44 73/5 74/43 73/40 Dallas 100/77/0.00 100/80/s 99/80/s Dayton 87n1 /0.00 87/68/pc 89/71/pc Denver 94/66/0.00 93/57/pc 86/55/pc 10 a.m. Noon 2 p .m. 4 p .m. Yesterday Today Tuesday Yesterday Today Tuesday Yesterday Today Tuesday Des Moines 90n1/1.19 91/78/pc 93/68/1 5 I~ B ~ B I 5 City H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i t y Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Detroit 86/70/0.25 90/67/s 90/68/pc The higherthe AccuWealher.txrmtly Index number, Asturia 70/56/0.05 71/57/pc75/56/pc La Grande 73/55/0.00 72/37/pc 81/41/s Portland 72/5 7/Tr 75/56/pc 86/61/s Duluth 89/64/0.00 86/69/pc 85/63/1 the greatertheneedfor eyeandskin protediun. 0-2 Low Baker City 74/50/0.00 69/36/sh 79/38/s L a Pine 66/41/0.00 70/38/s 80/46/s Prinevige 68/ 45/0.0074/43/s 80/50/s El Paso 97n3/0.00 eenSA een2/t 3-5 Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Extreme. Brookings 74/54/0.00 73/56/pc 79/60/s M e dford 83/6 1/0.00 86/56/s 96/61/s Redmond 72/ 46/0.0075/38/s 84/43/s Fairbanks 70/53/0.09 62/52/ah 67/52/c Gums 79/43/0.00 73/36/s 80/41/s Ne wport 66/5 2 /0.00 66/52/s 69/55/s Roseburg 78 / 60/0.00 84/56/s 94/61/s Fargo 90/64/0.00 91/72/t 81/64/1 Eugene 75/49/Tr 8 1/50/s 90/55/s No r th Bend 70 / 52/0.00 69/54/s 72/56/s Salem 73/52/Tr 79/54/pc89/60/ s Flagstaff 81 /52/0.00 80/49/s 81/51/pc Klamath Fags 76/45/0.00 78/44/s 87/50/s O n tario 86/62/0.00 79/47/s 83/51/s Sisters 64/44/0.00 73/39/s 82/46/s Grand Rapids 86/62/0.00 89/66/s eon2/pc G rasses T r ee s Wee d s Lakeview 79/43/0.00 74/43/s 82/48/s Pe ndleton 77/ 5 9/0.00 78/53/pc 85/56/s The Dages 7 7 / 57/0.00 80/56/pc 91/61/s Green Bay 87/60/0.00 89/65/pc ssn0/c Greensboro 90/69/0.00 91/71/pc eon2/pc Weather(W):s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow l-ice, Tr-trace,Yesterdaydata asof 5 p.m. yesterday W l eg~hg L u t~ L Harrisburg 89/68/0.01 85/67/1 91/69/s Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577 Harffurd, CT 85/67/0.03 82/66/t 90/66/s Helena 86/58/0.00 58/48/r 76/47/s Honolulu 90/77/0.18 91/78/pc 91/78/pc ~ g s ~ f g s ~ 20s ~ sgs ~ 40s ~ 50s ~ sea ~ 708 ~ ags ~ ega ~fccs ~ff Os Houston ~ fgs ~gs 99n8/0.00 esnwpc97/76/pc As uf 7 a.m.yesterday Huntsville 98n2/0.00 95/75/pc 95/75/pc Indianapolis 87n3/0.00 86/70/pc 89/74/s Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity NATIONAL Jackson, MS 98/73/0.00 97/76/pc 97/76/pc EXTREMES C rane Prairie 292 4 5 53% Jacksonville 88/74/0.10 88/72/t 89/72/t this'%WAN 't + + v. v. x Wickiup 77762 39% YESTERDAY(for the
PreciPitation 227" at Fort Mysrs, FL
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lowe. EAST: Amix of clouds ria /5 and sunshine; cool Umatiga Seasid TEMPERATURE Hood 84/51 today with a shower in 68/59 Yesterday Normal Record RiVer Rufus ermiston a few spots. Becoming Cannon High 66 64 101' i n 1926 clear tonight. lington 83/52 Portland rr/56 Mesc am Lost;ne 66/57 46' 49' 26' in 1915 Low 76/51 55 W co 69/39 Enterprise dieteft 67/ he bag 7 4 67/39 Tigamo 76/ 3 PRECIPITATION CENTRAL: Amixof andy 60/56 69/53 Mc innvig • Joseph 3/53 Govee nt p pner Grande 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" sunshine andpatchy u pi Condon Ha 6/48 7 37 77 Record 0.65" in 1965 clouds today.Turning Lincoln Union 66/ Month to date (normal) 0.4 2" (0.46") out clear tonight. Sale 67/55 pray Granite e Year to date(normal) 6.53 " (6.20") Sunny andwarmer re/ 8/53 'Baker C Newpo 65/34 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 0 5" Tuesday. 76/45 9/52 66/52 NIH 69/36 Camp Sh man Red WEST: Amix of clouds 73/43 tt SUN ANDMOON eU Tach 73/39 John and sunshinetoday. 66/54 80/52 Prineville oay /36 Today Tue. tario Clear tonight. Sunny 74/43 P a lina 7 2/4 3 Sunrise 5:47 a.m. 5: 4 6 a.m. 7 47 and warmer Tuesday. Floren e EUgelle e Re d Brothers 71 43 Sunset 6:36 p.m. 6: 3 4 p.m. Valee 69/56 St/BO 37 Su iVere 71/38 Moonrise 5:1 3 p.m. 6:1 0 p.m. 78/47 Nyssa 71/ Ham ton Moonset 2:1 6 a.m. 3:0 5 a.m. La pine 78/47
Bend Municipal Airport through 5 p.m.yest.
Crescent Lake 6 5 3 02 75% Ochoco Reservoir 19343 44vo Prinevige 76464 51 Yo River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t./sec. Deschutss R.below CranePrairie 263 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 1650 149 Deschutes R.below Bend Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1920 Little Deschutes near LaPine 134 C rescent Ck. below Crescent Lake 1 3 3 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 1 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 226 Crooked R. near Terrebonne 65 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 10
Warmer with plenty of sunshine
Mecca Mexico City
111/87/0.00 113/78/s 80/55/0.10 76/55/1 Montreal 81/66/0.16 85/65/1 Moscow 81/52/0.00 82/66/pc Nairobi 81/54/0.01 77/56/pc Nassau etns/0'.04 93/78/s New Delhi 92/81/0.00 91n8/t Osaka 91/79/0.00 90/76/1 Oslo 55/50/0.31 58/50/pc Ottawa 84/66/0.20 88/61/pc Paris 68/50/0.28 73/56/c Riu de Janeiro 73/68/0.04 74/66/sh Rome 86nr/0.00 87/72/s Santiago 61/43/0.00 62/41/pc Sau Paulo 73/55/0.00 71/52/s Sap pore 85/70/0.25 83/70/c Seoul 83/75/0.22 82/73/r Shanghai 95/80/0.36 96/81/1 Singapore 86/83/0.28 89/80/1 Stockholm 68/55/0.22 68/54/sh Sydney 65/49/0.00 60/45/s Taipei 93/80/0.00 93/80/1 Tel Aviv cone/0.00 88n4/s Tokyo 92/79/0.00 91/78/pc Toronto 84/64/0.00 90/63/pc Vancouver 73/57/0.00 70/55/pc Vienna 79/63/0.24 76/61/1 Warsaw 68/61/0.08 74/57/pc
113/80/s 76/55/1 85/67/1 80/63/t 74/55/c 92/78/pc 93/79/pc 88/77/t 55/52/eh 89/63/1 70/53/pc 78/68/s 88/71/s 60/44/c 74/53/s 83/69/t 86/74/c 96/82/t 89/79/t
66/55/ah 62/46/s 93/79/t 88/77/s 89/77/c 89/65/s 72/56/s 76/60/pc 75/56/sh
•ITRAL RECON S ARtmEST ELECTION LIVERY PECIALI INANCINtH ’ VAilULBLE
of Redmo nd ~
W i l SOysrS ~
w Olive Garden
ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin
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Fuel & Wood
Sales Northeast Bend
arecommends extra '
Wanted- paying cash WHEN BUYING ** FREE ** Desperately Seeking for Hi-fi audio & stuFIREWOOD... Missing 1940s dia- dio equip. Mclntosh, Garage Sale Kft i caution when purITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment m ond ring sold a t J BL, Marantz, D yPlace an ad in The To avoid fraud, chasing products or 201 - NewToday 265 - BuildingMaterials Bend Pawn approx. naco, Heathkit, SanBulletin for your gaThe Bulletin services from out of I 202- Want to buy or rent Sept.13-17, 2014 has sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 266- Heating and Stoves rage sale and rerecommends pay› f the area. Sending f 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood central diamond and 2 Call 541-261-1808 ceive a Garage Sale ment for Firewood ' cash, checks, o r ' BM G A r malite little side stones, one 204- Santa's Gift Basket only upon delivery Kit FREE! 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers i credit i n f ormation 50 263 rifle, single shot bolt is missing. Sz. 7.5. 205- Free Items and inspection. 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment may be subjected to 541-213-1221 Please Tools gun, exc. cond., low KIT INCLUDES: A cord is 128 cu. ft. 208- Pets and Supplies i FRAUD. For more 270- Lost and Found md. count. Very accu- keep trying! Will pay 4 Garage Sale Signs 4' x 4' x 8' 210 -Furniture & Appliances information about an f rate, great m uzzle any reasonable price. Air compressor gas $2.00 Off Coupon To GARAGESALES Receipts should advertiser, you may I break, light recoil, 20 211- Children's Items Use Toward Your powered with t ank. 275 - Auction Sales include name, f call t h e Ore g onf g auge maybe, H D 212 -Antiques & Collectibles 255 Next Ad 63861 Hunters Circle. phone, price and 280 - Estate Sales ' State Atto r ney ' bi-pod & H D c arry 10 Tips For Garage 215- Coins & Stamps Computers Just bought a new boat? kind of wood i General's O f f i ce Sale Success!" 281 - Fundraiser Sales 240- Crafts and Hobbies bag. 60 loaded rnds. Sell your old one in the purchased. Consumer Protec282- Sales NorthwestBend included. C omplete T HE B U LLETIN r e - classifieds! Ask about our 241 -Bicycles and Accessories Firewood ads !ion h o t line a t i loading set up avail. quires computer ad284- Sales Southwest Bend 242 - Exercise Equipment Super Seller rates! MUST include PICK UP YOUR i 1-877-877-9392. w/ comp o nents. vertisers with multiple 286- Sales Northeast Bend 541-385-5809 243 - Ski Equipment species & cost per GARAGE SALE KIT at ad schedules or those $2,950. 503-781-8812 288- Sales Southeast Bend cord to better serve 1777 SW Chandler 244 - Snowboards I The Bulletin I Serving Cenrrat Oregon sinceraga selling multiple sys- Hawk scroll saw, RBI our customers. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea CASH!! model 220, $500. tems/ software, to disFor Guns, Ammo & 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 292 - Sales Other Areas 541-593-7257 close the name of the The Bulletin 212 Reloading Supplies. The Bulletin 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. Servrng Central Oregon rrnre raas business or the term Serving Central Oregon sincefgga FARM MARKET 541-408-6900. Antiques 8 248- HealthandBeauty Items "dealer" in their ads. Milling Machine 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs Collectibles Private party advertisClausing3/4HP, 3 All Year Dependable 316- Irrigation Equipment 251 - Hot TubsandSpas ers are defined as phase, speeds 180 Firewood: dry 325- Hay, Grain and Feed Antiques Wanted: tools, those who sell one to 3250, 3" spindle 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo Lodgepole split del 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies travel, 6nx24nbed, furniture, John Deere computer. 255 - Computers 1 /$195; 2/$3 65. DO YOU HAVE 341 - Horses andEquipment has approx. dimentoys, beer cans, fishMulti-cord discounts! 256 - Photography n SOMETHING TO 257 sions 36 x40". 345-Livestockand Equipment ing/sports gear, cash, check, Visa, MC 257 - Musical Instruments SELL Pre-'40s B/W photog$2500 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 541-420-3484, Bend Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets FOR $500 OR 503-866-8858 raphy. 541-389-1578 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers LESS? Ponderosa pine fire259 - Memberships Piano older upright, gd 358- Farmer's Column China c abinet circa Non-commercial wood split, $160 or 260- Misc. Items cond., ivory k e ys, 375 Meat and Animal Processing 1940 2-piece; bottrade. 541-419-1871 advertisers may 261 - Medical Equipment $500. 541-350-1965 nL, tom measures 75 place an ad 383- Produce andFood 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 325 269 top 71 n L, 17n D. Top with our 263- Tools Hay, Grain & Feed Gardening Supplies has s liding g l ass "QUICK CASH doors, bottom has 4 SPECIAL" & Equipment 208 208 A+ Premium Central lined d r awers in 1 week3 lines 12 Pets & Supplies P ets & Supplies Ore. Orchard Grass/Hay middle with cabinets OI’ MIXER mortar, conmix. 25 bales per ton, For newspaper on either side. Comes ~2e eke at e crete, etc. 12 cu. ft., $1 95/ton. Quantity Queensland Heelers delivery, call the with 2 keys to lock Ad must towable, w / 1 3HP Yamaha C onsole Discount, 541-977-3181 Standard & Mini, $150 Circulation Dept. at doors, $150. Antique include price of Honda gas, hydraupiano, pristine con& up. 541-280-1537 541-385-5800 ale sem oi geon museum hope chest a~ lic dump, used once, C.O. ORCHARD dition, recently tuned. www.rightwayranch.wor 40 nLx17 nDx1 7"H hisTo place an ad, call or less, or multiple Piano includes bench l ike n e w . IM E R GRASS, weed free, dpress.corn 541-385-5809 tory of chest and muitems whosetotal & s h ee t mu s ic. Henchman 4HSM-4, 70 lb. bales, $190/ton. or email seum is i n c h e st. does not exceed No delivery. $2500 OBO, not incl. new $5000, s e l l Black Stan d a rdSiberian Husky email@example.com $500. 541-390-0022 ship. Price $1500 Poodle Puppies, tails pies, AKC, s h ots, Some minor scratches $3950. 202 under ap p raisal. 503-781-8812 d ocked, claws r e - $1000+ 760-377-7373 and needs lock reThe Bulletin Second crop orchard Serving Cengal Oregon sincerggg Call Classifieds at placed,$50. 541-318-7279 days Want to Buy or Rent moved, de-wormed, or 541-536-5844. 541-385-5809 541-953-9256 grass hay, 75 lbs., by 7 p.m. 1st shots & check up, BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS P ush mower, g o od lady sized bales, $200 CASH PAIDwood smart, beautiful, ath- Yorkie AKC pupa 2M, The Bulletin reserves www.bendbulletin.corn Search the area's most cond. $40. in-field. Mixed grass dressers; dead wash l etic, l o yal, g r e at 2F, adorable, UDT the right to publish all 260 comprehensive listing of 541-420-2220 hay, $175 i n -field. ers. 541-420-5640 hunting nose, strong shots, health guar., pics ads from The Bulletin For S a le : Ki m ber Misc.Items classified advertising... Prineville. blood lines. 6 Boys, 3 $500/up. 541-777-7743 pro-carry 45 auto w/ 270 newspaper onto The 541-416-0106 real estate to automotive, Wanted: $Cash paid for Girls. $1,000, Phone extras, $895. Ru ger9'x5.9n Bulletin Internet webLost & Found classical Per- merchandise to sporting vintage costume jewelry 503-390-0629 or text 210 American .308 w/4x12 sian rug, site. Original goods. Bulletin Classifieds Wheat Straw for Sale. Top dollar paid for 503-930-7356, ask for Furniture & Appliances scope, $300. Ru ger Karastan from c o llection, appear every day in the Found 21 spd bike, SW Also, weaner pigs. Gold/Silver. I buy by the M77 .270 w/scope 8 Debra The Bulletin 541-546-6171 exc. cond., $ 2 000 Redmond on 7/17 call Estate, Honest Artist print or on line. ammo, $475. 27" console TV, works, value, sell for $1400, to describe. Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Cans & bottles wanted! 541-419-7001 Call 541-385-5809 hardwood c a b inet. They make a big dif215 Photos 541-788-4229 www.bendbulletin.corn 541-5482578 Looking for your ference in the lives of $25. 541-389-9377 205 Coins & Stamps Need to get an Found at Drake Park Buying Diamonds next employee? abandoned animals. The Bulletin over holiday weekend, Items for Free Place a Bulletin Local nonprofit uses ad in ASAP? /Gold for Cash Sarong CentralOregonsrncetgtg Private collector buying beautiful slide r ing, Saxon's Fine Jewelers help wanted ad for spay/neuter costs. postagestamp albums 8 You can place it with initials on it and Moving boxes, Portable G e n erator, 541-389-6655 www.craftcats.org or today and collections, world-wide all sizes. online at: Generac 400 0 XL, design. Call to idencall 541-389-8420 for reach over and U.S. 573-286-4343 408-888-7410 tify 541-639-8442. BUYING $300. 541-420-4259 www.bendbuffet in.corn pickup or to learn lo(local, cell phone). 60,000 readers Lionel/American Flyer cations of trailers. FOUND M O UN T A IN each week. 3 piece hardwood wall 265 208 trains, accessories. 240 BIKE, full suspension, Your classified ad 541-3B5-5B09 English Bulldog beau- unit, exc. 27" HDTV 541-408-2191. Building Materials Pets & Supplies Crafts & Hobbies eastside Bend 7/21. will also tiful 3 t/g mo. fern,. included. $599 obo. Call and describe to Karr CW 9mm w/CT, 5 BUYING & S E LLING appear on b rindle & whit e . 541-526-1879 MADRAS Habitat claim 541-848-8882 H usqvarna Viki n g mags, 3 ho l sters.All gold jewelry, silver $2000. 541-350-1965 bendbuuetin.corn The Bulletin recomRESTORE dining set, club Huskylock 905 Serger $500. 541-306-0166 and gold coins, bars, Building Supply Resale LOST catinConestoga which currently mends extra caution French Bulldog, female Amish with user's guide and style with 6 c hairs, rounds, wedding sets, Hills area, male, black receives over when purc has- 9 wks old, brindle, Quality at Private party wants to class rings, sterling silmanual. $350 obo. Hickory wood, 60x42 & white, body shaved, 1.5 million page ing products or serbuy WWII 1911 pistol, ver, coin collect, vinLOW PRICES $2200. 541-350-1965 541-385-5297 with leaf, new cond., 541-617-5850 vices from out of the S&W Victory, M1 car- tage watches, dental 84 SW K St. views every She herd $3500 new, sell for bine. 541-389-9836 541-475-9722 area. Sending cash, German month at no 241 LOST: Hazel, gray cat, gold. Bill Fl e ming, Puppies;4ales, $1500. 503-910-0087 checks, or credit inOpen to the public. extra cost. since 7/4, W Awbrey Bicycles & 1-Female; AKC. More Ruger 357 Black Hawk, 541-382-9419. f ormation may b e Bulletin Butte, no collar. Help! Info Visit www.fordan- BDRM. SET, solid oak, 4 3/ 4 i n c h b l ued. DIE-CAST Prineville Habitat Accessories subjected to fraud. C o l lector Classifieds 541-408-4733 or 6 piece, paid $5000. dporscha.corn $500. 541-306-0166 ReStore For more informacars 4 f o r $ 1 0 0. Building Supply Resale HSCO. Get Results! for $3000 firm. tion about an adver- Maltese Chihuahua mix, Sell Springfield XDS 9 mm, 541-389-1416 Call 541-385-5809 1427 NW Murphy Ct. People Lookfor Information tiser, you may call young adults, neu- 541-382-3487 3 ma g s . $50 0 . or place your ad 541-447-6934 the O r egon State How fo avoid scam tered, shots. Free to Dining room set, ebony 541-306-0166 About Products and on-line at Open to the public. Attorney General' s forever app r oved table ha s b e v eled and fraud attempts Services Every Day through bendbuuetin.corn S W5 9mm M P5, 3 VBe aware of internaOffice C o nsumer homes. 760-377-7373 glass cover, 36" high, 266 The Bulletin Classineds mags, custom case. Protection hotline at or 541-536-5844 x41 n widex57" long. tional fraud. Deal loHeating & Stoves $1200. 541-306-0166 1-877-877-9392. Trek Navigator 21 cally whenever pos383 Maremma guard dog shelf under table for speed, stepthru pup, pure6red, $350 storage o r kni c kWANTED: Collector sible. Produce & Food NOTICE TO The Bulletin frame, gear bag, hel541-546-6171 Serving Central Oregon sincefggg knacks 4 upholstered mets. Like new $350. seeks high quality fish- Y Watch for buyers ADVERTISER ing items & upscale fly who offer more than Mini-long hair Doxies 10 stools. Almost new, Since September 29, Grass fattened natural 541-388-0811 paid $900 sell f or rods. 541-678-5753, or your asking price and 1991, advertising for beef, cut and 4 mo. old female black weeks, UTD, shots, $450. 541-953-9256 503-351-2746 who ask to have used woodstoves has MISSING SINCE 7/19 wrapped at $3.50/lb. a p u ppy m ill, 245 lab puppy. Has had all not money wired or been limited to mod- all black cat, Chapar541-480-8185 of her booster shots. 541-383-8921 Golf Equipment 247 G ENERATE SOM E handed back to them. els which have been ral Dr. i n Cimarron $100. 503-449-1580. Mini poodle male pup EXCITEIVIENT in your Sporting Goods Fake cashier checks certified by the O rCity, 5 4 1-678-1296, CHECKYOUR AD Get your apricot, $500. neighborhood! Plan a and money orders egon Department of - Misc. or 541-382-1391 Adopt a great cat or 509-305-9085 garage sale and don' t are common. Environmental Qualtwo! Altered, vacci- Multese Cocker m ix business forget to advertise in s/Never give out perity (DEQ) and the fednated, ID chip, tested, puppies, shots, $300. classified! sonal financial inforeral E n v ironmental more! CRAFT, 65480 760-377-7373 mation. or 541-385-5809. Protection A g e ncy REMEMBER:If you 78th, Bend, Sa!/Sun, 541-536-5844. YTrust your instincts have lost an animal, (EpA) as having met 1-5p.m. 541-389-8420 Lounge swivel rockers on the first day it runs and be wary of don't forget to check smoke emission stanwww.craftcats.org P omeranian p u p s , 2), very good cond. to make sure it is corsomeone using an dards. A cer t ified The Humane Society pure bred, sables, 100. 541-382-3487. escrow service or rect. eSpellcheckn and Pygmy Osprey Double woodstove may be Bend With an ad in tri-colored markings, human errors do ocwood kayak. Feather agent to pick up your identified by its certifi541-382-3537 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! dewormed, g r eat merchandise. White, Kenmore cur. If this happens to Craft rudder. B uilt cation label, which is Redmond The Bulletin's dispositions, ready Door-to-door selling with Elite Side/Side Ref. your ad, please con2009. Weighs only 541-923-0882 attached 7/24. Taking dep. The Bulletin topermanently 30 cu.ft. Ice/water in tact us ASAP so that 6 0lbs. I n cludes 2 the stove. The BulMadras fast results! It's the easiest C all a f te r 4p m Serving Central Oregon since rgaa "Call A Service the door. Exc. cond. corrections and any custom fit Red Fish letin will not know541-475-6889 way in the world to sell. 541-383-8195 New water filter-good adjustments can be seats; cockpit covers; Infrared Sauna, 220-V ingly accept advertisPrineville Professional" for 6 mo. 36nw x 34 ed made to your ad. rollers and saddles for hook-up, no building, ing for the sale of 541-447-71 78 POODLE pups,toy or The Bulletin Classified nh $800 obo. 541 -385-5809 mini, Chi-poos also x 70 crossbars. $1 5 00. $3000 value, asking uncertified or Craft Cats Directory 541-385-5809 541-475-3889 541-633-7723 The Bulletin Classified 54'I -504-5224 wood stoves. 541-389-8420 $500. 541-536-7790 The Bulletin
C2 MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN
To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLASSIFIED 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.corn
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday Tuesday. Wednesday Thursday
5:00 pm Fri .Noon Mon. Noon Tues.
Noon Wed. Friday. Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.
. 3:00 pm Fri. 5:00 pm Fri Place a photo inyourprivate party ad foronly$15.00par week.
PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
*UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500 intotal 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 ................................. $20.00
(call for commercial line ad rates)
*llllust state prices in ad
A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
/ 0 0
Art Center Caldera is hiring a full time Facilities Program Coo r dinator and a full time Facilities Maintenance Coordinator for the Blue Lake Facility. Info at www.calderaarts.org /caldera/get-involved/j
Wafer FabOperator Microsemi is seeking experienced Semiconductor Operators for multiple shifts. Operate equipment in the areas of Thin Films, Photolithography using Projection Aligners and Steppers and Etching. Set up and run product using semiconductor processing and test equipment.
t~k :> Qfy J~;QJlq Can be found on these pages:
BRANCH OFFICE General ADMINISTRATOR TRAINEE Edward Jones is a fiBend Park 6r nancial services firm
EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic 6 In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions
FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities
Recreation focused on meeting the needs of i n diIs Accepting vidual investors. Our Applications For: Bend, OR branch office has an opening Night Custodian for an entry-level ad- Lifeguard 476 476 476 ministrative assistant. Youth Rec. Leader Excellent o r ganiza- Youth Rec. Assistant Employment Employment Employment tion, communication Youth Rec. Supervisor Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities skills, and the ability Park Maint. Worker to w o r k i n d epen-T he D i s trict o ff e r sMechanics dently are required to medical, dental, vi- ROUSH i s r i ng! Maintenance perform a d ministra- sion, retirement, va- Seeking DieselhiTechtive, marketing, and cation/ sick leave, and nicians/Mechanics to client service respon- o ther b enefits f o r support a small fleet s ibilities. We o ff e r t hose working 8 0 of prot o type/test competitive benefits hours or more in a Formal meand a comprehensive part-time, regular po- trucks. chanical training and on-line training pro- sition. minimum 2 y e a rs' Diesel Mechanic gram. To be consid- For completeiob general ered for this position announcements automotive/diesel ex- Les Schwab is looking for a Diesel Mechanic to apply o n l in e at or to apply go to perience r e q uired. www.edwardj ones.co bend parksandrec.org This our Maintenance team! Responsibilities position is l o- join include preventative maintenance and repairs m/careers p o sition Equal Opportunity cated in Madras, OR. ¹22150. tractors, trailers, dollies, corporate vehicles Employer Apply online: on and forklifts. Also responsible for major Equal Opportunity http: //careers.roush.co Employer overhaul and diagnosis. Other m or email resume to component Call The Bulletin At duties include repair orders and cleaning and firstname.lastname@example.org. maintaining the shop area. Requirements Check out the 54t -385-5809 classifieds online include a high school diploma or equivalent, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail www.bendbtdkstin.corn valid Class A CDL or the ability to acquire one At: www.bendbulletin.corn Updated daily Just too many within 3 months of hire (must meet DOT 3.96 regulations). collectibles? Medical Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and PHYSICAL THERAPIST Sell them in 7,000 employees in the western United States. FULL TIME The Bulletin Classifieds Pleasego to www.lesschwab.corn to apply.No WALLOWA MEMORIAL HOSPITAL phone calls please. LOCATED IN ENTERPRISE, OR Les Schwab is proud to be an 541.385.5809 Current Oregon Physical Therapy License equal opportunity employer. 0
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and CPR Required. Must Possess a Broad Spectrum of Skills Related to Home Health and In/Out Patient Care. Sports Medicine a Plus. Excellent Benefit Package.
PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour 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 moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
Equal Opportunity Employer Visit our website at wchcd.org or contact Linda Childers @ 541-426-5313
ADVERTISING SALES MANAGER
* ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * I *
I * Great Supplemental Income!!
The Bulletin is seeking a goal-oriented Advertising Sales Manager to drive print and digital advertising revenue growth. This person will direct a local sales staff and be responsible for the leadership and functional management of all sales strategies, activities, programs, goal setting, employeedevelopment,and resources. The ideal candidate should be able to demonstrate a history of success in implementing innovative ideas and developing the skill level of sales team members. The position reports directly to the Director of Advertising.
I The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I day night shift and other shifts as needed. We8 currently have openings all nights of the week. e I Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and I end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m .Allpo421 sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Schools & Training Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts’ Perform equipment set ups and calibration 8 IITR Truck School obs. operations, may perform routine preventive I are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of REDMOND CAMPUS inserting machines or stitcher, stackOur Grads Get JoAs! tasks. Work in the clean room I loading T he H o using A n d maintenance ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and 1-888-438-2235 environment with minimal supervision. Read Community Services and understand all process and safety I other tasks. Qualifications: WWW.DTR.EDU Agency (HACSA) of documents. Experience in understanding industry trends, P e r forms inspections using IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsI L ane C ounty A n microscopes. Provide business drivers, competitors, and customer feedback to supervinounces Recruitment acquisition. Find exactly what life insurance, short-term 8 long-term sors/production managers with reports of yield I including disability, 401 (k), paid vacation and sick time. A thorough understanding of digital advertisyou are looking for in the for Assistant Property and equipmentissues. Manager ing products and potential. CLASSIFIEDS For more details and/or Microsemi Corp. is an Affirmative Action and I Please submit a completed application Highly developed personal selling, sales to complete an appli- Equal Opportunity Employer of minorities, management and sales leadership skills. attention Kevin Eldred. cation please visit our females, protected veterans, individuals with Experience and demonstrated ability to 476 Applications are available at The Bulletin website at coach, train and motivate staff. disabilities, and any other legally protected front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or Employment www.hacsa.org/jobs Excellent customer service and conflict resobasis. an electronic application may be obtained Opportunities lution skills. upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via Where can you find a We are committed to inclusion and diversity I Budgeting, forecasting, and goal setting emai l keldred©bendbulletin.corn). Add your web address To apply for this position visit http: //www experience. helping hand? microsemi.corn/company/careers/us-jobs to your ad and readStrong communication skills are critical. No phone calls please. From contractors to ers on The Bulletin's Analytical abilities and a strategic mindset. * web site, www.bend- yard care, it's all here College degree desirable. * No resumes will be accepted bulletin.corn, will be At least 5 years' experience in media in The Bulletin's able to click through management. Manufacturing Maintenance Technician Drug test is required prior to employment. "Call A Service automatically to your Proficiency in information technology, Microsemi is hiring a Manufacturing MainteEOE. website. Professional" Directory nance Technician (3rd shift) to perform electriExcel, sales presentations, and webcasting. cal 8 mechanical troubleshooting to determine problems and repair non-functioning The Bulletin Please email your resume and Servin9 centraloregon since fs03 electro-mechanical and vacuum equipment. cover letter to: email@example.com Perform scheduled equipment PM's. Assist in planning and installation wafer fab equipment. 1 Work with engineering/production to ensure assigned equipment set is producing quality Call 54 i -385-580 9 product at the needed output level. Particito r o m ote ou r s ervice pates in continuous improvement for all areas. Uses test and diagnostic equipment to perBuilding/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care form checks and troubleshooting. Rebuilds manufacturing equipment as required. NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Landlaw requires anyone scape Contractors Law Microsemi Corp. is an Affirmative Action and who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all Equal Opportunity Employer of minorities, females, protected veterans, individuals with construction work to businesses that adbe licensed with the vertise t o p e r form disabilities, and any other legally protected Construction Contrac- Landscape Construc- basis. We are committed to inclusion and ditors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: versity. active license p lanting, deck s , means the contractor fences, arbors, To apply for t his p osition please visit is bonded & insured. water-features, and in- http://www.microsemi.corn/company/careers/ Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of ir- us-jobs and apply to requisition 3146. COB l i c ense at rigation systems to be www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e contractor.corn Landscape Contracor call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit Cost Accountant The Bulletin recom- number is to be in- Microsemi is seeking a Cost Accountant in mends checking with cluded in all adver- Bend. Maintains standard costs of all inventhe CCB prior to con- tisements which indi- tory. Departmental cost analysis and control to tracting with anyone. cate the business has forecast. Some other t rades a bond, insurance and also req u ire addi- workers c ompensaclosed work order variance analysis tional licenses and tion for their employ- Performs identify costing issues and initiate correccert ifications. ees. For your protec- to actions. Works with internal and external tion call 503-378-5909 tive to satisfy all SOX requirements. Handyman or use our website: auditors Performs month end inventory reconciliations www.lcb.state. or.us to I DO THAT! check license status on a book to perpetual basis. D evelops Home/Rental repairs before contracting with metrics and tracking systems for major cost the business. Persons drivers. Reports/analyzes monthly standard So get excited, give Your Neighborhood Publications, LLC. a call Small jobs to remodels Honest, guaranteed doing lan d scape gross margin. Performs budget to actual P&L variance analysis. and start a prosperous career in sales today by promoting maintenance do not work. CCB¹151573 r equire an LC B l i Dennis 541-317-9768 Microsemi Corp. is an Affirmative Action and THE BULLETIN cense. Equal Opportunity Employer of minorities, LandscapingNard Care females, protected veterans, individuals with (the most trusted media source in the region). disabilities, and any other legally protected basis. We are committed to inclusion and diversity. Serving Central
L +**** * * * * * * * * * * Ay
Do you LOVE your job? Most people don't. OUR INDEPENDENT SALES REPS DO!
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Landscape Management Fire Protection and Fuels Reduction Tall Grass Low Limbs Brush and Debris
Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial
Sprinkler Repair Summer Clean up Fuels Reduction/ Brush Mowing ~Weekly Mowing & Edging Bark, Rock, Etc.
~Landsca in Protect your home with Landscape Construction defensible space ~Water Feature Installation/M aint. Landscape Pave rs Maintenance Renovations Full or Partial Service Irrigation Installation Mowing ~Edging Synthetic Turf Pruning .Weeding Senior Discounts Sprinkler Adjustments Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 Fertilizer included with
monthly program Clean-Ups
Its not to late to have a Beautiful Landscape
Hedge Trimming, Yard Makeovers, Best and Cheapest. Call Bigfoot 541-633-9895
Weed Free Bark & FlowerBeds
KC WHITE PAINTING LLC Interior and Exterior Family-owned Residential 8 Commercial 40 yrs exp. Sr. Discounts 5-year warranties
Experienced Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts 541-390-1466 Same Day Response
SUMMER SPECIAL! Call 541-420-7646 CCB ¹204918
AVERAGE PAY IS $300-$500 A WEEK
To apply please visit http: //www.microsemi. corn/company/careers/us-jobs req u isition 3082.
KIOSKS LOCATED IN HIGH TRAFFIC LOCATIONS AROUND TOWN.
Home Delivery Advisor
The Bulletin Circuiation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive superior service. Must be able to create and perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. Strong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. Computer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening and be able to be insured by company to drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we b elieve i n p r o moting f ro m w i thin, s o advancement within company is available to the right person. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds and you are energetic, have great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please send your resume to:
WE OFFER YOU: ZERO TELEMARKETING COMPLETE AND THOROUGH TRAINING I WEEKLY BONUSES OPPORTUNITY OF ADVANCEMENT
WHAT’S THE BEST PART?
YOU SET YOUR OWN SCHEDULE!
c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 or e-mail resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace. EOE Pre-employment drug screen required.
THE BULLETIN MONDAY, JUL 27, 2015
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TH E BULLETIN MONDAY, JUL 27, 2015
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED 541-385-5809
NEW YQRK TIME5 CRQ55WQRD will Shortz
DAILY BRI DG E C LU B Monday,July27,2015
ACROSS 1 Here, to Josh 5 Lemon juice and coffee, on the pH scale 10Thesaurus entries: Abbr. 14 Dis n ey Company 1SIsland home of Pago Pago 16Hoe or hatchet 17 Good Twitter handlefor a seductress? 19Oceano contents 20 "What goes around comes around" pdnci pie 21... for a teacher? 23 Historical period 24 Ancient Andeans 26 Fly catcher 27 Refine, as ore 28 Lead-in to bad news 31 Kid around 34 Non: French:: : Russian
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
Readers often send me interesting deals. (Be aware: Not every deal is suitable for the newspaper, and I rarely use a deal without a p l ay point.) T oday's d e al , i ll u s trating a variation of the "hold-up" play, came from Mark Jones of Birmingham, Alabama. In a team event at a Florida tournament, Jones played at 3NT. North could have shot it out at two clubs redoubled — t hat was the contract at the other table, makingbut he thought his team led in the match and declined to risk a disaster.
one heart, you respond one spade and he bids two clubs. The opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: You had to temporize with a one-spade response because no direct heart raise was correct. (A "limit" j ump-raise to three hearts would h ave p r omised f o ur-card support.) Bi d t h ree hearts now, inviting game. If y our hand were
AQ 3 2, K Q 4, 8 6 5 3, Q 2, you would bid four hearts yourself. South dealer N-S vulnerable NORTH 4 3AQ3 2
9 KQ4 08653
Against 3NT, West led a club, and East won and le d th e seven of diamonds. Jones diagnosed the shift and played low. West won the next diamond, but East's ace of clubs won the defenders' last trick. M aking three. If South plays an honor on the first diamond, he goes down. West signals with the jack, and when East gets in with a high club, he leads his last
442 WEST 49 J987
EAST 41 106
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9 J 86 5
The "Daily Bridge Club" email is email@example.com. Readers are welcome to send deals, questions and comments. DAILY QUESTION
W est Pass P ass
Youhold: 49 A Q 3 2 9 K Q 4 0 8 6 5 3 4 4 2. Your partner opens
Nor t h 24 3 NT
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J O H N S
(C) 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
AG R E G ORU U L L TY L
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41 Persona non
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54 Fox's C h oice Awards 55 Kind of clef
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Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 7,000 past puzzles, nytimes.corn/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Readaboutand comment on each puzzle:nytimes.corn/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.corn/studentcrosswords.
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development 20 Carried by the tides 21 Orbital high point 22 From the past
5 Native Israelis 36 Longtime theater 48 Faucet woes 6 Pretzel-eating chain 49 Event in a caper sound 37 Circle segments movie 7 Persian Gulf ship 40 "Cross your 50 Spot for a 8 File folder heart?" concealed holster 41 Dictation taker 51 Immune system projection 9 "It just so 43 Freebie from a agent that ..." sales rep 52 Heavy : m u s ic 10 Formed for a 44 Prolific inventor genre specific purpose 45 Sausage served 55 Supply-and11 Insect stage with kraut demand subj. 12 Early : m o rning 46 Absurd 57 Sounds from person 47 Low point Santa 13 High-spirited mount ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE:
18 Pears, e.g.
21 Slightly off 24 "Stat!" relative knotting craft 25 Fit together nicely 25 Eucharist celebration 26 Venial or mortal 27IPhone lapse download 27 Assumed name 28 Grazing land 30 Pilot light site 29 State Farm 35 Ballpoints business: Abbr. 36 Reading aids,
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30 Prime meridian
W A A C R O A D D E B R I S AX L E O R DE RA L I MO G I L L M A J E S T I C A L E S E F A N S S A G A S P Y R I N G S H A T N E R C O C O A S S L A V E A WA I T H OO V E R D A M L E T C O U P E I N A ER S T W H I L E H A S I D I P A S S V A C A T E C A V E A R T R A R E G A S A S A P CO U P R HE S A L I V A T I N G R E I N C H I N A H U T C H E E L S A I D S T A T I O N I D LE Iaol.corn 07/27/1 5 xwordeditore
By C.W. Stewart ©2015Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 C5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED 541-385-5809 476
Round Table Pizza is now hiring for delivery d r ivers, f r o nt people, and kitchen chasing products or l help. Prefer 18 years old and older with services from out of valid driver's license. f the area. Sending Fun work e nviron- c ash, checks, o r ment with company f credit i n formation owned vehi c les., may be subjected to flexible hours. Previ- I FRAUD. ous restaurant experi- For more informaence preferred, but tion about an adver- ~ not mandatory. Posi- / tiser, you may call tions available imme- the Oregon State diately! Please bring I Attorney General's Office C o n s umer x resume to 1552 NE x 3rd Street, Bend. NO l Protection hotline atl I 1-877-877-9392. CALLS.
f f f
LThe Get your business
Good classified adstell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view -not the seller' s.Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them insomeway.
"Call A Service Professional" Directory
a ROWING with an ad in
This advertising tip brought to you by ServingCentral Oregonsince tgtg
THE SOURCE IS HIRING AN EDITOR! This position requires extensive reporting and writing, with a primary focus on filling the feature and news sections each issue. This is a writing, as well as, editing job, overseeing story assignments, maintaining deadlines and shepherding the editorial flow. Should have a minimum five years of writing and editing experience in alt-weeklies. Email resume and cover letter plus writing samples to kayj a@be ndsource. corn
Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin
In this position the ideal candidate will work with a variety of local clients, sales executives and other WESCOM newspapers. The successful candidate will be responsible for order entry, scheduling, proofing ads, organizing attendant documents, taking photos, ad layout work, filing, and customer interaction in support of their advertising programs
Loans & Mortgages BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. LOCAL MONEYrWe buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.18. Look at: Bendhomes.corn for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale
NItN80IIW48 Distribution Center Worker
on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. nSpellcheckn and
human errors do occur. If this happens to
your ad, please contact us ASAP so that
corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified
Les Schwab is proud to be an equal opportunity employer.
The BluIjetm ’ I
PART-TIME PREP SPORTS ASSISTANT In this position you will play a vital role on our Sports Staff!
The successful candidate will work weeknight and Saturday shifts. Job begins on or about Sept. 1
If you are a results-oriented professional possessing strong design skills, are practiced in the fine art of communication and have a passion for creating visual communication solutions for a wide variety of local businesses WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!
~To geist: Proven interpersonal skills Professional-level writing ability and sports background a must Working knowledge of traditional high school sports Proven computer and proofreading skills Comfortable in a fast-paced, deadlineoriented environment Must be able to successfully pass a
For consideration please send your resume and cover letter to: dwinikkaObendbulletin.corn
pre-employment drug screen
If you are a sports minded journalist and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!
Please send your cover letter, resume, and a work sample attention: sportsassistantCi! bendbulletin.corn
No agencies or telephone ca//s please.
This position is full-time 4 days per week, 10 hours per day, from 3:30 p.m. to approximately 2:00 am on a rotating schedule that will allow for every other weekend being 3 days off.
If you are a self-motivated, teamoriented individual and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!
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- Open Houses 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 - CrookCounty Homes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763- Recreational Homesand Property 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land
'- 9 &RaRs
Houses for Rent General
Recreational Homes & Property
PUBLISHER' S Cabin in the woods on NOTICE trout stream, private, All real estate adveroff the grid, 80 mi. tising in this newspafrom Bend. 638 ac. per is subject to the $849K. Fo r d r o ne F air H o using A c t video li n k , call 745 541-480-7215. which makes it illegal "any to a d vertise Homes for Sale preference limitation or disc n mmation Lots NOTICE based on race, color, All real estate adverreligion, sex, handi3 B end Ci t y L o t s , cap, familial status, tised here in is sub- views and u nique, marital status or na- ject to th e F ederal Sf 50,000/ea. Please Housing A c t, tional origin, or an in- Fair email to: Parvaltention to make any which makes it illegal send advertise any pref- ueproperties © gmail such pre f erence, to .corn to receive info. limitation or discrimi- erence, limitation or based nation." Familial sta- discrimination 773 tus includes children on race, color, relisex, handicap, Acreages under the age of 18 gion, living with parents or familial status or nalegal cus t odians, tional origin, or inten- 10 PRINEVILLE Acres RMV = $15,700 pregnant women, and tion to make any such l imita$6,700 FIRM people securing cus- preferences, 805-286-1283 tody of children under tions or discrimination. 18. This newspaper We will not knowingly will not knowingly ac- accept any advertis- 5 Acres - Corner Lot for real estate Million Dollar View! cept any advertising ing Sisters School Dist., for real estate which is which is in violation of this law. All persons $325,000. in violation of the law. 541-389-9751 O ur r e aders a r e are hereby informed that all dwellings adhereby informed that 775 all dwellings adver- vertised are available an equal opportutised in this newspa- on Manufacturedl nity basis. The Bulleper are available on Mobile Homes an equal opportunity tin Classified basis. To complain of List Your Home d iscrimination ca l l Looking for your next JandMHomes.corn HUD t o l l-free at emp/oyee? We Have Buyers 1-800-877-0246. The Place a Bulletin help Get Top Dollar toll f re e t e lephone wanted ad today and Financing Available. number for the hearreach over 60,000 541-548-5511 ing im p aired is readers each week. 1-800-927-9275. Your classified ad will also appear on Tick, Tock bendbulletin.corn Garage Sales which currently reTick, Tock... Garage Sales ceives over ...don't let time get 1.5 million page Garage Sales views every month away. Hire a at no extra cost. Find them professional out Bulletin Classifieds in Get Results! of The Bulletin's Call 385-5809 or The Bulletin "Call A Service place your ad on-line Classifieds at Professional" bendbuffeti n.corn Directory today! 541-385-5809
In print and online with The Bulletin’s Classifieds.
a l l y e u r @t u f f f mmtm r w i t h
Send yourresume firstname.lastname@example.org Applications are also available at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702 Western Communications, Inc. and their affiliated companies, is proud to be an equal opportunity employer, supporting a drug-free workplace
No agencies or telephone ca//s p/ease.
e ll y o u r s t u ff f a s t .
Tol nnnni e 1-2 years web press experience
Move and lift 50 Ibs or more on a continuing basis Reaching, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. Ability to learn and execute appropriate safety practices Successfully pass a drug screen
RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 605 616 - Want ToRent Roommate Wanted 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges Room for rent in house 630- Rooms for Rent in Eagle Crest, Red- 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent mond. Elderly lady 632 - Apt./Multiplex General preferred. Rent: $400. 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend Call 541-280-0892. 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend Have an item to 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond sell quick? 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished If it's under 648- Houses for RentGeneral '500 you can place it in 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend The Bulletin 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend Classifieds for: 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend '1 0 - 3 lines, 7 days 658- Houses for Rent Redmond '16 - 3 lines, 14 days 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver (Private Party ads only) 660- Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 632 663- Houses for Rent Madras AptiMultiplex General 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent CHECKYOUR AD 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space
Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and 7,000 employees in the western United States. Please go towww.lesschwab.corn to apply. No phone calls please.
Proven design skills and experience Creative, innovative and willing to work hard Ability to organize, prioritize and handle multiple projects Comfortable with daily deadlines Proficiency using Adobe InDesign, illustrator and Photoshop-a must Must successfully pass a drug test
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.corn
We have immediate openings in our Distribution Center. Work includes order filling, receiving and loading product for distribution to our tire centers. These are full-time positions offering competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement and cash bonus. Various shifts available.
The BILTIjetm ROLL TENDER
This is an entry-level position with the opportunity to learn a new trade. Position pays $10.00 hour depending on experience
B EFORE: P E T S
The successful candidate will work full-time 4 days per week, 10 hours per day, from 3:30 p.m. to approximately 2:00 a.m. on a rotating schedule that will allow for 3 days off every other weekend.
B EFORE: REAL E S T AT E
S E F O R E r AU T O M O T I V E
GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,we are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please call right away. $500
FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and
QUAINT CABIN ON 1 0
A FT ER : P E T S
A F T E R : R E A L ES T A T E
A F T E R : A U T O M O T IV E QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES!I Modern amenities and all the quiet you will need. Room to grow in you own little paradise! Call now.
done on the ranch.
To place your photo ad, visit us online at
w w w .b e n d b u l le t in .c o r n
If you are a self-motivated, teamoriented individual and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!
No agencies or telephone ca//s p/ease.
FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and a tough VS engine will get the lob
OLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, we
re three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please II right away. $500
~TQ veils Move and lift 50 Ibs or more on a continuing basis Reaching, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. Ability to learn and execute safety practices Successfully pass a drug screen
Send your resume to anelson©bendbulletin.corn Applications are also available at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702
a tough vs engine will get the lob done on the ranch.
Modern amenities and aa the quiet you will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.
or call with questions,
5 4 4 - 3 8 5 -5 8 0 9 HO U R S :
TEL E P H O N E 24 H O U
Mo nday-Friday 7:30 am to 5:00 pm
H O U R S : Monday-Friday 7:30 am-5 pm Saturday 10 am-12:30 pm
R M E S S A G E L I N E : 54 1 - 383-2371 PlaCe, CanCel Or extend an ad after hourS
C6 MONDAY JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN 860
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED 541-385-5809 880
llllotorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories
22' Catalina Sailboat Boat/ Motor/ Trailer $4000. Many extras Excellent Condition C urrently on L a k e Simtustis. (541 )604-5515
Yamaha TW200 Two Twin stock with fatty tires 2007 with 1155 miles, 2007 with 1069 miles. $3400 Each 541-588-0068 cell, 541-549-4834 hm
4-place enclosed Interstate snowmobile trailer w/ RockyMountain pkg, $7500. 541-379-3530
Winnebago Outlook Co ron ado 27' motor- Monaco Monarch 31’ 2007 Class "Ce 31', home 1992, very nice 2006, F ord V 10, clean, non- smoking cond. Strong running 26,900 miles, exc. cond. Must See! 454 gasoline engine. auto-level, 2 slides, Lots of extra's, a very Just had tune-up. 35K queen ed 8 m i. $ 7 5 00 . Cal l hide-a-bedbsofa, good buy.$47,900 4k 541-815-3827 for deFor more info call gen, convection mi54'I -447-9268 tails and pictures. crowave, 2 TVs, tow
PRICE REDUCTION! $59,000. 541-815-6319
BUY ITI SELL ITI The Bulletin Classifieds
to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
2001 36' 2nd owner, 300 Cummins Turbo diesel, Allison 5 spd, 60k miles. D r iver s ide s l ide, g a s stove, oven, 2 flat screen TVs, refer, generator, inverter, King Dome, tow bar. N on-smoker, n o pets, no c h ildren. C lean, an d w e l l maintained, $47,500 541-390-1472.
31' Holiday Rambler Aluma-light, 2001, 12' slide, good condition, very c lean i n side. $10,900. 541-508-1569 or 541-260-3799
Winnebago Minnie 2005 26’ Class C, 29k miles, queen bed, slide dinette, A/C, generator, awning, Class 5 hitch, new Michelins, exc. shape. Stored indoors, no smoke. $39,000.
USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.
C heck out the Call Th e B ulletinAt 23’10" SR 2 3 0 0, classifieds online 541-385-5809 860 ’95, own with pride, Fleetwood D i scovery www.bendbulletin.corn Place Your Ad Or E-Mail The Bulletin Classified always compliments, 40' 2003, diesel, w/all Safari 1998 motorMotorcycles & Accessories 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 Updated daily At: w ww.bendbulletin.corn no salt, head never options - 3 slide outs, home 30', low mileused, due for 5 year satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, age, 300 HP Mag870 c ooling main t . , etc., 34,000 m iles. num Cat motor with 2008 Beaver C ont› Wintered in h eated turbo, always inside, Boats & Accessories $9500 firm. Extras. essa 40' four s lide W eekend only . shop. $76,995 obo. white leather intediesel pusher. 541-447-8664 541-676-3249 12' Valco alum. on rior, like new, has Loaded, great conditrailer 9.9 J o hnson m any extr a s . tion. Warranty. PicHarley 2003, Dyna 0/B, plus amenities, Ads published in the $50,000. S e r ious tures/info at Want to impress the wide glide, 100th An- exc. shape. $1250. "Boats" classificatio callers only. relatives? Remodel n iversary mod e l . 541-549-8126 541-548-8415 include: Speed, fish- www.fourstarbend.corn 541-647-1236 13,400 orig. mi., cusyour home with the ing, drift, canoe, tom paint, new bathouse and sail boat . help of a professional tery, lots of extras, For all other types of from The Bulletin's Find exactly what show cond. Health watercraft, please go "Call A Service forces sale. $11,000 you are looking for in the to Class 875. Professional" Directory OBO. 541-633-7856 CLASSIFIEDS 541-385-5609 or 360-815-6677 17' SunCraft, 2 motors. $1,400. ALLEGRO 27’ 2002 ervin Central Ore on since 1 541-593-7257 56k mi., 1 slide, vacaBayliner 185 2006 tion only, Mich18' Bayliner 175 Capri, open bow. 2nd owner elin use all weather tires like new, 135hp I/O, — low engine hrs. w/5000 mi., no accie low time, Bimini top, — fuel injected V6 dents, non-smokers, ~I I 0 ~ H arley Road K i ng many extras, Kara- — Radio & Tower. Workhorse e n gine Freight!incr 1994 S outhwind F o r d Classic 2003, 100th van trailer with swing Great family boat 261-A, Allison Trans., Fleetwood motor› Custom Priced to sell. Anniversary Edition, neck, current registrabackup camera, new home, 19 9 4, 32', Motorhome tions. $8000. $11,590. 16,360 mi. $ 12,499 refrig. unit, h eated gasoline, 82K miles, haul small SUV 541-350-2336 541-546-0345. Bruce 541-647-7078 mirrors, exc. cond., Will Good con d ition, or toys, and pull a Rt314 Ugtttr P C reek Comp a n y well cared for. Sacri› trailer! Powered by obo. $7,000 SOL.D" 503-807-5490 ODC1220 2 man in- fice! $32,000. obo! 8.3 Cummins with 6 flatable pontoon boat, 541-549-8737 Iv. msg. speed Allison auto TRAtL SPOR 2013 28’ room seldom used, was trans, 2nd owner. $ 2000, s elling f o r tures living Very nice! $53,000. fea $1000 firm. oven, mi54'I -350-4077 slide-ou,>NC, Moto Guzzi B reva 19' Bayliner 1998, I/O, 541-98'I -0230 ent. center, c row a v e , 1 100 2 0 07 , onl y great shape, call for queen tub & shower,outside 11,600 miles. $5,950. info. $6H500. In Bend NEW Creek Company R< motorcYc d, ODC1624 3 man inRV walk-aroun, . , anti- YOQTautos 206-679-4745 661-644-0384. awninQ, flatable pontoon boat. Allegro 32’ 2007, like CONSIGNMENTS airptarte Winnebago 22’ ower show only 12,600 miles. boat, or a’ P itsegs N ever used, w a s new, Need help fixing stuff? WANTED 2002 - $28,000 swaYhitch. $19 5!III Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 We Do >s untg it s FUN & FISH! $ 3000, selling f o r transmission, The Work ... Call A Service Professional Chevy 360, 41.00p-ppp dual exfirm. haust. Loaded! Auto-lev- You Keep The Cash! $2000 find the help you need. heavy duty chassis, or uP t comes first)) 541-981-0230 On-site credit cab & roof A/C, www.bendbulletin.corn eling system, 5kw gen, (whichever co approval team, tow hitch w/brake, power mirrors w/defrost, 875 web site presence. 22k mi., more! 2 slide-outs with awWatercraft 541-260-3251 nings, rear c a mera, We Take Trade-Ins! Includes: 2" in length, with border, full traifer hitch, driver door TServing 2006 Smokercraft Ads published in eWa w/power window, cruise, BIG COUNTRY RV color photo, bold headline, and pnce. i Central Oregon since 1903 Sunchaser 620 tercraft" include: Kay exhaust brake, central Bend: 541-330-2495 Some reslricticsnsapp/y What are you model pontoon boat, ks, rafts and motor vac, satellite sys. Re› Redmond: 541-385-5809 email@example.com 75HP Mercury and zed personal duced price: $64,950. 541-548-5254 Victory TC 2 0 0 2, looking for? Yourad will also appear irs waterc rafts. Fo 503-781-8812 electric trolling mo40K mi., runs great, You' ll find it in 'boats" please se tor, full canvas and s tage 1 kit, n e w The Bul l e tin The (elttral OregonNickel Ads B ounder, 1999, 3 4 ' , Advertise your car! lass 870. tires, rear brakes & many extras. The Bulletin Classifieds Add A Picture! ' CentralOregonMarketplace ' beedbellerie.cem one slide, low mile- Reach Stored inside more. Health forces 541-385-5809 thousands of readers! age, very clean, lots $19,900 s ale. $4,00 0 . ' 1 ratesaris eenhsneseo'ly Call 541-385-5809 of storage, $26,500. The 541-350-5425 541-771-0665 541-385-5809 Bulletin Classifieds Serving Central Oregon since 1903 541-639-9411
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LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY. W ELLS FARG O BANK, N.A., PLAINTIFF, VS. DOUGLAS W. FEHER; AMI FEH ER; A N D PER SONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN C L A IMING AN Y R I G HT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INT EREST I N THE PROPERTY DES CRIBED I N T H E COMPLAINT HEREIN, DE F ENDANTS. NO. 15CV0257FC. PLAINTIFF'S S U MMONS BY PUBLICAT ION. TO:AMI F E HER, AND PERSONS O R PARTIES U NKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN. IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend against t he allegations contained in the Complaint filed a gainst you in t h e above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the required filing f e e, W ELLS FARG O BANK, N.A. will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is July 27, 2015. NOTICE T O DE F ENDANTS: READ T HESE PAP E RS C AREFULLY! Y o u must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or eanswer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i thin thirty days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n a t t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. IF YOU HAVE ANY Q UESTIONS, YOU S HOULD SEE A N A TTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the O regon S t ate Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free
in Oregon at (800)
452-7636. The object
of the said action and the relief sought to be o btained therein i s fully set forth in said c omplaint, an d i s briefly stated as follows: Foreclosure of a Deed of Trust/Mortgage. Grantors:DOUGLAS W . F E H ER. Property ad d ress: 1643 NEPARKRIDGE DR, Bend, OR 97701.
Publication:The Bend Bulletin. DATED this 10 day of June, 2015. Brandon Smith, OSB ¹ t 24564, Email : bsmith@ robin sontait.c om, Robinson Tait, P.S., Attorneys for Plaintiff, Tel: ( 2 06) 676-9640, Fax: (206) 676-9659. LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY. BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., PLAINTIFF, VS. KENNETH D. SIEGRIST; P A TRICIA A . S I E GRIST; AND PERSONS OR UNPARTIES KNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT H EREIN, DEF E N DANTS. NO. 15CV0169FC. P LAINTIFF'S S U MMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO:KENNETH D. SIEGRI ST; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNK N OWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, O R I NTEREST I N THE PRO P ERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN. IN T HE NAME O F T HE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend against the allegations contained in the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this
Summons upon you. If you fail to appear
and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the required filing f e e, BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. will apply to the Court for the r elief demanded i n the Complaint. The first date of publication is July 27, 2015. NOTICE T O DE F ENDANTS: READ T HESE PAP E R S C AREFULLY! Y o u must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a le-
gal paper called a
"motion" or "answer." 0 OF DESThe "motion" or ean- C HUTES R I V ER swere must be given WOODS, DESto the court clerk or CHUTES COUNTY, administrator w i thin O REGON Com thirty days along with monly known as: the required filing fee. 19390 CHEROKEE It must be in proper R D, B E ND, O R form and have proof 97702 The undero f service on t h e signed hereby certiplaintiffs attorney or, fies that based upon if the plaintiff does not business r e cords have a n a t t orney, there are no known proof of service on the written assignments plaintiff. I F YOU of the trust deed by HAVE ANY QUES- the trustee or by the TIONS, YOU beneficiary and no S HOULD SEE A N appointments of a A TTORNEY I M M E - successor t rustee DIATELY. If you need have been made, help in finding an atexcept as recorded torney, you may call in the records of the the O regon S t ate county or counties Bar's Lawyer Refer- in which the above ral Service at (503) described real prop684-3763 or toll-free erty i s si t u ated. in Oregon at (800) Further, no action 452-7636. The object has been instituted of the said action and to recover the debt, the relief sought to be or any part thereof, o btained therein i s now remaining sefully set forth in said cured by the trust complaint, an d is deed, or, if such acbriefly stated as fol- tion has been instilows: Foreclosure of a tuted, such action Deed of Trust/Mort- has been dismissed gage. Grantors:Kenexcept as permitted neth D. Siegrist and by ORS 86.752(7). Patricia A. S iegrist. Both the beneficiary Property ad d ress: and the trustee have 16443 Riley D r ive, elected to sell the Lapin e, OR 97739. said real property to Publication:The Bend satisfy the obligaBulletin. DATED this 9 tions secured by day of June, 2015. said trust deed and Brandon Smith, OSB notice has been re¹ 1 24584, Email : corded pursuant to firstname.lastname@example.org Section 86.752 (3) om, Robinson Tait, of Oregon Revised P.S., Attorneys for Statutes. There is a Plaintiff, Tel: ( 2 06) default by grantor or 676-9640, Fax: (206) other person owing 676-9659. an obligation, performance of which is LEGAL NOTICE secured by the trust T RUSTEE'S N O deed, or by the sucTICE OF SALE T.S. cessor in i nterest, No.: with respect to proOR-15-665557-NH v isions ther e i n Reference is made which authorize sale to that certain deed in the event of such made by, MARK S provision. The deJOHNSTON as fault for which foreGrantor to F IRST closure is made is AMERICAN TITLE grantor's failure to COMPANY OF pay when due the OREGON, as following sums: Detrustee, in favor of linquent Payments: MORTGAGE Payment InformaELECTRONIC tion From Through REGISTRATION Total Pay m ents SYSTEMS, I N C ., 1/1/2014 6/1 9/2015 AS NOMINEE FOR $ 23,420.64 Lat e SKYLINE F INANCharges From C IAL C O RP., A Through Total Late CALIFORNIA Charges 1/1/2014 CORPORATION 6/19/2015 $311.64 as Ben e f iciary, Beneficiary's Addated 5/16/2013 vances, Costs, And Expenses Interest recorded 5/17/2013 , in official records On Adva n c es of DE S CHUTES $9,654.66 MIP County, Oregon in $601.26 Late book/reel/volume Charge B a l ance No. a n d/or as $311.64 Es c r ow fee/file/instrument/ Advances $5,984.30 microfilm / r ecepTotal Ad v a nces: tion number $16,551.88 TOTAL 2 013-020491 c o vFORECLOSURE ering the following COST: $ 3 ,886.33 described real propTOTAL REQUIRED erty situated in said TO RE I NSTATE: County, and State, $27,618.61 TOTAL to-wit: APN: 111186 REQUIRED TO 181125C009800 PAYOFF: LOT 18 IN BLOCK $208,060.57 By
reason of the default, th e b e neficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed i m mediately due and payable, those sums being the following, to- wit: The installments of principal and interest which became due on 1 / 1/2014, and all subsequent installments of principal and i nterest through the date of this Notice, p l us amounts that a re due for late charges, delinquent property taxes, in s urance adpremiums, v ances made o n senior liens, taxes and/or i n surance, trustee's fees, and any attorney fees and court c o sts arising from or ass ociated with t h e beneficiaries efforts to protect and preserve its security, all of which must be paid as a condition of reinstatement, including all sums that shall accrue through reinstatement or pay-off. Nothing in this notice shall be construed a s a waiver of any fees owing to the Benefic iary u nder t h e Deed of Trust pursuant to the terms of the loan documents. W hereof, not i c e hereby is given that Quality Loan Service Corporation of Washington, the undersigned trustee will on 10/9/2015 at the hour of 11:00 am , Standard of Time, a s e s t ablished by s e ction 187.110, O r e gon Revised Statues, At the front entrance of the Cou r thouse, 1164 N.W. B o nd Street, Bend, OR 9 7701 County o f DESCHUTES State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest i n th e s a i d d e scribed real property w h ic h the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the e xecution of s a i d trust deed, to satisfy the f oregoing obligations thereby s ecured and t h e
costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given
that an y p e rson named in Section 86.778 of O regon Revised S t atutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then d ue (other than s u ch portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default o c curred), t ogether with t h e costs, trustee's and attorney's fees and curing any o t her default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering t h e per f ormance required under the obligation or trust deed, at any time prior to f i ve days before the date last set fo r s a le. Other t h a n as shown of r e cord, neither the beneficiary nor the trustee has any actual notice of any person having or claiming to have any l ien upon or interest in the real p roperty h ereinabove d e scribed subsequent to the interest of the trustee in the trust deed, or of any successor in interest to grantor or of any lessee or other person in possession of or occupying the property, e x cept: N ame an d L a s t Known Address and Nature o f Ri g ht, Lien o r In t erest MARK JOHNSTON 19390 CHEROKEE RD B E ND , OR 97702 Original Borrower For Sale Inf ormation Call : 714-730-2727 or Login to: www.servicelinkasap.corn In construing this notice, the singular includes the p lural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to this grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the trust deed, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. Pursuant to O r egon Law, this sale will not be deemed final until the Trustee's deed has been issued b y Q u a lity Loan Service Corporation of Washington . If any irregularities are discovered within 10 days of the date of this sale, the trustee will rescind the sale,
return the buyer' s m oney and t a k e f urther action a s n ecessary. If t h e sale is set aside for any reason, including if the Trustee is unable to convey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be e ntitled only to a return of the moni es paid t o th e Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser's sole and exclusive remedy. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, t he T rustee, t h e Beneficiary, the Beneficiaryls Agent, or the Beneficiary's Attorney. I f you have pr e viously been d i s charged through bankruptcy, you may have been r eleased of p e r sonal liability for this loan in which case t his letter i s in tended to exercise the note h o lders
right's against the
real property only. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. Wi t hout limiting the trustee's disclaimer of representations or warranties, Oregon law requires the trustee to state in this notice that some residential property sold at a trustee's sale m ay have b e en used in manufacturing methamphetamines, the chemical components of which are known to be toxic. Prospective purchasers of residential property should be aware of this potential danger before deciding to place a bid for this property at the trustee's sale. NOT ICE T O TEN ANTS: T E NANTS OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY HAVE
CE R T AIN PROTECTIONS AFFORDED TO THEM UNDER ORS 86.782 AND POSS IBLY UNDE R F EDERAL LAW . ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE OF S ALE, AN D IN CORPORATED HEREIN, IS A NOT ICE T O TEN ANTS THAT SETS FORTH SOME OF THE PRO T E CTIONS THAT ARE AVAILABLE TO A T ENANT OF T H E S UBJECT R E A L
P ROPERTY A N D WHICH SETS FORTH CERTAIN
REQUIREMENTS T HAT M UST B E COMPLIED WITH BY ANY T ENANT IN ORDER TO OBTAIN T H E A FF ORDED PRO TECTION, AS R EQUIRED U N DER ORS 86.771 QUALITY MAY BE CONSIDERED A DEBT C O L LECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A D EBT AN D A N Y INFORMATION O BTAINED W I L L B E U SE D FOR THAT P URPOSE. TS No: OR-15-665557-NH Dated: 5 / 27/2015 Quality Loan Service Corporation of Washington, as Trustee Signature By: Nina Hernandez, Assistant Secretary Tru s tee's Mailing A d d ress: Quality Loan Service C o r p . of W ashington C / 0 Quality Loan Service Co r poration 411 Ivy Street San Diego, CA 9 2 101
Address: Q u a lity Loan Service Corp. of Washington 108 1 st A v e S o uth, Suite 202, Seattle, W A 9 8 10 4 To l l
925-0241 I D SPub ¹0084555 7/27/2015 8/3/2015 8/1 0/2015 8/17/2015 LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE File No. 7236.25049 R e f erence is made to that c ertain t rust d e e d
made by Connie McC lure, a sing l e woman, as grantor, to First American Title, as trustee, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc. as nominee for First Franklin a Division of National City Bank, its successors and assigns, as beneficiary, dated 11/29/06, r e corded 12/05/06, in the mortage records of DECHUTES C o unty, Oregon, as 2006-79682 and subsequently assigned to U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee, in trust for registered holders of First Franklin Mortgage Loan T r ust, Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed Cer!ificates, Series 2007-FF2 by Assignm ent recorded a s 2014-026728, covering the following described real property situated in said county
and state, to wit: Lot 10 in B l ock 5 of Choctaw Village, Deschutes County, Oregon. P R OPERTY ADDRESS: 2844
W a i l er
Drive B e nd , OR 97701 Both the beneficiary a n d the trustee have elected to sell the real proper!y to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 66.752(3); the default for which the foreclos ure i s m a d e i s grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums m o nthly of payments $1,050.01 beginning 02/01/09; and monthly payments of $1,373.81 beginning 0 2/01/14; plus a d vances of $1,347.07; together with title expense, costs, trustee's
fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and i st int e rest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed i mmediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $200,000.00 with interest thereon at the rate of 6.3 percent per annum be g inning 0 1/01/09; plus a d vances of $1,347.07; together with title expense, costs, trustee's fees and a t torneys fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and i st inte r est therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if a p plicable. W HEREFORE, n o tice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will on October 16, 2015 at the hour of 10:00 o' clock, A.M. in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, County of DESC HUT ES, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in t h e d e -
THE BULLETIN MONDAY JULY 27 2015 C7
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED 541-385-5809 881
Fifth Wheels 00
J a F l i h t 26 4 B H 2011. like new, sleeps 9, self contained, 1/2 ton towable $13,900
OBO (541) 410-9017 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED
We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on ben dbulletin.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at ben dbulletin.corn 882
RVision C r ossover
Holiday Ra m bler 2003, 3 s l i d e-outs, built in propane generator, new f r idge, stove & microwave. 42" flat screen TV, 2 A/C units, new tires and axles. $14,500. Call/text Husky 16K EZ Roller 5th wheel hitch; and 5th wheel tailgate fits '03 dodge or newer, $500 for both or will sell separately! 541-923-2595
hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or refinance. Call 541-410-5649
equipped, $ 1 1,500.
Need to get an ad in ASAP?
Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds Unique R-Pod 2013 trailer-tent combo, f ully l oaded, e x tended service contract and bike rack. $17,000. 541-595-3972 or 503-780-4487
buyers meet sellers You know what they say about "one man's trash". There's a whole pile of "treasure" here!
ClassifIeds Thousands ofadsdaily in print and online.
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work,
You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!
Cameo LXf 20 01, BIG COUNTRY RV 32 ft. 5th wheel, 2 Bend: 541-330-2495 slides, A/C, micro, Redmond: DVD, CD p l ayer, 541-548-5254 conv. and i n vert. New batteries, tires and shocks. Quad 885 carrier. Quad avail. Canopies & Campers $11,900 OBO. 541-390-7179 Lance Squire 4 000, 1996, 9' 6" extended CHECK YOURAD cab, bathroom w/ toilet, queen bed, outside shower. $5,700. Call 541-382-4572
on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Find It in
The Bulletin ClassiBedsi 541-385-5809
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Antique & Classic Autos
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own air-
Aircraft, Parts 8 Service
c raft. 1 96 8
A ero Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $21,000 obo. Contact Paul at
2013, 19ft, exc. Well 541-604-5387
Laredo 31’2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C one slide-out. Awning. Like new, Bighorn 2012 fifth wheel, 35', lots of extras. $57,000. 541-388-4905
AUTOS& TRANSPORTATION 908- Aircraft, Parts end 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 - Vsns 975 - Automobiles
Antique & Classic Autos
(located IN Bend) 541-288-3333
Superhawk N7745G Owners’ Group LLC Cessna 172/180 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touchscreen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine 1/5 share in v e ry reserve fund. nice 150 HP Cessna Hangared at KBDN. One share 150; 1973 C e s sna 150 with L ycoming available,$10,000 Call 541-81 5-2144 0-320 150 hp engine c onversion, 400 0 hours. TT airframe. 916 Approx. 400 hours on 0-timed 0-320. HanTrucks & gared in nice (electric Heavy Equipment door) city-owned hangar at the Bend Airport. One of very few C -150's t ha t ha s never been a trainer. $4500 wi ll consider trades for whatever. Call J i m Fr a zee, GMC Truck, 1991, 541-410-6007 90,000 miles, 3116 Cat Eng., 10 s p. TURN THE PAGE Fuller Eaton transmission, 20' b e d, For More Ads new deck, new rear The Bulletin radials, hd hoist 8 frame, AC, radio/cassette, a real nice truck. $12,500 Call 541-480-4375
1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph
Northlander 1993 17’ camper,Polar 990, good shape, new fridge, A/C, queen bed, bathroom, indoor/outdoor shower, lots of storage, customized to fit newer pickups,$4500 obo. 541-419-9859.
CHEVELLE NfALIBU 1971 57K original miles, 350 c.i., auto, stock, all original, Hi-Fi stereo $15,000
BOATS 8 RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycies And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882- Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RVs for Rent
Excellent condition Always hangared One owner for 35 years.
Get your business
With an ad in
HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546
Chevy El Camino 1973, RARE! Manual trans. 4 spd, Exc. Cond. $7500. 541-389-1086 933
DODGE STEALTH 1992 RT twin turbo, 5spd, 49,247 miles. new era Classic muscle car! one owner,$9,500. 541-647-8483
Ford F350 2004, 4 dr
Chevy Che y enne 1 996, 2 50 0 e x tended cab, 4WD, ps, pb, a/c, cruise, recent u p g rades. E xcellent tru c k , $4850 OBO - Cash!
62,300 miles, diesel,
"Call A Service
Professional " Directory
crew cab, dually, only
dard 4 cyl engine, 22+ mpg, one senior owner, non smoker, well maintained. new tires, orig i nal spare near new, runs exc. $14,750. 541-633-9895
V8 6.0, car!ax available, great condition inside and out, stainless steel tool box, original own e r s, 935 $17,900 obo. Sport Utility Vehicles 71 4-606-2391 local.
Hard top 1965, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., qreat condi-
Must see! 541-598-7940
Chevy Pickup 1978, long bed, 4x4, frame up restoration. 500 Cadillac eng i ne, fresh R4 transmission w/overdrive, low mi., no rust, custom interior and carpet, n ew wheels a n d tires, You must see it! $25,000 invested. $12,000 OBO. 541-536-3889 or 541-420-6215.
CORVETTE 1979, glass top, 31k miles, all original, silver 8 maroon. $12,500.
Chevy Silverado 2500, 2013 13k mi., loaded, $ 29,000. 2013 F o x Mountain 30 ' 5th wheel 1 2 0 0 mi. Toyota T a coma $33,000. See craigs 2006, reg. c a b, list 541-923-6644 4x4, 5 spd stan-
Ford F-350 XLT 2006, Crewcab, 150K mi.,
bed liner, good tires, exc. shape. $16,500. Please call, 541-350-8856 541-410-3292
1977 F J40 Toyota Landcruiser with winch, $21,000. 541-389-7113, Michelle
Garage Sales BMyl/ X3 Si 2007, Mercedes 450 SL 1979 Roadster, soft & hard tops, always garaged, 122k mi., e xtras, $9,7 0 0 . 541-548-5648
Chevy S-10 1988 4.3L V-6, sunroof, many custom features, super clean, always garaged. $3800 obo. 541-388-0811.
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Low Miles - 68,500 mi., AWD, leather
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scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor
Requests from per- the mortgage records sons named in ORS of DESC H UTES 86.778 for reinstate- County, Oregon, as ment quotes received 2005-37994 and sub less than six days sequently assigned to prior to the date set M &T Bank b y A s for the trustee's sale signment recorded as will be honored only at 2014-042875, cover or grantor's succes- the discretion of the ing the following de sors in interest ac- beneficiary or if r e- scribed real property quired after the ex- quired by the terms of situated in said county ecution of the trust the loan documents. and state, to wit: A deed, to satisfy the In construing this no- portion of the East foregoing obligations tice, the singular in- Half of the Northwest thereby secured and cludes the plural, the Quarter of the North t he costs an d e x - word " grantor" i n west Quarter (E1/2 penses of sale, in- cludes any successor N W1/4 NW1/4) o f cluding a reasonable i n interest t o t h e Section 26, Township charge by the trustee. grantor as well as any 15 South, Range 12 Notice is further given other person owing an East o f the Wil that for reinstatement obligation, the perfor- lamette Meridian, De or payoff quotes re- mance of which is se- schutes County, Or quested pursuant to cured by said trust egon, more O RS 8 6 .786 a n d deed, and the words particularly described 86.789 must be timely "trustee" and "benefi- as follows: Commenc c ommunicated in a ciary" include their re- ing at the Northwest written request that spective successors corner of Section 26, with t h at i n interest, if a n y . Township 15 South, comp!ice statute addressed to Without limiting the Range 12 East of the the trustee's "Urgent trustee's disclaimer of Willamette Meridian, Request Desk" either representation or t he In i t ia l Po i n t ; by personal delivery warranties, O r egon thence South 89 de to the trustee's physi- l aw r e quires t h e grees 45'18" E a st cal offices (call for ad- trustee to state in this along the North line of dress) or b y f i r st notice that some resi- s aid S e ction 2 6 , class, certified mail, dential property sold 6 71.50 feet t o t h e r eturn r eceipt r e - at a t rustee's sale 1/64th corner; thence quested, addressed to may have been used South 00 d e grees the trustee's post of- in manufacturing 19'25" West along the fice box address set methamphetamines, West line of the East forth in this notice. the chemical compo- Half of the Northwest Due to potential con- nents of which are Quarter of the North flicts with federal law, known to be t oxic. west Quarter (E1/2 Prospective purchas- NW1/4 NW1/4) of said persons having no record legal or equi- ers o f re s i dential Section, 922.90 feet table interest in the property should be to a 1/2 inch pipe and subject property will aware of this poten- the true point of be only receive informa- tial danger before de- ginning; thence South tion concerning the ciding to place a bid 00 degrees 19'25" lender's estimated or for this property at the West along the West actual bid. Lender bid t rustee's sale. T he line of said East Half i nformation is a l s o trustee's rules of auc- of t h e No r t hwest available a t the tion may be accessed Quarter of the North trustee's web s ite, at ww w .northwest- west Quarter, 395.97 www.northwesttrustee.corn and are feet to the 1/64th cor trustee.corn. Notice is incorporated by this ner; thence South 89 further given that any reference. You may degrees 45'25" East person named in ORS also access sale sta- along the South line of 86.778 has the right, tus a t ww w .north- said East Half of the at any time prior to westtrustee.corn and Northwest Quarter of five days before the www. USA-Foreclothe Northwest Quar date last set for the sure.corn. For further ter, 669.79 feet to the sale, to h ave t h is information, p lease Northwest 1/16th cor foreclosure proceed- contact: Nanci Lam- ner; thence North 00 ing dismissed and the bert North west degrees 23'53" East trust deed reinstated Trustee Services, Inc. along the East line of by payment to the P.O. Box 997 Belle- the said East Half of beneficiary of the en- vue, WA 98009-0997 the Northwest Quar tire amount then due 586-1900 M c Clure, ter of the Northwest (other than such por- Connie (TS¹ Quarter, 395.96 feet tion of the principal as 7236.25049) to the 1/2 inch pipe; would not then be due 1002.281207-File No. thence North 89 de had no default ocgrees 45'21" West, curred) and by curing LEGAL NOTICE 6 70.31 feet t o t h e any o t her d e fault TRUSTEE'S NOTICE Point of B eginning. complained of herein OF SALE File No. PROPERTY AD that is capable of be- 7 699.20974 Ref e r DRESS: 3450 South ing cured by tender- ence is made to that west 8 1 s t St r e et ing the performance c ertain t rust d e e d Redmond, OR 97756 r equired under t h e Both the beneficiary made by Kelley L. o bligation o r tr u st Messina, an u nmar and the trustee have deed, and in addition ried w o man, as elected to sell the real to paying said sums g rantor, t o Firs t property to satisfy the or tendering the per- American Title Insur obligations secured by formance necessary ance Company, as the trust deed and a to cure the default, by trustee, in favor of notice of default has paying all costs and Mortgage Electronic been recorded pursu expenses actually in- Registration Systems, ant to O regon Re curred in enforcing the Inc. solely as nomi vised Statutes obligation and t rust nee for RBC Mort 86.752(3); the default deed, together with gage Company, an II for which the foreclo trustee's and linois Corporation, its s ure i s m a d e i s attorney's fees not s uccessors and a s grantor's failure to pay exceeding the signs, as beneficiary, when due the follow amounts provided by d ated 06/14/05, r e ing sums: monthly said OR S 8 6 . 778. corded 06/17/05, in of payments
$1,489.12 beginning 08/01/14; plus l a te charges of $ 5 8.30 each month begin ning 08/1 6/1 4; plus prior accrued l ate charges of $524.70; together with title ex pense, costs, trustee's
fees incurred herein y r eason of s a id default; any f u rther sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection o f the above described real property a n d its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obligation secured by the tr u s t dee d immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $165,044.89 with interest thereon at the rate of 5.875 percent per annum beginning 07/01/14; plus l a te charges of $ 5 8.30 each monthbeginning 08/1 6/1 4 until paid; plus prior accrued late charges of $524.70; t ogether w it h t i t l e expense, costs, t rustee's fees a n d attorneys fees i ncurred herein b y reason of said default; a ny f u rther s u ms advanced b y the b eneficiary for t h e protection o f the above described real property a n d its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will on Octo b er 8, 2015 at t h e hour of 10:00 o' clock, A.M. in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110,
following place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o unty Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, C o unty of DESC HUT ES, State o f Oregon, sell a t public auction to the h ighest bidder f o r cash the interest in the described real property which t he grantor had or h ad power to convey at the
t i m e of
execution by grantor of the t r ust d eed, t ogether with a n y i nterest which t h e grantor or grantor's successors in interest a cquired after t h e execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the cos t s and expenses of s a le,
the pluial, the word tion to Woodland Park "grantor" includes any Homesites, Dessuccessor in interest chutes County, Orto the grantor as well egon. 1999 Liberty as any other person Serial ¹ 0 9 133259x4 owing an obligation, HUD Pla t e ¹ the performance of OR E375498/OR E375 which is secured by 499 "which, by intenORS 86.786 a nd 86.789 must be timely said trust deed, and tion of t h e p a rties the words "trustee" shall constiture a part c ommunicated in a written request that and "beneficiary" in of the realty and shall elude their respective pass with it" More Acwith t hat comp!i c e statute addressed to successors in interest, curately D e s cribed the trustee's "Urgent if any. Without limiting As: Lot 19, Block 5, the trustee's Request Desk" either 6th Ad d i tion to by personal delivery disclaimer of repres Woodland Park to t he tru s t ee's entation or warranties, Homesites, Desphysical offices (call Oregon law requires chutes County, Orfor address) or by first the trustee to state in egon. P R O PERTY class, certified mail, this notice that some A DDRESS: 5 2 2 4 3 return receipt residential p r operty P arkway Drive L a requested, addressed sold at a trustee's sale Pine, OR 97739 Both to the trustee's post may have been used the beneficiary and manufacturing t he t r ustee h a v e officebox address set in forth in t his n otice. methamphetamines, elected to sell the real chemical property to satisfy the Due t o pot e ntial the conflicts with federal components of which obligations secured by law, persons having are known to be toxic. the trust deed and a Prospective no record legal or notice of default has equitable interest in purchasers of residen been recorded pursutial property should be the subject property ant to Oregon Rewill o n l y re c eive aware of this potential vised Statutes danger before deci 86.752(3); the default information concerning the ding to place a bid for for which the foreclolender's estimated or this property at the s ure i s m a d e i s actual bid. Lender bid trustee's sale. The grantor's failure to pay i nformation is a l s o t rustee's rules o f when due the followbe ing sums: monthly available a t the auction m a y at payments trustee's web s ite, accessed of www.northwesttrustee www.northwesttrustee $1,140.11 beginning .corn. Notice is further .corn and are incorpo 02/01/1 1; m o n t hly by this payments of given that any person rated named in ORS 86.778 reference. You may $1,140.11 beginning has the right, at any a lso a ccess s a l e 02/01/11; and monthly at payments time prior to five days status of before the date last www.northwesttrustee $1,184.03 beginning .corn and www.USAset for the sale, to 08/01/13; and monthly have this foreclosure Foreclosure.corn. For payments of proceeding dismissed further i n f ormation, $1,161.15 beginning contact: 0 2/01/14; plus a d and the trust deed please Miller vances of $3,864.17; reinstated by payment Breanon to the beneficiary of Northwest T r u stee together with title exthe e ntire a m ount Services, Inc. P . O. pense, costs, trustee's then due (other than Box 997 Bellevue, WA fees and attorney's 98009-0997 586-1900 fees incurred herein such portion of t he principal as would not M essina, Kelly L . by reason of said de769 9 .20974) fault; any further sums then be due had no (TS¹ default occurred) and 1002.281 005-File No. advanced by the benby curing any other eficiary for the protection of the above dedefault complained of herein that is capable scribed real property of being cured by LEGAL NOTICE and i ts inte r est tendering the TRUSTEE'S NOTICE therein; and prepayOF SALE File No. ment penalties/premiperformance required under the obligation or 8118.20570 Re f e r- ums, if applicable. By t rust deed, and i n ence is made to that reason of said default addition to paying said c ertain t rust d e e d the beneficiary has sums or tendering the made by Arnold L d eclared all s u ms performance Stites, and Sonja B owing on the obliganecessary to cure the Stites, husband and tion secured by the default, by paying all wife as tenants by the trust deed i mmedicosts and expenses entirety, as grantor, to ately due and payactually incurred in W estern Title 8 E sable, said sums being enforcing the crow Company, as the following, to wit: obligation and t rust trustee, in favor of $I47,997.37 with indeed, together with Mortgage Electronic terest thereon at the trustee's and Registration Systems, rate of 6.125 percent attorney's fees not Inc. solely as nomi- per annum beginning exceeding the nee for Countrywide 0 1/01/1 1; plus a d amounts provided by Home Loans, Inc., as vances of $3,864.17; said OR S 8 6 . 778. b eneficiary, da t e d together with title exRequests from 06/15/07, r e c orded pense, costs, trustee's p ersons named i n 06/20/07, in the mort- fees and a ttorneys ORS 8 6 .778 for gage records of Des- fees incurred herein reinstatement quotes chutes County, Orby reason of said dereceived less than six egon, as 2007-34758 fault; any further sums days prior to the date and subsequently as- advanced by the beneficiary for the protecset for the trustee's s igned to Bank o f sale will be honored America, N.A. by As- tion of the above deonly at the discretion signment recorded as scribed real property of the beneficiary or if 2014-035499, cover- and i ts inte r est required by the terms ing the following de- therein; and prepayof the loan scribed real property ment penalties/premidocuments. In situated in said county ums, if a p plicable. construing this notice, and state, to wit: Lot W HEREFORE, n o the singular includes 19, Block 5, 6th Addi- tice hereby is given including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes requested pursuant to
that the undersigned trustee will on October 16, 2015 at the hour of 10:00 o' clock, A.M. in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in t h e d e scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor
or grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and e x-
penses of sale including a reasonable charge by the trustee.
ing cured by tendering the performance r equired under t h e o bligation o r tr u st deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and t rust deed, together with trustee's and a ttorney's fees n ot exceeding the amounts provided by said OR S 8 6 . 778. Requests from persons named in ORS 86.778 for reinstatement quotes received less than six days prior to the date set for the trustee's sale will be honored only at the discretion of the beneficiary or if r equired by the terms of the loan documents. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, the word " grantor" i n cludes any successor i n interest t o t h e grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors i n interest, i f a n y . Without limiting the trustee's disclaimer of representation or warranties, Oregon law requires the trustee to state in this notice that some residential p roperty sold at a trustee's sale may have been used in manufacturing metha mphetamines, t h e chemicalcomponents of which are known to be toxic. Prospective purchasers of r e sidential prop e rty should be aware of this potential danger b efore deciding t o place a bid for this property a t the trustee's sale. T he trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at ww w .northwesttrustee.corn and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status a t ww w .northwesttrustee.corn and www. USA-Foreclosure.corn. For further information, p l ease contact: Nanci Lambert North w est Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 586-1900 Stites, Arnold and Sonja (TS¹ 8118.20570)
Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes requested pursuant to O RS 8 6.786 a n d 86.789 must be timely c ommunicated in a written request that comp!ice with that statute addressed to the trustee's "Urgent Request Desk" either by personal delivery to the trustee's physical offices (call for add ress) or b y f i r st class, certified mail, r eturn receipt r e quested, addressed to the trustee's post office box address set forth in this notice. Due to potential conflicts with federal law, persons having no record legal or equitable interest in the subject property will only receive information concerning the lender's estimated or actual bid. Lender bid i nformation is a l s o available a t the trustee's web s ite, www.norihwesttrustee.corn. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.778 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h a v e t h is foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated b y payment to t he beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due 1002.281177-File No. had no default ocThe Bulletin curred) and by curing any o t her d e fault To Subscribe call complained of herein 541-385-5800 or go to that is capable of be- www.ben dbulletin.corn
CS MONDAY, JULY 27, 2015 THE BULLETIN 935
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