Bulletin Daily Paper 06-28-15

Page 1

SUNDAY June 28,2015





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TODAY'S READERBOARD GettingarOund — Backedup transit systems will soon seem like every day is aholiday — and not in a goodway.AS

By Joseph Ditzler and Stephen Hamway

A fuel war

in wholesalers' trucks or on gro-

cers' shelves, said Hinda Mitchell, spokeswoman for the United Egg

At the Victorian Cafe in Bend,

they break about 300,000 eggs every year making breakfast, including the cafe's signature eggs Benedict,said cafe owner John

should be donewith the Calypso? Right now it's a rusting


Bird flu is the reason behind the high price of eggs, whether

The Bulletin

COuSteau'S Ship — What



Producers, which represents 95

percent of the owners of egg-laying hens in the U.S., according to Nolan. its website. Wild migrating birds The price of eggs has doubled spread the disease, which has in the past month, and Nolan said resulted in the loss of more than he'seating theadded expense,for 48 million chickens and turkeys now, rather than passing it on to around the U.S., according to the his diners. U.S. Department of Agriculture. "Justfor us, at one restaurant, The birds may die of the diswe're looking at a $30,000 in- ease or,in case of domestic Joe Kline/The Bulletin crease alone," Nolan said Thurs- flocks, be eradicated to prevent its Jesse Quimby, left, assembles eggs Benedict as Brandon Burns day. "That's money we won't see further spread, Mitchell said. looks on during breakfast service in the kitchen at the Victorian back." SeeEggs/A7 Cafe in Bend on Friday. The restaurant uses 300,000 eggs per year.


Travel —Beautiful isolation in Iceland.C1

all pol t? By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

May the best aviation service provider On Tuesdaynight, the Redmond City Council is expected

to approve an application for a second fixed-base operator

Blood pressure — Ivlore

— known more commonly as an FBO in

than 58 million Americans take drugs to lower it — but how low should it go?F1

the aviation worldat the Redmond Air-

• Encampmentscan befound in somesurprising placeson Bend's eastandwest sides

And a Wed exclusiveAs people with HIV live longer, aging presents challenges. beattbanetin.cem/extras

port. Leading Edge Jet Center will likely join Butler Aircraft at

Roberts Field, offering fuel sales, mechanical

support and aircraft storage, among other aviation services. An airfield with

competing FBOs is a welcome change, local business and


aviation experts say,

'Smart cities' where people just want water

a move they hope could spur economic growth at the Redmond Airport and

across Central Oregon in general. SeeAirport/A7


By Rama Lakshmi

Left wins, and GOP pivots

The Washington Post

AJMER, IndiaAjmer's famous 13th-cen-

tury Sufi shrine draws millions of pilgrims from around the world every year. The city recently launched a new website

called "Amazing Ajmer." But life in this ancient city

By Jonathan Martin

of 550,000 people in north-

The New York Times

ern India is anything but amazing. Running water is available for just two hours every two days. Only 130


Acascade of events suggests that 2015 could be remembered

as a Liberal Spring:

of 125,000 homes in the

the moment when

city are connected to the sewage system. Dirty wa-

deeply divisive and consuming questions of race, sexuality

Photos by Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin

ter flows in open drains in

Evidence of a homeless camp is left behind near the Safeway store on the west side of Bend.

cramped neighborhoods.

and health care were

Stepwells and lakes have


settled in quick succession, and social


become garbage dumps. Illegal buildings and slums

By Kailey Fisicaro

dot the city. And only two

In Bend, it may be easy to assumethathomeless camps

Outreach, or COVO, focuses on getting homeless or at-risk

lie on the outskirts of town,

veterans off the street, finding

out of sight and out of mind. In reality, though, there are

them jobs, assisting them

camps within city limits, on

benefits and helping them with issues that led to home-

country, to represent

lessness in the first place. And

for Democrats, in which lawmakers and

The Bulletin

traffic lights work. But soon, Ajmer could be transformed into a 21st-century "smart city"

— an urban-planning term for the gleaming metrop-

ing in Bend in the same spot for about the past three years.

grids in which water, elecare seamlessly integrated

ed as a cornerstone of American public life.


Yet what appears,

in headlines and celebrations across the an unalloyed victory judges alike seemed to give in to the shift


provides supplies to people who are homeless: tents,

A veteran, Robert comes into Central Oregon Veterans Outreach nearly every day. He'll charge his electric razor, grabsome coffeeand readthe

tricity, waste removal, traffic, hospitals and schools

Wr 4~+ W

COVO's drop-in center

His campsite is right in town.

would be connected by

tolerancewas cement-

COVO helps non-veterans as well.

Robert, 48, has been stay-

These modern marvels


with their Veterans Affairs

the east and west side, hidden in plain sight.

olises of the future that Prime Minister Narendra Modi wants to create by 2022.


CentralOregon Veterans


of public opinion, may contain an opening for the Republican Party to move beyond losingbattles and seemingly lost causes.

clothes, backpacks and small

amounts of food — only enough to last a day or two. SeeHomeless/A6

Ramona Martinez and her husband, Gerald Tigue, live in a campin southwest Bend. "Just a little while ago we were people like you,

working and paying taxes," Martinez said.

with information tech-

SeeGOP /A4

nology to run them more efficiently. The government has set aside $7.5 billion to make it happen, and Modi officially launched the program

TODAY'S WEATHER Some t'storms High 93, Low61 Page B6

last week. SeeCities/A7




Ef -6 Community Life Cf -8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles 82 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B5 Sp o rts 61-6 Local/State B f -6 Opinion/Books Ff -6 TV/Movies

Business Calendar Classified



The Bulletin




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Vol. 113, No. 179,

46 pages, 7 sections


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AlaSka plane CraSh —A teamof aviation investigators is now working in a remote, mountainous site in southeast Alaska to determine what caused thecrash of a sightseeing plane that killed eight cruise ship passengers —including two from Medford — andthe aircraft's pilot. The DeHavilland DHC-3Otter turboprop — also known as a floatplane —went downThursday. The excursion was sold through the cruise companyHolland America. Seveninvestigators with the National Transportation Safety Board made it to the crash site on Saturday morning andare spending the dayscouring for clues to the disaster, said Clint Johnson, head of the board's Alaska office.


buiietin©bendbuiietin.com ,r


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TuniSia attaCk —Tunisia's postcard destination for tourists is reeling from the terror that blighted another day of play at the Mediterranean seaside resort of Sousse. Amanarmed with a Kalashnikov and grenades gunneddown tourists on a private beach, andthen moved methodically through the grounds of a luxury hotel — to the swimming pool, reception areaandoffices. At least 38 people were killed and dozens of others wounded in Friday's deadly noon rampage by a youngTunisian disguised as atourist ready for fun in the sun. From accounts of the attack by shockedsurvivors, tourists who stayed on, lifeguards andbeachemployees who helped atthe site of the massacre emergestories of love and horror.


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Bree Newsome ofCharlotte, North Carolina, removes the Confederate battle flag at aConfederate monument at the Statehouse inColumbia, South Carolina, on Saturday. She and amanwho hadclimbed over afour-foot wrought-iron fence to get to the flag werearrested. The flag, which is protected by state law, was raised about 45 minutes later, well ahead of arally lat-

er Saturday by supporters of keeping the flag where it is.

Sherri lacobelli, a spokeswomanfor the state Department of Public Safety, said NewsomeandJames lan Tyson, 30, also of Charlotte, havebeen charged with defacing monuments on state Capitol grounds. That's a misdemeanor that carries a fine of upto $5,000 and aprison term of up to three years or both.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites


The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:


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ensions over reece's e crisis increase By JamesKanlerand JimYardley New York TimesNews Service

BRUSSELS Europe's long standoff over Greece's debt moved into an unpredictable stage today, with tensions

reaching their highest levels yet and the risk growing rapidly that Greece could crash out

of the European currency. On Saturday, eurozone fi-

referring to the creditors' pro- the costs of making last-minute concessionsto Greece or his government would "re- possibly risk Greece becomspect the outcome, whatever ing the first country to abanit is." don the euro currency. "We are in a pretty big mess After five months of grinding negotiations, Tsipras' right now," said Guntram surprise referendum gambit Wolff, director of Bruegel, a — announced early Saturday research institute in Brussels.

CharleStOIl fIIllOIIIS —A dayafter President BarackObamacalled on Americans toendthe deephold of racial discrimination in thecountry, the lives of threemorevictims of the Charleston, South Carolina, church massacrewerecelebrated andtheir deaths transformed Saturday into a clarion call for change.Speaker after speaker whowalkedto the altar of EmanuelAfrican Methodist Episcopal Church —where services wereheld Saturdayfor Cynthia GrahamHurd, TywanzaSanders and SusieJackson, all longtime members —spokeabout thepowerful example thevictims had set notjust in their daily lives but in their deaths. Nuclear talks —Secretary of State John Kerry began onSaturday what the Obama administration hopes will be the final push for a nuclear accord with Iran, just three daysbefore adeadline for concluding an agreement. However,U.S.officials have almost discounted the notion that a dealwill be madeby Tuesday's deadline. Major differences appear to remain on inspection provisions, the pace at which economic sanctions against Iran would beremoved andhowquickly Iran could expand its uranium enrichment capability during the final years of an accord. Their goal is to get afinal accord to Congress by July 9. Water park eXplOSiOn —A fire on a music stage spread into a crowd of spectators at aSaturday night party at aTaiwan water park, injuring more than 500people, including eight in critical condition, authorities said today. Thefire was sparked by anaccidental explosion of a colored theatrical powder thrown from the stage in front of about1,000 people, the fire agencyandlocal media said. The powder for the one-time event called "Color PlayAsia" ignited along the ground, mainly burning people's lower bodies, said WangWei-sheng, a liaison with the New Taipei City fire department commandcenter.

posal for a deal. He added that

China intereSt rateS —Acting adayafter the Shanghaiand Shenzhen stock markets plunged morethan 7 percent, China's central bank cut interest rates Saturday andreducedthe reserves that certain banks must hold. Thetwo measures send asignal that the government maynot beeager to seeanabrupt end to a stock market rally that has seenprices more than double in the last12 months. — Fromwire reports

on national television while

many ordinarycitizens were asleep — left unclear whether Brussels rejected Greece's he was seeking a final bit of request to extend its existing leverage for a last-minute deal bailout program past a Tues- or was essentially calling an day deadline.Greece wanted end to the negotiations. the extension so it could hold a Negotiators in Brussels had national referendum July 5 to been racing the clock to reach let voters decide whether the a deal by the end of the day country should accept bailout Tuesday, when the European aid under terms the govern- part of the current bailout proment of Prime Minister Alexis gram for Greece expires. Tsipras bitterly opposes. A t the conclusion of t h e Then early today, lawmak- meeting Saturday, the euronance ministers meeting in

ers in Athens voted 178-120 to go forward with the refer-

N® l

~ I

group, in a statement, said the


end of the current program "will require measures by the

endum, after a day in which many Greeks lined up at cash Greek authorities" to "safemachines to withdraw monguard stability of the Greek ey from banks out of concern f inancial system" i n w h a t that a fresh financial crisis amounted to a thinly veiled could be at hand. reference to the need for AthAddressing Parliament be- ens to plan imposing capital forethevote,Tsiprasdefended controls to stem the flight of his decision to call a plebiscite, deposits. saying it w ould "honor the Uncertainties now abound sovereignty of our people," in Brussels, Athens and the and called on Greeks to say other European c apitals, a cbig 'no' to the ultimatum," where leaders were weighing

Size of manhuntarea in New Yorkgrows By Benjamin Mueller

miles on Friday night.

New York Times News Service

But by Saturday afternoon,

Law enforcement officers

the search area had grown to 22 square miles, and Sweat,

on Saturday significantly expanded the area where they 35, still had not been seen. were searching for the reThe New York State Police maining inmate who broke said in a statement Saturday out of a maximum-security that K-9, aviation and tactical prison in northern New York units were searching within this month, suggesting that the perimeter, a vast forestofficials had developed doubts ed area of swamps and thick that he recently had been with brush at the border of Malone his partner, who was killed and Duane, New York, about Friday. 15 miles from Canada. About Three weeks after David 1,200 law enforcement ofSweat emerged from a man- f icers were involved in t h e hole outside the Clinton Correctional Facility in Dannemora, New York, with Richard


Matt, the only physical evidence of Sweat's whereabouts

neighboring Clinton County, David Favro, responded, "Not

r emained DNA f ound at

a heck of a lot." "They're still kind of hold-


hunting cabin June 20. His escape partner, Matt, was shot and killed by a federal agent Friday in the town of

Asked if there were any developments, the sheriff of

ing out in that area and hoping

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out for the best," he said.

Compounding the urgency of the search were heavy rains the prison. predicted for Saturday night Officials, acting on the as- and today. Rain can remove a sumption that the two men fugitive's scent and comprowere together in the hours be- mise physical evidence. fore Matt, 49, was fatally shot, By Saturday afternoon, believed they had penned there were doubts that Matt Sweat inside a search area and Sweat had remained to-


Malone, about 30 miles west of

that encompassed about 3

gether until Matt's death.


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

It's Sunday, June 28, the179th

day of 2015. Thereare186 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS DIlma ROHSSeff —Brazil's president arrives in the United States for a three-day visit.

HISTORY Highlight:In1914, Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and his wife, Sophie, wereshot to death in Sarajevo bySerb nationalist Gavrilo Princip — an act which sparkedWorld War I. In1778,the Revolutionary War Battle of Monmouth took place in New Jersey; it was from this battle that the legend of "Molly Pitcher" arose. In1836, the fourth president of the United States, James Madison, died in Montpelier, Virginia. In1838, Britain's QueenVictoria was crowned inWestminster Abbey. In1919, the Treaty of Versailles was signed in France, ending the First World War. In1939, Pan American Airways began regular trans-Atlantic air service with a flight that departed NewYork for Marseilles, France. In1940, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the Alien Registration Act, also known as the Smith Act, which required adult foreigners residing in the U.S. to beregistered and fingerprinted. Corporate lawyer Wendell Willkie received the Republican presidential nomination at the party's convention in Philadelphia (U.S. Senate Minority Leader Charles McNary of Oregonwas nominated for vice president). In1944, the Republican national convention in Chicago nominated NewYork Gov. Thomas Deweyfor president and Ohio Gov.John Bricker for vice president. In1950, North Korean forces captured Seoul, the capital of South Korea. In1964, civil rights activist Malcolm X declared, "Wewant equalit ybyanymeansnecessary" during the Founding Rally of the Organization of Afro-American Unity in New York. In1989, about1 million Serbs gathered to mark the 600th

anniversary of the Battle of Kosovo. In1996, the Citadel voted to admit women, ending a 153-year-old men-only policy at the South Carolina military school. Ten years age:Marking the first anniversary of the transfer of power from the U.S.-led coalition to Iraq's interim government, President George W. Bush, addressing the nation from Fort Bragg, North Carolina, rejected suggestions that he set a timetable for withdrawal or send in more troops as he counseled patience for Americans who werequestioning the war's painful costs. Five years age:The Supreme Court ruled, 5-4, that Americans had the right to own a gun for self-defense anywhere they lived. TheFBI announced the arrests of10 suspected deep-coveragents, including AnnaChapman, the chic 28-year-old daughter of a Russian diplomat. (All10 were later returned to Russia in a

swap.) Oneyear age:AhmedAbu Khattala, the Libyan militant accused of masterminding the deadly Benghazi attacks in 2012, pleadednot guilty to conspiracy in Washington nearly two weeksafter being captured by U.S.special forces.

BIRTHDAYS Comedian-movie director Mel Brooks is 89. Comedian-impressionist John Byner is 78. Actor Bruce Davison is 69.Actress Kathy Bates is67.Actress Alice Krige is 61.College and Pro Football Hall of FamerJohn Elway is 55. Actress Jessica Hecht is 50. Actress Mary Stuart Masterson is 49.Actor John Cusack is49.Jazzmusician Jimmy Sommers is 46.Actress Camille Guaty is 39. Rockmusician Tim Nordwind (OKGo) is 39. Rock musician MarkStoermer (The Killers) is 38. — From wire reports



Homebrew heroin gets

or ace, ressureis ui in Experts say the space industry is now at a tipping point, with future launches determining whether it's something that's economically viable or just a pipe dream.

By Rachel Feltman The Washington Post

By Christian Davenport The Washington Post

H ome-brewed

It exploded seconds after

h e r oin

might actually become

takeoff, the majesty of a rocket

a reality now, thanks to

launch erupting suddenly into a shrapnel-spewing fireball.

the discovery of one very crafty gene.

Then, months later, another

L ast month, a

sian rocket spun wildly out of

control after it reached orbit, eventually burning up in the atmosphere asit crashed back to Earth.

Two rockets incinerated. Millions of

p a p er

published in Nature reported that researchers had figured out almost all the steps necessary to turn sugar into morphine using genetically engineered yeast in a process not unlike the homebrewing of beer. They were left with the precursor for the opiates that poppies m ake, a compound called reticuline. That left just one step before people

unmanned launch went catastrophically awry: A Rus-

d o llars wasted.

Several tons of food and cargo destined for the International

Space Station gone. Now Elon Musk's Spacex is preparing to resupply the orbiting laboratory today. And with the failures of the Orbital

could theoretically create

yeast designed to churn

Antares rocket and Russia's Progress 59 spacecraft, the

out narcotics. In a study p ublished last w eek i n

pressure is on. Not just for company, and its streak of sev- Elon Musk, chief executive officer of Space Exploration Technologies Corp. (SpaceX), watches a video en straight successful launch- at the unveiling of the Manned Dragon V2 Space Taxi in Hawthorne, California, last month.

Science, another research group announces that they've made that leap. The new study doesn't

es to the station, but the future

a ctually h av e

of the private space industry SpaceX's improbable success has helped spawn. Once upon a time,space travel was purely the province of governments, which viewed it as an ancillary extension of their power and prowess.

do with genetically engineered yeast. Scientists at

the billionaire's upstart space

Patrick T. Fallon / Bloomberg News filephoto

charges more than $70 mil- pounds of water. lion a seat to ferry astronauts But Stephanie Schierholz, to the station. a NASA spokeswoman, said With al l t h ese d evelop- that the agency "is not wor-

ments, the industry is now at "the tipping point" after years of struggling, said Greg But in recent years, a "new Autry, a professor at the Unispace" movement has fueled versity of Southern Califorthe growth of a commercial nia who studies the space space industry that is in large industry. "I would bet on the genius part backed by American billionaires and their seemingly billionaire before the cynics," wild goals of colonizing Mars, he said. transforming humans into a For SpaceX, today's trip to "multi-planetary species" and the space station represents making space travel the next the rise of a company built tourist attraction.

Much at stake But after two high-profile failures, there is suddenly a lot at stake — and questions about a still nascent indus-

try where failure is common, it really got started, Musk's expensive and measured in SpaceX has quickly grown mushroom-cloud plumes of into one of the world's presmoke. Another explosion mier space flight companies. could undermine NASA's And as Orbital ATK recovers bold experiment to contract

from its failed launch, SpaceX is now the United States' only

out missions to the space station so that it could pursue the way of sending supplies to the more grandiose mission of space station. flying to Mars. In addition to the i mmeAnd it could test whether diate exigency of delivering the privatization of space is food and supplies, SpaceX's really viable, or the quixotic, launch will b e c a r efully unattainable dream of a class watched for a daring bit of of billionaires — including rocket aerobatics: its next atMusk, Amazon's Jeff Bezos, tempt to land a rocket booster Microsoft's Paul A l len and on a platform floating at sea. Virgin Galactic's Richard The company has come Branson — who are investing very close to pulling off the millions on the high-stakes unprecedented feat of landing wager that humans will one

a 14-story tall rocket boost-

day fly to the cosmos the way

er upright on the platform it calls a "drone ship" floating in

they do cross country. "When you're at a launch

the Atlantic Ocean after hur-

you're on pins and needles ev- tling through the sky. ery time,and you do breathe a

sigh of relief every time there is success," said Eric Stallmer,

During the last attempt in April, the rocket seemed on

course until the last moment

the president of the Commer-

when i t

cial Spaceflight Federation. "That's why the eyes are on

sideways and couldn't right itself in time. Musk said the

our industry — because the

s u d denly v e ered

crash was du e t o

The ability to reuse rocket

lot more successes than failures under our belt. Not that failures won't happen." The industry got a huge boost this week when OneWeb, which is building hundreds of small satellites to beam the Internet from space,

engines, which are typically discarded into the ocean, would dramatically lower the cost of spaceflight. And SpaceX is one ofseveralcompanies pursuing ways to do it. United Launch Alliance's new rocket, the Vulcan, is being

announced a deal to launch

designed so that its booster

more than 65 rockets in what it said was the largest com-

engines would be captured in midair and then reused,

mercial rocket launch deal

for example. The same is true

ever. Branson's Virgin Galactic, a backer of Oneweb,

for Bezos' Blue Origin space company. Its New Shepard

scored 39 of those launches, a

vehicle would launch, then re-

significant win for the compa- turn to Earth, touching down ny after a test flight crashed vertically. (Bezos owns The last year, killing one of the Washington Post.) pilots. NASA also recently award-

the station, which i ncludes

recently was certified by the

American Scott Kelly, who is spending a year in space. "They supply the station with all these contingencies in mind," Schierholz said.

Pentagon to deliver national

A NASA s l ide f ro m a n

April presentation said that with current food levels, the

security payloads to space. But it hasn't been easy. Last rocket blew up over Texas, and Musk acknowledged the risks inherent in space flight.

plants able to produce the


every time one of his Falcon 9 rockets ignites.


"Still so damn intense," he tweeted after a recent launch.

provide a precise date. Even if something were to go wrong with the SpaceX flight, there


year, including several this summer, "so there are plenty w ell-sup-

On July 3, the Russians are

scheduled to fly another Progress 59 to the station before three more crew members arrive later in the month. Then,

in August, a Japanese HTV5 is scheduled to send more

supplies, followed by another SpaceX launch in September. Orbital is also expected to

fly sometime later this year in what would be the first flight

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since the explosion.

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High pressure

the two recent failures. The

Orbital flight was carrying space shuttle in 2011, and they 1,650 pounds of crew supplies would end the United States' and food. Progress had 110 reliance on Russia, which pounds of oxygen and 926

St. Charles


e •


are eight more scheduled this of ways to ensure the station

View ourpresentationat Tompkinswealth presents.com

"Looking (forward) to it feeling normal one day."

ed contracts to SpaceX and While many will be watchBoeing to fly astronauts to the ing the landing of SpaceX's space station by as early as upcoming mission, the launch 2017. Those launches would from Cape Canaveral, Florbe the first time astronauts ida, will also be tense after have flownto space from U.S. soil since the retirement of the

be turned into codeine and morphine. They've dis c overed a gene called STORR that makes some poppy

summer, an unmanned test

" Rockets are t r i cky," h e r each tweeted at the time. what NASA calls "reserve And he still gets nervous

continues to b e plied," she said.

the pharmaceutical company G l axoSmithKline Australia were studying poppies themselves, which are used to produce natural morphinans that can

space station would

level" on July 24 and run

the University of York and

" s l ower

differencebetween success than expected throttle valve and failure is enormous. But response." I also feel that we're getting a

ried" about the crew aboard

cess. In addition to the NASA contracts, worth b i llions, it

from scratch by a n I n t er- out by Sept. 5, according to net billionaire turned rock- SpaceNews. et scientist whose goal is to Schierholz said, however, save humanity by colonizing that the supplies would last Mars. After several failed test until the fall, but she could not

launches that nearly bankrupted the company before

SpaceX ha s s u r prised many industry officials with its quick and growing suc-

m uc h t o




ee in more e a rotections By Paul Kane

ers in Congress, while trying

The Washington Post

to avoid inflammatory statements about the decision, have

Fresh off their biggest legal victory, gay rights supporters began to expand their efforts beyond same-

sex marriage to a broad push to rewrite civil rights law and extend protections Preston Gannaway/New YorkTimes News Service

People gather in the Castro neighborhood of San Francisco on FrIday after the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling on same-sex marrIage. Every major Republican presidential candIdate crItIcIzed the ruling, whIch affirmed same-sex marriage as the Iaw Of the land.

to other personal and financial actions. A liberal coalition span-

ning gay rights groups and traditional A f r ican-American leaders turned its at-

tention to a new legislative bid to outlaw discrimina-


gift from above — a great unburdening on issues of race

Continued from A1

and sexuality, and a disaster

Conservatives h a ve , i n averted on health care. Rheshort order, endured a series torical opposition to the Afof setbackson ideas that,for fordable Care Act will still be some on the right, are defi- de rigueur in the primaries, nitional: that marriage is be- but litigating the issue in theotween a man and a woman, ry is wholly different from dothat Southern heritage and its ing so with more than six milsymbols are to be revered and lion people deprived of their that the federal government health insurance. should play a limited role in Collectively, this optimistic the lives of Americans. thinking would have it, June Remarkably, some of these will go down as the month verities have been challenged that dulled some of the wedge not by liberals but by figures issues Democrats were hoping from the right. to wield next year. "Whether the presidential T he past week an d t h e month that preceded it have candidates agree or disagree been nothing short of a rout with the results of all this, it alin the culture wars. Bruce lows them to say these issues Jenner, the famed Olympian, have been settled and move b ecame Caitlyn J enner i n on to things that offer more of the most prominent moment a political home-field advanyet for transgender people. tage," said Tim Pawlenty, the The killings of nine black former Republican governor churchgoers in Charleston, of Minnesota. South Carolina, at once renWhile acknowledging that dered the Confederate battle the country has become more flag unsuitable for govern- tolerant and, in some ways, ment-sanctioned display. And culturally liberal, many ReFriday's legalization of same- publicans contend that Amersex marriage nationwide ele- ica is still receptive to a more

tion against homosexuals

in employment, housing, financial dealings and other regular actions not pro-

tectedunder the Supreme Court's ruling declaring same-sex marriage a constitutional right. "You can be m a r ried

on Saturday, post your pictures on Instagram on Sunday and fired from your job on Monday," Rep. David Cicilline, D-R.I., the lead sponsor in the House

of the new legislation, said Saturday. After Friday's ruling, Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., the sponsor of the legislation in that cham-

ber, emailed thousands of

supporters asking them Merkley to get behind the new bid because, despite the marriage decision, it is still legal in some states

to "kick someone out of a diner or other public accommodation because of

vated a community that had been consigned to the shad-

conservative approach on eco-

ows for centuries of American life.

After all, the same week that

who they love." W hile C icilline a n d Merkley plan to formally introduce the legislation

highlighted the ascent of cultural liberalism also illustrat-

next month, they acknowle dged that it w il l b e a n

But even as conservatives

nomics and national security.

appear under siege, some Re- ed the limitations of economic publicans predict that this mo- populism, as organized labor ment will be remembered as was unable to block a meaan effective wiping of the slate sure giving President Barack before the nation begins focus- Obama expansive trade ing in earnest on the presiden- authority. "There will always be side tial race. As important as some of issues, but none of that will t hese issues may be to t h e compete with people's primamost conservative elements ry concerns, which are the of the party's base and in the economy and who is going to primaries ahead, few Republi- be able to keep the country cans want to contest the 2016

uphill battle in the near term to wi n

a pproval of

an expansive gay rights agenda. Republican lead-

Conference on Civil and Huagainst discrimination based man Rights were among the on sexual orientation, mean- 14 groups that signed on to the shown no appetite for a debate ing that landlords, banks and statement that Merkley and that would open up gay rights restaurants in those states can Cicilline issued after Friday's beyond what the federal courts discriminate. ruling. have established. For the previous 20 years, Lawmakers said they are Sen. Charles Grassley, R- the leading gay rights advo- trying to f i n d Republican Iowa, chairman of the Judicia- cates had been promoting the co-sponsors and that the leadry Committee, expressed con- Employment Non-Discrimina- ers of the two judiciary comcern that conservative institu- tion Act, which was originally mittees, Grassley and Rep. tions would be forced to take authored by Sen. Edward Ken- Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., have not actions against their religious- nedy, D-Mass., and Merkley signaled an inclination to even ly held belief opposed to gay took up as Kennedy became ill hold a hearing. "We don't see marriage. "Everyone deserves and diedin 2009. In November a chairman who is stepping to be treated with respect, and 2013, Merkley succeeded in forward at this point," Merknobody should have their deep- winning ENDA's passage in ley said. ly held religious beliefs tram- the Senate, but it languished Stachelberg, who previouspled by their government," he in the Republican-controlled ly served as a top adviser at said after the ruling. House. the Human Rights Campaign, On the campaign trail, some Soon after the Senate vote, said that the new effort needed Republican contenders for the the liberal coalition decided to to learn from the public cam2016 presidential nomination go bigger and draft legislation paigns for same-sex marriage grabbed hold of the Supreme that would provide many more and overturning the "don't ask, Court ruling to try to appeal to protections against discrimi- don't tell" law that prohibited social conservatives in key ear- nation. According to Winnie openlygay service members lyprimary states. After Friday's Stachelberg, executive v i ce from working in the military. ruling, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Tex- president of external affairs at "We need a similar kind of pubas, a member of the Judiciary the Center for American Prog- lic education campaign," she Committee that would have ress, the expansion of same- said. "We have to take the case oversight of Merkley's legisla- sex marriage at the state level to the American people." tion, called for elections that in recent years brought on a This is a more difficult task, could be held to throw justices "backlash" against those cou- supporters said, because maroff the Supreme Court. ples as their private lives be- riage and military service are In the short run, gay rights came morepublic. such traditionally public acsupporters also focused on A key difficulty Merkley tions that are almost univershoring up implementation of and Cicilline face is that, to sally supported. Forbidding a the court's marriage ruling, be successful, they will have certain group of people from as some of the most conserva- to amend the landmark 1964 taking part became increastive-leaning states have gover- Civil Rights Act. Black leaders ingly unpopular with younger, nors or attorneys general who normally resist opening up the more socially liberal voters. are refusing to uphold the deci- law for fear that it would lead But educating the public on sion and allow same-sex mar- to rollbacks in the protections the kind of discrimination that riages in their states. it afforded based on race and takes place behind the closed Despite those hurdles, sup- ethnicity. doors of a job interview or porters of gay rights expressed They have built their coa- mortgage application is a more long-term optimism, particu- lition beyond the obvious al- difficult task. larly after the ruling written lies — Sen. Tammy Baldwin, When he first started workby Justice Anthony Kennedy, D-Wis., the only openly les- ing on ENDA, Merkley rea 1987 appointee of President bian senator, and the Human called a conversation with Reagan. In an interview Satur- Rights Campaign, the most his daughter, then in middle day, Merkley cited "Kennedy's prominent gay rights group school, in which she did not clarion call about dignity in the — to include prominent black understand how that type of eyes of the law" but noted the leaders and organizations. discrimination was not prohibneed to extend the effort. Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga., the ited. "What's hard is, people "You can't have dignity in civil rights icon, and Sen. Cory assume it's already illegal," he the eyes of the law if you can B ooker, D-N.J., one of t w o SBld. "The public doesn't see the still be discriminated against blacksenators,are supporting in mortgages," Merkley said. the emerging legislation. The job interview when someone More than half the states NAACP and the Leadership gets turned away," he added. do not have laws protecting

safe," said Whit Ayres, a Re-

elections on social or cultural publicanpollster advising Sen. ground, where polls suggest Marco Rubio of Florida. that they are sharply out of step with the American public.

Primary battles

"Every once in a while, we Yet as the 2012 presidential bring down the curtain on r ace demonstrated, the i m the politics of a prior era," mediate demands of a Repubsaid David Frum, a conser- lican primary can outweigh vative writer. "The stage is the eventual priorities of a now cleared for the next gen- general election. And, given eration of i ssues. And R e- last week's events, conservapublicans can say, 'Whether tive hard-liners in the coming you're gay, black or a recent Republican contest will be migrant to our country, we even hungrierfor candidates are going to welcome you as a to demonstrate that they are fullycherished member ofour willing to employ all possible coalition.'" means to repel what they see

Will GOP embrace change? The critical question is

values. "We have been observing

whether the Republican Party

the deconstructing of Amer-

will embrace such a message in order to seize what many partyofficialssee as an opening to turn the election toward economic and national securi-

ica in the last six and a half years," said Tony Perkins,

ty issues.

as an assault on foundational


the head of the conservative

Family Research Council. "The tolerance level has been exceeded."

It will not happen easily: What outrages social conEvery major Republican pres- servatives is not only the naridential candidate criticized row issue of same-sex marthe Supreme Court's ruling riage rights, but also what they on Friday affirming same-sex see as a violation of religious m arriage as the law of t h e

liberties that they believe are

land. Of course, many of the Republicans running for president are keen to move on from the culture wars, but others

intrinsic to the country.

will f ocus o n

H it t e e

enrea .

When Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Tex-

as, and a presidential candidate, said the past week had

featured "some of the darkest m a tters l i ke 24 hours in our history," he

same-sex marriage and what spokeforthose conservatives they call judicial overreach to who believe the America they distinguish themselves in a know is slipping away. crowded primary field. And What is u n clear about the conservative activists and the wide Republican field is interest groups that play an whether a candidate has yet important role in the primary surfaced who is deft enough to will not let any of the candi-

appeal to such devoted conser-

dates simply move on. "Our candidates running in

vatives without going so far to mollify them as to scare away

a primary are put in a little bit of a box by the events of this week, but at the same time, it

less dogmatic voters.

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That is what worries many of the p arty's strategists.

does change the landscape for "Some of our candidates will the general election, which is play to them and take posia blessing," said Carl Forti, a tions that aren't helpful in a Republican strategist who has

general election," Forti said.

worked on presidential races. "I'm glad I'm not on a campaign and don't have to advise my candidateon how to navigate those three issues this

And while a window may be open for Republicans to shift

week, because the answers for

jects many Republican candi-

the primary and the general are radically different."

dates want to avoid. Many of

Privately, some of the strat-

ton told Democrats on Friday


them, Hillary Rodham Clin-

into the past."



the race in a different direction, Democrats will do their best to keep the focus on sub-

egists advising Republican night in Virginia, appear "dehopefuls believe the last week termined to lead us right back has been nothing short of a

n oint


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Fear o longercommutesputs pressure onU.S.cities to act

A5 r

easo 8,


By Joan Lowy and Justin Pritchard

W4 N4eer~ are Wrca I

The Associated Press

At 4:35 a.m. each weekday, S tan Paul drives out of h i s Southern California suburb headed to his job as an un-

dergraduatecounselor at the University of California, Los Angeles. Some 80 miles and 90 minutes later, the vanpoolers finally arrive to start their




with 10 passengers in a van,


I ti tIrtI


~o © V

r <r








On the return trip, Los An-

geles' infamously snarled traffic often stretches their after-

noon commute to three hours. Jae C. Hong /The Associated Press Since Paul joined in 2001, he A Metro Expo Line train travels as traffic builds up on the110 has spent roughly I'r2 years

freeway in Los Angeles. Until the rise of the automobile, the city

aboard the vanpool and trav- offered an extensive network of streetcars. The current rail renaiseled far enough to complete a sance is possible because planners preserved old rights of way, round trip to the moon.

allowing them to build new lines where old tracks had been ripped

"These super commuters, out or buried under concrete decades ago. they don't just give you a day's work," he said. "They give you their lives." Transportation experts say

Paul's long journey offers a warning for the future, when traffic rivaling a major holiday might someday be the norm for many more Americans.


"Transit systems will be so backed up that riders will

PUBLIC TRANSIT RENAISSANCE Ridership on public buses, trains andsubways hasreached its highest level nationally since the 1950s, and transit boosters cite this as evidencethat expanded service and routes is agood investment. The nation's driving capital, Los Angeles, is making amultibillion-dollar investment in building or extending five rail lines. Transit advocates saythat should be a model: If L.A. can do it, any region can. Skeptics point out that the record ridership still translates into just a fraction of all trips people take.They also make abang-forthe-buck argument, saying big-ticket transit projects just don't make enough of adifference to justify their cost.

wonder not just when they will


"If we don't change, in 2045, the transportation system that

powered our rise as a nation will instead slow us down," the Department of Transportation

said in report earlier this year titled "Beyond Traffic."

get to work, but if they will get there at all," the report said. "At the airports, and on the

highway, every day will be like Thanksgiving is today." That prediction has opened

a growing divide between cities such as L.A. that have been making huge investments in new transit options and other regions that have been unable or unwillingto get ahead of the crisis, including the fast-growing South and Southwest. The issue extends beyond

big cities. Americans living in more sparsely populated areas are affected every time they head to cities for ballgames, business, shopping or air travel. To avoid this slow-motion catastrophe, the nation would

have to act decisively — and soon.

Avoiding pastmistakes In many fast-growing metro areas, transportation officials are trying to avoid becom-

The Obama administration

simply attract drivers who had

to Beverly Hills, the airport

they can easily take transit,

and other places that haven't

walk or bike to jobs, stores and

had such service in decades.


"As the population surgRegional officials call the $14 billion being spent on transit es, we're going to have more and new freeway lanes the bottlenecks, so giving people nation's largest public-works another option is really improject. portant," Transportation SecIn some ways, the building retary Anthony Foxx said in boom hearkens back to the an interview. Rail transit can region's past. Until the rise of be a release valve for highthe automobile, the city ofway congestion, he said, takfered an extensive network of ing enough vehicles off the streetcars. The current rail re- road to help traffic move more naissance is possible because smoothly. planners preserved old rights A lthough r i dership f o r of way, allowing them to build trainsand busesisata50-year new lines where old tracks peak, it remains only a tiny had been ripped out or buried fraction of all trips nationally. under concrete decades ago. Conservative lawmakers in Similar challenges loom Washington and many state over the Atlanta metro region, capitals tend to advocate road where population growth by building, which better serves 2040 is expected to result in their primarily suburban and a daily average congestion rural constituents. They quesspeed of 18.8 mph — about 10 tion the effectiveness of enmph slower than today. larging big-city rail systems, Some cities have turned which typically carry people to bus rapid-transit systems, from suburbs to jobs in the urwhich give buses the right of ban core, when so much comway, permission to operate at muting today is from suburb to fasterspeeds and sometimes suburb.


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2015 BAYLINER 170 BR

oR <24,888

Money andtechnology

hasn't been increased since

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as putting more tolls on highways or taxing motorists by

2014 BAYLINER 190 DB

m i les t h ey

drive. Unable to find a politically acceptable solution, Congress has kept highway and transit programs teetering on the edge of insolvency for much of the past six years. States


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count on federal money for a share of their transportation


spending, ranging from about a third in New Jersey to 93 percent in Alaska.

« '34,485

sa I

Whatever plans are adopted, technology is sure to play a big role in helping traffic and commerce flow. In coming de-

• s~



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cades, cars and trucks might wirelessly "talk" to each other

and to traffic lights and other


infrastructure, directing driv-

ers to routes that avoid congestion. They may be able to

« '45,850

follow each other in close for-


mation on highways, packing more vehicles into what is now empty space. Automakers are

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testing the technology on Detroit-area roads.

No relief in sight For now, the distant plans


for more trains and better highways don't offer much to millions of Americans who endure long commutes year

TARTlNG >< 49

after year.

Stan Paul, who begins his morning ride to UCLA in Riverside, experimented a f ew times with public transit, but

an hour-plus ride on a commuter train ends near down-

town Los Angeles, and to get from there to his office would take at least another hour by

One of the tallest obstacles

portation professionals gen- 1993, and the revenue it brings erally agree on the nation's in isn't enough to cover curintensifying traffic congestion rent highway and t r ansit but are divided about how to spending, let alone increase it. address it. Raising the gas tax is un-


other user-fee proposals such the number o f



popular with voters, as are

subway, bus and foot. Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Pitts- to ambitious transportation Eventually, a subway exburgh and Seattle. improvements is the lack of re- tension will connect the city's liable funding. The 18.4-cents- Union Station to UCLA, so The questfor consensus a-gallon federal gasoline tax Paul could transfer from the Elected officials and trans-


— The Associated Press

been taking other routes and encourage more sprawl. Soon congestion will be as bad as ever. One alternative is to encourage people to trade suburban amenities for more densely developed neighborhoods where

Boston, Cleveland, M i a mi,

TtR+E4r •


New vehicles will increasingly be "smart cars," equipped with wireless technology that lets them sharehowfast they're going, their direction, whether they're braking andwhether an accident just happenedahead.These rolling networks could relay information to specially equipped traffic signals and other "smart infrastructure," which in turn would beconnected to traffic-management centers. General Motors said it will put this "vehicle-to-vehicle" technology in 2017 model-year Cadillacs. Ford, Toyota andother automakers are working on thetechnology, but it could easily take a decade or moreafter smart cars hit showrooms before they replace enough older vehicles to realize their full benefits. The ultimate smart car won't even need adriver. "Self-driving" vehicles hold the potential to provide newmobility for the aged and the disabled, and reducethe demandfor parking because theycould besummoned byotherusers.

become a cultural touchstone in movies and comedy repertoires, L.A. has embarked on a transportation building binge funded largely by a sales tax voters passed in 2008. New rail lines are extending

tems are already in place in

T~R~ EAOyg (fOR ,,tt>


leans heavily toward getting Atlanta — places struggling people out of their vehicles, a to undo previous decisions solution preferred by many that led t o m i n d-numbing, urban planners. New hightime-wasting, f u el-burning way lanes aren't enough, the traffic jams. theory goes,because theywill

their own lanes. Those sys-

TA®®' ~

Driving is expected to remain the primary means of travel for most Americans. But finding the money to maintain aging highways, much less build more lanes, is increasingly difficult. To help fund newconstruction, the Obamaadministration has proposed letting states toll federal interstates. That's beenprohibited since the interstate system waslaunched in1956, except for a few exceptions, including highways that already hadtolls. Congress would have toapprovethe change.

ing the next L.A., Houston or

Faced with traffic congestion so notorious that it has

n ~ ~ s ~u. ~N-j ~ @,~





train. The only catch: By the

extension' sexpected2036completion date, he'll be retired. "Right now," he said, "I don't

know what I'd do without the van pool."

TNO LOCATIONS!20420 ROBAL RD 8r. 63195 JAMISON es PHONE: 1-855-689-1284 P



A homeless camp under

Continued from A1

the Portland

"We do notsupport home-

lessness," Tim Hasty, COVO outreach program manager,


. »~Xaa>

said earlier this month. "In reality it's to build trust with S taff there realize a



lot on Century Avenue and

lationship wasn't working.

In Central Oregon Veteran he does not want to get off the

land Avenue bridge was also cleaned up and removed on Thursday, according to Bend Police Department.

street. A self-described alcoholic and former drug addict,

when he became homeless. His unemployment had run

COVO staff realizes get-

ting homeless people back into housing, especially if they've been on the street for

a long time, has to be a slow process. "There's really a shocking amount of options," said

Staff at COVO explained it

doesn't work well to present every resource to a person all

out and

h e h a d n o w here

Robert also said he has strug-

to go. He camped there for

gled with mental issues in the past. He isn't a native of Oregon, but the story of how he became homelessmay be familiar to those who lost their

about four years before coming to the Bend area.

"I guess I got complacent,

maybe, and then it t u r n ed

careers in the recession.

into a lifestyle and then I got good at it," Robert said.

Robert joined the Navy at 19, working as an aviation

Now, Robert has a routine of his own. He looks for cans

e lectrician's

and bottles, takes odd jobs or plays his guitar for money or food. "I've always been adven-

m a te . W h i l e

enlisted, he felt that in their free time, the only thing a lot of the service members did was drink. "It was kind of a drunken ramble." Robert said. "I wasn't really mil-

itary-compatible. I guess I kind of q uestion authority. I question things." After the

Navy, Robert began attending community college in Arizona and got a job doing

Standiford of aid in Central e lectrician w o rk . B u t t h e Oregon. " It ca n b e o v e r - skills he had learned in the

whelming for someone who has lived simply."

of notice from the depart-

2013. They came to Redmond plan is something that hasn't by bus and lived with her sis- worked in the past," said ter's friend for three months, Gwenn Wysling, executive but soon found out their mon- director of Bethlehem Inn. "It's really important to ey hadn't been going to rent. They were being evicted. help them identify what their Martinez was working at the obstacles are and how to

turous," Robert said. "That's

part of the charm of living on the street." Still, there are other parts

of the life not as charming. "I don't think people notice me," said Robert, explaining he thinks people see him as a "parasite" or "bloodsucker" in society. Robert explained

that's an accurate descripNavy weren't as transferable tionbecause he accepts food as he expected. stamps and he doesn't pay "It was kind of embarrass-


ing," said Robert. "Then I had "I like not being noticed, to hustle." but I don't want to have to Still, over t i m e , R o bert hide," Robert said. He makes

at once. "People don't b e come l earned the t r ade. For 1 4 homeless overnight," said years, he worked as an elecKathy Skidmore, who man- trician carrying a journeyages COVO's Supportive man's card, but in 2008, he Services for Veteran Families was laid off and began drawprogram. And because the ing unemployment. At home, process of becoming home- R obert's r o ommate w a s less is gradual, COVO's ap- struggling with addiction, so

himself known to local law enforcement officershe said,

so that they recognize him as someone who is camping, but not creating a nuisance.

It's the behavior For the Bend Police Depart-

that be financial stability or family support. The relative that struggles with mental illness or addiction may not be supported by need. to me," Martinez said. But their family like they used to "We don'tcategorize peo- with the propane heater, she be, said Chris Clouart, who ple ... it's addressing behav- said, they were able to get is managing director of Bethiors," Ritchie said. "Crimi- through the winter. lehem Inn. People today feel She's been looking for they can't afford to support nalizing homelessness is not the solution to helping any of work in Bend, but also said someone who is not contribthese behaviors." she and Tigue have been uting financially to the famRitchie explained that be- collecting cans, looking for ily. When they don't have cause Bend police can't often spare change, called "spang- that "safety net," as Wysling ing," and flying a sign on described it, that may be how be out on foot patrol doing community policing, a lot of street corners for enough they end up on the street. times they are reactive. money for food and a pack of For the shelter, it's difficult, " When I' m o u t t h e r e I cigarettes each day. Clouart said, to try to help "I really hate to fly," said people in every way that they see baby diapers and drug paraphernalia in the same M artinez, using t h e t e r m need help. " There was a t i m e t h a t garbage pile," said Ritchie, that describes holding a sign referring to a camp that was to beg for money. "My dad we tried to be everything to cleaned up at Juniper Ridge. taught me to work." everybody, and we realized "Which is very concerning Martinez's local pastor al- we couldn't do that," Clouart ... it's a community social lows her to use his home ad- sald. issue." dress on applications. That's The shelter serves close to Ritchie said police officers also where they shower every 1,000 people a year, accordhave to "wear a lot of hats" few days. ing to Wysling. "I would never walk by a and that the "social hat" has to be put on often. homeless person and treat 'A week in our shoes' "It's a huge problem be- them as invisible again.... Back at the camp in southyond just a law enforcement They try not to see you," said w est Bend, M a r t inez d i s prong," Ritchie said. Martinez of people in town. cussed the change of per"Just a little while ago we spective she's had since beNewly homeless were people like you, work- coming homeless last fall. At a camp off of S. High- ing and paying taxes." She had a different opinion way 97 near Murphy Road, Martinez admits C OVO, of peoplewho are homeless Ramona Martinez, 32, lives the "red door" meals served before she ended up campwith he r h u sband, Gerald by Trinity Episcopal Church ing, she said, but now that's Tigue, 43. They've been at a nd assistance f ro m T h e changed. this camp since November. S hepherd's H ouse h a v e "Everyone tells us to get a There are tents and a prohelped a lot. job," Martinez said. "If they pane heater, and trash is spent a week in our shoes, Not being everything bagged. they would not say that." She said she's glad to be in for everyone —Reporter: 541-383-0325, a camp that only has alcohol A t B e t hlehem I n n , a n kfisicaro@bendbulletin.com



Readers' Choice





Free Statewide De l ivery "

Ameisca's M AT T R K S S ' Store

the answers but that same

R e dmond, but overcome them." She explained that often take leave. It was too embar- people who become homeless rassing to come to work with- simply didn't have the safety out a shower, and she wasn't net others may have, whether

bigger picture. Ritchie said m aking enough money topay the department is involved in rent somewhere new. "I was so scared because actively helping people who are homelessbe productive the thought of not having a and get the resources they roof overhead was so bizarre

of the river under the Port-

... To deny the level of poverty here is willfully ignorant."

home in Oklahoma that was taken by a natural disaster in

it's a matter of looking at the

After that, Robert went to the Medford area and that's

Hasty said, "they don't exist.

ithappened after weeks

ment, Sgt. Dan Ritchie said,

people camping in Columbia Outreach drop-in center earPark. A camp on either side lier this month, Robert said

ignorance." "If you don't see them,"

Ritchie said

At this camp of about seven people,she said she feels safe. "It's like one big family." Martinez said they had a

Walmart i n

he wanted out of that stressful environment. He moved to Salem to live with a woman, but after six months their re-

Hasty calls t hat " w i l l f ul

can help people. The inn has a case management program that helps people staying there with housing options and other resources in Central Oregon. "Oftentimes, people come in, they think they know

without housing, she asked to

proach to getting people into bridge. There's a campsite on housing is gradual too. a dirt hilltop hidden behind a berm in the Safeway parking 'I got good at it'

portiveServices for Veteran Families program.

"I don't want to have the temptation," Martinez said.

Dean Guernsey/ The Bulletin

under the Galveston Avenue

also works in COVO's Sup-

the west side


many camps in town. There are several homeless campsites that can easily go unnoticed while you're shopping in Bend for groceries or taking a jog on the river traiL Homeless people camp

said Cody Standiford, who

over the years in how they

and a half.

Sgt. Dan

which is why t h ere are so

"A lot of people want to donate but don't want to see it,"

been clean for about a year

up last week. Bend Police


of Bend residents would be surprised to know homeless people are camping right in town. Being close to the city makes it easier to get help,

Avenue bridge on was cleaned


as opposed to hard drugs; she emergency shelter in Bend and Tigue are former meth for families, men and women, addicts who said t hey've staff has had to find balance

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Cousteau'sship, asymbolof adventure,now rusts intooblivion By Aiissa J. Rubin

sailing tradition, neither the

New Yorh Times News Service

government nor hi s h eirs CONCARNEAU, F r a n ce have found a solution for its — In its day, the Calypso restoration. was more than an oceano-

graphic research vessel. It was the constant companion

Cousteau, th e

c o u ntry's

premier oceanographer and environmental

tally rammed into it, sinking the boat. It took days to bring it to thesurface and much longer to bring it back to France.

In 2014, the association designated the Calypso as part of

advo c ate, the country's maritime cultur-

was as much showman as al heritage, but it has yet to be Jacques Cousteau, as the ship scientist, and he astutely rec- considered a national monuand its captain logged more ognized that in order to get ment by the state, which would than 1 million nautical miles funding, scientific research give it a chance to compete for together from the Red Sea had to appeal to a popular preservation funding. and the Amazon to Antarcti- audience. On the docks at Concarca andthe Indian Ocean. By refining underwater neau, in the shipyards, and Now, all that can be seen of filming, he did just that, cre- among the fisherman, there it is a skeletal hull, extending ating a wealth of documen- is little dispute about the right outside a warehouse in this t ation of l i f e b e neath t h e way to pay respect to the Calsmall port town on the coast of oceans' waves. But he left lit- pyso: It should be sent to the Brittany in western France. tle clear direction about what ocean floor. "The wish of Cousteau was It rots i n t h e w a rehouse should become of the vessel where it was brought to be that accompanied him in his for it to be sunk in the deep so repairedin 2007. Stripped of explorations for m ore than that it could become a home the metal and wood that once 40 years when he died at 87 at for the fish," said Pierre Nerencased it, the ship is now a his home in Paris in 1997. zic, 36, who runs Concar'nausymbol of how Cousteau has Still in use in 1996, the Ca- tic, a company near the shipfaded in the collective mem- lypso was in the Singapore yards. "Then the next Cousory and how despite France's harbor when a barge acciden- teau will find it." of thefamed French explorer

Cities Continued fromA1 But it's a grand vision that

the residents of Ajmer — one of the 100 cities designated for


the modernization — are not

quite ready for. Even as it becomes a buzzword, many people here are s till unclear about what i t

means to be a smart city. And others question whether Modi's fascination with smart cit-



farm to re-evaluate safety procedures.

First Street, organically produced and locally sourced "You really have to take an eggs were going for $5.50 Continued from A1 "There is certainly a lot of honest look: Are we living up to $8.50, a normal price, laying flocks that have been to the standards that we have said store manager Megan lost," she said. "That's a lot of for ourselves'?" Satrum said. French. production." He said the updated stanAt the Black Bear Diner on The Mississippi Flyway is dards include mandating that NE Third Street, supervisor hardest hit, according to Agri- employees can't have any Sue Wiseman said the kitchculture Department. In Iowa, birds at home, and ensuring en routinely uses 80 pounds nearly 32 million birds were that they wear coveralls and of liquid eggs for omelets, and lost this year as of June 17, change into specific shoes another 240 individual eggs the largest number of birds in before entering the coop. Ad- every day cooking up meals any state in the U.S., accord- ditionally, employees must for customers. The diner has ing to department figures. now use two foot baths rather yet to add the higher cost of In Oregon, which lies along than one. the eggs to its menu items, the Pacific Flyway, four counSatrum declined to com- she said Friday. "We're just absorbing the ties, including Deschutes ment on egg pricing, but County, have reported bird saidprices rose for about a fact the we're not going to flu in more than 200 wild and month before starting to drop make as much," she said. domestic birds. In Deschutes recently. Even though eggs At Ericksons Thriftway, County, a backyard flock, 70 from large-scale producers o n N E G r e enwood A v ebirds, was found with the dis- cost more than they have in nue, store manager Doug ease about four months ago, years, they're still cheap next Schmidt said egg prices now according to the U.S. Animal to eggs from small, organic are as high as they've been in and Plant Health Inspection farms. recent memory. That hasn't Service. Sarahlee Lawrence, of stopped consumer demand, " It's important t o k n o w Rainshadow Organics, a and eggs sell in about the that eggs continue to be very farm in Terrebonne, said she same volume they always safe to eat, and egg farmers also keeps close tabs on her have, he said. are doing all they can to get chickens to guard against The U.S. Department of us back to production and bird flu. Her 100 hens are or- Agriculture on Monday repreventing the disease from ganically fed and their eggs ported a weekly average price further spreading," Mitchell fetch a good price, she said. of about $2.35 a dozen, down "It's $6 a dozen. We really from a high of about $2.50 a sard. B ecause of t h e s e o u t - don't make money on eggs dozen a week earlier. In June b reaks, Willamette E gg but we do eat a lot of eggs 2014, eggs went for an averFarms, of Canby, isn't tak- ourselves," she said. "There's age $1.15 a dozen and in June ing any chances. The farm a huge demand for eggs, we 2013, about $1 a dozen. supplies eggs to more than run out of eggs in a half-hour" Nolan, of Victorian Cafe, 75 storesacross the Pacific at the farmers markets where said he can hold out a few Northwest, including NewRainshadow has stands, in- more weeks before he's forced port Avenue Market and cluding Bend and Sisters. to pass on some of the added Food 4 Less, both in Bend. At Safeway, Ericksons cost to his customers. "If we don't see a dramatic While co-owner Greg Sa- Thriftway and Haggen sutrum said the farm already permarkets in Bend, large change in the next quarter," had biosecurity standards in eggs were uniformly priced he said, "we'll have to make a place to ensure that employ- at $2.99 a dozen, with one change." ees didn't risk contaminat- brand as low as $2.69. A — Reporters: 541-617-7815, ing the 2.3 million egg-laying dozen extra-large eggs were jditzler@bendbulletin.com; hens that the farm owns, the priced above $3. At Central 541-617-7818, flu outbreak encouraged the O regon Locavore, on N E shamway@bendbulletin.com

ies in South Korea, China and Abu Dhabi can be duplicated in India.

The ambitious project also Rama Lakshmi /The Washington Post signals a marked shift in In- Soon, Ajmer, India, could be transformed into a 21st-century dian politics, analysts say. For "smart city" — an urban-planning term for the gleaming metropodecades, the village dominat- lises of the future that Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi wants ed the country's political and

economic decisions, a stub-

to create by 2022. Today, only two traffic lights work in the city of 550,000. Below, a historic stepweii is filled with garbage.

born legacy that dates back to Mahatma Gandhi's constant refrain that "India lives in its

villages." But now the pace of urbanization is so rapid that

policymakers can no longer look away.



More than 350 million Indi-

ans live in cities. According to

'4 V'

a McKinsey Global Institute

report, urban expansion will grow in the next few years "at a speed quite unlike anything India has seen before." By 2030, more than 600 million Indians will live in crowded

cities crumbling with creaky infrastructure. In a radical departure from

the previous government's ru- growth in these old cities. We ral focus in the past decade, can leverage smart technolModi wants to boost cities as ogy to leapfrog some of these engines of economic growth. problems." By 2030, officials say, 70 perAghi said that the American cent of India's economic out- companiesare considering a put is expected to come from pilot project to install smart the cities. e lectricity meters that w i l l "Cities in the past were built

on river banks, they are now built along highways. But in the future, they will be built

based on availability of optic fiber networks and next-generation infrastructure," Modi

said last year.

Building asmart city In the past eight years, t he smart-cities rubric h a s

become fashionable among global urban planners who want to use digital technology and big data to create surveillance-heavy intelligent systems that control how people live, consume energy, go to work, and stay healthy and safe. India's program involves radical renovation of deteri-

orating cities as well as constructing new municipalities f rom scratch, similar t o


Wall Street-like financial hub, called the GIFT city in Modi's home state of Gujarat — where

the progress is still nowhere near its promised hype. When Modi and President

Barack Obama met in Washington in September, American companiesselected three Indian cities, including Ajmer, to become smart cities. Last month, IBM, Oracle and sev-

eral other companies met officials in Ajmer to discuss us-

ing smart technology to solve some of the city's challenging water, traffic and waste

problems. "While we are trying to bring 21st-century t echnol-

ogy, we also need to sort out some 19th-century challenges in Ajmer," said Mukesh Aghi, president of the U.S.-India Business Council, which organized the meeting. "Basic ser-

ings with residents in the past five months to convince them of the merits of the smart city

plan. "Before you take part in the Olympics, you engage in warm-up exercises, build your stamina, physical fitness and help consumers track conchange your attitude," said sumption and promote conser- Dharmendra Bhatnagar, divivation on their own. sional commissioner. As first Ajmer's residents have al- steps, his office is arranging a ready posted a billboard in flower show and a photograthe heart of town declaring phy contest. themselves a smart city. But The big challenge, Aghi many still wonder whether said, is figuring out where the initiative is just an urban the funding for the program fantasy of technology and real will come from. Most cities estate companies that is being in India are severely cashimposed on Ajmer. strapped. Modi wants Indian "Can we first work towards and foreign companies to inbecoming a functioning city vest in the program, but there before aspiring to be a smart is no estimate yet. city? We lack even the basic One idea is that private comservices that a city should typ- panies charge residents a fee to ically provide," asked Suresh recover their investment. But Mathur, a retired school teach- that could be problematic. Last er who runs a city cleanli- year, when a private company ness drive called "My Clean in Ajmer received a contract to School." collect and recycle trash, residents protested in the streets Skepticism and refused to pay. "There is a mind-set among Other critics have dismissed Modi's smart-cities plan as a people that the government 21st-century urban utopia, as shouldgive everything free," a distant Neverland and OrKamal Bakolia, the city mayor wellian. They say that the idea sard. is more suitable for richer naIn the cramped and labyrintions whose citizens can afford thine lanes leading to Ajmer's to take basicurban services Sufi shrine, there is plenty of such as drinking water, toilets chatter and jokes about Ajmer's or electricity for granted. new designation. One pilgrim "The Western definition of covers his nose with his scarf the smart city is spineless, if near an open drain and asks a not altogether redundant in resident, "When will your city India — a mere glossing over become smart?" of civic services and infraEarlier thi s y e ar, b efore structure," Gautam Bhatia, an Ajmer was chosen for smart architect and author on urban city status, Modi also had indesign, wrote in The Hindu cluded it in a list of 12 "herinewspaper. tage cities" he planned to deSome worry about damag- velop. And a few years ago, ing or destroying Ajmer's fa- the government launched a mous cultural heritage. program to make Ajmer a "We can't import a f i r st- "slum-free city." "Real estate prices have shot world concept of a smart city and plant it here. It has to up since all this talk of 'smart be culturally appropriate," city' began," said Syed Musaid Onkar Singh Lakhawat, nawwar Hussain, the shrine chairman of Heritage Preser- custodian. "We are a world-re-

vices like sanitation, health, roads and electricity have

vation and Promotion Author-

nowned city, but we are still

ity of Rajasthan.

not kept up with the pace of

Officials have held 22 meet-

waiting to become a worldclass city."


what FBO manager we could

at Prineville, Madras, Sisters,

Bend — there's been huge iming when we landed and get us provements there. It's probaoutby4." bly time in Redmond. There's call at home at 3 in the morn-

Continued fromA1 " Right now, w hat w e have at the airport for all

Air traffic in Central Ore-

the beautiful air terminal for

intents and purposes is a monopoly," Dave McRae,

gon is at an all-time high, ac- commercial aviation, but that cording to numbers from the doesn't n e cessarily c o r r eco-owner of the RDD Co., Federal Aviation Administra- spond for general aviation." anaviationresearch, design tion, but according to McRae, More g eneral a v iation and development group too many general aviation pi- flights to the Redmond Airport based at the Redmond Air- lots are bypassing Redmond could ultimately lead to more port, said on Friday. "If you for smaller airports in Bend, federal money in the form of want FBO services, you Prineville and Madras. grants. The FAA, which un"This is the best airport in have to go to (Butler). With derwrites almost all of Redthat lack of competition, Central Oregon," said McRae, mond's major construction sometimes comes a lack of himself a pilot. "We've got the projects, awards funding to responsiveness." most approaches, we've got a airports based on the number That expected battle be- really good fire department. of daily operations. "More operations improve tween Butler on the south It really is the best airport side of th e a i r field and for any type of clientele. But our ability to attract improveLeading Edge, which will people tend to go elsewhere ment money from the FAA," operate on the north side, because they can't get good McRae said. "Absolutely, a should drive down fuel service." higher volume of (air) traffic is prices, cause FBO office At the very least, Leading a good thing." "You look across the aviabuildings to be spruced up Edge's inclusion at the Redand enhance customer ser- mond Airport could signal a tion landscape and the Redvice for the general aviation renewed focus on general avi- mond Airport really has evsector, McRae predicted. ation there. The airport's $40 erything you could want," Fixed-base o p erators million t erminal e x pansion McRae added. "Ideally, with provideservices to com- project was completed in 2010, two FBOs creating a free-marmercial airlines like Alaska but similar major improve- ket competition, we'll see some and United, but general avi- ments have yet to been made really great things happen ation is where they make on the general aviation side. over here." their most lasting impres- Leading Edge has pledged a — Reporter: 541-617-7829, sion. Small, private aircraft minimum of $200,000 in upbeastes@bendbulletin.com often choose what airports gradeson the airport' s aging they base out of and visit

based on the quality of the

north side, and said it would look at a complete multimillion


dollar overhaul seven or eight


vices in a more competitive

across Central Oregon were

Connect Hearing

"What we're looking for years out. isn't just more competitive "When I first moved to Bend prices, but receiving ser- 16 years ago, the FBO offices time frame," he said. "Com- prettyscary places,"said Rogpetition makes everyone's er Lee,executive director of game a little bit better. And

the nonprofit Economic De-

Leading Edge is likely to velopment for Central Oregon. bring in services like avi- "They'd outlived their useful onics (the industry of avia- life and needed to be demoltion electronics). That's not ished.... But today, you look something provided by the




1-888-568-9884 •

current FBO."

"Anytime you add competition, especially in a service-related

i n d u stry,

you help raise the bar on customer experience," add-

ed Jon Stark, manager for Redmond Economic Development Inc, a nonprofit

that promotes economic development in the city. "It helps drive new and expanded market opportunities and pressurized pricing strategies." Longtime pilot R obert Read, a retired American Airlines captain who lives

in Bend, said customer service usually was the key

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cater to us," said Read, who bases his personal plane at the Prineville Airport. Be-

fore flying for American Airlines, Read jetted former

Saudi billionaire Adnan Khashoggi — of Iran-Contra Affair fame — in and

out of airports around the globe. "Getting a d ecent

' E V ' i~ '4's 'I " e"fll /E J V


factor in choosing an FBO

when he flew corporate jets. "We always looked for an operator that knew how to



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- know how: by going after cancer as aggressively as it goes after us.

When Phil and Penny Knight issued their bold challenge, the State of Oregon and Oregonians stepped up. You inspired thousands across the country to follow your lead to raise $500 million, beat an ambitious deadline and earn the Knights'matching gift. Taking down cancer is Oregon's kind of challenge. Because here, we fight cancer differently. We win. Join u s a t


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local




ounci ois u ows , oas i e i r vo esone u e By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon.For more information, visit gacc.ni fc.gov/nwcc/ information/largefire map.aspx 1. Bunker Hill • Acres:100 • Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning

After supportingthe city's biennial budget during a preliminaryvote, two Bend city councilors later voted against it, a move they said was motivatedby what they perceived as a lackluster effort to increase funding for street

17 budget allocates about $3.5 million ayear for street maintenance, the city's second-highest contribution since the Great

Recession. The two councilors who voted against adopting the budget, Victor Chudowsky and

falling. At a City Council meeting last week, City Manager Eric King said the bump in funding during the 2014-15

tended it is not a sustainable

fiscal year was the result of

biennium, the reserve fund is

a string of mildwinters. The city maintains a reserve fund

projected tobebelow its target by about $500,000. Underlying the two "no" votes is the specter of a5-centsper-gallon gas tax, an idea city staff has suggested could help to dose the $80 million funding gap, though it would have to be approved by voters.

Casey Roats, say the decrease

in case it has to respond to a

in funding from the last fiscal year is key to their opposition. Chudowsky has emphasized

major snowfall, but after a run of mostly uneventful winters,

maintenance. City staffers have repeatedly said there's a baddog of $80 that while the city's overall million in road repairs, a figure budget is growing, funding expected to increase as work for street maintenance, which is continually put off. The 2015- he says should be apriority, is

the city had excess reserves

it could spend on additional roadwork. The city will continue to dip

upcomingbiennium to boost sheet spending, but King conlong-term strategy. Because of this approach, at the end of the

into the reserve fund duringthe

See Budget/B6

Capping months of infighting among Republicans and Democrats over a bill that brought President Barack Obama to Oregon, the U.S. Senate finalized a bill that will give Obamaand future presidents the authority to expedite trade agreements with other nations. Oregon's Democratic Sens. Jeff Merkley and Ron Wyden were split on the measure Wednesday. Wyden was one of Obama's biggest backers of the bill, which gives Obama authority to send proposed trade agreements to Congress for an up-or-down vote, without amendments. Merkley opposed the effort.

BRIEFING Heat recordsset; wIIdfIres sparked Central Oregon closed in on record temperatures and sawclose to two dozen newwildfires break out, manysparked from lightning Friday. In the midst of a heat waveexpected to stretch through the Fourth of July weekend, Madras and Redmond hit triple-digit temperatures Friday. The National Weather Service's office in Pendleton reported Madras broke the June 26record with a high of100. The previous record for that date was 99degrees set in1987. Redmond tied its record with a high of 101 Friday, from a record set in 1968. According to the weather service, Bend, Sisters and Prineville will not report temperature data until Monday. Most of the 21 new fires reported across Central Oregon in the24 hours ending Saturday evening remained small and were contained or being moppedup, according to Central Oregon Interagency Dispatch Center. With more lightning expected overnight combined with extremely dry land and forests and gusting winds, the number of fires is expected to grow, the center said. The fire of most concern, the Sugarloaf Fire, was burning on Bureau ofLandManagement Prineville District land 9

miles north of Dayville and east of John Day Fossil Beds. It had burned 5,500 acres in grass and shrub in the Dick CreekRoadby Saturday night. It was threatening structures, and residents were evacuated by theGrant County Sheriff's Office. An outbuilding and a vehicle were burned. Several air tankers, helicopters and crews were dispatched to the fire, but the tankers were hampered by strong winds, the dispatch center said. The center also reported several other fires Saturday: • Two fires burned grass and shrub on Bureau of LandManagement land in the Brothers area, east of Bend. TheBear Creek Fire was approximately 75 acres andthe Buck Fire was approximately 250 acres, and both were being moppedup by day's end. • Two fires near Paulina Lakeweresmall and contained, but very visible. SeeLocal briefing/B5

amesma es a roU.Il 0 iver en ar U.81 e

"Today,the U.S. Senate voted on a bipartisan basis to step into the ring with the world and fight for the best deals for American workers and employers, instead of retreating to our corner," Wyden said of the 60-38 final vote. Thirteen Democrats voted with 47 Republicans to pass the bill. Five Republicans voted against it, along with 33 Democrats. "Many Americans understand that

competing for jobs with workers earning rock-bottom wages in other countries hurts them and hurts our economy," Merkley said in a statement.

ij.s. sENATEYOTE Merkley (D) .......................N



JoeKline/The Bulletin

Ryan Leech performs on his mountain bike at the Outside Games on Saturday at Riverbend Park in Bend. For his final trick, Leech balanced on his bike on a rail about one and a half times the length of his bike and thinner than its tires.

By Kailey Fisicaro The Bulletin

At the water's edge in Riv-

erbend Park on Saturday, a child waved his arms wildly, jumping up and down cheering on men racing in the stand-up paddle board sprint. Adults were equally as enthused as the race looked to be a near photo finish. Steering through floaters who drifted into the

makeshift raceway on the Deschutes River, the men

frantically paddled to the

finish line. In the end, Brett Saguid, 37, of Spokane, Washington, returned triumphant. Knee deep in the river, Saguid's significant other, Lindsay Lambert, 29, of Issaquah, Washington, congratulated him and snapped photos with her smartphone. At the Subaru of Bend

Outside Games, rewards come in the form of bragging rights. The family-friendly five-day event includes a mix of sports, from stand-up

mountain biker Ryan O See more photos of the Out- sional side Games onThe Bulletin's Leech of Vancouver, British Columbia, performed stunt website:hondbnllotin.com

after stunt in his show. First, Leech demonstrated

A Republican-led bill that would allow states to opt out of a key Obama energy policy that seeks to curb carbon emissions from coal-fired power plants by 2030 passed avote Wednesday. The bill, supported by Oregon Republican Rep. GregWaldenand opposed by its four Democrats, would give governors the ability to opt out of the pollution-curbing policy if they determine the measure would lead to higher energy prices, The Associated Press reported. It passed the House 247-180. The White

paddleboarding, to kayaking, to biking, plus concerts, food

a "side jump." Gripping his handle bars, Leech stood

and brews.

on his pedals with the bike

On Saturday, Riverbend Park was the playground for

underneath him parallel to a metal platform at the height

most of the events.

of his hip. In one swift move-


In the afternoon, Saguid finished up the men's sprint

ment he bent his knees and hopped his bike on top of

with a win, and families mi-

the platform. Leech talked

gratedfrom the rivershoreto the grass area where profes-

throughout the trick. SeeGames/B2

Bonamici (D) ............... Blumenauer (D) .......... OeFazio (D) ................. N Y Schrader (D) ............... walden (R) ..................

House hasalready promised a veto asthe bill heads to the Senate.


Per etua e serreturnstoitss ra in se Compiled by Don Hoiness

from archivedcopiesof The Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

closed on the opening day of the Chautauqua, was to be made up by the guarantors. That is the agreement made by these 40 men. They made it for the benefit of the whole

For the week ending June 27, 1915

Help the Chautauqua

(editorial) Forty citizens of Bend last

winter signed a guaranty to pay $1,250 to a Chautauqua company forcoming here with its entertainers for six

days in July. The money was to be raised by the sale of season tickets for the event. The deficit, when the sale

city and surrounding country. There is no profit in it for them though the sale exceeds

whole city. We think it hardly possible that the people of Bend who did not sign the guaranty want to see those who did "stuck." It is to the interest of

all to make the affair successful that it may be repeated another year and in time come


Indications are that new bridge will be done early Shutting water off from the irrigation canals above town

thereby increasing the flow in the river has caused consid-

the required amount. Any money left over after paying

to be an event having its regu-

erable inconvenience to the work on the Shevlin-Hixon

lar place in the life of the city.

dam and the bridge to the mill

the Chautauqua company

The next two days will show, however, just what the people

site in the past few days. Work

and the expenses of the affair are pledged for the support of a Chautauqua another year.

They have simply guaranteed the necessary amount to bring the entertainment here for

want, and we trust that it will

be to give everybit of help they can. And here is a thing to think

the pleasure and instruction

about. The sum of the single admissions to the Chautauqua

afforded and the business ad-

is $5.30, while season tickets,

vantagesto bederived bythe

up to Friday noon, cost only

on the bridge is nevertheless proceeding so fast that the day when it will be in use has been set forward again, and it is now expected that unless some delay in receiving material occurs the bridge will be ready for use by July 25. Within the past few days

the first large pay rolls caused by the new work have been distributed, the Shevlin-Hixon

Company paying off all crews on Saturday and the bridge contractors paying on Monday.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending June 27, 1940

Inquiries to Norway

(editoriag Because of difficulties in communication on account of the German occupation of

Norway, little news or mail comes through to this country. SeeYesteryear/B4



E VENT TODAY MT. BACHELORKENNELCLUB ALL BREEDDOGSHOW: Agility, obedience, rally and conformation trials and a barn hunt; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; free for spectators; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond; www. mbkc.org or 541-318-6355. REDMONDSTREET FESTIVAL: Featuring a variety of arts, crafts, antiques, food and live entertainment, a kid zone, abeer

gardenandmore;10a.m.; Downtown Redmond, Sixth Street, Redmond;

www.centraloregonshows.com or 540-420-0279. BANNING EYRE: Theartist will perform and sign copies of "Lion

Songs: ThomasMapfumoand

the Music That Made Zimbabwe"; 11 a.m.; Angeline's Bakery 8 Cafe, 121 W. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-9122. TUBALUBA:The blues-funk band from Seattle performs, as part of the 2015 Bend Memorial Clinic Free Summer Sunday Concert Series; 1 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.bendconcerts.com or 541-312-8510. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Michelle Lee, local author of "Living Luxe Gluten Free" will speak; 2 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble, The Forum, 2690 NE Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. THE ABBASHOW: TheABBA tribute band performs, featuring musical

performances, alive backing band, replica costumes and more; 7 p.m.; $59 plus fees, $30 for children 12 and under; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre. org or 541-317-0700. JESSICA HERNANDEZ5 THE DELTAS:The rock'n' roll band from Detroit performs; 7 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. belfryevents.com or 541-549-4979.


TUESDAY REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Centennial Park, corner of SW Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond;541-550-0066. GREGGALLMAN BAND:The rock 'n' roll singer performs with his band, with Matt Anderson, as part of the 2015 PeakSummer Nights concert series; 5:30 p.m.; $43, $88 for a dinner ticket; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive, Bend; www.newportavemarket. com/concerts or 541-385-3062. KPOV'S 10THANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION:Featuring performances by Five Pint Mary, Dennis McGregor and the Spoilers, MOsley WOtta, Triage Improv, the Around the Bend, Comic Celeste Franklin and more, to benefit 88.9fm KPOV; 7 p.m.; $20 plus fees in advance, $18 for members, $25 at the door; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.


To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.comlevents and click 'Add Event" at least 10 days before publication.

Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: communitylife@bendbulletin.com,541-383-0351.

org or 541-317-0700. "NEWBERRY VOLCANO:MAKING OF A MONUMENT":Learn about the 25th anniversary of the Newberry National Volcanic Monument with Dr. Stu Garrett; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St.,

LA PINE RODEO:Featuring the NPRA Rodeo, the "Biggest Little Rodeo in Oregon"; 5 p.m.; $12, $10 for seniors and children 6-16, free

for 5 andyounger; La PineRodeo Grounds, Third 8 Walker Streets, La Pine; www.lapinerodeo.com or 541-410-3193. RED, WHITE8 BREWS!: Watch the fireworks, with live music from Bend Uke Project, The Pitchfork Revolutio, and Strive Roots; bring a blanket for the lawn; no dogs please; 5 p.m.; Worthy Brewing Company, 495 NE Bellevue Drive, Bend; 541-639-4776.

Bend; www.mcmenamins.comor


WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERSMARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Brooks Alley, NW Brooks St., Bend; www.bendfarmersmarket. com or 541-408-4998. GOLD CASIO:The Portland psychedelic disco band performs, with Small Skies and Isles; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881. ANDREWW.K.: The party-rock artist performs, with All You All and W oe Be Gone;8 p.m.;$20 plusfees in advance, $25 at the door; Domino Room, 51 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8111.


food and more; 10a.m.; across

THURSDAY LA PINEFRONTIERDAYS:Featuring a parade, fireworks, a carnival, live bands, karaoke, contests and more; 10 a.m.; Frontier Heritage Park,16405 First St., La Pine; www.lapinefrontierdays.org or 541-536-7821. CHRIS CAGLE:The Nashville, Tennessee, recording artist

performs; 6 p.m.;$20; LaPine

Submitted photo

Rocker Gregg Allman performswith his band at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Athletic Club of Bend as part of its Peak Summer Nights

concert series.

advance, $10 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub. com or 541-323-1881. DURAZZO:The DJ performs, with Liza Vazquez; 9 p.m.; Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.facebook.com/ farmtoshaker or 541-706-9949.

p.m.; throughout Bend, Bend. BUCK N'BOOM BULL RIDING: Featuring the Buck N' Boom Bull Riding event, with Doc's Holiday performing after; 6 p.m.; $10; La Pine Rodeo Grounds, Third and Walker Streets, or P.O. Box 674, La Pine; www.lapinerodeo.com or 541-410-3193. REGGAENIGHTS: Featuring Mista Chief, Chris Carpenter, Rising Buffalo Tribe and Irae Divine; 8 p.m.; $10; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.



Rodeo Grounds, Third and Walker Streets, La Pine; www.lapinerodeo. com or 541-410-3193. SARAH DONNER:The Portland indie folk singer performs, with The

Doubleclicks; 8 p.m.; $8plusfees in

LA PINE FRONTIERDAYS: MADRAS SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring a parade, fireworks, Featuring food, drinks, live music a carnival, live bands, karaoke, and more; 9 a.m.; Sahalee Park, contests and more; 10 a.m.; Frontier 241 SE Seventh St., Madras; Heritage Park, 16405 First St., La 541-546-6778. Pine; www.lapinefrontierdays.org FOURTH OFJULY FREEDAY: or 541-536-7821. Celebrate the 35th anniversary of SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: the Deschutes Historical Museum Featuring fresh vegetables, fruits, and the 40th anniversary of the locall y m adegoodsand more;2 Deschutes County Historical Society p.m.; Barclay Park, Hood Street, with a free museum day and guided between Ash and Elm, Sisters; heritage walks; 10 a.m.; Des Chutes 541-719-8030. Historical Museum, 129 NW Idaho BEND FARMERSMARKET: Ave., Bend; www.deschuteshistory. Featuring food, drinks and more; org or 541-389-1813. 2 p.m.; Mountain View High INDEPENDENCEDAY School, 2755 NE 27th St., Bend; CELEBRATION:Featuring a parade, www.bendfarmersmarket.com or vendors, quilt show, kids zone, a 541-408-4998. buffalo feed, a barn dance with FIRST FRIDAYARTWALK: Art live music and more; 10 a.m.; exhibit openings, artist talks, live free, cost for food and barn dance music, wine and food in downtown only; Crooked River Ranch, 5195 Bend and the Old Mill District; 5 SW Clubhouse Drive, Terrebonne;

www.crookedriverranch.com or 541-771-0815. NWX SATURDAYFARMER'S MARKET:Featuring local organic artisans in produce, meats, baked goods, skincare and more; 10 a.m.; NorthWest Crossing, NW Crossing Drive, Bend; www. nwxfarmersmarket.com/or 541-350-4217. JULY FOURTHPETPARADE:Bring your leashed pet (sorry, no rabbits,

cats or aggressivedogs) or favorite stuffed animal, plenty of water, pet clean-up bags and your bike, trike or wagon for the Pet Parade; 10 a.m.; Downtown Bend, 520 NWWall St., Bend; www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-706-6136. LA PINE FRONTIERDAYS: Featuring a parade, fireworks, a carnival, live bands, karaoke, contests and more; 10 a.m.; Frontier Heritage Park, 16405 First St., La Pine; www.lapinefrontierdays.org or 541-536-7821. JULY FOURTH OLD-FASHIONED FESTIVAL:Featuring old-fashioned

games, live music, avariety of food booths, photo booth andmore;11a.m.; Drake Park, 777 NW Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7275. INTERNATIONALFOURTH OF JULY PICNIC:Featuring a potluckstyle picnic for expats who have lived abroad and their friends and families; noon; Mary McCallum Owners Park, 1 Deschutes Place, Sunriver; 541-350-6110.

from the Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend; 541-420-9015. SOQS FIBERARTS STROLL: Featuring fiber artists from around Central Oregon demonstrating, exhibiting and selling their work; noon; downtown Sisters, Cascade Avenue, Sisters; www. sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org/or 541-549-0989. CLOVERDAYLE: The country duo performs, as part of the 2015 Bend Memorial Clinic Free Summer Sunday Concert Series;1 p.m.; LesSchwab Amphitheater,344 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.bendconcerts.com or 541-312-8510. LA PINE RODEO:Featuring the NPRA Rodeo, the"Biggest Little

Rodeo inOregon";1:30 p.m.; $12,

$10 for seniors and children 6-16, free for 5 and younger; La Pine Rodeo Grounds, Third 8 Walker Streets, La Pine; www.lapinerodeo. com or 541-410-3193. SUNDAYAFTERNOONDANCE: Featuring a dance with The Notable Swing Dance and Betty Berger; 2 p.m.; $5 per person; Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE ReedMarket Road, Bend; 541-388-1133.

of old; 6 p.m.; $3 for members, $10 per family, $5 for nonmembers, $20 per family; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org/rsvp or5413824754.

JULY 8 BEND FARMERSMARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Brooks Alley, NW Brooks St., Bend; www.bendfarmersmarket. com or 541-408-4998. QUARTERFLASH:The '80s poprock band plays the Alive After 5 concert series, with the Soul Benders; 5 p.m.; Old Mill District, HotPond Loop,offSW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.aliveafter5bend. com or 541-383-3825. MUSIC ONTHE GREEN: Featuring Carrie Cunningham and the Six Shooters; 6 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, SW15th Street and SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191.

JULY 9 BROOKSWOOD BICYCLE FEST 8(ACTIVEHEALTHY TRANSPORTATIONCELEBRATION: Featuring bike and helmet safety checks, safety course, group ride, bike registrations and more; live music by Buck'n the Digs from 5-7 p.m.; 4 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; www. brookswoomeadowplaza.com or 541-323-3370. DEATH CAB FORCUTIE: The alternative-rock band performs, with Built to Spill; 6:30 p.m.; $37 plus fees; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 322 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.

bendconcerts.com. SAMUEL:The blues guitarist from Seattle performs; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www. volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.



SHERYL CROW:Theacoustic singer-songwriter performs; 5 p.m.; $45-$90; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 322 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457.

SISTERS ARTIST MARKETPLACE: Featuring art, crafts, food, a beer/ wine garden, live entertainment and more; 11 a.m.; downtown Sisters, 350 Cascade St., Sisters; www.centraloregonshows.com or 541-420-0279. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: Featuring fresh vegetables, fruits, locall y m adegoodsand more;2 p.m.; Barclay Park, Hood Street, between Ash and Elm, Sisters; 541-719-8030.

JULY 7 REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Centennial Park, corner of SW Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond;541-550-0066. HAPPY HOUR INTHEGARDEN: Volunteer in the Kansas Ave Learning Garden, with local beer, cider or lemonade while you volunteer; garden tasks will vary weekly; family-friendly; 4 p.m.; The Environmental Center,16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908. PICNIC IN THEPAST: Bring a picnic dinner and blanket, listen to the Thorn Hollow String Band and enjoy an evening of fun for the whole family with historical dancing, firearm demonstrations and games

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Games Continued from B1 "It's actually about using the pedals," Leech said. "It's a

bicycleafter all. Sort of catch on there?" The crowd laughed; it was clear the technical tricks took

years of practice, and even a

There, kidsstrapped intoharnessesand monkeyed up the

Outsid eGames Today is the last day of the games,and thefinal events include: •Pickett'sChargeMountainBike Race8a.m.-2p.m.,Wanoga Sno-park • Outside GamesBreakfast and Road Ride 8:30 a.m. (breakfast is 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., ride will follow) Crow's FeetCommons, 875 NW Brooks St. • Mountain Bike DemoDay10 a.m.-4 p.m., Wanoga Sno-park

sides. And all

t h e wh i l e, Ba rt

of the day's success.He and other employeesof Bend Radio Group, which puts on the event with a multitude of lo-

his breath every few tricks. The work is anaerobic,mean-

see a fourth successful year

neath him.

of the games. All of the money from beer sales goesto help local nonAfter Le ech's show, kids profits. Local breweries doreturnedto the spread of fun nate thebeer. "There was probably dou— Bar Platt, marketing director and games. At bubble soccer, kids — and adults, too ble the attendance from last for Outside Games — shimmied inside the tubu- year," said Platt, attributing

"There was probably double the attendance from last year."

if doing a yoga pose. Families watching were enthralled.

lar cutouts of giant inflatable

that to be tter weather this

balancedon his bike on a rail

balls. Once inside, they could pull on the ball's straps, similar to a backpack, andhold

time around, but also word of the event spreading. Today is the last day of the Outside Games.

Leech parkedhis truck and trailer next to the area for his show, and during the stunts,

about one and a half times the

it became clearwhy. At one point, Leech hopped from a

length of his bike and thinner than its tires. Imagine trying on tight to its handles. In their "People were thirsty t h i s metal platform to the top of to ride perfectly in the paint- bubbles, people played soccer histrailer while on his bike. ed fog line of the road; now in the grass. year so that was good," he During another particu- imagine that fog line being a Near the soccer game was sard. larly incredible feat, Leech rail feet from theground. a rock climbing wall set up by — Reporter:541-383-0325, "You can't steer to main- Bend Endurance Academy. hopped on just the back tire kfisicaro@bendbulletin.com of his bike again and again. tain balance," he explained. At this, a young girl in the "You have to keep the whole crowd had seen enough; she bike straight." You deserve a lawn you love. was too amazed not to cry out.

More than on ce, balanc-

"Impossible!"she said.

ing with his bike on the rail, Leech stood on his pedals

For Leech's final trick, he

and stuck one leg out far as

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

T e u e t in


Outside Games, kept watch

cal sponsors, were happy to

short burst of energy. Using a variety of platforms and rails, Leech hopped from spot to spot onhis bike without nicking the blades of grass be-

s~a C~SSIp

Platt, marketing director for

pro like Leech had to catch ing each stunt takes a great,

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ri ercamsmean or science areasmas wi e curious • In the age of the ubiquitous cat video, footage of wild animals is having a moment By Mark Freeman (Medford) Mail Tribune

See thefootage


MEDFORD — A rare kit fox

To see theODFWkit fox video for yourselves, visit

sporting GPS bling recently led wildlife biologists to the little-critter mother lode they've


"When we saw the footage, we realized


They tracked the collared

how rare it was. Plus, they're cute. Who

fox to its den, then set up remote cameras thatbeamed clear video images to their

desktop computers of this rare Oregon desert dweller. The footage is helping biologists monitorkit foxdistribution and habitat use in areas where they

~-. ' ~Z-.4 ':

doesn't want to see cute kit fox pups?"


— Michelle Dennehy, ODFW Wildlife Division spokeswoman

may be threatened by man's

encroaching footprint. And while the videos are

scientifically valuable, they're pretty cool to watch at work when the boss isn't looking. "Yeah, it is cool," says Michelle Dennehy, the Oregon Department of Fish and

Submitted photo

The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife recently released a video of kit foxes, like the one above, at play. Once relegated to

when GPS collars — the same technology used to track wolf

government cubicles, footage of wild animals is reaching wider

OR-7 on his viral journey that

audiencesthan ever thanks to YouTube and Facebook.

eventually led to photographs of his mate and pups in remote Jackson County —

bait set out as part of ODFW's annual black-bear survey. Wildlife's W i ldlife D i v ision In another, a black bear spokeswoman. scratches that itch on his back "When we saw the footage, by rubbing up against a tree we realized how rare it was," near Gold Beach. Dennehy says. "Plus, they're And a crowd favorite for its cute. Who doesn't want to see choreography alone, a chance cute kit fox pups?" encounter at night between a Whether from the desktop skunk and a gray fox is worthy

b ecame

small and affordable enough an overall effort to gauge the to electronically accessorize a animal's depth and breadth in 4-pound fox. southeast Oregon, which isthe So far agencybiologists have northern fringe of its range. In trapped and collared eight kit addition, its home is in a desert foxes, leading to the discovery area where there is growing of two active dens. Their daily interest in wind energy and movements are tracked much mining, as well as more use by like OR-7 was, and cameras off-highway vehicle riders. are set around dens when they or the smartphone, outdoor of a "Dancing with the Critter The agency is charged with are discovered. enthusiasts now have more op- Stars" pilot. weighing in on the potential That not only allows biolportunities than ever to watch Last month, a n i n f r ared impacts to wildlife when proj- ogists to track these animals wildlife filmed for scientific video surveyof Eastern Or- ects are proposed, but the kit from their offices, but it also purposes but posted for public egon sage grouse leks, some fox hadn't been studied by the brings the wilds of Oregon consumption. ODFW's You- of which hadn't been counted agency since the 1990s, a veri- to the computers and smart'Itibe site is awash with videos since World War II, led to two table technological wasteland phones o f cr i t ter-curious presented as interesting out- bizarre-looking videos. compared to today. Oregonians. "Those foxes are in averyretakes from ongoing studies and This week's box-office hit is The current kit fox project surveys that in the pre-Face- the video of the kit foxpups. started in 2012 with survey mote area, so the trail cameras book age were rarely seen outWhile the videos certain- cameras in southern Malheur really help us see what's diffisidegovernment cubides. ly have crowd appeal, there County, then spread to Har- cult to see in the field," DenneIn one of the videos, a fox is more here than meets the ney and Lake counties. But the hy says. "And it's great for the climbs a tree to chow on bear cute-meter. break came in the past year public to see, too."

A look at the pastweek mously to allow temporary The Associated Press sales through existing medSALEM — A s l a w m a k- ical marijuana dispensaries, ers push closer to the July saying it would be better 11 deadline to adjourn, the to have people buying pot pace of activity is picking up through legal channels. precipitously. The House voted to create a 17-percent sales tax for mari-

Senate leaders, backed by Gov. Kate Brown, unveiled a

governments to tack on an additional 3 percent. The sales

plan raising gas taxes to pay tax would replace a tax on for road and bridge construc- growers that marijuana busition. It would have repealed nesses said would be difficult a carbon-reduction program to enforce. that Republicans oppose, replacing i t

w i t h a l t ernative

efforts to reduce greenhouse gases. It quickly flopped, with Brown announcing "there simply isn't a path forward." E nvironmental gro u ps worked vigorously to oppose it, warning proposed anti-carbon initiatives wouldn't


Brown signed a bill making it easier for parents to opt their children out of standard-

ized tests despite a warning from federal officials that Oregon would jeopardize millions in education funding. Brown said it's important for teachers to be sure par-

reduce pollution as much as ents understand the value of promised. They were backed tests and the consequences up by Oregon Department of of opting out. The bill allows Transportation Director Matt parents to opt their children Garrett's statement during a out of state testing for any committee hearing that the reason, ending a policy that department had inadvertent- allowed exemptions only ly overestimated the carbon for reli gious reasons or a savings. disability. Lawmakers from both parTesting critics say assess-

AflNf lg

dP i @

By Jonathan J. Cooper


Marijuana After struggling for months to find common ground, lawmakers pushed forward a series of bills setting up regulations for Oregon's new legal marijuana industry. While possessionand use of marijuana become legal for adults next week, the bal-

IT'S THE PET PARADE! P arade Lineup: P arade Begins:

lot measure that authorized it didn't allow sales to begin until late in 2016. A legislative

committee decided unani-

9:00 a m 10:0 0 a m

Bring your pet or stuffed animal and get in the spirit! One of Bend's oldest traditions!

0 o



' ll .


Over i00 artisan & food booths! ll:00 am - 4:00 pm

* Llve Music hosted by,~WindOw * Community Entertalnment *Old Fashioned Games for kids of all ages! winvn Jobl wisr,pa

* Family Fun Area


Fish Fling • Flush-a-Duck • Fire Truck• Photo Booth • Games &More!

/~ a e uee www.bendparksandrec.ortj or call BPRD at (541) 389-7275 DrakePark is at 777 Riverside Blvd. NOTE: Riverside Blvd. closedfrom 6:00 am -5:00 pm.


gal permission could qualify for state financial aid under

y e e A ~ y ewar~

emefpv • • VElAOI S

a measure advanced by the state Senate. Portland Dem-



© kohd

ocratic Sen. Michael Dem-

system. Opponents have argued the grant program is already underfunded and doesn't meet the needs of resident students.



SINCE 1952,

Some Oregon students

part of the state's education


with Bend Sunrise Lions Club: 8:00- l l t00 am.

living in the U.S. without le-

it creates a path to college for students who are already

— From wire reports

Start out at the Pancake Breakfast in the park


brow, the bill's sponsor, said

urday modified a county-wide burn ban, citing improved weather conditions. Portland Fire Chief Erin Janssens said on Saturday that recreational fires, ceremonial fires and legal fireworks are again allowed within city limits. Cooking with standard barbecue equipment is also allowed. Other types of outdoor burning are still prohibited in the city of Portland and Multnomah County. The ban was modified because of an increase in moisture content in the air and the decrease in the wind conditions.

Come celebrate in Downtown Bend & Drake Park

m a n d ate. raise standards.

say otherwise.

POrtland mOdifieS dnrn dan —Portland fire officials on Sat-


portation funding plan, they dents. Advocates for educahave fallen along party lines tion reform opposed the bill, about whether it should be saying testing is an important coupled with a repeal of the way to measure progress and Republicans insist it should. Democrats, Brown included,

of the Bank of Oswego havebeen indicted by a federal grand jury on charges that they orchestrated a five-year conspiracy to conceal the bank's shaky financial condition from regulators. Former president and CEODan Heine and former chief financial officer Diana Yates are accused of authorizing a series of complex, secret deals to hide bad loans in the bank's portfolio from their own board of directors as well as federal regulators. Both were charged with one count of conspiracy to commit bank fraud and 26 counts of making false bank entries. The two former executives were arrested Friday and were held in custody until their afternoon arraignments. Both pleaded not guilty.


ties say that although they ments waste class time and still want t o p ass a t r ans- are stressful for some stu-


FOrmer dank eXeCSCharged — Twoformer top executives

4nf RADE


in the OregonLegislature

juana, with an option for local

POrtland dee die-Off —The fifth mass bee death in Portland in the past several days has state investigators on the hunt for a cause. Deadand dying bumblebees littered the sidewalk in some parts of the city. Oregon Department of Agriculture lead pesticide investigator Mike Odenthal said lab results from the earlier die-offs are expected next week. Hesaid the department is trying to find out whether humans did something to the bees with a pesticide or pollutant or whether there's something strange going on with the linden tree blossoms the pollinators had been feeding on. Every major bee die-off reported to the agriculture department in the past few years has taken place near the trees, which are often sprayed with chemicals

The kit fox video is part of



Jet Skier miSSing —Authorities say rescue crews have suspended the search in the Columbia River for a 25-year-old man who went missing after he and his partner fell off their jet ski into the water. Multnomah County Sheriff's Office identified the missing jet skier as GeorgeWalker, of Portland. Walker disappeared sometime after1 a.m. on Saturday in the south channel of the river near Marine Drive and Northeast 90th Avenue. Thesecond jet skier was able to make it over to shore on Government Island. Officials said the search was suspended after several hours of surface searching, use of side scan sonar and dragging the river area. The accident investigation has been referred to the Boat Accident Reconstruction team. Neither of the two jet skiers was wearing a life jacket. Bicyclist killed —A bicyclist has died after crashing and being hit by a car in the Columbia River Gorge. Theaccident happened Saturday at about10:30 a.m. near the George W.Joseph State Park, just east of the town of Corbett. Multnomah County Sheriff's Office said the male bicyclist was going downhill with a group of other bicyclists when he crashed going into a curve. He fell into an opposing lane of traffic and was hit by a car. The driver stopped to help the bicyclist. Rescue personnel also tried to revive him, but the bicyclist died at the scene. The bicyclist's name has not been released, pending family notification.


sought for four years while crawling through the sagebrush of Eastern Oregon's unforgiving Coyote Lake Basin.



®l i rbnz CO t y

C K K'M tJ ~l"~'. notai'y NIIh oubsofsend ~


TtM:Butletm ~swsoam

©~ F~

• All ages welcome. Comedressed in costumewith your pet or stuffed animal on pulled wagons,bikes or trikes. • Kidsreceiveakeepsakeand popsicle. • No registration necessary. Lineup ts ~t t"e St."ti<il Downtown roadclosuresfrom9:i5am-Noon. Administration Building eest parking:Puterperlmeteroidowntown parking lot onWall Parki nggarage BikevaletatDrakePark Street. Pets must be leashedAlternativetransportation encouraged be responsible for and clean upafter your pet. • No aggressive dogs, rabbits or cats. • Large animals - please arrive early. p ~. • • Cyclists and equestrians - wearyour 4 Franttm helmets. Pleasedo notgiveaway animals. qlauiYsnsv • No solicitation, commercial floats, ti motorized vehicles, motorcycles or distribution of anything to spectators.





on — or otten e anon cotta e Wildfires becoming a threat in Alaska Linoc s memories o one a s By Dan Jollng

uations impossible, forcing

The Associated Press

some in the small Athabascan

By Alex Paul

Alaska Native community to Alaska residents endure the na- evacuate by boat, 36 miles to

Albany Democrat-Herald

tion's harshest winters for the

the nearest town. Another fire

the public a long-hidden home with a stone faqade on Brew-

reward of beautiful summer days with sunshine that lingers until midnight. But increasingly, large wildfires have marred the pristine

in the state's interior has led a dog sled racing champion to evacuate his animals along with some of the people in the

ster Road that looks much like

outdoors, filling the skies with

an ivy-covered Irish cottage.

blacksmoke and forcingpeople who live near forests to flee for safety. A study released Wednesday rei nforcesa trendrevealed

The blazes come as a new study from Climate Central, a group of scientists and jour-

A NCHORAGE, Alaska -

LEBANON — The recent

clearing of a grove of Douglas fir trees has revealed to

But to 91-year-old Gordon Wallace of Corvallis, the real

magic of the property isn't that it looks like something

remote community of Eureka.

nalists who research dimate

change, indicates that the number of large Alaska wildfires have nearly doubled in the 1990s and 2000s compared to

out of a "Hobbit" movie, but

by state records, showing that

the memories he has growing up there during the Great Depression. It was where his parents built a life for their young family, raising chickens, a goat, ponies and cows, and where he played with his brother, Cedric, along the banks of the

wildfires have been blistering Alaska with greater frequency the '50s and '60s. and intensity. The analysis wasn't a causeThe findings have left forest and-effect study, but it notes managers and climate scientists to try to explain why and

" '<pyf i!

Alex Paul /Albany Democrat-Herald via TheAssociated Press

"We had a goat named Jas- Hidden for decades behind a thicket of Douglas flr trees, this stone-covered cottage, built ln1923 mine," Wallace said. "Jasmine near Lebanon,has been uncovered as dead trees have been removed from the property. didn't like me and I d i dn't like Jasmine. Several times

dle bags using two pairs of old wooden stump after each overallshookedtoeachother. "She would put them on our other." Interest in the mostly for- horse, Carby, and he would gotten cottage has piqued in carry them to the house, recent weeks because some unless they got too heavy," dead trees are being removed, Wallace said. "Then he lost opening the 100-acre proper- interest." ty to the view of passers-by. W allace estimated h i s "My father, Glen, was mother began adding the from Lebanon and bought stone faqade in about 1930. the property in 1922," WalHe said the home featured lace said. "He and my moth- windows composed of several er, Esther, married in 1923 small panes, low ceilings and relatively short and narrow

days, people kept adding on

cloors. "My mother liked low ceiland that was the case with my ings for some reason," he said. parents." The small window panes Wallace's father had served were practical and easily rein WWI and experienced placed, he said. That's because the boys' trench warfare. "The doctors told him he rough housing often ended wouldn't live a year after his with a rock flying through discharge, but he outlived one of them. "One time, a neighbor boy them," Wallace said. Gordon was born in 1924, had gone to Sunday School and Cedric, who has passed and heard the story about away, in 1927. David and G o liath," WalThe original home was lace said. "He told my brothwooden-framed and s i ded, er about the slingshot and but as Gordon and Cedric Cedric made one. When he grew and began playing tried to use it, the rock went along the river bank, their through three panes of glass mother found a unique way to at the same time due to the keep track of them. way they were folded open." "She would walk along the Wallace said his mother river and pick up rocks that refused to replace window pleased her and pile them up," panes until after the summer Wallace said. "It was really months because she didn't just a way to keep track of us want to replacethesame pane and our friends." more than once. To move the rocks up the The house has five rooms steep embankment, Wallace's on the first floor and two bedmother created her own sad- rooms and a sleeping porch to their houses as they could,

Yesteryear Continued from B1 The situation is cause for grave worry on the part of many local residents of Norwegian descent who have relatives in the occupied terri-

tory. On their behalf The Bulletin recently made inquiry to the state department through

SenatorMcNary for general information regarding condition and also with respect of

means of getting into communication with individuals in Norway. It now appears that the authorities there refuse to cooperate in securing the desired information, but the American Red Cross is able to make inquiries through the Interna-

tional Red Cross at Geneva. Requests for information, we

twice as fast as the rest of the countryoverthelast60years.

"Fire seasons seem to be starting earlier an d l a sting

Dried-out forests

M owry,

a state Division of Forestry

spokesman. A common factor associated with the increase — which doesn'tbode well for 2015 or be-

we went round and round an

and built the house. In those

predict what's next. longer," said Tim

South Santiam River before it shifted.

on the second story. Looking Caldwell said. "It was the hub inside through a broken win- of our family get-togethers. dow, it's easy to see the built- My cousins would come in in bookshelves that remain in the summers, and we had a the living room. great time. Dadbuilt me atree Wallace started engineer- house in the pasture, but it's ing school at Oregon Agricul- gone now." tural College but enlisted in Caldwell added that her the Army Air Corps in 1942 grandfather used to say that "my grandmother kept colduring WWII. "I started off in a program lecting rocks, so he put them to train engineers and doc- on the house in self-defense." tors, but the Germans were Caldwell said there also hitting us hard in Italy and used to be a stone enclosure they ended that program. I that housed the old Mt. Hope was transferred to the 78th In- school bell. A workshop about 50 yards fantry Division and was at the Battle of the Bulge," he said. from the main house is also Cedric graduated from covered in stone. the U.S. Naval Academy and A caretaker lives in a trailer m ade career a ofm ilitary ser- on the property, but the famvice, returning with his fami- ily spends virtually no time ly to the cottage only for sum- there. mer vacations. Glen Wallace died in the Wallace went back to col- 1960s and Esther Wallace lege after his military dis- lived until she was almost 100 charge and became a civil years old, passing away in engineer, starting his career 1984. in Southern California. Ownership of the property The family moved to Leb- went to the two brothers. Afanon in 1957 and to Corvallis ter Cedric passed away, his half of the property went to in 1971. He continues to work as his two daughters, who live in an engineering consultant on Portland. Wallace said he doesn't both residential and commercial construction projects. know what's going to become He and his wife, Gloria, of the property, but vandal88, have one daughter, Jane ism over the years has been Caldwell, who also lives in extensive. Corvallis. But it takes little imagina"We lived inLebanon un- tion to envision the cottage as til I was 13, so I remember spending a lot of time at the

it was and to hear the joyful

laughter of two young boys home with my grandparents frolicking along the river while I was growing up," banks nearby.

from warship and warplane

said that smoking is directly

contracts of seven and eight

related to some kind of lung

Alaska has warmed more than

yond — is warm weather, even if experts don't explicitly blame climate change. Temperatures climbed 20

So far this season, more than 500 square miles have been scorched, drawing in dozens of crews. Nearly 1,100 people were called in, including elite Hotshot crews that bat-

tle flames on the front lines, to fight the fires burning near homes north and southwest of

Anchorage. Rupp, a University of Alaska mid-80s last week in Anchor- Fairbanks professor and prinage, currently situated between cipal investigator for the U.S. a pair of active blazes that have Geological Survey's Alaska ~ doze ns of homes and Climate Science Center, which buildings. researchesand projects forest Warm weather in early sum- ecology,said Alaska's forests mer has astrong correlation and tundra have evolved to with the number of square burn with high intensity. Issues miles that eventually burn, di- arise, Rupp said, when commumate expert Scott Rupp said. nities spring up in the middle of But it's too soon toblame global forests. "That's when we have probwarmmg. "We don't have that under- lems like we've seen over the standing or the data that allows past week," he said. degrees above normal tothe

us to make those relationship

The forest floor — filled with

connections," Rupp said.

spruce needles and leavesStill, climate models predict dries out and provides fuel for heat-trapping, greenhouse gas- fires, especially if snow disapses will lead to warmer Alaska pears early, as has been hapsummers. pening lately. "They're all consistently To combat the flames, crews trending up," Rupp said. have been deployingearlier and maintaining their focus on A recent trend populated areas. SmokejumpRecords on Alaska wildfires ers, for example, have been getdate to 1939 and show that ting ready in April rather than threeofthew orstfire seasons May for several years. have come in the last 12 years, This season, nearly 500 fires including 2004, when more have blackened tundra and forthan 10,000 square milesest lands. Close to half are still about 6.5 million acres, or the blazing. "This is the kind of behavsize of Delaware and Rhode Island combined — went up in ior that we would expect," said flames. Todd Sanford, lead author of Hundreds offires are dot- the Climate Central study. ting the state even now, indudHe notes that warmer teming a growing blaze of about peratures coincide with more 1 square mile near the Yukon wildfires, "and unfortunately River village of Nulato. Thick it's likely to continue into the smoke has made air e vac- future."

not to hold Von Amsberg's was more than an attraction Nazi past against him. at the resort; it was one of the percent. cancer, to respiratory diseases In announcing the engage- most famous features of Lake and to general health. ment over a nationwide radio County. Ford refuses to build It's no wonder, then, that The surgeon general sug- and television network from air motors gested appropriate remedial Soestdijk Palace, Queen Ju- locals were concerned when President Roosevelt's advi- action. The AMA has begun liana took notice of the op- on June 13 the geyser — the sory defense commission may a study of its own into ciga- position to the marriage. But same geyser that had spoutplace the canceled Ford orders rette smoking and health. Its she said the couple's love was ed every 90 seconds for more for thousands of Rolls Royce reference committee on pub- stronger than the objections than 60 years — f a iled to aircraft engines for this coun- lic health and occupational of some Dutch citizens. appear. "It just stopped," Dilley said. try and Great Britain with the health, in recommending that Beatrix is first in line to the Packard Motor Co. the Oregon resolution not be Dutch throne. Von Amsberg "It didn't gradually quit, it just That disclosure came afadopted, said the AMA was was a youthful soldier in the stopped all of a sudden." ter William K. Knudson, the already on record in recogniz- Nazi army in the closing days Dilley and his boss, resort commission's production co- ing the contribution of the sur- of World War II. o wner John H o well, w e re "Claus and his family have worried. They knew how imordinator, had disclosed that geon general's committee in the plans for the production of its report, but that it had also opposed the Nazi regime," the portant the geyser was to their the engines by the Ford Motor gone on record in June 1964 Queen said. resort and to all of Lakeview. Company had fallen through as not seeing fit "to wholly enThe wedding is not expectOld Perpetual, it should be because Henry Ford had re- dorse it." ed to be held before the spring known, is not a natural gey"After the mature consider- of 1966, and in the meantime ser. It was formed in the late fused to manufacture them for Britain as well as the United ation, your conference com- much of the opposition to Von 1920s, when some Lake CounStates. mittee believes there is no rea- Amsberg is expected to die ty residents were drilling a

geyser. "I couldn't think of any oth-

Ford consistently has said that he would manufacture

tractor's front end loader, they dropped the new casing down

son for further comment on

are advised, may be made to the surgeon general's report," the local Red Cross chapter, war implements for this coun- the committee said. and it will see that they are try only. I ts recommendation w a s forwarded. adopted without discussion from thefloor. 50 YEARS AGO Navy ready tobegin (In Washington on Tuesday, 68ships For the week ending the House passed legislation Secretary of Navy Charles June 27, 1965 requiring cigarette packagEdison said today that the es to carry a w a r ning that Navy is ready to let contracts AMA declines to back smoking may be hazardous for 68 warships as soon as FAG report to health. It was similar to a President Roosevelt signs the The policymaking body of measure passed by the Senate Navy speed-up bill. the American Medical Associ- last week.) The naval speed-up bill ation declined today to endorse is on President Roosevelt's the 1964 surgeon general's re- Beatrix to wed ex-Nazi, Juliana tells her people desk. Roosevelt was expect- port on smoking and health. ed to sign it today. It permits The A M A's g o verning Queen Juliana of The Neththe secretary of the Navy to House of Delegates, in session erlands today announced the let contracts without compet- the fourth day of the associa- engagement of Crown Prinitive bidding in an emergency tion's 114th convention, voted cess Beatrix to Claus Von and authorizes him to ad- not to adopt a resolution by Amsberg, a West German vance the contractor 30 per- the Oregon delegation to en- diplomat and f o rmer N a zi cent of the contract price. It dorse Surgeon General Lu- soldier. also imposes limits on profits ther L. Terry's report which The Queenurged thenation


water well north of town. At a

Queen Juliana h e rself depth of 23 feet, they struck a calmed some doubts when hot water pocket. she said she does not intend to When an eight-inch diamleave the throne in the imme- eter pipe was lowered into diate future. the well as a casing, a geyser

er way to get out there except to walk," Dilley said. "I sunk

up to my waist. "The mud was at a t em-

perature of about 85 degrees, and the closer I got to the geyser, the warmer it got. I also

was sinking deeper as I got closer, and I found that the only way to keep from sinking even more was to keep moving. I finally had to turn back because if I had gone any farther I would have been burned." So much forplan A. Plan B

was to approach the geyser in a tractor. The tractor's large t i r es

buoyed it in the mud, and Dilley and Howell made it to the mouth of the welL Using the the well — or at least began to

drop it. "We got it in t here about

For the week ending June 27, 1990

tually the restaurant and re-

Lakeview geyser

sort were built around it. With somuch Lake Coun-

half-way and whammo! The geyser started spraying," Dilley said. The water spewing out of the geyser was about 200 degrees, and Dilley and Howell were thoroughly scalded by

ty history at stake, Dilley and

the time they fitted the new

blasted into the air. The well


faithful once again

was abandoned, but the phenomenon gainedfame. Even-

Howell took action. They deHe was baked in hot mud cidedtogivethegeyser anew and scalded with 200 degree casing by dropping 15-foot, 6-inch diameter pipe down its water, but in the end Harold Dilley put "Old Perpetual" well. back in business. The first problem, however, That didn't just mean more was accessing the well. The business for Hunter's Hot geyser is located in the center Spring Resort, a hotel-restau- of a 100-foot diameter pond, r ant complex just north o f which Dilley and H owell Lakeview where Dilley works drained. That left a 100-foot as manager. Old Perpetual diameter mud bog round the

casing into the well. That was June 22, and Old

Perpetual has been its perpetual self ever since,or maybe even a little better.

"The strange thing is that

the geyser used to shoot off

every 90 seconds. Now it shoots off every 35," Dilley said. "It also used to shoot about 75 feet into the air, but

now I think it's a little higher."


LOCAL BRIEFING Continued fivm Bt



„.....,.„.„..„Miriam Schapiro, afeminist artist ';;::.'.'..'::""" who harnessedcraft and pattern Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private Celebration of Life will be held. Contributionsmay be made

By William Grimes

spoken presence — a force."

New York Times News Service

In 1970, at the newly created California Institute of the Arts,

Miriam Schapiro, a pioneer-

her estate. S chapiro, w h o bro k e through as a second-generation abstract expressionist in the late 1950s, embraced fem-

she and Chicago founded the applied to ceramics and texFeminist Art Program, which tiles throughout the ages. quickly became an important Miriam Schapiro, known center for formulating and dis- as Mimi, was born Nov. 15, seminating a new understand- 1923, in Toronto and grew up ing of art based on women's in Brooklyn. After graduathistory and social experience. ing from Erasmus Hall High The next year they enlisted School, she enrolled in Hunter 21 students and several local College but transferred to the artists t o c r eate "Woman- University of Iowa, where she house," taking over a decaying studied under the printmakHollywood mansion that made er Mauricio Lasansky. She an effective set for dramatizing earned a bachelor's degree in the American home as a prison graphic art and a master's in for women and their dreams. printmaking before receiving One of the seminal events her master's in fine art in 1949.

inism in the early 1970s and

in feminist art history, "Wom-

made it the foundation of her

anhouse," which opened in

While at Iowa she married a fellow art student, Paul Brach,

work and career. From that point, she dedicated herself to

January 1972, drew thousands of visitors and attracted the attention of the national news media.

and they moved to New York in the early 1950s. There, Schapiro exhibited her large, exuberant paintings, which included

ing feminist artist who, with

Judy Chicago, created the


landmark installation "Wom-

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701.

anhouse" in Los Angeles in the early 1970s and later in that de-

cade helped found the Pattern and Decoration m ovement, died June 20 in Hampton Bays,

Helen B. Hawn, of Bend

New York. She was 91. Her death was confirmed by

June 24, 1924- June18, 2015 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home is honored to serve the family. 541-382-2471 Please visit the online registry for the family at

Judith Brodsky, the executor of


Services: A Celebration of Life service will be held at Touchmark, 19800 SW Touchmark Way, Bend on Tue., July 7 from 2 - 4 PM.

tween high art and craft and to validate the decorative pattern work that female hands had

redefining the role of women in the arts and elevating the status of pattern, craft and

Time magazine,in an ar- landscape and portrait eleticle headlined "Bad-Dream ments, in the 1957 installment women in the domestic sphere. House," called it "an exhibit of the "New Talent" shows at "Mimi came to f eminism that proved to be a mausoleum, the Museum of Modern Art. later than most of us, in early in which the images and illu- She received her f i rst solo middle age," said Joyce Kozl- sions of generations of women show at the Andre Emmerich off, one of Schapiro's allies in were embalmed along with gallery in 1958. the Pattern and D ecoration their old nylons and spikeSoon, her brushy expresAugust 6,1947- June 5, 2015 movement. "It shook her world, heeled shoes." sionist paintings began adSoon afterward Schapiro mitting windowlike geometric Jeffrey C a r l W y a t t o f transformed her into a radical R edmond, O r e g on , d i e d thinker. She was a vocal, out- began incorporating decora- forms and more open spaces peacefully at hi s h ome on tive scraps of fabric,ribbon on the canvas. Schapiro exthe anonymous handiwork of

Jeffrey Carl Wyatt

June 5, 2015. He was 67. M emorial S e r v ices w i l l take place Thursday, July 2 , 2015 a t 1 0 :00 a .m . a t Highland B aptist C h u r ch, a t 3100 SW H i g hland A v enue in Redmond, OR. Jeffrey was born A u gust 6, 1947 in Eugene, Oregon, t o O m a r and Gl ady s


Wya t t .


proudly served in the U.S. A rmy i n V i e t n am , b e i n g h onorably d i s c harged i n 1975. In 1968, he married Vina E l l io t i n R e d m o n d ,

Oregon. He was a member of th e American Legion and the Eight & For t y V e t e r a n s Organization. Jeffery is survived by his daughter, Lorraine A b ney of R e d m o nd , O R; h i s "adopted" daughter, Jeannie Garms of H ood River, OR, and three grandchildren. O t h e r s u rvivors include tw o b r o t hers, D ennis W y a t t of N or t h H ighlands, CA . a n d F r e d Mendenhall o f S t a n w ood, WA; sisters, Linda Bogart of Everett, WA. and Judy Derbonne of Everett, WA. He was preceded in death b y hi s w i f e , V i n a W y a t t and both parents. Memorial co n t r i b utions i n Jeffrey's m emory m a y be made to the American L egion, E i g h t & Fo r ty

Nursing Scholarship Fund, P.O. Box 1055, Indranapolis, IN 46206 A utumn Fun e r a l s o f Redmond ( 541) 5 04-9485, h ave been entrusted w i t h the arrangements.

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deacllines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries mustbereceived by5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on thesecond day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825

Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708

and trim, and later entire hand-

panded the idea of the frame

kerchiefs,doilies or aprons, in acrylic paintings she called femmages. The intent was to honor the silent centuries-old work of women engaged in humble tasks like sewing and knitting, or, as she put in a 1977

or window in the painting "Sixteen Windows" (1965). As she embraced hard-edged abstraction, the female egg mutated into the vaginal 0 of "Big Ox" (1968), a severely geometric

interview, "to choose some-

ing powerfully from an open octagon. In 1967, her husband was hired as chairman of the art

thing considered trivial in the culture and transform it into a heroic form."

form with four "limbs" extend-

In the mid-1970s, she and Robert Zakanitch joined with a group of artists, including Kozloff, Robert Kushner and Val-

department at the University of

erie Jaudon, in the movement they called Pattern and Deco-

partment at CalArts, Schapiro was hired as a professor and, with Chicago, taught a course on feminism that led to the cre-

ration. Rejecting the austerity of minimalism and conceptual art, its members incorporated

decorative elements drawn

California, San Diego, where she taught as a lecturer. When he became dean ofthe art de-

ation of the Feminist Art Program. Brach died in 2007.

S chapiro, who d ied a t the home of her caregiver, and wallpaper. The goal was is survived by a son, Peter, provocative: to break down who uses the surname von the traditional boundaries be- Brandenburg. from sources as v aried as Amish quilts, Islamic tile work

Red Mascara, 92: New JerWalter Shawn Browne, 66: sey's most persistent lobbyist A n aggressi ve,animated chess who made a 55-year bid to

Bill is survived by his three children and their spouses, Karen Kortge and Bruce Steely of Maryland, Mary and William Martin Kortge of California, and Bronwyn Kortge and Daniel Pileggi of Maine; grandchildren Lauren and Kyle Steely, Sierra and Bryce Kortge, and Quentin Pileggi; sister Winifred Smith; and many nieces and nephews. A private burial with full military honors will be held at Arlington National Cemetery. The family plansto gather for remembrances in Portland, Oregon; date and time to be announced.

Arrangements by Jordan-Fernald, 1139 Main St., Mt. Desert, Maine Condolences may be expressed at


U.S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C.20515

Find It All

Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http:I/walden.house.gov Bend offlce: 1051 NWBond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452 STATE OF OREGON • Gov. Kate Brown, 0 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State Jeanne Atkins, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97310 Phone: 503-986-1523 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us • Treasurer TedWheeler, 0 159 OregonState Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer@state. OI'.Us

Web: www.ost.state.or.us

WINDOW TREATS 711 SW10th• RedmOnd• (5I1) si8-8616 www.redmondwindowtrests.com

Helen Buckingham Hawn

grandmaster and six-time U.S.

make a ditty he had written

champion who dazzled spectators with his world-class ability at speed chess. Died Wednesday in Las Vegas, where he had been competing

the official song of the state of Sinatra and Springsteen. Died

Helen Buckingham Hawn, 90, of Bend, Oregon, died on Thursday, June 18, 2015, of complications related to a stroke. Born MaryHelen Buckingham on June 24,1924,ia W ashington, Pennsylvania, she was the daughter of Samuel and Olive (Orndoff) Buckinghham. She was married to the late Bruce Henry Hawn on August 6, 1949, ia Scenery Hill, Pennsylvania. Helen resided in Petersburg, Pennsylvania, for many years before moving to Bend, Oregon. She is survived by two children, Martha Rhine of Bend, Oregon,and Brenda Azer of San Diego, California,her son-inlaws Bruce Rhine and Richard Azer, and five grandchildren: Esme, Charlie, Andy, and David Rhine and Zach Azer. Helen was the oldest in a family of eight siblings. Surviving are four brothers: Earl, Ralph, and John Buckingham of Scenery Hill, Pennsylvania, and Ronald Buckingham of Eighty Four, Pennsylvania. Her sister, Betty Wightman, and two brothers, Paul and James Buckingham, preceded her in death. Helen was reared in Scenery Hill, Pennsylvania, graduating from Ellsworth High School in 1942. She received a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics at Mansfield University in 1946, followed by a certificate in Elementary Education from Pennsylvania State University in 1966. Helen worked as a teacher for 31 years at Juniata Valley Schools in Alexandria, Pennsylvania, before retiring in 1986. She taught a variety of levels and subjects, most notably home economics and first grade education, while being a homemaker. Helen was active at the Crever Memorial United Methodist Church in Petersburg, Pennsylvania, from 1946 until 1990, where she was a member of the choir, taught Sunday school, and served on the administrative board. She later attended Petersburg Bethel Presbyterian Church, where she was an Elder and Sunday School teacher. Helen relocated to Bend, Oregon, in 2004 to becloser to her family. She was active at the First Presbyterian Church in Bend, Oregon, and attended countless sporting events cheering for her grandchildren at areaschools. Her first priority was her family, to which she was unselfishly devoted. She spent many pleasant years as a resident at Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village Retirement Community, where she was well cared for by staff and family. A Celebration of Life will be held at Touchmark on July 7th from 2 to 4 PM. Helen will be laid to rest at the Petersburg Memorial Cemetery (Petersburg, PA) on July 24, 2015. Memorial contributions in remembrance of Helen B. Hawn may be madeto any of the following: Petersburg Bethel PresbyterianChurch, 5435 State Rte 4009,Petersburg,PA 16669; First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE 9th St., Bend, OR 97701; or Partners in Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701.

Bernard William Kortge

An avid rock-hound, he spent his life collecting and studying rockswherever he traveled. Whenever Bill looked down, he found something interesting to pick up. Even in retirement, he was always seen with a camera in hand and a handful of rocks in his pocket.

U.S. SENATE • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 NWHawthorneAve., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 NWHawthorneAve., Suite 107 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-330-9142

June 24, 1924 - J une 1 8, 2 0 1 5

June 20 at his home in Phil-

lipsburg, New Jersey. — From wire reports

Lynn Marie Kehrli i Gamble August 14, 1948 - June 16, 2015

Bill and his beloved wife of 55 years, Eleita Voyle Martin Kortge, embraced local cultures wherever they lived. They raised their family in places as diverse as Washington, California, Hawaii, Florida, Virginia, and Maryland before retiring to Central Oregon, where they lived for 36 years. After Eleita's death in 2006, Bill relocated to Maine to be with his daughter.

Woman cited after collision

in the 50th National Open.


Bernard William(Bill) Kortge, 87, Lieutenant Commander, US Navy, retired, died Sunday, .- June 7, 2015, in Bar Harbor, Maine. Born June 30, 1927, in The Dalles, oregon, to Oscar William Kortge and Catherine Lillian Fleck Kortge, Bill served in the US Navy from 1945 to 1971. He served during WWII and Korea, and his career included decorated missions as a Photographic Intelligence Officer during the Cuban Missile Crisis and the Six-Day War.



bendbulletin.com Deaths of note from around the world:

firefighters arrived,according to the BendFire Department. It was held to athird of an acre. Twojuveniles admitted tostarting thefire in an old treefort, thefire department

A 26-year-old Bendwoman was cited Friday after a two-vehicle collision at the OldBend-RedFire burns behind mond Highway intersection with Bend gas station Tumalo Road. A fire early Saturdayburned Brittney Schlichting was drivbrush and atreeanddamaged a ing a white1999 Volvo S70south power pole behindtheChevron on Old Bend-Redmond Highway gas station near NE Third Street shortly after 4:15 p.m.andjust and RevereAvenue. before the intersection attempted Firefighters arrived atthe gas to pass another southboundvestation to find juniper brush, hicle, according to theDeschutes bark mulchandasingle pinetree County Sheriff's Office. A2004 burning in alandscaped area,acJeep Cherokeedriven by Jaszu cording to anewsreleasefrom the Vorzencki, 67, of Bend,was on Bend FireDepartment. Apower Tumalo Roadstopped at the stop line was brokenandhanging in the sign facing east. AsVorzencki tree as aresult of the fire, which crossed OldBend-Redmond was confined totheareaand Highway, Schlichting hit his extinguished.Pacific Powerwas vehicle, then left the roadwayand called to dealwith the power pole; came to rest suspended inthe air the line failed asa result of heat on a power pole support wire, the exposure fromthefire belowit, sheriff's office said. Vorzencki's according to the fire department. vehicl espunandendedupinthe The fire appeared to behusouthbound lane of the highway. man-caused, buttheexactcause Schlichting and herpaswas not determined, thedepartsenger, TommyBanks, 28, ment said. of Redmond, weretaken by ambulance to St. Charles Bend Youngsters start with nonlife-threatening injuries. Bendbrush fire Vorzencki and apassenger were Saturday afternoon, firefighters notinjured. Schlichting was cited for fought a brushfire on Hardy Road following too close, passing in a started by youngsters playing with lighters. no passing zoneanddriving uninShortly before4:15p.m., thefire sured, the sheriff's office said. — Bulletin staff reports was climbing into thetreeswhen




June 30, 1927-June 7, 2015

• A fire near Mill CreekWilderness in OchocoNational Forest was kept to10 acres asof Saturday night. • Fire ¹271 was described asa single tree burning 2miles eastof Mount Bachelor andvisible from the top of themountain.



Lynn, thehonored and beloved wife of Iim passed away on June 16th 2015 at her home Sun ive. OR. Afte a4 year st ugglewith ovarian cancer, Lynns body succumbed to the diseasein the early hours of June 16, 2015; but never her will nor spirit. She was with her husband, Jim, her son, William and his wife, Nancye and her daughter, Lisa when she made the travel to the "OTHER SIDE". Lynn was aperson that if you met her you would never forget her. She was well known tn the Sunriver area for her positive attitude, her beautiful twinkly eyesand most prominent, her constant smile and distinctive and constant laugh and bubbly voice. The earthly world has lost a special lady but the "Other, side" has gained a real bundle of Joy. I believe God was looking for someone to lift His spirits in these times of turmoil on this Earth and no onebetter than Lynn to provide that.

Lynn is survived and greatly missed by her husband, Iim; ,: her mother, Dorothy Macklin; combined family children of -William Macklin and Lisa Meskel of Portland, OR; Angela Halvorsen of Issaquah, WA, sister, Pat Sterling of Yuma, AZ and three grandchildren who were the special part of her life; Joanna and Miranda Meskel and Tyler Halvorsen. In addition many other nieces, nephews and related family. Lynn, you will always be part of our lives and the word "Missed" doesnot even come close to describing the etnptiness we feel. Keep watchover us all from the "OTHER SIDE". Love youForever and a day;



Lynn and I have been active in the American cancer society (Acs) Relay for Life. 'Ihis year Lynn was honored on June z@ four days after her passing. Donations are gratefully requested to Ameri~ C ancer society ATTN: In memory of Lynn Gamble, s1 w.'6th. street; Medford, QR 97501. we are requesting Acs help fun4 'and focus on.ovarian cancer so that others may not have to fear this'hor ible dish , lease' contact Jim for further details


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JUNE 28, 2015

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

'q p@ Photos by Molly Born i Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

There is a rugged, mountainous beauty to the Icelandic coastline.

• The country's northwest region doesn't get many visitorsespecially whenroadsare barely passable, waterfalls still frozen

streaked cliffs rose out on either side of the fjords' blue waters. Along the side of the road,

man-made stone piles, known as cairns, help travelers know they're on the right path. In Isafjordur, the peninsula's largest town with 2,600 residents, we dined on the catch of

By MollyBorn ePittsburgh Post-Gazette

the day and a heaping portion of curry-flavored


seafood soup in a window seat overlooking the mountains. Two daily flights connect the town

t's hard to say what's a greater wonder: The remote treasures of this

to Reykjavik, and ferries to the Hornstrandir Nature Reserve on I celand's northernmost

country's northwest region, or the fact that so few tourists ever visit.

peninsula leave daily from Isafjordur in the summer. The next day, we had the option of heading back the way we came or exploring the southern partsofthe fjords,w here the road condi-

It takes an adventurous spirit and a bit of planning to map out this road trip to the upper reaches of the planet, a roughly six-hour drive from the Nordic

tions were said to be less favorable. The lure of

island country's capital, Reykjavik, but the reward is an endless and largely

the powerful waterfall Dynjandi and tales of geothermal hot springs so remote you have to

isolated panorama of nature easily accessible by car only part of the year.

ask for directions drew us south.

This stretch along the fjords proved more treacherous. At one point as we climbed, the

My beau, Dillon, our friend Justin and I vis-

of emergencyand confessed she worried we ited the Westfjords last month, just before the weren't prepared. start of the summer season when snow and ice

scene was almost totally white, with mountains

of untouched snow and a milky sky interrupted only by the occasional power line. Alarmingly, the path began to blend into our surroundings, too. Occasionally a giant plow truck would hug

Maybe we didn't know exactly what we were

patches still covered some roads and a few re- getting into. But, we thought, if growing up in mained impassable. West Virginia taught us anything, it ought to be After three days in Reykjavik, our rental ar-

how to drive in snow.

rived: an SUV with four-wheel drive and snow Only 14 percent of summer travelers and tires with studs for extra traction. The guy who roughly 6 percent of winter travelers to Iceland handed us the keys asked where we were head-

the side of the road to allow us passage. During one white-knuckle ascent, a wall of

( rsstttzy",, .l


visit the Westfjords. Following Route 61 north

packed snow maybe 10 feet high towered to our right and a steep slope lay perilously close on the left. There were few guard rails.

ed and looked dubious when we answered. A as it wrapped around one fjord after anothfriend who visited Iceland suggested we down- er revealedsprawling farms and red-roofed Hellulaug Hot Spring is heated naturally by the load an app that would alert authorities in case churches dotting the treeless landscape. Snow- earth and overlooks the North Atlantic Ocean.

See Iceland /C4


Howto ee t at ost-vacation eein

' •

New York Times News Service

on vacation also helps, she

A colleague recently returned from a trip to Europe

said, especially if you first

back-from-vacation glow. Striving to hold on to it for as long as possible, she deployed various strategies including placing her used boarding passes front and center on her desk and leaving receipts


York. In Berlin, for instance, she

ries," she said, "because you're wearing the memories." I liked her strategies and

began wondering about other potential vacation-extending

off of ~+Ccoolsculpting' plus GET YOUR CHOICE OF


A number of studies suggest that much pleasure can be derived from actively antici-

pating a vacation: looking at photos of the places youplan to

said of the strategic placement

bought during her trip into her daily life back in New

Marais. "It brings back the memo-

"It just surrounds me," she

incorporating items that she

jazz club or while strolling from the Latin Quarter to the


drawers that she passes each morning.

She also made a point of

wore that new dress to a e

from the TV Tower in Berlin and the Eiffel Tower in Paris on a bedroom chest of

of her vacation mementos. "It sustains that warm vibe."

Wearing clothes acquired

By Stephanie Rosenbloom

with that unmistakable just-

lllustration by Koren Shadmi /New YorkTimes News Service


Exilis Elite

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(Yes, she could have bought a

milk frother with the idea that when she returned home

Bodum frother in New York, but hers is imbued with mean-

m akingdinnerreservations or simply imagining yourself enjoying your time there. Maintaining pleasure af-

she would make her coffee

ing because she purchased

ter a great vacation is more

the way a friend made it for

it in Berlin where her friend


her each morning in Berlin.

bought hers.)

See Vacation /C4




visit, reading about the culture,

picked up a silver Bodum

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Formsforengogementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirthdayannouncementsareavailableatbendbuiietinconvmiiestones F.onnsand photos must b e submitted within one month of the celebration. Questions: milestones®bendbulletin.com, 541-633-2117.

e in a

avo r s a w on' a e r u s

By Abby Ellin+ The New York Times

f charity starts at home, and forming a home often starts with a wedding, why not turn the wedding into an event to raise money for charity'? And more to the point, why spend money on silly party favors like magnets inscribed with the couple's initials, or mugs embossed with their, uh, ei



"Party favors are such a waste," said Allyson Stone, 27, the marketing director at

had a wedding in the last six months found that 12 percent made donations to a chari-

City Winery, an event space table organization as part of in New York, who is to marry guest favors. Isaac Hattem on Nov. 14. "A Before Kaleigh Hussey-Tolot of people don't even take mich and Matt Corbett were them." married in 2012, they had Instead of dropping big sponsored a child in Amri, Inbucks on something that can- dia, through World Vision. "We thought, how cool not be properly regifted, and with the goal of "doing some- would it be to give a monetary thing for a greater good," donation to the community Stone and Hattem are mak- that our sponsored child was ing a $1,000 donation in hon- in'?" said Corbett, a United or of their guests to the Blue Methodist pastor who serves Card, an o rganization that at the Bishop Janes United provides financial assistance Church in Basking Ridge, to Holocaust survivors. New Jersey. "I made up these The charity had person- tiny cards with pictures that al resonance for the couple: said where the money was The maternal grandparents going to in honor of our sponof Hattem, 28, a business de- sored child." The couple sent velopment associate in New $300 to World Vision's project York, were incarcerated in in Amri. concentration camps, and his Jenna Luka-Kapello and mother and aunt volunteer for John Kapello had a small the Blue Card. wedding ceremony in Pitts"Couples want to feel like burgh in May. At the recepthere's a bigger purpose to tion, their guests received the their wedding day — that it's gift of a stemless wineglass not just about them," said Kim with a card affixed noting Forrest, the editor of the web- that the couple had made a site WeddingWire. "If giving donation to t h e C h i l dren's back is an important part of Hospital in Pittsburgh. "It was important for us to the couple's life together, why not incorporate that into their do something nice for somecelebration?" one else on our wedding day," Charitable gift registries, of said Luka-Kapello, 35, a ficourse, allow guests to donate nance counselor at a univerto causes close to the couple's sity in Pittsburgh. "And our hearts. But more wedding guests knew that by being couples are putting up their part of our special day, they own money and m aking did something nice for somedonations in honor of their one else just by being there." guests. An informal, unsciForrestsaid some large orentific survey by Wedding- ganizations offer their own Wire of users of its site who wedding favor alternatives,


Wedding party favors can often be forgotten or overlooked. A new trend of charitable giving in lieu of gifts has struck a favorable chord among brides and grooms, as well as guests. in Baltimore to the couple's May 24 weddingin Boulder, American D i abetes A s so- Colorado. "When I found out my ciation, which can provide items noting donations such grandma couldn't officially including St. Jude Children's

Research Hospital and the

as bookmarks, stickers and

come, I knew I wanted to do

60 friends, at which they announced they were endowing a lecture series about marriage and family issues at

guests left with a five-pack of

Brown University, Yee's alma mater.

ect and the American Cancer Society.

"Our thinking was, how do we get more people to talk the wedding i n B a l t imore, openly about same-sex marwhere she is." The couple riage?" Yee said.

place cards. But she has seen something," Silver said. "I felt a rise in the use by couples so guilty that I wasn't having of smaller charities that have

special significance to them — the animal shelter from which they adopted their dog, say, or an association that helped a loved one. Maya Silver,29, a magazine editor, and Casey Coleman, 29,a paramedic, made

minitruffles tied with a r ib-

bon announcing donations to the Wounded Warrior Proj"I've been to a ton of wed-

made noteof their $300 donation to the foundation on their

featured two lawyers, David

dings, and I don't seem to ever use the favors people give us, although they're very thoughtful," said Bassi, who works in the credit depart-

wedding website.

Boies, a Democrat, and The-

ment at the Macrolease Corp.,

The first lecture March 5

odore Olson, a Republican, a fitness equipment finance Yee, 54, and Erich Theophile, who had teamed up to argue company in Plainview, New 56, who own a design firm in before the Supreme Court in York. "I wanted to make a doNew York, decide to forgo not favor of same-sex marriage. a wedding-related donation just wedding favors, but also Exactly one year ago, Ni- nation, but I wanted to have to the Foundation Fighting the big wedding ceremony. cole Bassi, 31, and Matthew something tangible to give Blindness. They were i n- Instead, in November 2013, Adam, 37, made their vows guests," she said. "This made spired to do so when Silver the couple opted for a quick at Chateau La Mer in Linden- sense, so they could eat it and learned that her 92-year-old ceremony in front of Justice hurst, New York. Their 130 not shove it in a drawer." grandmother, who has mac- Milton Tingling in New York, ular degeneration, was un- followed in February by a able to travel from her home cocktail party and dinner for Some couples, like Steve



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Margeurite Redmond

Redmond Marguerite R edmond will celebrate her 103rd

birthday with a party hosted by her family. M rs.

remedies whenever she is not feeling well. She enjoys playing Texas Rummy. She has lived in Bend for four years.

SHER-RAY.COM 541-389-2228 Visit ourretail shoppeat 198838th St. IOpenM-W-F10-4 pm• Sat. byappointment (Red buildingatTumaloMall,off Hwy20,turneast at Cook) Next to Tumalo Garden Market, RIMALO MALL

R e d mond wa s

born July 11, 1912, in San Francisco. She is of Hungarian descent and grew up in San Francisco. She moved to Grants Pass in t he 1980s. She has tw o

children, Irene Gillette of

in ' tt

The Bulletin MI LESTONES


Bend, and D ennis Redmond of Grants Pass; three

Robert and Kathleen (Monty) Irby


and researches homeopathic

three grandchildren. Mr. Irby worked for AT&T

Robert and Kathleen (Monty) Irby, of Redmond, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a weeklong trip to Cabo San Lucas, Mexico.

and reti red in 2000.Heenjoys bird-hunting and exercising. Mrs. Irby was a medical receptionist and also retired in 2000. She enjoys playing The couple were married tennis. Together they enjoy June 12, 1965, in Fullerton, spending time w ith t h eir California. They have two grandchildren, wat c hing children, Marc (and Jane) of movies and reading. Sherwood, and Kris Burger They have lived in Red(and Mike) of Newberg; and mond for 15 years.

grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. M rs.

R e dmond h e l d

many jobs throughout her life, including draping and creating high-end crystal chandeliers and lamps for a lighting company. She was also a dance instruct or fo r A r t h u r M u r r ay Dance Studio in San Fran-

cisco. She has been very interested in h ealth and nutrition for many years

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

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x oremoret ansan s oresin ew mrna eac By Tod Caviness Orlando (Fla.) Sentinel

Situated 15 miles south of Daytona Beach i n F l o rida, New Smyrna Beach lies just

beyond earshot of the rumble of stock cars and Bike Week engines. It's a good thing, too: Packed with history and a subtly hip edge, this seemingly quiet beach town has plenty to say. Much of that history is hiding in plain sight in this Volusia County locale about an hour's drive northeast of Or-

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lando. Even the casual week-

end beachgoer can get a quick primer on the origins of New

New Smyrna Beach hosts the Jack Mitchell Portrait Gallery in the Mark and Margery Pabst Visitor Center & Gallery at the Atlantic Center for the Arts.

Smyrna Beach at spots such

as Old Fort Park overlooking the Indian River.

Aptly named, Old Fort Park's primary feature is the Turnbull Ruins. This t h ick

stone foundation is named for Dr. Andrew Turnbull, the Scottish speculator whose efforts to colonize the untamed area in 1768 were short-lived but impactful. It was Turnbull

Photos by Ricardo Ramnirz Buxeda/Orlando (Fla.) Sentinel

Smyrna Dunes Park in New Smyrna Beach, Florida, offers more than sights. This seemingly quiet beach town has plenty to offer, with an arts community and a diverse culinary scene.

who gave the city its name in honor of his wife, whom he tina (clancyscantina.com) or the funky Om Bar & Chill Lounge (theombar.com). The T urnbull's i n dentured s e r - joy is in the journey, but don't vants set foot on the beach, forget about your destination: most of the more than 1,400 Flagler Avenue Boardwalk, had fled north, seeking ref- where the roaring Atlantic uge from disease and some Ocean surf and laughing loless-than-welcoming Native cals await. Americans. Although many Visitors can't ask for much think the Turnbull Ruins are more than a picturesque day the remnants of the good doc- like that, but sweep away a tor's unfinished mansion, the little sand and you'll find a vicoquina stone material hints brant arts community in New at older origins, possibly as a Smyrna Beach. Much of that Spanish fort. Those inspired is thanks to the Atlantic Cento do some sleuthing can visit ter for the Arts (atlanticcenthe New Smyrna Museum of t erforthearts.org), an a r t s History (nsbhistory.org) just a enclave and education cenblock away. ter tucked inland among the married in the Greek city of

Smyrna. Less than 10 years after

Outside the city hub but just

Daytona Beach, with most of

Ifyouio What: The city of NewSmyrna Beach on Fiorida's east coast is bordered by PonceInlet directiy to the north, Edgewater to the south and theagricultural area of Samsuia-Spruce Creek Where: NewSmyrna Beachis roughly 55 miles northeast of Orlando and15 miles south of

Beach sunset. At R i verside

trees. Take a visit to the facil-

down with a Beachway White a stroll down Flagler Avenue, IPA just around the corner at

where aspiring beach bums New Smyrna Beach Brewing can painlessly kill an entire (newsmyrnabrewing.com). vacation day. Still hungry? S tart your trek o n t h e New Smyrna's diverse culiwest end of the avenue with nary scene is well represented a cup of joe at Third Wave on State Road A1A. The best Cafe (thirdwavensb.com), eateries here have a curious where a sumptuous brunch and visually striking affinon the Edenic back patio is a ity for flora: Upscale Italian must. From there, head east mainstay The Garlic (thegart o Beachside Candy & I c e lic.net) has trees winding up Cream Co. (beachsidecandy. through the bar and patio, com) for a heat-beating scoop and the new treehouse bar is or two, then barhop through the perfect setting for seafood a variety of watering holes and wine at Norwood's (norand eateries such as the Mex- woods.com). Farther inland ican-flavored Clancy's Can- off AIA, Bakka's Bookshop &


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sustenance for body and soul.

can best be summed up with

es from wooden walkways winding through the 73 acres of Smyrna Dunes Park (cityofnsb.com/parks).

• Framed Art cHoosE ntort wooD wALL

t he v i sual s u bjects f r o m more than 70 resident artists

mind, New Smyrna Beach's The sandwiches and service current state as a weekend are unbeatable at Yellow Dog destination is all the more im- Eats (yellowdogeats.com) pressive. The easygoing vibe and they are easily washed

itors can spot gopher tortois-

Live Oak Cafe (386-847-8697) with lunchtime fare in a cozy Park, fishermen cast off from is a great new addition to the courtyard. the pier while children scamarea, complementing a trove Once you've eaten y our per over a large wooden play of hidden literary treasures fill, the beach isn't the only area. And on th e n orthern

just five years later in a Seminole Indian raid. (Find info stretch far beyond the usuand directions to Ol d Fort al beach gallery fare of flipPark and the Sugar Mill Ru- flops and sunsets. ins at newsmyrnabeach.com.) Canal Street offers equal


The Sugar Mill Ruins offer a glimpse into the life on the ealry Florida frontier.

spot to enjoy a New Smyrna edge of the barrier island, vis-

ity on Arts Center Avenue for some impressive sights, both m iss the entrance just o f f in the architecture and offerOld Mission Road, but these ings at Pabst Visitor Center & w ell-preserved walls a n d Gallery. artifacts offer another vivid Closer to the action in the reminder of life on the early Canal Street Historic District, Florida frontier. They are all there is The Hub on Canal that remain of a sugar mill (thehuboncanal.org), where

With that harsh history in

' en

Ocean. Population: According to 2013 U.S. CensusBureauestimates, the population of NewSmyrna Beach is 23,230. Call: 386-428-1600 (New Smyrna BeachVisitor Center) Online: nsbfla.com

to the west.

as impressiveare the Sugar Mill Ruins. Blink and you'll

built in 1830 and destroyed

the city hub situated between Interstate 95 and the Atlantic

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Vacation Continued from C1 R esearchers have

have said, by savoring the details of a trip (the smell of jasmine in the park, the sound of f o u nd the orchestra in the amphithe-

that the glow, if achieved at ater) and sharing them with all, fades quickly. Indeed, one others. " Rather than l etting o u r such study, published in 2010 in Applied Research in Quality paid-for possessions and ex-

get sre".M'a sIL

' „",,i I ))"

of Life, surveyed 1,530 Dutch individuals and noted that only


vacationers who said they had a "very relaxed" trip benefited in terms of post-trip happiness. And even among that group, r»

the post-vacation high lasted a mere two weeks or so.

One possible reason that

.z" f

wrote, "we can either literal-

ly re-experience them in the present (e.g. by taking out the faded Trivial Pursuit) or metaphorically (e.g. by reminiscing about spring break)."

anticipating a vacation than 3. Retreat "Nowhere is there a more hanging on to its afterglow is that, in general, anticipation idyllic spot, a vacation home evokes stronger feelings and more private and peaceful, images. Research published in than in one's own mind, esthe Journal of Experimental pecially when it is furnished Psychology in 2007 by Leaf in such a way that the merest Van Boven at the University of inward glance induces ease,"



shelves and in closets and memories," Ly u bomirsky

travelers have an easier time



periences to gather dust on


.J.-. >tl u

Colorado at Boulder and Lau-

wrote Roman emperor Mar-

rence Ashworth at Queen's cus Aurelius in a translation University in Kingston, On- of his "Meditations" by C. Scot r~


~ » g. ~~

tario, found that "the tendency

P +

to report more intense emotions during anticipation than during retrospection is robust Photos by Molly Born / Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Dynlandi, which means "thunderous" in Icelandic, is one of the country's most powerful waterfalls. It is one of a series of seven waterfalls that spans nearly 330 feet.


Ifyou go

Continued from C1 Neither was the way back as the ocean came into view, we met a sedan (a sedan!) charging up the mountainlikely a local accustomed to these serpentine roads. When we rounded anoth-

er fjord and saw Dynjandi in the distance, we exploded in laughter. From our view, it appeared completely still. We'd come so far for what looked to be a frozen waterfall. What we

GETTINGAROUND We rented our SUVthrough Reykjavik Cars. If you think you may travel on anyunpaved roads, gravel insurance (yes, this exists) and a GPS are musts. Youmight be able to useyour own navigation system — just make sure to first download any updates required for international travel before your trip. Friends who recently road-tripped around Iceland also recommended HappyCampers, a camper van rental company. Gas stations are usually pay-at -the-pump anddon't always have anattendant. American debit and credit cards should workat most pumps. Thewebsite Road. is has up-to-date travel conditions; avoid the routes marked "impassable." Trust me.

actually found was a spectacular series of waterfalls that spilled into one another. The

hike to the base of still partially frozen Dynjandi — "thunderous"in Icelandic — offered

a stunning view of the falls and the vastness of the fjord. We settled on one more stop

during our long drive to Holmavik. A tour guide we met in

Isafjordur suggested a small hot spring near Hotel Flokalundur, a few minutes' drive from the ferry to Flatey Is-

land, the largest in a group of islands off the southern coast

of the Westfjords. Only in researching for this piece did I discover this spot actually had

a name: Hellulaug Hot Spring. The hotel was closed for the off-season, so we asked a pair

of construct ionworkers fordirections. A quarter-mile away we found a parking lot, and tucked into a cliff, a pool of water heated naturally by the

WHERE TOEAT Food and alcohol, like everything in Iceland, is expensive. If you're on a budget, find a grocery store and pick up somecheap options for breakfastand lunch or pack somein your luggage. Buybooze at the duty-free shop in the airport. State-owned liquor stores called "Vinbuoin" also sell wine, spirits and beer. Whenyou're ready to splurge, though, don't miss the hearty, curry-flavored seafood soup at Husid in Isafjordur.

earth, overlooking the ocean.

Markedly different from the M yvatn N ature B a ths w e would visit later in our t r ip

and the Blue Lagoon, a popular hot spring for tourists near Reykjavik, this felt like our own private hot spring without another person in sight for miles.

Icelandic hospitality While sparsely populated, the Westfjords is home to some of the kindest people we've met as t ourists, and

there's no better example than Siggi, who we found unloading his snowmobile along the main road in Holmavik, a

All is not necessarily lost

the moment you step off the plane. There are some things you can do before you travel and when you return home that may help keep you in a holiday state of mind.

WHERE TOSTAY My crew bookedall Airbnb apartments and one(incredible) micro house, all reasonably priced when split three ways. Most places included linens, towels, Wi-Fi, free parking, a kitchen or kitchenette and other amenities. Hostels and family-owned "guesthouses" might be cheaper options.

a breeze. We crept down, and

and pervasive in everyday life."

1. Plan

Hicks and David V. Hicks. "Take this vacation as of-

ten as you like," he continued, "and so charge your spirit." Knowing I was in the mar-

ket forpost-vacation preservatives, another colleague shared with me that passage,

which seems as relevant in the 2000s as it was in the 100s. The importance of vacation

has been explored in various studies including one published in the journal Society and Mental Health in 2013.

Make sure that your vacaThe authors, including Tertion is likely to provide you ry Hartig, a professor in the with happy memories by nail- Department of Psychology at ing down in advance the kind Uppsala University, Sweden,


of details that can trip you up.

looked into whether the po-

Well-planned vacations lower tential benefits of vacationing stress, according to research (having more energy, fewer by Shawn Achor, the founder

health complaints, better life

of Good Think, a consulting satisfaction) could s pread firm in Cambridge, Massa- among individuals, contributchusetts, along with Michelle ing "more to population health Gielan, founder of the Institute than the sum of benefits to infor Applied Positive Research. dividual workers." Using data "Poorly planned and stress- from a pharmacy corporation ful vacations eliminate the

positive benefit of time away," Achor wrote in a blog series for the Harvard Business Review last year. "A positive, well-managed vacation can make you happier and less

allied with Sweden's national health care system and from

governmental sources, they found that the dispensation of antidepressants declined with

an increase in the number of vacationing workers. Ideally,

stressed, and you can return

vast swaths of the population

with more energy at work and with more meaning in your life."

would take time off simultaneously for what the researchers

2. Reminisce Most people snap back to their particular baseline level

of happiness shortly after re-

call "collective restoration."

The researchers found that having agood vacation may not only benefit you, it may also benefit others. Those good feelings you return with can spread to your colleagues, even though they themselves

A statue of Icelandic explorer Leif Erikson sits before the stun-

turning from a vacation. But

ning Hallgrimskirkla Lutheran Church in the capital Reykjavik.

psychologists say that reminiscing about a trip, even long didn't take a vacation. afterit's over,can bring deep So consider encouraging pleasure in the present. your co-worker to tack those "Flipping through a photo postcards to her cubicle wall, album or watching old video or wear that new bangle from clips (us at the Grand Canyon, Santorini. Who knows? The me driving my motorbike) happier she is after her vacahelps us relive the positive tion, the happier you may be, experience and the positive too. feelings we had at the time," writes Sonja Lyubomirsky, www.AgateBeadlwotel.eom a psychology professor at Private, viritage,oeeanfront getaway, the University of California, ewport, O tR Riverside, in "The Myths of 1-. ' '-7S- -S674 Happiness." This can also be accomplished, she and others

Sorcery 8 Witchcraft in Hol-

visited part of Iceland.

mavik was our last stop in the As a friend who recentWestfjords before heading ly visited put it: "It's just east to Akureyri. Its website you and miles upon miles bills it as the "Home of the of unbelievably gorgeous Necropants," but i t ' s m u ch landscape, so untouched more than that macabre title

that it feels like you are the

would suggest.

first human to ever lay eyes on it." She was referring to

The small museum, opened in 2000, traces the country's

Iceland as a whole, but it

history of the occult and me- embodied the Westfjords morializesthose accused of in particular, a place where practicing it. During the 17th the world feels like only century, 21 men and one wom- yours, even if for a moment.


an accused of witchcraft were

burned at the stake. One such practice, according to Icelandic legend, involved skinning a dead man from the waist down and placing a coin in


the scrotum. Whoever wore

these "necropants" would be wealthy for life. A large map on the wall donned push pins marking the hometowns of the museum's

town of roughly 400 people.

the hill. We tagged along, and international visitors. Pittshe reached in his truck, hand- burgh was already accounted he knew someplace we could ed us a plastic bag with three for, but we added one for our buy a fewbeers, knowing we'd tall-boys and went inside to home state, too. arrived long past last call and fetch two bottles. We offered It was amazing to realize after the state-owned liquor to pay him, but he wouldn't that we were among the first store had closed. He had kind take a cent. West Virginians to visit this "I hope you enjoy Iceland," museum, but that only coneyes and said he had a few beers at home and invited us he said with a smile. firmed what we had already to follow him to his place up The Museum of Icelandic discovered about this rarely We stopped to ask him if

Dr. Widmer an Oregon native, has practiced in Bend since 2001. His specialty is in Nuclear Cardiology and Echocardiograph and also has a special interest in Heart Failure and Heart Disease Prevention. He and his family are active in fly fishing and Dr. Widmer is an accomplished master athlete and a regular in the local competitive scene. To schedule an appointment, call



• •


• •

' •


• • • e

All pricing is per person, double occupancy, cruise only, and subject to change snd availability. Air, transfers, fuel surchsrges, government taxes and fees are additional. Shipboard credit is up to $37.50 per person for a maximum of $75 per stateroom. Ships' Registry: The Netherlands.

Bend Upper Mill Bend Shevlin Park Redmond Sisters




as ancruisess area ven urean won er By Carol Ann Davidson Tribune News Service

Davidson Glacier sounded practically familial to me considering my last name. So, when I was offered innumerable excursions on my Holland America Line Alasa:

ka cruise, my first choice was Glacier Point Wilderness Sa-

• %PNIHI • ~

fari in Haines. The 4 t/~-mile

glacier was named after the U.S. Coast surveyor George Davidson who, in 1869, was

sent to Alaska to observe a total eclipse of the sun, which he had predicted, and, with the

help of the native Tlingit people, extensively explored this


e' f

dramatically beautiful area.

One sunny afternoon, a catamaran whisked my small


group on a 40-minute ride along Lynn Canal (North America's longest and deepest fjord), whizzing by sun-bathing sea lions basking on ancient rocks, and bald eagles angling for fish. We then picnicked in a field of wild, pink roses, walked through a rain



tn t


forest, climbed into a 31-foot

voyager canoe and paddled toward the edge of the mas-






Photos by Carol Ann Davidson/Tribune News Service

:~ y ypl~

The original log facade in Skagway, Alaska. me into the woods with sur-

to the glacier the warm air turned suddenly frigid. From

round-sound flutes. I can't say that all the food a distance the glacier looked on the Noordam pleased my bright white, but close up was palette. The king salmon in magically transformed into a the Pinnacle was overcooked pale blue color with splashes and somewhat tasteless; the of deep sapphire seemingly lobster salad in Le Cirque poured into the crevices. Cold, not as succulent as I've had, beautiful and mysterious, a

but when the food was good,

Hitchcockian leading lady of

it was very, very good. The garden pea soup at Le Cirque was the greenest, freshest and most delectable I've ever tast-

the north. But then the entire scenic


Davidson Glacier is named after George Davidson, a U.S. Coast surveyor who extensively explored this particular region of Alaska.

sive ice flow. Along the way, nesting Turns were flying about, and as we got closer


4 Jc

trip seemed like an epic film rolled out on grand scale on ed. Their Chateaubriand with this 1,945-nautical mile trip up horseradish flan and sour and down Alaska's Inside Pas- baby beets, sublime. sage. The 82,000-ton Noordam ship, with its 2,000 guests and

Then there were the desserts. Take the baked Alaska,

800 crew, may have looked forexample.NeverhaveIseen meringue so high, or so wide orcas like their prehistoric for that matter, and dare I say parent as it cruised grandly infused with Ben and Jerry's

to the humpback whales and

northward from V ancouver, British Columbia. At 6:30 on

the first morning at sea, as I lounged on my perfectly wonderful veranda, a humpback sounded with a wave of his

We traveled north by northwest and the natural setting

A puppy in training to be an Iditarod racer.

I was bound to take the dog- and thousands of feet deep. sled excursion in a musher's That glacier is gone as it recamp high in the mountains treated north. Tidewater glaoutside of Skagwag. OK, so it ciersremain and asone cruiswasn't on snow, (if you wanted es by, great chunks can be that, then there is the helicop- heard and seen as they calve ter ride to a glacier and then and float away. A N ational the dogs), but sledding on the Park Service Ranger came on frost-free ground in Tongass board and told us about the National Forest was a thrill geologic history of the area as anyway. Sixteen harnessed well as the mammals: humpdogs barked with impatience back whales have eyes that to get on the road. They are can see into their mouths and

ta, jewelry designer from Bra-

stop us from enjoying a crab

zil; Maida Kelley, watercolor

feast at the remote George In-

ice cream. Or the chocolate

souffle that actually looked like a rather large bomb, that when pierced with a fork, de-

flated like a balloon, into molten chocolate lava (a brown gigantic taiL I was sure that version of a glacier perhaps?). Holland America had staged The Pappardelle with shrimp it, on cue. and artichokes at Canaletto

No shortage ofamenities

Sea lions bask in the sun.

was equal to the artist who in-

spired the Italian restaurant's name. And their tiramisu had

enough rumand coffee liquor of mountain ranges, sea and to make the gentle swaying islands were draped in layers of the ship seem positively bred for this and are the fastest and tones of dark grey, silver normal. animals in the world at maragrey and black by the mist and thons of a 1,000 miles. After soft cloud cover. It was a day A stop in Juneau they sped back into camp, we for taking in the vista but also After a full day of eatingand met with a f o rmer Iditarod to explore the ship: 11 decks a long, deep sleep in my com- musher who allowed each of high, two swimming pools, fortable stateroom, Juneau, us to hold one of the newborn four hot tubs, 14 passenger Alaska's capital, greeted us in pups (the mothers watching elevators, 1 Promenade deck the morning. Juneau was the wearily nearby). One of them, for leisurely walks, a Culinary scene of Alaska's first big gold who at my request was anointArts Center, The Destinations rush after the coveted metal ed the name of Davey, slept in Cafe with computer stations was found there in 1880. The my arms for about 20 minutes. (need better and faster con- city pays tribute to that wild The musher practically had to nections), library and game time of dreamers and schem- pry him from my grasp. Even rooms, clothing and jewelry ers by maintaining its original the men in my group were shops, casinos, entertainment architecture. After a brief city fawning. So much for sexist venues and the ever busy tour, we embarked on "The stereotypes. Greenhouse Spa with its myr- Best of Juneau" excursion: a

their throats are only as large

as a cantaloupe so they can't swallow you (a good thing). M ind you, you may not be so lucky with the killer whales (orcas) who are actually not whales at all, but the largest of the dolphin family.

Bustle in Ketchikan After the serenity of Glacier

a too short visit to the mas-

cier Bay. It is a national park,

vacuum packs, salmon em-

"Call of the Wild." Buck, the ca-

and so took my cues from the nine hero,became imbedded wine enthusiasts around me. in my mind after recently readBut descriptions such as "bri- ing the story. Partly because of ary hints of oak, mahogany" that book and also because of or "steely dry with stone fruit the annual, gruelling long disnotes" mentally transported tance dog-sled race, Iditarod,

catamaran sped away from

those shells. A tip. Our table

Ketchikan, passing salmon canneries and bald eagles surveying the scene from their aeries atop the tallest trees,to a secluded crab estuary, where Dungeness crabs thrived. Caged "pots" of crabs were pulled up by ropes and all on board were given the short version of their life cycle, allowed to hold one, carefully (not as cute as the puppies!), put them back in the cage and lowered again into

dutifully threw the shells into the bowl but the winning ta-

ble was ingenious. They arranged their beer glasses like a totem pole and perched the

bowl filled with shells on top. Remember this the next time you travel to Alaska. I certain-

ly wilL

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a United Nations biosphere blazoned T-shirts and salmon reserve and a world heritage watercolors were flying out

linary expertise of some of the of us a $100 refund if we left site. You can't get a higher ratworld's most talented chefs. without seeing whales. No re- ing than that and deservedly Working with the master chef, fund. Humpback mothers and so. Just 250 years ago, the bay Rudi Sodamin, were Eliza- their calves captivated us for was all glacier, a massive river beth Faulkner, David Burke, hours. of ice, roughly 100 miles long

to admit that I am not a tippler

table would be crowned the crab feast champion based on how high you could pile


capital of the world. Salmon in cans, smoked salmon in

creative menus with wine se- gold rush town, the charming lections was the knowledge- seven blocklong town of Skagableand charismatic 29-year- way, immortalized by Jack old Hungarian sommelier/cel- London's both heartbreaking lar master Csaba Toth. I have and heart-warming novel,

the voyage, I went crab fishing. Yes, indeed, I did. Our

ka. It is also called the salmon

The next day we glided along the spectacular Gla-

One hundred nautical miles north of Juneau lies another

the discardedcrab shells.O ne

For my last excursion on


ing, salmon feasting at the rustic Orca Point Lodge and

Jacques Torres, Jonnie Boer and Mark Best. Pairing their

Crab fishing


triple tasting of whale watch-

Glacier. The tour offered each

get to. A huge bowl was placed in the middle of each table for

a year and for that reason is called the rain capital of Alas-

(I indulged in the hot stone massage). from and they combine the cu-

straight up from the road to


town that gets 12 feet of rain

iad body and face treatments

rants. There are five to choose sive 12-mile long Mendenhall

takes time to chat with all the

Bay, the city of Ketchikan the next day was brimming with their watery home. We did bustle. It rained, of course, be- not eat them, but that didn't cause that's what it does in this

Glacier Bay

Then, of course, the restau-

artist who sits in a kiosk and let Lodge, that took 79 steps

the shopkeepers' and artists'

doors. I was quite taken by three artists in particular: Ken Decker, painter and owner of

Crazy Wolf Studio; Ana Mat-

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A waterfall at Mendenhall Glacier, Alaska.

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TH AT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L Hoyt and Juff trnurek

Unscramble these six Jumbles one letter to each square,

that every row, column and3x3 box contains every digit from1 to 9 inclusively.

Areyou reaay Sorng to qult mie trale? Ro exouaes?

to form six ordinary words.

ROBERK Ougla Tnhune ConlenlAgency, LLC Ag Ridm Remnud.


Yes! Thls ls IL I'm dolhg lt for sure.


California-based Santa Catali-


na Island Co. The group, which owns



much of the commercial prop-

Now arrange the circled letlers

to form the surprise answer, as

suggested by the above cartoon. PRINT YOUR ANSWERIN THE CIRCLES BELOW

EH HX3. EHEX3, EH uH X X X 3




The Orange County Register

miles southwest of Los Angeles, is experiencing a big boom in tourism, coinciding with a transformation led by Irvine,



By Hannah Madans C atalina I sland, j ust



Tourismoperator spearheading Catalina Islandattractions boom

erty on the island — including hotels, restaurants and retail areas — has been adding new attractions for the past few years in the hope of drawing greaternumbers ofvisitors.

Mark Rightmire /The Orange County Register

Eight years ago, 545,102 An aerial view of the Avalon Casino and Avalon Bay on Catalina people visited Catalina Island Island. by boat, and 250,744 arrived in


cruise ships. Last year, those

Sunday, June 28, 2015

Destructive criticism By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency C)

A letter to the ACBL's magazine "constructive s uggested tha t criticism" right at the table is helpful and desirable. Replies poured in, including one from me. In my view, the practice is misguided for many reasons: — Accuracy: At-the-table analysis is treacherous. I can't count the times I took a dim view of my partner's action, only to conclude after sober reflection that it was above reproach. — Objectivity: People are more apt to criticize an action that doesn't work. Analysis should be saved for a dispassionate setting after the game. — Focus: Players must concentrate on every deal. They can't if they're dwelling on one they just played. At today's six spades, South ruffed the first heart high in dummy, led a trump to his eight, ruffed a heart high and drew trumps. He then tried to run the clubs. With a 3-3 or 4-2 break, South would have had 12 tricks. As it was, he was down one. North offered a kind and helpful remark: "Surelyyou could have made that contract somehow." They played the next deal,and South erred on defense: He was still thinking about how he could have made six spades. The winning play was difficult. At Trick Two dummy must lead a low

diamond, setting up a squeeze. If West wins and returns a trump, South wins in his hand, ruffs a heart high, takes the ace of diamonds and draws trumps. The last trump squeezes East in the minor suits. " Constructive criticism" at t h e table is usually an exercise in selfjustification. Be willing to refrain. West dealer Both sides vulnerable



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Dave Stevenson, SCICo's

spa; and five consecutive zip lines that start high in the hills

which "stretches the season out n beyond the normal Me-

will be turned into four to six

can be divided into two sec-

growth since 2001, when he

near the city of Avalon and

soar through Descanso Canyon before ending atthebeach two hours later.

Santa Catalina Island Co. owns multiple hotels on the island, including three in Avalon. It also runs numerous restau-

additional bedrooms. morial Day-to-Labor Day time Rental properties perrod. The dub, which opened in Strege said Catalina VaJanuary, has a ballroom that cation Rentals has also seen

tions and fits 150to 200 people. bought the company. It also has a terrace overlookFor seven years rents had ing the ocean and an outdoor

stagnated, but in the last two

rants and tourist attractions, and owns virtually all tour-


ist-related enterprises in Catali-


years they have risen, he said. The group now sees about

na's resort town of Two Harbor. Its hotel occupancy rates

routinely has guests who want been a big part of SCICo's ef- to come back and experience

are now up 18.8 percent, and fort to attract more visitors. Catalina's new amenities. R nWe all realize that all boats revenue from visitors is up Our guests expect somemore than $1 million, or 12.4 thing similar to what they can rise when the tide rises," he percent, since the renovations get in a town," said Herrel, the said of the changes implementstarted in 2009. head of SCICo.nWe're tryingto ed by SCICo. There is also a smattering of reposition some of the restauother tourism operators on the rants so there are multiple plac- The future island, including Catalina Ad- es to have an experience." SCICo has more big plans venture Tours and hotels such Matthew Alleshouse, who on the horizon. Herrel is lookas the Catalina Island Seacrest started in July as the execu- ing to add activities — similar Inn and the Catalina Lodge. tive chef of all the company's to the zip line — that are not But SCICo is the island's restaurants, is focusing on centered around the beach. largest. It "owns a lot on the fresh products and favorite nWe're looking at what peoisland. They are a very big island items such as seafood, ple want to do in October verplayer within the Avalon com- burgers, wings, ahi tuna sal- sus July. We're looking at what munity and Catalina Island," ads and fish sandwiches. we can add that will bring "The food is driven from a more people over," he said. said Donna Harris, director of marketing at the Catalina Is- local standpoint. We do a lot of Herrel wants to energize the land Chamber of Commerce 8c sustainable products. We work casino building to include movVisitors Bureau. with a lot of farmers," he said. ies and a film on the island's The company was foundAlleshouse is also helming history, and add an aerial aded by William, Joseph and "Catalina's only made-from- venture park where people can Hancock Banning, the sons scratchice cream parlor, "Des- dimb on ropes between trees of Phineas Banning — wide- canso Fresh. But not all of the and acrossthe canyon. ly known as the father of the icecream flavors are the ones There is also a winery on the Port of Los Angeles — in 1891. you remember from growing island that the company wants William Wrigley Jr, who is Up. to open to the public. RWe've developed quite a best known for chewing gum And SCICo hopes to add a brands that include Juicy Fruit few 21 and up ice creams," he large, resort-style pool to the and Doublemint — and for said. Some even have 30 per- island, flanked by a gym and owning the Chicago Cubs from cent alcohol content. ocean views. But Herrel said 1921 until his death 11 years A scoop of ice cream will he would not build it until a later — bought a controlling in- run you $3.75 and a 16-ounce new water source was found terest in SCICo in 1919. milkshake will cost $6.50. on the island — though he alWrigley spent millions of One signature flavor is Buf- ready has the required water dollars renovating the island, falo Milk, named after the allocation. adding public utilities, a hotel, island's famous Buffalo Milk He wants to expand the island's desalination plant, and extensive landscaping and cocktail. the iconic Catalina Casino, The drink, a coffee banana also thinks there is more unto create an attractive tourist milkshake with a kick, can derground water to be found destination. be enjoyed on the beach since from wells. RWe're optimisToday's modern iteration of Catalina has one of the only tic that in a year we will have the company that Wrigley cre- public beaches in California additional water sources," he ated is once again building up where you can drink legally, sald. the island. It has already spent Stevenson said. $55 million on projects, and The company also created Drought it plans to spend at least $55 what Stevenson calls an nuber Herrel said the company is million more on other ones, in- kitchen," which can h andle currently using half the water cluding more island activities big banquets, weddings and it used in 2012 and 2013, desuch as an aerial adventure c orporate retreats, as w e l l spite a 30 percent increase in park, according to SCICo chief as food production for some business, saving roughly 4.5 executive Randy Herrel. other Catalina bakeries and million gallons a year. restaurants. Restaurants cook with jugs Spa of water. Hotels send laundry


Catalina, which opened on Nov. 14.

Hotel, The Inn on Mt. Ada and Hotel Atwater. Mt. Ada is "uber lux,n Pavilion is a beach boutique hotel and Atwater is a value hotel,

Herrel said he plans to take

vilion. Renovations there are

ber tobe closerto 70 overthe

already underway.



zlers on the island, but SCICo

course with non-potable water.

son to as much as $950 at peak

S eward expects that n u m-

©2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC.

Dishwashers are currently one of the biggest water guz-

It uses smart water and drip

irrigation systems for landscaping, and irrigates the golf

the SCICo property. travel times, said Roberto PeriThe spa's nine treatment co,generalmanager of hotels Employee andhousing woes rooms — including four mas- for the company. With its island tourist trade sage rooms, a couple's room In the summer, occupancy booming,the company has and two waxing and skin- is at 95 percent, and during run into problems recruitcare rooms — are named af- the winter it is 75 percent to 80 ing enough employees and ter geographic places on the percent full. Before the SCICo employee housing. Herrel island such as E l E n canto. started the renovations, Perico said the company would preThe spa also has a cafe, pool, said, the hotel was only at 70 fer to hire islanders, but has "nearly exhausted the island courtyard, yoga studio, sauna, percent capacity.



have installed water-efficient showerheads and faucets.

across the country, operates



re-use sheets and towels, and

has plans to use jugs of water for washing dishes too.



to the mainland, ask guests to

offeran experience.You can't get one like this anywhere Stevenson said. else," said spa manager Ashley The Pavilion, which is in the Seward. American Leisure, center of town, has rooms that which manages many spas vary from $155 in the off-sea-



6,000 reservations a year and

Food and restaurants have

and more. the roughly 100-room Atwater So far, the spa is receiving hotel "apart and reposition" around 40 guests a day, but it to make it similar to the Pa-


The six-bedroom hotel is so

popular that it gets completely booked an entire year in

beach club; a new luxurious

steam room, lockers,a shop


tel was originally the Wrigley family's single family home. The University of Southern California owns the property, but SCICo began operating it six months ago.

vice president of sales and marketing, said the new Des- advance. canso Beach Club will attract Stevenson said a second additional visitors and cor- building on t h e p r operty, porate retreats to the island, which was once staff quarters,

sort-style spa on the island. We



Beach club

The growth trend has continued into this year. Some of the additions bringing in new guests include: remodeled hotels; a fancy new

"It's the first and only re-




and other changes made by cording to the Catalina Cham- SCICo have "really made this ber of Commerce. The cham- a positive for my business and ber did not have numbers for the island as a whole." private vessels and helicopter

biggest, changes to the island SCICo has three hotels in was the addition of Island Spa the city of Avalon: the Pavilion

37 38



56 60

36 42 4 3


rental properties, said the spa

One of the most recent, and




52 53





16 I7


23 27

91 Bradley handbags 92 Sch. level 94 Sitcom sewer worker 98 As an option 99 Complimentary words from a bartender

ee sqUId 101 GSIInline ee First nameIn 103 Munch lexicography 105 CrIed oUI, as In 70 Govt. securIty pain 72 Shotgun caller I oe Attends 73 Two-handed, I07 Not leamed perhaps 108 Varsity athlete's 74 Try a newline, honor Say 110 Poetrycontests 75 Like Vassar II2 PUI aside since I gee I I4 Palindromicpop 7e Scratched(cut) gfOUP 80 Binoculars Ussr I I5 Lowly worker et Flats, Inthe 117 [Just like Ihat!] U.s. 118 Carving tool e2 Homerunpace 120 Show elation 83 Video game 123 Supposed involving abduction breaking and vehicle placing blocks I24 Whole bunch 85 Cash box 125 Stevens of e7 Massage Alaska deeply 12e nvo Ie 88 Mark abovea Spanish lover's n eee me!e note words


e7 Chinese-born poker star Johnny eg Curved fastener 7I Show about sorry predators? 8 1 8 2 77 Sink hole 78 One cf three 90 squares 79 Modern reading 96 8I Place Io check your balance IOO 84 StOP by

weapon, possibly 95 Good namefor a Whirlpool spokesman? ge Buff


12 Et

numbers had risen to 675,776 and 255,958 respectively, ac-

Kevin Strege, owner of Catalina V acation R entals, which manages 185 to 190

The Santa Catalina Island


The company has added 36 full-time and 100 seasonal employees in the past three years, and it is struggling to find places on the island for them to stay so they do not have to

Company also sees room for commute byboat. "Success creates new chalimprovement to Catalina's historic Inn on Mt. Ada. The ho-

lenges,n Herrel said.




Trum comments sever ties wit Univision TV SPOTLIGHT ByFrazier Moore

Both cohosts of the Uni-

er cohost, had strong words

Mas telecast also pulled out

for Trump: "It's a shame that such an important institution

on Thursday. NBC is scheduled to go for-

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Univision

as Miss USA is now in t he

coverage, as it has done since

hands of a clown." Ricky Martin also took to


Twitter to blast Trump.

Trump said Univision is submitting to pressure from Mexican leaders to punish


ward with its own pageant

is dropping the Miss USA pageant and says it will cut all business ties with Donald Trump in a spiraling controversy over comments the

"A lot of hatred and ignorance in his heart," he

Republican presidential candidate made recently about Mexican immigrants. The company said Thursday it would pull the plug on its Spanish-language coverage of the pageant July 12 by

him for positions he voices as

the United States in t r ade and killing the United States

"The only thing I could do as a person, not only as an

its UniMas network. It also has severed its business re-

at the border," Trump said. "Univision is totally laying down forthe Mexican gov-

artist, but as a Latino that I am, was to cancel my show

lationship with the Miss Universe Organization, which produces the Miss USA pageant, due to what it called " insulting

a candidate on the campaign

On Wednesday,Colombian singer J Balvin canceled

trail. "They don't want me say-

was to have aired on both

ing that Mexico is killing

UniMas' and NBC's telecasts.

a planned performance that

immediately," he told the AP on Thursday.

ernment. . .. They want t o

r e m a rk s a b o u t

Mexican immigrants" by Trump, a part owner of Miss

silence Donald Trump. And

Miss California USA Na-

Donald Trump can't be si-

tasha Martinez was asked

lenced.... I have great respect for Mexico and I love

about T r u mp's c o m ments during an interview Thurs-

p e ople, b u t

day on Los Angeles TV sta-


my loyalty is to the United

During hi s p r esidential campaign kickoff s peech last week, Trump portrayed immigrants from M e xico as "bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, they're rapists, and some, I assume, are good people." He also called for building a wall along the

States." Univision declined to com-

t ion KCAL a n d s ai d t h ey w ere "a l i ttle bit t o ugh t o h ear. But I k n o w t hat t h i s

ment on Trump's remarks.

opportunity for me as Miss

In severing her ties with the show, Puerto Rican ac-

C alifornia U SA ,

t he M e x ican

Jeff Bottari /The Associated Press

Donald Trump, left, and Miss Connecticut USA Erin Brady pose onstage after Brady won the 2013 Miss USA pageant in Las Vegss. Univision says it is dropping the Miss USA Pageant and says it will

and n ow

competing for Miss USA, is tress Roselyn Sanchez, one a great bridge to kind of repcut all business ties with Donald Trumpover comments he made of the t w o c o h osts, cited resent my community and let Trump's comments. about Mexican immigrants. the world know that I am a "Since I heard Trump's proud Latino-American." southern border of the U.S. speech, as a Latina I felt a This year's UniMas teleThe remarks drew condem- people or government, add- ues and the important role lump in my stomach. 'It's got cast would have been the nation f r o m t h e M e x i can ing that Univision would be Mexican immigrants and to be a joke,' I thought," the first in a f i ve-year contract government as "biased and defaulting on its contract if M exican-Americans h a v e star of th e L i f etime series that Trump said "has no terabsurd." it doesn't air the pageant and had and will continue to have " Devious Maids" t old T h e mination rights." Univision's In an interview Thursday, he would take legal action. in building the future of our Associated Press. wholly owned Spanish-lan"At Univision, we see first- country," said the New YorkTrump said his criticism was Also on Thursday, Chil- guage UniMas n e twork, directed against U.S. poli- hand the work ethic, love for based Univision Communi- ean actor-producer Cristian founded in 2013, is available cymakers, not the Mexican family, strong religious val- cations Inc. de la Fuente, the show's oth- in 70 million U.S. homes.

Dau ter es ises Da 'sc oices

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may bean additional fee for3-Oand IMAXmovies • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby:My father is expecting

emotional support he can get in the

the people involved may have wanted to be sure you were aware of Ellen's intentions before you disposed

future. If you opt not to attend, it may this child is expected to be a son. His drive a wedge between you and of the items. fiancee is 11 years my junior — 33 your father, so I'm voting with your Before distributing any of your years younger than my father. husband. Go with your siblings, be mother-in-law's effects, this is someI recently started a family and pleasant and leave your funky atti- thing you should first discuss with have two children untude athome, because her lawyer. der the age of 2. For if you don't, the perDear Abby:As a young adult in various reasons, I am son you will be isolat- my early 20s, I've been experiencDFP,R fed up with pl'aying ingis yourself. ing some pretty big changes in my ABBY nice regarding my Dear Abby: What life, including (after some major refather's relationships is it with people? My search and internal debate) the deciand ir r esponsible mother-in-law, "El- sion to convert to a different religion. len," passed away recently. Even However, something is preventing behavior. They are having a baby shower before her viewing a neighbor in- me from following through: I have forthe expectantparents, and I don't formed us — through Ellen's attor- an anxiety disorder that makes bewant to attend. My husband thinks ney — that Ellen had given her a ing in new situations and places I'm his seventh child with his current

"fiancee." I am the oldest of six girls;

I am wrong because I can't muster

wicker patio set that the neighbor

up the spirit that a baby shower is hadn't taken, but had told Ellen to supposed to evoke. I think I'm being use as long as she wanted. Then at smart for not bringing my funky at- the church, before the funeral sertitude. Should I attend? vice, another friendtoldus Ellenhad — Oldest Child intended to donate some used items Dear Oldest: I don't know how to a charity, implyingthat we are obyour siblings feel about this impend- ligated to do the same. Don't people have manners any ing birth, but try to remember that showers are intended to celebrate longer'? the new life that's coming into the —Offended in Ohio world. This isn't about whether you Dear Offended:Your letter illusapprove of your father's behavior trates why it is so important for evor his choice of women. If he is as eryone to put their wishes in writing irresponsible as you say, that poor before departing. While I agreewith little boy will need all the help and you that the timing was insensitive,

unfamiliar with extremely daunt-

ing. I'm not having second thoughts aboutmy choiceby any means. Iam just at a loss about where I should

start and what I need to do. Any advice is welcomed.



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— Anxious Convert in Oklahoma

Dear Anxious:Visit the church, temple or mosque you wish to join and share your concerns with the

priest, ~ er , r abbi or imam. If you do, that person can see you are introduced around and ease your

wayinto the religious community. — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, JUNE 28, 2015:This yearyou are quite content with your life. However, you need to realize that change is inevitable. Allow yourself to go with the flow, and try not to get upset about what could happen. Be present in the here and now. If you are single, you tend to exude acertain magic that attracts others, and it will be intensified this 8tsrs showfhs kinff year. A love affair of ffsy yoo'I hsvs to remember is ** * * * D ynamic likely to develop. If ** * * Positive yo u are attached,

*** Average ** So-so

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

likely to vary. Some of you will employ greater organizational skills, whereas others might need to ask for help more often. Tonight: Pace yourself.

CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * * Y our delightful imagination draws others toward you, and it makes

you morememorable to aloved one. Don't hesitate to express your inner child.

y o u seem to be Trynotto spend money aseasilyasyou more in the groove

* Difficult

of relating than you have been in a while. Delight your significant other with a special trip or a long-desired item. SAGITTARIUS agitates you with his or her need forchange.

ARIES (Msrch21-April 19) ** * * The wise Ram will defer to others as plans start to develop. You could be uncomfortable with a question that involves a friend or parent. Express your humor and creativity, and you'll pass by an obstacle with ease. Tonight: Try something new.

TAURUS (April 20-Msy20)

** * * Others let you know what they expect from you. Whether plans are set or are just being made, the situation remains the same: The person with you wants to be leader of the gang. Give him or her that pleasure. A personal matter might keep you close to home. Tonight: Order in.

typically do. Tonight: Get a head start on tomorrow.

LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * Know what is expected of you. A loved one could come forward and share more of him- or herself with you. You are a very social sign, but you also enjoy staying close to home. Be acouch potato, curl up with the family pet and make this day yours. Tonight: In bed early.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * Catch up on a friend's gossip — even if you don't want to, you might not have a choice. Get together with a lovedone forbrunchand m aybea m ovie. Visiting seems to be the theme of the day. Trust your intuition, and you will land well. Tonight: Stay on top of things.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) *** Be aware of thepros andconsof a major purchase. You might find this item to be necessary for promoting your busi-

GEMINI (May 21-June 20)

ness. Beforeyousign any papers, make

** * Your plate is always full, and today will be no different. The manner in which you handl e overwhelming demands is

sure that your opinion of this expenditure is valid; you don't want to spend unnecessarily. Tonight: Visit with an older friend.

** * * * You might be more determined and less flexible than you realize. You want what you want, but so do others. Try being less tenacious once in a while, and go along with others' ideas. So many requestsheadyourway.Tonight:Make

plans for anescape. SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * You have the ability to let go of problems easily. Acting in this manner will allow you to take a break from the chaos around you. Invite a dear friend to a baseball game or some other mutually enjoyed activity. Tonight: Celebrate good times!

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19) ** * Go along with someone else's decision. You could find thatyour ability to persuadeothersto makechangesemerges. As a result, people will find you more intriguing than ever. A loved one might express his or her delight in a big way. Tonight: Listen to news carefully.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * You will want to consider an option more carefully. Someone's invitation could be intriguing, but you might not understand what this person really wants from you. Take a risk and find out. Your sense of humor will come out regardless. Tonight: Till the wee hours.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * Your romantic nature will prevent a loved one from losing interest in you. Sometimes acting on wild ideas only adds to the moment. You might have too many obligations to really free yourself up. Work on changing that. Tonight: Get a head start on tomorrow. © King Features Syndicate


TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports 6p.m.onCNN, Movie:"Glen Campbell: I'll Be Me" —Beloved singer and songwriter Glen Campbell stunned fans in 2011 by revealing that he had Alzheimer's disease, but was about to do a final tour. He trumped that courageous act, however, by allowing a film crew to followthat tour of151 soldout shows, capturing footage that both celebrated his talent and poignantly revealed his faltering powers as the disease relentlessly progressed. This Oscar-nominated documentary is the result, something that Campbell and his family hope will help to reduce the stigma of Alzheimer's. 8 p.m. on 2, 9, "Celebrity Family Feud" —In the first of two contests in this new episode, football rivalries come off the field and onto the "Feud" as AFC and NFC players — including Antonio Brown and Vernon Davis — vie to guess most-given responses.Then,such "Dancing with the Stars" pros as Karina Smirnoff compete against veterans of "The Bachelor" and "The

Bachelorette," spousesSean Lowe and Catherine Giudici among them. The winnings go to charities. Steve Harvey is the host. 9 p.m. on AMC, "Humans"Adapted from an award-winning Swedish TV series, this new British-U.S. sci-fi drama is set in suburban London of some "parallel present," where the latest hot trend in gadgets is the Synth, a highly developed, artificially intelligent servant or companion who eerily resembles its human counterpart. William Hurt stars as a widowed and aging scientist who can't bring himself to trade in Ddi (Will Tudor), his own outdated Synth, for an upgraded new model. Katherine Parkinson and Rebecca Front also star. 10:31 p.m. on HBO,"The Brink" — The new episode "HalfCocked" finds Walter (Tim Robbins) urgently arguing against air strikes planned by President Navarro and Defense Secretary Grey (Esai Morales, Geoff Pierson) against Pakistan, warning that such a military response could unleash a world war. While Walter and Kendra (Maribeth

Monroe) pursue a diplomatic

resolution, Alex (Jack Black) is arrested by Gen. Zaman's (Iqbal Theba) thugs and taken to an undisclosed location for interrogation. Pablo Schreiber and Eric Ladin also star. © Zap2it

rfcr, tu,omo -' " Palomo, a 3-yearold Short Coat Chihuahua iii, is a little unsure ® i of how to handle ~ $ li f eattheshelter. He needs some basic obedienceand house-training, but in his short timehere hasalready shown promise. He enjoys other small dogs, butbigger dogsmaytake some getting used to. He is waiting for his forever lap to comeand find him, so if youmight betheone, come in! Photos, video at brightsideanimals.orgiadoptable-dogs.

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Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

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QUESTION: I would like to have a brea t augmentation. What is the recovery time and what precautions should I take?

QUESTION: From an Ayurvedic perspective, how do I stay balanced during the summer months?

ANswER: Timing to return to specific

ANSWER: Summer is the season of P i t ta.

The qualities of Pitta are hot, sharp, moist, and oily. In Ayurveda, the main function of Pitta is to transform, metabolize, and digest Sally Champa everything we take in — food, emotions, sensory impressions, etc. When you are out of balance, things to notice are more irritability and frustration, outbursts of anger, diarrhea, acid reflux, heartburn, rashes on the skin, excessive body heat, and acne. Simple things you can do to pacify Pitta will help you enjoy summer and protect you from the excess heat so as not to create an imbalance in the mind and body. Eat foods that cool down Pitta such as sweet, bitter, and astringent

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t ypes o f e x e rcise w il l v a r y f r o m one patient t o a n o t her. G enerally, Adam P Angeles, Board Certified f d PlasticSurgeon


suggest that p a tients gradually

ease back

i n t o s t r enuous aerobic

eXerCiSe 4 tO 6 WeekS pOStOperatiVely, a ssuming t h a t th e y are doi n g well and t hat t h ere have been no c o m plications.

Lower body e x ercise can generally be resumed 2 weeks postoperatively. You should consult with a board-certified plastic surgeon for specific advice.


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431 NE Revere ¹200 • Bend, OR 97701 541-749-2282 www.bendprs.com • info©bendprs.com

QUEsTIoN: What is Oncology Esthetics?

QUESTION: What areas can be treated with

CoolSculpting? ANswER:CoolSculpting is FDA approved in the United States to treat the abdomen, hips and love

handles, muffin top region, and thighs. Upper arms are also treated. DualSculpting, treating two areas simultaneously with CoolSculpting, is now available at The Leffel Center. Dr. Leffel is successfully using DualSculpting to freeze twice Dr. LindaJ. the fat in half the time. Please join us at our next Leffel Cool N i ght Out for complimentary consultations with Board-Certified Plastic Surgeon Dr. Linda Leffel. DualSculpting successfully treats twice the fat in half the time. The procedure is FDA cleared, safe, and effective, with permanent results. CoolSculpting uses controlled cooling and freezing to permanently destroy unwanted fat cells without surgery or downtime. Over I million CoolSculpting treatments have been safely performed worldwide. If you are considering CoolSculpting, please be evaluated by a board-certified plastic surgeon or a surgeon who has completed a residency in cosmetic surgery and body contouring. Before any office procedure, you should have a consultation and exam by the treating physician to thoroughly assess your general health and if you are a candidate for the procedure. CoolSculpting is a medical treatment and should be performed in a doctor's office. Don't settle for anyone but a plastic surgeon for CoolSculpting for the best results. For more information or questions, please call our office at 541-388-3006 or visit www.LeffelCenter.com. CoolNight Out


Dr. Linda J. Leffel, MD Bo a rd-Certified Plastic Surgeon 1715 SWChandler Ave. ¹100 Bend, OR97702 541-388-3006 www.leffelcenter.com

QUEsTIoN: I found a lump in my breast? What do Ido?

ANswvR: If you find a lump in your breast, contact your primary care physician or OB/GYN, who will order tests such as a mammogram, an ultrasound, or a biopsy. When the results are received, the course Jana of treatment is discussed and you may be M D, FACS referred to a surgeon. You should choose a physician specializing in breast care, who can educate you on the many options and treatments available to you. If you have breast cancer, you have a choice in the specialists you see. The treatment of breast cancer is advancing and changing continuously, so choose physicians who are well educated, interested in breast cancer, and compassionate to your individual situation.

Ideally your surgeon will develop a treatment plan in conjunction with the St. Charles Breast Cancer Center and you. You should thoroughly understand your options before proceeding with definitive treatment. YOUR HEALTH • YOUR CHOICE • OUR EXPERTISE Jana M. VanAmburg MD, FACS Member ofthe American So ciety ofBreastSurgeons

J ana M . V a n A m b u r g , M D , F A C S V anAm b ur g S u r g e r y C a r e

• S urg e r y


A dam P. A n g e l e s , M . D .

r C ar e t s

2275 NE DoctorsDr., Bend, OR97701 541-323-2790 Offices inBend & Redmond wwwsvanamburgsurgery.com

ANswER:Cancer treatments can lead to nu m e rous skin related side effects like extremely dry skin, itching, dark blotchy spots, sunlight sensitivity, rashes, burning and acne. Oncology Esthetics can provide relief by easing skin reactions, improving skin appearance Ik texture and restoring a s e n s e o f s e 1 f c o n fi d n ece. We u s e n HoI GIE organic products and effective, yet gentle treatments along with gentle massage to make this an ultimate escape from reality, only to return with better looking skin.



We have products that are gentle on the skin while you are having reactions. I recommend prepping your skin before cancer treatment by making it healthy to start. Hydrating the skin before cancer treatment begins will not only start you off on the right foot, but you may experience less side effects during and after treatment. Oncology facials are amended to take into account if someone has had lymph nodes removed, has neuropathy, has a port, has had recent surgeries, is on chemo or radiation or has special needs. If you have had lymph nodes removed, you should seek out skin care and massage therapists that are oncology certified so that your changes of getting lymphedema are less. When massage techniques are performed, lymph is moved around and when you don't have lymph nodes in the area, the lymph gets suck. This can cause extreme swelling that is painful and unsightly and there is no cure for it. Finding a properly educated professional is essential.


Revive Skin Services, IIC 2100 NE Neff Rd ¹B • Bend 541-410-2697 www.reviveskinservices.com

QUEsTION: The older I get, the smaller my mouth seems to be (although my husband

would disagree!) I am considering having fillersinjected to enhance my lips. I understand it is not a long-term solution. Is permanentmakeup a good alternative? ANswER: Permanent makeup is an excellent alternative to enhance our li ps Susan Gruber, c niti stp „ l and also make them look fuller. Lip liner or full lip color can reshape your lips. Lip line alone, coupled with your lipstick or gloss, will keep your color from bleeding into the surrounding skin. It can even diminish the appearance of age lines around your lips. Full lip color eliminates the chore of always applying lipstick, especially after eating or kissing! Just like cosmetic stores, multiple colors are available, from subtle to dramatic. The results will far outweigh fillers.

Call today for a FREE consultation... Y ou will wonder why you waited so long!

P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street • Bend 541-383-3387 www.permanentmakeupbysusan.com

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in the following


Dentistry • Urology • Eye Care Plastic Surgery • General and Specialty Surgery • Dermatology • Holistic Medicine Physical Therapy • Pain Management Chiropractic • Health & Beauty Send your questions to Ask a Health Professional The Bulletin

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Scoreboard, D2 T rack and field, D4 Sports in brief, D2 Golf, D5 MLB, D3 Tennis, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports





Elks use extras for 10th straight

U.S. stars take lead

Cadyn Grenier hit a bases-loaded single in the bottom of the11th

inning Saturday night to lift the Bend Elks to their

in earning

10th straight win, an 8-7 victory over Cowlitz at Vince GennaStadium. Patrick Flynn singled and advanced on awild pitch, Jered Gonzales was intentionally walked and Louis Wolf walked to load the bases for Grenier. The Elks (17-3) led 6-4 after six innings before the BlackBears (8-9) took a 7-6 lead in the eighth on atwo-run Ryan Aguilar single. Patrick Flynn singled home the tying run in the bottom of the ninth. Flynn homered for the fifth time in six games, a two-run shot in the fifth, and Louis Wolf also had a two-run home run in

back trust By Kelley McMillan New York Times News Service

GENEVA — In the wake

of the Lance Armstrong doping scandal, a new generation of American

. 4a: van

the Tour de

France, has made riding t • If


Bend's Harrison Pyatt (1-0) struck out one in

clean a ral-


lying cry. In doing so they Talansky ho p e to usher in a new era of U.S. cycling and restore

1/3 relief innings.

Flynn and Christian Cavaness eachhad three hits for the Elks, who go for their third consecutive WestCoast Leauge series sweep with at1:05 p.m. today.

the public's faith in their

sport. "This current generation of American cyclists,

we feel a responsibilityto

— Bulletin staff report

one another to do our jobs

dean, to race clean, to be outspoken proponents of anti-doping, and to achieve the best results we can and then use that as a platform



\ •

Seniors lead at Mirror Pond Two seniors are tied for the lead after the first day of the 62ndannual Mirror Pond Amateur at Bend Golf andCountry Club. But the youngsters are in hot pursuitnine are within four shots heading into today's final round. David Jacobsen (Waverly CC) andCharley Griswold (Crosswater Club), both playing in the Seniors Division, fired matching scores of 1-under-par 71 to share the first-round lead. Juniper Golf Course's Jared Lambert is a shot behind at evenpar, while Bend Golf andCountry Club's Jeff Ward is another shot back at 73. Tied at 2 over are Charlie Rice, Scott Holmberg, Tom Leogrande andMark Bowler. Josh Gordon, Corey Schmidt and Mark Garciaare notout of the hunt at 75.

The final groups are expected to teeoff about12:30 p.m. today. Spectators are welcome free of charge. — Bulletin staffiepoit


to show how far the move-

ment for clean cyding has come," said Talansky, 26, Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Erin Green, a professional triathlete from Boise, Idaho, runs to the finish of the Pacific Crest Long Course Triathlon on Saturday in Sunriver. Green wao the first female finisher, breaking a six-year winning streak by Mackenzie Madison, who finished second.

• Erin Green bestssix-time defending champion MackenzieMadison in women'srace

who finished 10th in the 2013 Tour de France but

was forced to pull out of last year's race because of in-

juries sustained in crashes during the opening week. SeeDoping/D4

Tour deFrance

By Victoria Jacobsen •The Bulletin

When:July4through July26

UNRIVER — Erin Green was already on her way to the start of the Pacific Crest long course


triathlon at Wickiup Reservoir early Saturday morning when she realized she had forgotten

something. The 33-year-old professional triathlete from Boise, Idaho, said she always races with her "computer," a Garmin monitor that tracks her heart rate and displays her splits, pace and other data. But the computer was sitting back in Bend, where she and her husband had spent the previous night, and she was going to have to race without it. See additional photos on The Bulletin's website: bonlibnllotin.com/sports

"As we were driving out here, I said, 'Oh, well, I forgot that — I guess I'm not using it.' And my husband said, 'Good!'" Green recalled. "He was like, 'You're going to do great!'And I was like, 'I need the numbers to tell me (how I'm doing)!'" But she did not need those numbers after all. Despite the minor equipment mix-up, Green was the first woman to finish the triathlon, completing the 1.2-mile swim, 58mile bike ride and 13.1-mile run in 4 hours, 40 minutes

Andrew Drobeck, of Misooula, Montana, runs to the finish on his

and 8 seconds, 4 minutes and

way to winning Pacific Crest Long CourseTriathlon.


41, from Portland, won the

enzie Madison, who had won the last six Pacific Crest half

in 4:14:17, while Beaverton's

Laura Wiley, 42, won the women's race in 4:58:36.



ironman triathlons. Andrew Drobeck, a

New leader inspiresnew attitude for Americans

OTTAWA, Ontario-

honors for the men in the half

rom the outside, Abby Wambach looked like a motivational genius. Just before her team took the field here Friday night for the second half of its quarterfinal against China

marathon, running 13.1 miles

at the Women's World Cup,

in 1:16:47.

Wambach stood in the center of a circle of her teammates, shouting — profane-

thon in 3:19:53, while Amber

Hertz-Tang, a 29-year-old from Madison, Wisconsin, was the first women's finisher in 3:44:17. Redmond resi-

dent Rob Russell, 37, took top while his wife, Trisha, 35, won the women's half marathon in 1:22:41. Jeff Hoppert,


Albert Hesse, a 16-year-old

from Idaho Falls, Idaho, was the first to finish the mara-

33-year-old from Missoula, Montana, was the men's winner, finishing in 4:13:52,


men's duathlon (58-mile bike ride and 13.1-mile run)

,I •

33 seconds ahead of Mack.1 'u

two of the United States'

Garderen top riders in

the fifth.


cyclists led by Andrew Talansky and Tejay van Garderen,

SeePacific Crest/D5

ly — that the United States

Cano injured dy warmupball ANAHEIM, Calif.

needed a goal in the first 10 minutes if it wanted to


ensure a victory. And with the snap of her fingers, six


Seattle Mariners star Robinson Canowas hit in the head bya stray ball while the Los Angeles Angels were warming up in between innings Saturday and left the gamebecauseof dizziness. Cano was taken to the clubhouse after being struckas the Angels' infield loosened upbefore the seventh inning. Cano had asizable welt near his left temple, and the Mariners' medical staff checked the second basemanfor a concussion. — The Associated Press

Odiorne finishes2ndat OregonAm

minutes later, the Ameri-

cans found the net. You could say that the situation unfolded the way

it does in the movies. But Wambach didn't score

Bulletin staff report

straight state

Odiorne was the medalist

and making every putt." Odiorne was three down

championship for Summit High School in May, and she made it Odiorne th ro ugh a week of qualifying and match play to get to the Oregon Amateur finals. "It was a rough day," Odiorne said. "I had never played

for the first two days of strokeplay qualifying, shooting 2 through the first 18 holes and under par for 36 holes to claim then, "I just got tired. We had the No. 1 seed. played four days in a row-

36 holes in one day until Friday, and then to turn around

Odiorne said. "But it was

for the tournament held at

Stoll from Beaverton, in a

the same course in August.

match that went 30 of a possible 36 holes.

and do it again today was very tiring, especially when it was

pretty difficult when I couldn't make any putts, wasn't hitting my irons well, and she was hitting everything to 10 feet

ALOHA — Bend's Madison

Odiorne made it through five straight days of golf, but she fell in the finals of the 106th

Oregon Women's Amateur Championship Saturday at The Reserve Vineyards and Golf Club. Odiorne lost 8 and 6 to the

defending champion, University of Arizona-bound Gigi

Odiorne won her fourth

so hot out."

She won four matches over

three days to reach the final against Stoll. "She and I have played together since we were 13, so I'm very familiar with her game,"

then the 36 holes on Friday-

and it just caught up with me."

the goal. Carli Lloyd did. And frankly, Lloyd doesn't seem the type to subscribe

to silver-screen sappiness. SeeWorld Cup/D4


Odiorne will compete next at a U.S. Women's Amateur

qualifier at Portland Golf Club in July in an attempt to qualify She will head to Washington

State on a golf scholarship in the fall.

Semifinal:Germany vs. U.S. When:4 p.m. Tuesday TV:Fox





TODAY Time TV/Radio United SportsCar Series, Watkins Glen 7 a.m. FS1 United SportsCar Championship, Watkins Glen 11 a.m. FS2 NASCAR,SprintCupSeries,Sonoma 350 noon FS1 AUTO RACIRG


PGA Tour,Travelers Championship U.S. SeniorOpenChampionship PGA Tour,Travelers Championship PGA Tour, Professional National Championship LPGA Tour ,NW ArkansasChampionship

1 0 a.m. 11 a.m. noon noon 2 p.m.

Go l f Fox CBS Golf Golf


MLB, NewYork Yankeesat Houston MLB, Seattle at LosAngeles Angels MLB, ChicagoCubsat St. Louis SOCCER MLS, NewYork RedBullsat New York City MLS, Seattle at Portland

1 1 a.m. ML B 12:30 p.m. Root 5 p.m. E S PN 1:30 p.m. ESPN 4 p.m. FS1


MLB, Texasat Baltimore

4 p.m.



PGATour, Professional NationalChampionship

12:30 p.m. Golf


Wimbledon, early round

4 a.m.


Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.


OregonHigh School Equestrian Teams 2015 StateChampionships Pacific CrestWeekendSports Festival At Redmond at Sunriver Friday's Results Men's half marathon(13.1-mile run) (Top 3,other Central District placers) Dressage— 1, EgieChandler, 318.5. 2, Mikayla 1, Rob Russell,37, Redm ond,1:16:47. 2, KitKingPinneg, EaglePoint, 306. 3, MaisieRowely, Canby, stad,23,Bend,1:19:53.3, DaveHarkin,45, WestLinn, 1;21;08. 4,KellyMackay,29, Burien,Wash.,1;25;23. 298. Also:5,ShyanneBighaus,Bend,283;12, Lauren 5, JasonNadeau, 24, Botheg, Wash., 1:25:31. 6,Ryan Curl, TrinityLutheran,262.5. Break-away Roping— 1, Sarah Larson, Amity, Ness, 40,Bend,1:25:39.7,MikeGrimshaw,50,Van14.01, 2caught. 2, Mitchell Thompson, Yamhig-Carlcouver, Wash.,1:29:25. 8, Charles Herche,28, Seatle, 24,2 caught.3,DakotaThompson,Yam1:29:57. 9, TJ. Paskew ich, 42, Bend,1:30:37. 10, ton,32. hill-Carlton,2.689, 1 caught.Also: 9, EmilyArrant, ScottRauch,29,Springfield,1:30:47. Ridgeview, 7.39,1 caught. Women'shalf marathon(13.1-mile run) Steer Daubing—1, Kayla Wright, Sandy,5.647, 1, TrishaDrobeck,35, Missoula, Mont., 1:22:41. ht .2,Blain Wheeler,Scappoose,5.662,2 2, JenniferSeibel,41,WestLinn, 1:29:28. 3, Karyn 2 caug .3,ChetGeddes,Mapleton,6.4,2caught.Also: Woods,32,Bend,1:30:40. 4, HayleyNey,24, Port- caught land,1:3421. 5,JanegeRalph,33, GoldHil,1:3443. 11, RileighBaker,Ridgeview, 13.21, 2 caught; 20, Emily Arrant,Ridgeview,2.86, 1caught; 26, Madison 6, HeatherSlind, 41, Longview,Wa sh., 1:34:59. 7, Kelly Chang,41, Portland, 1:35:00.8, AmyMarr, 36, Ligesve,Bend,5853,1caught. Portland,1:36:17. 9, SarahAnderson, 32, Seattle, WorhingPairs—1,Sandy(Alexsis Metzger, Kayla Wright),197.2, Amity (MonicaEichler, SarahLar1:37 09.10,Ellen Kramer, 40,Bend,1:37 47. Men's marathon(26.2-mile run) son), 195.3, SalemAcademy (Abigail Hurley,Alexis 1, AlbertHesse,16,IdahoFals, Idaho,3;19;53. 2, Ward),177.Also;4, Pendleton(Mallory Walters, Eliza NicholasFry,29,Missoula, Mont., 3:25:25.3, Steve Wagner),174;5, Trinity Lutheran(LaurenCurl, LauWalters,35,Beaverton, 3:27:05.4, QuinnPlant, 41, ren Walley),173;17,Summit (AdrienneYenne, Kelli Yakima,Wash., 3:30;49.5, Chris Kratochvil, 35,Port- Nicholson),155. land,3:38:54.6,RickJohnson,52,McKinney,Tex., Working Rancher— 1, MonicaEichler, Amity, 3:39:04. 7,JasonFigura, 32, Pittsburgh,3:41:14.8, 173. 2,KaylaWright, Sandy,172.3, CammiBenson, KongTan,41,Rosemead,Calif.,3:42:54.9,Jeremy Sisters, 165.Also: 5, LindseyLievallen, Pendleton, Johnson,36, LaPine, 3:43:23. 10,MarkSalvador, 34, 160; 17,Emily Arrant, Ridgeview,142. Austin.Tex.,3:43:38. Western Homem anship — 1, Madelen Dewar, Women'sMarathon(26.2-mile run) Cascade,207. 2, MonicaEichler, Amity, 204.3, Alli i Benson, 1, Amber Herlz-Tang,29, Madison, Wisc.,3:44;17. Sloop,WestLinn, 203.Also:5 (tie), Camm 2, EvaMartushev,42, Portland,3:50:48. 3, Kristina Sisters, 193; 17(tie), ElizaWagner, Pendleton, 161, and Jayci e Hayn es, Tri n i t y Lutheran, 161; 19(tie), Scheunem an, 38,Jacksonvile, 3:58:16. 4, Abigail Mils, Ridgeview,157. Boone, 30, KlamathFalls, 4:04:01. 5, Mary-Ann Hannah TeamPenning — 1, Molaga, 3 pens, 8 cows, Waldinger,41,Boise,Idaho, 4:07:01.6, JennyRussell, 39,ColoradoSprings, Colo.,41018. 7, Stepha- 187.47. 2, Vernonia, 3 pens, 8 cows,208.26. 3, Bend (ShyanneBighaus, Kaitlin Cam pbell, Madison nie Galluzzo,22,Tigard, 4:11:25.8, SarahWood, 31, Ontario, 4:13:40. 9,JaynaLower, 34, Cottonwood, Ligesve). 3pens, 8 cows,239.19. Also: 10,Trinity Lutheran(Lauren Curl, JaycieHaynes, LaurenWagey), Calif., 4:16:29.10, LeahVogt, 38,Denver,4:20:25. Men's Endurance Duathlon 2 pens,6cows,164.55. (BB-mile bike ride, 13.1-mile run) 1, Jeff Hoppert,41,Portland, 4:14:17.2, Michael GOLF

TENNIS IStomin getS firSt Win at Nottingham OPen — Denis Istomin of Uzbekistan beat SamQuerrey of the United States 7-6 (1 j, 7-6 (6j in the final of the grass-court Nottingham Open inEngland to win his first ATP title on Saturday. TheNo.92-ranked Istomin dropped to his knees with a screamafter winning his first title match in a battle of big servers at the Wimbledon warm-up tournament.

Bencic WinSEastdourne final fOr1st WTA title — Swiss teenager Belinda Bencic wonher first title by beating Agnieszka Radwanska 6-4, 4-6, 6-0 in the Eastbourne final on Saturday in England, enhancing her burgeoning reputation ahead ofWimbledon. The 18-year-old Bencic won ongrass in windy conditions on the south coast to deny the ninth-seededRadwanska asecond title at Eastbourne, after 2008.

OLYMPICS RuSSia failS to qualify far WOmen'ShOOPSat OlymPiCS

— For the first time since boycotting the1984 Olympics, Russia won't have awomen's basketball team in the Olympics. Russia finished in sixth place at theEuroBasket tournament Saturday in Budapest, losing to Turkey in overtime 68-66. Thewinner of the tournament gets anautomatic bid to the 2016 Rio Olympics. The next four teams receiving bids to a last-chanceOlympic qualifying tournament next year. TheRussians are the only other team besides the United States to win a gold medal in women's basketball at the Olympics. The former Soviet Union wonthe first two medals in1976 and1980 before boycotting the1984 games in LosAngeles. TheUnified team won in 1992. TheAmericans havewon every gold since, including the 2012 London Games — where Russia finished fourth.

COLLEGE Utah State athleteS Weren't Wearing SeatheltS —The Utah State athletes injured in a crash apparently were not wearing seatbelts when their SUVwas struck by a semi carrying 52,000 pounds of milk. Four football players, all defensive linemen, and a former softball player were hurt in Trenton on Friday when a tractor-trailer collided with their SUV.Trenton is 20 miles north of Logan, where the university is located. The driver, Travis Seefeldt, was airlifted by helicopter to a hospital. Sarah Vasquezwas in the front passenger seat and also was airlifted. Edmund Faimalo, Adewald Adeoye andJohn Taylor were taken to hospitals in ambulances. The university said Saturday that all five are improving and in stable condition, adding that all of them will remain hospitalized overnight.

BASKETBALL PierCe Opts Out OfCOntraCt with Wizards —PaulPierce is opting out of the final year of his contract with the Wizards andwill become a freeagent Wednesday. Theveteran small forward signed a two-year deal with Washington last summer that included areported $5.5 million player option for the 2015-16season. Pierce told The Player's Tribune website of his decision, and theWizards confirmed his move Saturday.

HOCKEY SOng beCOmeS1St ChineSe Player taken in NHL draft

— For the first time, a Chinese player has beenselected in the NHL draft. Andong Song was selected by the NewYork Islanders with the No. 172 pick in the draft Saturday. The defenseman started playing hockey on tiny rinks in Beijing when his mother was trying to find him a sport, then his family moved to Canadawhen he was10. Song was amember of the varsity team at Lawrenceville School in New Jersey, and plans to attend Philips Andover Academy in Massachusetts next year as a postgraduate student. Song says being the first Chinese draftee comes with a lot of pressure, butsays it's"good pressure"andhehopesto makehishomeland proud.

Wild agree to termS With gOalie Diidnyk —TheIVlinnesota Wild haveagreed to terms with goalie Devan Dubnyk on a six-year contract. The Wild announced the agreement Saturday. Dubynk was acquired from Arizona in a trade in mid-January, and his arrival was the biggest reason for Minnesota's incredible turnaround. The Wild were languishing at18-19-5 before Dubnyk arrived. But he played in 39 of the final 40 games of the season, posted a1.78 goals-against average andcarried the Wild to the sixth seed in the Western Conference playoffs. They beat St. Louis in the opening round before getting swept by the eventual Stanley Cup champion Chicago Blackhawks in the semifinals.

BASEBALL Stanton Out 4-6 WeekSWith brOken hand —Forthe second year in a row,Giancarlo Stanton's chances of winning the major league homeruntitle have been hurt by an injury. The Miami Marlins slugger has abroken left hand, which is expected to sideline him four to six weeks. Hewas placed on the15-day disabled list Saturday and will meet with a handspecialist. Stanton, who grimaced as heswung and missed for strike three Friday night in the ninth inning of the Marlins' 7-1 loss to the LosAngeles Dodgers, said the injury became worse as the gameprogressed. — From wire reports

man, 43,Bend,5:36:07.8,JoshuaRomine,37,Meridian, Idaho,5:48:15. 9, DeanAltenhofen, 44, Tigard, 5:4822.10,CraigRutledge,54,Gold Hil,55259. W omen's EnduranceDuathlon (68-mile bike ride, 13.1-mile run) 1, Laura Wiley,42, Beaverton,4:58:36. 2,StacyRamakers,37,LakeOswego, 5:21;32. 3, Amanda Loyelady, 38,Portland,5:36:41.4, Julie Ford,40, Boise, Idaho ,5:39:44.5,CherylThonney,30,CollegePlace, Wash.,5;50;18.6, EricaLevitt, 35,Portland,6;18;32. 7, Teresa Tseng,35, 9:33:34/ Men's LongCourseTriathlon (1.2-mile swim, 58-mile bike ride and13.1-mile run) 1, Andrew Drobeck, 33,Missoula, Mont., 4:13:52. 2,JakeMcDonald,21,4:15:43,Bend.3,GraySkinner, 30,Bend,4:18:17. 4, JesseCarnes, 29, Missoula, Mont., 4:31:28. 5,ColinO'Brady,30, Portland, 4:32:28. 6,RichardAlbrow, 45,Bend,4:33:09. 7, Ray Fiori, 39,Albany,4:34:43.8, Brett Crandag,32, Bend, 4:35:31. 9,ThomasSharp, 37, Sherwood,4:36:52. 10, MattLegrand,36, Camas, Wash., 4:38:12. Women'sLongCourseTriathlon (1.2-mile swim, 58-mile bike ride, 13.1-mile run) 1, ErinGreen,33, Boise,Idaho,4:40:08. 2, Mackenzie Madison,28,Springfield, 4:44:41.3,JennyFletcher, 39, SantaMonica, Calif., 4;49:37.4, CathleenKnutson, 33, Seattle, 5:01:51. 5, AnneHeiner, 30, Portland, 5:04:20.6,Julie Kowal, 34,Portland, 5:15:04.7, Rachelle Jorgensen,44,Chino,Calif. 5:16:16.8,AlysonLittman,41,Seatle, 5:23:24.9, ErinStone,41, Beaverton, 5:33:29.10,LizWylie, 44,Walla Walla, Wash.,5:38:09.

LITTLE LEAGUE OregonOfstrfct 5 At The Oalles Available SaturdayResults Major Baseball Bend South22,CrookCounty 0 Sisters11,JeffersonCounty 3 The Dalles10,JohnDayRiver0 HoodRiverValley12, Redmond2 Junior Baseball BendSouth6,Bend North 5 10-11 Baseball BendNorth25,HoodRiverValley 0 9-10 Baseball Bend North18,WarmSpringsNation0 Bend South10,JeffersonCounty4 Redmond16,HoodRiverValley 0 Major Soflball WarmSpringsNation15, Redmond2 CrookCountytg, JeffersonCounty 2 Junior Softball WarmSpringsNation 8, JeffersonCounty 3 WarmSprings15, Redmond4

RODEO CrookedRiver Round-up At Prineville Event leadersthrough Saturdayslack Barebackriding (onego-round of competition) — 1/2, AustinFoss,Terrebonne, 78points. I/2, Kyle Bounds,Harrisburg,78.3, EvanMiler, Parma, Idaho, 70. (No otherqualified rides) Seerwrestling (ftrstgo-nmndleadem)—1, Sam Macken zie,JordanValley,4.5seconds.2,AustinManning, Kuna, Idaho,6.6. 3, DilonHushour, Suisun City, Calif., 7.3. 4, BrandonMackenzie, JordanValley, 7.4. Steerwrestling(secondgo-round leadem)—1, AndyWeldon,Greenleaf, Idaho,4.1seconds.2, Hunter Cure, Holiday,Texas, 5.6. 3, Austin Manning,Kuna, Idaho ,6.6.4,Sam Mackenzie,JordanValley,7.5. Steer wrestlingaggregate(total on tworuns) — 1, Sam Mackenzie, 12.0seconds.2, Austin Manning, 12.6. 3,JasonThomas, Benton, Ark., 36.5. 4, AndyWeldon, 4.1on1. Teamroping(firsl go-roundleaders)—1, Chad Masters,CedarHil, Tenn./rravisGraves,Jay, Okla., 5.2 seconds.2/3, DerrickBegay,SebaDalkai, Ariz./ ClayO'BrienCooper, Gardnervige,Nev., 5.4. 2/3, Bily Bob Brown,Stephenvile, Texas/Garrett Jess, Coulee City, Wash., 5.4. 4, TravisTryan,Bilings, Mont/Jett Hillman,Purceg,Okla., 6.5. 5,Turtle Powell, Stephenville, Texas /JonathanTorres,Dcala,Fla., 6.6.6, Chace Thompson,Munday, Texas/Richard Durham,Henrietta, Texas,6.8. Teamroping(secondgo-round leadem)— 1, JeradMcFarlane, Wilder, Idaho/MattAzevedo,Nampa, Idaho,5.9seconds.2,ClaytonHansen,Pendleton/ Chase Hansen,Homedale,Idaho,6.5.3,Victorugalde,Drovada,Nev/DaxtonJim,Dwyhee,Nev.,7.6.4, J.D. Ralston,Benton City,Wash./Bo Sickler, Kennewick, Wash.,7.7. Team roping aggregate leaders — 1,Clayton Hansen /ChaseHansen, 13.4 seconds. 2, J.D. Ralston/BoSickler, 15.1. 3, Victor Ugalde/Daxton Jim, 15.4. Saddle bronc riding (only onego-round)1,Ryan Mackenzie,Homedale,Idaho,83.2,Ben Londo,SanLuis Obispo,Calif., 78. 3, MaxFilippini, BattleMountain,Nev.,65. (Nootherqualified rides) Tie-downroping(firsl go-roundleaden) — 1, Billy BobBrown,Stephenvige, Texas, 8.3 seconds. 2/3, TufCooper,Decatur,Texas,8.8.2/3,RogerNonella, Klamath Falls, 8.8. 4, RoyBranco, Chowchila, Calif., 9.7. 5,ColtonFarquer,Dakdale, Calif., 9.9. 6, Chase Richter,Weatherford, Texas,10.1. Tie-downroping (secondgo-round leaders) — 1/2, MikeJohnson,Henryetta,Okla.,9.2seconds. I/2, RogerNonega,Klamath Falls, 9.2. 3, Colton Campbell,KlamathFags, 9.5. 4, ChadFinley, Mount Vernon,9.8. Tie-downaggregate leaders— 1, Roger Nonalla,18.0seconds.2, Colton Farquer, Dakdale,Calif., 20.2. 3,ChadFinley,20.6.4,KassKaysern,Ellensburg,Wash.,21.2. Barrel racingleaders(onlyonego-round)—1, BrendaMays, Terrebonne,17.40 seconds. 2, Pamela Capper,Cheney, Wash.,17.43. 3, MaryHays, Hermiston,17.48.4, Amber Leigh Moore, Salem,17.50. 5, SammiLane,Arlington, 17.70. BP,BernaHaberman, Egensburg,Wash.,17.74. 6/7,Viki Friedrich,Salkum, Wash.,7.74.8, SerenaRandall, BrushPrairie, Wash.,

Local Mirror PondAmateur Invitational Bend eolf andCountryClub Round1 —June27 OverallLowGross:(tie), DavidJacobsen(Waverley C.C.),71.CharleyGriswold(Crosswater Club),71. Overall Low NehBobVentrega(Widgi Creek G.C.),64. Open Oivision — 18andover First Flight Gross:Jared Lamb ert (Juniper G.C.), 72. Net: MarkGarcia(BendC.C.), 70.TomLeogrande(CrosswaterClub),70. SecondFlight Gross: JoeCook(GreshamG.C.), 78.Net: Clint O'Neil(NWGolf Guys), 70. Third Flight Gross:RandyStradley (GreshamG.C.), 82.Net: Braden Wheeler(DGAPlayer's Club), 69. Senior Division —55andover First Flight Gross:ErikJensen(TetherowG.C.), 76. Net: Craig Braje(BendC.C.), 70. SecondFlight Gross:KelvinWolther PhreeRiversG.C.),83. Net: RoyCarper(Gresha mGrC.), 67. Super SeniorDivision -66 and over Gross:TomLiljeholm (MeadowLakes), 73.Net: TomTollen(TheLegacyG.C.),69.

PGA TravelersChampionship Saturday At TPCRiver Highlands Cromwell, Conn. Purse: S6.4million Yardage:6,841; ParTB Third Roundleaders a-amateur 66-65-65—196 BrianHarman 67-66-64—197 GrahamDeLaet 62-67-68—197 BubbaWatson 68-68-63—199 BrandtSnedekre PaulCase y 67-68-64—199 ZachJohnson 65-70-64—199 Chris Stroud 65-67-68—200 PatrickRodgers 68-70-63—201 SergioGarcia 67-68-66—201 BriceGarnett 66-69-66—201 Jon Curran 67-67-67—201 MarkWilson 66-68-67—201 JasonGore 64-68-69—201 Carl Pettersson 65-66-70—201 Billy Horschel 67-69-66—202 DayidToms 69-67-66—202 WilliamMcGirt 67-69-66—202 Jhonattan Vegas 66-69-67—202 HarrisEnglish 64-71-67—202 DerekErnst 68-67-67—202 Francesco Molinari 67-66-69—202 68-66-68—202 AaronBaddeley 66-67-69—202 DannyLee 64-67-71—202 BrianStuard 67-71-65—203 MarkAnderson 70-68-65—203 Bo VanPelt 68-69-66—203 TonyFinau 68-68-67—203 LukeDonald 68-68-67—203 SpencerLevin 67-68-68—203 Kyle Stanley GaryWoodland 66-69-68—203 69-64-70—203 NickWatney 66-67-70—203 NicholasThompson




Brink, 58,Whitmore,Calif., 4:36:08. 3, WiliamSinghose, 48,Atlanta,5:00:37.4,NeilSaxby,39,Alameda, Calif., 5:22:01. 5, MarkSather,44,Wilsonvige, 5:29:40. 6,EdGalvin,40,LakeOswego,5:33:12.7,MarkKoop-





South Oivision W L Pct BB 17 3 850 7 10 412 8'/z 7 4

Yakima Valley Kelowna WallaWalla Wenatchee Bellingham Kitsap Cowlitz Victoria

13 350 10 1 3 235 11'/z

East Oivision W L 13 6

Pct BB

West Division W L 12 8

Pct BB 600

684 10 6 625 1'/z 9 11 450 4Y2 7 10 412 5

9 8 7

8 529 1'/z 9 471 2'/z 13 350 5


Wenatchee1, Victoria 0 Klamath Fags6,Wala Walla 2 Corvallis 6,Medford1 Bend8, Cowlitz 7 (11innings) Kitsap 5, Bellingham0 Kelowna at YakimaValley, ppd.


Wenatchee atVictoria,1:05 p.m. Cowlrtzat Bend105pm KitsapatBegingham,3:05p.m. WallaWallaatKlamathFags,5:05 p.m. Corvallis atMedford, 6:35 p.m. Kelowna at YakimaValley, 7:05p.m.


Cowlitz atMedford, 6:35p.m. Kelowna at Kitsap,6:35 p.m.

Saturday's linescore

Saturday At Auto ClubSpeedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2miles (Starling position inparentheses) 1. (19) GrahamRahal, Dallara-Honda,250, Running. 2. (6) TonyKanaan, Dallara-chevrolet, 250,Running. 3. (3)MarcoAndretti, Dagara-Honda,250, Running. 4. (5) JuanPabloMontoya, Dagara-chevrolet, 250, Running. 5. (10) SageKaram, Dalara-chevrolet, 250,Running. 6. (7)ScottDixon,Dagara-chevrolet,250, Running. 7. (23)JamesJakes, Dallara-Honda,250, Running. 8. (13)CharlieKimball, Dagara-chevrolet,250, Running. 9. (1) Simon Pagenaud, Dagara-chevrolet, 250,Running. 10. (17)JackHawksworth, Dagara-Honda,250, Running. 11. (11)CarlosMunoz,Dallara-Honda,250, Running. 12. (21)StefanoColetti, Dag ara-chevrolet, 250,Running. 13. (22)PippaMann, Dagara-Honda,250,Running. 14. (15)Sebastien Bourdais, Dagara-chevrolet, 250, Running. 15. (14) RyanHunter-Reay, Dagara-Honda, 249, Contact. 16. (16)RyanBriscoe, Dallara-Honda,249, Contact. 17. (20)TristanVautier, Dagara-Honda,246, Running. 18. (9)Takum aSato, Dallara-Honda,241, Contact. 19. (8)Wil Power, Dallara-chevrolet, 241,Contact. 20. (18)GabbyChaves,Dagara-Honda,237, Running. 21. (12) JosefNew garden, Dallara-chevrolet, 161, Contact. 22.(4) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-chevrolet, 157,Contact. 23. (2) Helio Castroneves,Dallara-chevrolet, 136, Contact.


Elks 8, Black Bears 7(11 inn.j Cowlitz

111 1BB 120 00 — 711 2 BBB 602BB1 01 — 8131

Bend Casteganos,Pilot (5), Muller (7), Hawken(10) and Ogata.Gomez, Forrester (7), Bennett (8), Boone (8), Pyatt(10)andWolf. W— Pyat. L— Hawken. 28 — Cowlitz:LoForte;Bend:Hummel. HR— Bend: Flynn,Wolf.

SOCCER Women's World Cup


EasternConference W L Pct GB Connecticut Chicago Washington NewYork Atlanta Indiana

All Times PDT



Japan 1,Australia 0 England2, Canada1 SEMIFINALS


UnitedStatesvs. Germany, 4p.m.

Wednesday'sGame Japanvs.England, 4 p.m. THIRDPLAC E Saturday, July 4 Semifinallosers,1p.m. CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday,July 5 Semifinalwinners,4p.m.


Tulsa Minnesota Phoenix SanAntonio Seattle Los Angeles

7 5 5 4 4 3

1 3 3 4 6 6

.8 7 5 .6 2 5 2 .6 2 5 2 .5 0 0 3 .4 0 0 4 .3 3 3 4Vr

7 7 3 2 2 0

1 2 5 6 6 6

.8 7 5 778 .3 7 5 .2 5 0 .2 5 0 .0 0 0

WesternConference W L Pcf GB

ra 4 5 5 6


SanAntonio73, Seattle 71 Minnesota71,Phoenix 56

Today'sGames Los Angeleat s NewYork,noon ChicagoatWashington, 1p.m. Seattle atTulsa, 4p.m.



BOSTONREDSDX— RecalledRHPMattBarnes EasternConference Pawtucket(IL). DptionedINF Travis Shawto W L T P t s GFBA from D .C. United 10 5 5 35 23 1 7 Pawtucket. National League N ew England 6 7 6 24 25 2 6 ATLANTA BRAVES— PlacedRHPWilliams Perez T oronto FC 7 6 2 23 22 1 9 O rlando Cit y 6 6 5 23 22 2 1 on the15-dayDL.Recaled RHPJake Brighamfrom Columbus 5 6 6 21 2 5 2 5 Gwinnett(IL). SANDIEG OPADRES—SignedRHPAustin Smith, NewYork 5 5 5 20 1 9 1 9 P hiladelphia 5 10 4 19 2 2 3 2 RHPJacobNix,CAustinAllen,CFJoshMagee,RHP PTrevor Megig, CFAldemar BurMontreal 5 6 3 18 1 9 2 3 JordanGuerrero, RH LHPJerry Keel, CFJustin Pacchioli, RHPBrett N ewYorkcityFC 4 7 5 17 1 7 1 9 gos, K ennedy , S S P e t e r V a nGansen,RHPWilliam Headean, Chicago 4 9 2 14 1 7 2 3 C Kyle Dverstreet,RHPEgiot Ashbeck, RHPTrey WesternConference W L T Pts GF GA Wingenter,RHPPhil Maton,RHPNick Monroe, LHP hristianCecilio, SSKodie Tidweg, LHPCorey Hale, V ancouver 10 6 2 32 22 1 7 C r CA.J. Kenne Seattle 9 6 2 29 2 3 1 4 2B TyleMoore, L os Angele s 7 6 7 28 27 2 3 S porting KansasCity 7 3 6 27 2 5 1 7 FC Dallas 7 5 5 26 2 1 2 3 7 5 4 25 1 9 1 6 SanJose Portland 7 6 4 25 1 7 1 9 R ealSaltLake 5 6 7 22 17 2 2 Houston 5 7 5 20 2 1 2 3 Colorado 2 6 9 15 1 2 1 7


TorontoFC0, D.C. United 0,tie Philadelphi2, a Montreal 2, tie Vancouver 2, NewEngland1 SportingKansasCity 2, Colorado0 RealSaltLake2,Columbus2, tie

SanJose3, LosAngeles1 Today'sGames NewYorkatNewYorkCity FC,2 p.m. Seattle at Portland,4 p.m.


LPGA NWArkansasChampionship Saturday A PinnacleCountryClub Rogers, Ark. Purse: S2 million Yardage: 6,374;Par 71 SecondRoundleaders a-denotesamateur Na Yeon Choi 66-63—129 Mi JungHur 63-68—131 AnnaNordqvist 65-66—131 StacyLewis 68-65—133 BrittanyLincicome 65-68—133 Mika Miyazato 66-67—133 AmyYang 65-68—133 ChieArimura 67-67 — 134 AustinErnst 69-65—134 MinjeeLee 68-66—134 AngelaStanford 68-66—134 66-69—135 MarinaAlex 71-64—135 QBaek 67-68—135 JenniferJohnson 70-65—135 AlisonLee 68-67—135 JeeYoungLee 69-66—135 Mo Martin 65-70—135 AzaharaMunoz 71-64—135 PaulaReto Mariajouribe 66-69—135 67-69—136 PaulaCreamer 68-68—136 JulietaGranada 66-70—136 GerinaPiler JennyShin 68-68—136 Kelly WShon 68-68—136 JodiEwartShadoff 69-68—137 CristieKerr 69-68—137 Katherine Kirk 67-70—137 HaruNomura 69-68—137 SuzannPettersen 69-68—137 AshleighSimon 68-69—137 Eun-Hee Ji 69-69—138 Min SeoKwak 68-70—138 Meena Lee 71-67—138 Mirim Lee 66-72—138 a-GabyLopez 73-65—138 So YeonRyu 73-65—138 KarrieWebb 69-69—138 SakuraYokomine 69-69—138


U.S. SeniorOpen Saturday At Oel PasoCountry Club 17.76. Sacramento,Calif. Bull riding leadem(only onego-round)— 1, Purse: TBA(S8.36 million in 2014) R.J. Hicks,Husum,Wash., 83points. (Onlyqualified Yardage:6,994; Par: 7B ride) Third Roundleaders a-denotesamateur Steer roping (fimt go-roundleaden) — 1, 71-66-68—205 Tuf Cooper,Decatur, Texas, 15.3 seconds.2, Fred BernhardLanger 70-65-70—205 Brown, Colbert, Wash., 16.5. 3, TyghCampbell, Jeff Maggert 70-72-64—206 Pendl eton,20.2seconds.4,KeithMagnus,Hayden, KennyPerry 70-68-68—206 Idaho,20.5. FredFunk 68-70-68—206 Steer roping(secondgo-round leaders) — 1, Scott Dunlap 69-68-69—206 Joe Bartlett,Boardm an,41.2 seconds.2, SteveHurn, GrantWaite 67-70-69—206 White Salmon, Wash., 16.7. 3, FredBrown, 16.8. 4, WoodyAustin TyghCampbell,17.8. JimmyCarter 67-69-70—206 Steer roping aggregate leaders — 1, Fred Colin Montgom erie 68-68-70—206 Brown,33.2seconds.2, TyghCampbell, 38.0.3,Joe TomWatson 66-69-71—206 Bartlett,14.2on1.4, TufCooper,15.3 on1. MiguelAngelJimenez 72-68-67—207

Aegon International Saturday atNottingham, England Championship DenisIstomin,Uzbekistan, def. SamQuerrey (12) UnitedStates,7-6 (1), 7-6(6).

WTA Aegon International Saturday atEastbourne,England Championship BelindaBencic, Switzerland,def.AgnieszkaRad wanska (9), Poland,6-4, 4-6,6-0.

MOTOR SPORTS NAlsCAR Sprint Cup Toyota/ SaveMarl350Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At SonomaRaceway Sonoma, Calif. Lap length: 1.99 miles (Car number inparentheses) 1. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 96.31. 2. (41Kurt Busch,Chevrolet, 96.095. 3. 20I MattKenseth, Toyota,96.001. 4. (42KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 95.932. 5. (24 I JeffGordon,Chevrolet, 95.905. 6. (15)Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 95.884. 7. (14 TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 95.663. 8.13 CaseyMears, Chevrolet,95.563. 9.I55 DavidRagan,Toyota,95.497. 10.(2 Brad Keselowski, Ford,95.298. 11.(18)KyleBusch,Toyota, 95.293. 12. 78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 95.177. 13. 48) JimmiJo e hnson, Chevrolet,95.756. 14. 19)CarlEdwards,Toyota,95.733. 15. 11)DennyHamlin,Toyota,95.554. 16. (31)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 95.531. 17. 4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 95.477. 18. 1) Jamie McMurray,Chevrolet, 95.436. 19. 22)JoeyLogano,Ford, 95.417. 20. 88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 95.39. 21. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,95.366. 22. 16) Greg Biffle, Ford,95.345. 23. 95)MichaelMcDowell, Ford,95.336. 24. 9) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford,95.208. 25. 43)AricAlmirola,Ford,95.084. 26. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 95.006. 27. 51) JustinAllgaier, Chevrolet, 94.92. 28. 38DavidGilbland,Ford,94.841. 29. 35I ColeWhitt, Ford,94.805. 30. 83) MattDiBenedetto, Toyota, 94.714. 31. (6)TrevorBayne, Ford, 94.534. 32. 27) PaulMenard, Chevrolet,94.527. 33. 32) BorisSaid,Ford,94.477. 34. 23J.J. Yeley,Toyota, 94.441. 35. 34 I JustinMarks,Ford,94.32. 36. (33)AlexKennedy, Chevrolet,94.132. 37. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (98)JoshWise,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39.40LandonCassig,Chevrolet, OwnerPoints. 40.(17 ) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,OwnerPoints. 41. (7)AlexBowman, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (46)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (26)JebBurton, Toyota, Owner Points. Failed to Oualify 44. (62)BrendanGaughan, Chevrolet, 91.927.

SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer

SEATTLE SOUNDERS—AddedFAndy Cravento the roster.







Tampa Bay NewYork Baltimore Toronto Boston Kansas City Minnesota Detroit Cleveland Chicago Houston Los Angeles Texas Seattle Oakland

East Division W L

42 34 41 34 39 34 40 36 33 43

Central Division W L

43 28 40 34 38 36 33 39 32 41

West Division W L

43 34 38 37 38 37 34 41 34 43

Pct GB .553 .547 '/r .534 1'/t .526 2 .434 9

Pct GB .606 .541 4'/r .514 6'/t 458 10'/t .438 12


Padres 7, Diamondbacks2

MIAMI — TomKoehler pitched seven innings, andMiami beat Clayton Kershawand the Los Angeles Dodgers in theMarlins' first game sinceGiancarlo Stanton was sidelined by ahandinjury. Christian Yelich tied acareer high with four hits for the Marlins, who snapped afive-game losing streak.

SAN DIEGO — Justin Upton hit a two-run homer andSanDiego beat Arizona to get consecutive wins for the first time in three weeks. Upton connected for his 14th home run on a full-count pitch from JeremyHellickson (55) to break a2-all tie in the fifth inning.

Los Angeles Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi Pedrsncf 4 0 0 0 DGordn2b 4 0 1 0


H Kndrc2b 4 1 1 0 Yelichlf 4 1 4 0 JuTrnr3b 4 1 2 1 Hchvrrss 4 1 1 0 AGnzlz1b 4 0 1 1 Ozunacf 4 0 0 0 Ethierrf-If 4 0 0 0 JBaker1b 3 0 0 0 Grandlc 3 0 1 0 Realmtc 3 1 2 0 KHrndzlf 2 0 0 0 ISuzukirf 2 0 0 0 Puigph-rf 1 0 0 0 Roias3b 3 0 0 0

Pct GB .558 .507 4 .507 4 .453 8 .442 9

Saturday'sGames Texas 4, Toronto0 Minnesota 5, Milwaukee2 Kansas City3,Oakland2 Chicago WhiteSoxat Detroit, ppd.,rain Tampa Bay4, Boston1 N.Y.Yankees9, Houston 6 L.A. Angel4, s Seattle 2 Cleveland atBaltimore, ppd., rain Today'sGames Texas(Ch.Gonzalez 2-2) at Toronto(Hutchison7-1), 10:07a.m. Chicago White Sox(Samardzia 5-4) at Detroit (Price 7-2),10:08a.m. Boston(Masterson2-2) at Tampa Bay (Archer9-4), 10:10a.m. Cleveland(Bauer 6-4) at Baltimore(U.Jimenez6-3), 10:35a.m.,1stgame Minnesota(Milone4-1) at Milwaukee(Fiers 3-7), 11:10a.m. N.Y.Yankees (Pineda8-4) at Houston (McHugh8-3), 11:10a.m. Seattle (FHernadez n 10-4) at LA.Angels(Santiago 4-4),12;35p.m. KansasCity (Guthrie5-5) at Oakland(Chavez4-6), 1:05 p.m. Cleveland(Murata0-0) at Baltimore(Tilman5-7), 4:05 p.m.,2nd game Monday'sGames Texas at Baltimore,4:05 p.m. Bostonat Toronto, 4:07p.m. Cleve landatTampaBay,4:10p.m. Minnesota at Cincinnati,410 pm. KansasCityatHouston, 5:10p.m. Coloradoat Oakland,7:05 p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat L.A.Angels, 7:05p.m.

Marlins 3, Dodgers 2

San Diego

ab r hbi ab r hbi A hmedss 4 0 1 0 Kemprf 5 1 2 1 Pollockcf 4 0 0 0 Solarte3b 5 0 3 1 Gldsch1b 4 1 1 0 Alonso1b 5 2 2 1 D Perltlf 4 1 2 1 Uptonlf 3 1 2 2 Tomasrf 4 0 2 1 DeNrrsc 4 0 0 1 Sltlmchc 4 0 0 0 Venalecf 4 1 2 0 Lamb3b 3 0 2 0 Spngnr2b 2 0 1 0 Owings2b 3 0 0 0 Barmespr-ss 2 1 2 0 Hllc ksnp 2 0 0 0 Amarstss-2b 4 0 0 0 Delgadp 0 0 0 0 Cashnrp 3 1 1 1 D ornph 1 0 0 0 Mateop 0 0 0 0 Cllmntrp 0 0 0 0 Wallacph 1 0 0 0 Qcknsh p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 8 2 Totals 3 87 157 Arizona 002 000 ggg — 2 San Diego 2 0 0 0 2 3 ggx— 7 E—Amarista (7). DP—Arizona 1, SanDiego2. LOB —Arizona 4, SanDiego8. 28—Goldschmidt

Rollinsss 3 0 1 0 Koehlerp 2 0 0 0 Kershwp 2 0 0 0 Gillespiph 1 0 0 0 Callaspph 1 0 0 0 Cappsp 0 0 0 0 Howellp 0 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 YGarcip 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 3 0 3 8 0 L os Angeles 1g g 1gg 000 — 2 Miami 218 ggg ggx — 8 E—Ethier (3), Pederson (2). DP—Los Angeles 1, Miami 1.LOB —LosAngeles 3, Miami 4. 28—D. Gordon(16), Realmuto (10). HR—Ju.Turner (11). 16), D.Peralta(14),Tomas(12), Kemp (16), Solarte 15), Alonso (9), Spangenberg(8), Barmes (8). HRSB — Yelich (6). S—I.Suzuki. —Ahmed (3). IP H R E R BBSO Upton(14).CS IP H R E R BBSO Los Angeles KershawL,5-6 7 7 3 1 0 9 Arizona H ellickson L,5-5 51-3 10 7 7 1 8 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Howell 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Delgado Y.Garcia Cogmenter 2 3 0 0 0 0 Miami KoehlerW,6-4 7 6 2 2 0 5 San Diego C ashner W ,3-9 7 8 2 2 0 6 Capps H,4 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 A.RamosS,10-13 1 0 0 0 0 2 Mateo Quackenbush 1 0 0 0 0 1 WP—Kershaw. WP—Hegickson, T—2:26.A—24,770 (37,442). T—2:57.A—40,717(41,164).


Ben Margot I The Associated Press

Kansas City's Eric Hosmer, left, scores past Oakland catcher Stephen Vogt in the sixth inning of Sat-

urday's game in Oakland, California. Hosmer scored on asingle hit by the Royals' Kendrys Morales. American League

Rangers 4,BlueJays0

Angels 4, Mariners2

TORONTO — Yovani Gallardo extended his scoreless streak to a ANAHEIM, Calif.— Garrett Richcareer-high 23 innings by pitching ards (8-5) pitched into the eighth three-hit ball into the ninth, and inning, Kole Calhoun hit a two-run Texas snapped aseason-worst homer and third basemanDavid six-game skid with a victory Freese made a couple of key Toronto. Mitch Moreland, defensive plays to leadthe LosAn- over Robinson Chirinos andRougned geles Angels to awin overSeattle. Odor all hit solo home runs for the Huston Street got three outs for Rangers. his 21st save in 23chances.J.A. Happ (3-5) is 0-4 over his past Texas Toronto ab r h bi ab r hbi four starts after five consecutive Choorf 5 0 0 0 Reyesss no-decisions. Seattle star Robin- Rualf 3 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b4 40 00100 L Martncf 2 0 1 0 Bautistrf 3 0 0 0 sonCanowashitintheheadby 4 0 2 0 Encrnc1b 3 0 1 0 a stray ball while the Angels were Fielderdh Beltre3b 4 0 2 0 DNavrrc 3 0 0 0 warming up in between innings Morlnd1b 4 1 1 1 RuMrtndh 2 0 0 0 Andrusss 4 1 1 0 Colaeglf 3 0 0 0 and exited early. G allocf-If 4 0 1 0 Pillarcf 3 0 1 0

Rays 4, RedSox1

Pirates 8, Braves 4


Cardinals 8, Cubs1

PITTSBURGH — Pirates star AnAndriese and three relievers drew McCutchenwas hit in the left combined on athree-hitter, Jake elbow by a pitch andexited during Elmore hit a two-run homerand TampaBaybeatBoston.Andriese a five-run first inning as Pittsburgh (3-2) retired his first11 batters be- sent Atlanta to its fifth straight fore allowing his lone baserunner. loss. McCutchen took afastball from Julio Teheran (5-4). X-rays Boslon TampaBay were negative andthe 2013 NL ab r hbi ab r hbi MVP will be re-evaluated today. B ettscf 4 0 0 0 Guyercf 1 0 0 0

ST. LOUIS —Michael Wacha pitched six solid innings, andSt. Louis beat theChicago Cubsto become the first major league team with 50 wins. JasonHeyward reached four times in St. Louis' fifth straight victory.

St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercf 4 0 1 0 Wong2b 4 0 2 2 Atlanta PiNsburgh Bogarts ss 4 0 1 0 Longori3b 4 1 2 1 507 31/2 Rizzo1b 4 0 1 0 Mcrpnt3b 5012 Ortizdh 3 0 0 0 Forsyth2b 3 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi .467 6'I~ Sandovl3b 3 0 0 0 SouzJrrf 4 0 0 0 JPetrsn2b 5 0 2 3 JHrrsn3b-rf 5 0 1 0 Bryant3b 3 0 0 0 JhPerltss 3 0 1 0 .408 11 MMntrc 4 0 0 0Kozmaph-ss 1 0 0 0 Napoli1b 3 0 0 0 ACarerss 4 1 2 0 Maybincf 5 1 1 0 NWalkr2b 5 1 2 0 .347 15'/t Scastross 4 1 2 0 Heywrdrf 3 2 2 0 DeAzalf 3 1 1 1 DeJesslf 3 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 0 2 1 Mcctchcf 0 0 0 0 Central Division S.Leonc 3 0 0 0 Elmore1b 3 1 1 2 Przynsc 4 0 2 0 Kangpr-3b 4 1 0 0 Coghlnlf 3 0 2 0 Molinac 4 1 1 1 W L Pct GB Baxterrf 3 0 0 0 T.cruz ph-c 1 0 0 0 B rdlyJrrf 3 0 0 0 Riverac 3 1 1 1 Uribe3b 4 0 1 0 SMartelf-cf 4 3 3 1 St. Louis 50 24 .676 R oachp 1 0 1 1 Grichklf 3 1 1 1 Totals 3 0 1 3 1 Totals 2 94 7 4 KJhnsnlf 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz1b 4 1 2 2 Pittsburgh 42 32 .568 8 TWoodp 0 0 0 0 Scrggs1b 4 2 3 2 Boslon ggg ggg 018 — 1 CJhnsnph-1b1 0 0 0 SRdrgz1b 0 0 0 0 Chicago 39 34 .534 10'I~ Szczurph 1 0 0 0 Bourioscf 3 2 1 0 Tampa Bay gg g 828 11x— 4 Trdslvc1b-If 4 1 1 0 Cervegic 4 2 2 2 Cincinnati 34 38 .472 15 EJcksnp 0 0 0 0 Wachap 3 0 1 0 DP — B o s t o n 2 . L OB — B o s t o n 2, T a mp a B a y 5. ASmnsss 3 1 1 0 GPolncrf-If 3 0 1 0 Odor2b 3 1 2 2 Travis2b 3 0 0 0 Milwaukee 28 48 .368 23 Seattle Los Angeles 28—Longoria(15), Forsythe(15). 38—A.cabrera Tehernp 2 0 0 0 Mercerss 4 0 2 2 JHerrrph 1 0 0 0 Villanvp 0 0 0 0 Chirins c 4 1 1 1 West Division ARussll2b 3 0 0 0 ab r bbi ab r hbi (4). HR—D eAza(5), Longoria (8), Elmore(2), Rivera EPerezph 0 1 0 0 Mortonp 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 7 4 11 4 Totals 2 8 0 3 0 W L Pct GB Morrsn1b 4 0 1 0 DnRrtslf 4 1 1 0 Totals 3 1 1 7 1 Totals 3 48 138 Massetp 0 0 0 0Caminrp 0 0 0 0 (4). SB— Guyer2 (9). Texas 810 110 1gg — 4 Los Angeles 42 34 .553 Chicago 010 000 ggg — 1 S.Smithlf 4 0 1 0 Calhonrf 4 1 1 2 IP H R E R BBSO Marmnp 0 0 0 0 Bastrdp 1 0 0 0 Toronto ggg ggg ggg — 0 SanFrancisco 41 35 .539 1 St.Louis 000 4 4 0 g gx — 8 C ano2b 3 0 0 0 Troutcf 3 1 1 0 Ciriacoph 1 0 1 0 DGuerrp 0 0 0 0 E—Encarn acion(2). DP—Texas2. LOB—Texas7, Boston SanDiego 37 40 ,481 5'/z Blmqst2b 1 0 0 0 Puiols1b 3 1 1 0 DP— Chicago2,St.Louis3.LOB— Chicago 7, 61-3 5 2 2 2 8 Totals 3 6 4 114 Totals 3 6 8 137 Miley L,7-7 Toronto 3. HR —Moreland(10), Odor (3), Chirinos(7). Arizona 35 39 .473 6 S t. Loui s 9. 2B — S.cas tro (6), Coghlan(14), Wong N.cruzdh 4 0 1 0 Freese3b 3 0 1 0 12-3 2 2 2 1 4 Atlanta 081 ggg 300 — 4 M.Barnes SB — Odor(4). SF—Odor. Colorado 33 41 .446 8 (17), Molina (13), Grichuk(11), Scruggs(2). S—VilSeager3b 4 0 1 0 Giavtll2b 3 0 1 1 Pitlsburgh Bgg 0 1 8 2 0x — 8 IP H R E R BBSO TampaBay Trumorf 3 0 0 0 Joycedh 2 0 0 0 E—K.Johnson(5),J.Peterson(4), J.Harrison (11). lanueva. AndrieseW,3-2 6 1 0 0 0 5 Texas Saturday'sGames IP H R E R BBSO BMillerss 4 0 2 0 Aybarph-dh 1 0 0 0 Atlanta 1, Pittsburgh1. LOB —Atlanta 7, Pitts1 0 0 0 0 1 DP — GallardoW,7-6 8 1-3 3 0 0 2 4 McGeeH,9 Minnesota 5, Milwaukee2 Ackleycf 3 0 0 0 C.Perezc 3 0 0 1 H,17 1 1 1 1 0 2 burgh 7.28—J.Peterson(13), Maybin (8), Pierzynski Chicago Sh.Tolleson 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Jepsen Washington at Philadelphia, ppd.,rain R oach L,0-1 31- 3 8 4 4 1 1 Zuninoc 4 2 2 1 Fthrstnss 3 0 0 0 BoxbergerS,20-22 1 1 0 0 0 1 (11), Ciriaco(5), PAlvarez(12), Cervelli (9). SB—S. TWood Toronto Pittsburgh8,Atlanta 4 22-3 4 4 4 4 3 Totals 34 2 8 1 Totals 2 9 4 6 4 —byMiley (Guyer). Marte(15),PAlvarez(1).S—Morton. 62-3 9 4 4 0 7 HBP Boyd L,0-1 SanFrancisco7, Colorado5 Jackson 2 1 0 0 1 0 Seattle 000 001 81 0 — 2 IP H R E R BBSO E Redmond 12-3 2 0 0 0 3 T—2:21. A—23,876(31,042). Miami 3,L.A.Dodgers2 St. Louis Los Angeles 20 0 000 20x— 4 Atlanta Loup 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 N.Y.Mets1,Cincinnati1, tie, 7innings, susp.,rain achaW,10-3 6 6 1 1 2 5 E—Featherston (3). DP—Los Angeles 2. LOBTeheranL,5-4 6 9 6 6 1 5 W WP — Boyd. St. Louis8,ChicagoCubs1 S,1-1 3 1 0 0 2 3 National League Seattle 7, Los A ngel e s 4. 28 — N .cruz (9), Trout (18), Masset 1 3 2 2 0 2 Villanueva T—2:24.A—37,167(49,282). SanDiego7,Arizona2 Freese (15). HR —Zunino (8), Calhoun(7). Marimon 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—TWood,Vilanueva. Today'sGames T — 3: 0 3. A — 46,407 (45 , 3 99). Giants 7, Rockies 5 IP H R E R BBSO Pittsburgh Cincinnati (Jos.Smith 0-0) at N.Y.Mets(Matz0-0), Seattle Yankees 9, Astros 6 MortonW,6-1 6 10 4 4 0 6 10;10a.m. L,3-5 7 5 4 4 2 6 0 0 0 0 0 SAN FRANCISCO — Buster Posey CamineroH,13 1- 3 Interieague L.A. Dodgers(Greinke5-2) at Miami(Urena1-3), Happ Lowe 1 1 0 0 1 2 B astardo H,3 12 3 00 0 0 1 HOUSTON — Brian McCannhit a 10:10a.m. drove in two runs, andAndrew Su- D.Guerra Los Angel e s 1 1 0 0 0 1 Twins 5, Brewers 2 Atlanta (A.Wood 4-5) atPittsburgh(Locke4-3),10:35 RichardsW,8-5 7 2-3 7 2 am andChrisYoung hom2 1 6 grandsl sac had athree-run double in the Mortonpitchedto4 batters inthe7th. s.m. H,20 1 3- 0 0 0 0 1 ered to giveNewYork anearly lead, HBP —byTeheran (Mccutchen), by Morton(A.SimWashington (Strasburg4-5) at Philadelphia(Correia J.Smith seventh inning to rally San FrancisMILWAUKEE — Torii Hunter hit StreetS,21-23 1 1 0 0 1 0 E.Perez).WP—Masset, Bastardo. 0-1),10:35a.m. and Mark Teixeira had tiaebreaking co to a victory over Colorado. Matt mons, WP — Richards2. T—3:02(Delay; 0:31).A—36,417(38,362). two home runs andEduardo EscoMinnesota(Milone4-1) at Milwaukee(Fiers 3-7), T—2:38. A—40,514(45,957). two-run double in theeighth after Duffy added threehits, including 11:10a.m. bar had a three-run shot, leading the Yankeessquandered that Colorado(K.Kendrick 3-9)at San Francisco(BumgarMets1, Reds1, tie, 6 innings a home run, for the Giants, who Minnesota over Milwaukee.Kyle ner 7-4),1:05p.m. Royals 3, Athletics 2 cushion in awin over Houston. won thre egames inahomestand Gibson (5-6) allowed two runs Arizona(Ch.Anderson3-2) at SanDiego(Despaigne NEW YORK — Matt Harvey stayed McCann's slamcame in the first. A 3-5),1:10p.m. for the first time sincesweeping — Chris Young and six hits in 6N innings. Casey OAKLAND, Calif. ChicagoCubs(Hammel5-2) atSt. Louis(C.Martinez two-run shot byYoung inthe secsteady in the rain andCurtis Fien pitched the eighth andGlenn bounced back from his worst start ond off Houston starter Brett Ober- the Los AngelesDodgers onMay 8-3),5:05p.m. Granderson homeredagain for the 19-21. Monday'sGames Perkins picked up his 24th savein of the season to pitch six innings New York Mets before their game as many chances Milwaukee atPhiladelphia, 4:05p.m. holtzer put theYankeesup6-0. with a perfect and Kansas Ci t y beat Oakl and. Minnesota at Cincinnati, 4:10p.m. Colorado San Francisco against Cincinnati was suspended ninth. L.A. Dodgers atArizona,6:40 p.m. Kendrys Morales hit a two-run ab r hbi ab r hbi New York Houston after six innings with the score tied Coloradoat Oakland,7:05 p.m. B lckmncf 3 0 1 1 Pagancf 4 1 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi single in the sixth off Scott Kazmir 1-all. The gamewill resume today LeMahi2b 4 1 1 0 Panik2b 5 1 0 0 Minnesota Milwaukee (4-5) that erased a2-1deficit. The Tlwlzkss 5 1 1 1 MDuffy3b 4 3 3 2 Gardnrcf 5 3 3 0 Springrcf 3 1 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi at10:10 a.m. PDT with the top Leaders zrf 5 0 0 0 Posey1b 3 1 2 2 Dozier2b 3 0 2 0 GParrarf 4 0 1 0 Royals won for the fourth time in CYounglf 3 3 1 2 Correass 5 1 3 2 CGnzl of the seventh inning before the AMERICANLEAGUE A renad3b 4 1 1 1 Susacc 4 0 2 3 ARdrgzdh 3 1 0 0 Altuve2b 4 1 1 1 ERosarcf 4 0 0 0 Lucroyc 3 0 0 0 their road trip. PITCHING —FHernandez, Seattle, 10-4; Gray, five games on WRosr1b 3 0 2 1 BCrwfrss 3 0 1 0 Teixeir1b 5 0 1 2 Valuen3b 5 0 1 0 teams play their previously sched- Mauer1b 3 0 1 0 CGomzcf 4 1 1 0 Oakla nd,9-3;Keuchel,Houston,9-3;Archer,Tampa B Mccnc 4 1 2 4 Gattislf 3 0 0 0 Paulsnph-1b1 0 0 0 Maxwllrf 4 0 1 0 P louffe3b 4 0 0 0 Lind1b 4 0 2 1 uled series finale. Bay,9 -4;Carrasco,Cleveland,9-6;McHugh,Houston, KansasCity Oakland McKnrc 4 1 1 0 GBlanclf 4 0 2 0 Beltranrf 2 0 0 0 Tuckerpr-If 1 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 4 3 3 2 ArRmr3b 4 0 0 0 8-3; Pineda,NewYork,8-4;Volquez,KansasCity,8-4; ab r bbi ab r hbi BBarnslf 1 1 0 0 Linccmp 0 0 0 0 Headly3b 5 1 1 1 Singltndh 4 0 0 0 Hrmnnc 3 1 0 0 SPetrsnlf 4 1 1 0 Buehrle,Toronto,8-4;Richards,LosAngeles, 8-5. A Escorss 5 0 1 0 Fuldcf 3110 R usinp 3 0 1 1 YPetitp 2 1 0 0 Cincinnati New York Gregrsss 5 0 2 0 DoSntnrf 4 1 1 0 EdEscrlf 3 1 1 3 Segurass 4 0 1 0 ERA —Archer, Tam pa Bay, 2.01; Gray,Oakland, Mostks3b 3 0 0 1 Lawrie3b 3 0 1 0 Betncrtp 0 0 0 0 McGehph 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Pirela2b 3 0 0 0 Carter1b 4 2 2 2 Perki nsp 0 0 0 0 Gennett2b 4 0 0 0 2.09; Keuchel,Houston,2.17; Price,Detroit, 2.42; Lcaincf 3 1 1 0 Vogtdh 4 0 0 0 Loganp 0 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Phillips2b 3 0 1 1 Grndrsrf 3 1 2 1 GJones ph 1 0 0 0 Jcastro c 4 0 1 0 G ibsonp 3 0 0 0 Garzap 1 0 0 0 Odori zzi,Tampa Bay,2.47;Santiago,LosAngeles, H osmer1b 4 1 2 0 Zobristlf 3 0 0 0 Y noaph 1 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 Votto1b 3 0 0 0 Teiada3b 3 0 1 0 Drew2b 1 0 0 0 Boyerp 0 0 0 0 JRogrsph 1 0 0 0 2.68;Gallardo,Texas, 2.72. KMorlsdh 3 0 2 2 Reddckrf 4 0 0 0 Fridrchp 0 0 0 0 Ariasph 1 0 0 0 Frazier3b 3 0 0 0 Duda1b 3 0 1 0 Totals 37 9 109 Totals 3 7 6 106 Fienp 0 0 0 0 Blazekp 0 0 0 0 STRIKEOUT S—Sale, Chicago, 129; Kluber, AGordnlf 4 0 0 0 Pheglyc 4 0 0 0 Casillap 0 0 0 0 Brucerf 3 0 1 0 Cuddyrlf 3 0 1 0 N ew York 420 g g g 821 — 9 SRonsnph-If 1 0 0 0 Braunph 1 0 1 1 Cleveland,127; Archer, TampaBay, 123; Salazar, S.Perezc 4 0 0 0 I.Dayisfb 3 0 1 0 Totals 3 4 5 8 5 Totals 3 57 127 Byrdcf 3 0 1 0 WFlorsss 3 0 1 0 DaSntnss 3 0 0 0 Jeffrssp 0 0 0 0 Houston 820 130 ggg — 6 Cleveland,99;Gray,Dakland,97; Carrasco, Cleveland, Riosrf 4 0 1 0 Semienss 3 0 0 0 E—Valbuena (4), Altuve(2). DP—Houston 1. Colorado Schmkrlf 2 0 1 0 Lagarscf 3 0 0 0 Sg g 2 g g ggg — 6 Knebelp 0 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 1 1 0 Sogard2b 3 1 1 0 LOB —NewYork10,Houston8. 28—Gardner 2 (19), San Francisco gg3 818 Sgx — 7 DJssJrss 2 0 0 0 Plawckc 2 0 0 0 97; AnSanchez, Detroit, 95;Price, Detroit, 95;Keuchel, Totals 3 1 5 7 5 Totals 3 42 7 2 Houston,95. Totals 34 3 8 3 Totals 3 0 2 4 0 E—W.Rosario (3). DP—Colorado2. LOB—Colo- Brnhrtc 1 1 1 0 Harveyp 2 0 0 0 Teixeira(15), Correa(7), Valbuena(7), Do.Santana M innesota 000 0 8 1 801 — 6 SAVES —Perkins, Minnesota,24; Britton,Balti- Kansas Cit y 0 0 1 0 0 2 ggg — 3 (2), Carter (11). HR —C.Young(10), B.Mccann (12), rado 8,SanFrancisco7. 2B—Blackmon(13),Arenado Lornznp 1 0 0 0 Cecilinph 0 0 0 0 M ilwaukee 000 1 0 0 100 — 2 Oakland 100 010 ggg — 2 more,22;Street, LosAngeles, 21. Headley(8), Correa(5), Altuve(6), Carter (13). SB17), WRo sario (7), McKenry (5), MDuffy (10), Posey MParrp 0 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 E—Da.San tana(13). DP—Minnesota 1, MilwauE—C.Young (1), A.Escobar (8). DP—KansasCity2. Pirela(1).S—C.Young. DHerrr2b 2 0 0 0 13), Susac (6), B.crawf o rd (17). HR — M .D u ffy (7 ). kee 1. LOB — Mi n nesota Milwaukee6. 28—Tor. I) Blackmon(21), LeMahie(u(10). SF—Blackmon. Totals 21 1 5 1 Totals 2 4 1 6 1 Hunter(13), C.Gomez(14).3, HR LOB —KansasCity7,Oakland5.28—LCain(13), InfanNATIONALLEAGUE IP H R E R BBSO SB — —Tor Hunter 2 (10), — 1 ggg 0 1 8 0 PITCHING —Gcole, Pittsburgh,11-3; Wacha,St. te (16),Fuld(11),Lawrie(16), I.Davis(11). SB—L.cain New York IP H R E R BBSO C incinnati EduEscobar(4) SB—Dozier (7) CS—Dozier (3) — 1 Louis,10-3;Scherzer,Washington, 9-5;Bcolon, New (15),Hosmer(4), Fuld(6), Sogard(5). SF—Moustakas. Tanaka 5 7 6 6 2 5 Colorado New york 0 8 1 g gg x Edu.Escobar(3). 6 1-3 10 5 2 1 4 DP — NewYork1. LOB —Cincinnati 5, NewYork York, 9-6;CMadinez,St.Louis,8-3;deGrom,New IP H R E R BBSO Mitchell 1131 0 0 1 3 Rusin IP H R E R BBSO Philips (7), Schum aker (10), Barnhart(3), Minnesota York,8-5;Heston, SanFrancisco, 8-5. KansasCity ShreyeW,5-1 2 - 3 0 0 0 1 1 BetancourtL,2-3 1-3 2 2 2 2 0 9. 28 — ERA —Greinke, Los Angeles, 1.70; Scherzer, C.Young 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 W,7-3 6 4 2 1 1 4 Ju.WilsonH,13 1 1 0 0 0 2 Logan Granderson(11), Teiada(13), Cuddyer (12). HRGibsonW5-6 6 2 -3 6 2 2 1 3 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Washington, 1.79; SMiler, Atlanta, 1.94; Burnett, MadsonH,g 1 0 0 0 1 0 BetancesS,6-7 1 1 0 0 0 1 Friedrich 1 0 0 0 0 1 Granderson(13).S—Lorenzen. BoyerH,12 Pittsburgh,2.01; deGrom, NewYork, 2.15; Gcole, W.DavisH,10 1 0 0 0 2 1 Houston San Francisco IP H R E R BBSO Fien H,B 1 1 0 0 0 0 11-3 4 6 6 3 1 Lincecum 12-3 4 3 3 2 1 Cincinnati Pittsburgh,2.16; Hammel, Chicago, 2.65. G.HollandS,16-17 1 0 0 0 0 2 Oberholtzer PerkinsS,24-24 1 0 0 0 0 0 41-3 3 2 2 1 0 52-3 6 1 1 4 4 Milwaukee STRIKEOUT S—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 140; Oakland R.Hernandez 3 2 -3 1 0 0 3 2 Y.Petit Lorenzen Scherzer, Washington, 130;Shields, SanDiego, 116; KazmirL,4-5 7 7 3 3 1 6 J.Fields 2 2 0 0 0 1 KontosW,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.Parra 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 GarzaL,4-10 6 5 4 4 3 2 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 NeshekL,3-1 Liriano,Pittsburgh,108;Hamels, Philadelphia, 106; Pomeranz 1 2 2 1 1 0 RomoH,20 1 0 0 0 1 1 New York Blazek 1 0 0 0 1 1 TRoss,SanDiego,105; Arrieta,Chicago,103. Scribner 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 Sipp 1 1 1 1 0 0 CasillaS,20-23 1 0 0 0 1 0 Harvey 6 5 1 1 2 3 Jeffress 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP — Lincecum. SAVES —Melancon, Pittsburgh, 24; Storen, Balk—Kazmir. HBP —byJ.Fields (Beltran). C.Torres 0 0 0 0 0 0 Knebel 1 1 1 1 0 1 Washington,22;Rosenthal,St. Louis,22. T—2:49. A—28,619(35,067). T—3:39.A—41,133 (41,574). T—3:26. AM1,746(41,915). T—0:00.A—0(41,922). T—2:47. A—39,977(41,900). Washington NewYork Atlanta Miami Philadelphia

41 38 35 31 26

33 37 40 45 49

Pct GB .554


B.Holt2b 4 0 1 0 JButlerdh 4 0 0 0


Rahal survivespackracing at Fontanafor secondcareer victory The Associated Press FONTANA, Calif. — Graham Ra-

hal avoided a penalty despite driving out of pit road with part of his fueling mechanism attached and held on through a wild finish for his second career IndyCar victory. Any otherday, that would have been the big news. After a frenetic day of racing that culminated with Ryan Briscoe hurtling through the air at the finish, all the drivers wanted to talk about was

but there was more criticism of IndyCar than praise for the third-generation driver after a


, d, ,


Auto Club Speedwayslick.

duce exciting races with lots of pass- going airborne after colliding with

Mo nto y a was among the ing while keeping the drivers safe. most vocal opponents to the After three cars went airborne in

Ryan HLmter-Reay with two laps left.

Also on Saturday preparation for the Indianapolis 500, Allmendinger wins pole for road IndyCar made a series of rule chang- course race at Sonoma: SONOMA, "We shouldn't be racing like R aha l r aci ng th a t i s e n t ertaining es designed to keep the cars on the Calif. — AJ Allmendinger won the this," reigning Indianapolis for fans, but dangerous to the track. polefortoday's road course race at 500 champion and points leader Juan d r i vers. It worked for the Indy 500, and for Sonoma Raceway. Allmendinger Indy C a r d r i vers have lamented the oval race at Texas. But the race at earned the top starting spot during PabloMontoyasaid. eThisisfullpack racing and sooner or later somebody pack racing since two-time Indianap- Texas was caution-free and lacked Saturday's knockout qualifying is going to get hurt. We don't need to olis 500 champion Dan Wheldon was the excitement that fans look for with a lap 96.310 mph around the be doing this." killed during the high-speed season during oval races. 10-turn, 1.99-mile course. It's the IndyCar mandated changes on f i naleatLasVegasin2011,sayingit Most drivers Saturday believed first pole for JTG Daugherty RacSurvlvlllg. aero kits for the 500-mile Fontana l e aves little margin for error at ex- the series crossed the line at Fontana, ing. Kurt Busch will start second, Rahal ended a 125-race winless race, exertingmore downforce on the tra-high speeds. particularly after a day of bumping, followed by Matt Kenseth, Kyle Larstreak by taking the checkers at carsinhopesof combatinghightemInd y Car has tried to walk a fine banging and driving up to five wide son and five-time Sonoma winner Auto Club Speedway on Saturday, peratures that were expected to turn l i n e at its big ovals, wanting to pro- at 200mph was capped offby Briscoe Jeff Gordon. white-knuckle day of pack racing around the 2-mile ovaL

'l v '- d


extra downforce, saying it would lead to the type of pack




Felix wins U.S.400 title, unsure if she will run it at worlds By Pat Graham

Allyson Felix, right, wins the 400

The Associated Press

EUGENE — Allyson Felix's dalliance with the 400 meters has led to a dilemma of whether she will run the event at

meters ahead jt

worlds or hand off the spot to

Nllllg ssrrsr

a teammate.

That decision could take days, maybe even weeks, to reach.

of Phyllis Francis at the U.S. cham-


pionships Saturday in Eugene. Felix qualified for the world


Felix needed just 50.19 seconds — along with a powerful

the finish line in sight. "I just buckled down and went for it," Felix explained. That describes Justin Gat-

lin's speedy race, too. He really didn't mean to run this fast, either.

easy through the rounds," Gat-

lin said. G atlin d i d n' t l i s ten, o f course. The only sprinters to

easily winning his opening

run a 200 prelim faster are Carl Lewis (19.84), Shawn Crawford (19.88) and Michael Johnson (19.89). Isiah Young had the sec-

heat of the 200 with a blazing

ond-fastest time of the after-

His legs just took over. Gatlin exerted little energy in his first race at nationals,

championship time. but may not The 33-year-old sprinter

kick and a lean at the finish-

2014 Diamond League title. "My coach said to take it

noon, finishing 0.07 seconds behind Gatlin. The sprinters train together in Florida.

to edge Natasha Hastings on a scorching Saturday at the U.S. championships. The schedule at worlds is just too tight for Felix to consider racing the 400 along with the 200, which is her signature

run the event

finished in 19.92 seconds on


event and one she doesn't have to run at nationals because she


a steamy afternoon at HayAmped up before the race, ward Field. According to USA Gatlin was raring to go. He Track and Field, it was the was a spectator Friday night fourth-fastest time in the first when Tyson Gay cruised to the round of a 200. win in the 100. Gatlin thinks After the race, sprinter Cur- if he would've been racing, he tis Mitchell cracked: "Hey, might have run 9.6 seconds Gat. Slow down, bro!" Wallace on the super-fast Hayward

schedule is too tight to run both the 400 and 200,

her signature Don Ryan/The Associated Press

already has an automatic bye in the event to Beijing later this

summer. Hanging in the balance is Francena McCorory, who had the fastest time in the world

heading into the race, but struggled around the track and finished fourth. The top

three qualify.

Spearmon also greeted Gatlin with, "Why so fast?" Gatlin

just grinned and respondThis was a difficult event to ed: "I didn't know what I was at worlds, McCorory would earn a spot, so much so that running." likely take her place. Olympic gold medalist SanThe polarizing sprinter with "I would hope to get a deci- ya Richards-Ross didn't even a doping past was feeling parsion pretty quickly, just to let qualify for the finaL Felix was ticularly fresh after skipping the next person know," Felix behind most of the way Satur- the 100 because he has an ausard. day before turning it on with tomatic bye to worlds from his Should Felix not run the 400

Bend'sNattox14th insteeplechase Former BendHigh standout Kimber Mattox placed14th in the women's 3,000-meter steeplechase in 10minutes, 8.62 seconds at the U.S. championships Saturday at Hayward Field in Eugene. The 26-year-old Mattox, who runs with TeamRun Eugene, qualified for the final in Thursday's prelims, where she posted atime of 10:03.36.

Emma Coburn wonthe final with a time of 9:15.59,

would've beaten Gay — who's

beating her own meet record set last year (9:19.72). Also Saturday, Brandon Pollard, a Gonzagafreshman from Sisters, placed

not running the 200 — and

fifth in a tight finish in the

broken Gay's American re-

junior men's 1,500 meters.

Field track. That sort of time

cord of 9.69 set in 2009. That's al conj e cture,

though. A little brash, too. "The 100, that's what I've

been working on, steadily but surely," Gatlin said.

Pollard's time was 3:59.47,

just1.31 seconds behind winner BlakeHaneyfrom the University of Oregon. — Bulletin staff report

World Cup

United States captain Carli


Cannondale-Garmin is not t he first team to try to w i n

Continued from D1 As Wambach spoke, trying to summon the souls — and the successes — of past U.S.

Lloyd showed durlng

Continued from D1

Friday's win over China that she can be the engine that makes the team run at full speed and the leader

the public's confidence with A r m strong m ade public his2009 Tour de France blood results, which

age, winning back the public's faith is a tall order. After years of vehemently claiming w ere later f ound t o s h ow to ride clean, in October 2012 signs of blood doping. After Armstrong was stripped of years of broken promises and his seven Tour de France ti- doping scandals throughout tles and banned for life from the sport, Talansky and van Olympic sports for systematic Garderen, 26, know that windopmg. ning back the public's trust Some are trying to change will be tough. cycling's image. Talansky, Van Garderen, who rides who began riding profession- for BMC Racing, points to adally in 2008, rides for Can- vances in testing, which have nondale-Garmin, a team out- made it harder for cheats to spoken about its anti-doping avoid detection. Cyclists are stance. Founded by Jonathan screened by the UCI for 247 Vaughters, a retired profes- substances, 82 more than in sional cyclist, Tour de France Armstrong's heyday, through veteranand former teammate nine different methods of

teams, Lloyd j ust

s eemed

amused. As she reached a hand into the scrum, she was silent and smiling while her teammates looked so serious. "Of course, what Abby says is amazing," Lloyd said, "but I was already envisioning stuff prior to the game." She said she had dreamed of the moment when she became the match-changer in Friday's 1-0 victory, when she would "just score, do something to impact the game."

who may decide how far it will go. Adrian Wyld / The Canadian Press

T o those who check i n

on the national team only during World Cups, this is a its most accomplished player. Or Alex Morgan, its most

But Wambach started on the

bench Friday, Rapinoe sat out with a suspension, and

Morgan still looks as if she is not all the way back from a knee injury. In a significant way, then, with coach Jill Ellis willing

Japan, Englandadvancetosemis Mana Iwabuchi scored during a scramble in front of the net in the 87th minute anddefending champion Japanbeat Australia 1-0 on Saturday in theWomen's World Cupquarterfinals in Edmonton, Alberta. Aya Miyama's corner kick from the left corner was blocked in the penalty area, but the ball bounced directly to Azusa Iwashimizu, who got off a hard shot at the net. Theshot was blocked by goalkeeper Lydia Williams, and theball squirted to the left, where Iwabuchi kicked it into the openside. The Japanesewill play in the semifinals Wednesdayagainst England, which beat host Canada2-1 in Vancouver, British Columbia. Jodie Taylor and LucyBronzescored for England in the first14 minutes, andChristine Sinclair scored in the 42nd minute for the Canadians.

cism for the Americans' lack of creativity in the midfield,

for its string of unsatisfying (albeit winning) performances and for its forwards' inability to create chances and to convert them into goals. For Lloyd, this is an I-told-

you-so moment, and she has made a career of them.

Asked if she considered herself an underdog, she to tinker but not to renovate, said, "Oh, yeah!" But t h at this has become Lloyd's mentality seems incongruteam. As L l oyd showed ous for Lloyd, who scored the against China, she can be the winning goal at the 2008 and engine that makes it run at the 2012 Olympics. — The Associated Press full speed and the leader who Her drive, she said, comes may decide how far it will go. from being benched when Last week, Lloyd was Greg Ryan was the national clearly frustrated with her ing, she nearly did a dance in the team's demeanor was team's coach. She worked her and her team's World Cup of joy and relief. Finally, she drastic. The United States way back into the starting performances. None of her had the chance to do her looked more aggressive, and lineup, was benched again teammates were boldly criti- thing. the players pressed harder when Pia Sundhage was the cal of their play, but she just So with Rapinoe in the up the field, seeking the ac- coach, and then worked her could not keep that Jersey stands and Wambach on tion instead of waiting for it wayback "It's this constant trying to girl feistiness from bursting the bench, Lloyd wore the to come to them. out of her, freely acknowl- c aptain's armband, a n d This, we hope Ellis has prove people wrong," Lloyd edging that everyone could t hat armband t u rned h er realized, is how the United sard. improve, the coaches includ- superhuman. She and that States should play if it wants Now, just when the U.S. ed. She said the team needed armband were everywhere. to beat Germany on Tuesday team didn't look good enough to take more risks if it want- Pushing the ball forward. in Montreal. to win the World Cup, Lloyd ed to win the World Cup. Stealing it back. Running it The transformation came is in position to lead her team Miracle of miracles, Ellis down. Grabbing the team just in time for the team to the finaL Just don't expect seemed to listen. On the eve by the scruff of its neck and and for Lloyd. A semifinal her to grab pompoms and of the game, Ellis told Lloyd leading it to a win. against top-ranked Germany cheer about it. "I think that me letting her that the team's tactics would is not the time for them to be Before the China game, be changing and that play- attack and letting her feel searching for confidence. she simply told herself, "I got ers' roles, notably Lloyd's, like she could do whatever Lloyd found hers with a to get something going," and would be changing, too. With she wants, I think that helped game to spare. But shame on willed herself to accomplish Rapinoe and Lauren Holi- her," Brian said of Ellis' de- Ellis if she does anything to it. "I don't just want to be day, Lloyd's midfield part- cision to let Lloyd be Lloyd spoil it, such as reverting to ner, suspended for the game, again. "She's been wanting to a Wambach-centric attack. a participant in th e World Morgan Brian would slip into bring it and change it around, She should acknowledge Cup," she said. "I want to Holiday's spot, and Lloyd and I think she did that." that Lloyd — on the upswing, have a legacy. I want to have would be given freedom to The insertion of Brian be- peaking when it countspeople remember me." roam and to attack. hind Lloyd was surely a criti- has emerged brilliantly from — Juliet Macur is a columnist When Lloyd left the meet- cal difference, but the change bearing much of the critiwith the New York Times.


Langer, Maggert leadbunched-up SeniorOpenfield The Associated Press SACRAMENTO, Calif.


Bernhard Langer and Jeff M aggert shared thelead over a bunched field heading into the final round of the U.S. Se-

nior Open. Langer shot a 2-under 68, and Maggert had a 70 on Saturday. They were at 5-under 205 for the championship at delightful Del Paso Country Club. Eight players are within a


p os t -Armstrong transparency.

of Armstrong, the team was born of Vaughters' own ex-

team built around Wambach,

sponsor-friendly player. Or Megan Rapinoe, its most innovative and exciting player.


shot of the lead. That includes Tom Watson, Kenny Perry and defending champion Colin Montgomerie. Langer, who won the Senior Players Championship on June14,and Montgomerie

hole for a 5-under 65 and a an 8-under 63 to surge to a one-stroke lead over Bubba two-stroke lead at 13 under

ly on, the team embraced a

But Talansky and van Gar-

stringent doping policy. If a rider is caught doping, the

deren say that they are racing against a clean peloton

whole team will be fired. In

and that the proof lies in the

2007, his team voluntarily ad- results. "Just look at the speeds of opted the biological passport, an advanced blood-screen- the climbs we're doing now ing program, which UCI, cy- compared to 10 years ago," cling's governing body, imple- van G arderen s aid. "The mented the following year. whole peloton ha s s l owed Today, Cannon- down, and we have better dale-Garmin performs ad- bikes, better equipment, lightditional screening for per- er you-name-itand we can't formance-enhancing drugs, go anywhere near the times beyond what is required. In these guys did in the past." an effort to be transparent,

Cannondale-Garmin has published the blood reports of its riders who have won races, including those of Canadian Ryder Hesjedal, who

Van Garderen would like

to see stricter rules around therapeutic-use exemptions,

a special permission issued to athletes that allows them to use a banned substance, like

corticosteroids, for medical its 12-year history, Cannon- reasons. dale-Garmin has never had Another perforanyone test positive for dop- mance-boosting tactic that ing while on the team and has the report noted is microdosplaced six riders in the top 10 ing, in which riders use small of the Tour de France. levels of banned substances "Yes, you can be compet- that are not detectable by the itive now without doping," biological passport screening. Vaughters said. "That's 180 Although it is impossible to degrees different than when I know exactly what the curwas racing." rent state of doping in cycling That is not to say that the is, many experts and athletes team has escaped any dop- believe the tide has started to ing controversy. After being turn. "Where we are today is outed in 2013 for using performance-enhancing drugs by a million miles away from won the 2012 Giro d'Italia. In

former cyclist Michael Ras-

where we were in the late '90s

in the Travelers Champion- pionship. Choi made a 45-foot ship. Looking for his second eagle putt on the 18th hole for PGA Tour victory, Harman

a year before he switched to

manufacturer. "I'm confident

v ealed that W h ite had

grams. But that's not to say

Watson and Graham DeLaet

in the NW Arkansas Chama back-nine 29.

Morrison up by two at

have combined to win six of the previous seven senior ma-

take a 14-under 196 total into the final round at TPC River

jor championships.

BMW:MUNICH — England's James Morrison shot a 5-under 67 to take a two-stroke

Highlands. Choi's eagle gives her two- lead after the third round of

Harman leads Travelers: stroke lead: ROGERS, Ark. CROMWELL, Conn. — Bri- — Na Ye Choi matched her an Harman birdied the 18th

perience — and frustration won the Tour de France. — with doping, which he said "Nowadays, the testing has was "100 percent prevalent" gotten so much better and so at the top level of the sport stringent that it's physically when he starting racing two impossible to get away with decades ago and was neces- anything, which is excellent," sary to keep his job as a pro- said van Garderen, who finfessional cyclist. ished second in this year's The decision to dope never Criterium Dauphine, an imsat well with Vaughters, who portant tuneup for the Tour quit racing in 2003. de France, which will kick off "I retired at 29, at the peak July4. of my career, because I was so However, the Cycling Inexhausted by having to justify dependent Reform Commisthat decision in my head," he sion findings published in said. March are less optimistic and Shortly a f te r re t i ring, more ambiguous, reporting Vaughters started a develop- that 20 to 90 percent of the mental cycling squad dedi- professional peloton is still cated to ethical competition. doping and implying that the That team has evolved into cheaters may still be one step C annondale-Garmin. Ear - ahead of the UCI.

mussen, Hesjedal admitted to and early-to-mid-2000s," said using erythropoietin, or EPO, Jaimie Fuller, a sports ethics as a professional mountain campaigner and the chairbiker in 2003 and 2004, about man of Skins, a sportswear

had a bogey-free round to

Also on Saturday:

analysis, three more than in 2005, when Armstrong last

LPGA Tour career low with

road cycling. In 2011, Vaugh- in saying is that there are ters fired the team director, no longer any teamwide or Matt White, after it was re- conspiracy-type doping prore-

ferredone oftheteam'sriders

that individuals aren't doing

the BMW International Open.

to Luis Garcia del Moral, a

whatever they can to try to get

Morrison had a 16-under 200 total at Munich Eichenried.

Spanish doctor implicated in the Armstrong doping case.

a little bit of a performance boost."




Batumrea y or res startwit Hornets By Rick Bonnell

lot more than that, a lot more the Hornets. "I know my role is going to than he was as a Portland C HARLOTTE, N . C . Trail Blazer. be different and I like that," Soon as N i colas Batum C lifford told B atum t h i s Batum said. "I know I can do learned he had been traded trade will expand his role. He a lot of things on the court; I'm to the Charlotte Hornets, he will no longer be playing with a very versatile player. So me called fellow Frenchman Boris starsLaMarcus Aldridge and and Kemba (Walker) can do Diaw for the low-down. Damian Lillard, standing in great things together." Diaw told Batum where to the corner waiting to take a Clifford has major plans. go and where to eat. So Friday 3-pointer. He envisions the 6-foot-8 Baat Batum's introductory news Batum, by his own descrip- tum, who will start at shooting The Charlotte (N.C.) Observer

conference, someone asked tion, is coming off a bad seaBatum if he would start riding son. He had a wrist injury and around on a Segway as Diaw shot 40 percent from the field dld. and 32 percent from 3-point "Yes!" Batum joked. "I think range, the worst such statisI'm going to do the very same tics of his seven-season NBA thing." career. OK, now we know Batum is Batum says he was ready playful. Hornets coach Steve for a change. He seems deClifford thinks he can be a lighted to get a fresh start with

guard, as a primary scoring option next season. Clifford

imagines running offense through Batum similarly to how the Orlando Magic did with small forward Hedo Turkoglu when Clifford was an assistant there.

The Hornets gave up a lot for Batum, sending shooting

guard Gerald Henderson and power forward Noah Vonleh to Portland on Wednes-

day night. Henderson averaged 12.1 points in 80 games last season, while Vonleah,

the Hornets' top pick (ninth overall) in 2014, averaged 3.3 points in 25 games his rookie season. "I was very excited when I heard Charlotte was interested in me. I felt like I could take this in another direction,"

Batum said. "This is going to be a good, good team. Jeremy (Lamb) is a good player. We've got Kemba and Big Al (Jefferson) already. And Frank (Kaminsky) was the best player in all of college."

The Associated Press file photo

Danny Luckett rolls a professional player's bat along two straight edges to confirm its straightness at the Louisville Slugger Museum & Factory in Louisville, Kentucky, in 2010. Luckett will be retiring after 46 years with the legendary batmaker.

46 years of turning out hits for batmaker By Tyler Kepner

lathe. The technology is less roDanny Luckett did some mantic, to be sure, but it has woodworking i n high gr e atly improved the craft. New York Times News Service

school. Other than that, his


B e c ause of imperfections in

main qualification for a job w eight, the company once that would help many ma- hadtoproduceabout 15to 18 jor league hitters was sim-

b a t s to get a dozen that fit a

ply saying yes to the man at player's order. "With c omputers

the e m ployment

office. "He said, 'How Luckett Said

we ha v e, unless t h e Challenge s omething hap-

do y««el ab«t ss

making baseball in la ey e a yS ' t y bats for a living?'" Luckett said last Mt'as tO gltii'e week. "I said, p/ayeys 'Well, I need a job, so tha t

the tha t


s o u nds

Pens to the m a-

chine, all the bats are id e ntical, and that's what players want," Luckett said. "They want


good to me.' I've al u m inum

all the b ats to be c onsistently t h e

t)ats the since." nh d L uckett's 4 6 -

same size and the

same weight." Of all t he clients

year tenure as th e y Wanted the longest-serv- ®h//e Staying ing bat maker for ,

he served, Luckett

sai d , Tony Gwynn had' perhaps the SP eClflCatiOns. sm allest bats, at

Within MLBS

Louisvllle Slugger

came to an end Friday, when he

3 3 i n ches, 3 0 /2

ounces. Gwynn, a as much direct impact on H all of Famer, liked the light producing the tools of the b ats because he could whip game. them through the strike zone retired. Few had

Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Triathletes bike along the Cascade Lakes Highway during the Pacific Crest Long Course Triathlon on Saturday west of Bend.

Luckett is believed to have so quickly. The heaviest bats,

Pacifi cCrest

made more than 2 million h e said, were for the Willie bats for Louisville Slugger, Stargell-Dave Parker Pirates

Continued from D1 All four events converged at the Village at Sunriver in the late morning and early afternoon as temperatures climbed into the low 90s.

which was bought by Wilson

t e ams of the late 1970s. "They wanted 3 7-inch but will retain its name and b a ts, and they wanted 35, 36 continue t o ma n u facture o u n ces," Luckett said. "They

Sporting Goods in March

race staggered across the finish line, past the waiting

bats in Louisville, Kentucky. were called 'the Lumber Luckett said he was retir- C ompany'forgoodreason." ing not because of the sale Th e most popular model but because, with his 68th ever, he said, was the C271, birthday approaching, it was originally made for the for-

EMTs in the medical tent (for


the most part) and into the cooling shower tent, where

He takes decades of high- nal. It had a thin handle and lights with him, including a medium-size barrel, and

C ompetitors

f r o m ea c h


s everal participants sat -


mer outfielder Jose Carde-

Oct. 11, 1972. With the best- p l ayers l i ked

still wearing their finishers' medals — for a good 10 to 20

i t s b a l ance

of-five National L eague and durability. Luckett said Championship Series be- t h e challenge in later years tween Pittsburgh and Cin- was to give players raised cinnati tied, two g ames w ith aluminum bats the thin


"I had nothing left when I was finished. I didn't have any feedback telling me how hard I was working other than how

apiece, Luckettwenttowork

ha n d les they wanted while

forthe Reds'starcatcher. staying within Major League "Johnny Bench hit a home Baseball's specifications.

in these numbers. You sort of

run in th e b ottom of t h e ninth to tie the game with a bat I had turned that morning," Luckett said. "Our representative took it to Cincinnati in the afternoon and he

know what you can do, but

used it in the game."

r the race. "The fu~ny tlung about racing in the elite field


p ' '




' -*

is youreally need to race. You A BOVE: Triathletes run out of the bike transition area. BELOW: Triathletes head toward the bike transican't hold on to staying with- t i o n zone after finishing the swim in Wickiup Reservoir.

L uck e t t w orked with clie n t s l ike Hank Aaron and C a l Ripken Jr., and as recentl y a s last winter he turned a b a t b y hand for the Miami M a r l ins' C h ristian Yelich, who visited the factory. The l a s t hand-turned bat Luckett k n o w s was used in a game

"Despite what happened really great things happen when you push it and you o n the course, this is a real-

The Reds went on to win the pennant. Some two de-

trust yourself and you trust

cades later, Luckett said, he was by Craig Biggio, during watched as Joe Carter used one of the final games of his

l y w e l l -run race, and that's

your training and let it come the first time that's ever hapout." pened," Madison Green said s he said. "I absolutely YOu SOyt Df love t h is race — I knew that Madison, who is also a lf n p yy yyhat still h a d f un, and that's the w hole professional triathd r poi n t of it." lete, would be diffi- y cult to beat, so she but r e a lly Men's t ria t h lon planned on keep- gy e at thingS w inne r Andr e w ing the 2 8-year- h D robeck said h i s h old from Eugene pp race was largely within sight during yOu puSh it drama - free. E ven the bike stage and andypu ty uSt th e t h r eat of e xthen pushing for p u y se/f treme heat, which d t he lead d u ring y forced organizers the half-marathon yOu truSt yaur to m o ve the start run. But Madison ty aining and from 9 a . m. to 8 ran into a raceday

a .m., w a s

mi n i -

problem of her own near the end of the Out. cycling leg when she and several of

mized by cover.

c l o ud

the other elite comp etitors w er e d i -

" '" '


his bat for the homer that The Carter bat, though, to turn a bat was all but ob-

"He went t o

C i ncinnati

solete. A process that once and used it one time and he took 15 minutes can now be said, 'The bat's too heavy,'" done in 45 seconds with a

L u c k ett said. "But it was the

computer numerical control same bat he used all along."

"It was hot, but it 's a l w ay s hot a t (

this race," Drobeck said at the finish.



"I'd say the conditions were


s i x m i n utes slower than his s p l i t at the 2014 Pacific Crest

triathlon, in which he finthat and we were only a mile ished second. "I just sat on a pace where off course, and so we turned around and it was only 2 ex- I wouldn't have to run super tra miles." crazy, a more conservative t o h e e d w i t h t h e N a tional swim for the triathlon) begin Madison said the misdi- r u n," Drobeck said."You've Weather Service predicting at 9 a.m., as does the 5k run/ rection did not ruin her day, g o t to run within your limits t e m peratures in the low 90s. walk. The 10k begins at 9:15 and that she was happy to see when it's hot." The Olympic Triathlon and a.m. someone else atop the podium Th a t 's a message today's Duathlon (28-mile bike and — Reporter: 541-383-0305, for the first time since 2008.

e n d, when he was 41, the bat

was not turned by hand. By might have been a bit toughthen, the art of using a lathe er to get around.

rected the wrong way. "There was a group of us n ot asbadasexpected." and I said, 'This is not right,' Dro b eck said he pushed because I have done this race himself during the cycling leg so many times. I should know but deliberately set an easier the course," said Madison, pace for his run, which was who estimated that the wrong turn cost her up to five minutes. "Thankfully I r e alized

Ha l l o f Famecareerin2007.

won the 1993 World Series Bi g gi o c o llected 3,060 for the Toronto Blue Jays. hit s in his career, but by the

com p e titors mi g h t

w ant

10k r u n , a s w ell as a 1.5k


Widgi Creek.,: G OLF C L U B

18707 SW Century r . , e n www.wid i,com (541) 382-4449




SerenawishesSlamtalk would go away, but shekeepswinning By Howard Fendrich Serena Williams heads to Wimbledon halfway to a

the speed doesn't matter. Nor does the opponent.

With an extra weekbetween the French Openand Wimbledon this year, players have had moretime to fine-tune their grass-court games. Geoff Macdonald, the women's tennis coach atVanderbilt, analyzes which players havemadeastrong impression heading to the All England Lawn Tennis Club.

Grand Slam.

If it were up to her, no one would notice.

LUCIE SAFAROVA A Wimbledonsemifinalist a yearago, Safarova reachedthe finals at Roland Garros this month, toppling MariaSharapova,Garbine Muguruza and AnaIvanovic before losing in threesets to SerenaWiliams. Safarova's powerful, sweeping lefty serve islethal ongrass, andshefollows it up with a liquid whip of aforehand. Litheandathletic, Safarova, 28, has beenovershadowed byherfellow CzechPetra Kvitova, atwo-time Wimbledon champion.But Safarova isemerging asaforce on tour this year, rising to sixth in therankings. Shehas becometougher mentally. Earlier in hercareer, Safarovahadgreat success in doubles, and she haswonboth GrandSlamtitles in women's doubles this year with Bethanie Mattek-Sands.Thoughshewascapable ofthe occasional upset in singles, shelackedself-belief. With her rising confidenceand experience inGrandSlams, Safarova is capable of duplicating Kvitova's victories at Wimbledon.But she is in aloaded top half of thedrawwith Williams andSharapova.

Williams prefers to down-

playherchances ofbecoming the first tennis player in more than a quarter-century to win

all four major tournaments — Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon, U.S. Open — in the same season. "I haven't done well at Wimbledon recently, so that's the

only one that's kind of eluding me," Williams said, managing to keep a straight face and perhaps hoping to convince herself as much as anyone who might be listening. "So I'm trying to get to that one, at least


make it deep in the second week of that tournament."

Bacsinszky's run to the semifinals of the FrenchOpenshowcased her blend of power andtouch. Sheserves with accuracy and pace, but what has vaulted her to the top level of the tour is her ability to disrupt her opponents' rhythm with deft drop shots, offspeed slices and superb defensive skills. Her refreshingly original style is a joy to watch. In the fourth round of the FrenchOpen, Bacsinszky kept the powerful Kvitova off balance, rarely hitting the same shot twice. Bacsinszky's career faltered early on, assherebelled against the oppressive demands of herfather, Igor, who coached her in juniors and the early stages of her pro career. Bacsinszky, a26-year-old Swiss ranked No.15, hasthrived working with Dimitri Zavialoff, who has rekindled her love of thegamebyencouraging her to play creatively. MADISON KEYS The heir apparent to SerenaWilliams, Keys, 20, possesses a cannon of a serve, which shebacks upwith groundstrokes hit with astonishing force. Keyswon her first WTA title last year on grass at Eastbourne, but struggled with a pulled leg muscle at Wimbledon. Since hiring Lindsay Davenport as her coach late last year, Keys has learned to temper her ball-striking and force errors rather than go for winners. Davenport has also helpedKeysdeal with the high expectations of being a rising American star on tour, teaching her to focus on improvement andhard work rather than results. This process-oriented approach hasallowed Keys to mature and develop her mental game assheascendstheWTA rankings.Keys,now ranked 21st, reached theAustralian Open semifinals in January and hasthe game to go deepinto the Wimbledon fortnight.

When play begins at the grass-court Grand Slam tournament M o nday, W i l l iams

will be ranked No. 1, and seeded No. 1, and there is zero

doubt that she is far and away the best tennis player on the planet at the moment. Indeed,

she might very well be the best in history. A lready the Year o f

me out a little bit." Seems safe to say, actually,

I players whosegamesare primedfor Wimdledon

The Associated Press


Triple Crown in horse racing, 2015 could wind up being the Year of the Grand Slam in

tennis and golf, with Jordan Spieth halfway to a 4-for-4 calendaryear athissport'sm ajor championships. In tennis, only two men and three women have ever done it. The last man was Rod Laver in 1969. The last woman

was Steffi Graf in 1988. "Why not?" said Williams'

KEVIN ANDERSON A 6-foot, 8-inch South African who played at the University of lllinois, Anderson has ahugeserve andfirst-strike forehand. Ranked a career-high14th, Anderson reachedthe final at Queen's Club in London, losing to Andy Murray last Sunday.Anderson, 29, hasshrewdly used analytics to understand his gameand to scout opponents. He excels at running his favorite patterns and imposing his game onhis opponent, which puts him in control of most matches. Like another big server, Milos Raonic, Anderson wins quick points. He struggles against great returners like Murray, but Anderson seems ready to break through, andthe grass at Wimbledon could behis best surface. With his towering serve, Anderson is going to hold with regularity. If he canreturn well and win sometiebreakers, Anderson could go far, though his potential quarterfinal opponent is top-seeded Novak Djokovic. VIKTOR TROICKI Troicki, a resurgent Serbian, hashad aremarkable grass-court season, reaching the semifinals at Queen'sClub byearning hardfought victories over Marin Cilic and John Isner. In Stuttgart the previous week, hedefeated Cilic in three sets in the semifinals before losing a tight final to Rafael Nadal. Troicki's ranking plummeted to 847th last July as hefinished serving ayearlong suspension for failing to provide a blood sample for adoping test. But he hasclimbed to 24th since his return and is seeded22nd at Wimbledon. A powerful, rangy presence onthe court, Troicki comes up with his best tennis when under pressure. Hehasthe competitive will to make a deep run at Wimbledon. At 29, he is playing with a sense of urgency, andhis fearlessness makes him athreat to pull off an upset or two. ALEXANDERZVEREV Zverev, a former No.1 junior player from Germany, won the Australian Open juniors in 2014 andwas the runner-up at the French Open junior event in 2013. Zverev, 18, comes from a tennis-playing family. His father and coach, Alexander, played professionallyas does his older brother, Mischa. The 6-foot-6 Zverev, ranked 76th, serves bombs, but he has asurprisingly complete all-court game. He is one of the future stars of the game, along with Borna Coric of Croatia and a trio of Aussies — Nick Kyrgios, Thanasi Kokkinakis and Luke Saville. Zverev's rising level of play makes him adangerous unseeded threat in the draw. Hecould face No. 28 seedPablo Cuevas in the second round and fifth-seeded Kei Nishikori in the third round.

"That's probably the most difBut as 18-time major cham- groundstrokes, Wi l l i ams' pion and ESPN analyst Chris game translates quite well Evert put it when discussing to the slick surface at the All win Wimbledon, of course, Williams: "I mean, it's all up England Club, where she has challengers such as 2004 to her. When she is at her best, won the championship five champion MariaSharapova, she is better than anybody times: 2002, 2003, 2009, 2010

liams had to say shortly after

two-time winner Petra Kvitova or 2013 runner-up Sabine

else." With a versatile and dan-

know how I've done so well on it."


gerous serve, and powerful

it's possible." There are others who could

and 2012. She has also been

the runner-up twice. And yet, here is what Wil-

ing and if she is motivated to win.

As she showed during her comeback-filled run at Roland

Garros, she can summon the skill and the will to turn any match in her favor, even on her

worst days. "Serena has seemed late in her career ... to be mentally

tougher than she's ever been," said John McEnroe, a sev-

en-time major champion who will be analyzing Wimbledon matches for ESPN.

A year ago at the All England Club, Williams departed under odd circumstances. She lost in the third round of

singles to 25th-seeded Alize Cornet, then pulled out three games into a doubles match

after appearing disoriented. W illiams l ater b l amed a n

illness. She has not lost at a Grand Slam tournament since. That is a 21-match winning

streak, from New York last September, to Melbourne in January, to Paris this month. Williams is the first woman to win three consecutive majors

since she took four in a row for a self-styled "Serena Slam" in 2002-03.

As for the possibility of completing a t r u e G rand Slam or eventually surpass-

ing Graf's total of 22 majors, Williams is not all that keen a bout c o ntemplating

s u ch

milestones. "I'm still playing, and when you're still playing, you're not thinking, 'Well, I'm here in the Wimbledon, Williams bowed history books, and soon I'll be out in the fourth round in 2013, there.' Because then you've and the third round in 2014. become really satisfied," she "The monkey's on my back. said. "And seeing that I'm the ... I just consistently do terri- kind of person that I w a nt ble there," Williams insisted, to continue to play well, and in just a bit of hyperbole. I want t o c ontinue to w i n

winning the French Open for her 20th Grand Slam trophy and third in a row: "To be per-

fectly honest, I've never really liked grass, and I just don't On her past two trips to

"Now that it's a slower sur-

matches, I don't want to be sat-

face," Williams said, "it'll help isfied. I want to keep going."


I I'

i m p ortant

— New Yotfr TimesNewsService

coach, Patrick Mouratoglou.

ficult thing to do in tennis. But

What's r eally

when it comes to the 33-yearold Williams is how she's play-


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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business


Alternative workplace structure without

Take a customized trip to fashion capitals


'the boss' By Erin E. Arvedlund

By Michael Hinkelman

The Philadel phia rnquirer

Philadelphia Daily News


cae;» s

that last month the online

shoe company executive asked all employees to

table departures included

sonal travel and lifestyle


5ttO r ~ » ltWt ytss It




company. She organizes personal and customized

SOL VERDE »c *c ut rv » * tP

1tttft RttitRtttB»

travel experiences that

could include food, wine, fashion or just a shopping

""<"" " ft. wNIflf

experience. She also sells '

vintage and designer fashion online and at special

events and trunk shows.

ttttt r'"OtTEE s


adopt it, or leave with pay.

And 86 percent of Zappos employees stayed. No-

is president and founder of Chloe Johnston, a per-



Welcome to the trade-

marked workplace known as Holacracy. Zappos.com founder Tony Hsieh embraced the Holacracy ethic so deeply

PHILADELPHIA — Chloe Johnston, 29,

L~~ TQPSt~

CEO relinquishes power, changes compensation to a "badge" system of rewards for skills and has "governance" sessions in place of daily meetings.

How'd you come up Q •• with the idea? Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Here aresome ofthe food carts in Bend. CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Num-Nums Korean Cuisine,Burgz N Dogz, Shred Town and Sot Verde.

the company's chief technology officer; vice presi-

• I began traveling to A and people would always

• Paris when I was 12,

ask me where I got something I brought back. I put a plan together when I was working on my MBA in fashion entrepreneurship at LIM College in Manhattan. I graduated in 2010, and my mother

dents of customer service,

human resources and recruiting; and Alexis Gonzales-Black, who co-led the

transition to Holacracy. Gonzales-Black, who left

Zappos to start her own company, is still quoted heavilyinconceptfounder

helped me with startup

Brian Robertson's book


money. • What's does the

"Holacracy" released earli-

• business do? • We began with • four-hour shopping


er this month.

tours for women who were


already traveling to Paris, taking them to places they wouldn't find on their

own. So you're shopping as a true Parisian as op-

posed to a tourist. We've evolved into more of a lifestyle company. When we bring clients to Paris, we do wine tastings, cook-


'rvc'llav g c i Splc

ror •ruedlr chany» wo Id 'I DAVI0 Al.IE.

ing classes and meet with

fashion designers. I also offer fashion programs for college credit and visual merchandising for department stores and boutiques.

Courtesy Henry Holt and Co. via Tribune News Service

Brian Robertson's book "Holacracy" (Henry Holt, 2015) spells out his concept of the modern workplace.

By StephenHamway eThe Bulletin

We also have a website

4TL Holacracyprescribes a set of rules that discards hierarchy: There are no CEOs, only circles and roles. But a free-for-all workplace? Not a chance. Holacracy has morerules,notfew er, and each employee has more autonomy and accountability, said Robertson, a successfulsoftware

engineer and former chief executive officer himself (Philadelphia's Ternary Software Inc.) who now works out of a home office.

and at Etsy store where we sell fashion as well as vin-

ich Winiarski has been around

tage pieces from experts we work with in Paris.

pierogis all his life, but he didn't

• How does the busi-

start making them by hand

• ness model work'? • Tours account for 70

until he moved to Bend in September.

• percent of revenues,

and product sales make up most of the rest.

Winiarski, who worked for more than 20 years as a prison guard for the state of Connecticut,


• How much do tours

• cost? • If you're doing just a • four-hour shopping tour, it's $250 per person.

invited friends over to his house for Christmas


Eve, an occasion that calls for pierogis in the

If you want us to put to-

Polish tradition, so he decided to give it a shot.

gether the full experience, which includes wine tastings, cooking classes and meeting with a designer, it depends on when you're going and how much customization you want. If somebody already has

"It is not a democracy,"

said Robertson, 36, who dropped out of high school and college. He and his wife, Alexia Bowers, built a castle-style house in the woods about an hour's

drive west of Philadelphia, several thousand square

feet including a fantasy mining shaft leading to guest bedrooms. SeeHolacracy/E3

"The ones I made on Christmas Eve were the worst ones I've ever had in

my life," Winiarski said. "But all my friends in Bend were like 'Rich, this is phenomenal,' so I knew I had something." Five months later, he

opened Big Skis Pierogis, a Polish food cart that offers

a rotating selection of 30 pierogis, of which five to six are available on any given day. After beginning in a lot on SW 14th Street, Big

Skis has since moved up the street to Goodlife Brew-

a hotel and airfare, and

ing, where it sits on the

edge of the brewery's beer garden. See Food carts /E2

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

David Staley owns of The Lot, a space in which food carts can

rent space for a communaleating area.

they want an itinerary for three or four days, it could be $1,000 or it could be $5,000 and up. SeeFashion trips/E2

Bi ousesma ecome ac er yearso ownsizin By Emma Nelson

ger and bigger," saidTeresa

for smaller homes near cen-

es are planned. Theirs will

(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

St. Amant, a Twin Cities, Minnesota, architectural designer. "There are people that don't

tral cities. But average home sizes in the U.S. and the Midwest

have four bedrooms, three


Sprawling single-family houses, spurned just a few years ago by buyers, are back. And they're bigger than ever. For the first time, the

average size of a new single-family home built in the United States topped 2,600

square feet in 2014. About a third of the houses built last year were larger than 3,000 square feet. "You have seen the homes just growing bigger and big-

want really huge houses, but region began climbing again the reality is everybody wants in 2011, and now are bigger a lot in their home, so they than they were at any time tend to creep up in size." before the recession. Homes Average home sizes fell largerthan 4,000 square feet during the first few years accounted for 10 percent of all after the housing bust. The new homes built in the U.S. weak economy, high fuel in 2014, almost double what prices and a surge in apartthey were a decade earlier. ment andcondominium Ryan Cook, 30, and Trent construction led some to Kasper, 25, are building a speculate that the American 4,000-square-foot house in dream had changed. Instead the Minneapolis suburb of of a big house in the suburbs, Minnetrista, in a development consumers would instead opt where hundreds of new hous-

bathrooms, an upper-level laundry and an unfinished basement where they might add a home theater or playroom for future children. "It wasn't really about the


~ ! .- -»v


square footage," Cook said. "It was more about the design of the home, finding one that fit our needs and wants."

They are paying about $560,000 for the house and

said the current market was part of the draw. They're expecting to get an interest rate

of about 4 percent. SeeBig houses/E3

Renee Jones Schneider/(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

Engaged couple Ryan Cook and Trent Kasper stand in front of the foundation of their 4,000-square-foot home being built Mtnnestrista,

Minnesota. Theysay towinterest rates make theproject possible.



BUSI1VESS MONDAY Build a Business Website with WordPress Intermediate: Learn basic HTMLand CSS,howto ma ke customizations to your WordPress site with child themesandhow to best protect your site from spammers, hackers andmalware; 6 p.m.; $179, registration required; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.


edu/sbdc or 541-383-7290.


To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.com/events and click "Add Event" at least 10days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: businessibendbulletin.com, 541-383-0323.

What's Brewing? The Ticket To Transit: A discussion with Cascades East Transit about what's next for transit in Bend, including a proposed major expansion to the BendCETin 2015; 5 p.m.; $5; BendChamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200, Bend; 541-382-3221.

Business Startup: Do youhavea great ideathatyou think could bea successful business, but just don't know how to get started? Cover the basics anddecide if running a July 10 business is for you; 6 p.m.; $29, registration required; COCC Chandler Contractors CCBTest Prep Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; course: Takethis live16-hour class www.cocc.edu/sbdc or 541-383-7290. to prepare for the state-mandated test (not included) to becomea TUESDAY July 7 licensed construction contractor in 8:30 a.m.; $359 registration Real Estate Broker License Course: Oregon; Online Marketplace Symposium: required; COCC Redmond CampusLearn about online marketplaces This course prepares you toqualify Technology EducationCenter,2324 NE for the Oregon Real Estate Broker' s from an expert. SeanLipscombspent College Loop, Redmond;www.cocc. seven years atAmazon.comandcan License Exam injust10 weeks and edu/ccb or 541-383-7290. help you makeecommerce part of meets the 150hour requirement yourcompany'sgrowthplan;6 p.m.; of the OregonRealEstate Agency July 11 (OREA).; 6 p.m.; $600; Central Oregon $249; RedmondCOCCCampusTechnology EducationCenter,2324 NE Community College, 2600 NWCollege Contractors CCBTest Prep College Loop, Redmond;www.cocc. Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. course: Takethis live16-hour class

to prepare for the state-mandated test (not included) to becomea licensed construction contractor in Oregon; 8:30 a.m.; $359, registration required; COCC Redmond CampusTechnology Education Center,2324 NE College Loop, Redmond;www.cocc. edu/ccb or 541-383-7290. HemebuyerEducation Workshop: A homebuyereducationandcoaching service to help the homebuyer understand the buying process, accesssafe mortgageloansand prepare for the responsibilities of homeownership; 9a.m.; $45 per household; BendNeighborlmpact Office, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A100, Bend; www.neighborimpact.org/ homebuyer-workshop-registration/or 541-323-6567.

July 14 Business Start-Up: Doyou haveagreat idea thatyou think could beasuccessful

business, but just don't knowhow to get started? Cover the basics and decide if running a business is foryou; 11a.m.;$29;COCCCrookCounty Open Campus, 510 SELynn Blvd., Prineville; www.cocc.edu/sbdc or541-383-7290. Real Estate Broker License Course: This course preparesyouto qualify for the OregonRealEstate Broker's License Examinjust10 weeks and meets the150 hour requirement of the OregonRealEstateAgency;6 p.m.; $600; Central OregonCommunity College ,2600NW CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270.

College ,2600 NW CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270.

July 22 Business Startup in Spanish: Empezando Su Proprio Negocio: 2Quieres iniciar tu propio negocio? Acudeaestaclase.tTehaspreguntado el como iniciar tu propio negocio, cuales serian los requisitos, permisos, prestamosecon6micosycomo obtener los?;6p.m.;$29;COCC Chandler Lab,1027NWTrenton Ave., Bend;www.cocc.edu/sbdc or 541-383-7290.

Jul1/ 21

July 23

Real Estate Broker License Course: This course preparesyouto qualify for the OregonRealEstate Broker's License Examinjust10 weeks and meets the150 hour requirement of the OregonRealEstateAgency;6 p.m.; $600; Central OregonCommunity

Lunch and Learn — Monthly Market Overviews: Join JacobFain, financial advisor, for monthly market overviews at the Morgan Stanley office, will speak; noon; MorganStanley, 705 SW Bonnett Way,No.1200,Bend; 541-617-6013.

Boulevard Addition to Bend, Lot13, Block14, $389,900 • Rojelio Q. and Susan Perez to Landon N. and Marcy R. Rasmussen, Village Pointe, Phases 4-7, Lot103, $178,000 • Joseph and Rebekah Emmonsto Justin and Callie Kackley, Chestnut Park, Phase1, Lot 30, $282,500 • Mathew H. and AmyG. Cochenour to Russell D. Barnes and Mary J. Sipes, Pine TreeMeadows, Phase1, Lot 25, $180,000 • Toney Construction Co. LLC to Mohini B. Barry, Island Park, Lot 29, $264,900 • Paul F. and Catherine J. Imwalle and Kristin C. andTrevor D. Wigle, trustees of the Wigle Revocable Trust, to Douglas and Charise Millard, Township17, Range12, Section 5, $242,500 • George V. Hamill, trustee of the Jill Marie Hermreck 20001rrevocable Trust, to Christopher and Stefanie D. Keldsen, Silver Ridge P.U.D., Lot9, $555,000 • Bill Wecks to Karen A. Castagnera, Prospect Pines, Lot 8, $399,000 • Steven L.Tagueto Richard V.and Janice I. Roise, Yardley Estates, Phase1, Lot18, $300,000 • David and Kindra Harms to Thomas R. Howes and Lindsay I. Chick, Meadowview Estates Third Addition, Lot 6, Block 7, $213,500 •JasonA.and RachelleM .Myhreto Adam D. and Mariel A. Robertson, Paladin Ranch Estates, Lot 24, Block 3, $435,000 • Jeriko Development Inc. to Empire Construction and Development LLC, North Brinson Business Park, Phase 2, Lot 60, $248,000 • Empire Construction and Development LLC to Christian Holdings LLC, North Brinson Business Park, Phase 2, Lot 60, $1,275,608.75 • Karen D. Withrowto Kevin A. Statham and Sharon L. Booth,

Tollgate Seventh Addition, Lot 356, $330,000 • Robin C. and Tonya D. Moore to Kristofer C. Schmidtand Anne-Marie Lessard-Schmidt, Quail Crossing, Phase1, Lot33, $370,000 • Franklin Brothers LLC to Blake R. Denman and Briana L. Johnson, Mirada, Phase1, Lot 60, $285,900 • D'Anza and Mark Freeland to Craig E. Snyder and Jessica Weberg, Awbrey Park, Phase1, Lot 35, $786,000 • Gregory A. and Jennifer Mendes to Andrew and Shelby Naegli, Justin Glenn, Phase 2, Lot 22, $254,290 • David A. and Lora A. Hutchens to Joey D. andAmy L. Pollard, Lava Ridge, Phase 5, Lot151, $425,000 • Michael B. and Sheryl R. Wales to Bryan and Rebecca A.DeSilva, Township18, Range12, Section 24, $655,000 Crook County • R & R Ranches LLC to Karen E. Close, Partition Plat1992-24, Parcel 1, $335,000 • JP Morgan Chase BankN.A. to Lawrence D. and Laura A. Sessums, Prineville Lake Acres Unit 2, Lot 6, Block 54, $153,000 • Gary L. Timmerman, trustee of the Gary L. Timmerman Revocable Living Trust, to Lorenzo TorresEsparza and Maria DeLourdes Rojas De Torres and Cristobal D. Lozoya andOctavio D.Lozoya,Township15, Range16, Section 6, $275,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Tony A. and Anne-Marie G. Mlinaric, Ochoco Pointe P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot132, $296,250 • Jim Hensley to Ochoco Mint Growers Inc., Township16, Range 14, Section 9, $225,000 • The Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Tyrell M. and Lacie L. Mcfarlane, Westwood, Phase1, Lot 7, Block 2, $190,000

DEEDS Deschutes County •FannieMae,also knownas Federal National Mortgage Association, to Shelby Nicks, Crooked River Ranch No. 4, Lot 32, $215,000 • Susie K. and Mark A. Manezesto Elizabeth A. andGeiner A. Gallardo, Summit Crest, Phase1, Lot 66, $289,000 • James C. Muckey, Maxine Hulsey and Frances Rector to Dennis D. and Mandy L. Smith,Township14, Range 13, Section 21, $210,000 • Michael A. and Frances C. Gilbert to Stephanie S. Bennett, Township15, Range11, Section 32, $260,000 • Mary K. Lamarre to Ebben and Bobbie J. Aries, Northwest Townsite Co.'s Second Addition to Bend, portions of Lot 3 and all of Lot 4, Block17, $335,000 •Michael A.CrouchJr.and Mandy M. Crouch to Dallas0. and Jennifer E. Lee Soon, Willow Springs, Phase 2, Lot 92, $245,000 • 560 Columbia LLC to Summit Bank, Shevlin Center, Phase 3, portions of Lots 13 and 14, $1,500,000 • Steven Roti and Tina Pavelic, trustees of the Steven Roti and Tina Pavelic Living Trust, to Mary K. Lamarre and Robert C. Lamarre III, Rockwood Estates, Phase 4, Lot 8, $499,600 •WestBend PropertyCompany LLC to Jonathan D. andAnn S. Brewer, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 24, Lot 896, $315,000 • James S. Thorp, trustee of the James Stephen Thorp and Margo Lee Alexander Trust, to William E. and Janet M. Christoffersen, Ridge at Eagle Crest15, Lot 5, $339,000 • Larry M. and Lorene M. Ferguson to Michael A. and Frances C.Gilbert, Pine Tree Meadows, Phase 2, Lot36, $189,000 • Edward J. Sobiesczyk to James E. and Ann M. Kraus, Antler Ridge, Phase 2, Lot 33, $189,900 •KennethL.and Theo G.Knighten

to Roy K. Fenn, Pilot Butte Park Development, Phase 2, Lot11, $300,000 • Thomas E. Bernhardt to Nicholas and Theresa Reid, Whisper Ridge, Lot 9, $250,000 • C.J. Chunn and Lenart C. Ceder to Thompson J. Barton, trustee of the Barton Family Living Trust, Township l6, Range11, Section 29, $240,000 • Charles R. and Kathleen R. Popish to Chris A. and Cheri A. Redgrave, Boones Borough No. 2, Lot7, Block 3, $477,000 • Janet L. Maurer, trustee of the Miriam Beatrice Schwartz 2012 Trust, to Rodney and Kathy Roberts, Aspen Heights, Phase1, Lot5, Block 2, $209,000 • Kyle Danilson to Nicholas Hadley, Lava Ridges, Phase 2, Lot47, $355,900 • Mark Surfas,trustee ofthe Mark Surfas Trust, to Robert W. and Martha E. Pfeffer, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 4, Lot78, $490,000 • DavidS.and ElizabethA.Ashby to Casey andTaryn K. Ringseth, Heritage Ranch, Lot14, $199,997 • Sharon K. and Steven J. Small to James D. and Michalene K. Keating, Summit Acres, Lot 8, Block 2, $190,000 • Richard L. Carpenter,trustee of the Richard L. Carpenter Revocable Living Trust, and Jelinda S. Carpenter, trustee of the Jelinda S. Carpenter Revocable Living Trust, to Signature Homebuilders LLC, Quail Crossing, Phase 2, Lot 57, $403,000 • HaydenHomes LLC to Mario N. and Lisa M. Ruiz, Marketplace Subdivision, Lot 25, $297,502 • Toni R. Lowto Marc E. and Patricia R. Rickabaugh, Township15, Range 12, Section 24, $479,000 • Virgil D. and Linda S. Breeden to Toni R. Low, Woodriver Village, Lot 5, Block 3, $350,000 • Victor0. and Diane K. Walton

to John L. and Laurie J. McCall, Clear Sky Estates, Lot 5, Block 7, $198,228.50 • Kelsey L. Bell to Robert A. and Dina A. Pickett, First Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 6, Block15, $290,000 • Zachary S. Petersen to Jay and Shannon Mathisen, Partition Plat 2008-25, Parcel 2, $375,000 • Roy W. Geiger, also known as Roy Geiger, to RodneyTrepess and Tracey March, Westpine, Lots 2-3, Block1, $1,053,000 • Tanya R. Graham to Claudia J. Barnes, Starwood, Lot 7, Block10, $369,500 • Richard D. and Teresa Ella to Edward R. and Jill A. Stickrod, Boones Borough No. 2, Lot 6, Block 3, $476,000 • Lands Bend Corp. to Franklin Brothers LLC, Mirada, Phase1, Lot 65, $315,990 • Lonnie M. and Laural J. Hill to Kelly J.andW ynnetteP.Haugen, Township15, Range12, Section 25, $281,000 • James and Christine Brown to Lonnie M. and Laural J. Hill, Evansville, Lot10, $199,900 • Hayden Homes LLC to David S. Ashby Sr. and Elizabeth A. Ashby, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot 48, $244,900 • Farewell Bend LLC to Millview Development LLC,Woodriver Village, Lots 3-4, Block1, $600,000 • The Bankof New York Mellon Trustee, formerly known as The Bank of NewYork, to Corey Beucus, Broken Top, Lot 35, $1,062,100 • Charles A. Spellman, also known as Charles A. Spellman III, Charles A. Spellman, also known asCharles Spellman IV, trustees of the Spellman Family Revocable Living Trust, also known as Spellman Family Trust, to Allyn E. Gilbert Jr. and Elaine M. Gilbert, trustees of the Gilbert Family Trust, Golf Course Estates at Aspen

Food carts

Lakes, Phase 3, Lot 85, $855,000 • Frederick V. and Joy S. Holdren, trustees of the Holdren Residence Trust, to William L. and Lorraine B. Holder, Golf Townhomes at Broken Top, Phase 1, Lot 4, $525,000 • Gordon T. Medford to Loye R. Dice, trustee of the Loye R. DiceRevocable Trust, Foxborough, Phase 6, Lot 263, $259,900 • Gregory S. Smith to Mary J. Craig, Sun Meadow No. 3, Lot 81, $205,000 • David and Barbara Kurowski to Curtis E. and Sharyn L. Weiss, Canyon Point Estates, Phase 6, Lot 73, $330,950 • Amber J. Taylor to Michael J. Coleman, Bear CreekEstates P.U.D., Lot 2, $423,000 • Richard L. Berryman to Amy G. Uhlenhopp, Parkridge Estates, Phase 3, Lot 11, $280,000 • Christopher D. and Jennifer Winansto Valerie L. Larsen, Shevlin Meadows, Phase 3, Lot 3, $465,000 • Patricia A. Hostetter and Ryanna and Casey McMillen to Doug F. Payne, RanchWayAcres First Addition, Lot 7, Block 6, $265,000 • Joseph P. andCandice Mauti to Eric W. and Suzanne M.Strecker, South Village, Lot17, $218,000 • Robert F. and Manuela S. Chadderton to Gerald and Alison Ward, Madison Park, Lot13, $263,500 • Robert E. and Loriann M. Tadevic to Milton T. Tormey and Molly A. Malone, Aubrey Heights, Lot 4, Block 15, $1,500,000 • Clifford P. and Vicky L. Robson to Robb Schotthoefer and Christine Bell, Lava Ridges,Phase4,Lot86, $289,750 • Robert D. and Sarah E. Swaney to Glenn R. and Elaine Bourque, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 50, $260,000 • Rachel F. Craig, Thomas C. Craig and David E.Hesse to Glenn and Mary Miller, trustees of the Glenn and Mary Miller Joint Trust,

and helpful landlords.

as it allows groups of visitors to eachget different types of Portland, where youget a lot food. of foot traffic," Reilly said. "It Rodgers saidcart podscan just wasn't that sort of city." act like stores in a mall, with Since 2009 however, con- popular carts acting as "angregations of food trucks, chor tenants" attracting cuswith three or mo re options tomerswho might disperse to in a single location, have be- other carts once the line gets come more common in Bend. too long. Leading the charge is The The carts benefit from The "It's not a city like L.A. or

Contlnued from E1 "Not every day's busy, but it's just great," Winiarski said. "I can't wait to meet people from all over the place and

share mypierogis and my stories with them." While th e sp e cifics a r e

different, Winiarski's story hasbeen mirrored across the

growing reputation as alocal hub. "The Lot itself has its own

clientele, so it's kind of a symbiotic relationship," Chambers said.

Perhaps due to The Lot's success, food carts have begun to congregate on the west side of town. Of the 21 carts with regular hours in Bend,

Lot, at 745 NW Columbia St.

Lot's setup more directly as

just one — Thai on the Fly-

country. Food carts generat-

Since its opening in August

has apermanent location east

ed $853 million in revenue in 2014, with yearly growth of

2013, The Lot has paired five

well, according to Brandon Chambers,owner and chef of

nearly 10 percent since 2010,

according to an in d ustry analysis provided by IBISworld.com.

Winiarski's is one of 2 1 food carts around Bend that

keepsregular hours, according to a recent article in The Bulletin. Tim Foley,who manages the Mobile Food Unit

Program for DeschutesCounty, said that so far in 2015, the

county hasissued 127annual licensesfor mobile food units, a category that contains all mobile food carts that serve

food or beveragesthat aren't prepackaged. That's a jump of nearly 25 percent since this time in 2014, when it had issued 102.

While the spike in food carts has recently begun in Bend, Oregon has been at the

forefront offood cartgrowth, with Portland leading the way. Food carts began popping

201 5



Fashion trips

got that bag, the memories of

Contlnued from E1


Q • Thevalue prop?

that experience come back to

Q • Your customers?

• They're lo oking f o r • You meet adesigner and A A • something unique and leather and how she made a behind-the-scenes. Most cli• learn where she got the

handbag, or the story of how shegot started. When you buy something,come home and someoneasks you where you

of NE Third Street.

"I definitely think the east food carts with a ce ntral, Fries a la Carte, which moved heated seating area that con- to The Lot three months ago. side isripe for more food," tains a bar. Chambers said each truck Staley said. "Bend is growing David Staley, owner an d on site pays rent in exchange and growing, and it seems founder of The Lot, said while for aset spot and services, like a lot of the growth is on John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin he got the idea from visiting such as removing graywater, the east side, because that's The Lot offers a covered area with heated seating and a bar. one of the downtown food which is wa s tewater fr o m whereland is available." cart pods in P o r tland, the sinks.In addition, he said, the — Reporter: 541-617-7818, design came largely from his carts benefit from The Lot's shamway@bendbufletin.com up in Portland in the 1990s, Though there were some own brainstorming. "How can we make it realaccording to Kelly Rodgers, carts in Bend at the time of co-author of "Cartopia: Port- the recession, they were scat- ly fun? How can we makeit a land's Food Cart Revolution," tered across town, often with- place we would want to hang which chronicled the rise of out a permanentbase to build out at?" Staley said. mobile food in Portland.Rod- clientele. The beer taps at the center gers added that the recession Erica Reilly, general man- of the food carts help on that helped jump-start the indus- ager of Spork, which started front. Staley said that adding try in Portland, as food entre- in a food truck in 2009 be- beer sales helps profitsfor the preneurs steered away from fore moving to a brick-and- food trucks onsite, as it entraditional restaurants in fa- mortar location in 2013, said courages customers toattend vor of carts, which had less she and her pa rtners were for dinner aswell as lunch. "Up until this, (food carts) overhead. Customers, looking drawn to the lower barriers to savemoney, jumped on the to entry and greater flexibil- didn't really do much dinner We will be closed Friday, July 3rd, 2015 cheaper alternative. ity that goes with operating business," Staley said "Right "While food carts have got- a food truck rather than a away you double your busiRETAIL & CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADVERTISING ten moreexpensive recently, restaurant. However, shesaid ness if you can do two meals they're still a cheaper option Spork,like many food trucks, a day rather thanone." DAY DEADLINE than most restaurants," Rod- struggled to find a location The diversity of offerings Saturday,7/4.......................................... Tuesday,6l30 noon gers said. with visibility, easy access in one location helps as well,

entsare professionalwomen, 30 and above, who have dis-

posable incomeor have saved for a trip.

Sunday, 7/5............................................ Tuesday,6/30 4 pm MOnday, 7/6........................................WedneSday,7/1noon TueSday/A tHOme,7/7........................WedneSday,7/1noon

Q • Thebiggest challenge?

mer from local colleges.In

A• and makingsure people

dependent contractorswho do


the tours and I also work with

Saturday, 7/4................................... Wednesday,7/1 3 pm Classifieds • 541-385-5809

• Finding the right clients

know who we are and what

New York and Paris, I have in-


we do. How big of a business is

Q •• this?

A • full-time employeeand am hiring a second and also

• In the U.S., I have one

have six interns for the sum-

Q • What's next?

A• We


• tours in New York and want to be in London by end of

this summer and next yearin Italy, either Milan or Florence.

The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service al 541-385-5800 will ba open on July 4th from 6:30 am to 10:30 am to help with your holiday morning delivery.

The Bulletin



na c atturnsto i ita stic ers


anot er source o revenue

By Paresh Dave

Snapchatkey facts

Los Angeles Times


social media involves showing

Headquarters:Venice, California Founders:EvanSpiegel and Bobby Murphy Users:About100 million a day Employees: Morethan330 Valuation:More than $15

off where we are, whether it's

watching a ballgame at Dodger Stadium, meeting Mickey Mouse at Disneyland or eating apastrami sandwich at the deli. Now Snapchat Inc., the ubiq-

uitous social media app among teens, has found a way to capitalize on those location brags.

FP o r~



The nearly 100 million daily users of the Los Angeles startup's app chronide their lives through photos and videos, and friends can view the posts for a

Keyfeatures: • Send text, photo and video messages to friends or groups of friends • Follow celebrities and journalists to get multimedia updates from them • Viewarticles and videos from CNN,ESPNandother media outlets • Follow major events through videos generated from user-submitted content • Person-to-person money transfers

short time before they automat-

ically disappear. The images can bepersonalized in a variety of ways, includingwith geofilters, a special location-based overlay. Theybear the name of places along with a symbolic drawing — think beads in New Orleans

or skyscrapers in downtown Los Angeles. Introduced a year ago, the colorful digital stickers now decorate more than 1 mil-

lion posts a day. Snapchat is hoping to turn lez said. "It's touched so many more lives than anything I've

these location-centric digital

stickers into its second source of revenue by enticing businesses to make their own geofilters — for a fee. Last week,


The New Orleans geofilter is so popular that Juan Pablo

McDonald's became the first to

Madrid, its 20-year-old creator,

sponsora geofilter;customers at any U.S. location can adorn

said suburban residents complain that their neighborhoods

their Snapchat posts with an

are outside the boundaries for

illustration of a double cheeseburger and an overflowing pouch of fries, among other options. Companies with big advertising budgets, whether fastfood chains, theaters or retailers, will be the initial focus of these sponsored geofilters. Like it does with video ads, Snapchat andbusinesses collaborate on the design. "Snapchat is about storytelling and geofilters are a fun,

usingit. To add a geofilter, users

visual way for Snapchatters to

tell their friends where they are and what they're up to," Snapchat spokeswoman Mary Ritti said.

Anontraditionalapproach As social media apps induding Instagram, Pinterest and Twitter experiment with ways to generate revenue, Snapchat's

geofilter move is a dever one, essentially disguising advertising as a fun and whimsical add-on for users that's entirely optional. As such, Snapchat and advertisers hope they will be less intrusive and more effective. Jerry Shen, senior market-

ing manager for the California-based Blaze Pizza chain,

said he is intrigued by the possibilities because Snapchat is a powerful way to connect with teenagers and young adults. "Capabilities in the social space like geofilters, that help us to a uthentically connect

with our fans, will absolutely be an opportunity that we ex-

plore," he said. Snapchat hasbeen operating off more than $1 billion in venture capital amassed over four years, but it began running ads in October to get on the money-

making track. So far, it's mostly been in the form of 10-second video ads, which appear as a commercial break in between

Big houses

swipe several times to the right Bethany Moiienkof /Loe Angeles Times

The McDonald's Snapchat geofilter.

ford," Cook said. "Ten years ago, you couldn't have gotten this big." The surrounding development, when it is complete, will have a pool, a clubhouse and baseball fields. Chris Galler, CEO of the Minnesota Association of Re-

altors, said the draw for buyers is simple: "It's brand-new."

Cities were waiting to grow An online search of current Twin Cities real estate

listings shows about 700 new, single-family homes measuring2,500square feetor more. While residential building activity has slowed from a year ago, the Builders Association of the Twin Cities noted that

single-family home construction has outpaced apartment

development in recent months. The newfound interest in large single-family houses has been a blessing for cities that have been sitting on empty

L ocation-tracking m us t b e turned on, so the app knows

which ones to make available. user-generated and profession- 500 geofilters alone, including al content. The additional content and

an LAX sticker for Los Angeles International Airport that's

Even so, users said they

wouldn't find sponsored geofilterscreepy in the wa y they do

the interspersed advertising

used 5,000 times per day. There ads that automatically appear are also geofilters for special on Facebook based on their ecutiveEvan Spiegel' sbroader events, like the one available in interests and characteristics. growth strategy to move the Miami as Jeb Bush announced They see geofilters as a more company beyond a simple mes- hiscandidacy forpresident. creative way to share location saging platform. The 25-yearthan other social apps allow. old has said he wants the app Personal touches Timothy Sehn, Snapchat's to be part of everything young Gonzalez spent 10 straight vice president of engineering people do on their phones, hours in April designing a geo- and the man who came up with which could include listening to filter for his little-known home- the company's geofilter concept music and playing games. town of Hanford. in January 2014, has devoted "Bigger cities will have mul- nearly his entire Twitter feed Snapchat declined to reveal the cost and duration of Mc- tiple geofilters, and when you to encouraging people to subDonald's sponsored geofilter, know your town doesn't have mit their own geofilters. Seeing but it charges businesses $20 one, it validates we don't really the strong demand, Snapchat is per 1,000 views of video ads on matter," he said. "I didn't want ready to make geofilters a more the app. McDonald's didn't re- that." integral part of its business. spond to requests for comment. He saidskeptics undervalue Tim Hickle, a digital marketPaid-for stickers will be disSnapchat, whose reputed val- ing manager at branding firm tinguished with a tiny "Spon- uation exceeds $15 billion, and MilesHerndon, said many busisored" imprint. how an item as simple as a geo- nesses will want to advertise filter "can brighten up" some- through geofilters. An'obvious'choice one's day. The stickers add Viewing friends' Snapchat Dane Gonzalez, a 21-year- character to posts while serv- m essages from coolplaces alold Snapchat user, said it's "ob- ing asasourceofcivicpride. ready entices people to visit, vious" that people will want to Gonzalez gave the word and "taking that from text to use business geofilters. Many "Hanford" a paintbrushed look a creative sticker could be that photos on Snapchat, such as to resemble a rustic business extra boost that turns it into earlymorning posts of Star- sign. He sketched facades of a traffic-driving machine," buckscoff ee cups,already in- a downtown theater, auditori- said Hickle, who helped dedude logos, he noted. um and ice cream shop. And sign a geofilter available in In D ecember, Snapchat he placed a green lawn in Indianapolis. launched a website for anyone front, signifying agriculture And he sees an opportunito propose and design a geofil- as the 55,000-person city's ty for geofilters to eventually ter and define the area where it foundation. become a purchasing tool that should be available. The comFour days lat er, Gonzalez could command even more pany, which currently has five awoke to messages from excit- businesses' attention. "You see a friend post at a of its 330 employees working ed friends that had screenshoton day-to-day geofilter tasks, ted or were praising his work s how tonight and with t w o approves one-third of submis- of art. taps, you buy a ticket to tomor"I can't tell you how many row's show," he said. "There is sions based on quality and formatting guidelines. people — dozens and dozens, a lot of unexplored potential for Half of Snapchat's several crazy amounts — were so ex- geofilters to help people locate t housand geofilters are u s cited that Hanford finally had things they didn't even know er-generated. California has a Snapchat geofilter," Gonza- were there." are part of Snapchat Chief Ex-

land. In Inver Grove Heights,

nonresident senior fellow at

south of St. Paul, the City

the Brookings Institution and

Continued from E1 Council recently approved a "That's the only reason we development that will include can afford what we can af-

after taking a photo or video.

a former realestate developer, maintains that there's "pent-up

demand" for more sustainable, to follow — and connect to $13 walkable development. "The 77 houses — with more likely

million in water and sewer infrastructure built in 2008.

problem is that the homebuild-

ing industry in particular does Rose- not know how to deliver that mount, city officials were left product," he said. with a partly finished develCities aren't necessarily igopment after Rottlund Homes noring the idea of dense, walkFurther south, in

went under in 2011. The devel-

able development. Ed Goetz,

opment's single-family homes director of the University of sold well, but its townhouses Minnesota's Center for Urban didn't. and Regional Affairs, said it's Rosemount Senior Planner hard for them to say no when Eric Zweber said the city re- a developer walks in with plan cently approved more townfor a big home project that will house development, but the boost the population and the most significant demand is taxbase. "It's not clear that t hese for single-family homes. In its newest neighborhood, the communities,even ifthey talk largest houses measure about the game of walkability and 3,700 square feet and cost compact and efficient develaround $500,000. opment, (are) driving developOfficials in suburban and ment patterns as much as they exurban communities have might be able to," he said. talked in recent years about Houses are getting bigger more sustainable apartments in inner-ring suburbs, too. In o r t o w nhouses, b u t si n - Edina, less than 10 miles from gle-family homes still domi- Minneapolis, the teardown nate the landscape. trend is showing no signs of Christopher Leinberger, a slowing — 134 single-family

Courtesy Zappos via Tribune News Service

Zappos.com founder TonyHsieh embraced the Holacracy ethic so deeply that the online shoe companyexecutive recently asked all employees to adopt it, or leave with pay.


pos people turned down a ton

ner without that awkward

Robertson said. Some clients

of money to stay," Robertson Continued from E1 sald. In H olacracy, "there A dopters str e s s that are rules and boundaries. Holacracy is easier to use at a There are referees, to use a smaller company. "We use our own version sports metaphor," he said. Or a gaming metaphor. internally," said Skip Shuda, At their kitchen table re- co-founder of Philly Marketc ently, Robertson a n d ing Labs, a digital marketing Bowers and friends were agency. "We are 10 people playing GURPS, a fanta- building e-commerce sites, and sy role-playing game with people have to quiddy fill roles table-top figurines, cam- with established operational paign maps and dice. order. And anyone can raise a Robertson's company, high-level problem even withHolacracyOne LLC, has out having a solution. Even no employees, only 14 part- interns." ners who live around the Shuda took the three-day country and work virtual- Holacracy training but doesn't ly. Every other month, they pay for its software. "How it stay at Robertson's home scales? That's a challenge," he and a n other r e s idence sard. down the street with a pool. Holacracy has a few hun"We work together, play dred customersand lastyear t ogether, eat an d c o o k , had between $2 million and $3 and build t ribe space" million in revenue from conseparate from work, he sultant-coaching and training, said. "We can have din- licensing and software tools, power of 'Who's the boss?' are departments within large in the room," because ev- corporations such as Dannon eryone is clear on their and Starwood. "The book is not a moneyresponsibilities. "I was lonely as a CEO," Robertson said, "but with

a clear process, with autonomy, I can be one of the team."

"We have no employees, and we never will. Everyone gets a K-1 (partnership income), not a W-2" tax form. Salaries are transpar-

ent."Everyone can see what everyone makes. It's very gamified. It keeps things fun and transparent." Have they fired anyone from HolacracyOne? "We've asked a few people to leave," he said. Sounds

r e v olutionary,

maker. It was years in the making. It's a tool that's cheap if you can't afford to come to train-

ing," Robertson said. Work without titles is not

new. Outdoor gear company REI functions as a cooperative. W.L. Gore & Associates, mak-

ers of Gore-Tex, and Wikipedia are bossless organizations. S ome call the notion ' w i k i

management," and in the software development world, Agile management. Holacracy has a constitution, available online at GitHub.

com (search under "Holacracy constitution"). Some, such as Shuda, take

but it isn't. Holacracy bor- what they like and leave the rows management concepts rest. Others, such as Bud Cadsuch as sociocracy and dell, worked in an organization consensus decision-mak- run using Holacracy — NOBL, ing. Robertson argues that his product innovation and there are differences, that organizational design firm, Holacracy adds account- incorporates self-governing abdity and speed. (For tools. "Holacracy feels like playpurists, a Holacracy coach parses all m an onhne video ing a game of Management at www.holacracy.org/soci- Dungeons & Dragons," Cadocracy-holacracy). dell wrote earlier this year. "In the first one to two "Models like Holacracy were years, you're going to lose created by people who tend to people. It's a change period. enjoy complex processesAnd 86 percent of the Zap- the rest of us are different."

"It's a little bit discouraging home demolition permits were they did that, they built bigger issued lastyear, compared homes." to hear that the memories are But "bigger" then wouldn't so short on this," he said. to 33 in 2010 — and the new houses can be upward of 4,000 turn many heads now. In 1973, square feet, said City Manager the average new single-famiScott NeaL ly home in the U.S. was 1,660 "Absent an y e c onomic square feet. shock or change in the way During the recession, Goetz that we handle these things said, there was a hope in the from a regulatory standpoint, I urban planning communidon't see any factor that would ty that high energy costsslow it down much," he said. namely, gas prices that made living in the suburbs more exStill growing pensive — would force major T he demand for m o re changes in the housing marsquare footage is only expect- ket. But just a few years later, ed to grow. costs are back down and old C om p l e m e n t s H o m e I n t e r i o r s "As long as incomes are habits have re-emerged. 541.322.7337 rising and we've got a signifiw ww . c o m p l e m e o t s h o m e . c o m cant high-income population, there's going to be a demand for that type of housing," said Goetz.

Galler, from the Minnesota Association of Realtors, said the trend can be traced back to the birth of the two-income


"It's basically when women

started to enter the workplace in larger numbers, at higher income levels, and families

moved from poor cities to the suburbs," he said. "When

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arm o sa e s armerscoectan retrieve ata By Steve Friess

ment payoff that makes it Koch, whose father is a chem- worthwhile," Ford said. "That ical engineer at Dow Chem- seems to be what is lacking ical in Midland, Michigan. here." "We just understand what Vollmar was dismissive of the farmers need better than such criticism. FarmLogs is someone sitting in an office in growing rapidly, having inSilicon Valley." creased its staff to 32 full-time impact on all those lives," said

The New York Times

ANN ARBOR, Mich. — One

day in 2011, Jesse Vollmar's uncle was complaining about how difficult the family farm's new data management software was to use. Despite tak-

ing a course taught by a software provider, he still couldn't

Not everyone is a fan. An

figure out how to get it to keep

track of seeding dates, rainfall, field yield or any of the other functions that mattered most.

Vollmar, now 26, thought he and his partner in a local web-

site design business could do better. Four years later, thousands of farmers worldwide

use their app, FarmLogs, to record planting dates, water-

ing schedules and crop yield. In addition, subscribers can receive datafrom FarmLogs about rainfall and soil health

that is tailored to their fields. It is a s t riking departure

from just a few years ago, when farmers had to travel to

their far-flung fields, scribble such data in notebooks and input it into hard-to-use software that resided on a specific

desktop computer. The FarmLogs app allows them to enter the information on mobile de-

vices and to share it easily via the Web. Certain bits of information, such as rainfall accu-

mulation and crop health, are gathered automatically by the FarmLogs app, saving farmers time and miles. "In

2011, th e

In t e rnet

had changed the world but hadn't yet changed farming," Vollmar said recently, as he showed off the company's second-storyoffice of weathered hardwood and exposed pipe that overlooks the Ann Arbor

farmers market but would fit neatly in Silicon Valley. As of this spring, Vollmar said, some 70,000 row-crop

University in T ennessee, is that providing free access to

skeptical about FarmLogs and the entire crop of emerging apps of its sort. He contends that the company overstates the number of active

many tools and inviting varying levels of engagement is common among technology companies. If the software is useful, he predicted, farmusers as opposed to casual ers will subscribe in coming ones,and that hisexperience years. "There's always going to showed that FarmLogs' rainfall data is, at best, imprecise. be people who love to pick The app, even with all of its on new technology," Vollmar Tim Galloway/The New York Times information sources, can't said. "Any time you're doing Jesse Vollmar, left, and Brad Koch, both come from families with farming backgrounds and founded know many variables, such as something new, people chalthe app FarmLogs, which is used worldwide. The FarmLogs app allows farmers to enter planting field irrigation infrastructure lenge it and find little nitdates, crop yield and other data on mobile devices and to share it easily via the Web. and fertilizer and herbicide ty-gritty details to pick on. We choices. try to be transparent to farm"I don't have a problem ers about what the data is and "The problem we're solv- any Web-connectedcomput- with compiling information, how accurate we think it is. last 5 years of satellite imagery to detect whether a particular ing is that the world needs to er,an early and localized ver- but I don't do it unless there And they seem to be happy area is distressed.Ifso,farm- feed 9 billion people by 2050, sion of what's now known as is going to be some manage- with it so far." ers receive push notifications and we're not going to get any the cloud. By his senior year, urging them to go to that spot more farmland," he said. "We he and Brad Koch, a friend, and see for themselves why can help get more out of our started building websites for the plants are struggling com- natural resources, make our local companies in Michipared with previous years. land more productive, lower gan's rural Thumb region, an This option is available free the cost of food production enterprise so lucrative they this year; it is likely to require and build a healthy viable put themselves through colpaid subscriptions in 2 016, technology business at the lege at Saginaw Valley State Vollmar said. same time." University with its proceeds. In fact, most of FarmLogs Vollmar, a fifth-generation Koch, 25, FarmLogs' chief is free for now, with the exsoy and corn farmer near technology officer, came from ception of the Automatic AcSaginaw, Michigan, spent a family two generations re141 NW GREENWOOD tivity Recording package, a many summers hoeing fields moved from agriculture but $300-a-year offering in which and driving tractors. But his was, nonetheless, surrounded BEND, OREGON the app detects when certain passions lay in exploring new by farms. New Lease rates for this first "We grew up around all work is taking place in the technology. In 2004, while in Class office space in the Downtown field and logs information high school, he began sell- these people; we knew how Central Business District. without the user needing to ing fellow students space on this business worked, and we 9 perimeter offices, 4102 + sq. ft., input it manually. a computer server to upload saw this is an opportunity to lots of windows, break room, M ichael M o r r is , w h o s e their school papers so they work on cool technology that reception, conference room and family farms 2,600 acres of could access the files from could make a really, really big large central collaborative area/ •

corn, wheat and soy in Deer-

farms of100 acres or more in the United States are using

field, Missouri, last year tried several apps but said only FarmLogs could handle his volume of data. "We can do better nutrient placement de-

some elements of the Farm-

cisions throughout the year

Logs software to keep tabs o n vital information of t h e

with this technology," he said. "No other program really of-

growing season. This spring, the 3-year-old company introduced ways to remotely monitor soil health and crop yield. The app compares real-time satellite images of every 5 square meters of field with the

fers that."

Like the leaders of many tech startups, Vollmar, the


entertainment, events.



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57. 1 2





91. 8 4 34. 6 7 168.06 27. 7 5 51.98 88.01 32.25 142. 6 9 72.96 40.07 31.17 35.40 96.44 67.31

7.44 2.65 12 . 80 1.83 3.3 4 5.5 0 1.9 9 7.97 4.0 9 1.9 9 1.50 1.6 7 4.48 3.12

8.s 8 .3 8 .2 z1 6 .9 6 .7 6 .6 5 .9 5 .9 5 .2 5.1 5 .0 4.9 4.9

12.2 7.6 19.3 2.1 11.5 11.1 6.8 10.1 11.3 2.2 0.8 3.1 2.9 6.5

Williams Cos HCA Holdings Inc EQT GPHoldings LP Cigna Corp Marathon Oil Lennar Corp A FacebookInc D eutsche Bank AG U niversal Hlth Svc Darden Rest Imperial Oil Ltd Sony Corp Rogers CommB Deere Co Foot Locker Inc


-0.8 Digimarc Corp 59.6 Turtle BeachCorp 0.0 Penn VA Corp 84.4 Blue Earth Inc -30.4 Kelso Technologies 24.3 Partner Commun 30.5 Winnebago Inds -10.9 Magnum Hunter Res 45.6 La Jolla Pharm 57.7 Egalet Corp -22.5 Cytosorbents Corp 84.2 Sorrento Therapeut -7.7 Akebia Therapeutics 6.2 IDI Inc 34.3 Nuverra Environ







117 . 67















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s&p 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225

LAST FRL CHG 21 01.49 -0.82 11492.43 +1 9.30 6753.70 -54.12 26663.87 -481.88 5059.17 +1 7.46 20706.15 -65.25

FRL CHG W K MO QTR -0.04% v v 4 +0 17'/ j j 4 -0.80% v 4 -1 78'/ v v 4 L +0.35%




















-65.5 B uenos Aires Merval 1 1 684.42 +231.16 + 2 .02% X X 455 6 6.33 +189.21 + 0 .42% L X -4.0 Mexico City Bolsa s ao Paolo Bovespa 5 4 0 16.97 +841.30 + 1 .58% 4 4 -77.5 -0.60% j V Toronto S&P/TSX 148 08.09 -89.41 169.1 /AFRICA 11.0 EUROPE




























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10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS Micron Tech Alllylam Pharmaceutic C ollcho Resources CenturyLink Inc Wstn Digital Hertz Global Hldgs United Therapeutics Monsanto Co Wynn Resorts Ltd Seagate Tech







Information is from sources deemed reliable but is nor guaranteed. Subject to prior sale or lease, price change, correction or withdrawal.


speaks in lofty terms of the change-the-world importance of this technology.


bull pen. Owner is upgrading the entire building. Off street parking, close to all that makes downtown Bend desirable; shopping, dining,

Wmhly Stock Winners and Losers COMPANY

employees now from about 15

agriculture economics pro- last fall, he said, and will have fessor, Steve Ford of Sewanee 60 by year's end. He noted















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-1 3.1


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+ 2.86 % t12.96% t18. 4 1%



16.2 Amsterdam 163.0 Brussels Madrid -67.1 Zurich 155.6 Milan -68.7 Johannesburg Stockholm



YTD + 2.07%

494.47 +2.08 3719.44 +8.13 'i154.77 +6.12 9007.50 -37.82 23800.47 +157.85 52669.75 -186.64 1608.26 +7.14

0 42% L +0.22% L +0.53% L -0.42% +0.67%


+ 36.2 0 %

4 4

+5.61% +8.02 %



+16 49'/ L T L

-0.35% +0.45%


i-13.22% t10.77% +0.27% i25.19%

+5.82% +9.81%


Seoul Composite 2090.26 + 5 .20 +0.25% Singapore Straits Times 3320.90 -28.97 -0.86% 156.1 -1 49'/ Sydney All Ordinaries 5 5 36.13 -83.78 31.0 Taipei Taiex -1 3.77 -Q 15'/ 9462.57 -67.2 Shanghai Composite 4 1 92.87-334.91 -7 40% 0.0 Quotable -81.9

+9.12% -1.31% 2 74% +1.67% +29.62%


"While these deadlines can quite often be taken with a pinch of salt, Greece has literally run out of time on this occasion." — Craig Erlam,senior market analyst at OANDA, as Greece approaches a Tuesday deadline to pay its debt to the International Monetary Fund

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion (large).


Interest rate


Bob Doll Chief Equity Strategist, Nuveen Investments

An improving economy and tame inflation have raised speculation that the Federal Reserve will move to begin raising its key benchmark interest rate from near zero sometime this year. Many economists antici pate such a move could come as soon as September. Low interest rates have been good for the market, making stocks more attractive than bonds. But could an eventual rise in rates be bad for stocks and derail the six-year bull market? Bob Doll, chief equity strategist at Nuveen Investments says no. At least, not right away.

In a recent report, you argue that concerns the bull market will end when the Fed begins hiking interest rates are overwrought. Why isn't this worth worrying about?

The heart of it is that the first rate hikes happen because the environment is improving, which is good for stocks, and the first rate hike is not to raise rates to a high level or a punitive level, especially this cycle, where we're starting from zero. So our view is, if the Fed Funds rate goes from zero to a quarter, if anything, that's good news. Because the Fed will raise rates for the very reasons they say. W hen the data is good enough, they raise rates, and that's good for stocks. And the historic example that we cite in our white paper is that in the period leading up to the first fed rate increase, stocks tend to do pretty welL In the period after, stocks don't do as well, but they still generally go up. So that's the body of evidence that tell us: Not a big deaL

How do you see a second, third and any subsequent rate hikes affecting stocks? Our paper did not study second hikes. It only studied first hikes. The history is, the first, second and generally third hikes are not negative for the market. And more important than the number of hikes, which is so cook-bookish, it's the intention of the Fed. It's back to when are they normalizing versus when are they becoming punitive. When they become punitive, that's not good for stocks. When they're normalizing, stocks tend to be OK. Stocks do best when the Fed is cutting rates, I will not deny that. But it doesn't mean they do poorly when the Fed starts hiking. How high do you see rates going before it raises red flags for stocks? My view is the Fed, in its normalization

process, will take rates to 1-1.5, something like that. If the economy is still doing what it is -that isOK, but not phenomenal —and they go past that level, we probably need to talk again. But that's far enough out in time in my view, because I don't think they're going to do a quarter every meeting, they're going to go slow. And therefore we'll have more time for the economic cycle and the bull market.

Any sense of when we might sm the initial rate hike? I think the Fed would prefer to do it on a month when they have a press conference. The Fed is pointing us to September, unless there's a big change in the data. Interviewed by Alex Veiga. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, June 26, 2015



Nasoaa ~ 5,080.51

364 9


S&P500 2,101.49

RUSSELL2000 ~ 1,279.80

4 87









i s a ' o u 0 O CuSHyundaimaynot be getting gassmoothly

By Terry Box The Dallas Morning News

Turmoil courses through Volkswagen like a chemical spill. First, as you may have heard,

By Brad Bergholdt


• W e h a ve a

boardroom irony and intrigue, VW's directors instead ousted the chairman, Ferdinand Piech. Whoops. Now the company's sales chief — an ally of Piech's-

gine's rpm reading shot up. I adjusted the seat belt

nostic trouble code is stored or the symptom remains in

effect in order to present it the car in reverse to back to the dealer technician. I out. The car jerked back as know this i sn't a p l easant if it was receiving gas in- position to be in. A more setermittently. After putting rious fault in the electronic the car in drive, it seemed throttle system will trigger a like it was not getting gas fail-safe strategy, significantsmoothly for nearly a mile. ly reducing available throttle, It finally smoothed out. which should keep you out of Hyundai said an engineer trouble. was sent to the dealer to check the car when it was • The radio on my 2010 left overnight. The report • Chevy Equinox h as said "car acted typically to been making me crazy beall Genesis cars." Hyundai cause it sometimes loses and the radio and then put

th e


ne xt suit thrown ignominiously Courtesy Volkswagen via Tribune News Service from VW's glistening towers in The 2015 Volkswagen Golf R crackles with interesting changes this year, appropriating the same Wolfsburg. 2-liter turbo four end all-wheel-drive powertrain that propel the Audi S3. And Volkswagen — the No. 3 automaker in the world — is

2015 Volkswagen Golf R

still struggling in the U.S., with sales down nearly 10 percent last year in a hot market.

So if the 2015 Volkswagen

Base price:$36,595 As tested:$39,910 Type:Five-passenger, all-wheel-drive, compact sedan Engine:Turbocharged, direct-injected 2-liter four-cylinder with 292 horsepower and280 pound-feet of torque Mileage:23 mpg city, 30 mpg highway

Golf R seems a bit distracted,

we should probably cut it some slack. The limited-production R

enjoys high standing as one of Europe's better hot hatches. Considered a step up from the vaunted Volkswagen GTI,

the R can rip through the Alps in the morning and make a sausage-and-beerrun in theafternoon — all while averaging 25 miles per gallon. It packs a punch and a lunch. Like the company that builds 5/35 tires. it, the R crackles with interest-

gineer to interpret. You may have no choice

201 3

• Hyundai G e n esis o ther than t o c o n tinue t o with a 3 . 8 -liter engine. drive the Genesis and await When I started the car on another episode, hopefully a a recent morning, the en- bit more severe so that a diag-

the steely patriarch and chairman of VW tried to shove the CEO out. In a move heavy with

could b e

data bread crumbs for the en-

Tribune News Service

Low and clean, the R had a

While a bit numb, the steering felt nicely weighted, precise and extremely quick. Consequently, I could sail

charged inthe R version to 292

horsepower. It twists a dual-clutch sixspeed automatic with consider-


able authority, puttingitspower hard into tight curves and stay to the pavement through all on the accelerator, moving the four wheels. unflappable R around between The Haldex all-wheel-drive curbs as it drifted lightly. system and other upscale opBut the R just didn't seem to tions add minimal weight, turn in with the razor-sharp agpushing the R to a little over gression or corner with the un3,400 pounds, about 100 more abashed joy of the supposedly than the front-wheel-drive GTI. lesser GTI. That likely plays a role in The seats and flat-bottom the R's acceptable economy: steering wheel fit especially 23 mpq intown and 30 on the well. Black seats stitched in highway. decent leather offered comfortThe t urbo-squeezed four able support, and the legroom spins out 280 pound-feet of and headroom in back were torque at an impressively low reasonable. 1,800 rpm. On paper, I figured I I also gave VW high marks was in for some neck-snapping for the nifty black woven headgood times. Only, like promises liner in the car I had. in the night, they never quite But would I buy an R? Maymaterialized. be. It delivers performance simDon't let me mislead you, ilar to the wild-child Subaru kids. The R leaps away from WRX STI and is easier to live stops and efficiently rips its with. way to 60 mph in 4.5 very fleet The problem, as I see it, is seconds, according to Car and that the R doesn't feel $6,000

ing changesthisyear,appropri- sleekblacked-out grille flanked ating the same 2-liter turbo four by fairly conventional wrapand all-wheel-drive powertrain around headlamps. thatpropel the superb Audi S3. A prominent character line You'll need to look hard for beneath its door handles cut clues of that move, though. crisply though mostly flat sides, From 10 feet, the glossy and the R's big wheels and silver R sedan I had recently low-profile tires fully occupy appeared to be just another the car's corners. stylishly square, two-box VW Unlike me, it seemed more Golf, a practical front-driver for serious andpurposeful up close. Driver. Unitarians. Just pop the hood, for exThe Ris equippedwith afairGet doser, however, and you ample. V o l kswagen-Audi'sly sophisticated "adaptive sport maynotice four small"R" badg- ubiquitous 2-liter four, which suspension" that provided flat, es onvarious panels ofthe car, seems available in just about balanced cornering with good as well as large 19-inch alloy every model of their vehi- grip from the all-wheel-drive wheels wearing fairly meaty 23 cles, is tweaked and turbo- system.

states "they had no similar

the radio stations I've set.

complaints." One of these I thought it was my kids two statements is untrue. changingthem but have now If my car is like all other

ruled this out. My husband

Genesis cars, then they

checked the radio fuse and tightened the battery cables

have received other comp laints. If n ot , t hen m y

but it didn't help. What could

car is not typical. I have

causethis'? • Good job, h u s band! Hyundai says "contact the • Those were good ideas. Better Business Bureau." We lucked out on this one. GM • Wow! These folks released a technical service owned about 40 vehicles.


• could u s e


l it-

bulletin earlier this year rec-

tle work on their people skills! Hyundai obviously took your throttle complaint seriously as they brought in the product engineer. What baffles me is why no one seems to have consid-

ommending an inspection of the current navigation/radio

ered that this is an intermittent problem that was

have missed a letter from GM

software and a possible re-

flash to correct this symptom and other frustrating issues such as clock inaccuracy, nav-

igation route reset and timeshift malfunctions. You may advising of this no-cost goodwill procedure. Reviewing

not acting up at the time of inspection and will likely occur again. The fault appears to have been elusive

better than the excellent GTI.

Give us a bit more edge and excitement, though, and the R could dominate the hot-hatch segment.

the technician procedure for

the re-flash, I was struck by the intricacy of the procedure.

Today's technician gets headsystem as you didn't men- achesinstead ofbackaches!

to the on-board diagnostic tion an illuminated check

— Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlink.net.

engine light and there didn't seem to be a trail of

It might even want to run

away from home.







"Subject to Credit approval. See store for details.





M" See Store for Details M



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The South's Gen. Lee problem


he debate about the Charleston, South Carolina, Bible

study shooting has morphed into a debate about the Confederate battle flag and other symbols of the

Confederacy. This is not a trivial sideshow. Racism is not just a personal prejudice and an evolutionary byproduct. It resurfaces year after year because it's been woven by historical events into the fabric of

American culture. That culture is transmitted

through the generations by the things we honor or don't honor, by the symbols and names we celebrate and don't celebrate. If we want to

reduce racism we have to elevate the symbols that signify the struggle against racism and devalue the symbols that signify its acceptance. Lowering the Confederate battle

flag from public properties is thus an easy call. There are plenty of ways to celebrate Southern heritage and Southern life without choosing one

so enmeshed in the fight to preserve slavery. The harder call concerns Robert

Photos by Kayana Szymczak/The New York Times file photo

Glenn Lorenzen, who has had two heart attacks, walks around a cemetery in Quincy, Massachusetts, for exercise in December. He has his systolic blood

pressure, once above200, down to124.

E. Lee. Should schools and other facilities be named after the great Con-

federate general, or should his name be removed and replaced? The case for Lee begins with his personal character. It is almost im-

1 1 1

possible to imagine a finer and more considerate gentleman.

As a general and public figure, he wasaman ofimpeccable honesty, integrity and kindness. As a soldier, he displayed courage from the beginning of his career straight


through to the end. Despite his blun-

ders at Gettysburg and elsewhere, he was by many accounts the most effective general in the Civil War

and maybe in American history. One biographer, Michael Korda, writes, "His generosity of spirit, undiminished by ideological or political differences, and even by the divisive, bloody Civil War, shines through in every letter he writes, and in every conversation of his that was reported or remembered."

As a family man, he was surprisingly relaxed and affectionate. We








• Researchers are still seeking definitive answers on how aggressively to treat high blood pressure

think of him as a man of marble,

By GinaKolata eNew York Times News Service

but he loved having his kids jump into bed with him and tickle his feet.

With his wife's loving cooperation, he could write witty and even saucy letters to other women. He was devout in his faith, a gifted watercolor-

ist, a lover of animals and a charming conversationalist.

In theory, he opposed slavery, once calling it "a moral and political evil in any country." He opposed Southern secession, calling it "silly" and a rash revolutionary act. Moreover we shouldn't be overly guilty of the sin of "presentism," judging historical figures by contemporary

lmost half a century after rigorous studies showed medicines that lower blood pressure prevent heart attacks, strokes and deaths, researchers still do not know just how low blood pressure should go. More than 58 million Americans take these drugs, but this fundamental question remains unresolved. "We all know treating hypertension is good, but we don't know how aggressive we should be," said Dr. Michael Lauer, director of the Division of Cardiovascular Sciences at the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute. The institute is seeking definitive answers as part of its mission to drive down deaths from cardiovascular disease, continuing the decades-long plunge in mortality rates from this leading killer.


While Lee may have opposed slavery in theory, he did nothing to elim-

The results of a large and rigorous study, called

inate or reduce it in practice. On the

SPRINT for Systolic Blood Pressure Intervention Trial, are expected in 2017.

contrary, if he'd been successful in the central task of his life, he would have preserved and prolonged it. Like Lincoln, he did not believe African-Americans were yet capable of equality. Unlike Lincoln, he accepted the bondage of other human beings with bland complaisance. His wife inherited 196 slaves from her

father. Her father's will (somewhat impractically) said they were to be freed, but Lee didn't free them.

Lee didn't enjoy owning slaves,

Researchers are following 9,000middle-age and older adults with high blood pressure. Half were randomly assigned to get their

said Dr. Alfred Cheung, a study investigator who is a nephrologist and professor of medicine at the Univer-

sity of Utah.

"It's not based on hard

data," he said. The lack of evidence is I

at the heart of a dispute


that is partly an artifact of the way thinking on blood

systolic pressure — the

top number that measures pressure when the heart

pressure evolved.

When drugs to lower blood pressure came on

contracts — to below 120

while the others were to get to below 140. The

the market in the 1950s,

many doctors did not know if they should prescribe them. They thought systolic pressure should be 100 plus a person's age. The

but he was considered a hard task-

study will measure not

master and he did sell some, breaking up families. Moreover, he sup-

just heart attacks, strokes and kidney disease, but

ported the institution of slavery as a

also effects on the brain.

pillar of Confederate life. My view is that we should pre-

Do people think better and

conventional wisdom was

avoid dementia with lower

serve most Confederate memorials on institutions that reflect postwar

pressure? In the meantime, doctors are making decisions in a fog of uncertainty.

that blood vessels stiffen with age, so higher pressure helped push blood through them.

service, likeWashington and Lee University, where he was president.

What about a patient like Glenn Lorenzen, 67,

But we should remove Lee's name

from most schools, roads and other institutions, where the name could

whose systolic pressure was a frightening 220 in October? On a chilly day

be seen as acceptance of what he did

in December at the cardio-

and stood for during the war. This is not about rewriting history. It's about shaping the culture going forward.

vascular clinic at the Bos-

his reading to 124. Should he be happy? Should he aim to be below 120? Or should he ease up on the

ton Veterans Affairs hos-

medications a bit and let

pital, he had received the good news that drugs and weight loss had lowered

his pressure drift toward

out of respect for the common soldiers. We should keep Lee'sname

— David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

Dr.J. Michael Gaziano, a Harvard professor of medicine whocriticizes the system for grad-

That view was discredit-

ing blood pressure improvements, runs on trails in Dedham, Massachusetts, in December.

ed in 1967 when a rigorous study comparing the drugs with a placebo ended early because those taking the medicines had so many

140 or even 150?

One school of thought

says blood pressure rises with age to push more

right," said David Rebouss-

blood into the brain. An-

Forest University who is a principal investigator for the new federal study. The trend in geriatrics

other says high blood pressure damages the brain, perhaps causing silent ministrokes. "We don't know which is

in, a biostatistician at Wake

is to let pressure drift up,

although not above 150,

fewer strokes and heart

attacks. The drugs became mainstays in medicine, credited with saving millions of lives. SeeBlood pressure/F5



EDj To

The Bulletin


ogs got their fair share of attention at a recent meeting about the future of Bend's Shevlin Park. Not surprisingly, it was the issue of leashes — or lack of leashes — that drew heat. Dog owners, at least some of them, want to take their pets to the park and let them run free as their owners exercise. The problem is that for many of the park's visitors, the sudden appearance of an unleashed and unfamiliar animal is unnerving, at best. The Bend Park & Recreation District is caught in the middle. Its job is to create user-friendly outdoor experiences for those who want them, and when it comes to dogs, itcannot make everyone happy. That's been true in Bend's more urban parks; it will continue to be true at Shevlin. Yet the district must stick to its guns and continue to require that dogs beleashed in the park. We know the arguments against that idea — the district provides no place dogs and people can run together; serious incidents involving dogs arerare;other,generally bigger, communities do a better job of providing space for dogs; and so on.

The arguments miss the point. Some people don't like dogs. They may be frightened by them, or they may worry a passing dog will throw them off balance. They may worry their own, leashed, dogs will be bothered byunleashed animals passing by. And while something like 95 percent of the nearby Deschutes National Forest is friendly to off-leash dogs even in summer, few areas in it provide the relatively "civilized" opportunity for walking that's available at Shevlin. In the end, the best thing for Shevlin is a combination of a leash requirement and strict enforcement of that requirement. The park district has, in the past, paid to have a reserve sheriff's deputy in the park, and it should consider doing so again. Deschutes County's fine for a first dog-at-large violation is $425, surely enough to get the attention of all but the most determined scofflaws.

Oregon's ownCSIwolf


aturalists couldn't be happier about the growing number of wolves in Oregon. For them, the return of wolves restores a missing piece of the ecosystem. But almost in inverse proportion, ranchers are not so pleased. We don't want to make light of the serious issues that divide naturalists and ranchers, but there are great mystery stories in the state's wolf kill investigations. The reports are how the state determines if a wolf is guilty of killing livestock. They help measure the impact of wolves in Oregon and can earn ranchers compensation for losses. The reports aren't great literature. But for a bureaucratic report, there is fascinating intrigue in the evidence, sleuthing and suspects. The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife tries to get an investigator on site within 24 hours of a report of a possible wolf kill. There is measurement of bite marks and location. Determinations are made about what wounds were killing strikes and what was postmortem feeding. There's analysis of tracks. There's comparison of tracking locations of collared wolves. The fi-

nal reports are published online at www.dfw.state.or.us/Wolves/depredation investigations.asp. Sometimes, wolves are blamed. Sometimes, it's a mountain lion. Sometimes, ODFW investigators are just not sure. Ranchers complain about these investigations. Todd Nash, a Wallowa County rancher and chairman of the Oregon Cattlemen's Association wolf committee, doesn't feel ODFW is willing enough to confirm a wolf kill. He told the East Oregonian it wouldbe easier to find O.J. Simpson guilty than a wolf. He pointed to an incident in Wallowa County this year of the death of a calf. There was evidence the calf had been attacked by a wolf and a coyote. The investigation decision was "probable wolf" instead of "confirmed wolf." Nash's frustration is u n derstandable. But ODFW's decision in that case seemed reasonable given the evidence presented in the report. The state does have a responsibility to get rid of wolves that are chronically preying on livestock. But if the paw doesn't fit, the state must acquit.

M 1Vickel's Worth City shouldpay

ing for help and not getting it until he collapsed, at which point it was

I can't believe the water depart-

to continue spending tens of millions of public dollars to extract

too late to save him. Why did he not

creek water from a high-altitude,

ment would not pay for the water damage caused on Eighth Street. I worked for a water department for

receive the proper care from the

high-risk source. It is not too late for the city to save its customers tens of

30 years, and any time a water main

loved one to somebody — die be-

people tasked with his well-being while in custody? Did Mays — a

broke and did damage the water de- cause he had the deadly illness of partment would always repair any addiction, which is misunderstood'? damage. No one knows when a wa- If this is the case, serious action ter main will break, but during the needs to be taken to educate people time it starts getting hot we started on the front lines or more lives will having water main leaks. When be lost. it gets hot, the ground moves, and Unfortunately, we can't force peothat's when we start getting leaks; ple to have compassion, but we can also, the pipe being old. demand they do their jobs with the The water department supplies utmost integrity, regardless of their water for people and charges mon- biases or beliefs. We would all do ey for the water. They are respon- well to remember every single persible to maintain the water and son is a child of God, and Mays was the pipes. They should pay for the no exception. damage. Rose Barbour Gary Wirth Prince Edward Island, Canada Bend

Follow the science

Inmate deservedrespect

millions of dollars while improving the habitat for fish, wildlife and hu-

mans in this basin. He should follow the science. Bill Buchanan Bend

What seniors do It was nice to see your article on the Oregon Senior Games, but it is curious that it featured bowling,

pickleball and shuffleboard. Does this fit The Bulletin's stereotype of what seniors do? Why was there no

coverageofmore activesports,such as swimming, cycling and track and field? For balance, maybe your next article should feature 20-year-olds practicing the sport of curling. Roy Major

The Bulletin reports that Bend


I recently watched the video from City Councilor Victor Chudowsthe night Edwin Burl Mays died in ky is skeptical of a climate change the Deschutes County jail and felt study conducted by two prominent compelled to write both as a moth- hydrogeologists and one hydroloSadly, our city is allowing fireer who couldn't imagine losing a gist. Those scientists conclude that works to be sold inside city limits child that way and as someone who climate change will render the city's again this year. This simply concares about those who struggle with $71 million Creekwater Project un- firms there is not a speck of com-



reliable, if not obsolete.

In the video, the security guard mimics Mays who was clearly in

Skeptical or not, it's great to see Sure, those without the ability to that Chudowsky, who has stead- reason could bring them in from

mon sense in our local government.

distress. It was heartbreaking to

fastly supported the extraction of

seesuch a lack ofcompassion and, even worse, how another's suffering became a joke. I kept asking myself, "When did we lose our humanity?"

creek water, is now paying attention. Rather than faulting other cli-

It was also sad to see Mays ask-

study to better inform his decision

somewhere else,but reducing a

supply on the street could make a difference. Maybe if a spotted owl mate change studies, however, he would get his feathers singed, there should ask the city to commission would be a citywide riot! its own scientific, peer-reviewed Thomas Boyle Bend

Letters policy

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We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to oneIssue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletIn. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters©bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth/ In My View

P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

Save Ore on's out oor an science e ucation By Charlie Anderson and Lori Meadows mainstay for Oregon youth for

only recently returned to a 2Vz-day

ity, place-based science education

the lives of many generations of stu-


program. In Crook County, the community embraced a six-year grant exposure to technology were sig60 years,Outdoor School is at and fundraising effort to keep its rich nificantly better at reading human risk of becoming an endan- 58-year tradition alive — a rite of pas- emotions than kids who had regular gered species. Providing high-qual- sage that has enriched and inspired access to technology.


gives our kids hands-on, outdoor ed- dents from Crook County. ucational experiences that not only Outdoor School changes lives. teach future generations to value and Children develop invaluable self-conrespect the land but also let people fidence and resiliency, along with learn about themselves and others in leadership, critical thinking and sothe process.

Today, surviving Outdoor School programs remain true to their roots, engaging thousands of fifth- and sixth-graders with nature and using hands-on field science to teach them about Oregon's natural resources.

of a screen, Outdoor School is an op-

portunity to give kids a break from video games and screen time, to get outdoors to experience Oregon's

abundant natural resources firstproven to help children learn better, hand. We know — when we are able understand how natural systems to connect kids with nature, they work and realize their potential to become mentally and physically make themselves more self-sufficient healthier. and go on to thrive in their college Senate Bill 439 and House Bill and career paths. 2648 would establish a state Outdoor In 2010, the N ational W i ldlife School Education Fund to provide cial skills. Outdoor experiences are

Despite the enormous success of many of Oregon's Outdoor School Federation released a study showprograms, budget cuts and unsta- ing chil dren spend an average of 53 ble funding have created a situation hours a week indoors watching TV, where halfour students are denied being on their phones and playing the opportunity to attend and bene- video games. A study published in fit from the invaluable experience of the journal Computers in Human Bea full week in the outdoors. Bend-La haviour by the University of CaliforPine, Redmond and Madras have nia, Los Angeles, in 2014 found that had their Outdoor School programs sixth-graders who spent five days at cut for many years, and some have

At a time when children are spend-

ing five to seven hours a day in front

an outdoor education camp without

Today, surviving Outdoor School programs remain true to their roots, engaging thousands of fifth- and sixthgraders with nature and using hands-on field scienceto teach them about Oregon's natural resources. Despite the enormoussuccess of many ofOregon's Outdoor School programs, budget cuts and unstable funding have created a situation where half our students are denied the opportunity to attend and benefit from the invaluable

experience of a full weekin the outdoors. ensure funding goes to high-qual-

mental Center, are asking legisla-

ity, science-based Outdoor School

tors to support funding for Outdoor

programs. Our legislators need to know full and stable funding for Outdoor full and equitable access to Outdoor School is a top priority for voters in School for students across the state. Central Oregon and our children. These bills don't require schools to Teachers and administrators from create programs or fund them, but across Central Oregon, including rather provide $22 million of funding Jackie LaFrenz, Powell Butte Charto send every sixth-grader in the state to a full week of Outdoor School.

ter School; Gail Harrower, Redmond

Extension Service to administer and

Alyce Pearce, Outdoor School coor-

direct the statewide program and

dinator for Central Oregon Environ-

Obsidian Middle School; Rachael They would designate Oregon State Ryan, Jefferson Middle School; and

School. You can help make Outdoor School available to all. Contact your

legislators. Ask them to support the Outdoor School bills to ensure this invaluable program continues to in-

spire Oregonians for generations to come. For more information, go to www.outdoorschoolforall.org. — Charlie Anderson,Camp Tamarack director, and Lori Meadows, sixth-grade teacher and outdoor school director for Crook County Middle School.

© www.bendbulletin.com/books


BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranksthe best-sellers for theweekthat ended Sunday,June21. HARDCOVER FICTION 1. "Finders Keepers" byStephen King (Scribner, $30) 2. "The Girl onthe Train" by PaulaHawkins (Riverhead, $26.95) 3. "Country" by Danielle Steel (Delacorte, $28) 4. "Tom Clancy:UnderFire" by Grant Blackwood(Putnam, $28.95) 5. "The President's Shadow" by Brad Meltzer (GrandCentral,

Sherman Alexie exploresnewrealmwith a picture book By LuqmanAdeniyi

n ame i n stead

The Associated Press

sharing his father's. Alexie's famous y oung-adult n o v el "The Absolutely

National Book Award winner Sherman Alexie — already a poet, novelist and short story writer-

moves into a new genre with his first picture book set to be released in May 2016.



"Thunder Boy Jr.," written by Sherman Alexie, is illustrated by Yuyi Morales.

Indian Reservation in Washington state, according to The Bulletin archives. True D i a ry of a Part- Alexie — whom Men's Journal Time Indian" sold 1.5 has called "the world's first fast-

million copies and won a National Illustrated by Caldecott Med- Book Award in 2007. al winner Yuyi Morales, "ThunThe author is known for his der Boy Jr.," published by Little, works looking at the struggles of Brown Books for Young Readers, being American Indian and living is about a boy who wants his own

is a Spokane/Coeur d'Alene Indian who grew up on the Spokane

on reservations in the U.S. Alexie

talking, wisecracking, mediagenic A m erican-Indian superstar" — was one of the authors in last

year's installment of the Deschutes Public Library Foundation's Author! Author! literary series.


The Associated Press




6. "Radiant Angel" byNelson DeMille (GrandCentral, $28) 7. "In the Unlikely Event" by Judy Blume(Knopf, $27.95) 8."Memory Man" byDavid Baldacci (GrandCentral, $28) 9. "The Rumor" byElin Hilderbrand (Little, Brown,$28) 10."14th DeadlySin" by Patterson/Paetro (Little, Brown,

$28) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "The Wright Brothers" by David McCullough (Simon8 Schuster, $30) 2."Legends & Lies" by O'Reilly/Fisher (Holt, $32) 3. "The Life-ChangingMagic of Tidying Up" byMarie Kondo (Ten Speed,$16.99) 4. "Modern Romance"by Aziz Ansari (PenguinPress, $28.95) 5. "Triggers" byGoldsmith/ Reiter (CrownBusiness,$27) 6. "It's a LongStory" by Willie Nelson (Little, Brown, $30) 7. "DeadWake" byErik Larson (Crown, $28) 8. "Killing Patton" byO'Reilly/ Dugard (Holt, $30) 9. "Adios, America" byAnn Coulter (Regnery,$27.99) 10. "The Roadto Character" by David Brooks(Random, $28) — Tribune NewsService

Former DA Writing book about Durst The Associated Press

eo ersi e er,s a es 0 re The Washington Post

A nd it has a m ind of i t s

tasia — uses naughty words

own, often weighing in on the conversation with a nod of ap-

instead of heartland interjec-

proval. More often than not,

tions like, "Holy cow!" The whole point of the book

though, it just "twitches." A lot.

is for readers to get a better

His demons

sense of Christian's personality. Ha, just kidding! The whole

He has nightmares. And he usually shows up as a little boy looking for his mother. The book opens with one dream involving Christian as a child playing with cars and trying to get his mom's attention as she sits and stares at a wall. "Not now, Maggot," she says.

point of the book is to milk as

much money outofa product while expending as little energy as possible. And it's working: "Grey" sold over a million copies in its first four days. In truth, the book does offer

a little bit more insight into

His other relations

Christian's mindset, although

that's not always a good thing. Submitted photo Here's what we learn: Talk about hot summer reads. The movie "Fifty Shades of Grey," with Jamies Dorman as Christian

His attitude His default attitude is alternately "pissed," "irritated" or

"annoyed." Christian is more emo than a teenage girl. And in that

and Dakota Johnson as Anastasia, tapped into the extreme popularity of E.L. James' erotica series"Fifty Shades of Grey," "Fifty Shades Darker" and "Fifty Shades Freed." Now, with "Grey," the series has sold more than 125 million copies worldwide, according to the Los Angeles Times.

right. Her transgressions? Not

eating enough, not wanting to work at Christian's company, not phoning him in a timely manner, not reading contracts thoroughly enough, not emailing back in a timely manner, not being prepared enough for

tried to convict millionaire

ing him, visiting her mother and using a disapproving

murder suspect Robert

tone. Oh, and being attractive,

Durst is writing a book. Jeanine Pirro's "He

among other things.

His alter ego

County DA will prove her case against Durst "beyond a shadow of a doubt." Durst is currently charged with killing Susan Berman

His version of an inner goddess is a tyrant who calls him by his last name. Anastasia had an"inner goddess" who liked toboogie down when life was good. Christian's alter ego, like the man himself, doesn't cut loose. You certainly won't catch him salsa dancing.

in connection with a case

The voice in Christian's head

about Durst's first wife.

calls him"Grey" andmerciless-

He's a family man. Christian rolls his eyes at his mother, Grace, and her interest in his love life. And he

doesn't care for his brother Elliot's carousing, nor his pedestrian vernacular ("Laters,

ly berates him: "What the hell are you thinking, Grey?" "Stop scenario, Anastasia would be being such a s--, Grey." "You're playing the role of his mom, a fool, Grey." "Get a grip, Grey." because she can't do anything "Keep it casual, Grey."

ney from New York who

W e stchester

approximately once every five seconds.

only difference is the narrator — Christian instead of Anas-

her interview with him, avoid-

the f o rmer

He thinks about his penis

"Grey" is nearly identical to "Fifty Shades of Grey." The

The former district attor-

Killed Them All" will be published Nov. 3. According to Gallery Books, a Simon & Schuster imprint,

His other self-worth

By Stephanie Merry

mencement: "I'm in purgatory by the time we've reached the to orchestrate a reunion after end of the line. I've been ogled, she explicitly tells him they're and had eyelashes batted at done. And then there's his at- me, silly giggling girls squeezHis inner tyrant refers to titude every single time a guy ing my hand, and five notes Anastasia only as"baby," as in, talks to Anastasia. with phone numbers pressed "Yeah,I'm human, too,baby." Anastasia can't so much as intomy palm."Theagony. mention Jose's name without And if you thought AnasHis creepiness Christian's inner tyrant shak- tasia's warp-speed mental acHe's even more of a jealous, ing his fist and hissing, "the tivity was overbearing, then controlling stalker than you photographer." And w h en don't even attempt to pick up "Grey." With the exception of thought. Christian sees Anastasia with If Anastasia were smart, she would have emailed Car-

her apartment when their relationship is on the rocks, trying

her best friend's brother, his

a few lines about his work-

baby"). But ultimately Christian loves his family, especially his sister Mia. When he gets an email from her, he thinks, "In

spite of my bad mood, I smile. I've missed that kid." We also

learn, from one of his dreams, that Mia's name was the first

thing the psychologically damaged Christian was able to say. When she was a baby, he would hold her, try to make her

laugh and rock her to sleep. And he even proves to be

subconscious is most certainly and, man, that job seems pret- kind of a softy when it comes olyn Hax for advice before not dancing. "Stop pawing my ty undemanding — he hashes to the family of his driver/ signing that contract, and Hax girl, you (expletive)," it says. and rehashes every exchange bodyguard/assistant Taylor, he's ever had with Ana. He letting the guy have a day off would have offered one of her go-tos: Read "The Gift of Fear" His self-worth wonders if she'll say yes to the — just one, but that's someHe's sick and tired of being contract, and secretly longs thing — to see his daughter. by Gavin de Becker. Of course, "Fifty Shades" would have objectified by women. for her to sign. He goes back Christian even asks about it He's more than just a hand- and forth constantly: Will she later, with the one-word questurned into a very different, much shorter book. some face and a big bank ac- sign it? Won't she? What if she tion, "Sophie?" "She's a doll, sir. And doing I t turns out C h ristian i s count, and yet ladies insist on doesn't? But what if she does? even creepier than he ap- sending flirtatious looks his Someone needs to tell this very well at school," Taylor peared in "Fifty Shades." He direction. And it really, really guy about meditation. responds. "That's great to hear," Chrisruns a background check on irritates him. (So Ana isn't the His taste Anastasia (not to mention her only one who irritates him.) tian says before his mind infriend Jose), which is how he Just look at how frustrated Chardonnay offends his evitably drifts back to obsessknows where she works. He Christian is while handing out sensibilities. But he loves a ing over his relationship with makes a point of running by diplomas during Ana's com- good Sancerre. Anastasia.

If you're burnedout (orturned off) by 'Gameof Thrones,' readthesebooks By Alyssa Rosenberg

more than for our discussions tacklesa series ofcrimes as a

The Washington Post

about the series and George

Time TV critic James Po- R.R. Martin's novels to bring niewozik has a great and use- new audiences to other terrifful piece about what it means ic stories. I've got a couple of to reach your threshold with recommendations here, some a show and to decide to walk set in worlds that borrow from away from it. For other people, our past and others that try to it's been "Game of Thrones"; imagine our future. for him, it's "HannibaL" These are deeply personal decisions, Soaialchange and he looks at them as such. If you like "Game of "Here's what I'm not saying: Thrones"' sweeping portrait that the people who have de- of social change, read: Tamocided they're done with 'Game ra Pierce's Tortall novels.Yes, of Thrones' are wusses. That yes, I know, I've flogged these they don't get it. That they want books to you so many times to deny 'reality,' that they want

that some readers once sug-

to whitewash the 'history' the gestedthat Pierce references fantasy here is based on, that would have to play a major they're selective in their out- role in any drinking game rage, that, look, it's supposed to built around my work. And be disturbing and if they can't yes, I've written before that the take it, hey, 'My Little Pony's' five interlocking series Pierce on Netflix," he writes. "I've also set in the fictional kingdom of been that person with NBC's Tortall are a strong and inter'Hannibal.' I have tried to love

esting alternative or compan-

this show.... I can admire it, be ion series to Martin's books. awed by it, but I can't connect But this seems like a good mowithit."

As someone who basically can't do horror movies for

personal reasons, I get it. And while I think there's been the occasional element of politi-

ment to reiterate the point.

Taken together, Pierce's books set in Tortall cover a several-hundred-year period of major change in the fictional kingdom. In the Beka Cooper trilogy ("Terrier," "Bloodhound" and"Mastiff"), ayoung

cal positioning in some of the public defections from "Game of Thrones," I'd love nothing female law enforcement officer

duding the corruption of the conditions on Earth. That may knighthood, the roles available sound dry, but in Robinson's incides with the rise of a school to women in feudal societies, hands, it all means something. of religious thinking that em- the rise of conservative reli- The multinational corporations phasizes the passivity, obe- gious movements, and changes that build that equipment are dience and domestic roles of in the economy — from a some- a mirror for the efforts to build women. I've often described it what less relentlessly grim per- a new society out of citizens of as "The Wire" but with magic. spective. Also, there are no ice many countries. Different MusThe "Song of the Lioness" zombies and dragons, but there lim sects show up, responding quartet, written first and set is a very special talking cat. to elements of Mars' deserts long after the events of the and gravity. Research into how Beka Cooper books, follow Al- Detailed world-building torepairthe damage causedby anna of Trebond as she tries to If you like extremely detailed the sun on Mars leads to breakbecome the first woman to earn world-building, read: Kim Stan- throughs in anti-aging technola knighthood in generations, ley Robinson's Mars trilogy. I ogy thatforce the characters pushing back against the con- also love and frequently rec- to confront their mortality. It's striction of women's roles that ommend these books, which nerdy— and compelling. began during Beka's lifetime. are radically different from "The Immortals," "Protector of "Thrones." They're setinthe fu- Religious warfare the Small" and "Tricksters," the tureand concern the colonizaIf you like clashes between three series that follow"Songof tion of Mars, so the biggest an- major religions, read: Guy the Lioness," are all about how imals in question are anaerobic Gavriel Kay's "The Lions of Tortall adapts to the changes bacteria that can find a foothold AI-Rassan."This is a standthat Alanna brings about, and in the Martian landscape. But if a lone book but i t ' s a n i c e they venture into questions of you love getting lost in the de- counterpart to the impression foreign policy and Tortall's gov- tails of a fictional universe, then "Game of Thrones" is giving ernance of magic. these are the books for you. this season, that no matter Part of what makes them an They are hard science fic- which set of gods wins out in interesting contrast to "Game tion, which means Robinson the clash of kings, Westeros of Thrones" is Pierce's idea is trying to explain how every- and the world beyond will be that change happens slowly, thing his characters are doing worse for it. Loosely based not in a seismic war but be- could plausibly happen. That on the clashes between Muscause individuals manage to means lots ofdiscussions of lims and Christians in Spain, push forward change that's who built certain construction and the experiences of Jewbeen building for years. But equipment, the ethics and prac- ish communities during those the setof seriesalso manages ticalities of terraforming (or clashes, "The Lions of Al-Rasto address many of the issues radically reshaping a planet's san" goes in a rather different that "Thrones" takes on — in- biosphere) and the economic direction than "Thrones," exmovement against slavery co-

tending enormous empathy to characters of all faiths and acknowledging they all have good intentions. It's a tragedy, not a necessity, that they're

struggling against each other.

Totalchaos If you like watching the world burn, read: Margaret Atwood's MaddAddam trilogy."Thrones" is about the bloody process by which a new world comes into being, and it's impossible to tell whether the result is going to

be good or terrible. "Oryx and Crake," "The Year of the Flood" a nd "MaddAddam" work i n

the other direction, stranding us in a new world, then work-

ing backward to explain what brought us here. Atwood ke e p s her world-building confined to the perspectives of her characters and lets our imaginations sketch in the rest, leaving much

ofher universe rather ominously out of sight. The MaddAddam trilogy is often told from the

perspectives of people affected by seismic change, rather than those who bring it about. If the

costsof "Thrones" are feeling painfully high this season, Atwood is giving you a chance to side with the people who are so often left to pick up the pieces.


Profiles of14 politicians who wanted limited government "Conservative Heroes" by Garland S. Tacker(ISI

Books, 224 pages, $27.95) By Rob Chrisiensen The (Raleigh, N.C.) News 5 Observer

to rescue some forgotten fig- tionism, andpersonallibertyin S cott Walker, a GOP presidenures from the dusty pages of the face of an ascendant, com- t i a l hop eful, at his home. history, such a s C leveland, bative progresFor a conservain an effort to remind read- sivism," Tucker tive lik e T ucker, ers ofAmerica's conservative tradition.

President Grover Cleveland Cleveland, a conservative does not get a lot of favorable D emocrat who s erved t w o publicity these days, if he is re- separate terms (1885-89, 1893membered at all. 97) fought for the gold stanBut Garland S. Tucker III, a dard and opposed Free Silver, North Carolina business ex-

vetoed a record 584 bills, im-

Goodwin. More attention, he

Heel State earning the repu-

suggests, should be paid to

tation as "the Rip Van Winkle State."

conservative historians such as Paul Johnson, Clinton Ros-


t he mark o f


siter, Nial Ferguson, Russell

Tucker is the c hairman a n d CEO of Triangle Capital Corpora-

excellent leader

Kirk and Amity Shlaes. Two fellow North Carolin-

tion and

h istory i n hi s spare time. His

Deal supporter but became

cates limited government. So he champions Cleveland, not Teddy

ians are included in Tucker's

disenchanted with the growth of federal programs and par-

profiles — Nathaniel Macon

ticularly with Franklin Roos-

R oosevelt,

the U.S. House of Represen-

is one who advo-

w r i tes

Bailey, a senator from Raleigh, was initially a New


and Josiah Bailey. evelt's plan to expand the SuM acon, former a speaker of preme Court from nine to 15

ecutive, hopes to help remedy plemented civil service reform first book on the Calvin Coolidge, tatives and friend of Thomas that with his new book, "Con- at a time of widespread pa- 1924 presidential n ot Fr an k l i n Jefferson, was an influential servative Heroes." Cleveland tronage abuse, worked to re- race, "The High Roosevelt. if largely forgotten figure. He G„gpp„gp s, TUcKEKul is one of 14 American conser- duce tariffs, and interceded in Tide of American served 40 years in Congress, vatives who are profiled in a Pullman Strike. Conservatism," gests historical where he believed the federal 'Ilrcker's book. "As a reformerin a corrupt received favorable writing has been government should do very Many are well-known fig- era, Cleveland breathed new n ational a t t ention. H e i s ove r l y rnfluenced ' by liberals little indeed. He also helped ures, such as Ronald Reagan, life into the old Jeffersonian also involved in politics, re- such as Arthur Schlesinger, shape North Carolina during Barry Goldwater and William concepts of economy, limited cently holding a fundraising Henry Steele Commager, Al- the 19th century, contributBuckley. But Tucker hopes government, strict construc- luncheon for Wisconsin Gov. l a n Nevins, and Doris Kearns ing, in my opinion, to the Tar


Bailey played an instrumental role in devising the C onservative M anifesto i n

1937, laying out opposition to Roosevelt's New Deal pro-

gram as well as enunciating 10 conservative principles. The Manifesto would serve as a

conservative rallying point for its post-New Deal revival.

Joseph Mitchell is now best known for two things: breaking the rules of nonfiction and an epic case of writer's block. An editor at The New Yorker, rejecting a submission, once wrote to Mitchell: "I am afraid it is one of those pieces where fact and fiction have got sort of mixed up together with an unfortunate effect."

A writer slowedonly byhimself "Man in Profile: Joseph Mitchell of The New Yorker" by Thomas Kunkel (RandomHouse, 366 pages, $30)

Growing up in North Carolina, Joseph Mitchell was

ell did make things up. He ship and letting the causes of admitted that Hugh Flood, Mitchell's long block speak a regular at the Fulton Fish for themselves: struggles with Market, Mitchell's favorite depression, a string of perhaunt, was a composite. And sonal losses, indulgent editors Kunkel reports that Cockeye at The New Yorker and the Johnny Nikanov, who rep- creeping insecurity that he resented many of the Gyp- would never equal the stansies Mitchell knew, was also dards set by his earlier work.

not easily bored. He spent


long days in deep concentration, exploring a swamp

Kunkel offers more than this biography also manages one r a t ionale to deliver a warm for a b solving portrait of a priM itchell of his ~ lV l A vate man. "Hewasfastidjournalistic sins. F)LE For one thing, ious to the pont Ross, famously "' I"~<s:»' of mild eccen"so finicky about tricity," Kunkel accuracy," sugwrites, wearing gested creating his hat to take

By John Williams New York Times News Service

next to his f amily's farm. Kayana Szymczak/The New YorkTimes file photo

Glenn Lorenzen, who has had two heart attacks, speaks at church in Weymouth, Massachusetts, in

December. More than 58 million Americans take medicines to lower blood pressure, which prevents heart attacks. But experts aren't certain how low it should go.

Blood pressure

ity when, at 21, he moved to the human carnival that was

similar committee convened When his pressure used to be by the National Institutes of

Continued from F1 Health had set a goal of systolMany early clinical trials ic pressure below 140. The new did not even address systolic guideline called for a pressure pressure, the focus today. In- below 150 for people age 60 stead, they looked at diastolic and older. "That is where the pressure, the lower number, benefit was seen," in clinical r epresenting pressure o n trials, said Dr. Suzanne Oparil, blood vessels when the heart director of the vascular biolorelaxes between beats. gy and hypertension program "The general thinkingat the University of Alabama incorrectly — was that as you in Birmingham and chairget older, the systolic naturally woman of that committee. goes up" to supply the brain But when the committee's with blood, said Dr. William report was published in DeCushman, the chief of pre- cember 2013, it immediately ventive medicine at the VA came under fire and five out Medical Center in Memphis, of the 12 committee members Tennessee. published their own r eport, It was only in 1991 that the advocating blood pressure befirst study on systolic pressure low 140. "A minority group on the was published. It and subsequent researchconcluded that guidelines panel felt it was inthe treatment goal should be sane to raise the target to 150 a level below 150 in order to in the segment of the populaprevent heart attacks, heart tion at highest risk from hyfailure and strokes. Almost pertension," said Dr. Jackson no studies examined the out- Wright, Jr. of Case Western comes at lower goals. Reserve University, who was So doctors and guideline- among the dissenters. makers have a conundrum,

Cushman said. "The epidemi- The cholesterol factor ology is consistent that having And it's not just the quesa systolicpressure of 120 or tion of the right goal for syseven below 120 is associated tolicpressure. Blood pressure with reduced cardiovascu- and cholesterol levels are now lar mortality. But that doesn't treated very differently. Chonecessarily mean that treating lesterol guidelines take into with medications to reach that account a patient's overall level will give you that bene- risk of a heart attack. But with fit." The concern is that drugs blood pressure, at least for always have more effects than U.S. guidelines, the only thing the one they are being used for. that matters is blood pressure So a blood pressure lowered levels and not other factors with drugs is not necessarily like family history or cholesthe same as one that is natural- terol levels. ly lower. That was how the studies were designed, though, CushLittleconsensus man said. Cholesterol trials Guidelines from experts are

took other risks into account.

all over the map. A panel appointed by the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute suggests a systolic pressure below 150 for those older than 60.

Blood pressure trials looked at only blood pressure. But clearly some people are at lower risk than others even though

The American Heart Associ-

person's risk of heartdisease when deciding how low that number should go. And epidemiological studies that follow large groups of people over

200 and above, he said he felt

glum and his head hurt "like a wicked sunburn." Although high blood pressure is often called the silent killer, when

pressures go very high, people may feel effects from increased pressure in the brain, Gaziano said. " Your blood p r essure i s

headed in a good direction,

career. The move was made

a composite in at least one case. Relatedly, "the d ubious tec h -

to the consternation of his father — he wanted his oldest boy to remain in the genera- nique" of comtions-old business of tobacco posite portraits "would not really and cotton farming — but to the great betterment of disappear from the print media's bag of tricks until the American letters. M itchell r e mained f a s- general elevation of journalcinated by nature in N ew istic standards several deYork, such as it was, drawn cades later."

out th e

t r a sh,

regularly dusting his b ook c ollection


getting a charge out of vacuuming. His daughter Nora said, "He spent hours brushing his teeth and flossing and gargling and carrying on." Nora, the older of Mitchell's

and gets it down to 145, I get

a bad mark. I did not succeed. But if a patient goes from 140

with more of them than any peared in 1942. At that time, other person in th e c ity"; Gould (a graduate of Har-

family car; and a writer who version of reality that, with

"The medicine alone wouldn't do it. I have a feeling your exercise and weight reduction

have played a significant role." "I get an A," Lorenzen said proudly.

Flawedmeasures? Hospitals an d

m e dical

practices evaluate doctors by

how well patients' pressures adhere to guidelines and often penalize them financially when patients are not adherent, so Gaziano would get very high marks for Lorenzen with a blood pressure level of 124. The VA wanted systolic pressure below 140.

But Gaziano said the grading system that targets a single value as a measure of success is flawed. "If a patient starts with a pressure of 180

to i n vestigate w aterways and even rats. But it was his

Janet Malcolm, in a recent review of Kunkel's book in The New York Review of Books that doubles as a rem-

to 139, I succeeded." Another patient at the clinic that day, Joseph Moscillo, 65, of Medford, Massachusetts,

and Commodore Dutch, "a

observed and imagined his vard, Class of 1911) had been way to a brilliant, heightened

brassy little man who has

"a notable in the cafeterias,

made a living for the last 40 years by giving an an-

diners, barrooms and dumps any luck and justice, will nevof Greenwich Village for a er be out of print again.

had had a heart attack, but he had reduced his pressure

nual ball for the benefit of

quarter of a century." Like all of Mitchell's sub-

to 150 from 200. He would not

himself." Mitchell made his way

have been seen as a success

around these stories while

story. But Gaziano said he believed that rather than adding

more drugs to lower his pressure, it was more important for Moscillo to trim down from

225 pounds. "We can keep piling on pressure. Yet all are treated meds, but it is a losing game the same. Should that change? if you don't exercise and con-

quandary. Lorenzen's doctor at the Boston VA, Dr. J. Mi-

Depression-era New York City to pursue a newspaper

two daughters, would know her dad's grooming habits so well because the family lived sparkling portraits of the in close quarters, a Greencity's marginal people, first wich Village apartment where for newspapers and then as iniscence of Mitchell, her Mitchell and his wife, Therese, a staff writer for The New friend and colleague, wrote slept for years on a foldout sofa Yorker, starting in 1938, that that few journalists took the in the living room. The brief made him famous. In "Man liberties he did. "This is not descriptions of their affectionin Profile," a skillful and because we are more virtu- atefi ve-decade marriage proappealing new biography, ous than Mitchell," she said. vide some of this book's most Thomas Kunkel describes "It is because we are less charming moments. "Man in Profile" is an eleMitchell's specialty as "find- gifted than MitchelL The ing characters of such bold idea that reporters are con- gant and moving biography hues, they were nearly off stantly resisting the tempta- of a subject who was as much the color wheel." tion to invent is a laughable a New York character as his His subjects included the one."Malcolm added,"They New York characters were, proprietors and customers couldn't create a character someone whodeeplybelieved of the East Village saloon like Mr. Flood or Cockeye in the city's magic and added McSorley's — already fa- Johnny if you held a gun to to its store of idiosyncrasy. He bled, and even more so when their heads." was a North Carolina farm Mitchell was done with it; Mitchell's most f a mous boy who couldn't stop wanMazie, the "bossy" owner of subject, Joe Gould, was a dering the busy streets of his a movie theater on the Bow- real person, but he eventu- adopted home; a coolheaded ery who "has a wry but gen- ally presented his own fac- person who once admitted to uine fondness for bums and tual problems. The first New feeling "choked-up, scalding is undoubtedly acquainted Yorkerpiece about him ap- grief" over getting rid of a

better than I would have exp ected," Gaziano told h i m .

they have the same blood

ation and other groups say it should be under 140. European guidelines call for Leading by example a systolic pressure less than That sort of inconsistency 150 except for older adults, but leaves many physicians in a they also take into account a

Mitchell was so absorbed by the natural species in his backyard that we can imagine the charge to his curios-

Mostly attentive to the work,

trol your weight," Gaziano told

Moscillo. The results of the SPRINT study may affect doctors' dai-

ly decisions. If it finds that a pressure of below 120 is better

chael Gaziano, a Harvard pro- than below 140, then the plans fessor ofmedicine, considers for Lorenzen and Moscillo a patient's overall risk and is would probably change. "If SPRINT shows that bean evangelist for losing weight time have found that people and exercising to boost the ef- low 120 is clearly better, that whose systolic pressure is nat- fectsof blood pressure drugs. will change the whole landurally 120 or lower have the He lives that way himself, fol- scape," Cushman said. lowest risk of heart attacks lowing a Mediterranean diet But if the study finds that and strokes. low on meat and engaging in below 120 is no better than beThe guidelines from the running and cross-country low 140, "we are left where we Heart, Lung and Blood Insti- skiing. are now," he added. "You're the thinnest person tute panel constituted one of A third possibility is that a the most ambitious efforts to I know," Lorenzen told Gazia- pressure of below 120 is actubuild a consensus for blood no on the recent visit. ally harmful. pressure levels. The mission Lorenzen, who has had two Few expect that but, Cushwas to use data from rigorous heart attacks, is still heavy, man cautioned, "You never studies rather t han e x pert but he is one of Gaziano's star know what you will find in opinion, the older standard. pupils. He has lost 60 pounds a study until you open the Previous guidelines by a and exercises most d a y s. envelope."

jects, Gould was an eminently quotable oddball. He also dapperly dressed in Brooks claimed to be working on Brothers, head to toe. Haran epic oral history of New old Ross, the founding edi- York street life that filled 270 tor of The New Yorker (and composition notebooks. the subject of a previous biMitchell later discovered ography by Kunkel), called that the oral history existMitchell's profiles "high- ed only in Gould's mind. In life-lowlife" pieces. a much longer 1964 piece, In 1992, Mitchell was de-

lighted by the publication of "Up in the Old Hotel," a hefty collection that brought much

of his work back into print. It met with an outpouring

sion, once wrote to Mitchell: "I am afraid it is one of those

ported for decades. It wasn't even technically silent, since

pieces where fact and fiction

Mitchell clacked away at his typewriter on projects he never finished. Kunkel spends just the

but I do think it's all right to move them around in the


expressing anger at Gould but ultimately offering sympathy, since Mitchell had his own ambitious projects that never made it to the page.

nonfiction and an epic case American literature's great of writer's block. silences took place in plain A n editor at T h e N e w sight at the busy New Yorker Yorker, rejecting a submis- offices, where he dutifully re-

don't think you ought to go around making up quotes,

WILSONSof Redmond

Mitchell revealed the truth,

of affectionateraves. Aside In the 32 years from "Joe from that b o ok, M i t chell Gould's Secret" to his death is now best known for two in 1996, Mitchell didn't pubthings: breaking the rules of lish another word. One of

have got sort of mixed up together with an unfortunate effect." Later in life, Mitchell told an i n terviewer: "I

716 SW11N St. Redmond 541.923.4732

~e<"'6 \ sl»rs


G allery-Be n d 541-330-5084

right amount of time on his


own opinions. He goes mercifully light on armchair psychology, hewing closely


to what's known about the

chronology." It's clear Mitch- tense father-son relation-









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46 Looney Tunes "devil," for short

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7 Big inits. in comedy 8 Attaches, as with rope 9 Studyfora M asters? 10One doesn't have much resistance 11 Golfers drive off it 12Ready follower? 13Mobilehome 14 [Video games] 15 kwon d o 16Garbage coll ector 17 Multitudinous 18Quid pro quo on the radio 28 Young salamander 30 Smallstorage space 32 North-flowing English river 34 What might be revealed in silence 35 Ibsen's " Gabler" 36 Fresh from a shower 37 Crunchy snacks 39 Quit it 41 Mad 43 Gape at 45 Some offshoots 47 [Sportswear] 48 Firm, in a way 4$ Step above amateur 50 Debtor's burden 51 Pamplona runner 52 Bank deposit? 54 Getting together 55 [Mattresses] 56 Fancy spread 60 Foolhardy 62 Paradoxically, when it'sround it'snot circular














33 37
























58 72



55 91



54 55


































63 Trick, slangily

77 Vessels near washstands 78 Lipton employee 79 Needlework 81 Book report? 82 General defeatedby Scipio, ending the Second Punic War 84 Grow tiresome 86 "Balderdash!" 87 "g," to a chemist

64 Horse color 66 Suggestions 67 Improved, as relations 68 [Elevators] 72 Bean on the moon 74 Actress Cannon

75 Sneaky


89 Relative of a halberd 90 Prevents 91 "Hey " (1977 Shaun Cassidy hit) 92 Minimal 93 "Soap" spinoff 94 Glandular prefix 95 Certain 35mm camera 98 Magnifying lens

99 [Insurance] 101 [Hotels] 103Some madrigal singers 105Ballet step 107Earth-shattering invention? 1092008 bailout recipient, for short 111Path to enlightenment


5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES


Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Morh Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

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OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

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A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any oui-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since 1903 reserves the right io reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right io accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 245






Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Health & Beauty Items


Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Building Materials

T HE BULLETIN r e - For sale: 1974 Ford Reduce Your Past Tax REDMOND Habitat quires computer ad- p ickup F250, 4 w d, Bill by as much as 75 RESTORE IONNI% RI$ vertisers with multiple 360 vS, manual trans, Percent. Stop Levies, Building Supply Resale ad schedules or those new motor, $6,000. Liens and Wage GarQuality at EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANDBUSINESS selling multiple sys- 1989 Ford p i ckup nishments. Call The LOW PRICES 410 - Private Instruction 507 - Real Estate Contracts DO YOU HAVE tems/ software, to disF150, 4wd, 302 vS, Tax DR Now to see if 1242 S. Hwy 97 421 - Schools and Training 514 -Insurance 541-548-1406 SOMETHING TO close the name of the auto trans., power you Qualify 454- Looking for Employment 528 - Loans and Morigages SELL business or the term steering, $2, 5 0 0. 1-800-791-2099. Open to the public. 470- Domestic 8 In-Home Positions 543 - Stocks and Bonds "dealer" in their ads. Commercial Hobari (PNDC) FOR $500 OR 800-285-4609 476 - Employment Opportunities 558 - Business Investments 256 LESS? Private party advertis- meat saw, 1 HP , (PNDC) 486- Independent Positions 573 - Business Opportunities Non-commercial ers are defined as 1725 RPM. $1,000. Sell y ou r s t ructured Heating & Stoves settlement or annuity 249 advertisers may those who sell one All OBO. Call Brent payments for CASH 541-447-5504 place an ad computer. 240 245 245 NOTICE TO Art, Jewelry NOW. You don't have with our ADVERTISER • Go lf Equipment Crafts & Hobbies Golf Equipment & Furs 260 "QUICK CASH Haier room air condi- to wait for your future Since September 29, tioner, SPECIALe $100. payments any longer! 1991, advertising for Misc.ltems COMPLETE POT- 3 gas golf carts: 2006 Desperately Seeking Call 1-800-914-0942 used woodstoves has 541-388-1532 1 week3lines 12 Smith Rock TERY SET UP - InY amaha, $20 0 0 . Missing 1940s dia(PNDC) OI' 16 lb. bowling ball, $40. been limited to modcludes Skuit kiln, two Older Hyun d a i, Golf Course m ond ring sold a t Dexter shoes, sz 11. FIND IT! aweekv 20! ~ els which have been wheels, clays, glazes, $1000. 1996 Bend Pawn approx. Smokey Mtn. smoker, in Redmond Ad must SCIY ITr $25. 541-388-1532 certified by the O rsmall library shelves, Easy-Go, 16 nx45", hardly used. $2000. Sept.13-17, 2014 has include price of SELL ITl egon Department of 9 Hole Par 3 scales, heat e rs, Good carts - can decentral diamond and 2 1950's Turner signed 2 $50 541-389-1242 le te tv $50D s~ Environmental Qual& Full Length little side stones, one flamingo mirror. $100. The Bulletin Classrfreds tables, booth and too liver within reason. or less, or multiple SOCIAL S E C URITY ity (DEQ) and the fedmuch to list. $2,500 or 541-576-2477 Driving Range is m i s sing. Ca l l 541-647-8483 items whose total D ISABILITY B E N eral E n v ironmental 541-213-1221 please best offer. Contact Hovv to avoid scam 541-912-3426 does not exceed E FITS. Unable t o Protection A g e ncy e keep trying! Will pay Rodney at and fraud attempts egoodbuy Say Just too many SmithRockGoif $500. work? Denied ben- (EPA) as having met 541-728-0604 reasonable price HBe aware of internaCourse.com collectibles? efits? We Can Help! smoke emission stanto that unused tional fraud. Deal loCall Classifieds at WIN or Pay Nothing! dards. A cer t ified K enmore f re e ar m item by placing it in Have an item io cally whenever pos541-385-5809 Contact Bill Gordon & w oodstove may b e sewing mach i ne Sell them in www.bendbulletin.com sell quick? sible. 245 Associates at identified by its certifiw/case, $120. The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin Classifieds H Watch for buyers 1-800-879-3312 to cation label, which is If it's under 541-647-8483 Guns, Hunting who offer more than start your application permanently attached '500 you can place it in & Fishing 541-385-5809 Ruger Single 6 .22 reyour asking price and today! (PNDC) to the stove. The Bul541-385-5809 a volver w/ mag cylinwho ask to have letin will not knowThe Bulletin Bend local dealer pays money wired or The Bulletin Offers ALL CLUBS R IGHT CASH!! for firearms & der. 1 96 9 m o d el, ingly accept advertisBuying Diamonds Polishers • Saws Classifieds for: pre-hammer m o d ., Free Private Party Ads handed back to them. ing for the sale of H AND S R FL E X , ammo. 541-526-0617 /Gofd for Cash • 3 lines 3 days with George Fake cashier checks G RAPHITE. 201 5 uncertified Saxon's Fine Jewelers Repair a Supplies L awrence cus t o m '103 lines, 7 days • Private Party Only and money orders woodstoves. m int T / M spe e d 541-389-6655 CASH!! • Total of items adverwestern style holster. are common. blades, 6-SW, 7 pcs., '16 - 3 lines, 14 days For Guns, Ammo & New condition. $725 v'Never give out pertised must equal $200 267 $380. Call a way Reloading Supplies. BUYING (Private Party ads only) 503-936-1778 or Less sonal financial inforDriver, x2hot, 12-15, Lionel/American Flyer Fuel & Wood 541-408-6900. FOR DETAILS or to 241 mation. a djustable-h.c p l u s trains, accessories. 253 PLACE AN AD, ar'Trustyour instincts WANTED: Collector tool, $120. Callaway 541-408-2191. Bicycles & Call 541-305-5809 seeks high quality fishTV, Stereo & Video and be wary of WHEN BUYING Titanium five wood, Find It in Accessories BUYIHG 8c SE LLING someone using an Fax 541-305-5802 $ 80. M izuno J P X The Bulletin Classifieds! ing items & upscale fly FIREWOOD... All gold jewelry, silver rods. 541-678-5753, or DIRECTV Starting at escrow service or wedges 54-60, $60 18 spd Huffy lllumina 541-385-5809 Wantedpaying cash To avoid fraud, 503-351-2746 and gold coins, bars, $19.99/mo. FREE Inagent to pick up your ea. All c lubs obo. Sell Royal seat. $40 for Hi-fi audio 8 stuThe Bulletin rounds, wedding sets, merchandise. s tallation. FREE 3 951-454-2561 541-389-4079 dio equip Mclntosh recommends paymonths o f HBO class rings, sterling silCHECK YOURAD The Bulletin JBL, Marantz, Dy- ment for Firewood S HOWTIME CIN - ver, coin collect, vinServrna central oregon s ncesaes 242 tage watches, dental naco, Heathkit, Sanonly upon delivery EMAX, STARZ. FREE Bill Fl e ming,Infrared Sauna, 220-V sui, Carver, NAD, etc. and inspection. Exercise Equipment HD/DVR U p g rade! gold. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 2015 NFL S u nday 541-382-9419. hook-up, no building, Call 541-261-1SOS 4' x 4' x S' J.P. Palates performer Ticket Included (Se- DID YOU KNOW 7 IN $3000 value, asking 'eesnttas,asnGOaes' 251 • Receipts should w/ legs & s upport. lect Packages) New 10 Americans or 158 $1000. 541-536-7790 include name, Medical Equipment $50. 541-647-8483 BovvTech, Elite, Hoyt, Matthews, PSE C ustomers Onl y . million U.S. A d ults on the first day it runs phone, price and CALL 1-600-410-2572 read content f r om Moving boxes for sale, to make sure it is cordut y e l e ctric kind of wood Nordic Track Exercycle, rect. eSpellcheck" and (PNDC) • High Quality Bows 8 Accessories newspaper m e d ia asst. sizes, take 1 or Heavy h ospital bed, o n l y purchased. G X3.0 Sport, n e w human errors do ocall, call 541-385-3117. • Bow Tuning and Service each week? Discover D ish Network - G e t used 6 months, new • Firewood ads $347, like new, $200. cur. If this happens to • 30 Yard Indoor Range M ORE fo r LE S S ! the Power of the Pa- New survival s tove, $ 2500 S e lling f o r MUST include 541-550-7553 your ad, please concific Northwest News• Lessons for Beginners and Adults Starting $19.99/month species & cost per ins u lated, $500. 541-420-2026 tact us ASAP so that (for 12 months.) PLUS paper Advertising. For double • Archery Leagues cord to better serve Pre-core EFX 5.17 elcorrections and any a free brochure call $100. 541-386-1532 Bundle & SAVE (Fast our customers. liptical fitness cross 916-288-6011 or Find exactly what adjustments can be Internet f o r $15 trainer. Excellent con1611 South 1st Street, Redmond New Teal 1/9 HP pump you are looking for in the made to your ad. email more/month.) CALL d ition. $ 59 9 ob o . The Bulletin 547 -316-1784 or used s/9 HP, $130. 541-385-5809 Now 1-800-308-1563 cecelia©cnpa.com Serving Central O eyonsince Saaa CLASSIFIEDS 360-921-4408 541-410-3425 TheBulletin Classified (PNDC)

Can be found on these pages:

Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace -little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1-





The Right Job ~'>1'>eS

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Fuel & Wood

All Year Dependable Firewood: dry Lodgepole,split, del, 1 /$195; 2/$3 6 5 .


Illlulti-cord discounts!

Jefferson Coun Job 0

IN giliN

Les Schwab is looking for a Diesel Mechanic to join our Maintenance team! Responsibilities include preventative maintenance and repairs on tractors, trailers, dollies, corporate vehicles and forklifts. Also responsible for major component overhaul and diagnosis. Other duties include repair orders and cleaning and maintaining the shop area. Requirements include a high school diploma or equivalent, valid Class A CDL or the ability to acquire one within 3 months of hire (must meet DOT 3.96 regulations).

Ponderosa pine firewood, split, $160 cord. 541-419-1871 269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com PROMPT DELIVERY

Craftsman mower selfpropelled, works $80. 541-504-0707 firm

JeffersonCounty is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer


Lost & Found $100.00 REWARD. Lost green cheek Conure at the corner of Portland Ave. and Juniper, 6/16/15. Bird is mostly green. Has violet leg band and is very tame. Will go to a person if coaxed. Call 541-771-1311 Found contact lenses in case Wed. 6/24, on Wilson Street overpass. 541-389-7955 to claim.

JeffersonCountyis an Equai Employment Opportunity Employer

Associate Director of Student Success (Administrator2-Student Services)

These responsibilities and functions include, but are not limited to, providing leadership to continuously improve programs supporting studentsuccess at OSU-Cascades through collaborative deci s ion-making and problem-solving. Minimum/Required qualifications include a Master's Degree in College Student Services, Higher Education Administration, Counseling or related field, 5 y ears of p rofessional experience in positions with progressive management responsibility in a college or university s e t ting a n d dem o nstrated experience in hiring, supervising, training & developing staff members, as well as budget and financial management.


Hay, Grain & Feed CO Orchard grass weed free, 70 lb. bales, $225/ton. No delivery.

Les Schwab is proud to be an equal opportunity employer.

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has o penings l i sted b e low. G o to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Assistant Director of HR, EEO/AA/Titie iX Officer Responsible for overall supervision of daily operations. Assist the HR Director with classification, compensation, employee relations, and policy development. Requires Bachelor's deree + 4-yrs exp, HRCI/SHRM certification. 45,376-$54,018/ yr. Closes June 30.

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No pho ne calls please.




* No resumes will be accepted *

. . I Drug test is required prior to employment.

This position is located in Chiloquin.

For more information contact: The Klamath Tribes PO Box 436 Chiioquin, OR 97624 jobs© klamathtribes.com 541-783-2219 x 113


The Bulletin


L +**** * * * * * * * * * * + g

This position is full-time, sam to 5pm Mon-Fri. Pre-employment drug testing is required


S T A M P E A S Y A G E H R Y T A B I 0 R R I A L E L I N D A N I C T B E L T S S C I O N A E R O O K N O W A T E L I S T S A S E T C N P A I L S O T T O A L L A C Y F R E S H L A T I T A X E N A C E R G O




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

DID Y O U KNO W Electrician (Licensed) Newspaper-generHermiston Foods Proa ted content is s o cessing Plant. Full valuable it's taken and time. Full benefit pkg. Bend Park 6t repeated, condensed, Flexible work week Recreation broadcast, t weeted, during Maintenance discussed, p o sted, S eason. Appl y : Is Accepting copied, edited, and 6/23/15 thru 7/10/15. emailed c o u ntless Oregon Employment Applications For: times throughout the Department, 930 E. •Custodian day by others? Dis- Columbia Drive Suite •Facility SpecialistPark Services cover the Power of B , Hermiston, O R Newspaper Advertis- 9 7838 O r Ema i l : •Lifeguard ing in FIVE STATES Bothum@norpac.com •River Recreation with just one phone Or fax resume to: Specialist •Park Maintenance call. For free Pacific 541-567-5104 Northwest Newspa- AA/EEO/M/F/Vets/Dis Worker per Association Net- ability E-Verify Em- •Fitness Instructor •Facility Supervisor work brochures call ployer 916-288-6011 or For completei ob email announcements cecelia@cnpa.com or to apply go to (PNDC) Good classified adstell bendparksandrec.org the essential facts in an Equal Opportunity interesting Manner. Write Employer Tick, TOCk from the readers view -not the seller's. Convert the Tick, Tock... facts into benefits. Show ...don't let time get the reader howthe item will HEALTHCARE JOBS. Now hiring: R N's, help them insomeway. away. Hire a LPN's/LVN's, CNA's, This professional out Med Aides. $2,000 advertising tip Bonus - Free Gas. of The Bulletin's brought toyouby Call AA C O @ "Call A Service 1-800-656-4414 Ext. The Bulletin SentngCeltrsl Oleecn slllcetste 26. (PNDC) Professional" Directory today!

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

AD SERVICES PROOFREADER In this position you will play a vital role on our Ad Services team! The ideal candidate will be responsible for tracking ads through the production system; at times, taking corrections from customers via phone, faxing ads to customers and ensuring all corrections have been made prior to printing. The successful candidate will work 8:00am to 5:00pm Tuesdaythru Thursday and Friday until 6:30pm (with some flexibility at a maximum of 32 hours per week) This position comes with the potential to advance towards path to page composition responsibilities




•. •

. . •

• Proven computer and proofreading skills • Provide exceptional customer service • Ability to multi-task • Comfortable in a fast-paced, deadline oriented environment • Must be able to successfully pass a pre-employment drug screen If you are self-motivated, a team player and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!

Please send your cover letter, resume, including skills and work history attention: dwinikka@wescompapers.com


II, N$$INNII We are currently accepting applications

Performs month-end financial close duties including account reconciliations, consolidation journal entries, intercompany eliminations and financial statement consolidation and distribution. Will assist in the specification, design, implementation and training for new ERP and CPM solution. Requirements include BS in Accounting (MBA/CPA preferred), 7-10 years' related experience, prior experience as Congnos/Hyperion/Host Analytics/Other CPM solutions administrator, prior experience with ERP implementations and proficiency with Excel.

Senior Accountant •

Staff Accountant

Performs month-end financial close duties including account reconciliations, journal entries and post-close account analyses and reports. Will participate in and support other team members during the design and implementation of new ERP and CPM solution. Requirements include BS in Accounting (MBA/CPA preferred), 5-7 years' related experience, proficiency with Excel and prior experience with large-scale ERP systems or implementations is preferred.

Performs month-end financial close duties including account reconciliations, journal entries and account analyses and reports. Will participate in and support other team members during the design and implementation of new ERP and CPM solution. Requirements include BS in Accounting, 3-5 years' related experience, proficiency with Excel, and Prior experience with large-scale ERP systems or implementations is preferred.

Accountant (entry) This position involves general ledger accounting, fixed assets, payroll, internal audit and financial reporting and analysis. Will contribute to the overall success of new ERP solution. Recent Accounting Business Admin/Finance graduates or candidates with a few years' experience are encouraged to apply. Requirements include BS in Accounting, 0-2 years' related experience and proficiency with Excel.

Western Communications, inc. andits affiliated companies, is proud to be an equal opportunity employer, supporting a drug-free workplace.



Financial Reporting and Accounting Professional

Please send your resume and cover letter to: nkerrigan@wescompapers.com


for the following positions:


ASSISTANT Retail Advertising


Western Communications, inc. and their affiliated companies, is proud to be an equal opportunity employer, supporting a drug-free workplace.

Full-Benefits Non-Mgmt, Regular, Full-Time


Sernng Central Oreenn since letu



/ I


IirR Truck School


/ / /


Schools & Training

Court Clerk

Part Time Latino College Prep Program Coordinator Serve as primary coordinator for students preparing for post-secondary education. Establish goals and objectives of the program. $19.32 - $23.00/hr. 30hr/wk. 11months per year. Extended to open until filled.

IThe Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I • day night shift and other shifts as needed. WeI • currently have openings all nights of the week.• In this position you will support outside / Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts sales representatives and managers with start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and account and territory management / end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpo• sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights.• ~70 eein I Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI • Excellent verbal, written and I minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shiftsg communication skills • are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of• • Accurate typing, filing, multi-tasking, / loading inserting machines or stitcher, stackand organizational skills ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and • Google Docs and Excel skills a plus. / other tasks. • Ability to develop and maintain good customer service and relationships IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsl • Must be able to function comfortably I including life insurance, short-term & long-term in a fast-paced, deadline oriented office disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. environment • Valid driver's license and transportation ~ Please submit a completed application for occasional driving attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin If you have a positive, "Can Do" attitude, front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or strong service/team orientation, problem an electronic application may be obtained solving skills, are a self-motivated, teamupon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via oriented individual with multi-tasking abilities, email (keldred@bendbulletin.com). WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!


Carpenter/sider needed, no experience required if you are a quick learner. Pay DOE. 54'I -420-7454

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

* ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * I I *


SuEIARU. Auto - Sales Sales professional to Join Central Oregon's l a r gest new ca r de a ler Subaru of B e nd. Offering 401k, profit sharing, m e d ical plan, split shifts and paid vacation. Experience or will train. 90 day $2000 guara ntee. Dress f o r success. P l ease apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See Bob or Devon.

The Bulletin



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Preferred qualifications include professional experience with college student co-curricular Part-TimeInstructor Positions program development or a p plication of NEW -Colleqe Level Writing, student d e v elopment th e ories and 541-317-8744 student-centered approaches t o s t u dent Developmental Writfng, Veterinary Librarian, Geologyand Chemistry or expertise and experience in First cutting orchard success Looking for talented individuals to teach student success high impact practices. g rass m ix , sm a l l part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our bales, $165/ton, slight To review full position posting, additional employment Web site at https://jobs.cocc.edu. ream. 541-420-9736 Positions pay $543 per load unit (1 LU = 1 minimum and preferred qualifications and to Madras, Oregon apply, go t o ht t p://oregonstate.edu/jobs/ class credit), with additional perks. Posting Number 0015146. The closing date is Wheat Straw for Sale. 07-12-2015. Also, weaner pigs. 541-546-6171 OSU is an AA/EOE/Vets/Disabied.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently recelves over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifleds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com


Add your web address to your ad and readPatRick Corp. ers onThe Buiietin's 1199 NE Hemlock, web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be Redmond able to click through 541-923-0703 EOE automatically to your P ATR l c K website. Administrative Job opening for an exIS perienced executive administrative professional for a local CPA T ax Fi r m . Vis i t www.bendcpa.com for full job description. Help Desk Analysf Automotive Parts Counter Consultant Responsible for providing support services to Company-wide IS users. D u ties include R obberson Ford o f responding to c a lls r egarding computer Prineville is accepting applications for a Ford hardware and software related issues, training Parts Counter Conusers on new t echnology and technical sultant. 3 yrs of reprocesses and providing technical knowledge cent verifiable Ford to assist with parts exp. preferred. Requires a CIS or MIS degree and 1 year We are in the process of building a cohesive experience or a minimum of 3 years' experiParts team, so attience working in technical support. Must have tude and personality strong knowledge of computer hardware, software, terminology and iSeries. R e quires will carry as much weight as experience. strong analytical and problem solving skills, excellent verbal and written communication Apply in person at skills, ability to work in a fast paced environRobberson Ford of ment with multiple priorities and excellent Prineville customer service skills. 2289 N.E. 3rd Street Prineville, OR 97754 Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent (541) 447-6820 ask for customer service, with over 450 stores and Chris or email re7,000 employees in the western United States. sume to tweber©robWe offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, berson.com retirement and cash bonus. Please go to Robberson Ford is a www.lesschwab.com to apply. No phone calls drug free workplace. please. EOE.


The Associate Director of Student Success will lead the Student Success Team which i ncludes a hi g h p e r forming team o f professionals in academic advising, career development, student wellness and personal counseling, disability access services, international programs, testing, tutoring, student involvement including student clubs, student leadership and campus sports.

CASE 530 diesel tractor with backhoe attachment, $4500. 541-389-7669.

Serrine Central Oreeen sinceteai

1-9 form. No ID = No Application

OSU-Cascades in Bend, Oregon invites applications for an Associate Director of Student Success. This is a f u ll-time (1.0 FTE), 12-month, fixed term professional faculty position. The Associate Director of Student Success is responsible for the leadership of the Student Success Team and for comprehensive leadership for the system of student c onduct and c o mmunity standards at OSU-Cascades.

Farm Equipment & Machinery

The Bulletin

Immediate need for Wildland Firefighters to fight forest fires. Must be 18 years old and Drug Free! Apply 9am-3pm Mon-Thurs. Bring two forms of ID fill out Federal

For complete job description and application form go to www.co/efferson.or.us click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741.


971-673- 0764.

Corrections Officer $2,934.00to $4,300.00 a month DOQ Closes July 1st, 2015

have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 Madras 541-475-6889 Prineville 541-447-7178 or Craft Cats 541-389-8420.


Jefferson Count Job 0 ortunities



For More Information Call Issa Lozada de Vega - (407) 551-5664 issa.l ozadadevega@searshomepro.com EOE


LOST: Wad ofkeys tN W eight Watc h e r m eeting i n Rot h building, Wednesday, 5:30. 541-318-4746


• Comprehensive Benefits Package Paid Vacations • Van, Tools, Fuel & Parts Provided

c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 or e-mail resume to: kmuller@bendbulletin.com No phone calls, please. The Bulletin isa drug-free workplace. EOE Pre-empioyment drug screen required.



Home Services

The Bulletin

Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

• Competitive Pay

r-;„;,.;.a L ' "" " J

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Les Schwab is proud to be an End of season blow-out sale. Baskets, regular equal opportunity employer. $32/$25, great selection of orange annuals, $1. Petal Pusher Home Delivery Advisor n ursery, 2027 S W The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking Jericho Ln., Culver. 1 a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time mile East, off Hwy 97. position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive For newspaper superior service. Must be able to create and delivery, call the perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a To place an ad, call self-starter who can work both in the office 541-385-5809 and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary or email claeeified@bendbulletin.com with company vehicle provided. Strong customer service skills and management skills The Bulletin SerwneCeneeiOregon since tete 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 in p r omoting from w i thin, s o advancement within company is available to + Peat Mixes the right person. If you enjoy dealing with + Juniper Ties people from diverse backgrounds and you are + Paver Discounts energetic, have great organizational skills and + Sand + Gravel interpersonal communication skills, please + Bark send your resume to: Instantlandsceping.com I


CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p portunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads fo r p o sitions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use extra c aution when a p plying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws c ontact Oregon Bureau of Labor 8 I n d ustry, Civil Rights Division,

For complete job description and application form go to www.co/efferson.or.us click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741.

Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and 7,000 employees in the western United States. Pleasego to www.lesschwab.com to apply. No phone calls please.


Employment Opportunities

or t unities

Public Health Department Staff Assistant III - Client Service Assistant $2,684.88to $3,192.73 Per Month -DOQ Open until Filled - First Review Date: July 15th, 2015

Diesel Mechanic

cash, check, Visa, MC 541-420-3484, Bend




Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and 7,000 employees in the western United States. Pleasego to www.lesschwab.com toapply.N o phone calls please. Les Schwab is proud fo be an equal opportunity employer.




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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

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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 - NewListings 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 Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land



Homes for Sale


FSBO Turn Key Ready Extremely Motivated 3 bdrm,2 bath 1400 sq. ft. $195K. Not

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Looking for single level living with d ramatic views? We have five homes in Central Oregon with absolutely stunning views and main level living. Call us today for more info. Imagine living where you love to play! Kristin Marshall, Broker


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Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

NorthWest Crossing Lots Available Near Discovery Park Call for Info. Harcourts The Garner Group 541 383<360 TheGernerGroup.com

~g IZII!jtm 773

NEW Creek Company RV ODC1624 3 man inCONSIGNMENTS flatable pontoon boat. WANTED N ever used, w a s $ 3000, selling f o r We Do The Work ... $2000 firm. You Keep The Cash! On-site credit Two Twin Yamaha 541-981-0230 approval team, TW200 st o ck w ith Pelican paddle boat set web site presence. fatty tires 2007 with up for electric motor. We Take Trade-Ins! 1155 miles, 2007 with $250 obo. 1069 miles.$3600 for 541-549-1236 BIG COUNTRY RV one or $7000 for two Bend: 541-330-2495 obo. 5 4 1 -588-0068 875 Redmond: cell, 541-549-4834 hm Watercraft 541-548-5254

Acreages 10 PRINEVILLE Acres RMV = $15,700

$6,700 FIRM 805-286-1383 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Moto r homes



Yamaha V-Star 250cc 2011, 3278 mi., exc. cond. $ 4700 OBO. Dan 541-550-0171.

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest 870 way in the world to sell. Boats & Accessories

ds published in "Wa tercraft" include: Kay FIND IT! aks, rafts and motor BUT ITr Ized personal SELL ITI watercrafts. Fo "boats" please se The Bulletin Classifieds Class 870. 41-385-5809 •

The Bulletin

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Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 8 77-955-5505. (PNDC)

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Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise.

BBQ quisinart propane www.bendbulletin.com portable very gd, $70. V alco alum. o n 541-389-7280 trailer 9.9 J ohnson 0/B, plus amenities, Kayak inflatabale Sea exc. shape. $1250. Eagle very good $180 541-389-7280 541-549-8126 Serving Central Oregonsince tgta 16' 1976 Checkmate ski 880 boat, 90HP Mercury Motorhomes motor, restored; new seats, new c a rpet floor, new prop, with trailer. Have receipts. $2500. 541-536-1395 476 18' Bayliner 175 Capri, Employment ÃIMljij!81 like new, 135hp I/O, C all 54 /-385-580 9 Opportunities low time, Bimini top, ALLEGRO 27' 2002 to ro m o te ou r s ervice many extras, Kara- 58k mi., 1 slide, vacaHousekeepers wanted. van trailer with swing tion use only, MichFull time opening. Apneck, current registra- elin all weather tires Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care ply in person, at The tions. $8000. w/5000 mi., no acciPines a t S u n river. 541-350-2336 dents, non-smokers, NOTICE: Oregon state 541-593-2160. Workhorse e n gine law requires anyone 261-A, Allison Trans., who con t racts for Call The Bulletin At 528 backup camera, new construction work to 541-385-5809 Loans & Mortgages refrig. unit, h eated be licensed with the Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Serving Central mirrors, exc. cond., Construction ContracWARNING At: www.bendbulletin.com well cared for. Sacri- tors Board (CCB). An Oregon Since The Bulletin recomlicense $32,000. obo! active 2003 19' Bayliner 1998, I/O, fice! mends you use caumeans the contractor Residentall Housekeeping tion when you progreat shape, call for 541-549-8737 Iv. msg. is bonded & insured. Commercial info. $6500. In Bend vide personal Downtown quality Verify the contractor's 661-644-0384. information to compamotel seeking CCB l i c ense at Maintenance nies offering loans or www.hirealicensedhousekeeping po• Sprinkler Repair credit, especially contractor.com sitions. Reliable those asking for ador call 503-378-4621. • Summer Clean transportation, vance loan fees or The Bulletin recom- up Allegro 32' 2007, like mends checking with • Fuels Reduction/ weekends and companies from out of new, only 12,600 miles. holidays and bestate. If you have Brush Mowing Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 the CCB prior to conconcerns or quesing a team player 19' Pioneer ski boat, transmission, dual ex- tracting with anyone. •Weekly Mowing tions, we suggest you t rades & Edging is a must! 1983, vm tandem haust. Loaded! Auto-lev- Some other consult your attorney req u ire addi- •Bark, Rock, Etc. $11 /hour to start. trailer, V8. Fun & eling system, 5kw gen, also or call CONSUMER tional licenses and fast! $5350 obo. power mirrors w/defrost, certifications. Come by for apHOTLINE, 541-815-0936. 2 slide-outs with awLendeoe rn ~ 1-877-877-9392. plication 1430 NW nings, rear c a mera, •Landscape Wall Street, Bend. BANK TURNED YOU traiier hitch, driyer door Construction FUN & FISH! Find It in w/power window, cruise, DOWN? Private party eWater Feature The Bulletin Classifiedsf exhaust brake, central Prior Service Military will loan on real esInstallation/Maint. vac, satellite sys. Re541-385-5809 Are you prior service tate equity. Credit, no •Pavers duced price: $64,950. military, active or re- problem, good equity •Renovations 503-781-8812 serve? Do you need is all you need. Call •Irrigation InstallaHandyman some extra cash and Oregon Land MortB ounder, 1999, 3 4 ' , tion want to be a part of gage 541-388-4200. one slide, low mile2006 Smokercraft •Synthetic Turf your community and age, very clean, lots Sunchaser820 MONEY:We buy serve your country LOCAL of storage, $28,500. I DO THAT! model pontoon boat, secured trust deeds & Senior Discounts once again? Oregon note,some 541-639-9411 75HP Mercury and hard money Bonded 8 Insured Army National Guard loans. Call Pat Kellev electric trolling mo541-815-4458 e e is seeking motivated 541-382-3099 ext.13. tor, full canvas and IOI li[III'$I!lll LCB¹8759 men and women like many extras. you to join our ranks! 573 Stored inside Coronado 27' motorJoining the Guard will Business Opportunities home 1992, e x c. $19,900 Oregon Landopen many doors for Handyman/Remodeling NOTICE: cond. interior, minor 541-350-5425 scape Contractors Law you with benefits such WARNING The Bulletin decal cracking exteResidential/Commercial (ORS 671) requires all as student loan re- recommends that you rior. Strong running businesses that adSmall Jobs to Ads published in the payment, the Mont- i nvestigate gasoline e n g ine. vertise t o pe r form eve r y "Boats" classification Enhre Room Remodels gomery Gl Bill, and phase of investment Just had t une-up. Landscape ConstrucCrsrcsge Organization include: Speed, fishcheaper healthcare. opportunities, espe35,000 miles. Call tion which includes: ing, drift, canoe, Home lnspection Repairs Plus, it's one of the c ially t h os e fr o m 5 41-815-3827 f o r p lanting, deck s , house and sail boats. Quality, Honest Work best part-time jobs out-of-state or offered Looking for your next 4-place enclosed Intermore details a nd fences, arbors, For all other types of you can have while by a person doing water-features, and inHouses for Rent emp/oyee'? pictures $8,995. Dennis 541.317 9768 state snowmobile trailer please go pursing your career business out of a lostallation, repair of irPlace a Bulletin help w/ RockyMountain pkg, watercraft, ccsse151573Bondertrfnsnrart NW Bend to Class 875. goals. rigation systems to be cal motel or hotel. Inwanted ad today and $7500. 541-379-3530 541-385-5809 You already know the vestment o ff erings l icensed w it h th e reach over 60,000 Spectacular V i ews. unmatched pride that must be r e gistered Landscape Contracreaders each week. 860 Landscaping/Yard Care A wbrey Butte. 1 y r comes with serving with the Oregon Detors Board. This 4-digit Your classified ad II!otorcycles & Accessories Servrn Central Ore on since 1903 your country. The Na- partment of Finance. lease. Upstairs living, number is to be inwill also appear on tional Guard makes it We suggest you con- 3/2.5, 1800 sq.ft., new cluded in all adverbendbulletin.com easy for you to con- sult your attorney or appl. Dbl tiered deck. tisements which indiwhich currently reFleetwood D i scovery 2 car garage. A/C, tinue to serving while call cate the business has Zdsea ua/iiI ceives over CON S UMER 40' 2003, diesel, w/all Q forced air heat. W/D & receiving v a l uable HOTLINE, a bond, insurance and 1.5 million page options 3 slide outs, fridge incl. $2300/mo. lttrgrlr gPP8 /go, workers compensabenefits a n d in- 1-503-378-4320, views every month satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, + $2200/dep. = move creased flexibility in Full Service tion for their employ8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. at no extra cost. etc., 34,000 miles. in. Cal l Gary Apex 9.5 ft., 1000 lb. ees. For your protecmany aspects of your Landscape Bulletin Classifieds 541-306-3977 H arley Road K i ng c ap., up to 1 0 H P Wintered in h e ated tion call 503-378-5909 life- your schedule, Get Results! Management shop. $78,995 obo. Classic 2003, 100th motor, $300. IBC inor use our website: choosing where you Call 385-5809 or 541-447-8664 flatable 9' $200, 13' Anniversary Edition, www.lcb.state.or.us to want to live and more. BamjRml h place your ad on-line RV Parking Fire Protection inflatable, needs work. 16,360 mi. $ 12,499 check license status Contact your local Naat and Fuels Reduction $100. 541-280-0514. Bruce 541-647-7078 ~ I . t before contracting with tional Guard reprebendbugetin.com eTall Grass RV space for rent, NE the business. Persons sentative and secure Bayliner 185 2006 HONDA CB900C 1980 •Low Limbs Redmond, quiet setdoing lan d scape your future now! open bow. 2nd owner 12K, as new, wind• Brush and Debris ting, beautiful canyon 764 maintenance do not — low engine hrs. shield, backrest, rack, views. $350/mo., inr equire an LC B l i Farms & Ranches — fuel injected V6 call for details. Protect your home with c ludes water a n d cense. 541-279-7092 — Radio & Tower. Freionrriner seea defensible space sewer. 541-419-1917 Beautiful Bend Oregon Great family boat 632 Custom mini ranch. 2083 sq. Honda Magna 750cc Priced to sell. Painting/Wall Covering Motorhome Landscape AptiMultiplex General ft., 3bdrm, 2.5 bath, motorcycle. 1 2 ,000 caution when pur$11,590. E3mij Will haul small SUV Maintenance single story on 5.03 miles, $3250 . chasing products or I 541-548-0345. CHECKYOURAD or toys, and pull a Full or Partial Service ac. close t o t o wn. 541-548-3379 ~a ~ h services from out of g trailer! Powered by •Mowing eEdging Large shop, 24x36 i the area. Sending •Pruning eWeeding 8.3 Cummins with 6 horse barn, 2 4x36 c ash, checks, o r speed Allison auto Sprinkler Adjustments equip. bldg. 2 loafing i credit i n f ormation trans, 2nd owner. sheds, round p en, • may be subjected to Very nice! $53,000. Fertilizer included with • Interior and Exterior garden, greenhouse. I FRAUD. 541-350-4077 monthly program Irrigated, cross fenced • Family-Owned For more informa- I on the first day it runs CENTURION F A Land gated. 6 1 667 to make sure it is cor740 tion about an adver- ' • Residential itc Moto Guzzi B r eva Ciean-Ups CON SPORT, 350 cu. Somerset Dr. By appt. rect. "Spellcheck" and i tiser, you may call ondo/Townhomes Commercial 1 100 2 0 07 , on l y Inch Me r c -Cruiser Its not to late to have a $619,000. human errors do octhe Oregon State Beautiful Landscape • 40years expedence for Sale 541-389-3769, or 11 600 miles. $5950. shaft drive, coupled cur. If this happens to I Attorney General's 206-679-4745 P erfect Pass G P S 541-213-8179. • Senior Discounts Office C o n sumer I your ad, please conWeed Free Bark REDMOND TOWN2014. Custom fitted Protection hotline at I tact us ASAP so that • 5-year Warranties & Flower Beds mooring cover, Bimini HOUSE $172,750 corrections and any Open House • Sunday 1-4pm I 1-877-877-9392. erlskabout otar too. W ak e B o a rd Mercedes Sprinter adjustments can be 438 NW 19th St. Unit 20754 Saint George Ct, Bend Lawn Restoration Tower/Stereo. Sportsmobile SPRltVG SPECIALr 17. 1887 sq. ft., 3 made to your ad. bdrm/2t/e bath, 2-car $12,500/ Best Offer Camper Van, 2011, 541-385-5809 Call 541 420 7846 V-6 turbo diesel, 11K Experienced by 7/1. 541-480-2218 de c k s, The Bulletin Classified garage, 2 CCBe204918 Commercial miles, fridge, micromaster on main, granLooking for your next Small clean studio close ite counters, conveCreek Company wave, shower, diesel & Residential employee? ODC1220 2 man in- furnace, solar panel, Free Estimates to downtown. $575 nient location, FSBO. Place a Bulletin help flatable pontoon boat, a wning, p lu s Senior Discounts 541-350-9932. l o t s mo., $550 dep., All wanted ad today and seldom used, was 541-390-1466 utilities paid. No more. $6 8 ,000 Location, Location, Location!! $359,900 reach over 60,000 $ 2000, s elling f o r 541-383-0014 SameDay Response smoking/no pets. readers each week. firm. $1000 • O p en Houses 541-330-9769 Step into this beautifully remodeled home that Your classified ad 541-981-0230 will also appear on shows like new! Enjoy single level living with Have an item to 634 this spacious 2361 sq.ft., home that boasts 3 bendbulletin.com European Open 2-5 sell quick? AptlMultiplex NE Bend which currently bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living room, family 19175 Chiloquin Professional If it's under room, gourmet kitchen with Jenn-Air applireceives over 1.5 Motor Boat Sennce Dr. Only afew left! million page views ances, 2 Fisher Paykal drawer dishwashers Beautiful Home Painter Two & Three Bdrms Renegade V i l lagio '500you can place it in and game room. Out back enjoy the large deck every month at In Shevlin Pines with Washer/Dryer Full Service & 25QRS 2015, loaded The Bulletin no extra cost. for entertaining, park like setting and the quiet PhyllisNageau, Repaint and Patio or Deck. Repair on Class B+, 2900 miles. of the neighborhood. 30 yr roof. Bulletin Classifieds Broker Classifieds for: (One Bdrms also avail.) Slyecialistl Outboard Motors Mercedes V-6 Turbo Get Results! 541-948-0447 Mountain Glen Apts D iesel, 18 + M P G . 541-610-6398 & Stern Drives. Call 385-5809 TheGarnerGroop.com '10 -3 lines, 7 days Oregon Llcense 541.383.9313 $40,000 under MSRP or place Presentedby ¹1861 47 LLC Professionally at $ 92,900. B end. '16- 3 lines, 14 days Homesmart Central Realty your ad on-line at 20571 Empire Ave, managed by 541-961-1508, bendbulletin.com Team Christine Browning Bend 541-647-1377 (Private Party ads only) 541-815-2888 Norris & Stevens, Inc. 541-639-8442.

® Rhmlhrsm

All real estate adverThe Bulletin Classified tised here in is subject to th e F ederal 541-3f5-5809 Fair Housing A c t, which makes it illegal 20 acres. Deschutes to advertise any prefRiver frontage. erence, limitation or Redmond. Buildable. discrimination based Call Jon Stagnitti on race, color, reli© 503-936-8281. gion, sex, handicap, LandandWildlife.com familial status or naVIEWS OF tional origin, or intenPRINEVILLE tion to make any such RESERVOIR preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. from every corner of Houses for this 76 acre parcel. We will not knowingly Rent General accept any advertis- Near the public boat ing for r eal e state dock, borders BLM, PUBLISHER'S which is in violation of well and driveway in. NOTICE this law. All persons Had septic approval. All real estate adver- are hereby informed RRM5 zoning. tising in this newspa- that all dwellings ad- $ 299,000. Agen t per is subject to the vertised are available owned. Carol Davis, F air H o using A c t on an equal opportu- Ponderosa Properties which makes it illegal nity basis. The Bulle- 541-588-9217 to a d vertise "any tin Classified preference, limitation 775 or disc r imination Planning a Move? Manufactured/ based on race, color, Choose a Realtor Mobile Homes religion, sex, handiWith Experience. cap, familial status, Call for Info. List your Home marital status or naHarcourts The JandMHomes.com tional origin, or an inGarner Group We Have Buyers tention to make any Get Top Dollar such pre f erence, 541 383-4360 Financing Available. TheGarnerGrotsp.com limitation or discrimi541-548-5511 nation." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or : e. legal cus t odians, 750 pregnant women, and Redmond Homes people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper EAGLE CREST. will not knowingly acGated. 3 bdrms.,2.5 cept any advertising baths, 1850 sq. ft., for real estate which is Great Room, den/ofin violation of the law. 805 gas fireplace, O ur r e aders a r e fice, Misc. Items air, 2-car garage, hereby informed that mountain view. all dwellings adverElectric golf cart; 2006 $365,000. tised in this newspa- Possible Club Car Precedent. owner carry per are available on with large down. Deep red, low miles, an equal opportunity lights, heater, new possible lease/opbasis. To complain of tion. 541-280-4599, batteries 2014. $3800 d iscrimination cal l OBO. C all original HUD t o l l-free at BGCC owner, Kelly, REDMOND TOWN1-800-877-0246. The at 541-419-8117. toll f ree t e lephone HOUSE $172,750 NW 19th St. Unit number for the hear- 438 850 ing im p aired is 1 7. 1887 sq. ft., 3 Snowmobiles bdrm/2ye bath, 2-car 1-800-927-9275. g arage, 2 dec k s, master on main, granFind It in ite counters, conveThe Bulletin Classlfiedst nient location, FSBO. 541-385-5809 541-350-9932.


The Bulletin





The Bulletin


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THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM Popular Pahlisch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym, hot tub, sports center & 2 miles of walking trails. Tour a variety of single level and 2 story plans.

HOSted 6 LiSted byr

TEAM DELAY Principal Broker



• ia'


61056 Manhae Loop, Bend Directions:East on Reed /ifarltet ffd v firsi exft ai rottndabottt onlo 15th, at Road Detour Sign turn le ft on Ferguson. Right at SageCreek Drive, left rtt /Ifrtnhae Lane, right at Golden Gate.

Homes Starting

M id-II200s



Recently finished Pahlisch Homes Model in NE Bend. Homes feature quartz counters, laminate flooring, gas cooking, stainless steel 20802 NE Sierra Drive appliances and all the DirectiosssrNorth on Boyd Acres, quality Pahlisch Homes is right on Sierra OR north on 18th known for, Now selling Pom Empire,le/I on Ilerra. Lookfor Phase Two — stop by for slgrrs. more information, Homes from the

HOSted 6 LiSted byr


541-420-2cy50 llltscllHolrles e e a s v o e e





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BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 876 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 886 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 896- RVs for Rent




Canopies & Campers

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos



1998 Elkhorn Camper 11.3ft. Good condition. Electric jacks. Everything works. One owner. $5,000 Call 541-406-7705. Selling 2007 Ford F350 as well for full package.

AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles





Travel Trailers

Travel Trailers

Lance Squire 4 000, 1996, 9' 6" extended cab, bathroom w/ toilet, queen bed, outside shower. $5,700. Call 541-362-4572

•+ Monaco Monarch 31 ' 2006, Ford V 10 , miles, 28,900 auto-level, 2 slides, queen b ed & hide-a-bed sofa, 4k

Forest River Wildwood 28ft. 2 0 02, $10,590. 2 S lides, walk around queen size bed, a/c, microwave, fri d ge/ freezer, awning and m uch more! H as

gen, convection microwave, 2 TVs, tow package.

been garaged. must see to appreciate. Please call,

PRICE REDUCTION! $59,000. 541-815-6319

541-3'I 2-8367

z~ '.I g g Safari 1996 motorhome 30', low mileage, 300 HP Magnum Cat motor with Finder 2006 21' turbo, always inside, Fun sleeps 6, walk- around white leather intequeen, extras, must rior, like new, has $10,500 o bo. m any extr a s . see. 541-233-9424 $50,000. S e rious callers only. 541-548-8415

S outhwind F o r d Fleetwood motorhome, 19 94, 32', gasoline, 82K miles, Good con d ition, obo. $8,500 503-607-5490

Winnebago Journey

J a Fl i ht 264 B H 2011. Iike new, sleeps 9, self contained, 1/2 ton towable $13,900 OBO (541) 410-9017

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 365-5609 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com 882

Fifth Wheels

Superhawk N7745G Owners' Group LLC Cessna 172/180 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touchscreen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. Oneshare available,$10,000 Call 541-815-2144

CHEVELLE 8/IALIBU 1971 57K original miles, 350 c.i., auto, stock, all original, Hi-Fi stereo $15,000 541-279-1072


Advertise your car! Add A Prcture!

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

a ,•

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Winnebago Minnie 2005 26' ClassC, 29k miles, queen bed, slide dinette, A/C, generator, awning, Class 5 hitch, new Michelins, exc. shape. Stored indoors, no smoke. $39,000.

Redmond: 541-548-5254

Keystone Everest 5th Wheel 2004, Model 323P - 3 slides, rear island-kitchen, fireplace, 2 TV's, CD/DVR/VCR/Tuner w/surround sound, A/C, custom bed, ceiling fan, W/D ready, many extras. New awning& tires. Exc. cond. Tow vehicle also avail.$17,900obo. More pics.541-923-6408

Laredo 31'2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C

one slide-out. Springdale 2006 26' bunkhouse, exc. Awning. Like new, hardly used. cond, 12 / p o p-out, stored in RV garage. Must sell $20,000 Well cared for. Many or refinance. Call extras. $12,000 obo. 541-410-5649 5 41-568-0068, c e l l , 541-549-4834 home


RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

Winnebago Outlook 2007 Class "C"31', clean, non- smoking exc. cond. Must See! Lots of extra's, a very good buy.$47,900 For more info call 541-447-9268

Unique R-Pod 2013 trailer-tent combo, f ully l oaded, e x Winnebago Superchief tended service contract and bike rack. 1990 27' clean, 454 C hevy, runs v e ry $17,000. or ood. g oo d t i r es, 541-595-3972 6500. 541-279-9456. 503-780-4467



Northlander 1993 17' camper, Polar 990, good shape, new fridge, A/C, queen bed, bathroom, indoor/outdoor shower, lots of storage, customeized to fit newer pickups, $4500 obo. 541-419-9859.

o 0 0

00 Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

professionals today! Keystone Sp ringdale 20 1 0, 2 1 ' , Jayco Eagle, 28RLS sleeps 6, DVD & CD 5th w heel, 2 0 05. player, 60 g a llon G ently used, n i ce freshwater, 7 cu.ft. c ondition. 1 la r g e fridge. Leveling hitch slide. 5 n e w t i res, & j acks, a wning, w heel barri n gs spare tire, lots of packed, includes RV storage. New cond., cover. Pictures and only 3,000 miles. more on craigslist. No Priced below Blue smokers. $1 7 ,000 Book, $9,900. Call obo. 541-389-1242 or Rick for more info. 541-406-0906

2001 36' 2nd owner, 300 Cummins Turbo diesel, Allison 5 spd, 80k 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.

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495



ChevyPickup 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. 541-536-3689 or 541-420-6215.

ChevyTracker 2003, 2.5L V-6 cyl VIN ¹914067. $7,998.

(exp. 7/1/1 5) DLR ¹366

Nissan Rogue 2008, 2.5L 1-4 cyl VIN ¹135593. $12,888 (exp.7/1/1 5) DLR ¹366





Find It in


Need to get an ad in ASAP? The Bulletin's You can place it "Call A Service online at: Professional" Directory www.bendbulletin.com is all about meeting your needs. 541 -385-5809 Call on one of the





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


Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles


The Bulletin Classi6edst 541-385-5808

Utility Trailers




Tow Dolly, new tires, 2 sets of straps, exc. c ond., capable o f p ulling a f u l l s i z e pickup truck. If interested we will send pictures. $1000 obo. 951-961-4590 929

Automotive Wanted DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day V acation, Tax D e -

1/3 interestin


Garage Sales

Garage Sales Garage Sales


Find them

Financing available.

Kingpin hitch stabilizer adjustable, $20. 541279-9013 541-286-3333 Snug Top white canopy for short bed pickup. L ike n e w , $300. Heavy duty l adder rack for p ickup, 6' tool/parts boxes on e ach s i de , $ 2 75. 1/5 share in v ery 541-416-9666 nice 150 HP Cessna Just bought a new boat? 150; 1973 C e s sna Sell your old one in the 150 with L ycoming classifieds! Ask about our 0-320 150 hp engine Super Seller rates! conversion, 400 0 541-385-5809 hours. TT airframe. Tow bar in good Approx. 400 hours on condition, $35. 0-timed 0-320. Han541-771-7716 gared in nice (electric 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 will consider trades for whatever. Call J i m Fr a zee, 541-410-6007


541-548-1448 smolichmotors.com

541-548-1448 smolichmotors.com





B and W Companion 5th wheel hitch. $450


Sport Utility Vehicles

ductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Mustang Care O f . CAL L Hard top 1965, 1-800-401-4106 6-cylinder, auto trans, (PNDC) power brakes, power steering, garaged, Got an older car, boat well maintained, or RV? Do the huengine runs strong. mane thing. Donate it 74K mi., great condito the Humane Socition.$12,500. ety. Call 1Must see! 800-205-0599 541-598-7940 (PNDC) Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

(exp. 7/1/15) DLR ¹366

(exp. 7/1/1 5) DLR ¹366

CORVETTE 1979, glass top, 31k miles, all original, silver & maroon. $12,500. 541-386-9802

Toyota FJ Cruiser 2012, 64K miles. all hwy, original owner, never been off road or accidents, tow pkg, brand new tires, very clean. $26,000. Call or text Jeff at

Ford Escape 2014, 2.0L 1-4 cyl VIN ¹A46674. $23,888.

Ford F-250 1990, Extended cab, long bed, VIN ¹A45362. $6,998.

in The Bulletin Classifieds


(located @ Bend)


Hyundai Tucson 2010, 2.4L 1-4 cyl VIN ¹103840 $18,995 (exp.7/1/1 5) DLR ¹366

BMW X3 35i 2010


Exc cond., 65K miles w/100K mile transferable warranty. Very clean; loaded - cold weather pkg, premium pkg8 technology pkg. Keyless access, sunroof, navigation, satellite radio, extra snow tires. (Car top carrier not included.) $22,500. 541-915-9170

V Q LV Q 541-749-2156 smolichvolvo.com

Acura TL 06, 3.2L V6, a uto, F WD , b l ack color, A/C, 115,971 miles, clean title and carfax. Call or text 541-634-6469 Buick Century 2 0 04 exc. mech. cond, rebuilt trani, new tires + 4 studs on w heels 1 60k m i 32M P G $2950 541-406-4144

Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland 2012, 4x4 V-6, all options, Buick LeSabre 2005 running boards, front Custom. Very clean, guard, nav., air and inside & out, only has heated leather, cus- 96k miles. If you drive tom wheels and new it youll fall m loven 32 mpg hwy, 22-25 in tires, only 41K miles, town. $ 4450 o bo $31,995 Trade c o n sidered. 541-406-7906 Cash/credit/debit card. Call or Text Ron

541-385-5809 BMyy X3 Sl 2007, Low Miles - 68,500, AWD, leather Interior, sunroof, bluetooth, voice comVW SunBug 1 9 74 exc. cond. Total inte- mand system, and rior refurbish, engine too much more to list here. $15 , 900. OH, new floor pan, plus lots more! Sun- Please call Dan at r oof. C l ea n ti t l e . 541-815-6611 $9500. 541-504-5224

@ 541-419-5060

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

Jeep Willys, metal top, big tires, ps, new paint, tow bar, new The Bulletin Classifieds gauges, etcH. $5500. 541-233-7272





F35 Bonanza. Aircraft is in exc. cond., w/ good paint & newer interior. Full IFR. Auto pilot, yaw d amper, engine monitor. 6485TT, 1615SMOH, 692STOH. Hangered in Bend. $29,500 or $13,000 for '/~ share. Call Bob Carroll


arcarroll9©gmail.com HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T

yyf tnrjgsell your h™

hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.766.5546

for as lowas


Save money. I earn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e ro Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $21,000 obo. Contact Paul at

4 995 Homes over500k for $,



P erfect setup f o r a n i m als. Tw o l a r g e outbuiidings with attached studio apartment. Walk-in meat cooler and meat cutting room. 5.84 fullyfenced acres with room for RV, hookups included. $294,900

Chris McPheeters PHnciPul Broker



Q AssistAsell

Live in amazing Awbrey Glen! Come see a!I this wonderful 2118 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 3 bath, one level home has to offer. Covered back patio overlooking a wooded common area. Great HOA with much to offer and low fees! Golfer or not, this is a desirable place to live and play!8609,908

Chris McPheeters pn'ncipalBroker


AsslstASell. Cj

Beautiful 2230 sq. ft. single-level, 3 bedroom, 2 bath custom-built home with 3-car garage. Hand-scraped maple floors throughout & travertine tile in the baths. Come see aii of the extras this home has to offer. No CC&Rs or HOAs for the .24 acre iot located in gorgeous Three Pinessubdivision! $639,900

Chris McPheeters Prv +~Prri 7Ireirer


ASSiStec Sell. Ct
















CHECK YOUR AD on the first day of publication. If a n e rror may occur in your ad, Ford Fusion SEL2012, (exp. 7/1/1 5) p lease contact u s Vin ¹117015 and we will be happy Stock ¹44382A to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: $15,979 or $199/mo., Weekdays 12:00 noon $2400 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p for next day, S at. credit. License 11:00 a.m. for Sun- proved title included in day; Sat. 12:00 for and payment, plus dealer inMonday. stalled options. 541-385-5809 © s u a a au The Bulletin Classified 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.


Looking for your next employee?

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "WheelDeal"! for private party advertisers

Subaru Impreza 2013, (exp. 7/1/1 5) Vin ¹027174 Stock ¹83205

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 Toyota Corolla 2013, readers each week. (exp. 7/1/1 5) Your classified ad Vin ¹053527 will also appear on Stock ¹83072 bendbulletin.com which currently re$15,979 or $199 mo., $2000 down, 84 mo., ceives over 1.5 mil4 .49% APR o n a p lion page views proved credit. License every month at and title included in no extra cost. Bullepayment, plus dealer intin Classifieds stalled options. Get Results! Call © a U E$ARU. 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. bendbuiietin.com 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 FIND IT!




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Inc. LOCATION:9020 ( DEQ); and D e sS. Highway 97, Red- c hutes Coun t y . mond; County STAFF C O NTACT: A ssessor's Map s Peter Russell, proved credit. License and title i ncluded in The Desc h utes 1 6-12-13, Ta x L o t Peter.RussellOdesPorsche Cayman S payment, plus dealer 101; 16-13, Tax Lot chutes.org. Copies of County Pla n ning 2 008, L i k e new , installed options. Commission will hold 700. STAFF C O N- the staff report, appli14,500 miles, a Public Hearing on TACT: Paul Blikstad, cation, all documents G UBAR U . $35,000. T hursday, July 9 , Senior Planner. Cop- and evidence sub360-510-3153 (Bend) 2015, at 5:30 p.m. in ies of the staff report, mitted by or on behalf 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 the Deschutes County application, all docu- of the applicant and 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Services Center, 1300 ments and evidence applicable criteria are Dlr ¹0354 available for inspecNW W a l l Str e et, s ubmitted by or o n behalf of the appli- tion at the Planning Bend, to take testiBt!Q !TI mony on the following cant and applicable Division at n o c o st SELL IT! Chevy Maiibu2012, item: FILE NUMBER: criteria are available a nd can b e p u r for inspection at the chased for 25 cents a The Bulletin Classifieds 247-15-000256-TA. (exp. 7/1/1 5) Scion TCcoupe 2007, Planning Division at page. The staff reVin ¹299392 SUBJECT: Text (exp.7/1/15) Amendments to clarify no cost and can be port should be made Stock ¹44256A Vin ¹198120 Toyota MR2 S pyder Subaru Legacy 25 available seven days existing s t a ndards purchased fo r $15,979 or $189/mo., Lexus ES350 2010, Stock ¹44193B Bulletin recoml LL Bean 2006, 2 001 5 spd , ex c . I The cents a page. T he prior to the date set $2500 down, 84 mo., Excellent Condition mends extra caution l and procedural re$10,379 or $149/mo., cond., pre-sale in(exp. 7/1/1 5) staff report should be for the hearing. Des4 .49% APR o n a p - 32,000 miles, $20,000 $2800 down, 60 mo., p u r chasing I q uirements and t o Vin ¹203053 spection by Napa me- i when e 7 days c hutes County e n proved credit. License 214-549-3627 correct errors found in m ade availabl (in 4 .49% APR o n ap products or services chanic with r eport. from out of the area. and title i ncluded in Stock ¹82770 p e r sons Bend) proved credit. License various sections of the prior to the date set courages payment, plus dealer inand title included in $16,977 or $199/mo., T rue s p orts c a r !i S ending c t h e hea r ing. w ith d isabilities t o Deschutes C o u nty for ash , stalled options. $7900. 541-728-0445 payment, plus dealer in- $2600 down, 84 mo. at checks, or credit in- q Code. A PPLICANT: Documents are also participate in all prostalled options. 4 .49% APR o n a p grams and activities. formation may be I Deschutes C o unty. a vailable online a t S UBA RU. proved credit. License SUSSRUOUIRUD.OOU This event/location is STAFF C O NTACT: www.deschutes.org. SUEIARu i subject toFRAUD. and title i ncluded in Need to get an ad 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. SIUISRUOSRRUD.OOU Deschutes C o u nty accessible to people Matthew Martin, AsFor more informapayment, plus dealer 877-266-3821 encourages persons with disabilities. If you 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. installed options. in ASAP? sociate Planner, (541) i tion about an adverDlr ¹0354 need a c c ommoda877-266-3821 330-4620; Matt.Mar- w ith d i sabilities t o tiser, you may call participate in all pro- tions to make particiDlr ¹0354 Mercedes Benz CL © s u a a au Fax it ts 541-322-7253 I the Oregon Statel tin@deschutes.org. poss i ble, 2001, Attorney General's 1 Copies of the staff re- grams and activities. pation 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. (exp. 7/1/1 5) Office C o nsumer I port, application, all This event/location is please call the ADA 877-266-3821 The Bulletin Classifieds at (541) Vin ¹016584 i Protection hotline at documents and evi- accessible to people Coordinator Dlr¹0354 k"" . dence submitted by or with disabilities. If you 617-4747. Stock ¹83285 1-877-877-9392. need a c commodaon behalf of the appli$8,979 or $189/mo., The Bulletin ,.tr cant and applicable tions to make partici$1800 down, 48 mo., To Subscribe call SSIUing Central OregOn SinCe1903 poss i ble, 541-385-5800 CORVETTE COUPE 4 .49% APR o n a p - Sport Pkg 3.0L, Clean criteria are available pation or go to 2003 - 50th proved credit. License for inspection at the please call the ADA www.bendbulletin.com T itle, R e d , Au t o , and title included in Coordinator at (541) Anniversary Planning Division at payment, plus dealer in- RWD, 133k m i les, no cost and can be 617-4747. PUBLIC NOTICEEdition $3,600 obo. Want to impress the stalled options. purchased fo r 25 6 spd manual transSPECIAL MEETING Subaru Outback XT (Photo forillustration only) LEGAL NOTICE 541-833-5310 relatives? Remodel cents a page. Docu- NOTICE OF PUBLIC mission, always gaVolvo V60 T5 © s u a a au 2006, your home with the m ents will also b e The Bend Park & Recraged, never driven Platinum Wagon (exp. 7/1/1 5) HEARING 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. help of a professional available online at: reation District Board in winter, only 21k VIN ¹313068 2015.5, 2.5L 1-5 cyl 877-266-3821 http://www.deschutes. miles,$24,000 VIN ¹222764 Stock ¹44631A from The Bulletin's The Desc h utes of Directors will meet Dlr ¹0354 org/calendar/month/2 in a special meeting 541-815-0365 $47,125 $11,999 or $149/mo., "Call A Service County Pla n ning 015-07. $2800 down, 72 mo., (exp.7/1/15) DLR ¹366 Professional" Directory Commission will hold Monday, June 29, 2015, beginning at 4 .49% APR o n a p Public Hearings on DID YOU KNOW 144 SMOLICH (Photo for illustrationonly) LEGAL NOTICE proved credit. License T hursday, July 2 3 , 5:30 pm at the dismillion U.S. A dults Subaru B9 Tribeca NOTICE OF PUBLIC and title included in V Q LV Q 2015, at 2 p.m. and at trict office, 799 SW read a N e wspaper 2007, HEARING payment, plus dealer 541-749-2156 FIND YOURFUTURE 5:30 p.m. in the La Columbia, Bend, Orprint copy each week? 3.0L H-6 cyl installed options. smolichvolvo.com Pine Com m unity egon. Agenda items Discover the Power of VIN ¹411922 HOME INTHE BULLETIN The Deschutes Hearenter, 16405 1 s t include discussion on S UBA R l l PRINT N e wspaper $14,997 ings Officer will hold a C VW Jetta Sport Wagon Your future isjust a page Mercedes Benz E SDC exemptions and Street, La Pine, to Advertising in Alaska, (exp.7/1/15) DLR ¹366 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. TDI 2011, $19,492. P ublic Hearing o n Class 2005, consideration of take testimony on the away. Whether you' r e l o oki n g Idaho, Montana, OrT uesday, July 2 1 , following item: FILE Resolution No. 382Auto, silver, 45K mi., (exp. 7/1/1 5) 877-266-3821 SMOLICH egon and Washingfor a hat or a pl a ce to hang i t , 2015 at 6:30 p.m. in Vin ¹688743 Dlr ¹0354 exc., 541-280-2229 Exempting Qualified t on with j us t o n e V Q LV Q The BulletinClassified is the Barnes and Saw- NUMBER: Stock ¹82316 Affordable H o using 247-15-000308-PA. p hone call. Fo r a Toyota Avalon 2003, 541-749-2156 your best source. yer Rooms of the Deor $155/mo., the Projects from System FREE ad v e rtising$11,979down, 150K m i. , si n gle smolichvolvo.com schutes County Ser- SUBJECT:Amend 72 mo., Everydaythousandsof Deschutes C o u nty Development network brochure call $2500 owner, great cond., vices Building located 4 .49% APR o n a p buyersandsellers of goods a t 1300 N W W a l l Comprehensive Plan Charges. The Board 916-288-6011 or proved credit. License new tires and battery, to add an exception to will recess and meet and seivices do business in email maintenance records, and title included in S treet in B end, t o P l anning in executive session 1 ceceliaocnpa.com these pages.Theyknow payment, plus dealer inleather seats, moonconsider the following Statewide Goal 11 (Public Facili- f ollowing the S D C U VWPassat 2014, (PNDC) stalled options. roof, full set of snow you can't beatTheBulletin request: FILE NUM- ties and Services) to agenda item, pursu1.8L 1-4 cyl tires on rims, $7000. ClassifiedSectionfor BERS: to ORS allow for sewers in ant ® s u a a au Subaru GTLegacy 541-548-6181 VIN ¹099227 $24,997. 247-15-000263-CU, selection and conveni e nce unincorporated lands 192.660(2)(i) for the (exp. 7/1/15) DLR ¹366 -every itemisjust aphone 247-15-000264-SP. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2006, i n s o uthern D e s - purpose of reviewing S IVIOLIC H SUBJECT:Applica877-266-3821 call away. (exp. 7/1/1 5) c hutes Coun t y ; and evaluating the tions for a Conditional Dlr ¹0354 Vin ¹212960 V O LV Q amend ap p l icable performance of an ofThe ClassifiedSection is Use Permit and Site Stock ¹83174 Newberry C o u ntry ficer, employee, or 541-749-2156 easy touse.Everyitem Plan Review to exFord Focus2008, $14,972 or $179/mo., Plan goals and poli- staff member. This smolichvolvo.com i s categori z ed and every pand a private park in cies regarding public $2500 down, 84 mo., session is closed to all 4 dr., 2.0L 1-4 cyl. cartegory is i n dexed on the the Exclusive Farm 4 .49% APR o n a p - Toyota Camry Hybrid WHEN YOU SEE THIS VIN ¹1'I3450. $7,888. facilities and ground- members of the pubsection' s front page. Use (EFU-AL) zone. proved credit. License 2012, 2.5L 1-4 cyl (exp. 7/1/15) DLR ¹366 and add Goal lic except for repreThe subject property water; and title included in VIN ¹005123 11 maps of affected sentatives of the news Whether you are l o oking for payment, plus dealer inis also within the Air$23,995 lots. media. For more installed options. ahomeor needaservice, port S afety (AS) tax (exp.7/1/1 5) DLR ¹366 formation call Mustang Conv. 2011, A PPLICANT/S: D e your future i s i n the pages of On a classified ad Combining Zone. AP5 41-389-7275i T h e 6 speed auto, pony © s u a a au SMOLICH p artment o f La n d The Bulletin Classified. PLICANT:High Desert Conservation and De- agenda is available at: go to pkg. 1 5 , 000 mi. V Q LV Q www.bendbulletin.com S hooting Spor t s velopment (DLCD); http://www.bendpark2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $20,000. 541-548-1448 to view additional Foundation.OWNER: 877-266-3821 541-749-2156 541-330-2342 Department of Envi- sandrec.org/info/Abou smolichmotors.com photos of the item. Serving Central Oregon si n ce iRU The Halligan Ranch, Dlr ¹0354 smolichvolvo.com ronmental Qu a l it t Us/board meetings/

$20,358 or $249/mo.,

L'"" " " '


$2600 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p -




i i







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In Print Ctnd Online WithThe Bulletin'5 CICISSifiedS. A dd color photos for pets, real estate, auto 8 m o r e ! l







are three adorable, loving puppies Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and looking for 8 caring home. Please youwillneed. Roomtogrowinyour 8 t ough V8 engine will get the job call right away. $500 own little paradise! Call now. done on the ranch.

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