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Concussion law: Enough to keep youth athletes from worse injury?

Awbrey Hall Fire: 20 years later

By Nick Grube The Bulletin

Local officials applaud new requirements as step in right direction By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

It was one of the biggest games of the season. Bend High running back Kyle Brown knew the stakes and was living up to the hype, having run 66 yards on 12 plays in the first half of the Civil War game against Mountain View last October. Then he took a hit that knocked him out of the game. Bend would go on to win, but the Lava Bears’ star running back didn’t touch the ball again. Instead he was on the sideline nursing a concussion, and he stayed there the following week for a nonleague game against Ashland. No one likes sitting on the sidelines. But lawmakers hope, now that a new law is in place, more athletes who suffer head injuries will avoid further injury by staying away from the action until they’re fully healed. Local officials say many of the new rules are already in place here, but that there’s more to be done to protect student athletes from traumatic brain injuries. See Concussions / A3

Lyle Cox / The Bulletin file photo

The Awbrey Hall Fire roars past Skyliners Road west of Bend shortly before sunset on Aug. 4, 1990. The blaze would eventually burn across 3,350 acres, prompt a massive evacuation and destroy 22 homes.

By Kate Ramsayer • The Bulletin

I

Lessons from a large fire, fears of fading memory

t might have been 20 years ago, but Patti Craveiro has a clear memory of the events of Saturday, Aug. 4, 1990. She and her family had been camping at

hen the Awbrey Hall Fire burned across west Bend, in 1990, many neighborhoods’ homes were designed to blend in with the surrounding environment. “A lot of the subdivisions at that time around Bend wanted that natural feel and look,” said Bob Madden, with the Bend Fire Department. “So their landscaping codes required native vegetation close to the homes and wood-shake roofs.” But that natural look made the homes susceptible to the fire. In wildfires, brush and shrubs near homes act as ladder fuels, allowing small, manageable fires to jump up into the treetops, out of reach of firefighters. And most structures burn after embers fall on roofs — like the highly flammable wood shakes. See Lessons / A8

W

Cultus Lake, windsurfing and sailing. They

returned home to Sunrise Village in Bend, and around 3 p.m., Craveiro was putting food back in the fridge when she spotted smoke in the distance.

See Fire / A8

“We walked outside and oh my God, the entire sky was a red fireball. It was like a giant, giant sunburst explosion.” — Patti Craveiro, who lost her home to the fire Pete Erickson / The Bulletin file photo

Kyle Brown, 18, sustained a concussion while playing running back for the Bend High football team in the fall. His head injury was monitored by a concussion testing system called ImPACT, which helped coaches figure out when he was safe to return to the field.

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AUG. 6 10 a.m. — Evacuees are allowed to We use recycled newsprint The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 107, No. 213, 46 pages, 7 sections

SUNDAY

(colored area represents perimeter of fire)

Existing 5 p.m. neighborhoods: Valhalla Heights

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AUG. 9 6 p.m. — Fire is declared controlled;

Romaine Village

West Ridge

Romaine Village

crews continue to mop up.

AUG. 21 Crews declare the Awbrey Hall Fire out.

14th St.

Galveston Ave.

AUG. 5 3 a.m. — The fire stops moving forward, six miles from where it started. 6 a.m. — Residents east of Highway 97 are evacuated. 8 a.m. — Crews complete a fire line around the fire perimeter.

Mistaken as Iranian martyr, then hounded New York Times News Service

Start of fire, first reported at 3:06 p.m.

Shevlin Park

Dr .

INDEX

3:30 p.m. — Air tankers begin dropping fire retardant on the blaze, now 2 acres in size. 5 p.m. — Interagency command center is set up as fire reaches 350 acres. 9 p.m. — 150-foot-tall flames cross Shevlin Road; residents within 10 miles are evacuated. 9:30 p.m. — 2,000-acre fire crosses Century Drive, destroys 16 homes. 10:30 p.m. — Fire crosses the Deschutes River toward Deschutes River Woods, destroying six more homes. 11:30 p.m. — U.S. Highway 97 is closed to help with the evacuation.

Bend’s plan for how and where it wants to grow over the next 20 years is about to undergo some changes. Within the next couple of weeks, the state is expected to issue its final ruling on the city’s proposed expansion of its urban growth boundary, which is that invisible line that shows where city limits end “Our guessand where they timate is could one day that when expand. City officials we rework are fairly cer- all this ... tain that when it’ll mean they see this or- a smaller der and follow its directions, (urban it will result in growth a pared-down boundary).” version of its initial 8,462- — Eric King, acre UGB ex- city manager pansion proposal, partially because it will require more dense development inside Bend’s current bounds. Bend City Manager Eric King said its hard to say exactly how much the UGB will shrink under the state’s ruling until city staff has had a chance to analyze the state’s decision, but he estimated the size could be reduced anywhere from 1,500 to 2,000 acres. See UGB / A7

By Souad Mekhennet

At 3:06 p.m. on Aug. 4, 1990, a fire is reported in Shevlin Park near Aspen Hall (dispatchers mistakenly refer to it as Awbrey Hall); it quickly spreads south, scorching 3,353 acres in 12 hours.

Ce nt ur y

Entire town joins Clintons to celebrate daughter’s wedding, Page A2

Abby

A fire sweeps across Bend’s west side

AUG. 4 3:25 p.m. — Awbrey Hall Fire heads south.

TOP NEWS INSIDE

City awaits state ruling, anticipates tighter UGB

97

Deschutes River Woods

Source: Oregon Department of Forestry’s “Disaster in the making” publication

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Greg Cross / The Bulletin

FRANKFURT, Germany — Zahra Soltani, whom everyone calls Neda, will never forget the day she saw her death announced on television, accompanied by the picture she had posted on her Facebook page. “They said that I was killed during the protests against the presidential elections,” she said, shaking her head. In fact, it was Zahra Soltani another Iranian — wrongly woman with a identified as similar appear- Neda Aghaance and name, Soltan, whose Neda Agha- death in 2009 Soltan, who became a was shot and symbol for killed during a the opposition demonstration — fled Iran. in Tehran in June 2009. Her death was captured on video and posted on the Internet, becoming a symbol of the fight against the repressive government of President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad. Soon, Soltani found herself swept up in the government’s efforts to counter any suggestion that its security forces had been involved in the shooting — and to deny that the woman in the video had died. Iranian intelligence officials, Soltani said, pressured her to come forward to show that she was alive and denounce the shooting as faked, and threatened her when she did not comply. See Iranian / A6


A2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

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T S

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Genevieve de Manio Photography via The Associated Press

Marc Mezvinsky, with his new mother-in-law, Hillary Clinton, his wife, Chelsea Clinton, and father-in-law, former President Bill Clinton, after the wedding Saturday.

Clintons celebrate a wedding; a town elbows its way in By Katharine Q. Seelye and Christine Haughney New York Times News Service

ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C. McCool 541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black 541-383-0339 Editor-in-Chief John Costa 541-383-0337

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Mike Groll / The Associated Press

Spectators wait for guests to arrive for the wedding at the Delamater Inn in Rhinebeck, N.Y., earlier Saturday.

RHINEBECK, N.Y. — Bill and Hillary Clinton have tried to shield their daughter, Chelsea, from the gaze of the public for most of her life. But on her wedding day Saturday, even as the Clintons sought to shroud the event in secrecy, local residents and onlookers decided they were going to celebrate along with them, invited or not. So despite confidentiality agreements, anonymous hotel reservations and a no-fly zone established over the area, this moneyed and normally subdued town turned into a Chelsea theme park, with shop windows filled with tributes to her, including one with

a live model in a wedding dress having her makeup done. A baseball team sent its mascot, dressed up as a raccoon, parading through town with a sign asking Chelsea Clinton to marry him. Teenage boys chased after former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, seeking autographs. Young women passed out slices of pizza with “I do” written in pepperoni. Caravans of guests sped by reporters who waited forlornly in a pen on the road leading to the wedding site, while, just beyond, a dozen brown milk cows chewed on dinner. At 7:23 p.m. came an announcement from the family via e-mail: Clinton was now married to

Marc Mezvinsky. The interfaith ceremony was conducted by the Rev. William Shillady and Rabbi James Ponet. Clinton is Methodist; Mezvinsky is Jewish. Mezvinsky also is a son of former U.S. Reps. Marjorie Margolies-Mezvinsky, of Pennsylvania, and Ed Mezvinsky, of Iowa, longtime friends of the Clintons who are now divorced. The ceremony included elements from both traditions: friends and family reading the Seven Blessings, which are typically recited at traditional Jewish weddings following the vows and exchange of rings. Many of the guests were friends of the bride and groom from college and work; they both attended

Stanford University, and Clinton, 30, recently received her master’s degree from Columbia University’s Joseph L. Mailman School of Public Health. Bill Clinton appeared to have followed his daughter’s instructions and lost quite a bit of weight for the ceremony. She had ordered him to lose 15 pounds, but people close to the president said he had actually lost more than 20. The wedding was a mix of high society and high security. The road to Astor Courts was blocked off Saturday — neighbors received bottles of wine for their troubles — and the sky above was declared a no-fly zone by federal aviation officials. Police and security guards fanned out around

this usually sleepy town. Others spotted in Rhinebeck included designer Vera Wang — Clinton wore a strapless beaded gown designed by her; the mother of the bride wore a plum-colored gown by Oscar de la Renta — Terry McAuliffe, former Democratic National Committee chairman, and actors Ted Danson and Mary Steenburgen. Reporters, who had been searching for celebrities in vain for most of the day, quickly zeroed in on the couple, prompting Danson to ask, “Are we the only celebrities in town?” Steenburgen said she had known Chelsea Clinton since she was a baby. The Associated Press contributed to this report.

TALK TO AN EDITOR At Home, GO! Julie Johnson . . . . . . . . . 541-383-0308 Business Editor John Stearns . . . . . . . . . . 541-617-7822 City Editor. . . . . . . . . . . . 541-383-0348 Community Life Editor Denise Costa . . . . . . . . . . 541-383-0356 Editorials Erik Lukens. . . 541-617-7816 News Editor Jan Jordan. . 541-383-0315 Night City Editor Cathy Kessinger . . . . . . . 541-383-0348 Photo Editor Dean Guernsey . . . . . . . . 541-383-0366 Sports Editor Bill Bigelow . 541-383-0359

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press

POWERBALL

The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

1 16 17 41 57 15 Power Play: 3. The estimated jackpot is $85 million.

MEGABUCKS

The numbers drawn are:

8 12 13 19 26 46 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $12.4 million for Monday’s drawing.

No political settlement before fall, Iraqis predict By Ernesto Londoño The Washington Post

BAGHDAD — Nearly five months after disputed parliamentary elections, leading Iraqi politicians say they have all but abandoned hope of resolving the impasse before fall. The protracted stalemate is a scenario U.S. officials have long dreaded. By the end of August, the United States will declare the end of its combat mission in Iraq — and reduce troop strength to 50,000 — amid a deepening political crisis. In the coming weeks, Washington will install a new ambassador and a new top general in Baghdad. American officials had hoped the next Iraqi administration would have been in place well before their change of guard to help ensure a smooth transition at a delicate time. U.S. officials have long feared that Iraq’s first transfer of power as a sovereign nation could be marred by unrest and violence. Former Prime Minister Ayad Allawi, one of the contenders for his former post, said in an interview Saturday that months of negotiations among blocs have not led to a resolution on who is entitled to the country’s premiership or how other powerful jobs will be allocated. He said a breakthrough is unlikely before September or October because little official business is conducted during the Islamic holy month of Ramadan, which begins in mid-August. The looming withdrawal of U.S. troops and rising anger among Iraqis over continuing attacks, joblessness and deteriorating government services have made power-sharing negotiations increasingly contentious. “The process so far is inadequate, it is not balanced and it is rigged with problems,” Allawi said. “A weakened process could easily collapse at the end of the day.” The top U.S. commander in Iraq, Gen. Ray Odierno, has insisted that political troubles and continuing violence will not keep American troops from leaving the country on schedule, although he said he would be concerned if the issue is not resolved by October.

Missouri health care referendum seen as test for tea party leaders New York Times News Service ST. CHARLES, Mo. — For all its symbolic import, the first plebiscite on the Obama health care law, to be held Tuesday in Missouri, seems likely to be a low-turnout affair among an electorate dominated by Republican primary voters and conservative activists. Missouri is the first of at least three states with ballot measures this year aimed at nullifying the federal health care law by invalidating its keystone provision, the requirement that most people obtain insurance or pay a tax penalty. The referendum on the measure, known as Proposition C,

is seen as an organizational test for the tea party and like-minded conservatives. But the campaign has been a low-key affair, with no television advertising, debates or celebrity Facebook endorsements. The Missouri secretary of state, Robin Carnahan, a Democrat, predicted that only 24 percent of voters would turn out. “The proposition will have no legal standing, so I don’t know why there’d be a reason to focus on it,” said Brian Zuzenak, executive director of the Missouri Democratic Party. Still, supporters of Proposition C are hoping for a substantial victory that will convey a message of discontent.

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T OP S T OR I ES

2nd House ethics probe centers on link to bank New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — When Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., called Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson in late 2008 to ask him to host a special meeting that would feature a California bank executive she knew well, was the request on behalf of a trade association, or a bank in which her husband owned stock? That question will be among those raised at an ethics trial expected to unfold this fall, House officials predicted Saturday, after Wa- Rep. Maxine ters became the Waters, D-Calif. second House member to indicate recently she would challenge an allegation of violating House ethics rules. The specific charges to be filed against the 10-term lawmaker have not been made public. But House officials confirmed Saturday the case involved communications Waters had in fall 2008 with federal officials that at least indirectly touched on the fate of OneUnited, a Boston-based bank with branches in Massachusetts, Florida and California. At the time of Waters’ phone calls, her husband, Sidney Williams, had just resigned as a board member of OneUnited but still owned stock in it. OneUnited, like many banks at the time, was in a desperate spot after losing $50 million worth of stock it had held in the housing finance companies Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, following their federal takeover. Waters’ trial could come on the heels of the high-profile trial of Rep. Charles Rangel, D-N.Y. Rangel, 80, and Waters, 71, are leading members of the Congressional Black Caucus, which has long complained that the House ethics process disproportionally targets blacks in the chamber.

Concussions Continued from A1 This fall, a law passed in 2009 will go into effect that is informally known as “Max’s Law” after Max Conradt, who in 2001 suffered a traumatic brain injury while playing football for Waldport High School. The original legislation would have required annual inspections for all high school football helmets and a recommended 10-year replacement for all helmets. But without funding, that part of the bill was dropped. Now the law requires coaches in every high school sport to be trained every year on what to look for with concussions and to get proper medical treatment for students when concussions occur to prevent further damage and traumatic brain injuries. No athlete can return to a practice or game the same day he or she is diagnosed or exhibits signs of a concussion; to return to the playing field, athletes must either stop exhibiting signs of a concussion or receive a medical release. And the Oregon School Activities Association now requires coaches to be certified every year in concussion awareness and management.

Progress in the region Area districts are already ahead of the game in most of these areas. Since 2000, The Center Foundation in Bend has provided concussion testing to nearly all public Central Oregon high schools through the ImPACT program. More than 4,500 students have received the testing. ImPACT (Immediate Post-Concussion Assessment and Cognitive Testing) works with football, soccer and basketball players and wrestlers on computerized evaluations to figure out how severe concussions are and when it’s safe for athletes to return to their sports. When the season starts, all athletes participating in contact sports take a computerized test that determines a baseline of their brain function, and then in the case of a concussion are retested to see how they compare with previous readings. Athletes can’t play again until they meet the baseline test score. “I think (the law is) a good idea, especially now that we’ve acquired more and more data so we under-

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 A3

FURNITURE Death toll could reach 3,000 OUTLET FLOODS IN PAKISTAN

A Pakistani villager sits atop the rubble of a house Saturday on the outskirts of Peshawar after heavy rains.

Bloomberg News KARACHI, Pakistan — As many as 3,000 people may have died in floods that have devastated Pakistan’s northwestern region, an official of the country’s largest rescue service said Saturday.

More than 800 deaths have been reported as a result of the flash floods in recent days caused by monsoon rains. The disaster comes after 152 people died when a plane crashed in heavy rain near Islamabad on Wednesday.

The Associated Press

Cleaning up in Gulf, squabbling on land Fears of ‘chilled’ relationship after feds hint at investigation into 3 companies involved in spill By Michael Kunzelman and Ray Henry The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS — On shore, BP, Halliburton and Transocean are engaging in a billion-dollar blame game over the blown-out oil well in the Gulf of Mexico. At sea, they’re depending on each other to finally plug up the environmental disaster. Workers say the companies’ adversarial relationship before Congress, in public statements and maybe one day in the courts isn’t a distraction at the site of the April 20 rig explosion, where Transocean equipment rented by BP is drilling relief wells that Halliburton will pump cement through to permanently choke the oil well. But at least one expert said government probes and potential for lawsuits can’t help but chill communication between the companies. Engineers plan to start as early as Monday on pumping mud and possibly cement into the blown-out well through the temporary cap. If it works, it will take less time to complete another procedure known as a bottom kill, the last step to permanently sealing the well by pumping mud and then cement in from the bottom, which could happen by mid- to late August. The conflicts began almost

stand head injuries better,” said Dr. Tom Carlsen, a retired orthopedic surgeon who started the relationship between The Center and local school districts. “Ten years ago, we didn’t have enough data and objective ways to look at concussions. We now know the devastating effect a second concussion can have on top of a first one.” That data, combined with new and better ways of evaluating the risk of a reinjury, help protect more student athletes. When Carlsen played high school football, kids “getting their bell rung” was just part of the game, and athletes were expected to shake it off and return to the field. No more. With the ImPACT program, Carlsen said, trainers can more accurately test for concussions. “We have an objective way to look at how the brain’s functioning, rather than asking who is playing, what the score is, who is the president of the United States?” he said. As the relationship between The Center and area school districts has evolved, Carlsen said, coaches have come to trust the trainers and doctors pacing the sidelines. “Now that they’ve worked with us for 20 or 30 years, they trust our judgment and know we’re looking out for the best interest of kids,” he said. “They want to win the game, of course, but ultimately this is a growing experience for our young athletes.” In addition to the trust established between the two groups, Carlsen believes help has also come in the form of publicity from former NFL players whose head injuries have left permanent damage. “It’s not just one or two, it’s a volume of them coming out of the woodwork,” he said. “Coaches have got to pay attention to that.” Carlsen thinks the law is a step in the right direction, but that more must be done to prevent traumatic brain injuries. He’d like to see districts create more strict guidelines on when athletes can return to the field. Because everyone’s body handles concussions differently, the guidelines may not be set in stone; but by creating more formal “return to play” rules, athletes may be better protected. “It’s like athletes and parents and coaches and medical staff all have to have an agreement that if these guidelines are not met then generally it’s not safe to play,” he

as soon as oil started flowing. “Transocean’s blowout preventer failed to operate,” BP executive Lamar McKay said in Senate testimony in May, referring to the massive safety device atop the well that was supposed to bottle up the oil in an emergency. Transocean CEO Steven Newman shifted blame in the same hearing, saying “all offshore oil and gas production projects begin and end with the operator, in this case BP.” He also noted that Halliburton was responsible for encasing the well in cement, while Halliburton executive Tim Probert said his company’s work was completed 20 hours before the rig went up in flames. President Barack Obama called the finger-pointing testimony a “ridiculous spectacle.” The Justice Department has opened civil and criminal investigations into the spill. Attorney General Eric Holder has indicated that BP isn’t the only company that could be held liable. “The problem is you’ve chilled communications with the very people you need to solve the problem,” said Kenneth Green, a resident scholar at the conservative American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research think tank. “Once the Justice Department

said. “It’s not whether they can perform well enough but whether they can perform safely.”

Who pays? Carlsen said ideally all athletes, not just those participating in contact sports, should be tested using the ImPACT system. But with the economy the way it is, it’s hard to offer it free of charge to everyone. And while Craig Walker, the Bend High athletic director and football coach, believes Central Oregon has done an exceptional job dealing with concussions, more can be done. He said The Center and other groups have been generous in providing trainers to area schools but believes districts should set aside funding to pay for trainers at all games and practices. “The school’s really negligent if we don’t have a certified trainer on retainer as far as being there full time,” he said. He knows that will be hard with the current budget crisis but said it’s something the district ought to consider in the future, particularly if The Center is unable to continue providing its free service. He’s hoping to secure some funding for the ImPACT program from national sources that can use the data the program has gleaned over the past decade.

Toxic dispersants still used for spill The U.S. Coast Guard has routinely approved BP requests to use thousands of gallons of toxic chemicals a day to break up oil slicks in the Gulf of Mexico despite a federal directive that the chemicals be used only rarely on surface waters, congressional investigators said Saturday after examining BP and government documents. — The Associated Press got involved, the lawyers were basically immediately in charge of the show.” Meanwhile, hundreds of lawsuits already have been filed in the aftermath of the explosion and spill. Rig workers are suing their employers. Idled fishermen, coastal property owners and tourism-dependent businesses are suing the companies. Environmental lawyers are suing government regulators. So far, the companies haven’t sued each other. Christopher Ruppel, an energy expert and managing director of capital markets for the Execution Noble investment banking group, said the companies are acting like “porcupines working together.” “Everyone is going to move very slowly and carefully,” he said.

coach, held him out of practice for a couple of days while he took the ImPACT test on the computer. Eventually, Brown was allowed to return to practice. But he couldn’t participate in any contact drills. When the tests came back, they showed Brown had a concussion. It was frustrating for Brown, who said he stopped feeling the symptoms after a few days. “I felt fine a couple days after, and I felt good,” he said. “I didn’t have any headaches. I felt great.” The next week, Brown passed the test on the second try; he thinks the test may have been a bit inaccurate in his case. “It was hard because I knew that (concussions) are not that common, and the way I got hit was kind of a freak way,” he said. “I thought I would have been feeling it, that I would have had headaches for days, and I didn’t.” Even without the playing time, Brown led the team in rushing, with 189 rushes for 1,707 yards and 31 touchdowns. And he set a Bend High record for most points scored in a season. Walker thinks it’s important to remember how far Central Oregon’s concussion work has advanced over the rest of the state. He’s been at away games where the ambulance on the side of the field is a converted hearse. Walker was on the sideline in

Sidelined In a bad year, the football program will see as many as four kids sidelined by concussion, Walker said. Last year, one of those kids was Kyle Brown. Brown, who will play football this fall at Cabrillo College near Santa Cruz, Calif., received concussion care through The Center. “Right away I knew something was up,” the 18-year-old said. “I went a couple more plays and finished the series out. I think it was three or four more plays. Then I came off to the sideline, and I sat down on the bench and starting drinking some water and just tried to calm down a little bit.” Not for long, though. Brown said doctors and trainers approached him looking for signs of concussion, which he described as having a really bad headache and feeling as though he would vomit. “They decided I might have had a concussion, so just to be safe, they held me out,” Brown said. To be sure, Walker, Brown’s

Immigration policy aimed at those with military ties

QUALITY FOR LESS!

By Julia Preston New York Times News Service

The Obama administration, responding to requests from Democratic and Republican lawmakers, has taken steps to make it easier for illegal immigrants who are spouses and family members of Americans serving in the military to gain legal status. But the new policy, described in an internal memorandum from Citizenship and Immigration Services, has caused a furor in Washington. The memo outlined measures that the agency could take under existing laws to “reduce the threat of removal for certain individuals present in the United States without authorization,” instead of waiting for Congress to pass an immigration overhaul. The memo prompted protests from Republicans that the Obama administration was trying an end run around Congress, rather than confronting a divisive debate on immigration legislation during an election season. Officials of the immigration agency denied Friday they were pursuing any plan to legalize millions of illegal immigrants by fiat. According to the memo, the new policy allows illegal immigrants who are spouses, parents and children of American citizens serving in the military to complete the process of becoming legal residents without having to leave the United States — a procedure that is known in immigration law terms as granting parole.

2001 when Springfield High player Ryan McKenzie took a slight hit that triggered a concussion and seizure. One of the doctors on Bend High’s sideline cared for McKenzie before sending him to the hospital; meanwhile, Walker said the Springfield coaches were shocked by the resources the Lava Bears had on hand at a high school football game. “They were sitting there saying, ‘We don’t have these things,’” he said. “I knew at that point in time, I thought to myself, ‘I’m in heaven as far as medical stuff goes.’” In the end, Carlsen said, it’s about student safety. “We want to protect these kids so they can grow up to be rocket scientists. Most of these kids will not be going to the NFL. They’ll be regular people with regular jobs who will raise children and think their way through life,” he said. “And the better we’re able to think our way through life, the fewer mistakes we’ll make.” Sheila G. Miller can be reached at 541-617-7831 or at smiller@bendbulletin.com.

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A6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T ORY

Iranian Continued from A1 Before the demonstration, Soltani, a 33-year-old English-literature teacher at a campus of Islamic Azad University who had not been active in politics, had been preparing for a presentation at a conference in Greece. Just days after the protest march, she fled Iran, ending up as a refugee in Germany, where she was granted political asylum in March after the authorities investigated her story. “I never planned to leave my country and my family, but I was forced to,” Soltani said. She consented to an interview, her first with an English-language media organization, on the condition that some details about her new life be concealed because she fears the Iranian security services. The upheaval in Soltani’s life began June 20, 2009, when a video appeared on YouTube showing a young dark-haired woman who was shot during the demonstration. As she lay dying, with blood running from her mouth, an older man (some reports said it was her father, others said her music teacher) shouted the name “Neda.” Journalists worldwide tried to find out who the dying woman was; the video image of her was not entirely clear, and she was wearing a veil. At some point she was identified as Neda AghaSoltan, a 26-year-old student at the Tehran campus of Islamic Azad University, the school with which Soltani was affiliated. Someone came across Soltani’s profile on Facebook under the name Neda Soltani and copied her photo, which soon appeared all over the world in newspapers and TV broadcasts and on websites. “I was very surprised when I opened my e-mail account on June 21 and found over 60 people from all over the world who had added me on Facebook” as a friend, Soltani said. That number kept growing, puzzling Soltani and her mother, until they saw her picture on television, cast as a victim of Iranian security forces. She said she and her friends started to contact media outlets to tell them that she was not the woman in the YouTube video. Even when the family of the slain woman released photos of her on June 23, Soltani’s pictures were still used in news reports. By June 24, the Iranian intelli-

The Associated Press file photos

In July 2009, demonstrators hold placards bearing images of Neda Agha-Soltan, identified as the famous woman caught on video (below, moments before her death) during Iran’s post-election riots. The 26-year-old’s killing has become an Internet rallying cry for opponents of the Iranian regime. gence service started looking for her, Soltani said. Panicked, she contacted Amnesty International in London. “She was very afraid and scared, and did not know what to do,” said Ann Harrison, an Iran researcher for Amnesty. Agents from the intelligence service picked her up from her home outside Tehran and took her for questioning, Soltani said. “They asked me to say on camera that I was still alive, and that the Greek Embassy in Tehran had leaked my picture to the media, and that the story was wrong,” Soltani said. (Her Facebook picture was identical to the one that she had given to the embassy weeks before in seeking a visa to the academic conference.) “They wanted to use me to denounce Neda’s death,” she said. They also wanted her to blame conspirators from the West for the episode. Soltani said some of the men, who were armed, threatened her. “They said it would be better for my safety if I did what they wanted me to do,” she said. On July 1, the intelligence service confronted Soltani about the phone calls she had made to Western countries — to media outlets, friends she had enlisted for help, and Amnesty International — and accused her of spying, she said. The next day, Soltani fled Iran.

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“All I had was my rucksack, my laptop and a small handbag,” she said. She stayed in Turkey for nine days, then traveled to Greece and on to Germany, where she arrived in mid-July 2009. A spokesman for the Iranian Embassy in Germany disputed Soltani’s story, but declined to comment further. Soltani, who is living in a town outside Frankfurt, is unemployed and looking for work. She said she missed her family and her life as a teacher. “I am very homesick,” she said. “... Both sides have destroyed my life — the Western media and the Iranian intelligence. But I still have the hope that at least the media will realize what they have done.”


C OV ER S T ORY “Unless there are any surprises, we don’t expect to appeal this decision. ... We want to get this done and move on. We have a lot of other things we want to do.” — Eric King, Bend city manager

Crews gain ground on fire north of L.A.; homes safe The Associated Press PALMDALE, Calif. — A wildfire smoldered Saturday in the desert north of Los Angeles, spewing plumes of thick smoke that prompted air quality warnings as hundreds of firefighters worked to contain the 2-day-old blaze. The fire has charred nearly 22 square miles of brush in the Antelope Valley. It was 82 percent contained Saturday evening, and no structures were threatened, said Los Angeles County Fire Inspector Don Kunitomi. Some 1,300 firefighters were assigned to the fire near Palmdale, a city of 139,000. The crews were concentrating on digging up any remaining brush along the containment lines established around the blaze, Kunitomi said. “The main objective is always to get a cold trail cut around the fire line,” he said. The firefighters’ primary concern was that winds could reignite embers smoldering throughout the blackened hillsides,

Kunitomi said. Embers apparently carried by winds across an aqueduct late Friday prompted a new flare-up that approached homes and menaced power lines that deliver electricity to Southern California. As many as 2,300 structures were threatened at the height of the fire late Thursday. Evacuation orders were lifted Friday morning, but some roads remained closed. South Coast Air Quality Management District officials warned that air quality could reach dangerous levels in portions of the Antelope Valley, San Gabriel Mountains and southern Kern County. The air regulators advised people with respiratory disease and other sensitivities to remain indoors, and for everyone in smoky areas to avoid heavy activity. Crews also were working to snuff out a wildfire that has burned about 15 acres of heavy brush in the Angeles National Forest above Glendora, west of Pasadena.

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Nick Grube can be reached at 541-633-2160 or at ngrube@bendbulletin.com.

Bend’s proposed UGB expansion

Hat China

Continued from A1 “We’re going to go in and kind of make these surgical decisions with the UGB and (state) remand order,” King said. “Our guesstimate is that when we rework all this analysis that it’ll mean a smaller UGB.” Bend’s UGB has been a contentious, and expensive, issue to resolve over the past several years. Under Oregon law, a city must have a 20-year supply of land for housing and economic development and show a demonstrated need to expand its UGB to meet that need. The last time Bend expanded its UGB was in 1981, when the city’s population was 17,425. So far, the city has spent an estimated $4 million to create a UGB expansion plan that would eventually be used as a guide to incorporate about 8,500 acres into the city over the coming decades as the population grows. The plan lays out, among other things, how much land will be set aside for industrial purposes, multifamily housing, second homes and parks. It even includes land in the Juniper Ridge development on the northeast side of the city as a possible site for a university. But officials from the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development, which must approve all cities’ UGB expansion proposals, have questioned Bend’s reasoning for its expansion. They’ve said the city was trying to include too much land and didn’t resolve issues related to transportation and public works planning, affordable housing, and perhaps more to the point, developing the vacant lots within the current UGB. City officials, however, took issue with the DLCD’s analysis. In particular, they felt the agency was overreaching its legal bounds under state land use law. The city then filed an appeal with the Land Conservation and Development Commission in an effort to state its case for expansion and clarify any issues that were left murky in the bureaucratic back-and-forth. That appeal was heard during a series of public hearings in the spring, and the commission decided to send the UGB back to city planners for more work. While the official order from the commission hasn’t been received yet — that’s what’s expected to show up soon — city officials are reasonably confident they know what needs to be done to receive the state’s blessing to proceed with the city’s UGB expansion based on what came out of the appeals process. Bend Senior Planner Damian Syrnyk said that once the commission’s ruling is in hand, city planners will be able to plug the changes back into their complex UGB expansion formula. This will then help the city determine a new figure for how much of a land base it believes it will need over the next 20 years to support things like housing, employment and schools. After that, he said, new maps could be drawn and, before being approved, they would go through a public process similar to the one that occurred when the current UGB expansion proposal was created. “What we’ll do is go through the process again for evaluating areas of inclusion in the UGB,” Syrnyk

said. “That will be a project a lot of people will want to weigh in on because after they see what our acreage figure is, people will want to say why they want to be included or why they should be left alone.” Syrnyk also noted that the commission’s order will first come in a draft form for the city to make any minor corrections or clarifications to the document, though he said there shouldn’t be any substantive changes made. City officials have estimated that creating a new UGB proposal could take up to 18 months to complete. There’s also the possibility the commission’s ruling could be appealed to the Oregon Court of Appeals. Both Syrnyk and King said it’s unlikely the city would go this route and would only consider it if they felt there was something in the order that was different than what the commission decided during the appeal hearings earlier this year. “Unless there are any surprises, we don’t expect to appeal this decision to the Court of Appeals.” King said. “We want to get this done and move on. We have a lot of other things we want to do.” DLCD Executive Director Richard Whitman, who issued the report telling Bend it needed to do more work on its UGB expansion, agreed with King’s sentiment. Whitman said his staff has been diligent in trying to make sure the decisions made during the appeals hearing are consistent with the final order that is being compiled now. “There really should not be any surprises here at all,” he said. “I think that we have common ground. We all feel that this has taken a lot of resources for everybody, and it’s been a difficult process. I think that’s universally felt.” Some of the people who formally challenged Bend’s growth plan — for being too sprawling, for instance — are keeping a close eye on what’s in the state’s final order and, more specifically, how the city responds to it. Toby Bayard, an active member of the neighborhood association Hunnell United Neighbors, has filed objections to the city’s UGB expansion and has fought to keep her neighborhood out of the expansion area. She said she is “anxiously awaiting” the commission’s final report, and hopes the city takes the direction from the state seriously and applies it thoughtfully to issues like increased density and affordable housing. “I’d like to believe that they’ve learned their lesson on this thing, I really would,” Bayard said. “I’m just skeptical, but I’m also hopeful that they will do the right thing this time.” Central Oregon LandWatch Executive Director Erik Kancler, whose agency also filed formal objections to Bend’s UGB expansion, echoed Bayard’s apprehensions but wanted to give the city the benefit of the doubt. “I’m very hopeful that the city is going to be going in a different direction,” Kancler said. “I would express a fair amount of hope that once we get the final order ... that it’s going to be an opportunity to do something reasonable and actually plan something for the future growth of Bend and not just argue over it.”

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 A7

Afghanistan strategy’s fresh focus: counterterrorism (targeted killings) By Helene Cooper and Mark Landler New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — When President Barack Obama announced his new war plan for Afghanistan last year, the centerpiece of the strategy — and a big part of the rationale for sending 30,000 additional troops — was to safeguard the Afghan people, provide them with a competent government and win their allegiance. Eight months later, that counterinsurgency strategy has shown little success, as demonstrated by the flagging military and civilian operations in Marjah and Kandahar, and the spread of Taliban influence in other areas of the country. Instead, what has turned out to work well is an approach U.S. officials have talked much less about: counterterrorism, military-speak for the targeted killings of insurgents from al-Qaida and the Taliban. Faced with that reality, and the pressure of a self-imposed deadline to begin withdrawing troops by July 2011, the Obama administration is starting to count more heavily on the strategy of hunting down insurgents. The shift could change the nature of the war and potentially, in the view of some officials, hasten a political settlement with the Taliban.

Based on the U.S. military experience in Iraq as well as Afghanistan, it is not clear that killing enemy fighters is sufficient by itself to cripple an insurgency. Still, commando raids over the last five months have taken more than 130 significant insurgents out of action. Judging that they have gained some leverage over the Taliban, U.S. officials are now debating when to try to bring them to the negotiating table to end the fighting. Rattling the Taliban, officials said, may open the door to reconciling with them more quickly, even if the officials caution that the outreach is still deeply uncertain. The emerging American model can best be described as “counterterrorism, with some counterinsurgency strategy that forces the hands of insurgent leaders,” said a diplomat with knowledge of the planning. It melds elements of both strategies in a policy that continues to evolve, as conditions change. Obama’s timetable calls for an assessment in December of how his strategy is faring. But while several officials said Obama remained committed to the strategy, they conceded the counterinsurgency part of it had lagged while the counterterrorism part has been more successful.


A8 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T OR I ES Patti Craveiro stands on a fallen snag Monday near her home that overlooks the Deschutes River. She said the snag, one of the visible remnants of the Awbrey Hall Fire 20 years ago, was knocked over by weather this year. The Craveiros escaped the fire, but they lost a cat, personal belongings and their original house (inset). Rob Kerr The Bulletin

Fire Continued from A1 But the fire producing the smoke was burning in the opposite direction, she heard, toward Awbrey Butte. And so she and her husband went to Kayo’s, leaving her 14year-old daughter to baby-sit her 8-year-old son and several other children. Two hours into the dinner, she got a call from a neighbor — the fire had started to head south, officers were evacuating the area, and Craveiro’s children were refusing to leave without their parents. “We walked outside and oh my God, the entire sky was a red fireball,” Craveiro said. “It was like a giant, giant sunburst explosion.” Winds and unusually unstable weather conditions Saturday afternoon had driven the Awbrey Hall Fire south from Shevlin Park, where an arsonist had lit it. The fire roared across Skyliners Road, prompting a massive evacuation. It grew through the night, eventually scarring 3,350 acres and destroying 22 homes — including Craveiro’s. Twenty years later, those who lived in the path of the fast-moving wildfire still remember the flames and the smoke approaching their homes, and the charred landscape it left behind.

‘You’ve got to go’ Craveiro rushed home to get her children. “We couldn’t even talk. We drove in shaking silence.” She and her husband were stopped by an officer on Century Drive blocking the road toward Sunrise Village. “The sheriff said, ‘You have 10 minutes. We’re going to evacuate this place, and you’ve got to go,’” Craveiro said. She ran home and told the children, now in tears, to each grab one thing they wanted to bring with them. She stuffed Kmart duffel bags with some clothes and grabbed paintings off the wall on the way back to the car. They rounded up the dog and the cat. But the cat jumped out of her son’s arms, and they had to leave her behind, Craveiro said. She found the cat a week later, badly burned, and had to put her to sleep. The Craveiros went to a friend’s house for the night; the next morning, they learned theirs was one of multiple homes in their subdivision that burned to the ground. “We got to where the house was, and it was just a giant hole,” Craveiro said. Cathy Gerlicher, who lived just west of Sunrise Village, remembers evacuating in front of the approaching fire. “We could see it, smell it, feel it — the ash was coming down,” she said. “We couldn’t have wait-

ed much longer.” Her home didn’t burn, probably because of fire retardant dropped on it, Gerlicher said. But everything around it was blackened. “Everything outside of that perimeter was gone,” she said. “When they let a few people in, we drove up our road and it seemed like a moonscape.” Sunrise Village’s Nancy Mills had been out Saturday evening as well — to the movie theater, then located on Third Street, to see the latest Harrison Ford movie. “We knew there was a fire in the Skyliners area, but when we came out of the theater we looked to the western sky and the whole horizon was red,” Mills said. Her children were at home with a baby sitter as well. When the sheriff tried to stop them, the Millses pushed past. “I felt sorry for them, but we were going through,” she said. The baby sitter had taken her children to the evacuation shelter, leaving notes all around the house, so Mills grabbed some papers — along with sweat suits for the family in the middle of summer. “I thought I was calm, cool and collected, but I got sweat suits,” she said. The fire was near, and Mills said she and her husband assumed their house would burn. “It’s really frightening, the sound and the fury of the fire,” Mills said. “I’d never encountered it right close at hand, and it scared me to death.” Mills’ house didn’t burn, she believes because of the cleanup she had done in the yard. “We gave the firefighters time to get here, because we had done a lot of preparation in terms of how we built the house, clearing trees and brush,” she said. Still, the fire was 5 feet away from the house, when a bulldozer from Hap Taylor and Sons was able to stop it. Contractor Hap Taylor said he and his wife had just gone to the Tour of Homes that day, when he looked over and saw smoke coming up, near where his company was building homes on Awbrey Butte. “I made a call and got a lot of people in. We had three or four big Cats and several water tankers close by, so we just went to work.” The fire was one of the hottest blazes he’s been around, Taylor said, and frightening as well. Taylor’s son, Jeff, was on a piece of machinery when the blaze came up close to him, and he was probably saved by air firefighting resources dropping a load of retardant on the spot. “It was a scary fire, it really was, because it was moving so rapidly,” Hap Taylor said. His crews were some of the first on scene, he said, and got to work trying to excavate a fire line on the flanks of the fire to stop it from spreading east or west. “We were there pretty rapidly, but we just couldn’t keep up

with it,” Taylor said. His crews worked for two days and two nights, catching sleep when they could on cots by the pool at Mount Bachelor Village. “It felt good because we were able to save several houses,” Taylor said. His company didn’t want to accept payment for fighting the fire, he said, and instead donated it. Bob Madden, battalion chief with the Bend Fire Department, was an engineer with the department in 1990. Lots of Fire Department staff were camping at Crescent Lake that Saturday, he said, when they heard a blaze was threatening Bend. He got a shock when the firefighters reached Lava Butte. “I’ll never forget the view of this wall of fire to the west,” Madden said. The conditions were perfect for fires that day, he said. The fuels were dry, and the atmospheric conditions were unstable, like those in the middle of a thunderstorm. And the blaze burned throughout the night. “Normally at nighttime, fires tend to lay down,” Madden said. “This one didn’t.” Firefighting crews took a defensive stance, he said, and tried to protect homes and resources. “The fire was so big and dynamic, even though we had all of the resources in Central Oregon out there, it wasn’t enough,” Madden said. George Ponte, Central Oregon District forester with the state Department of Forestry, was with the National Guard in 1990 and was in Bend that Saturday. “I can remember standing in the Safeway parking lot on Third Street and watching the air tankers fly over,” he said. The fire was driven south from Shevlin Park by the wind, he said, and it was only from a combination of the firefighters’ skill and luck that the winds died down Sunday that it was contained. “Had that wind shifted more out of the west, you would have had a 6-mile-wide wall of fire moving into the city of Bend,” Ponte said. “Fortunately, that didn’t happen.” After the fire, Sunrise Village residents replanted trees, repainted walls to eradicate the smoke smell, and some started to rebuild homes. Craveiro and her children sifted through the ashes of their home — her daughter found some silver spoons, her son found a couple of matchbox cars. Gerlicher estimates 1,000 trees burned on her 5-acre parcel, but natural vegetation eventually started to regrow. “It was an interesting time,” she said. “It took awhile, but it came back.” Kate Ramsayer can be reached at 541-617-7811 or at kramsayer@bendbulletin.com

Lessons Continued from A1 The neighborhoods took note after Awbrey Hall, which caused $9 million in damage. “As a result of that fire, a lot of these subdivisions changed their (covenants, conditions and restrictions) to be more fire-wise,” Madden said. The 3,350-acre Awbrey Hall Fire sparked changes in how people landscaped their yards, led to new state laws regulating defensible space, improved communications between emergency responders and more. But some fire officials and residents are concerned that two decades after the fire destroyed 22 homes, many residents aren’t aware of the lessons learned. “Awbrey Hall was one of those fires that really got folks’ attention, because it wasn’t one of those fires out on a ridge somewhere, where you look at the smoke columns,” said John Jackson, former district forester with the Oregon Department of Forestry. “This was right amongst the homes.”

New laws, new landscaping trends Before the wildfire, Jackson said, he and other fire personnel had encouraged homeowners to clean up the brush and other fine fuels in their backyards. But many didn’t see the need. Awbrey Hall was a turning point, he said. It helped lead to the start of Project Wildfire’s FireFree program and other efforts to help homeowners reduce fire risks. Katie Lighthall, program coordinator with Project Wildfire, said Awbrey Hall helped put a focus on the responsibility that each landowner has to keep his or her home free of potential fuels for blazes. “In an Awbrey Hall situation, there’s not enough fire engines and fire personnel to protect your home,” she said. Project Wildfire evolved from an earlier group, Project Impact, that was started a couple years after Awbrey Hall with a $300,000 federal grant designed to help prevent natural disasters. That money also helped to fund the FireFree program, which helps homeowners create defensible space up to 100 feet from a home. The fire also helped lead to the Oregon Forestland-Urban Interface Fire Protection Act of 1997, Madden noted. The law requires some people who live along the boundary between urban areas and forested areas to clean up potentially flammable material from around their homes and driveways, and certify that they’ve taken necessary steps to reduce the fire risk. “Our homes are built in these fire-prone areas, and we have to be careful,” Madden said. “It really was a watershed event for Central Oregon.” Awbrey Hall changed how the fire departments operated as well. Lighthall, who worked for the Redmond Fire Department shortly after the Awbrey Hall Fire, saw a shift in how the municipal fire departments operated. The departments started buying fire engines that had all-wheel drive and were a little smaller so the equipment could tackle the brush fires, she said, and crews were trained to tackle both structure fires and wildfires. The fire “really brought to

the forefront that we’re not just a structural fire agency,” Lighthall said. “Wildland fire and brush fire is a really big deal here.” The 1990 fire also changed how different fire and law enforcement departments interacted. During the fire, not all of the responding agencies had the same radio frequencies for communication, Madden said. There were turf issues over who was in charge of what. “There was just, at that time, poor communications, and it was the nature of the game,” he said. “... We realized we can’t operate like that in the future, we need to break down those barriers.” Firefighters and law enforcement officers from across Oregon responded to the fire, and Gary Marshall, Bend’s fire marshal, said it was hard to organize all of the people and equipment. “It probably could have been facilitated better,” Marshall said. “Fires like that really demanded us as Central Oregon to come together.” Now, he said, the different agencies work together and establish a command system to determine roles if disaster strikes. The fire also led to changes in the laws for prosecuting arsonists, Marshall noted. When Awbrey Hall started near Aspen Hall, officials believed it started accidentally from an abandoned campfire. But years later, in 1997, a contract wildland firefighter was convicted of arson for other fires, and he confessed to setting Awbrey Hall as well, according to previous reports in The Bulletin. However, because of the oneyear statute of limitations for arson at the time, he wasn’t convicted of starting Awbrey Hall, Marshall said. But representatives of the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office and other law enforcement officers went to the Legislature and successfully pushed for the statute of limitations to be extended, he said, to six years. “It gives us a lot more time to watch these people, understand what they’ve done, and put together a case,” he said.

New fears But while the fire led to changes, not all of the lessons learned were permanent. “Once we have a large fire like that, the ember is hot for about a year, metaphorically speaking,”

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Marshall said. “Then after the ember cools, it seems like the interest cools with it.” Many of the people who lived in the neighborhoods affected by the Awbrey Hall Fire have since left, Lighthall said, and Bend’s population has exploded — so most residents don’t have that drive to ensure their yards are as fireproof as possible. “To build that emotional response, and get them to understand how scary that was, is a constant challenge,” she said. Patti Craveiro, who lost her home to the Awbrey Hall Fire, said that after the fire, she and her neighbors were diligent about clearing space around the house. But now, she questions whether people realize the danger associated with wildfires. “With the growth that Bend had in the last 10 years,” she said, “I wonder if people really, truly respect and understand the magnitude of fire danger.” Kate Ramsayer can be reached at 541-617-7811 or at kramsayer@bendbulletin.com.

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In Coos Bay, homeless student seeks place to park, see Page B6.

www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 2010

Shot Bend developer’s condition is still critical

Inmate crews clean Bend’s medians – and deputies slow speeders By Lillian Mongeau The Bulletin

An inmate crew from the Deschutes County Work Center weeded and mowed the medians and roundabouts in NorthWest Crossing and along Mt. Washington Drive in Bend last week. Rotating crews will continue the work at locations throughout Bend four days a week for the next few weeks. “(The crews will make) one pass through all our medians,” said Kevin Ramsey, the street supervisor for Bend’s public works department. “Then we can use the Bend Beautification volunteers on the side of the road, not in the middle.” In 2007, the city dedicated 29,120 manhours to caring for Bend’s roundabouts, medians and pocket parks, Ramsey said. Budget cuts since then have drastically reduced the funds available for landscaping, and Ramsey estimated that only

5,200 man-hours would be dedicated to median maintenance in 2010. To address the shortfall, the city pioneered the Bend Beautification Program in 2008. The program calls on volunteers to weed, pick up litter and generally care for Bend’s street greenery. But working on the median strips is dangerous, and organizers began to fear that a volunteer would be injured on the job. “People are really willing to drive 45 miles an hour next to your head,” said Cheryl Howard, volunteer coordinator for the beautification program. “There are a lot of folks that will just not slow down. It’s just not worth getting someone hurt to weed a median.” Howard said the city had provided orange cones and roadwork signs to the volunteers, but it wasn’t enough to slow down drivers. See Inmates / B5

B

OREGON Frustration mounts in Kyron Horman case, see Page B3.

By Scott Hammers

in the shooting. The Tronos have been marA Bend developer shot by his ried for 16 years, and have four wife early Wednesday was still young sons. Angelicque Trolisted in critical condition late no’s 18-year-old son was at the Saturday at St. Charles Bend. home when Stephen Trono was Stephen Trono, 60, was shot shot, and called 911 to report shortly after midnight the incident. Wednesday at his Sgt. Greg Owens home on Mount Shasta of the Bend Police Drive by his wife, AnDepartment said gelicque Trono, 39, who Saturday he did not told police she mistook know the status of him for an intruder. the department’s inStephen Trono has vestigation into the been hospitalized at St. shooting, but the DeCharles Bend since the Stephen tective’s Division typiincident, and accord- Trono cally does not work on ing to family friend weekends. Patrick Gisler, has unA real estate develdergone several surgeries to re- oper, Stephen Trono has been pair the damage from multiple involved in multiple projects gunshot injuries to his abdo- around Central Oregon since men and wrist. the early 1990s. His company, Angelicque Trono told police Trono Development Inc., is the her husband had gone to inves- lead developer for The Mercato, tigate a noise that had awak- a proposed mixed-use developened her, and she shot him be- ment in the Old Mill District. lieving he was a prowler. The First proposed in 2005, the Tronos had lived at the rented more than 200,000-square-foot house for less than a week at development has yet to break the time of the shooting. ground. Police said they recovered a handgun from the Tronos Scott Hammers can be residence, but have not said reached at 541-383-0387 or at whether it was the gun used shammers@bendbulletin.com.

The Bulletin

Jeff Wick / The Bulletin

Inmates Josh Stueckle, 27, front, and Lawrence Phalp, 45, fill bags with weeds on a median along Mt. Washington Drive on Tuesday. Deschutes County Work Center inmates aren’t paid but are able to earn work credit toward an earlier release date.

Washington Week WASHINGTON — U.S. Senate Democrats failed to overcome a Republican filibuster of a bill giving tax incentives and other aid to small businesses last week. Meanwhile, in the U.S. House, members began to pass the spending bills that fund the U.S. government, although Congressional observers remained skeptical that lawmakers will be able to pass all 12 appropriations bills before September, when the federal fiscal year ends. Here’s how Oregon’s lawmakers voted last week.

U.S. Senate Photos by Jeff Wick / The Bulletin

Members of the community and Camp Fire USA gather around Saturday night’s campfire at the Des Chutes Historical Museum to roast marshmallows and celebrate Camp Fire’s 100th anniversary.

Fired up to toast 100 years of history Camp Fire kids and alumni celebrate in Bend

Failed 57-41 on Tuesday. The bill needed 60 votes to break a Republican filibuster. The Disclose Act would have required television ads funded by corporate groups to disclose who funded the ads, and show the names of leading funders on screen. The provision is similar to the existing “I approved this message” line in ads by political candidates. The bill also limits campaign spending by companies that do business with the federal government, among other provisions. Democrats argued the measure is needed to dampen the impact of a Supreme Court decision this year that repealed many campaign finance rules. Republicans said the measure was unconstitutional, and included special exemptions for some groups, including the National Rifle Association. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D................................................................................ Yes Sen. Ron Wyden, D................................................................................. Yes

• AIDING SMALL BUSINESSES Failed 58-42 on Thursday, in a procedural motion where 60 votes were needed to advance. The bill included a $30 billion fund that would go to small banks to lend to small businesses and $12 billion in tax breaks, and it increased other federal lending programs to small companies. Republican leaders said they opposed the measure because they weren’t allowed to vote on enough Republican amendments. Democrats are expected to bring the bill back for another vote. The House passed its version of the measure earlier this year.

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Saturday evening at the Des Chutes Historical Museum, Maxine Peters marveled at the ovens built from cardboard boxes being used to bake cakes to celebrate the 100th birthday of Camp Fire USA. Much had changed since Peters had been part of Camp Fire Girls of America, more than 50 years ago in Canby. “That’s a modern thing; we just had a big juice can,” said Peters, 67, of Bend. “But it was a glorious time, with great people and hardworking leaders.” Founded in 1910 as Camp Fire Girls of America, at the time a girls’ version of the Boy Scouts of America — the Girl Scouts didn’t come along for another two years — the group went coed in 1975 and settled on its current name in 2001. Saturday, groups of Camp Fire kids and alumni around the country held events to mark the organization’s anniversary, topped off with coordinated campfire lightings at precisely 7:30 p.m. In Bend, Camp Fire members spent the afternoon on the lawn outside the downtown museum, beading, playing marbles, baking in both cardboard box ovens and Dutch ovens, and taking turns making butter and washing clothes by hand with equipment borrowed from the museum. See Camp Fire / B5

• LIMITING CORPORATE INFLUENCE ON FEDERAL ELECTIONS

Sen. Jeff Merkley, D................................................................................ Yes Sen. Ron Wyden, D................................................................................. Yes

U.S. House • FUNDING U.S. TRANSPORTATION AND HOUSING PROGRAMS Passed 251-167 on Thursday. The $67.4 billion bill funds the U.S. Transportation and Housing and Urban Development departments for the 2011 fiscal year, which begins in October. That’s about half a billion less than this year’s funding level. The measure now goes to the U.S. Senate.

Faith Gilpin, 63, a former Camp Fire board member, helps Ann Biesecker, 79, of Bend, build her s’more at Saturday night’s celebratory campfire at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

Rep. Greg Walden, R................................................................................ No Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D......................................................................... Yes Rep. Peter DeFazio, D ............................................................................. Yes Rep. Kurt Schrader, D ............................................................................. Yes Rep. David Wu, D .................................................................................... Yes — Keith Chu, The Bulletin


B2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

L B   Compiled from Bulletin staff reports

Shed damaged in north Bend fire An abandoned livestock shed on Bend’s north side was damaged in a fire Friday evening, according to the Bend Fire Department. Firefighters were called to 63227 Service Road at around 8:40 p.m. where they found a 1,000-square-foot brush fire that had spread to the 1,200-squarefoot shed. Both were extinguished, preventing the fire from

spreading to nearby commercial properties. An investigation found evidence the fire may have begun when a nearby juniper tree was struck by lightning.

As crews battle fires, 12 more reported Firefighting crews have been busy putting out a handful of wildfires triggered by recent lightning storms, according to the Central Oregon Interagency

Dispatch Center. On Saturday, firefighters contained a half-acre fire about 11â „2 miles west of Sisters, and a fire 17 miles southwest of Fossil on the Warm Springs Reservation. Crews were also assisting the Fossil Rural Fire Department with a 25-acre fire three to four miles south of Fossil. A total of 12 new wildfires were reported Saturday, and new fires should be expected over the next week as smoldering vegetation flares up.

Rural Oregon jails seeing increase in female inmates The Associated Press PORTLAND — Jails in rural Oregon have high numbers of female inmates, and the glut is presenting challenges for many sheriffs who don’t have enough room to house them. Corrections experts say methamphetamine and certain sentencing policies may be the top reasons why so many Oregon women are in county jails compared with other states. Women made up nearly 29 percent of the jail population in Crook County last year. They also totaled nearly 27 percent in Jefferson and Malheur counties, the Oregonian reported. That compares with a 22 percent state

average and a 12 percent national average. Rural sheriffs say they need to get creative to accommodate both men and women in their jails and keep them separated. In Union County, the increase in female inmates began about five years ago, and now “we’re almost never below 10 percent,� said Capt. Craig Ward, Union County’s undersheriff in charge of the jail in La Grande. He said empty beds set aside for women sometimes means the jail must release male inmates even if there is available bed space in the women’s cellblock. At Lincoln County jail in Newport, 23 of 161 beds are set aside

for women. When they’re full, an inmate usually gets released early to avoid an overflow into the men’s cell blocks, said Lt. Jamie Russell, jail spokeswoman and also president of the Oregon Sheriff’s Jail Command Council. Corrections experts say there are a number of reasons for the influx. Many Oregon judges use county jails and community corrections programs for drug and property offenders, and that tends to steer female offenders into jails rather than state prison, where more violent offenders go, said Craig Prins, executive director of the Oregon Criminal Justice Commission.

MTV debuts on this day in 1981 The Associated Press Today is Sunday, Aug. 1, the 213th day of 2010. There are 152 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Aug. 1, 1944, an uprising broke out in Warsaw, Poland, against Nazi occupation; the revolt lasted two months before collapsing. ON THIS DATE In 1714, Britain’s Queen Anne died at age 49; she was succeeded by George I. In 1876, Colorado was admitted as the 38th state. In 1894, the First Sino-Japanese War erupted, the result of a dispute over control of Korea; Japan’s army routed the Chinese. In 1907, the U.S. Army Signal Corps established an aeronautical division, the forerunner of the U.S. Air Force. In 1935, the British movie thriller “The 39 Steps,� directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Robert Donat and Madeleine Carroll, opened in the U.S. In 1936, the Olympic games opened in Berlin with a ceremony presided over by Adolf Hitler. In 1946, President Harry S. Truman signed the Fulbright Program into law, establishing the scholarships named for Sen. William J. Fulbright. America’s Atomic Energy Commission was established. In 1960, the Western African country of Dahomey (now Benin) became independent of French rule.

T O D AY I N H I S T O R Y In 1966, Charles Joseph Whitman, 25, went on a shooting rampage at the University of Texas in Austin, killing 14 people. Whitman, who had also murdered his wife and mother hours earlier, was gunned down by police. In 1981, the rock music video channel MTV made its debut. TEN YEARS AGO A U.S. military court in Germany sentenced Army Staff Sgt. Frank Ronghi to life in prison without parole for sexually assaulting and killing Merita Shabiu, an 11-year-old ethnic Albanian girl, while on peacekeeping duty in Kosovo. FIVE YEARS AGO Saudi Arabia’s ruler, King Fahd, died; Crown Prince Abdullah, the king’s half-brother, became the country’s new monarch. President George W. Bush used a recess appointment to install John Bolton as ambassador to the United Nations, bypassing the Senate after a testy standoff with Democrats. ONE YEAR AGO A fierce storm caused an outdoor stage at the Big Valley Jamboree in Camrose, Alberta, Canada, to collapse, killing one person and injuring dozens of others. A gunman opened fire at a gay youth center in Tel Aviv, Israel, killing two people. Former Philippine President Corazon Aquino, 76, the democracy icon

who’d swept away a dictator, died in Manila. Naomi Sims, 61, believed to be the first black supermodel, died in Newark, N.J. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actor-director Geoffrey Holder is 80. Singer Ramblin’ Jack Elliott is 79. Cartoonist Tom Wilson (retired creator of “Ziggy�) is 79. Former Sen. Alfonse D’Amato (R-N.Y.) is 73. Actor Giancarlo Giannini is 68. Basketball Hall of Fame coach Roy Williams is 60. Blues singer-musician Robert Cray is 57. Singer Michael Penn is 52. Rock singer Joe Elliott (Def Leppard) is 51. Rock singer-musician Suzi Gardner (L7) is 50. Rapper Chuck D (Public Enemy) is 50. Actor Jesse Borrego is 48. Rapper Coolio is 47. Actor John Carroll Lynch is 47. Rock singer Adam Duritz (Counting Crows) is 46. Movie director Sam Mendes is 45. Country singer George Ducas is 44. Country musician Charlie Kelley is 42. Actor Charles Malik Whitfield is 38. Actress Tempestt Bledsoe is 37. Actor Jason Momoa is 31. Singer Ashley Parker Angel is 29. Actress Taylor Fry is 29. Actor Elijah Kelley is 24. Actor James Francis Kelly is 21.

N  R REUNIONS Crook County High School Class of 1970 will hold its 40th reunion Aug. 6-7: Friday, 7 p.m. no-host gathering, Cinnabar Lounge, 121 N.E. Third St.; Saturday, 1-4 p.m. no-host lunch, memorial area of Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St.; 7 p.m., dinner, Brothers Family Diner, 1053 N.W. Madras Highway. Contact Geri George, 541-447-4478. • Bend High School Class of 1970 will hold its 40th reunion Aug. 6-7: Friday, 6-10 p.m. Bear Social, River’s Edge Golf Course, 400 Pro-Shop Drive, Bend; Saturday, 1 p.m. golf tournament, River’s Edge Golf Course, 6 p.m. cocktails/ mixer, The Riverhouse, 3075 N. Highway 97, Bend. Contact bendhigh1970@gmail.com or call 866-965-8274, 541-389-2828. • Valsetz will hold its annual reunion 11 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 7, at Upper Falls City Park in Falls City. Bring your own picnic lunch; bottled water will be provided. Contact Diane Weatherspoon, 541-437-3764, or Edna Lippert, 503-364-9209, or www.valsetzoregon.com. • Bend High School Class of 1949 will hold a “miniâ€? reunion Aug. 8, 1-4 p.m., Bend VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend, $10 per per son payable in advance. Contact Mack Malone, 541-382-8901. • Bend High School Class of 1965 will hold its 45th reunion Aug. 13-15: Friday, 5 p.m. no-host gathering, McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; Saturday, 5 p.m. dinner at The Riverhouse, 3075 N. Highway 97, Bend; Sunday, 1 p.m. family picnic at the Goodrich home, 1642 N.E. Eighth St. Contact Nan Shoults Sholes, 541-382-7082, or bendhighclassof65@gmail.com. • Thurston High School Class of 1970 will hold its 40th reunion Aug. 13-15: Friday, 6 p.m. Roaring Rapids Pizza, 4006 Franklin Blvd., Eugene; Saturday, 5:30 p.m. Springfield Country Club, 90333 Sunderman Road, Springfield; Sunday, 10 a.m. Jasper Park, Jasper Park Road, Springfield. Contact Steve Schmunk, 541-747-7481 or thsclass70@comcast.net. • Redmond High School Class of 1970 will hold its 40th reunion Aug. 14. Contact Angie Martin Hayes, 541-410-5722. • Mountain View High School Class of 1985 will hold its 25th reunion Saturday, Aug. 14, 8 p.m. at Crossings At the Riverhouse, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend. Contact Gina, 503-331-8543. • Culver High School will hold an all-class reunion Aug.

14 -15 at Culver Park during the Culver Centennial celebration. Contact culver.k12.or.us or alumniclass.com/culver. • Gresham High School Class of 1965 will hold its 45th reunion Aug. 20-21: Friday, 6:30 p.m. no-host bar and pizza, Wink’s, 3240 S. Troutdale Road, Troutdale; Saturday, 5:30 p.m. buffet dinner, Mt. Hood Community College, 26000 S.E. Stark, Gresham. Contact Mike Buroker, 503-6588540, or sbattyboy@aol.com. • Benson Polytechnic High School Class of 1960 will hold its 50th reunion dinner Aug. 28, 6 p.m. at the Doubletree Hotel in Lloyd Center, 1000 N.E. Multnomah St., and a barbecue and picnic Aug. 29 at Oaks Park, 7805 Oaks Park Way, Portland. Contact www .kwikplans.com/r50blog.asp • Bend High School Class of 1960 will hold a reunion Sept. 10, 5:30 p.m. at Sandra Weston’s home, 2185 Lakeside Place, Bend, and Sept. 11, 5:30 p.m. at Joan Pease’s, 2715 N.W. Three Sisters Drive, Bend. Contact Donna Ramsay, 541-382-1309, or e-mail classof1960@hotmail.com. • Crook County High School Class of 1960 will hold a series of reunion events: Sept. 10, 7 p.m. a nohost meal at John Dough’s Pizza, Prineville; Sept. 11, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., a picnic at Ochoco Creek Park, selfscheduled golf at Meadow Lakes Golf Course or visit to the Pine Theater; Sept. 11, 6:30 p.m. buffet dinner at Meadow Lakes Restaurant; and Sept. 12, 9 a.m., brunch at Meadow Lakes Restaurant. Contact Molly Kee, 541-447-7403. • Madras High School Class of 1960 will hold a reunion Sept. 1415 at Kah-Nee-Ta resort. Contact Sheryl Snapp, 541-318-8098, or e-mail skslra@msn.com. • Crook County High School Class

of 1965 will hold a reunion Sept. 17-18 -19 at Meadow Lakes Golf Club. Contact Von Thompson, 541-447-1354. • USS Missouri (BB-63) will hold its 37th annual reunion Sept. 15-20 at the Hilton-Lisle/Naperville in Lisle, Ill. Contact Bill Morton, 803469-3579, or Mo63@ftc-i.net.

MILITARY NOTES Navy Seaman Russell Wade has graduated from U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. He is a 2006 graduate of Mountain View High School, and the brother of Brittney Wade, of Bend.

COLLEGE NOTES Rebecca Bloch, of Bend, has graduated with an associate of applied science degree from Baker College in Flint, Mich. • Andie Miller, of Bend, has been named to the spring term Dean’s List at California Polytechnic State University’s College of Science and Mathematics. • Michael Holcomb, of Bend, has been named to the spring term Dean’s List at De Paul University in Chicago. • The following local students have been named to the spring semester Dean’s List at Linfield College: Amy Hasenoehrl and Katherine Paradis, of Bend, and Kathryn Leavitt, of Powell Butte.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 B3

O 2 months later, where is Kyron Horman? By Anne M. Peterson The Asso cia ted Press

PORTLAND — The first accounts of 7-year-old Kyron Horman’s disappearance were a parent’s nightmare: A boy vanishes from the safe haven of his elementary school. But over the course of two months, shock has turned into frustration as the case has taken bizarre twists. Suspicion rests on the boy’s stepmother, who is mute about what happened the morning the child disappeared, while lurid tales of infidelity and even a murder-for-hire plot swirl. And still, after the largest missing child search in Oregon history, the question remains: Where is Kyron? “You don’t stop,” said the boy’s father, Kaine Horman. “You can stop when we find him. Until then I’ve got no reason to stop. I mean, I’m tired. So what? He’s scared, he’s alone, he’s afraid. He’s not here.” On the morning of June 4, a busy Friday at the 300-student Skyline Elementary school in a rural area of northwest Portland, kids displayed their science fair projects as proud parents snapped photos. Kyron Horman was no different, posing for stepmother Terri Horman with a toothy grin in front of his red-eyed tree frog poster. With so much going on, no one noticed what happened to the diminutive, bespectacled boy. Terri Horman told investigators she last saw him walking down the hall to his classroom.

Massive search While his teacher recorded him as absent, there was confusion about a doctor’s appointment and the hours passed. Nothing was considered amiss until the afternoon, when Kyron didn’t get off his school bus. Authorities launched a search that would involve more than 500 people from 18 jurisdictions, some from outside the state, and the FBI. Days stretched into weeks with no sign of Kyron. The Multnomah County Sheriff’s Department acknowledged it had become a criminal investigation, because it was simply not in Kyron’s nature to just wander away. “It’s like a portal opened up in the school, and Kyron just vanished into it,” said Kyron’s biological mother, Desiree Young. At the end of June, the investigation took an unexpected turn. Kaine Horman, Young and her current husband issued a statement saying they were cooperating with police. Terri Horman’s name was noticeably absent. Hours later, Kaine Horman filed for divorce and a restraining order to keep his wife away from him and their 20-month-old daughter, Kiara. Court documents would reveal that the restraining order was sought because sheriff’s investigators told Kaine Horman that his wife had tried to hire someone to kill him in the months before Kyron disappeared. When asked in the restraining order to describe how she hurt or threatened to hurt him, Kaine Horman wrote simply: “Respondent attempted to hire someone to murder me.” Another bombshell dropped two weeks later when Kaine Horman filed contempt of court papers against his wife, accusing her of taking up with one of his old acquaintances from high school who had reached out to the family when Kyron went missing. Kaine Horman says she showed the acquaintance sealed court documents that included the address where he was in hiding with Kiara. Kaine also said the pair

— who by all accounts had just known each other for a short time — exchanged hundreds of text messages, including sexually suggestive photos. “Everyone feels betrayed,” Young said of the developments involving Terri Horman. “That’s the general consensus of the family. It’s everyone feels betrayed.”

‘Acting different’ Terri Horman has not been charged. Except for a few passing words to a television reporter, she has made no public comments. Her attorney, Stephen Houze, says she is the subject of threats and a “witch hunt.” Television news shows regularly display pictures of a bikini-clad Terri Horman from five years ago when she was an amateur bodybuilder — juxtaposed with images from a family news conference soon after Kyron’s disappearance in which she appears overweight and slovenly. She has reportedly moved in with her parents in Southern Oregon, although there hasn’t been much activity at the family home, leading to speculation that she is elsewhere. She filed papers saying she would not contest the divorce. Houze has not responded to repeated requests from The Associated Press for comment. In recent days, one of Terri Horman’s friends, DeDe Spicher, reported to the Multnomah County grand jury looking into the case. Investigators will not comment on her role, if any. Young and Kaine Horman have accused Spicher of hampering the probe, but her lawyer maintains she is cooperating. Former Multnomah County prosecutor Josh Lamborn, now in private practice and not connected to the case, said a grand jury’s involvement does not always result in criminal charges — contradicting rumors that spread earlier last week that an arrest was imminent. Sometimes, Lamborn said, grand juries are simply investigative tools. But he said that Terri Horman’s reported behavior since Kyron’s disappearance have not helped her in the eyes of investigators or the public. “It kind of confirms to them that this is a person who is acting different from what you would expect a crime victim’s family member to act,” Lamborn said. “When your son or stepson is abducted, you would expect that person to act in a particular way, very supportive, doing whatever they possibly can to help investigators.” Marc Klaas, whose 12-yearold daughter, Polly, was abducted and murdered in Northern California in 1993, and who now runs KlassKids Foundation to prevent crimes against children, offered a different take. “Some people seem to be losing sight that this case is about a missing child,” said Klaas of the “circus” atmosphere in the Horman case. “The focus shouldn’t be about this stepmother, Terri, and the bizarreness that she surrounds herself with or that surrounds her.”

‘Wall of Hope’ Skyline Elementary is shuttered for the summer, but a fence surrounding the grounds has become “Kyron’s Wall of Hope,” festooned with balloons, pinwheels and stuffed animals. One small purple note reads in a child’s scrawl: “Dear Kyron, I hope you come home safe. You are mist.”

The Associated Press file photo

A sign for missing 7-year-old Kyron Horman hangs outside Skyline Elementary School in a rural area of northwest Portland in July. Kyron was last seen at Skyline on the morning of June 4.

Seven-year-old Makayla Mariani, who lives across town and didn’t know Kyron, came to the wall earlier in the week to leave her own message and a teddy bear. Makayla’s mom, Desiree Thomas, said she doesn’t know what to think. “It’s kind of hard to put together,” she said. “It’s such a crazy, twisted story.” And still the question remains: Where is Kyron? Kaine Horman has moved back

home and returned on a limited basis to his work as an engineer at Intel, while trying to keep life as normal as possible for toddler Kiara. He regularly visits Kyron’s Wall of Hope. He and his ex-wife, Young, speak often with the media, in hopes of keeping Kyron’s story in the news. “There’s no better advocate for a missing child than the child’s parents,” said Klaas. “If it seems that the parents have given up hope, then hope is lost.”

The father and mother’s latest appearance came Friday when Young reiterated her belief that Kyron is still alive and that Terri Horman is involved somehow in his disappearance, although she has no evidence. Her angry resolve to find her son has become tinged with more evident sadness as the weeks are stretching into months. “I don’t know if I’m getting through it,” she said. “I’m just taking one day at a time. Eight weeks is a hard marker for me.”

“You don’t stop. You can stop when we find him. Until then I’ve got no reason to stop. I mean, I’m tired. So what? He’s scared, he’s alone, he’s afraid. He’s not here.” — Kaine Horman, father


H OR I ZONS

B4 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

22-hour trip, Portland to Bend, sets travel record 100 years ago 100 YEARS AGO

Y E S T E R D AY

For the week ending July 31, 1910

Katie Greene / Bellingham Herald

Jean Tatum, 72, of Custer, Wash., figures she lost about $15,000 after someone called her claiming to be her granddaughter and said she needed money for bail in Canada. “All I care about is helping somebody else out,” Tatum said. “We have got to stop it. We have got to get the public educated.”

Washington woman loses about $15,000 to ‘grandma scam’ By John Stark McClatchy-Tribune News Service

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WORK TO START ON PLAYGROUND Construction in the Tumalo Creek country, about 10 miles west of Bend, of a winter playground will be started next Monday morning as a federal forest recreation development project. The work is being made possible through the allocation of funds to the Deschutes National Forest for work relief purposes. Announcement about the playground was made by Carl B. Neal, Deschutes National Forest supervisor. Final plans were made at a meeting last night with forest service representatives and the Skyliners planning board. Thirty-five men obtained from the local relief roll will be placed at work on the winter playground improvement next Monday morning, and in a week this number will be augmented by some 25 workers when a CCC stub camp is established on the recreation site. The project will be under the supervision of Ranger O.L. Beedon of the Bend ranger dis-

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on

For the week ending July 31, 1935

NEW HALF-MILLION-DOLLAR BARKER PUT IN OPERATION BY BEND PLANT By Phil F. Brogan A new half-million-dollar facility of Brooks-Scanlon Inc., went into operation here today. The facility is a barker, and its installation not only changes mill operation to a considerable degree, but somewhat alters the “Bend picture.” It eliminates the old burner, which scattered considerable fine cinders over parts of town. It removes all log-pond debris from the river. Most important, possibly, is the fact that the new barker and the chipper, placed in operation a year ago, at least partly readies the big Brooks-Scanlon plant for a pulp plant if one is approved. Since the installation of the chipper last year, products of that mill facility were used to generate power. Now, with the barker in operation, it will be possible to ship the chips to an outside market. It is expected that about a carload of chips will be moved out of Bend each day, to the Longview Fibre Co. of Longview, Wash. There it will be converted into pulp and paper. The new equipment stripped logs of its bark. It takes only 15 to 20 seconds to remove all bark from a 30-foot log. From the barker, the “stripped” logs move into the sawmill. Bark is “hogged” before it is burned to generate power for the big pine plant. A new bank of transformers was installed to operate the barker. Installation of the barker will not only provide better fuel value in the generation of power but will result in a cleaner plant, through the elimination of bark dust. In the new operation, the bark is removed outside of the mill, carried to the hogging equipment, then on to the powergenerating plant, in conveyors. Chips are moved by conveyors from the chipping plant directly to railroad cars, use of which was made possible through construction of a new spur track. Before the barker was constructed, a peninsula was built

Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

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75 YEARS AGO

For the week ending July 31, 1960

DRIVE-INS: FILM DRAMA FADING AWAY The year was 1950, and Bend was hopping on a warm Thursday night. Drive-in movies had come to Central Oregon. Hundreds of cars trying to turn into the Bend Drive-In Theatre on opening night, July 6, backed up traffic for miles on U.S. Highway 97 north of town. Patrons lucky enough to get one of the theater’s 400 parking spots before they sold out paid 55 cents each (20 cents for children) to see “Chain Lightning,” starring Humphrey Bogart, and Howard Duff in “Red Canyon.” After the movie, the traffic jam on the highway was worse. Thirty-five years later, on a Thursday night, cars on Highway 97 whiz by. The theater’s marquee advertises “The Terminator” with Arnold Schwarzenegger, and Brooke Shields in “Alice, Sweet Alice,” but few cars are turning. At the ticket booth, two cars and a pickup wait for company. Price of admission is $7 for a carload or $3.50 per person, and the box office needs a minimum of four cars to show the movie. Drive-in theaters are disappearing in America. According to Box Office magazine, an estimated 6,000 drive-ins were in operation in 1961; about half of those are operating now. What’s killing drive-ins? Rising land prices are the number one reason, said Marie Hutchens Easter, who owns Bend Drive-In. She’s trying to sell the five-acre site. Easter said because of Oregon’s

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advance charges, Tatum figures she lost about $15,000. She reported the crime to the Whatcom County, Wash., Sheriff’s Office, but Undersheriff Jeff Parks said there is little that law enforcement agencies can do to track down culprits or recover money in these cases. Tatum said it’s the cold-hearted cruelty of the crime that bothers her the most. “You know what my biggest problem is?” she said, her voice going husky with emotion. “My problem is, I lost faith in humanity. Money is only money, but the fact that people could do that, to people my age, living on Social Security...” Tatum is hardly alone. A quick Google search on “grandma scam” turns up dozens of similar incidents from around the country in recent years, and it’s likely that many victims are too embarrassed to make their stories public. Tatum, a retired flight attendant and construction company office manager, said she’s willing to risk the embarrassment if it helps somebody else avoid the scam. “I’m not dumb,” she said. “I’m really not dumb. But this was so good. ... In my frantic mind, it all made sense.”

TWO FINES FOR FRIDAY’S MIX-UP As a result of a fistic misunderstanding, Harry Hill and S.G. Thalstrop on Saturday were fined $10 each by City Recorder Ellis, the former on the charge of drunk and disorderly, the latter disorder. It appears that on Friday Hill, somewhat intoxicated, came into the National Meat Market where Thalstrop is employed and made himself objectionable, his conduct resulting in a brief encounter with the latter, which resulted in Hill’s eviction from the shop. No arrests were made until the next morning.

50 YEARS AGO

For the week ending July 31, 1985

Wi

While financial frauds probably date back to the invention of money, 21st century criminals can use email, cell phones, the Internet and copying machines to mass-produce fraud on a scale their ancestors never dreamed of, with little chance of being caught. That means just about everyone can expect to be contacted by crooks, and everyone needs to know the danger signs. By now, most of us just laugh at the steady stream of e-mails promising riches through mysterious money transfers from overseas banks. But some schemes are less obvious, and people still fall prey occasionally. These frauds often rely on counterfeit cashier’s checks that are good enough to pass first inspection. In 2007, a Bellingham, Wash., retiree reported he had wired $1,500 to cover “insurance” and “processing fees” to claim an imagined $750,000 lottery prize. In some lottery schemes, the victim gets a counterfeit check as an “advance” to cover the wired sum. The victim is usually told to make that wire by the end of the day. That insures that the money will be in the crook’s hands before the check is bounced back as a fake by the issuing bank. Last year, a Bellingham, Wash., area fisherman said he was victimized after he attempted to sell a small boat on craigslist. A supposed buyer sent him a cashier’s check made out for more than double the price, instructing the man to wire the extra money off to his “shipper.” The request to wire money to a shipper has become a common ploy — and an almost certain sign of fraud. — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

NEW AUTO RECORD TO BEND Mr. and Mrs. Ore S. Johnson, of San Francisco, have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Drake over Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Johnson proceeded to Portland last Tuesday. On the return trip from Portland, Mr. Johnson established a new record from the Rose City to Bend. He left there on the train at 8 p.m.; after a comfortable night’s rest at The Dalles, he took his car thence via Shaniko to Bend, arriving here at a little after six, thus making the Portland-Bend trip in 22 hours, and that from The Dalles in 12 hours.

25 YEARS AGO

zoning laws, drive-ins must be located on commercial land. Such land is too expensive, she added, noting that her property taxes are nearly $6,000 per year. In 1978, Easter sold the Redmond Drive-In, which was torn down and replaced by the Wagner Mall. Ironically, there also is a movie theater on the site. Other factors are the availability of movies on videocassettes, gas prices that have risen 300 percent, and even a relaxing of morality. “In the 1960s, when boys took girls out, they had to have an excuse to go to the dark and neck. Morality was stricter,” she said. “Now girls are just looser. They don’t need an excuse to get close to a guy.” In the ’50s and ’60s, the drive-in was a favorite haunt for teenagers seeking privacy, and families looking for a night out without the hassle and expense of getting a baby sitter. Mom and dad watched the movie; junior snored in the back seat after eating his fill of popcorn and hot dogs.

NE

BELLINGHAM, Wash. — The hysterical woman who called Jean Tatum on July 6 identified herself as one of Tatum’s granddaughters. She said she was in jail in Canada and needed lots of money, fast. Tatum, 72, a Custer, Wash., resident, was being set up for an expensive fall by crooks using the “grandma scam.” To Tatum, it really sounded like her granddaughter’s voice. High-tech tools help scammers, but here’s how to avoid being duped. “Of course, she’s crying, begging me not to tell her mother,” Tatum said. “I’ll go to my grave swearing it was her.” As soon as Tatum hung up the phone, she got a call from “Sgt. Brower.” He said her granddaughter had been arrested along with several other people in a car that contained illegal drugs. “They gave me half an hour to get bail money,” Tatum said. “He said, ‘You need $6,000.’” Sgt. Brower told her to have the money wired to a man in Sydney, Australia. Tatum naturally wanted an explanation. “He said ‘Because he’s our international bail bondsman,’” Tatum said. “How would I know? I don’t know anything about the law, really, except to obey it.” Brower seemed to be familiar with the Blaine area, even though he gave Tatum a number with a Quebec area code. He suggested she go to the Blaine Rite Aid and the nearby Cost Cutter to arrange to send the money in two separate wires, and so she did — even though an employee at Rite Aid tried to warn her to beware of scams, she said. At Brower’s suggestion, she didn’t tell anyone that the money wire was for bail. He said the transaction would be subject to a 65 percent tax if it was for bail. The next day Brower called back with “good news.” Her granddaughter could get a court date that same day, instead of having to return to Quebec in 30 days to stand trial. But Tatum would have to come up with another $5,500 to pay the attorney. And she had to do it within 45 minutes. This time, Brower told her to send the money to a woman in Madrid, Spain. “I said, ‘How is she supposed to defend my granddaughter if she’s in Madrid, Spain? He said ‘That is one of our account numbers, so they don’t have to pay taxes in Canada.’” Again, Brower advised her to wire the money in two wires, but this time he told her to use two retailers in Lynden, Wash. She did. Brower assured her that this would almost certainly mean her granddaughter would be released that same day, with all charges dismissed. Tatum expected to hear back from Brower or her granddaughter the next day. When that didn’t happen, she called the number Brower had given her. Brower said there was a new problem. Her granddaughter had gotten into a fight in jail and faced new charges stemming from that. She would need another $2,700 bail. Tatum wired more money When she called Brower the next day, she got only a recorded message saying the cell phone customer was unavailable. Finally, Tatum called her daughter, the mother of the granddaughter who was supposedly in a Quebec jail. She learned that her granddaughter had been nowhere but Alaska the whole time. Counting the hundreds of dollars in wire fees and credit card

WORK ON SMALL TIMBER FIRE On Monday 22 men, employed by W.R. Sellers in the interest of the Shevlin Lumber Co., were sent out from Bend to fight a fire that was burning in the timber some seven miles southwest of Spring River in 19-9 and adjacent sections. While the fire was doing practically no damage — as in the open pine timber no trees are destroyed and but a few, with pitchy base, are felled by the ground fire — it was thought best to put it out, to avoid its getting headway in the black pine, where the thicket growth gives an opportunity for fire not found in the yellow pine. M.J. Hurd and the forest rangers under him, stationed near Vandevert’s, have been working on the fire for some days. By many these small fires are regarded as a blessing to the timber as they do practically no damage, and, by cleaning up the forest floors, remove all danger of larger conflagration.

trict. Roy Moore of Redmond will be foreman in charge. Improvements contemplated for the area include a spacious main building, a ski jump second to none in the northwest, ski trails that will cross in the higher country and clearing work. Eventually, overnight cabins will be constructed. In the main building will be one large room, with a fireplace, which is to serve as a gathering center for those joining in the winter sports; an alcove for a lunch counter, toilet facilities, lounge rooms and a ski waxing room. The one-story building is to be of log construction, fitting into the mountain scenery. This winter recreation center, first major development of its kind ever undertaken in this part of the state, is to be on Tumalo Creek above the Anderson mill, at the forks of the roads that lead to Tumalo Lake and the Tumalo campgrounds. The ski jump is to be near the sharp point, not far from the central buildings. It is planned to continue the upper Tumalo Creek project well into the fall, just as long as weather conditions permit, and it is believed that the grounds and building can be put in shape for use during this coming winter.

out into the Deschutes in front of the sawmill. Through this small peninsula moves a small canal. Bark is screened from the canal at this point, to clear the river. This installation was made only after conferences with the State Sanitation Authority. Actually Brooks-Scanlon Inc., does not divert any part of the river flow in the operation of the barker. The water courses under the barker, then, freed of debris, flows back into the main channel. Today, the old burner was smokeless and disconnected from the plant. It eventually will be removed.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 B5

O D

N   Edward "Ed" Roland Muffley, of Prineville Nov. 25, 1937 - July 28, 2010 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home-Prineville, 541-416-9733. Services: No service will be held. Contributions may be made to:

PMH Hospice, 1201 NE Elm St., Prineville, OR 97754. 541-447-2510.

George C. Laski, of Bend Mar. 2, 1913 - July 27, 2010 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Any charity of one’s choice.

William ‘Bill’ L. Craven, of Prineville Mar. 7, 1945 - July 28, 2010 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, August 7, 2010 at 1:00 p.m. at the First Baptist Church in Prineville. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Obituary Policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, e-mail or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. DEADLINES: Death notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon on Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. PHONE: 541-617-7825 MAIL: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-322-7254 E-MAIL: obits@bendbulletin.com

Alice Lou (Van Landuyt) Hammock March 16, 1933 - July 26, 2010 Alice Lou (Van Landuyt) Hammack died at her home in Redmond after battling asthma. She was 77 years of age. She will be cremated and her ashes taken to the family cemetery in the Hampton Buttes. Mrs. Hammack was born in Mrs. Pool's nursing home located on Kingston Street in Bend, Oregon on March 16, 1933 to Maurice E. (Speeder) and Katherine (Ruëhr) Van Landuyt. She grew up in Bend and attended the Allen Grade School, Bend High School and graduated from Redmond Union High School in 1951. Mrs. Hammack married Verl G. Hammack in Reno Nevada on February 24, 1951. She spent several years sitting on bleachers at rodeos cheering her husband on while he rode bulls, bareback horses and bull-dogged steers. Other than living in a travel trailer in a park in Redmond and a short stay in Spray, Oregon, the house and 12 acres at 4040 West Antler in Redmond was home for over 40 years. In 1973 Alice went to work for the Federal Land Bank

where she was a Loan Closing Specialist and remained with Farm Credit Services until she retired on May 1, 1990. In November of 1992 the house and 12 acres on Antler were sold and in April of 1993 she and Verl moved to the family cattle ranch that they purchased in December of 1978. She cherished her family and many long time friends. Her hobbies were sewing, gardening and filling the shelves in the storage room with her home canned fruits, vegetables, jams, jellies, relishes and pickles. The freezer was always filled with her baked goodies and homemade jerky. She always made sure the grandkids knew where they could get a treat. She loved to tromp the hills looking for rocks. When her health no longer permitted the strenuous work, she found playing cards, sending e-mails and gambling were great hobbies too. She was preceded in death by her husband Verl, her parents and her only brother, Dixon Donald Van Landuyt. She is survived by; sons Gib and his wife Judy (Ayers) and their children Jeff and Marci: Doug and his wife Cathy (Moor) and their children Hannah, Seth and his son Tucker and daughter Christi Jo and her three daughters, Ashley, Mazey and Aspen Meston. Daughter Nan and her husband Travis Garnick and their children Charlie and Shelly. Sisters, Kay S. Brown of brothers, Oregon and Nola Gay Taylor-Lee of Anderson, California. Memorial contributions can be made to the Bethlehem Inn, PO Box 8540, Bend, OR 97708, to help care for the mentally ill and homeless or the Hospice of Redmond/ Sisters, 732 NW 23th, Redmond OR. Condolences can be sent to www.redmondmemorial.com in the guest book.

Lawrence M. ‘(Larry)’ Valley January 13,1925 - June 27,2010 Larry was born in Bend, OR to Peter and Olga (Johnson) Valley. Larry attended local schools and graduated from Bend High School in 1943. He served in the Army 10th Mountain Division in Italy during WWII for Lawrence M. (Larry) Valley which he was awarded two Bronze Stars. He married Betty Jeffrey on June 18,1950. Together they had three children, Jeff, Jenny (David Kremers) and Jon (Joanne) and three beautiful grandchildren: Jolene, Justin and JuliAnne Valley all of Bend. Larry’s love of the outdoors included skiing and fly fishing. he was a Volunteer and Pro Ski Patrolman and was also Assistant Ski School Director in the 60’s and 70’s at Mt. Bachelor. he enjoyed tying his own flies and crafting handmade fly rods which took him to all the high lakes of Central Oregon. he retired from the Oregon State Police after 32 years of dedicated service in 1978. During his last years of service he was an instructor at the Oregon State Police Academy in Salem teaching traffic accident investigations. his fun an enjoyable personality made him an especially fair officer for which he was proud of. He was preceded in death by his parents, former wife Betty and two older brothers Harold and Leonard and his current wife Barbara Harris Valley. He is survived by his children and grandchildren, his brother Art and sister-in-law Betty Valley and two nieces and a nephew. At his request no service will be held. For those who wish to donate to a fund for Larry’s disabled son Jeff contact any SELCO Credit Union.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside

Every Friday

Eric Moen February 7, 1950 - July 18, 2010 In the presence of his loving family, Eric Wilson Moen passed away Sunday, July 18, 2010, at his home in Bend, Oregon after a stoic and courageous battle with cancer. He was 60 years old. Eric was born February 7, 1950 in Bend, Oregon, to Emil and Beatrice Moen. In 1969, after attending Eric W. Moen schools in Bend, he left to serve his country where he spent two years in the United States Marine Corp, stationed at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. On May 27, 1970, he married his childhood sweetheart and best friend, Patricia Wolff, at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Returning to Bend in 1972, he worked at Bend Iron Works for a short while where he began to develop his passion for metal working. "Moe", as he was called by friends and co-workers, worked at Larry's Sheet Metal Shop while attending Central Oregon Community College to complete the Oregon Sheet Metal Apprenticeship program. He worked for several years in the sheet metal trade and, as his friends can attest, that is where he sharpened his skills and artistry in metal working. He was employed at Mid Oregon Industries for 17 years, touching many of the businesses and community with the products he created from hand. He was last employed at Cascade Heating before starting his battle with cancer. He had a passion for creating masterful things from metal. Eric was an avid hunter and fisherman, an outdoorsman for all seasons. He loved to spend his time fishing along the Deschutes and Rogue rivers for Salmon and Steelhead, always surrounded by his closest friends and family. He and friends would spend hours trying to catch that elusive "big one", sometimes succeeding and sometimes not, but the times were always good. Eric enjoyed his annual Elk camping trips with friends and family, once again trying to get the "big one". He found peace and strength while exploring the solitude and beauty of the desert with family and friends. Eric is survived by his wife, Patricia; his children, Kristi and Blue Huber of Ft. Meade, Maryland and Erica and Jason Simonds of Seattle, Washington; his grandson, Willem Huber; mother, Beatrice Moen; brothers, Greg Moen, of Monrovia, California, and Conrad Moen of Bend. He was preceded in death by his father, Emil Moen. He lived a good, full life and will be deeply missed by family and friends. A private service will be held at a later date. In lieu of gifts or flowers, the family requests memorials be made to The American Cancer Society or Partners In Care Hospice Center, 2075 Wyatt Ct. Bend, OR 97701. Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home is honored to serve the family. Please visit www.niswonger-reynolds.com to sign the online guestbook.

Willem Breuker, composer and bandleader, dies at 65 By Nate Chinen New York Times News Service

Willem Breuker, a Dutch composer, multireedist and bandleader whose jump-cut style and theatrical panache made him a contrarian hero of European jazz, died July 23 in Amsterdam. He was 65. His death was announced on the website of his band, the Willem Breuker Kollektief. No cause was given.

During more than 35 years at the helm of the Kollektief, a well-traveled ensemble of 10 or 11 pieces, Breuker pursued an almost textbook postmodern agenda. His compositions drew from both high and low culture, throwing Kurt Weill into the blender with ragtag circus music. “He presents pageants, one piece always segueing into the next, of juxtapositions, exaggerations, perversions, pastiches

of styles,” the critic John Litweiler wrote in his 1984 book, “The Freedom Principle: Jazz After 1958.” Despite his fondness for madcap satire, Breuker was anything but cavalier about his music. His Kollektief could suggest a Broadway pit orchestra in its rigorous precision, and its roster included some superb players, like the trumpet team of Andy Altenfelder and Boy Raaymakers.

Jeff Wick / The Bulletin

Inmates Josh Stueckle, 27, left, and Lawrence Phalp, 45, fill bags with weeds on a median along Mt. Washington Drive on Tuesday.

Inmates Continued from B1 Hiring inmate work crews offered a solution because it is relatively cheap — $65 for a crew of six inmates and two deputies — and because the Deschutes County Sheriff’s vehicles tend to have the desired effect on speeding drivers, Howard said. “People may not slow down for an orange cone, but they will slow down for a sheriff,” Howard said. “So the inmates can probably work in a much

Camp Fire Continued from B1 Christine Brousseau, executive director for the Central Oregon Council, said the activities were intended to showcase some of what members of the organization have been doing over its entire history. “We’re trying to get back to the basics, back to where we were, maybe not 100 years ago, but get us back to not 2010,” she said. The last few decades have been tough for Camp Fire USA, Brousseau said, with membership slipping as sports teams and schoolbased organizations have provided new outlets for kids, and the increase in two-income families has drained the pool of potential adult volunteers. The Central Oregon group now has around 150 members, mostly from Bend, but is working to expand its ranks in Jefferson and Crook counties in the coming years. Katie Sargent, 15, of Bend, said the group’s lower profile relative to other youth organizations can be an is-

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safer environment than (volunteers) can.” Inmates must display good behavior, be convicted of lessviolent crimes and be fully sentenced in order to be eligible for the work program, according to Sgt. Ted Morris of the Deschutes County Work Center. Crews are chosen from a pool of eligible workers who do not receive any cash payment for their work, but are able to earn work credit toward an earlier release date. Ten days of work equals one day off a sentence for the first 30 days an inmate

sue. On many occasions when they’ve been out selling candy as a fundraiser, they’ve encountered people who seem disappointed to learn they’re not Girl Scouts and have no Girl Scout Cookies for sale. Mikalya Reuter, 11, of Bend, said she’s been in Camp Fire since first grade, and still loves it. “I think everybody should be in Camp Fire, because it helps support the community,” she said. “It’s a lot of fun, and it’s really great.” Sarah Swaney, of Bend, has collected an entire library of stories about Camp Fire in her life — both she and her mother were Camp Fire Girls, while all three of her daughters are or have been in Camp Fire USA.

is in the program, according to Morris. After that, an inmate can earn a maximum of 10 days off per 30 days of work. “It’s good for everyone,” Morris said. “Instead of government entities having to hire seasonal people, (they get) bang for the buck. (And it’s) good for inmates. It develops and reinforces job skills. If we keep people busy, they get into the habit of it.” Lillian Mongeau can be reached at 541-617-7818 or at lmongeau@bendbulletin.com.

Swaney, 49, said the organization is still quite similar to the way it was in her era, still emphasizing community service, and still committed to providing a place free from peer pressure and other problems kids often face in school. “There’s this sense of belonging that you can’t always get with a group in school,” she said. The Des Chutes Historical Museum is also marking Camp Fire USA’s 100th anniversary, with a collection of photographs, uniforms and other memorabilia from Camp Fire on display on the second floor. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or at shammers@bendbulletin.com.


W E AT H ER

B6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

THE BULLETIN WEATHER FORECAST

Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LLC ©2010.

TODAY, AUGUST 1

MONDAY

Today: Mostly sunny.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

FORECASTS: LOCAL

LOW

84

43

STATE Western

Maupin

Government Camp

Ruggs

Condon

84/54

79/53

86/51

61/47

70s

Warm Springs

Marion Forks

88/54

81/54

80s

Willowdale

Mitchell

Madras

Camp Sherman 80/44 Redmond Prineville 85/47 Cascadia 87/48 84/58 Sisters 83/46 Bend Post 84/43

82/56

82/44

73/35

72/55

82/43

83/45

80/44

Fort Rock

81/41

82/51

Eugene 70s 78/52

Grants Pass

Helena Bend

Boise

84/43

85/53

84/45

70s Chemult

Missoula

76/58

Burns

89/53

80s

Redding 84/46

Silver Lake

Mostly sunny today. Mostly clear tonight.

80s

67/39

86/47

93/50

Reno

80/40

Crater Lake

86/53

70s

Idaho Falls Elko

97/66

Christmas Valley

92/58

San Francisco

90s

62/54

Sunrise today . . . . . . 5:53 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:29 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 5:54 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:28 p.m. Moonrise today . . . 11:00 p.m. Moonset today . . . 12:38 p.m.

Salt Lake City 90/69

LOW

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

HIGH

PLANET WATCH

Moon phases Last

New

Aug. 2

Aug. 9

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

LOW

First

Full

Aug. 16 Aug. 24

Astoria . . . . . . . . 62/54/0.00 . . . . . 61/53/dr. . . . . . 63/53/dr Baker City . . . . . . 85/52/0.00 . . . . . . 83/48/s. . . . . . . 85/48/s Brookings . . . . . . 66/49/0.00 . . . . . 62/51/pc. . . . . . . 61/51/s Burns. . . . . . . . . . 86/44/0.00 . . . . . . 85/45/s. . . . . . . 86/45/s Eugene . . . . . . . . 75/55/0.00 . . . . . 78/52/pc. . . . . . 84/52/pc Klamath Falls . . . 82/49/0.00 . . . . . . 81/45/s. . . . . . . 84/47/s Lakeview. . . . . . . 82/37/0.00 . . . . . . 84/49/s. . . . . . . 86/49/s La Pine . . . . . . . . 86/41/0.00 . . . . . 85/343/s. . . . . . . 82/40/s Medford . . . . . . . 88/58/0.00 . . . . . . 88/55/s. . . . . . . 91/58/s Newport . . . . . . . 61/54/0.01 . . . . . 58/53/dr. . . . . . . 60/51/c North Bend . . . . . 63/52/0.00 . . . . . 62/50/dr. . . . . . 62/50/pc Ontario . . . . . . . . 93/62/0.00 . . . . . . 92/58/s. . . . . . . 93/59/s Pendleton . . . . . . 88/61/0.00 . . . . . . 88/53/s. . . . . . . 92/54/s Portland . . . . . . . 69/57/0.00 . . . . . 76/58/pc. . . . . . 80/57/pc Prineville . . . . . . . 80/57/0.00 . . . . . . 87/48/s. . . . . . . 83/49/s Redmond. . . . . . .86/52/trace . . . . . . 85/44/s. . . . . . . 89/45/s Roseburg. . . . . . . 78/54/0.00 . . . . . 81/56/pc. . . . . . 83/56/pc Salem . . . . . . . . . 74/50/0.00 . . . . . 77/54/pc. . . . . . 83/54/pc Sisters . . . . . . . . . 80/49/0.00 . . . . . . 83/46/s. . . . . . . 85/45/s The Dalles . . . . .not available . . . . . . 85/58/s. . . . . . . 91/59/s

WATER REPORT

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for solar at noon.

MEDIUM

0

2

HIGH

4

6

8V.HIGH 8

10

POLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source: pollen.com

LOW

PRECIPITATION

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81/57 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . .100 in 2009 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.05” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .33 in 1953 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.62” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .82 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.33” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 6.78” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.92 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.41 in 1929 *Melted liquid equivalent

Bend, west of Hwy. 97.....High Sisters................................High Bend, east of Hwy. 97......High La Pine...............................High Redmond/Madras.........Mod. Prineville ..........................High

LOW

LOW

88 46

TEMPERATURE

FIRE INDEX Monday Hi/Lo/W

Sunny.

HIGH

90 47

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .8:20 a.m. . . . . . .9:29 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .9:53 a.m. . . . . .10:13 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . .10:28 a.m. . . . . .10:29 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . .10:30 p.m. . . . . .10:38 a.m. Saturn. . . . . . .10:18 a.m. . . . . .10:35 p.m. Uranus . . . . . .10:20 p.m. . . . . .10:24 a.m.

OREGON CITIES City

Portland

Hampton

76/37

Calgary

70/56

83/44

85/343

81/42

Vancouver

Paulina

La Pine

Crescent

Crescent Lake

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

THURSDAY

Sunny.

88 46

Partly to mostly sunny over inland Oregon; t-storms are possible over the north Cascades.

Seattle

Partly to mostly sunny today. Clear to partly cloudy tonight. Eastern

HIGH

BEND ALMANAC

Central

Brothers

LOW

NORTHWEST

72/54

83/45

Sunriver

Sunny.

86 43

88/49

86/52

Oakridge Elk Lake

Mostly cloudy with areas of fog along the coast.

87/53

HIGH

Yesterday’s regional extremes • 93° Ontario • 37° Lakeview

WEDNESDAY

Sunny.

Tonight: Mostly clear.

HIGH

TUESDAY

MEDIUM

HIGH

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29,444 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85,344 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 71,543 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 34,400 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131,366 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 218 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,650 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 98 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 142 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,018 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 294 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 12.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 112 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-partial clouds, c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are high for the day.

S

S

S

S

S

S

Vancouver 72/55

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes

San Francisco 62/54

Salt Lake City 90/69

• 1.65” Los Angeles 68/62

Honolulu 87/75

S Winnipeg 82/62

Cheyenne 89/59 Denver 93/66

Las Albuquerque Vegas 88/67 103/83 Phoenix 99/81

Juneau 65/50

Mazatlan 92/80

S

S

S

S S

Quebec 77/55

Thunder Bay 80/56

Oklahoma City 101/74

Chihuahua 88/71

La Paz 97/72

S

Halifax 73/55 Portland To ronto 74/59 79/62 St. Paul Green Bay Boston 86/70 81/66 78/63 Buffalo Detroit Rapid City 78/64 New York 82/69 96/66 83/68 Des Moines Columbus Philadelphia 88/70 Chicago 85/66 Omaha 84/70 86/67 90/72 Washington, D. C. Louisville 86/67 91/71 Kansas City 90/75 St. Louis Nashville Charlotte 97/73 92/73 86/69

Tijuana 70/60

Anchorage 65/53

S

Bismarck 91/63

Boise 89/53

China Lake, Calif.

Wheeling, Ill.

Saskatoon 80/56

Billings 89/59

Portland 76/58

• 106° Saranac Lake, N.Y.

Calgary 72/54

S

Seattle 70/56

(in the 48 contiguous states):

• 36°

S

Atlanta Little Rock 93/76 Birmingham Dallas 100/77 99/77 104/80 New Orleans 97/80 Houston 99/77

Orlando 94/77 Miami 93/80

Monterrey 95/74

FRONTS

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .98/76/0.00 . .100/71/s . . 100/75/s Akron . . . . . . . . .79/66/0.00 . 84/63/pc . . . 85/67/s Albany. . . . . . . . .76/50/0.00 . . .79/64/t . . . .79/65/t Albuquerque. . . .84/68/0.44 . . .88/67/t . . . .89/68/t Anchorage . . . . .65/54/0.20 . .65/53/sh . . . 65/54/c Atlanta . . . . . . . .95/75/0.00 . 93/76/pc . . 94/78/pc Atlantic City . . . .82/59/0.02 . . .80/71/t . . . .81/71/t Austin . . . . . . . . .97/73/0.00 . .101/70/s . 100/75/pc Baltimore . . . . . .85/65/0.00 . . .86/67/t . . . .87/68/t Billings. . . . . . . . .94/64/0.00 . . .89/59/t . . . .87/58/t Birmingham . . . .98/77/0.00 . 99/77/pc . 100/77/pc Bismarck . . . . . . .88/60/0.05 . . .91/63/t . . 88/57/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .95/68/0.00 . . .89/53/s . . . 89/54/s Boston. . . . . . . . .72/61/0.00 . 78/63/pc . . . 76/64/c Bridgeport, CT. . .77/62/0.00 . . .79/68/t . . . .78/70/t Buffalo . . . . . . . .77/59/0.00 . 78/64/pc . . 82/69/pc Burlington, VT. . .75/48/0.00 . 81/63/pc . . . 80/64/c Caribou, ME . . . .71/49/0.00 . . .77/52/s . . 80/55/pc Charleston, SC . .89/77/0.00 . . .88/76/t . . 91/77/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .83/74/0.02 . . .86/69/t . . 91/72/pc Chattanooga. . . .93/76/0.13 . 96/74/pc . . 96/75/pc Cheyenne . . . . . .85/56/0.00 . 89/59/pc . . 83/59/pc Chicago. . . . . . . .80/64/0.68 . 86/67/pc . . 91/75/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .83/67/0.00 . 86/68/pc . . 90/68/pc Cleveland . . . . . .81/65/0.00 . 83/65/pc . . 85/69/pc Colorado Springs 80/61/0.22 . . .88/61/t . . . .91/60/t Columbia, MO . .85/72/0.00 . . .90/70/s . . 95/75/pc Columbia, SC . . .90/77/0.46 . . .93/72/t . . 94/73/pc Columbus, GA. .102/78/0.00 . 97/76/pc . . 98/78/pc Columbus, OH. . .81/69/0.10 . 85/66/pc . . . 88/67/s Concord, NH . . . .79/44/0.00 . 78/57/pc . . . .72/58/t Corpus Christi. . .96/72/0.00 . 96/75/pc . . 94/77/pc Dallas Ft Worth 102/78/0.00 . .104/80/s . . 103/81/s Dayton . . . . . . . .78/68/0.15 . 84/65/pc . . . 89/67/s Denver. . . . . . . . .85/61/0.45 . . .93/66/t . . . .90/66/t Des Moines. . . . .88/71/0.00 . 88/70/pc . . 86/73/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . 79/68/trace . 82/69/pc . . 88/71/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .78/60/0.01 . . .77/64/t . . 84/63/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . .90/73/0.00 . 93/71/pc . . . 97/72/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .81/54/0.00 . 80/59/pc . . 83/58/pc Fargo. . . . . . . . . .86/62/0.00 . . .86/68/t . . 86/63/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .68/60/0.06 . . .74/54/t . . . .76/53/t

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .80/68/0.00 . 81/62/pc . . 90/68/pc Green Bay. . . . . .74/64/0.75 . 81/66/pc . . 83/68/pc Greensboro. . . . .75/70/0.12 . .80/67/sh . . 89/71/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .82/59/0.00 . . .82/64/t . . 85/69/pc Hartford, CT . . . .82/61/0.00 . . .79/64/t . . . .77/66/t Helena. . . . . . . . .86/57/0.00 . 86/53/pc . . 86/54/pc Honolulu . . . . . . .86/76/0.00 . 87/75/pc . . 87/76/pc Houston . . . . . . .97/78/0.00 . 99/77/pc . . 97/79/pc Huntsville . . . . . .99/75/0.00 . 98/74/pc . 100/73/pc Indianapolis . . . .79/69/0.00 . 87/67/pc . . . 92/71/s Jackson, MS . . . .99/73/0.00 102/78/pc . 101/78/pc Madison, WI . . . .82/66/0.01 . 84/68/pc . . 84/70/pc Jacksonville. . . . .97/76/1.06 . . .94/78/t . . . .94/77/t Juneau. . . . . . . . .65/55/0.00 . .65/50/sh . . 71/50/pc Kansas City. . . . .90/72/0.00 . . .90/75/s . . 96/80/pc Lansing . . . . . . . 78/66/trace . 79/61/pc . . 88/67/pc Las Vegas . . . . .105/88/0.00 . .103/83/s . . 104/84/s Lexington . . . . . .84/64/0.08 . 90/65/pc . . . 89/68/s Lincoln. . . . . . . . .89/69/0.00 . 90/71/pc . . . .94/73/t Little Rock. . . . .102/78/0.00 100/77/pc . . 102/78/s Los Angeles. . . . .71/59/0.00 . 68/62/pc . . 69/63/pc Louisville . . . . . . .89/66/1.00 . 91/71/pc . . . 96/76/s Memphis. . . . . . .98/79/0.00 . 99/81/pc . 102/82/pc Miami . . . . . . . . .93/79/0.06 . . .93/80/t . . . .93/80/t Milwaukee . . . . .76/66/0.65 . 82/69/pc . . 86/72/pc Minneapolis . . . .86/68/0.00 . 86/70/pc . . . .87/68/t Nashville . . . . . . .91/73/0.55 . 97/73/pc . . 99/76/pc New Orleans. . . .97/80/0.00 . 97/80/pc . . 95/79/pc New York . . . . . .85/66/0.00 . . .83/68/t . . . .83/73/t Newark, NJ . . . . .83/66/0.00 . . .84/69/t . . 84/71/sh Norfolk, VA . . . . .84/68/0.00 . . .86/72/c . . 89/70/sh Oklahoma City .100/74/0.00 . .101/74/s . . 100/73/s Omaha . . . . . . . .90/73/0.00 . 90/72/pc . . . .92/73/t Orlando. . . . . . . .97/80/0.00 . . .94/77/t . . . .94/77/t Palm Springs. . .106/79/0.00 . .100/76/s . . . 99/77/s Peoria . . . . . . . . .83/71/0.00 . . .86/68/s . . 91/71/pc Philadelphia . . . .86/68/0.00 . . .84/70/t . . . .86/71/t Phoenix. . . . . . . .92/75/1.16 . 99/81/pc . 103/88/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . .82/63/0.00 . 82/62/pc . . 86/66/pc Portland, ME. . . .73/51/0.00 . 74/59/pc . . . 68/61/c Providence . . . . .77/62/0.00 . 80/63/pc . . . .78/64/t Raleigh . . . . . . . .78/68/0.03 . .80/67/sh . . 90/71/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . .98/62/0.00 . . .96/66/t . . . .89/63/t Savannah . . . . .100/80/0.00 . . .93/75/t . . 94/76/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . .92/56/0.00 . . .92/58/s . . . 94/58/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .69/53/0.00 . 70/56/pc . . 73/56/pc Richmond . . . . . .87/65/0.00 . . .85/69/c . . . .89/70/t Sioux Falls. . . . . .89/64/0.00 . 87/70/pc . . 84/67/pc Rochester, NY . . .80/58/0.00 . 78/62/pc . . 84/66/pc Spokane . . . . . . .77/62/0.10 . 82/56/pc . . 84/58/pc Sacramento. . . . .89/55/0.00 . . .90/56/s . . . 90/57/s Springfield, MO. .93/74/0.00 . 94/71/pc . . . 96/76/s St. Louis. . . . . . . .88/74/0.00 . . .92/73/s . . 97/78/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .93/84/0.00 . . .92/79/t . . . .93/79/t Salt Lake City . . .97/71/0.00 . 90/69/pc . . 91/70/pc Tucson. . . . . . . . .81/70/0.04 . 91/72/pc . . . .98/76/t San Antonio . . . .96/75/0.00 . . .98/74/s . . 98/78/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . .102/79/0.00 100/79/pc . . 102/79/s San Diego . . . . . .69/61/0.00 . 69/63/pc . . 69/64/pc Washington, DC .86/71/0.00 . . .86/67/t . . . .88/69/t San Francisco . . .68/56/0.00 . 62/54/pc . . 63/53/pc Wichita . . . . . . .100/77/0.00 . 96/74/pc . . 101/77/s San Jose . . . . . . .78/57/0.00 . 79/57/pc . . 78/57/pc Yakima . . . . . . . .87/64/0.03 . 87/53/pc . . . 91/54/s Santa Fe . . . . . . .86/63/0.02 . 87/62/pc . . 87/62/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . . .99/85/0.00 100/82/pc . 105/82/pc

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .70/61/0.01 . .70/58/sh . . 69/57/sh Athens. . . . . . . . .87/69/0.00 . . .90/74/s . . . 91/74/s Auckland. . . . . . .59/41/0.00 . .58/51/sh . . 61/48/sh Baghdad . . . . . .120/39/0.00 . .118/90/s . . 117/89/s Bangkok . . . . . . .91/79/0.03 . . .90/78/t . . . .88/78/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . . .85/74/c . . 90/73/pc Beirut. . . . . . . . . .95/81/0.00 . . .90/79/s . . . 91/79/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .79/55/0.00 . .75/59/sh . . . .74/59/t Bogota . . . . . . . .66/54/0.00 . .67/50/sh . . 65/52/sh Budapest. . . . . . .81/63/0.23 . .79/61/sh . . . 83/60/s Buenos Aires. . . .54/41/0.00 . 47/30/pc . . 46/33/pc Cabo San Lucas .90/77/0.00 . 93/77/pc . . 91/76/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .97/77/0.00 103/77/pc . 102/78/pc Calgary . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . .72/54/sh . . 71/56/sh Cancun . . . . . . . .90/75/0.00 . . .90/76/t . . . .90/77/t Dublin . . . . . . . . .64/55/0.00 . .65/56/sh . . . 66/53/c Edinburgh . . . . . .64/54/0.00 . .64/53/sh . . 62/51/sh Geneva . . . . . . . .82/50/0.00 . . .83/62/t . . . .77/60/t Harare . . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . . .72/50/s . . . 71/48/s Hong Kong . . . . .91/84/0.00 . . .92/81/t . . . .92/80/t Istanbul. . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . .90/75/s . . . 89/75/s Jerusalem . . . . . .94/70/0.00 . 98/71/pc . . . 98/70/s Johannesburg . . .61/43/0.00 . . .70/47/s . . . 70/48/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .63/57/0.00 . . .63/58/s . . . 63/57/s Lisbon . . . . . . . . .84/63/0.00 . . .91/67/s . . . 92/68/s London . . . . . . . .75/59/0.14 . .70/58/sh . . 70/54/pc Madrid . . . . . . . .99/66/0.00 . . .97/66/s . . 102/72/s Manila. . . . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . .90/78/t . . . .89/78/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .108/88/0.00 108/87/pc . 108/83/pc Mexico City. . . . .73/57/0.75 . 79/56/pc . . 79/55/pc Montreal. . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . .80/58/s . . . .81/63/t Moscow . . . . . . .91/64/0.00 . . .92/66/s . . 93/68/pc Nairobi . . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . .72/55/sh . . 71/53/sh Nassau . . . . . . . .95/82/0.00 . 92/81/pc . . . .92/80/t New Delhi. . . . . .80/75/0.10 . . .90/80/t . . . .92/80/t Osaka . . . . . . . . .91/81/0.00 . . .91/78/t . . . .90/78/t Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .70/59/0.00 . .67/58/sh . . 66/55/sh Ottawa . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . .78/56/s . . . .81/62/t Paris. . . . . . . . . . .84/64/0.04 . .74/58/sh . . 76/56/pc Rio de Janeiro. . .88/68/0.00 . . .86/68/s . . 80/63/sh Rome. . . . . . . . . .84/57/0.51 . . .83/67/s . . . 86/69/s Santiago . . . . . . .52/34/0.00 . .55/36/sh . . 57/35/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . .79/61/0.00 . .70/60/sh . . 65/53/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .77/70/0.00 . .80/68/sh . . . 83/70/s Seoul . . . . . . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . .88/78/t . . . .89/78/t Shanghai. . . . . . .97/82/0.00 . . .96/82/t . . . .96/81/t Singapore . . . . . .88/77/0.94 . . .87/77/t . . . .89/77/t Stockholm. . . . . .70/59/0.00 . .70/61/sh . . 69/59/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . .70/55/0.00 . .58/44/sh . . 56/44/sh Taipei. . . . . . . . . .93/79/0.00 . . .96/81/t . . . .97/80/t Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .91/82/0.00 . 92/78/pc . . . 91/78/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . .88/79/t . . . .87/78/t Toronto . . . . . . . .75/57/0.00 . . .79/62/t . . . .83/65/t Vancouver. . . . . .72/57/0.00 . 72/55/pc . . . 76/56/s Vienna. . . . . . . . .75/59/0.00 . 81/57/pc . . 84/61/pc Warsaw. . . . . . . .77/61/0.06 . . .76/61/t . . 79/61/pc

Homeless in Oregon, looking for a place to park By Winston Ross The (Eugene) Register-Guard

COOS BAY — Wayne Koehler keeps the blinds drawn and the doors to his 1981 Chevy Mobile Traveler closed at all times. The doors keep his two rambunctious kittens — an orange tabby named L.J. (for “Little Jumpy) and jet-black Alice (adept at climbing up pant legs) — from making a break for it. If they got outside, the cats would have no idea where they are. Koehler parks in a different place every night. This recreational vehicle is home. He keeps the blinds drawn and a comforter hanging from a curtain rod between the cab and the living space for a different reason: so as not to alert the outside world to the fact that he sleeps in his rig, which is against the law in Coos Bay. Koehler is comfortable with this version of homelessness; he prefers it, in fact, to keeping an apartment and having to deal with neighbors and landlords. He likes the freedom of being mobile. “It’s awesome,” he said. “It’s how we came out West, right?” What the 43-year-old Southwestern Oregon Community College student and U.S. Air Force veteran doesn’t like is that his lifestyle is illegal, and he’s aware that there are others on the Southern Oregon coast who aren’t sleeping in their vehicles by choice. They’ve lost a job, defaulted on a mortgage, been forced into bankruptcy. The number of homeless people in Coos and Curry counties nearly doubled between 2009 and 2010, according to Oregon Coast Community Action’s annual count of the population, conducted in January. There are now more than 1,000 homeless people living in the two counties, up from 539 the year before. That’s why Koehler is on a mission to convince the city of Coos Bay and the college to snip through the necessary red tape, and allow at least a pilot program for homeless students to park their vehicles on one of the campus’ less-utilized lots from Monday through Friday. And if that works, Koehler hopes city officials can be coaxed into amending ordinances across Coos Bay so that others who sleep in their cars can do it in a way that keeps them out of legal trouble.

Koehler wants to model his effort after the city of Eugene and St. Vincent de Paul’s overnight parking program, a 14-year-old endeavor that allows homeless people to park on designated public and private property for up to 90 days, during which time the program provides sanitation and trash pickup along with screening and placement of campers and management of the site. Last year, the program offered spots to 30 families with 57 children, and its sponsors say the idea is catching on. Koehler’s road to homelessness began years ago, after he dropped out of a nursing program during a custody battle with his ex-wife. He found that juggling a job, school, divorce and housing was too much to handle. Then, doctors at the Veterans Administration told him they’d found an inoperable brain tumor, and that he had six months to live. He moved to Or-

Winston Ross / The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Wayne Koehler lives in his 1981 Chevy camper van with his cats, L.J. and Alice. The 43-year-old Southwestern Oregon Community College student wants the college to allow him and other homeless students to park their vehicles on campus on school nights. egon to spend his final days with his mom, but further testing at the Portland VA hospital revealed

that he didn’t have brain cancer after all. “Now I find out Wayne’s not

dying,” he said. “What do you do now?” Koehler quit drinking and got a job driving a taxi in Coos Bay, but he eventually decided he should go back to school. He applied to Lane Community College and Southwestern and heard from the Coos Bay school first. His gradepoint average after one term is a perfect 4.0. School, says Koehler, should be his first priority, not looking for a new place to park his rig every night. Over the winter, he and other homeless people parked cars and trucks in the Wal-Mart lot. Then, just before Fourth of July weekend, someone from the store came around and asked them to leave. The Mill Casino in North Bend lets people stay for up to seven days at a time, but only if they’re gone for a week in between to discourage permanent stays. Every other week, Koehler and others

roam for a new spot. Earlier this month, he asked a secretary at the college for permission to park in one of Southwestern’s lesser-used lots. She checked with her boss, who said it couldn’t be allowed. So Koehler took his case to the journalism department, pitching a story idea on homeless students to an instructor. That led to a piece in the campus newspaper and the Coos Bay World. Since then, Koehler has had several people offer to help him figure out how the idea might pass muster. The college’s zoning doesn’t allow people to camp in parking lots, said Coos Bay city planner Laura Barron. But the school could apply to amend the city’s municipal code for an exception, she said. Southwestern spokesman Karl Easttorp said school officials are researching the topic with the city of Coos Bay and declined further comment.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 2010

Come, follow the Oregon wine trail

Serpentine Lake Okanagan is 84 miles long and only about 2½ miles wide. It extends from Vernon in the north to Penticton in the south, with its largest city of Kelowna at the center of the lake.

NAPA NORTH of the

Canada’s South Okanagan region: wine country with spectacular views town of about 5,000, its reputation For The Bulletin booming with new lakeside hotels. PENTICTON, BC — Canada’s But both have economies tied more answer to the Napa Valley is a strip to agriculture than tourism, despite of semi-desert that runs right up an average annual precipitation of against the American border. only about 11 inches, slightly less Extending 50 miles from Osoyoos than that of Bend. north to Naramata, and including Naramata rests on the souththe bustling town eastern shore of of Penticton, the serpentine Lake N O R T H W E S T South Okanagan Okanagan, 84 TR AVE L region is home to miles long and 61 wineries that about 2½ miles produce a variety wide. Reported Next week: of wines from mer- Washington’s Lake Chelan to be the lair of a lot to chardonnay, mythical sea monalong with the rester named “Oggion’s noted late-harvest ice wine. opogo,” Lake Okanagan has three Yet the South Okanagan has good-size cities along its shores something that the famed Califor- — Vernon (population 36,000) in nia wine country lacks: It has lakes the far north, Kelowna (108,000) in and mountains. Spectacular glacial the center and Penticton (32,000) at lakes nestle between lofty peaks the south end — as well as several that rise to more than 7,600 feet be- smaller towns, beaches, parks, and tween the Cascades and the Rocky extensive vineyards and orchards. Mountains. They make this a yearThe Okanagan River, which round recreational playground, a flows out of the lake at Penticton, is haven for water-sports lovers in a tributary of the Columbia River. summer and for skiers in winter. En route, it feeds several additional There are as many differences as Canadian lakes, notably Skaha there are similarities between op- Lake, on the south side of Penticposite ends of the region. Narama- ton, and Osoyoos Lake, through ta is a heritage community of 800, which the international frontier comfortable in its relative isolation, runs. with equal elements of hip sophisSee Okanagan / C4 tication and raw hippiedom. Osoyoos is a rapidly growing resort

Author to uncork memories of 200 wineries during visit By David Jasper The Bulletin

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

The Watermark Beach Resort opened on the Osoyoos Lake shore in late 2009. It features a large swimming pool and waterslide, as well as kitchen suites and a children’s day camp.

97 5

Vernon

Chapperon Lake

Nicola Lake

Kalamaika Lake Douglas Lake

By John Gottberg Anderson

Pennask Lake Kelowna

97C

Okanagan Lake 97

BRITISH COLUMBIA

Okanagan Mountain Provincial Park Summerland

CANADA Kamloops

Penticton

Vancouver Island Vancouver

Pacific Ocean

3

Kelowna 3

Cawston

U.S.A.

Seattle

WASHINGTON

Osoyoos

MILES

Portland

OREGON

33

Oliver Osoyoos Lake

0

Q:

You include Central and Eastern Oregon wineries in “WineTrails.” Generally speaking, do winery owners in the valley feel threatened by the two in Central Oregon? No, not at all. Diversity rules in Oregon, at least in terms of grape variety. Pinot noir is the grape that put Oregon on the map, but once you get to know Oregon’s “WineTrails” you discover wonderful Bordeaux- and Rhone-style varietals outside of the Willamette Valley. See Roberts / C7

A:

Skaha Lake

Tacoma

Guidebook author Steve Roberts isn’t just a wine aficionado. He also owns a Seattle-area insurance business. Before work on Wednesday, he e-mailed The Bulletin his answers to several questions about “WineTrails of Oregon: A Guide for Uncorking Your Memorable Wine Tour,” the follow-up to his earlier “WineTrails of Washington.” The Oregon book, published in 2009, features 24 distinct trails to 200 wineries and brings him to Paulina Springs Books on Friday in Redmond and Saturday in Sisters (see “If you go”). As you might hope, there will be wine on hand at the events. Paulina Springs Books will partner with Avery’s Wine Bar in Redmond and Cork Cellars in Sisters, each offering free tastings of wines featured in Roberts’ book.

CANADA

U.S.A. 100 97 Anders Ramberg / The Bulletin

BELOW: Vineyards flow over the rolling hills of the Naramata Bench, running north from Penticton on the southeast side of Lake Okanagan. The Kettle Valley Railway Trail runs up the slope above the vineyards, offering bicyclists a 26-mile downhill ride to the lakeshore.

If you go What: “WineTrails of Oregon” author Steve Roberts Details: • 6:30 p.m. Friday at Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond (541-526-1491) • 6:30 p.m. Saturday at Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters (541-549-0866) Cost: Free

SPOTLIGHT Sustainable dinner to help send locals to Terra Madre conference Slow Food High Desert will hold a fundraising dinner, August’s Bounty, on Aug. 15. The event begins at 3 p.m. at Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards (70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way), in Terrebonne. Chefs will prepare a meal using locally and sustainably produced foods. An optional Central Oregon farm and wine tour is also available. Proceeds from the event will go toward travel expenses for three local delegates chosen to attend the Terra Madre conference in Italy. The conference is a gathering of farmers, cooks and others who share stories, solutions and traditions for small-scale and sustainable food production. Cost to attend the dinner is $50, $100 with the tour. Registration is required by Aug. 11. Contact: slowfoodhighdesert@gmail.com.

Community walks to raise awareness of all forms of abuse The group Compassionate Gathering is hosting a series of “Abuse Awareness Walks” on Aug. 9-13 in Central Oregon. Part of “Walk Across Oregon,” the event includes stops in Madras (Aug. 9), Prineville (Aug. 10) and Bend (Aug. 11 and 13). Organizers hope to offer support to survivors and raise community awareness on all forms of abuse, according to a news release. The walks are open to the public. For more details on meeting locations and itineraries, visit www.compassionategathering.com. Contact: 503-866-6163. — From staff reports


T EL EV ISION

C2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Aunt is infuriated TV picks: Intrigue, crossovers and ice monsters by bride’s rejection of generous gift (Michael Seater and Stacey Farber) run off to get married, causing complications for their warring families. We say a plague on both their houses.

By Chuck Barney

Contra Costa Times

Dear Abby: We sent a check to our niece a month before her marriage as a wedding gift to her and her fiancé. The amount was generous, and we felt any young couple would be delighted to receive it. We also attended their out-of-state wedding. Four months after we sent the check, it had neither been cashed nor had we received any acknowledgment that it had been received. I contacted my sister to verify that it hadn’t been lost only to be told that my niece was “embarrassed by the large amount of the check and could not accept it”! Have you ever heard of such a thing? We think it is rude on multiple counts: First, evaluating the gift; second, rejecting the gift; and finally, not feeling obligated to even acknowledge it. I’m boiling mad. My sister was the one who suggested “money” when we asked what the bride could use as a gift. We always felt that any gift — large or small, liked or not — should be graciously accepted and acknowledged. Have you any thoughts on this? — Furious in Arizona Dear Furious: Yes — and congratulations. Your letter is a first. I have heard of brides complaining that a gift of money wasn’t large enough — but never that it was “too large.” Could there be some additional tensions in the family that prevented your niece from telling you that your generosity was more than she could comfortably accept? If so, she could have returned it with a note thanking you and explaining the reason why. Your thoughts regarding etiquette are absolutely correct. Any gift — or kind deed — should be graciously acknowledged. Dear Abby: Our youngest son was honored at his groom’s dinner last month. As I looked down

DEAR ABBY our table, six of our guests were fixated on sending/receiving text messages on their cell phones. One young woman sat staring off into space because no one had made any attempt to engage her in conversation. Finally, I remarked that this was rude and that people should shut off their gadgets and get to know one another. These people were invited to honor my son who was being married. It did not go over well. I got comments like, “What’s wrong with that?” “Oh, I have taken my knitting to these events,” and, “I do this all the time.” My thought was, “Well, stay home then and text away!” Is it so hard for people to tune in and turn on to what is going on around them and forgo their “toys” during special life events? I am ... — Tired of Technology Dear Tired of Technology: Obviously it is. But some people are so “addicted” to their electronic devices that they literally go into a form of withdrawal if they can’t check for messages every few minutes. I agree that what happened was rude. But having discussed this subject with more than one psychiatrist, what I’m hearing is that many individuals today who effectively communicate on their devices, have difficulty engaging in eye-to-eye, one-on-one social interaction. That may explain the phenomenon you observed at the party. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby .com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

“Rubicon” 8 tonight, AMC (A second episode follows) If you’re a fan of those compelling big-screen political thrillers of the 1970s, you’ll want to check out this new drama series, which ratchets up the tension and the paranoia. James Badge Dale (“The Pacific”) stars as Will Travers, a brilliant but troubled code-cracking analyst for a federal agency. It’s a job that he’s ready to ditch — until the stunning death of a coworker has him asking questions, and delving into a web of mystery and danger. Our advice? Watch with the lights on. “Leverage” 9 tonight, TNT You never know when you might need to hot-wire a car. On “Leverage,” Nate (Timothy Hutton) and his team plunge into the high-octane world of auto thieves in order to take down a crooked car dealer.

“Entourage” 10:30 tonight, HBO In a new episode of “Entourage,” the battle of the agents is on. Ari (Jeremy Piven) shifts into high gear, courting the likes of Jessica Simpson, Aaron Sorkin and Mike Tyson in order to keep them from the clutches of Lizzie. “Money Hungry” 9 p.m. Monday, VH1 “Money Hungry” is an offbeat entry into the reality weight-loss genre. It has 12 pairs of contestants putting up a $10,000 entry fee of their own money to join the competition. The couple who drops the most pounds walks away with $100,000.

“So You Think You Can Dance” 8 p.m. Wednesday, Fox It’s getting down to crunch time on “So You Think You Can Dance.” The final four contestants take to the stage hoping they have all the right moves.

The Associated Press

James Badge Dale stars in the new AMC thriller “Rubicon.” Women cops are hot — especially the ones in “Rizzoli & Isles,” which is fast becoming the biggest scripted hit of the summer. This week, our super sleuths (Angie Harmon and Sasha Alexander) probe the death of a student who has been gunned down in broad daylight. “Warehouse 13” 9 p.m. Tuesday, Syfy Crossover alert: A little touch of “Eureka” infiltrates “Warehouse 13” tonight as Douglas Fargo (Neil Grayston) is sent to the warehouse to update its aging computer system. The crossover fun then continues on “Eureka” on Friday night. “18 to Life” 9 p.m. Tuesday, The CW “18 to Life” is a modern-day version of Romeo and Juliet. In the opener, Tom and Jessie

“Rizzoli & Isles” 10 p.m. Monday, TNT

“The Real Housewives of Washington, D.C.” 9 p.m. Thursday, Bravo Why should the women in Orange County, New York City, Atlanta and New Jersey have all the fun? Now “The Real Housewives of Washington, D.C.” are ready to bring the drama. Citizens of the Beltway had better brace for the worst. “The Squad: Prison Police” 10 p.m. Thursday, A&E We can only hope that “The Squad: Prison Police” doesn’t feel like a life sentence. It’s a new reality series that follows eight

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“Flashpoint” 10 p.m. Friday, CBS Pity those tireless crime-fighters on “Flashpoint,” always having to deal with the crazies of the world. They go after a knifewielding woman (Kelly Rowan) who has abducted her two daughters. “Frost Giant” 9 p.m. Saturday, Syfy If it’s escapist schlock you seek, then chill out with “Frost Giant.” It’s a flick starring Dean Cain about an ice monster than terrorizes some hapless humans. And, no, we’re not kidding.

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Å singer recounts the events which led to a brutal murder. Å ens’ classic story of a 19th-century orphan. Å Olivia de Havilland. Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å Killer on Campus (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Strange Sex ‘MA’ Strange Sex ‘MA’ 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 178 34 32 34 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å “The Librarian: Curse of the Judas Chalice” (2008) Noah Wyle. ‘PG’ Å Leverage The Boost Job (N) ‘PG’ Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Å Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Å 17 26 15 27 “The Librarian: Return to King Solomon’s Mines” (2006) Noah Wyle. ‘PG’ Adventure Time Scooby-Doo Scooby-Doo ›› “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992, Comedy) Macaulay Culkin, Joe Pesci. Unnatural History ‘PG’ Family Guy ‘14’ Childrens Hosp Family Guy ‘14’ The Boondocks 84 Ice Cream Paradise ‘G’ Å Hot Dog Paradise ‘G’ Å Hamburger Paradise ‘G’ Å Deep Fried Paradise ‘G’ Å Steak Paradise ‘G’ Å Hot Dog Paradise ‘G’ Å 179 51 45 42 Pizza Paradise ‘PG’ Å Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Loves Raymond Loves Raymond Loves Raymond Loves Raymond 65 47 29 35 Andy Griffith House Human Error ’ ‘14’ Å House Alone ’ ‘14’ Å House The Right Stuff ’ ‘14’ Å House Frozen ’ ‘14’ Å House Don’t Ever Change ‘14’ Å ››› “The 40-Year-Old Virgin” 15 30 23 30 House The Jerk ’ ‘14’ Å Behind the Music ’ ‘PG’ Å ›› “Beauty Shop” (2005, Comedy) Queen Latifah, Alicia Silverstone. ’ Ochocinco: The Ultimate Catch ‘14’ The T.O. Show Ochocinco: The Ultimate Catch ‘14’ The T.O. Show 191 48 37 54 “Jacksons-American Dream” PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(4:10) “40 Days and 40 Nights” 2002 (5:50) ›› “The Mummy Returns” 2001 Brendan Fraser. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ›› “XXX” 2002, Action Vin Diesel, Asia Argento. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å (10:10) ›› “Fire Down Below” 1997, Action Steven Seagal. ‘R’ Å Fox Legacy (5:19) ›››› “Patton” 1970 George C. Scott. Gen. George S. Patton fights World War II. Fox Legacy ›› “Paradise Road” 1997, Drama Glenn Close, Pauline Collins. ‘R’ Å ›› “Smilla’s Sense of Snow” 1997 Julia Ormond. ‘R’ Firsthand Thrillbillies ‘14’ Insane Cinema Danny & Dingo Insane Cinema: Cle ‘PG’ Å Firsthand Moto: In Out Bubba’s World Amer. Misfits Insane Cinema Insane Cinema Weekly Update Camp Woodward European PGA Tour Golf 3 Irish Open, Final Round PGA Tour Golf Greenbrier Classic, Final Round Golf Central Destination Golf Golf Shootout Highlights Golf in America Golf in America Golf in America “Ladies of the House” (2008) Pam Grier, Florence Henderson. ‘PG’ Å “Bound by a Secret” (2009, Drama) Meredith Baxter. ‘PG’ Å “Lies Between Friends” (2010) Gabrielle Anwar, Craig Sheffer. ‘PG’ Å “Our House” (2006) ‘PG’ Å (4:30) ›› “Australia” 2008, Adventure Nicole Kidman, Hugh Jackman. An English(7:15) › “Street Fighter: The Legend of Chun-Li” 2009, Action Kristin Kreuk. Warrior True Blood Hitting the Ground Sookie at- Hung (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å Entourage Bottoms Hung ’ ‘MA’ Å True Blood ’ HBO 425 501 425 10 woman and a cattleman struggle to save her ranch. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Chun-Li sets out to stop evil Bison’s grab for power. Å tempts to save Bill. (N) ‘MA’ Up (N) ‘MA’ ‘MA’ Å (5:15) ›› “Vice Squad” 1982, Crime Drama Season Hubley. ‘R’ Å Freaks-Geeks (7:45) Food Party Whitest Kids Whitest Kids ›› “The Good German” 2006, Drama George Clooney. ‘R’ ›› “Good Guys Wear Black” ‘PG’ IFC 105 105 (4:35) ›› “Yes Man” 2008 Jim Carrey. A man tries to change (6:20) ››› “Spider-Man 2” 2004, Action Tobey Maguire. Peter Parker fights a man ›› “9” 2009 Voices of Elijah Wood. Animated. Sentient rag dolls › “Land of the Lost” 2009 Will Ferrell. A time-space vortex sucks Co-Ed Confidential MAX 400 508 7 his life by saying yes to everything. ‘PG-13’ Å who has mechanical tentacles. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å populate a post-apocalyptic world. Å three people into another reality. ‘PG-13’ 4 PLAY ‘MA’ Inside the Green Berets ‘14’ Inside the Iraq War Men and women who fought in the Iraq war. ‘14’ Inside the Green Berets ‘14’ Inside the Iraq War Men and women who fought in the Iraq war. ‘14’ Naked Science ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai SpongeBob SpongeBob Tigre: Rivera Tigre: Rivera Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai Glenn Martin Jimmy Neutron The Secret Show Random! Cart. NTOON 89 115 189 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Nation Roadtrips Truth, Whitetails Jackie Bushman Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Hunting, World Hunt Adventure Roadtrips The Crush Ult. Adventures Beyond the Hunt The Season OUTD 37 307 43 The Real L Word Family Ties ’ ‘MA’ (4:30) ›› “The Answer Man” 2009 Jeff (6:15) ›› “Transporter 3” 2008, Action Jason Statham. iTV. Frank Martin becomes Dexter Dirty Harry Debra blames herself. The Real L Word It’s My Party and I’ll Cry The Real L Word It’s My Party and I’ll Cry SHO 500 500 ’ ‘MA’ Å if I Want To ’ ‘MA’ Daniels. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å involved with a Ukrainian woman. ’ ‘PG-13’ if I Want To (N) ’ ‘MA’ NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain My Classic Car Car Crazy (N) ‘G’ Dangerous Drives ‘PG’ Intersections Battle-Supercars The SPEED Report NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED 35 303 125 (4:20) › “Law Abiding Citizen” 2009 Jamie Foxx. ‘R’ (6:20) ›› “Surrogates” 2009 Bruce Willis. ’ ‘PG-13’ (7:57) ››› “Julie & Julia” 2009 Meryl Streep. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å The Pillars of the Earth ‘MA’ Å › “Law Abiding Citizen” 2009 ‘R’ STARZ 300 408 300 (4:30) ›› “Igor” 2008, Comedy Voices of ››› “Brothers at War” 2009, Documentary Premiere. A filmmaker documents his ›› “Valkyrie” 2008, Historical Drama Tom Cruise, Bill Nighy. Premiere. Col. Claus von ›› “Five Minutes of Heaven” 2009 Liam Neeson. A man gets a “He Was a Quiet TMC 525 525 John Cusack. ’ ‘PG’ Å brothers’ experiences in Iraq. ’ ‘R’ Å Stauffenberg attempts to assassinate Hitler. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å chance to confront his brother’s killer. ‘R’ Man” 2007 ‘NR’ (4:00) UFC Live: Vera vs. Jones UFC Live: Jones vs. Matyushenko (Live) The Daily Line (Live) UFC Live: Jones vs. Matyushenko The Daily Line VS. 27 58 30 Bridezillas Mia & Maria ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Maria & Regina (N) Å My Fair Wedding With David Tutera Bridezillas Maria & Regina Å My Fair Wedding With David Tutera Bridezillas Maria & Regina Å My Fair Wedding With David Tutera WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 18 33


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 C3

CALENDAR TODAY HIGH DESERT CLASSIC II: Competition featuring 700 horses with amateur and professional riders making their way through a number of courses and jumps, with vendors and more; proceeds benefit J Bar J Youth Services; free admission; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; J Bar J Boys Ranch, 62895 Hamby Road, Bend; 541-389-1409 or www.jbarj.org/ohdc. DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR: The annual event includes rides, exhibits, food, games and more; $5; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541548-2711 or www.expo .deschutes.org. SISTERS SUMMER FAIRE: Vendors sell crafts, with live music, food, a children’s area and more; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St.; 541-549-0251 or jeri@sisterscountry.com. WILD TRAILS ALL-BREED TRAIL CHALLENGE: Ride through an obstacle course with your horse; registration requested; proceeds benefit Oregon Equestrian Trails, Wild Horse Coalition and Back Country Horsemen; $20; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Rim Rock Riders Arena, 17037 S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte; 541-410-4552, kim@oregonhorsetrails.com or www .wildtrailshorseexpo.blogspot.com. BLOCK PARTY: Featuring street food from local restaurants, DJs spinning and performances by internationally influenced dance troupes; free; noon-8 p.m.; intersection, Northwest 10th Street and Northwest Newport Avenue, Bend; 541-408-7801. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-4 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-5451. SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: Swing/jazz band Stolen Sweets performs; free; 2:30 p.m., gates open 1 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-322-9383, info@bendconcerts.com or www.bendconcerts.com. SUSIE MCENTIRE: Country gospel singer performs, with The Mud Springs Gospel Band; refreshments available; free; 4 p.m.; Antelope Community Church; 541-395-2507. CASCADE HORIZON BAND: The senior band performs a concert featuring medleys, American river songs, Civil War songs and more, under the direction of Sue Steiger; bring a chair; donations accepted; 6 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-389-5121, cascadehorizonband@yahoo.com or http://cascadehorizonband.org. CONCERT FUNDRAISER: A celebration of life for Jacob Austin Vinson, who died earlier this year, with performances by the Allan Byer Project, Pine Lane and Reed Thomas Lawrence; proceeds benefit Vinson’s family; donations accepted; 6-9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331.

MONDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “The Beekeeper’s Apprentice” by Laurie R. King; free; noon; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-7085 or www.deschutes library.org. REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Vendors sell local produce, crafts and prepared foods; with live music and activities; noon-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-504-7862 or www.redmondfarmersmarket.com.

TUESDAY TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW: Bring in your rare and unusual collectibles, and talk about them with experts; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Holiday

Inn Express, 20615 Grandview Drive, Bend; 217-241-3170. TUESDAY MARKET AT EAGLE CREST: Featuring a variety of vendors selling baked goods, produce, meats and more; free; 2-6 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-633-9637. GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring a screening of “The End of Poverty? Think Again,” which explores global poverty and its possible solutions; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. JAZZ CONCERT: Justin Veloso and Jared Henderson perform; proceeds benefit Sisters High School’s jazz program; $15, $10 students suggested donation; 7 p.m.; The Barn at Pine Meadow Ranch, 68467 Three Creeks Road, Sisters. TOWN MOUNTAIN: The Asheville, N.C.-based bluegrass band performs; part of the McMenamins Residency Series; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www .mcmenamins.com.

WEDNESDAY TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW: Bring in your rare and unusual collectibles, and talk about them with experts; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Holiday Inn Express, 20615 Grandview Drive, Bend; 217-241-3170. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Vendors selling agricultural and horticultural products, baked goods, cheese, meat and fish; free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or http://bendfarmersmarket.com. GARDEN CENTER FARMERS MARKET: Local producers sell fruits, vegetables and farm-fresh products; free; 3:30-6:30 p.m.; CHS Garden Center, 60 N.W. Depot Road, Madras; 541-475-2222. CROOK COUNTY FAIR: Featuring family activities, rodeo, live music, mutton busting, train rides, science fun, a talent showcase, a barbecue to benefit the Greg Merritt Community Scholarship Fund and more; free admission, $10 or $4 ages 11 and younger for dinner; 5-10 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575. MUSIC IN THE CANYON: The Mud Springs Gospel Quartet plays as part of the summer concert series; free; 5:30-8 p.m.; Redmond Rotary Arts Pavilion, American Legion Park, 850 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-504-6878 or www .musicinthecanyon.com. KEEGAN SMITH: The Portland bluesman performs, with Okwerdz and Grey Space; ages 21 and older; $3; 6 p.m.-midnight; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-6868. PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a performance by Melody Guy; vendors available; free; 6-8 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6909. RHYTHM ON THE RANGE: Keegan Smith and The Fam performs as part of Sunriver Resort’s concert series; free; 6-8 p.m.; Meadows Golf Course, 1 Center Drive, Sunriver; 541-593-1000 or www.sunriver-resort.com. THE HUMP DAY HASH: Mark Ransom & the Mostest perform; proceeds benefit KPOV; free; 6:30-10 p.m.; Century Center, Southwest Century Drive and Southwest Commerce Avenue, Bend; 541-388-0389. TOWN MOUNTAIN: The Asheville, N.C.based bluegrass band performs; part of the McMenamins Residency Series; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www .mcmenamins.com. STONE RIVER BOYS: The Austin, Texas-based Americana-rock band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com.

Please e-mail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

THURSDAY TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW: Bring in your rare and unusual collectibles and talk about them with experts; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Holiday Inn Express, 20615 Grandview Drive, Bend; 217-241-3170. CROOK COUNTY FAIR: Featuring family activities, rodeo, live music, mutton busting, train rides, science fun, a talent showcase and more; free; 10 a.m.-11 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575. “THE FISH THAT SWALLOWED THE SUN”: Celeste Rose presents a puppet show about a boy who tells a lie; free; 10:15 a.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-617-7078 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ calendar. GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “The Devil in the White City” by Erik Larson; bring a lunch; free; noon-1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www.deschutes library.org. “THE FISH THAT SWALLOWED THE SUN”: Celeste Rose presents a puppet show about a boy who tells a lie; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541617-7078 or www .deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. TRIBUTE TO HEROES: With live music and a silent auction; food available; $5 suggested donation; 5-8 p.m.; Cafe Alfresco, 614 N.W. Cedar Ave., Redmond; 541-923-2599. MUNCH & MUSIC: Event includes a performance by Jah Sun & The Redemption Band, food and arts and crafts booths, children’s area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:309:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.munchandmusic.com. “THE FISH THAT SWALLOWED THE SUN”: Celeste Rose presents a puppet show about a boy who tells a lie; free; 6:30 p.m.; Juniper Elementary School, 1300 N.E. Norton St., Bend; 541-617-7078 or www .deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. MICHAEL FRANTI & SPEARHEAD: The rock and soul act returns to Bend, with Flobots; $37 plus fees in advance, $41 at the gate; 6:30 p.m., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts .com. TOWN MOUNTAIN: The Asheville, N.C.-based bluegrass band performs; part of the McMenamins Residency Series; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www .mcmenamins.com. “ART”: Preview night for the play, which shows what happens to three men when one of them buys a piece of modern art that tests their 15-year friendship; contains adult language; $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803, ticketing@cascadestheatrical .org or www.cascadestheatrical.org. DAR WILLIAMS: The melodic singer-songwriter performs; $29$37 in advance, $32-$40 day of show; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

FRIDAY TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW: Bring in your rare and unusual collectibles, and talk about them with experts; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Holiday Inn Express, 20615 Grandview Drive, Bend; 217-241-3170. CROOK COUNTY FAIR: Featuring family activities, rodeo, live music, mutton busting, train rides, science fun, a talent showcase and more; free; 10 a.m.-11 p.m.; Crook County

Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575. “THE FISH THAT SWALLOWED THE SUN”: Celeste Rose presents a puppet show about a boy who tells a lie; free; 10:15 a.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary School, 1314 S.W. Kalama Ave., Redmond; 541-6177078 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ calendar. “THE FISH THAT SWALLOWED THE SUN”: Celeste Rose presents a puppet show about a boy who tells a lie; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-617-7078 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ calendar. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Vendors selling agricultural and horticultural products, baked goods, cheese, meat and fish; free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or http:// bendfarmersmarket.com. FLASHBACK CRUZ: Classic Chevy Club presents a classic car show of vehicles from 1974 and earlier; event includes display of cars, food, hourly raffle drawings, a silent auction, music and more; free; 2-8 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-3829370 or www.central oregonclassicchevy club.com. JADE’S JAZZ FESTIVAL: The threeday festival features live jazz music from David Patrone, Nina Wachter, Louis Landon, Mark Lair and more; $15, $30 two-day pass, $40 three-day pass; 4-10 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541-848-9470, jade@ jadesjazz.net or www.jadesjazz. net. “ART”: Gala opening of the play, which shows what happens to three men when one of them buys a piece of modern art that tests their 15-year friendship; contains adult language; with silent auction and dessert reception; event begins at Mockingbird Gallery; $45; 6-10 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803, ticketing@ cascadestheatrical.org or www.cascadestheatrical.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Steve Roberts talks about his book “WineTrails of Oregon”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. “THE PRINCESS AND THE PEA”: The Children’s Theater Company presents Hans Christian Andersen’s classic tale; reservations requested; $3, $5 reserved; 7 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024, info@ childrenstheatercompany.net or www.childrenstheatercompany.net. THE PARSON RED HEADS: The Los Angeles-based folk-pop band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www .mcmenamins.com. WOMANLESS BEAUTY PAGEANT: See men in evening gowns and pageant wear compete in a beauty contest; proceeds benefit Project Connect; free; 7 p.m.; Riverfront Plaza, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-923-9663. STARS OVER SISTERS: Learn about and observe the night sky; telescopes provided; bring binoculars and dress warmly; free; 8 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-8846 or drjhammond@ oldshoepress.com. EMMA HILL AND HER GENTLEMAN CALLERS: The Portland-based folk singer performs, with Audiafauna; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com.

SUDOKU SOLUTION

Seeking friendly duplicate bridge? Go to www.bendbridge.org Five games weekly

M T For Sunday, Aug. 1

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend 541-382-6347

COCO CHANEL AND IGOR STRAVINSKY (R) Noon, 2:35, 6:40, 9:40 CYRUS (R) 12:10, 2:25, 4:35, 6:50, 9:15 I AM LOVE (R) 12:05, 6:30 INCEPTION (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 3, 6:15, 9:20 THE KIDS ARE ALL RIGHT (R) 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 KNIGHT AND DAY (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:15, 4:45, 7:10, 9:45 SOLITARY MAN (R) 2:45, 9:25

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16

2:10, 4:45, 7:15, 9:50 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: ECLIPSE (PG-13) 12:35, 3:55, 6:45, 10:05 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.

MCMENAMINS OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend 541-330-8562

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and over only. Under 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) GET HIM TO THE GREEK (R) 9:25 IRON MAN 2 (PG-13) 6 PRINCE OF PERSIA: THE SANDS OF TIME (PG-13) 3 SHREK FOREVER AFTER (PG) 12:30

680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend 541-382-6347

CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE (PG) 12:20, 2:30, 5:10, 7:20, 9:40 CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE 3-D (PG) 11:55 a.m., 2:05, 4:35, 6:50, 9:15 CHARLIE ST. CLOUD (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:15, 4:50, 7:10, 9:45 DESPICABLE ME 3-D (PG) 11:15 a.m., 1:40, 4 DESPICABLE ME (PG) 12:05, 2:35, 5:15, 7:35, 9:55 DINNER FOR SCHMUCKS (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 2:20, 5, 7:50, 10:30 GROWN UPS (PG-13) 12:10, 2:45, 5:20, 8:05, 10:40 INCEPTION (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 12:30, 2:40, 4:10, 6:40, 7:30, 10, 10:45 THE KARATE KID (PG) Noon, 4:30 KNIGHT AND DAY (PG-13) 9:25 THE LAST AIRBENDER 3-D (PG) 6:30, 9:20 PREDATORS (R) 7:40, 10:15 RAMONA AND BEEZUS (G) 11:20 a.m., 1:45, 4:25, 6:55 SALT (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 12:15, 1:55, 2:50, 4:20, 5:25, 7, 8, 9:30, 10:25 THE SORCERER’S APPRENTICE (PG) 11:45 a.m., 2:25, 5:05, 7:55, 10:35 TOY STORY 3 (G) 11:35 a.m.,

REDMOND CINEMAS 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond 541-548-8777

CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE (PG) 11 a.m., 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 DESPICABLE ME (PG) 10:15 a.m., 12:15, 2:15, 4:15, 6:45, 8:45 INCEPTION (PG-13) 10:30 a.m., 1:45, 5, 8:15 THE SORCERER’S APPRENTICE (PG) 11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9

SISTERS MOVIE HOUSE 720 Desperado Court, Sisters 541-549-8800

CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE (PG) 3:45, 5:45, 7:45 CHARLIE ST. CLOUD (PG-13) 3:15, 5:45, 8 INCEPTION (PG-13) 4:30, 7:30 DESPICABLE ME (PG) 2:30 SALT (PG-13) 3, 5:30, 8

PINE THEATER 214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

THE A-TEAM (PG-13) 4 GROWN UPS (PG-13) 1, 7

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Every Friday In

CITY OF REDMOND ELECTION OF MAYOR AND CITY COUNCIL POSITIONS 1910

2010

Please consider serving your community on the Redmond City Council. There are four positions with terms expiring December 31, 2010, including the Mayor held by George Endicott and the three Council positions held by Joe Centanni, Ed Onimus, and Jay Patrick. There is no pay other than a monthly stipend of $300 for the Mayor and $200 for each Councilor, there are no fringe benefits and the hours involved can be long and demanding. The payoff is being able to make a difference in this community today and far into the future. SUDOKU IS ON C7

ANSWER TO TODAY’S JUMBLE

• If you are an individual with a deep commitment to the betterment of Redmond for all citizens, this may be for you. • If you disagree with the statement, “But that’s the way we have always done it,” then you are in the right frame of mind. • If you are a person who listens, likes to get informed and involved in order to find the best solution to challenging issues, you need to consider serving on the Council. • If you want to help Redmond move forward, please apply. • If you feel you can make a difference, Redmond needs you. A qualified candidate must be at least 18 years of age, a registered voter and a resident of the City of Redmond for at least one year prior to the date of the election. The filing deadline for a completed Filing of Candidacy for Nonpartisan Nomination is 5:00 p.m., Tuesday, August 24, 2010, and shall be submitted to the City Recorder’s office, City Hall, 716 SW Evergreen Ave.

CROSSWORD IS ON C7

JUMBLE IS ON C7

For further information and to receive a candidate packet, contact the City Recorder’s office at the above address or call (541) 923-7751 Monday-Friday between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.


C4 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T ORY The small British Columbia city of Osoyoos nestles around both shores of Osoyoos Lake, just three miles north of the U.S. border. The oncequiet town has boomed in recent years, with new lakeside hotels and water-sports concessions. Visitors can jet-ski, water-ski, wake-board and sail, or they can take a motor boat out to fish for bass and rainbow trout. Photos by John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

The Ruby Tuesday Winery is one of the newest wineries on the Naramata Bench. The wineries of this region are generally intimate affairs, many of them with small cafes on openair patios.

A lone duck seems nonplussed by youngsters playing in the waters of Osoyoos Lake. With a reputation as the warmest freshwater lake in Canada, Osoyoos attracts large numbers of visitors from Vancouver and other metropolitan areas.

Okanagan Continued from C1 When it enters the United States, its spelling changes to Okanogan (with a second “o”); it merges with the Columbia 74 miles south of the border near Brewster. U.S. Highway 97, the same thoroughfare that serves Central Oregon, follows the Okanogan River to Canada, continuing on the other side of the border as B.C. Highway 97.

Lakeside in Osoyoos I began my recent South Okanagan visit in Osoyoos, barely two miles from the U.S.Canada border crossing and about six miles from Oroville, Wash., at the south end of Osoyoos Lake. While boaters freely enjoy the lake’s waters in both countries, the frontier itself is carefully monitored, and marine crossings are forbidden unless rare permission has been granted. Osoyoos (pronounced ohSOO-yoos) has changed dramatically since my previous visit more than five years ago.

I remembered it as a quiet town speckled with campgrounds and RV parks, along with a handful of cheap motels on one of a pair of natural sandbars that effectively divide 12-mile-long Osoyoos Lake into three. Today the new Watermark Beach Resort extends along a redesigned beachfront esplanade, and many former camping areas have been replaced by other upscale lodgings. Although dining and nightlife options haven’t kept pace with the new hotel growth, watersports opportunities certainly have. Lakeshore concession operators offer jet-skiing and water-skiing, wake-boarding and sailing, as well as simple motorboating and fishing for bass and rainbow trout. It turns out, I learned, that more and more Vancouver families have discovered Osoyoos as Canada’s warmest fresh-water lake. When they’ve had enough ocean, they’ll drive four hours from western Canada’s largest metropolis to reach the South Okanagan. Lake Osoyoos sits at just over 900 feet elevation; its average depth is only 45 feet. The water has an average summer temperature of 75 degrees,

and even in the middle of winter it never freezes over. I stayed at the Watermark, an independently owned property that opened last fall and is still experiencing the pains of early childhood. Its emphasis is on family vacations, with a large swimming pool and waterslide, a kids’ day camp and supervised evening movie program, and a pet-friendly bias. The hotel has 123 suites with fully equipped kitchens and washer-dryers, plus a handful of adjacent townhouse units. The restaurant, known as the Watermark Wine Bar, has most of its seats on an outdoor patio. I enjoyed a half-rack of pork ribs with a glass of local syrah. But I was disappointed the next morning when the kitchen couldn’t make me a dish as simple as fried eggs with bacon and toast. “We don’t have a grill or a toaster,” my server apologized. Across the lake, the Nk’Mip (pronounced IN-ka-meep) band of the Osoyoos tribe has developed an impressive resort of its own. The Spirit Ridge Vineyard Resort & Spa is the centerpiece of a complex that includes 226 villas, the Sonora Desert Spa, the Passa Tempo Restaurant, the Sonora Dunes Golf Course, a conference center and an RV park. Nk’Mip Cellars claims to be the first winery in North America to be owned and operated by native peoples. Also a part of the complex is the Nk’Mip Desert Cultural Centre, a tribute to the society that has lived in this semiarid valley for thousands of years.

There are films and artifact exhibits, a system of nature trails and several interpretive programs, one of which describes the tribe’s rattlesnake researchand-tagging program. I was more taken by the Osoyoos Desert Centre, administered by the Osoyoos Desert Society. A mile-long boardwalk weaves through a northern Great Basin landscape, not of juniper and sage, like Central Oregon, but of dark-green antelope brush, needle-and-thread grass and a few prickly-pear cacti. The interpretive center here says this Canadian desert is home to more than 100 rare

plants and 300 endangered insects and other invertebrates, some found nowhere else in Canada.

Wine country But it’s another not-so-rare plant — the grape — that is a far bigger attraction to most of the region’s visitors. Twenty-seven wineries are located in the 13 miles from Osoyoos north to Oliver, the greatest concentration in the Okanagan region. On the Naramata Bench, northeast of Penticton, are another 24 wineries. Those two small growing areas represent nearly half of the 109 total wineries in a region that stretches 120 miles from south to north. One of the best-known of the South Okanagan wineries is the Burrowing Owl Estate Winery. Lodged in a palatial hillside chateau on the Black Sage Bench north of Osoyoos Lake, its bell tower affording a panoramic view of expansive vineyards, the estate has a fine-dining restaurant (the Sonora Room) and a pricey guest house that is particularly popular with wedding parties. The winery also produces eight varietals: six reds and two whites. Hester Creek, Jackson-Triggs and Tinhorn Creek are other estate wineries with solid reputations. I was bemused by the tiny Rustico Farm & Cellars, open less than a year, whose owner, Bruce Fuller, converted a sodroofed 19th-century miners’ bunkhouse into his home. But my personal favorite, of those I visited on this trip, was Le Vieux Pin, where I purchased bottles of viognier and pinot blanc. Although I generally prefer red wines, I find myself more partial to Canadian whites. The wineries of the Naramata Bench, more than half of which have Penticton addresses, are generally more intimate than those of the Osoyoos-Oliver

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area. Several have casual restaurants with large outdoor patios, including the Hillside Estate, Red Rooster and Lake Breeze. The quirky new Ruby Tuesday Winery is one of my favorites here. But I’m also partial to Elephant Island Orchard, which doesn’t even use grapes to make its wines. Miranda and Del Halladay, he a former professional lacrosse player, produce quality dinner wines from cherries, pears and black currants, and dessert wines from apricots, raspberries and crab apples. They also have a treehouse suite above the tasting room that they rent out from May through September. Author Jim Martin, writing in Wineries Refined magazine, said commercial grapes have been grown in British Columbia since the mid-1920s. But it wasn’t until the mid-1970s that serious planting began. In the late 1980s, the North American Free Trade Agreement and Canada’s General Agreement on Trades and Tariffs did away with domestic favoritism, so that Canadian wines no longer got a significant price break over imported bottles. Continued next page

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C OV ER S T ORY

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 C5

Expenses • Gas, round-trip, 1,036 miles @ $3/gallon $124.32 • Lunch, en route $9.50 • Dinner, Watermark Wine Bar & Patio, Osoyoos $31.46 • Lodging, Watermark Resort, Osoyoos $165.60 • Breakfast, Watermark Wine Bar & Patio, Osoyoos $10.30 • Lunch, Sonora Room at Burrowing Owl, Oliver $20.95 • Dinner, Local Lounge & Grill, Summerland $39.10 • Lodging (two nights), Ramada Inn, Penticton $186.30 • Breakfast, Kettle Valley Station Pub (Ramada Inn), Penticton $9 • Lunch, Cobblestone Wine Bar (Heritage Inn), Naramata $16.80 • Dinner, Bufflehead Tapas Room (Lakeside Resort), Penticton $23 • Breakfast, Starbucks Coffee, Penticton $7 • Lunch, en route $8 TOTAL $651.33 Expenses quoted in U.S. dollars

The Naramata Heritage Inn was built in 1908, restored and reopened in 2001. The 12-room hotel boasts a fine-dining restaurant, a casual wine bar and a full-service spa in an atmosphere that hearkens to a century past.

If you go INFORMATION • British Columbia Visitor Center @ Osoyoos. 9912 Highway 3 at Highway 97, Osoyoos; 250-4955070, 888-656-96677, www.destinationosoyoos.com. • British Columbia Wine Information Centre. 553 Railway St., Penticton; 250-490-2006, www.bcwineinfo.net. • Penticton & Wine Country Visitor Centre. 553 Railway St., Penticton; 250-493-4055, 800663-5052, www.tourism penticton.com.

LODGING* • Cactus Tree Inn. 34469 Highway 97, Oliver; 250-4982225, 800-449-8617, www.cactustreeinn.com. Rates from $58. • Hostelling International Penticton. 464 Ellis St., Penticton; 250-492-3992, 866782-9736, www.hihostels .ca/penticton. Rates from $20. • Naramata Heritage Inn & Spa. 3625 First St., Naramata; 250-496-6808, 866-617-1188, www.naramatainn.com. Rates from $116. • Penticton Lakeside Resort & Casino. 21 Lakeshore Drive W., Penticton; 250-493-8221, 800663-9400, www.penticton lakesideresort.com. Rates from $121. • Ramada Inn & Suites. 1050 Eckhardt Ave. W., Penticton; 250-492-8926, 800-665-4966, www.pentictonramada.com. Rates from $81. • Spirit Ridge Vineyard Resort & Spa. 1200 Rancher Creek Road, Osoyoos; 250-495-5445, 877-313-9463, www.spiritridge .com. Rates from $129. • Watermark Beach Resort. 15 Park Place, Osoyoos; 250-4955500, 888-755-3480, www .watermarkbeachresort.com. Rates from $129. *Quoted rates are in Canadian dollars and do not include 15% lodging tax. At current exchange rates, $1 Canadian is equal to 96 cents U.S.

RESTAURANTS • Bogner’s of Penticton. 302 Eckhardt Ave. W., Penticton; 250-493-2711, www.bogners.ca. Dinner only. Expensive. • Breeze Bar & Grill. 7603 Spartan Drive at Main Street, Osoyoos; 250-495-3274. Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • Hillside Estate Winery & Bistro. 1350 Naramata Road, Penticton; 250-493-6274, www.hillside estate.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • Local Lounge & Grille. Summerland Waterfront Resort, 12817 Lakeshore Drive S., Summerland; 250-494-8855, www.thelocalgroup.ca. Lunch and dinner. Moderate and expensive. • Salty’s Beach House. 1000 Lakeshore Drive W., Penticton; 250-493-5001, www.saltysbeach house.com. Lunch and dinner. Budget and moderate. • Sonora Room Restaurant. Burrowing Owl Estate Winery, 100 Burrowing Owl Place off Black Sage Road, Oliver; 250498-0620, www.bovwine.ca. Lunch and dinner. Expensive.

Penticton residents and visitors pack Okanagan Beach in the heart of Penticton on a sunny Saturday afternoon. The Penticton Lakeside Resort and Casino rises in the background. From previous page Vintners were forced to improve their wines to compete effectively, Martin wrote. In 1990, the British Columbia Wine Institute was created to establish quality standards for grape growing and wine making in the province. Today, 95 percent of BC wines come from the Okanagan region. But exports to the United States are minuscule, with the exception of ice wine, a dessert varietal made in early winter from grapes frozen on the vine. Inniskillin Okanagan Vineyards, off Highway 97 between Osoyoos and Oliver, gives daily ice-wine tours.

Naramata heritage I’m a big fan of the community of Naramata (pronounced Nar-ra-MAT-ta). According to the Okanagan Historical Society, it got its name when a spiritualist conjured the ghost of a long-dead Sioux Indian chief in 1907. The deceased native spoke in such loving terms of his wife, Narramattah, that village founder J.M. Robinson, who was present at the séance, said, “I was so struck by this that I decided this was a good name for our village.” The most ghostly thing about the hamlet today is the shell of the Okanagan Tree Fruit Cooperative packing plant, which closed in April 2009. It’s clear evidence, I was told at the Naramata Heritage Museum, that grapes have superseded stone fruit as the basis of the economy. But tourism is of growing importance, especially at the Naramata Heritage Inn & Spa. Built by Robinson in 1908, the Naramata Inn was once a desti-

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nation for paddle-wheel steamers that carried freight and passengers the length of Lake Okanagan. Restored and reopened in 2001 as the Heritage Inn, the 12-room hotel preserves the original architecture and luxurious furnishings. A finedining restaurant, a casual wine bar and a full-service spa bring it into the 21st century. A stroll around Naramata leads past the local museum and general store, a pair of lakeside parks and a tranquil outdoor labyrinth at a Christian retreat center. There are several artists’ studios, a handful of small motels and bedand-breakfast inns, a lavender farm and, of course, the wineries. Local farmers sell their produce at Wharf Park on summer Wednesdays. Rolling across the slopes above Naramata is the trail of the Kettle Valley Railway. Built between 1910 and 1916, the railway once ran 375 miles between the towns of Midway and Hope, delivering farm goods and minerals to west-coast markets. Today, a 26-mile section of the old train route has been converted to an unpaved trail for hikers and especially bicyclists. It’s best done from Chute

Lake (19 miles from Naramata) to the lakeshore, a descent of 2,850 feet. If you didn’t bring your own bike, local companies can provide vehicles and transportation, as well as guides if you require. And if you want to relive the old train itself, a 1912 steam locomotive runs on a short section of track across the lake from Naramata, in Summerland.

for three-quarters of a mile to the S.S. Sicamous. This sternwheeler, the highlight of Okanagan Inland Marine Heritage Park, is beached on the lakeshore near the Okanagan River outlet. Visitors are welcome to tour the old boat or to attend one of the musical revues staged on the lawn outside the vessel in summer. I stayed at Penticton’s Ramada Inn, located beside the river south of the S.S. Sicamous. I wasn’t impressed by the hotel restaurant, called the Kettle Valley Station Pub, but the grounds were beautiful, my room was very comfortable and the hotel is within walking distance of

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Afoot in Penticton To reach Naramata, you must go through Penticton, a mere eight miles south. Bounded by Lake Okanagan on the north and by Skaha Lake on the south, the bustling provincial city is the region’s best choice for fine dining and nightlife. The hub of much of the action is the Penticton Lakeside Resort, which has three restaurant-lounges — the Hooded Merganser, the Bufflehead Tapas Room and the Barking Parrot — and an upscale casino. The city’s downtown core extends south from here, past Gyro Park, where free concerts are offered all summer from the old-fashioned bandstand. To the west, a walking promenade follows Okanagan Beach

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ATTRACTIONS • Desert Centre Osoyoos. 3 km north off Highway 97. 250-495-2470, 877-899-0897, www.desert.org. • Nk’Mip Desert Cultural Centre. 1000 Rancher Creek Road, Osoyoos; 250-495-7901, www.nkmipdesert.com. • Okanagan Inland Marine Heritage Park (S.S. Sicamous). 1099 Lakeshore Drive, Penticton; 250-490-0403.

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C6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

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Milestones guidelines and forms are available at The Bulletin, or send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: Milestones, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. To ensure timely publication, The Bulletin requests that notice forms and photos be submitted within one month of the celebration.

E  

Lindsey Goyne, left, and Nicholas Stephens

Goyne — Stephens Lindsey Goyne and Nicholas Stephens, both of Portland, plan to marry. The future bride is the daughter of Rick and Michele Goyne, of Bend. She is a 1999 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2004 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied business administration, marketing and pre-law. She works as a marketing communications

Caitlin Lewis, left, and Marc McKee specialist for Biotronik, Inc. The future groom is the son of Gary and Sue Stephens, of Tigard. He is a 1999 graduate of Jesuit High School, a 2004 graduate of Oregon State University, where he studied business administration and finance, and a 2008 graduate of Oregon State University, where he studied construction engineering management. He works as an engineer for Anderson Construction.

Lewis — McKee Caitlin Lewis and Marc McKee, both of Wilsonville, plan to marry Aug. 28 at Faith, Hope and Charity Events Center in Terrebonne. The future bride is the daughter of Guy and Madeleine Lewis, of Albany. She is a 2004 graduate of West Albany High School and a 2008 graduate of Linfield College, where she studied busi-

A 



ness finance. She works in the leasing department for New & Neville Real Estate Services in Portland. The future groom is the son of Rick and Joanne McKee, of Bend. He is a 2004 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2008 graduate of Linfield College, where he studied business management. He works as a project manager for Kodiak Pacific Construction in Wilsonville.

Taylor Brennan, top, and Fernando Romero

Brennan — Romero Taylor Brennan and Fernando Romero, both of Bend, plan to marry Jan. 1. The future bride is the daughter of David and Lisa Brennan, of Bend. She is a 2009 home-

school graduate. She works as a play supervisor and party host at Bouncing Off the Wall. The future groom is the son of Ray and Linda Romero, of Bend. He is a 2010 home-school graduate. He works as a cashier at Whole Foods Market.

B   Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Randelle Hicks, a boy, Jaydon William Hicks, 6 pounds 15 ounces, July 20. Clint and Angeline Starbuck, a girl, Christa Grace Naveah Starbuck, 7 pounds, July 22. William and Valerie Martin, a girl, Abigail Martin, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, July 21.

David and Meredith Baker, a boy, Bennett Samuel Baker, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, July 22. Ahmad and Desiree Alotaibi, a girl, Shamayil Ahmad Hamoud Alotaibi, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, July 22. Troy and Turi McCabe, a boy, Jackson Robert McCabe, 9 pounds, July 22. William and Jennifer Lewis Welch, a

boy, Elliott William Welch, 9 pounds, 7 ounces, July 22. David and Kellie McDonald, a boy, Sean Austin McDonald, 9 pounds, 5 ounces, July 22. Kelley Shaun and Carey Christman Fitzgerald, a boy, Finn Patrick Fitzgerald, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, July 20. Thayne and Kyrie Guymon,

a girl, Tenley Kynea Guymon, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, July 18. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Ryan and Cindy Middaugh, a boy, Logen Rogue Middaugh, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, July 20.

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Marvin, left, and Darlene Johnson

Johnson Marvin and Darlene (Walther) Johnson, of Redmond, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with family and friends in Battleground, Wash. They also plan a Hawaiian cruise later in the year. The couple were married July 31, 1960. They have two

children, Nancy Keyser, of Redmond, and Danny (and Brenda), of Battleground; seven grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson both worked in the Salem-Keizer school district until their retirement in 1999. They have lived in Central Oregon for 10 years.

M

 

Meghan Roberts, left, and Tyson Hall

Roberts — Hall Meghan Roberts and Tyson Hall were married June 4 at Casa Fantastica in Manuel Antonio, Costa Rica. A reception was held July 3 at Shadow Ranch in Bend. The bride is the daughter of Ken and Julie Roberts, of Bend. She is a 1999 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2003 graduate of University of Portland, where she studied ac-

counting. She works as a senior auditor for James Hardie Industries. The groom is the son of Gerry and Darla Hall, of Kalispell, Mont. He is a 1998 graduate of Flathead High School and a 2002 graduate of University of Portland, where he studied environmental ethics and policy. He works as national sales manager for Armada Skis in Costa Mesa, Calif. They will settle in Costa Mesa.

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C OV ER S T ORY

Trends in totes: Bags can do double duty By Josh Noel Chicago Tribune

Luggage is like a fresh haircut — if it’s good, you shouldn’t think much about it. If it’s bad, it’ll make you crazy at every turn. Particularly for business travel, luggage is key. Compact, sturdy and reliable make 5:30 a.m. wake-up calls and long hours in the airport far more tolerable. That’s why we arrived at the recent Summer Luggage Gift & Travel Goods Show in Chicago with an eye on the new, the reliable and the useful. Here is some of the best of what we found while trolling the aisles. • The “wide body” — The typical rolling carry-on is 22 inches

tall and significantly taller than it is wide. The newer 20-inchlong design is closer to a square so business travelers can fit the bag in overhead compartments of increasingly common regional jets, which have much smaller storage space. Like the backpack, several companies also are making this bag, including Travelpro, Briggs & Riley and Hartmann. • Your carry-on becomes a table — After seeing a traveler drop his laptop twice at a terminal, Michael DeVolder came up with this contraption that retails for $39.95 and weighs a shade less than 2 pounds. Simply extend the handle of your roller case, unfold this table and attach

Roberts

the winemaker, and that’s special.

Q: A:

Q: A:

How do you define good wine? For me, it’s a combination of ingredients all coming together that strikes a harmonic chord. It’s balanced. It’s having the right fruit, tannin and acid combination with judicious use of oak that makes me go “ahhhhh.” I can’t explain it, but I get a mid-palate sensation that goes nicely with a lasting finish. It definitely has me reaching for another sip.

Q:

Do people ask you all the time whether you get drunk doing research? If so, what answer do you give them, because I’m wondering that as well. Yes, I do get that question a lot. The fact is, I am a fairly cheap date and to keep my wits about me, I will spit during the day. Those little ounces add up quickly, and if I swallowed, I would be brain-dead by midday. Let me tell you, however, by 5 o’clock (wine time) I am ready

A:

SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

Q: A:

Continued from C1 A lot of people are surprised to hear that many of the wellknown vineyards of Walla Walla are on the Oregon side of the border. The juice inside the bottles of Cayuse and Seven Hills wines comes from Oregon grapes. Can you get good wine on this side of the state? Absolutely! In fact, the beauty of having wineries in this part of Oregon is that you can source your fruit from major growers throughout the state. Many winemakers work with vineyards in the Rogue Valley to obtain cabernet, syrah, merlot and other varieties. Increasingly however, look to wineries such as Maragas Winery (located north of Bend) to rely on their own grapes for wine production. In time, we’ll see what varieties grow best in this area. It’s a function of soil, weather and viticultural practices that determine flavor profiles. The jury is still out, but I’m optimistic that we’ll see a wine-growing region emerge.

via two rounded hooks. “It’s an instant table, whether for your computer or your lunch,” he said. It’s a tad bulky to drag around but beats a hot laptop on your lap. (traveltable.com) • Zuca’s suitcase that ... doubles as a chair? — Sure enough. It comes in two models, the Zuca Pro and the Zuca Sport. The Zuca Pro, designed for business travelers, fits in overhead bins. The 19-inchlong bag is encased in an anodized aluminum frame that indeed makes for a sturdy and comfortable seat, perfect if airport seats at your gate are full or, as is sometimes the case, gross. It retails for $285, but we saw it at overstock .com for $205. Or visit zuca.com.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 C7

Submitted photo

Washington author Steve Roberts will visit Sisters and Redmond this week to promote “WineTrails of Oregon,” his guide to 200 wineries around the state, including Central Oregon. Roberts spent more than a year researching the book. for a glass of wine!

Q:

Is Oregon making a dent in the world of wine? Do wine aficionados think our state’s winemakers have merit? Oregon must be doing something right as wine tourists from all over the world come to Oregon to sample its wines. They’re here for the pinot, but along the way they discover that Oregon produces a number of varietals from a diverse mix of viticulture areas. I have been to a couple hundred tasting rooms throughout Oregon, and I hear accents from folks all over the world.

A:

Q:

What was the most surprising thing you learned during your research for the book? That it doesn’t matter if the winery is producing worldclass pinot noir or blackberry wine, the winemakers all share a common zeal and passion for making wine. And whether they work out of a chateau-like winery or a double-wide, the tasting experience will be equally enjoyable. The smaller wineries offer a more intimate experience, where the person pouring the wine is often

A:

Which has the better wines, in your opinion: Oregon or Washington? Well, it really depends upon the situation or what I am eating. My little cellar has just about an equal number of Washington and Oregon wines. Lately, I have been uncorking a lot of pinot gris, but that’s just a function of summer, I believe. Come winter, I tend to go with the big reds of Washington’s Columbia Valley. But if you really pinned me down where I had to choose just one, I would pick a cabernet sauvignon from a Walla Walla winery, and ironically, the fruit in the bottle might come from across the border in Oregon!

Q: A:

What’s next for you? Are you really working on a “WineTrails of Idaho”? The Idaho book is done, and, although fairly skinny relative to the Oregon book, I am thrilled to showcase Idaho’s emerging wine scene. The winemaking community in Idaho has unbridled joy, and it will be fun to watch how they grow. My newest book is on Walla Walla, and that will be on the shelves in late October. This book goes beyond the tasting rooms to highlight places to stay, where to eat and 30 things to do in Walla Walla, the city so nice they named it twice.

Q:

Feel free to ask yourself a question here that you wish I or other interviewers would be thoughtful enough to ask. “After WineTrails of Walla Walla, do you have another book that you wish to write?” I would really love to dive into British Columbia’s Okanagan Valley and discover what’s happening there. I keep hearing from people about the grand wineries in BC, not just in terms of wine production but the whole agritourism scene with stellar places to stay and fabulous restaurants that are connected to the wineries. Besides that, Canadian ice wine has a tendency to make my knees buckle. I love the stuff!

JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Aug. 1, 2010: This year, many of you have an opportunity to travel and see new places. Some of you could be armchair travelers, or a foreigner could introduce you to a different culture. Rein in the inclination to go overboard, and you will be happier. If you are impulsive, stop to look at the ramifications and the big picture. If you are single, many doors open up. Don’t rush toward the first person you can relate to. If you are attached, the two of you will become much closer if you can start walking in each other’s shoes. ARIES can energize you. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Challenges will slow down, especially if you hold your position. Learn to flex, especially with friends. Follow the music, and you will wind up in a state of euphoria. Your easy attitude and happy ways draw many. Tonight: Keep enjoying. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Wherever you are, you make a difference. Others frequently look at you as an authority figure. Tap into your creativity, but take some muchneeded space. Don’t allow a loved one to create an uproar. Tonight: Get some R and R. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You know what is needed and where you are

heading. Clearly, you are evolving to a new level of understanding. Though you love friends, you might be hard-pressed to mix them with a roommate or family member. Do only what you feel comfortable doing. Tonight: Where the action is. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Be willing to take a stand. Listen to what is happening. Sometimes when you are not strong enough, others have difficulty hearing you. You have the ability to realize a long-term desire. Tonight: A partner understands and helps inspire you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You might want to do something differently. Defer to others, knowing full well where you are heading. Your imagination leads to a new level of fun with a key loved one. Tonight: Keep the party going. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH Take time with a special person who makes you smile. Don’t hesitate to share a coveted desire. A partner makes it his or her pleasure to make this wish a reality. Tonight: Make it cozy! LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You are in the simple position of saying “yes” or “no.” Many people could seek you out. So many invitations and so many offers pop up. Your innate style charms and draws many to you. Tonight: Defer to others. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH You could understand a lot more. You are direct and

talk a good game. Others just love being with you. You are coming from an imaginative point of view. You are nothing less than fun to hang out with. Tonight: Slow down. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Make time for a special child in your life. Together you’ll unleash a great deal of fun. Go near water, take a walk on a boardwalk or visit a park. Let your inner child out. Follow your sixth sense. Tonight: Act like there is no tomorrow. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Entertain at home and invite favorite people over. If you can schedule some quality time with a family member or make sure this person is part of your plans, do. You could be awkward with a loved one at a distance. Tonight: Happy wherever you are. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Keep communication flourishing. A new perspective comes from relating more closely to those you care about. If you feel a certain way or have a strong intuitive sense, follow through. A loved one could be gawky. Tonight: A long-overdue chat. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Curb a need to be possessive and have things work in a certain way. Let go and try to be less vested. Though if you have a strong premonition, do follow through. A partner could be acting strange or out of whack. Tonight: Be careful with spending. © 2010 by King Features Syndicate

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David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or at djasper@bendbulletin.com.

CROSSWORD SOLUTION IS ON C3


C8 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

VOLUNTE E R S E A RC H EDITOR’S NOTE: The organizations listed below are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. For additional information on the types of help they need, see a more detailed listing at www.bendbulletin.com/volunteer. 106.7 KPOV, BEND’S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: 541-322-0863 or info@kpov.org. ADULT BASIC EDUCATION LITERACY PROGRAM: 541-318-3788. ALYCE HATCH CENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1980. ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION: Carol Norton or Angie Kooistra, 541-548-7074. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Nicole Fowler, 877-2213072 or 541-434-3114. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ROAD TO RECOVERY: Dave, 541-6787907 or acsrtrdave@gmail .com or Lynda, 541-617-0222 or acslynda@gmail.com. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ART COMMITTEE OF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Jenny Pedersen, 541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRAL STATION: 541-617-1317. ASPEN RIDGE ALZHEIMER’S ASSISTED LIVING AND RETIREMENT COMMUNITY: 541-385-8500, Tuesday through Saturday. ASSISTANCE LEAGUE OF BEND: 541-389-2075. BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-385-5387. BEND LIBRARY FRIENDS: Clairece, 541-388-5632 or Joyce, 541-388-1334. BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICT: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND’S COMMUNITY CENTER: Taffy, 541-312-2069. BEND SENIOR CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT: 541-617-1010. BEND SPECIAL-EDUCATION PROGRAM: 541-383-6051. BETHLEHEM INN: 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541312-6047 (Bend), 541-4473851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BLISSFUL ACRES RESCUE RESERVE (BARR): 541-388-0922. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, 541-382-4647 or paulabbott@scouting.org. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : 541-382-4682 or campfire@bendcable.com. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CASCADE VIEW NURSING AND ALZHEIMER’S CARE CENTER: 541-382-7161. CAT RESCUE, ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT): 541-389-8420 or www.craftcats.org. CENTRAL OREGON AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-317-3086. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA): 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — BEND: 541-382-3008. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — LA PINE: 541-536-3207. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — MADRAS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — REDMOND: 541-548-6325. CENTRAL OREGON ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: Nikki or Karyn, 541-385-6908. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CHILDREN’S MUSIC THEATER GROUP: 541-385-6718. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: 541-385-3372 or www.chimps-inc.org. THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): 800-530-8999 or crb.volunteer .resources@ojd.state.or.us. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): 541-389-1618 or www.casaofcentraloregon.org. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Lin Gardner, 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: 541-3300017 or www.deschuteslandtrust.org. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, 541-322-7425 or Tuesday_ Johnson@co.deschutes.or.us. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH: 541388-6651, COPY@deschutes.org or www.deschutes.org/copy. DESCHUTES COUNTY TOBACCOFREE ALLIANCE: David Visiko, 541-322-7481. DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Anna, 541-388-6525. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. DESCHUTES PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM: 541-312-1032. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: Misha, 541-382-0561 or info@

drwna.org or www.drwna.org. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Nick Norton, 541-382-4515. FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, 541-610-6511 or cindyt@ bendcable.com. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: 800-541-5116. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARY: Meredith Shadrach, 541-617-7047 or www.fobl.org. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: 541-317-9808 or www.friends withflowersoforegon.com. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: Heidi, 541-788-2499 or heidi@deschutescountygotr.org. GRANDMA’S HOUSE: 541-383-3515. HABITAT RESTORE: Di Crocker, 541-312-6709. HEALING REINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Sarah Smith, 541-382-9410. HEALTHY BEGINNINGS: 541383-6357 or www.myhb.org. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, 541-447-0732 or bonitodia@msn.com. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: 541-382-4757 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. HOSPICECENTER: Sarah, 541-383-3910. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: Pat, 541-548-7483, 541-549-6558 or www.redmondhospice.org. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION: 541-385-3320. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON: Wendy, 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Liz, 541-388-3448. HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETY OF REDMOND: 541-923-0882 or volunteer@ redmondhumane.org. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, 541-385-9227 or info@ hungerpreventioncoalition.org.

IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-385-9460. JEFFERSON COUNTY CRIME VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSON COUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541-475-6131, ext. 208. JUNIPER GROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. JUNIPER SWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Vale Muggia, 541-383-5958, ext. 248. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Cathy, 541-536-3207. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, 541-382-4366 or volunteer@latca.org. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Molly Twarog, 800-522-2602. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541475-3882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: 541-3304381 or www.thenatureofwords.org. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: 541-5482380, ext. 115, or Elaines@ neighborimpact.org. NEWBERRY HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. NEWBERRY HOSPICE: 541-536-7399. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF REDMOND: 541-548-5288. OREGON ADAPTIVE SPORTS: Kendall Cook, 541-848-9390 or www.oregonadaptivesports.org. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER

GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: 541-548-6088 or http://extension .oregonstate.edu/deschutes. PARTNERS IN CARE: Stephanie, 541382-5882 or www.partnersbend.org. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-923-6677 or www.pcoco.org. PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: 541-317-2334 or www.pflagcentral oregon.org. PILOT BUTTE REHABILITATION CENTER: 541-382-5531. PRINEVILLE SOROPTIMIST SENIOR CENTER: Judy, 541-447-6844. READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: 541-312-1060. REDMOND HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HABITAT RESTORE: Roy, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL: 541-923-4807. REDMOND INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, 541-447-0732 or bonitodia@msn.com. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, 541-548-8817. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Mardi, 541-318-4950. SACRED ART OF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. ST. CHARLES IN BEND AND ST. CHARLES IN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — LA PINE: 541-536-1956. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — REDMOND: 541-923-5264. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. SAVING GRACE: 541-3829227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SENIOR PEER COUNSELING PROGRAM: 541-385-1746.

SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): 541-383-6466. SOROPTIMIST OF PRINEVILLE: 541-447-6844. SUNRIVER AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 541-593-8149. SUNRIVER NATURE CENTER & OBSERVATORY: Susan, 541-593-4442. TOUCHMARK AT MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE: 541-383-1414 TOWER THEATRE FOUNDATION: 541-317-0700. TRILLIUM FAMILY SERVICES: 503-205-0194. TUMALO LANGLAUF CLUB: Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981. UNITED WAY OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: 541-389-6507 or www.liveunitedco.org. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: 541-4206775 or www.lupwahomes.org. VISIT BEND: 541-382-8048 or www.visitbend.com. VOLUNTEER CAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom Mottl, 541-416-6859. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: 541-385-8977 or www.volunteerconnectnow.org. WINNING OVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: 541-382-1943 or www.winningover.org. WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0750. YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

Submissions Volunteer Search is compiled by the Department of Human Services Volunteer Services, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Suite 103, Bend 97701. It is usually published in The Bulletin the first Sunday of the month. Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to the above address, e-mail Lin.H.Gardner@state.or.us or call 541-693-8992.

S t o nes said to be in talks for a new tour By Kristen Schweizer Bloomberg News

LONDON — The Rolling Stones, whose hits include “Satisfaction” and “Sympathy for the Devil,” are in talks with promoters AEG Live and Live Nation Entertainment for their next tour, according to a source who declined to be identified because talks are private. The Stones are planning a tour in the next few years and haven’t yet signed a contract, the source said. An auction for the next tour has been under way for about a month, and a group of independent promoters is also bidding, the source said. A spokesman for the band declined to comment on the auction and said the Rolling Stones have no plans to retire. Britain’s Sun newspaper reported last weekend that the group’s 50th anniversary tour would be its last. Spokespeople for Live Nation and AEG Live couldn’t immediately be reached for comment. The band, which turns 50 in two years, holds the record for the most profitable tour with the 2005-06 “A Bigger Bang,” which took in $558.3 million, according to music news website Spinner. With record sales plunging 30 percent in the past decade and illegal downloads of music accounting for almost all music heard online, live performance has become the industry’s most lucrative and fastest-growing segment. Fans are paying twice the price for tickets to top concerts compared with a decade ago. Artists who once performed at live shows to promote record sales are now churning out albums to boost tour attendance.


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Golf Inside Fred Couples, Bernhard Langer tied for U.S. Senior Open lead, see Page D6.

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 2010

X GAMES

OREGON HIGH DESERT CLASSICS

Bend’s Decker competes in SuperRally event

It’s all in the family

LOS ANGELES — Bend’s Carl Decker competed in the new Rally Car SuperRally event at the X Games on Saturday, finishing in third place in his heat. He did not advance to the final of the event. Decker, 35, who is also an accomplished professional mountain biker, was an alternate for the event. He got to compete because X Games star Travis Pastrana’s car was damaged in another event — Rally Car — earlier in the day. Decker replaced Pastrana in the heat. SuperRally features drivers racing four at time on a short course of dirt, paved sections and jumps. Races, held at the L.A. Coliseum, lasted four laps, and the top two racers in each heat advanced. Decker finished third in his heat, behind Brian Deegan and Tim Rooney. The fourth entrant, Kenny Brack, damaged his car in the first lap. Deegan went on to finish second in the final behind Tanner Foust, who won the gold. For more X Games coverage, see Page D3. — Bulletin staff report

Shelley Fellers, wife of six-time HDC grand prix winner Rich Fellers, notches a grand prix victory By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

Winning the Oregon High Desert Classics is becoming a tradition for the Fellers family. Riding Revenge, a 9-year-old Swedish Warmblood, Shelley Evers won the $25,000 Never Better Grand Prix on Saturday at J Bar J Boys Ranch east of Bend, besting five other riders in a six-horse jumpoff. Her husband, Rich Fellers, is a six-time

grand prix winner at the High Desert Classics, most recently claiming victory in Bend in 2008. The third rider to go in the jumpoff, Fellers was the first to post a clean ride, completing the abbreviated course in 40.008 seconds. No other rider was able to finish the course clean until Philippa Fraser and Nefris, the last rider-horse combo in the jumpoff, posted a time of 42.066 with zero faults. See Family / D5

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Spectators watch as Philippa Fraser clears the first jump on her horse, Nefris, while competing in the Oregon High Desert Classics grand prix event Saturday at J Bar J Boys Ranch east of Bend. Fraser finished second.

LOCAL RUNNING

ZACK HALL

Lessons learned from the seniors at Sahalee

NFL Roethlisberger practices with Steelers’ starters LATROBE, Pa. — His No. 7 hasn’t changed. Neither has his place in the offense. Ben Roethlisberger is the Steelers’ starting quarterback, and that was quickly evident during their first practice of training camp. Roethlisberger, whose image and popularity were badly damaged during a March night of barhopping in which he was accused of assaulting a college student, took the first public steps Saturday in trying to reconnect with his teammates. Roethlisberger, admittedly not a good teammate at times during his first six NFL seasons, was more outgoing and animated than usual during the first of the day’s two practices. Receiver Hines Ward said the disgraced quarterback was clearly working to improve his relationship with his teammates. “For many years, people didn’t know what was really going on with Ben,” Ward said. “He’s starting to open up and be more personal with guys. ... He’s working on trying to improve himself.” Roethlisberger and fellow quarterback Byron Leftwich split time with the starters Saturday, with Roethlisberger running the opening series. Backup Dennis Dixon, an Oregon product, is currently third in the pecking order. — The Associated Press

Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger throws a pass on Saturday.

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 NFL ............................................D3 Extreme sports ..........................D3 MLB .................................. D3, D4 Golf ........................................... D6

D

SAMMAMISH, Wash. — he Seattle area has more than just famous coffee and gnaw-on-your-steering-wheel traffic. It is also home to a handful of world-class golf courses. One of those is Sahalee Country Club, which hosted the 1998 PGA Championship and is the venue for this week’s U.S. Senior Open, the United States Golf Association’s national championship for pro golf’s over-50 set. The tournament’s final round is scheduled for today. But I was fortunate enough to spend this past Tuesday and Wednesday roaming around Sahalee, talking to the players as they prepared for the Champions Tour major. I was there to ask questions about the 2010 Jeld-Wen Tradition, which is scheduled for Aug. 19-22 in Central Oregon at Sunriver Resort’s Crosswater Club. And I did not stick around long enough to see the tournament’s first round on Thursday. But I was still able to pick up a few things while I was there. Here is some of what I learned at the U.S. Senior Open: See Seniors / D6

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Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Darin Klep, of Mt. Shasta, Calif., runs along the Cascade Highway while competing in the Cascade Lakes Relay on Saturday.

A really long relay The 216-mile, two-day Cascade Lakes Relay race concluded Saturday in Bend

WCL BASEBALL

By Katie Brauns The Bulletin

Do you know those top Central Oregon runners who — race after race — vie for the top spot and fastest time? Even when those same runners are together on a relay team, their goals don’t change. “I’m still competing against them (his teammates),” said a grinning Max King, a member of the 12-member overall winning relay team in the 2010 Cascade Lakes Relay. “We may be on the same team, but it’s still a competition.” The 216.6-mile running relay started at Diamond Lake Resort on Friday morning and finished Saturday at Summit High School in Bend. See Relay / D5

Elks lose at home again

Relay results The top five finishers of the Mixed Open category, the largest division of the Cascade Lakes Relay: 1, Electric Dream Machine, Klamath Falls, 25 hours, 53 minutes, 42 seconds. 2, Worst Case Scenario, Eugene, 26:38:54. 3, Central Point Runners, Central Point, 26:49:26. 4, Umpqua Trail Runners, Roseburg, 28:51:05. 5, Sublimation, Portland, 29:11:50. • For full results, se e Pa g e D2 .

Bulletin staff report

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Bree Nelson, of Midland, Texas, prepares to pass the band to her FootZone/Rebound teammate Jill Gozdowski, of Rome, Italy, at a exchange point along the Cascade Highway while competing in the Cascade Lakes Relay Saturday. Nelson and Gozdowski, on the overall winning team, both lived in Bend a few years ago.

BASEBALL

Former big-league manager is back where he started Oregon native Tom Trebelhorn now manages in the minors for Salem-Keizer — and loves it By Thomas Kaplan New York Times News Service

KEIZER — Before a game recently, Tom Trebelhorn grabbed a brown marking pen and crouched in front of his regal-looking desk, a recent acquisition by the Salem-Keizer Volcanoes’ front office.

He grinned as he touched up a few nicks and scratches on the cherry veneer. “They’re very proud of the new desk,” Trebelhorn said of his club, the Class A short-season affiliate of the San Francisco Giants. Trebelhorn, 62, who spent seven years managing in the major leagues with the Milwaukee Brewers and the Chicago Cubs, emphasized that he was grateful for the furniture upgrade, no small matter in the minor leagues. See Minors / D5

Scoring all their runs in the first and third innings, the Cowlitz Black Bears took a 6-1 victory over the Bend Elks in a West Coast League baseball game at Bend’s Vince Genna Stadium on Saturday. Cowlitz chased Bend Next up starter Ben • Cowlitz Black Guidos in the Bears at third inning Bend Elks after he gave up six runs off • When: of seven hits. Today, Black Bears 5:05 p.m. starter Jeff Gold went the distance as he gave up three hits and recorded 10 strikeouts. Peter Lavin led Bend on offense with a single and a double. The Elks (26-18 WCL) will try to pick up a victory over the league-worst Black Bears (13-28) when they conclude the series today at 5:05 p.m.


D2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

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SCOREBOARD

TELEVISION TODAY

RUNNING

GOLF

Cascade Lakes Relay July 30-31 Diamond Lake to Bend TEAM CATEGORY RESULTS (Place, team, overall time, pace.) ——— Open men 1, Sole Brothers, 24:43:15, 6:51 2, The Redeemed, 25:06:15, 6:58 3, Frontrunners Out In Front, 26:57:15, 7:28 4, Bast Fastards, 30:40:05, 8:30 5, Cincinnati Bowtie, 31:00:29, 8:36 6, The Rock-God’s Warriors, 31:42:20, 8:47 7, Worst Case Scenario, 32:21:23, 8:58 8, 12 Pack, 32:50:48, 9:06 9, Get Rowdy With Kyle, 33:14:50, 9:13 Open women 1, Truckers, 28:59:53, 8:02 2, Victorious Secret, 32:05:19, 8:54 3, The Just Us League, 32:43:12, 9:04 4, Bachelor Beauts, 33:02:47, 9:10 5, Pink Panters, 33:48:45, 9:22 6, Wicked Wahines, 34:17:25, 9:30 Open coed 1, Electric Dream Machine, 25:53:42, 7:11 2, Worst Pace Scenario, 26:38:54, 7:23 3, Central Point Runners, 26:49:26, 7:26 4, Umpqua Trail Runners, 28:51:05, 8:00 5, Sublimation, 29:11:50, 8:06 6, Jones And Roth, PC, 29:21:57, 8:09 7, The Predators, 29:24:32, 8:09 8, Lactic @sses, 29:29:54, 8:11 9, It Takes All Kinds, 30:14:30, 8:23 10, The Alliance Of Stinky Sneakers, 30:14:35, 8:23 11, Rogue Runners, 30:17:20, 8:24 12, Road Rebels, 30:20:56, 8:25 13, Central Oregon Crossfit, 30:34:02, 8:29 14, Tall Boys And Tomahawks, 30:34:37, 8:29 15, Running On Empty, 30:45:29, 8:32 16, Farfromthevanagain2, 30:46:33, 8:32 17, Press On, 30:48:59, 8:33 18, Run Oregon, 30:54:27, 8:34 19, In The Zone, 31:07:08, 8:38 20, 1.6, 31:11:04, 8:39 21, DOA - Dead On Arrival, 31:37:57, 8:46 22, Super Heros In Training, 31:40:03, 8:47 23, Makin’ Dust, 31:43:27, 8:48 24, The Butte Slayers, 31:56:20, 8:51 25, Keep Moving Forward, 31:56:27, 8:51 26, STAT - Super Tight Ass Turtles, 32:05:50, 8:54 27, Runamuck, 32:08:41, 8:55 28, Sea Monkeys, 32:08:42, 8:55 29, Menace II Sobriety, 32:10:25, 8:55 30, Perfect Strangers, 32:11:08, 8:55 31, Force De Feet, 32:17:39, 8:57 32, Slow Motion To The Ocean, 32:17:41, 8:57 33, 10 Barrel, 32:21:02, 8:58 34, Do Not Resuscitate, 32:23:27, 8:59 35, Dots, 32:24:22, 8:59 Masters coed 1, Old And In The Way, 31:27:24, 8:43 2, Farfromthevanagain, 31:28:36, 8:44 Corporate 1, Agony Of Defeet, 32:01:19, 8:53 2, Running Awey, 32:53:46, 9:07 3, Skirting Disaster, 33:22:26, 9:15 4, The Knights Of The Buffet Table, 33:41:16, 9:20 5, School Dazed, 33:53:44, 9:24 6, Bend Research - Geeks And Sneaks, 34:21:45, 9:32 7, Depreciating Assets, 34:50:17, 9:40 Public service 1, Whiskey Tango Foxtrot, 30:50:37, 8:33 2, Station 37/ Osp Strong, 32:51:20, 9:07 3, The Captain’s Crew, 33:08:34, 9:11 4, Kingsley Eagles, 34:47:30, 9:39 High school 1, Wolverines XC, 16:08:52, 7:21 2, Summit Distance, 17:40:34, 8:03 3, Lava Lungers, 18:39:34, 8:29 Elite coed 1, Rebound/FootZone, 23:41:32, 6:34 Ultra men 1, The Sick Six, 30:15:20, 8:23 2, Sweat, Regret, And Oxygen Debt, 31:05:07, 8:37 3, Very Worst Case Scenario, 33:09:54, 9:12 Ultra coed 1, Short Term Memory Loss, 32:40:41, 9:04 2, Java Junkies, 32:47:19, 9:05 Solo runner (152.5 miles) 1, Ben Blessing, 41:21:08, 16:17 Walking coed masters 1, Enlightened Soles, 28:37:46 13:01 Walking coed open 1, Walking To Nowhere And Getting There Fast!!, 30:02:57 13:40 Walking women’s masters 1, Webe Walkabout Masters, 29:03:34 13:13 2, Old Broads Boppin To Bend, 30:16:28 13:46 3, Vintage Whine Walkers, 30:46:49 14:00 Walking women’s open 1, Road Rivals, 25:42:45 11:42 2, Huffin Puffins, 29:03:30 13:13 3, Sisters With Poise, 29:24:20 13:22 4, The Young And The Rest Of Us, 30:21:13 13:48 5, The Slowskis, 32:11:56 14:39 6, Missfit Wisewalkers, 32:19:29 14:42

6 a.m. — PGA Europe, Irish Open, final round, Golf. 7 a.m. — LPGA, Women’s British Open, final round, ESPN. 10 a.m. — PGA Tour, Greenbrier Classic, final round, Golf. 11 a.m. — LPGA, Women’s British Open, final round highlight show, ABC. Noon — PGA Tour, Greenbrier Classic, final round, CBS. 1 p.m. — Champions Tour, U.S. Senior Open, final round, NBC.

AUTO RACING 10 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Sunoco Red Cross Pennsylvania 500, ESPN.

EXTREME SPORTS 10 a.m. — X Games 16, ESPN2. 4 p.m. — X Games 16, ESPN2.

BASEBALL 10:30 a.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays, TBS. 11 a.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Minnesota Twins, FSNW. 5 p.m. — MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at San Francisco Giants, ESPN.

RODEO Noon — Bull riding, PBR San Antonio Invitational, VS. network.

TENNIS Noon — WTA, U.S. Open Series, Bank of the West Classic, final, ESPN2. 2 p.m. — ATP, U.S. Open Series, Farmers Classic, final, ESPN2.

HORSE RACING 2 p.m. — Haskell Invitational, ABC.

MIXED MARTIAL ARTS 6 p.m. — UFC, Jones vs. Matyushenko, VS. network.

MONDAY BASEBALL 4 p.m. — MLB, New York Mets at Atlanta Braves, ESPN. 7 p.m. — Minor league, Salt Lake City Bees at Portland Beavers, FSNW.

RADIO TODAY BASEBALL 5 p.m. — West Coast League, Cowlitz Black Bears at Bend Elks, KPOV-FM 106.7. 5 p.m. — MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at San Francisco Giants, KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Boxing • Marquez dominates Diaz to keep lightweight belts: Juan Manuel Marquez earned a masterful unanimous decision over Juan Diaz on Saturday night, picking apart his younger opponent to retain his WBA and WBO lightweight titles in Las Vegas. Marquez captivated the crowd at the Mandalay Bay Events Center with precise punching and slick defense in a rematch that was nearly as entertaining as the fighters’ thrilling first meeting, which Marquez won on a ninth-round stoppage in February 2009. Diaz has lost four of his last six fights, yet showed remarkable stamina and courage against one of boxing’s most punishing fighters.

Auto racing • Busch wins Nationwide race in Iowa: Kyle Busch raced to his sixth victory in his last seven Nationwide starts and ninth of the season Saturday night, leading 209 of 250 laps in a dominating run at Iowa Speedway. Busch moved a victory away from the series season victory record of 10 he shares with Sam Ard. Busch, a 10-time winner in 2008, is second in series history with 39 victories — nine behind Mark Martin’s record. Kevin Harvick was second, followed by Jason Leffler and Brad Keselowski.

Tennis • Querrey, Murray reach Farmers Classic final: Secondseeded Sam Querrey defeated Janko Tipsarevic of Serbia 6-7 (7), 7-6 (7), 6-4 on Saturday in Los Angeles to reach the Farmers Classic final for the second consecutive year. Querrey needed 2 hours and 47 minutes to put away Tipsarevic at the Los Angeles Tennis Center. The American will try to defend his title in today’s final against topseeded Andy Murray, who defeated No. 4 seed Feliciano Lopez of Spain 6-0, 1-6, 6-4. It’s the first time since 1999 and fifth time ever that the top two seeds reached the final. • Sharapova, Azarenka reach Stanford final: Maria Sharapova shook off a first-set loss to beat Poland’s Agnieszka Radwanska 1-6, 6-2, 6-2 on Saturday in the Bank of the West Classic in Stanford, Calif., to set up a championship match against Victoria Azarenka. Azarenka, from Belarus, celebrated her 21st birthday with a 6-2, 6-3 victory over top-seeded Samantha Stosur 6-2, 6-3. • Ferrero, Starace reach Croatia Open final: Juan Carlos Ferrero, of Spain, reached the Croatia Open final for a second straight year after dispatching Andreas Seppi, of Italy, 6-4, 6-2 Saturday in Umag, Croatia. Ferrero will play today against Potito Starace, of Italy, who beat eighthseeded Juan Ignacio Chela, of Argentina, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 6-2 to gain his first final in three years. • Pavlyuchenkova, Vesnina advance to Istanbul final: Third-seeded Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova advanced to the final of the Istanbul Cup with a 7-6 (1), 2-6, 7-5 win over Australian Jarmila Groth. She will play fellow Russian Elena Vesnina, who upset sixth-seeded Andrea Petkovic, of Germany, 1-6, 6-0, 7-6 (2) in Saturday’s other semifinal. • Gasquet to face Almagro in Swiss Open final: Richard Gasquet, of France, beat Yuri Schukin, of Kazakhstan, 63, 6-4 Saturday to advance to a Swiss Open final against Nicolas Almagro, of Spain, in Gstaad, Switzerland. Both Gasquet and Almagro will be playing for their second ATP Tour title of the season today on Gstaad’s outdoor clay.

Cycling • Landis in the hunt in Catskills race: Floyd Landis joked around at the start with other riders at the Tour of the Catskills in Windham, N.Y., then showed he still has a kick. Landis completed the first stage of the three-day event in the lead pack of 35 riders, finishing in 3 hours, 19.23 seconds on a sun-splashed Saturday. That left him tied for sixth, 34 seconds behind leader Aurelien Passeron, of France. — From wire reports

GOLF Local CLUB RESULTS ——— ASPEN LAKES Men’s Club, July 28 Net Stroke Play 1, Chuck Leutwyler, 65. 2 (tie), Jerry Hines, 74; Byron Kirchart, 74. 4, Bob Rossio, 75. AWBREY GLEN Men’s Sweeps, July 28 Two Net Best Ball 1, David Morton/Ken Waskom/Bud Fincham/blind draw, 120. 2, Bill Long/Dennis Magill/Dennis Sienko/Larry Haas, 124. 3, Larry Hinkle/Jim Palmer/Tony Kent/Blind draw, 126. Women’s Nine-Holers, July 28 One Net on Par 5s, Two Net on Par 4s and 3s 1, Barb Chandler/Bev Murphy/Sally Murphy/Helen Stewart, 51. 2, Chris Cercone/Kris Mandel/Maryanne Adame, 62. Chips-ins — Sally Murphy, No. 9; Diane Fox, No. 9. Maverix Golf Tour, July 29 18-Hole Stroke Play Gross: 1, Adam Martin, 69. 2 (tie), Ed Carson, 76; Scott Cravens, 76. Net: 1, Robert Stirling, 69. 2, Chris O’Connor, 70. 3 (tie), Brent Snyder, 72; Patrick Mayer, 72. Giant Skins — Gross: Adam Martin, Nos. 8, 11, 15; Patrick Mayer, Nos. 2, 16; Mark Crose, No. 7; Brent Snyder, No. 13; Scott Cravens, No. 18. Net: Chris O’Connor, No. 15; Patrick Mayer, No. 16. Women’s Sweeps, July 29 Odd/Even Best Ball 1, Norma Barnes/Judy Bluhm/Sonya McLaughlin/Dee Anderson, 86. 2, Diane Rupp/Dianne Browning/Lee Ann Ross/Jean Fincham, 87. 3, Kae Hensey/Theresa Kavanagh/Jane Gayer/Hilary Gilmore, 90. Chips-ins — Shannon Morton, No. 1; Sonya McLaughlin, No. 11. BEND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Men’s Daily Game, July 15 Net Skins First Flight (13 handicap or less) — Maury Hardman, Nos. 2, 15; Tom Riley, No. 4; Mac Ryder, No. 7; John Harrigan, No. 8; John Gallaway, No. 11; Tom Archey, No. 16; Ted Martens, No. 18. Second Flight (13 or more) — Mike Oman, Nos. 3, 4; Richard Morehead, No. 5; Bob Brubaker, No. 9; Todd Wilson, No. 10; Steve Pistole, No. 13; Dan Newport, No. 14. Bend Golf And Country Club Ladies’ Golf Association Mixer, July 21 Cha Cha Cha 1, Jane Lussier (blind draw)/Karen Stanard/Elaine Dehart/Martha Weaver, 103. 2, Barb Wehrle/Joanne Christensen/Joy Strickland/Sandy Mills, 105. 3, Connie Newport/Sally Schafroth/Marta Batha/Judy Roth, 108. 4, Debbie Kerr/Joanne Christensen (Blind Draw)/Margaret Martens/Nancy Eldredge, 110. Stroke Play Nine-Hole Flight — Gross: 1, Berta Cleveland, 51. Net: 1, Cherie Newlin, 32. Men’s Daily Game, July 22 Two-Man Best Side Total First Flight — Gross: 1, Brad Mombert/Charlie Rice, 72. 2, Mike Smolich/Frank Boydston, 74. Net: 1, Ted Martens/Gene Powell, 67. 2, Bill DeGree/Brian Mikkelborg, 68.5. 3 (tie), Chuck Wehrle/Josh Rodriguez, 68.5; Alan Winchester/Mark Hagenbaugh, 71; Mac Ryder/Bob roach, 71; Craig Smith/Bill DeGree, 71. Second Flight — Gross: 1, Mac Ryder/Tom Richardson, 81. 2 (tie), Andy West/Mike Goldstein, 82; Jerry Mattioda/Bob Brubaker, 82. Net: 1, Chip Cleveland/Rod Strickland, 63. 2, Keith Frankland/Ken Kutska, 67.5. 3, Jack White/Rich Morehead, 68.5. Central Oregon Ladies Team, July 23 Team Match Play Gross: 1, Bend G&CC, 38.5. 2, Awbrey Glen GC, 36.5. 3, Juniper GC, 32. 4, Eagle Crest Resort, 28.5. 5, Prineville GC, 27.5. 6, Black Butte Ranch, 26.5. 7, Pronghorn, 24.5. 8, Sunriver Resort, 22. 9, Crooked River Ranch, 17.5. 10, Broken Top, 15.5. Net: 1, Awbrey Glen GC, 36. 2, Juniper GC, 32.5. 3, Prineville GC, 30. 4, Eagle Crest Resort, 29.5. 5, Bend G&CC, 28.5. 6 (tie), Broken Top, 25.5; Pronghorn, 25.5. 8, Black Butte Ranch, 24. 9, Sunriver Resort, 21.5. 10, Crooked River Ranch, 18. Season Standings — Gross: 1, Bend G&CC, 228. 2, Awbrey Glen GC, 200. 3, Juniper GC, 186.5. 4,

Crooked River Ranch, 163.5. 5, Pronghorn, 160.5. 6, Broken Top, 150.5. 7, Eagle Crest Resort, 148.5. 8, Prineville GC, 141.5. 9, Sunriver Resort, 137. 10, Black Butte Ranch, 104. Net: 1, Prineville GC, 175.5. 2, Awbrey Glen GC, 173.5. 3, Juniper GC, 171. 4, Crooked River Ranch, 170.5. 5, Bend G&CC, 164. 6, Eagle Crest Resort, 161.5. 7, Broken Top, 159. 8, Sunriver Resort, 152. 9, Pronghorn, 150. 10, Black Butte Ranch, 143. Ladies Golf Association, July 28 Stroke Play Championship Flight (0-16 handicap) — Gross: 1, Terri Holmquist, 83. Net: 1, Karen Pagen, 69. A Flight (17-22) — Gross: 1, Vicki Taylor, 93. B Flight (23-27) — Gross: 1, Linda Bjorvik, 96. Net: 1, Judith Bornholdt, 73. C Flight (28-33) — Gross: 1, Joy Strickland, 109. D Flight (34 or more) — Gross: 1, Robin Schueler, 108. Nine-Hole Play — Gross: 1, Berta Cleveland, 52. Net: 1 (tie), Marilyn Wurster, 42; Cherie Newlin, 42; Cynthia Clark, 42. BLACK BUTTE RANCH Women’s Club, July 27 Four-Person Two Net Best Balls at Glaze Meadow 1, Valerie Collins/Paula Reents/Barbara Harris/Blind draw, 123. 2, Sandra Zielinski/Barbara Schulz/Linda Goebel/Lynn Bowler, 124. 3, Sheri Dawson/Kathy Reynolds/Ellie Rutledge/Jackie Kvanvig, 126. Men’s Club, July 28 Two-Man Net Best Balls 1, Tom Terril/blind draw, 55. 2, Doug Adams/Bill Burkart, 58. 3, Marv Hoff/Rich Andrews, 59. 4 (tie), Bob Hausman/Jeff Reents, 61; David Hamaker/Tom Hedford, 61; Stewart Weitzman/Gary Gurnsey, 61. EAGLE CREST Men’s Club, July 28 Four-Man Scramble at Challenge Course 1, Bob Mowlds/Ken Benshoof/Chuck Scrogin/Billy Balding, 53. 2 (tie), Steve Austin/Sam Puri/Rich Sackerson/Don Greenman, 58; Jim Hawkes/Alan Falco/Bill Greeley/Dick Wald, 58; Bill Hurst/Jim Kelly/Gary Jackson/Ernie Brooks, 58. 5 (tie), Ray Schadt/Phil Chappron/Larry Clark/Bill Houck, 59; Ron Wolfe/Bob Hocker/Terry Black/Eric Webber, 59. THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ladies of the Greens, July 27 Scotch Twosome 1, Dee Baker/Karlene Grove, 27. 2, Lou Boyd/Vivien Webster, 27. 3, Ruth Backup/Ethelmae Hammock, 27.5. 4, Judy Thorgeirsson/Sally Wegner, 27.5. 5, Claudia Brandow/Carol Suderno, 28. 6, Anita Ertle/Lois Houlberg, 28.5. 7, Hazel Blackmore/Anita Epstein, 29.5. 8, Julie Fountain/Marjorie Rose, 29.5. 9, Dagmar Haussler/Marilyn Marold, 30. 10, Julie Deaton/Barbara Rogen, 31. JUNIPER Ladies Golf Club, July 28 Selective Nine 1, Linda Wakefield, 32. 2, Sue Adams, 33.5. 3, Deanna Cooper, 34.5. Chip-ins — Pat Majchrowski, No. 8; Carol Mitchell, No. 9; Karen Wintermyre, No. 10; Deanna Cooper, No. 10. KPs — 0-20 handicap: None. 21-27: None. 28-35: Debbie Cooper. 36 or over: Doris Thompson. LDs — 0-20 handicap: Rhonda Reedy. 21-27: Linda Wakefield. 28-35: Darlene Ross. 36 or over: Cherie Kurth. MEADOW LAKES Ladies Golf, July 22 Even Holes Gross: 1, Jean Gregerson, 45. 2, Lee Miller, 47. 3, Sharon Taylor, 49. Net: 1, Verna Bedient, 27. 2, Norma McPherren, 32. 3 (tie), Donna Jones, 34; Kathy Koon, 34. Employee Scramble, July 27 Scramble 1 (tie), Lori Hooper/Andy Katzenburger/Conner Slater/ Marcus Allen/Rick Fosburg/Zach Lampert, 30; Tina Pfau/ Lori Ontko/Harold Simpson/Chris Hardy/Caleb Henry, 30. 3 (tie), Tawna James/Jon Blair/Fred Bushong/Steve Reynolds/Jim Montgomery, 31; Sierra Morgan/Aaron Williams/Ron Edgerly/Jim Richards/Jake Shinkle, 31. 5, Jordan Wilcox/Dave Holmen/J.W. Miller/Matt York/Jared George, 32. 6, Cheryl Liddle/Javier Delgado/Jaime Salazar/Linda Richards/Dave Barnhouse/Lee Roberts, 34. KPs — Linda Richards, No. 4; Rick Fosburg, No. 8. Long Putt — Caleb Henry, No. 5. Closest to the Pole — Harold Simpson, No. 9. Men’s Association, July 28 Nine-Hole Stroke Play Gross: 1, Pat O’Gorman, 33. 2, Rob Dudley, 35. 3 (tie), Zach Lampert, 36; Jeff Brown, 36. Net: 1, John Novak, 31. 2 (tie), Dewey Springer, 33; Jake Shinkle, 33; Jimmy George, 33; Shawn Lampert, 33. 6, Dave Barnhouse, 34. 7 (tie), Britton Coffer, 35; Allan Burnett, 35; Larry Conklin, 35; Hank Simmons, 35; Mark Payne, 35. KPs — A Flight: Jeff Brown, No. 4; Mark Payne, No. 8. B Flight: Tony Ashcraft, No. 4; Dewey Springer, No. 8. Ladies Golf, July 29 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Linda Richards, 86. 2, Diane Hayes, 95. 3, Karen Peterson, 98. Net: 1, Betty Smith, 63. 2, Donna Jones, 69. 3, Kathy Koon, 73. RIVER’S EDGE Men’s Club, July 27 Four-Man Net Stableford 1, Dave Black/Lloyd Vordenberg/Doug King/Bob Phillips, 80 points. 2, Scott Brasher/Mike Brasher/Kevin Rueter/Keith Wood, 71. 3, Roger Bean/Dave Bryson/Jerry Brockmeyer/ Chuck Mackdanz, 70. 4, Ron Buckmiller/Dave Hughes/Steve Langenberg/Jim Buck, 68. 5, Flip Houston/Taylor Story/John Appel/& Ron Goodrich, 68. 6, Pat Funk/Hi Becker, Gordon Bozeman/Kevin Moore, 68. 7, Wayne Johnson/Dick Carroll/Dieter Haussler/Richard Schieferstein, 66. 8, Al Derenzis/ Norm Steiner/Terry Loose/Randy Hancock, 65. 9, Don Braunton/Roy Fullerton/Mike Reuter/Doug Hart, 64. KPs — Bob Phillips, No. 4; Mike Brasher, No. 7; Doug King, No. 14; Dick Carroll, No. 16. SUNRIVER RESORT Men’s Golf Club, July 28 One Net at The Woodlands Flight One — 1, Ron Bures/Virgil Martin, 60. 2, Dan Frantz/Carl Meeuwsen, 60. 3, Scott Brown/Dave Hennessy, 61. Flight Two — 1, Richard Imper/ Charles Wellnitz, 56. 2, Jed Heald/Blind Draw, 57. 3, Gary Johansen/Greg Cotton, 58. Flight Three — 1, Cal Hutchins/John Simmons, 58. 2, Tom Tullis/Tom Gleason, 58. 3, Tom Ellis/Russ Porter, 60. Low Gross: Nick Fancher, 71. Low Net: Tom Gleason, 61. KPs — Clair Spaulding, Nos. 5, 7; Dan Frantz. No. 12; Bob Walberg, No. 17. WIDGI CREEK Women’s Club, July 28 Odd/Even Flight 1 — 1, Kathy Madrigal, 31.5. 2, Melinda Bailey, 32. 3, Elly Cashel, 36.5. Flight 2 — 1, Hilary Kenyon, 29.5. 2, Denise Waddell, 33. 3, Joanne Palmer, 34. Flight 3 — 1, Demy Schleicher, 34. 2, Sue Gordon, 35.5. 3, Susan Saunders, 36.5. Flight 4 — 1, Phyllis Bear, 28.5. 2, Eva Dryselt, 34. 3, Diane Struve, 35. KPs — Phyllis Bear, No. 2; Susan Saunders, No. 5; Elly Cashel, No. 11; Denise Waddell, No. 15. Men’s Club, July 28 Stableford Blue Tees — Gross: 1, Greg Haugen, 33. 2, Greg Watt, 31. 3, Fran Ostlund, 28. 4, Mitch Cloninger, 27. Net: 1, Gary Wendland, 42. 2, Alex Smith, 40. 3, Brian Case, 38. 4, Curt Maddux, 37. White Tees — Net: 1, John Ramsey, 50. 2, Russell Struve, 44. 3 (tie), Ray Ehly, 43; Bob Graham, 43. 5, Rory Oster, 41. 6, Mike Baker, 39. KPs — White Tees: Ray Ehly, No. 15. Blue Tees: Gary Hoagland, No. 2.

Hole-In-One Report July 17 EAGLE CREST-RIDGE COURSE Chris Crownover, Bend No. 15. . . . . . . . . . . . . 130 yards . . . . . . pitching wedge July 25 BEND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Connie Newport, Bend No. 3. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 yards . . . . . . . . . gap wedge

PGA Tour THE GREENBRIER CLASSIC Saturday At The Old White Course White Sulphur Springs, W.Va. Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,031; Par 70 Third Round a-amateur Jeff Overton 64-62-66—192 D.A. Points 68-66-61—195 Boo Weekley 67-63-67—197 J.B. Holmes 69-69-60—198 Jonathan Byrd 69-65-64—198 Brendon de Jonge 65-68-65—198 Jimmy Walker 67-64-67—198 Stuart Appleby 66-68-65—199 Charles Howell III 65-67-67—199 Erik Compton 63-68-68—199

Justin Leonard 67-68-65—200 Roger Tambellini 69-66-65—200 Bob Estes 66-68-66—200 Spencer Levin 66-67-67—200 Jim Furyk 68-65-67—200 Scott Piercy 66-67-67—200 Briny Baird 67-65-68—200 Derek Lamely 69-69-63—201 Matt Kuchar 69-69-63—201 Rocco Mediate 70-68-63—201 Aron Price 65-71-65—201 Marc Leishman 68-68-65—201 Brandt Snedeker 68-68-65—201 Kevin Na 70-66-65—201 Tim Herron 69-66-66—201 Skip Kendall 67-68-66—201 Brett Wetterich 67-68-66—201 Troy Matteson 69-65-67—201 Paul Stankowski 69-65-67—201 John Rollins 65-69-67—201 Matt Bettencourt 65-69-67—201 Chris Couch 66-67-68—201 Scott McCarron 67-66-68—201 Chris Stroud 69-63-69—201 Aaron Baddeley 67-65-69—201 Brenden Pappas 71-67-64—202 Nicholas Thompson 70-68-64—202 J.J. Henry 69-69-64—202 Dean Wilson 66-70-66—202 Mathew Goggin 66-70-66—202 Stephen Ames 68-67-67—202 Woody Austin 67-68-67—202 Sergio Garcia 68-67-67—202 Pat Perez 64-69-69—202 Ben Crane 66-67-69—202 Richard S. Johnson 66-67-69—202 Roland Thatcher 71-67-65—203 Joe Durant 70-68-65—203 Chris Riley 68-69-66—203 Charles Warren 69-68-66—203 Cameron Percy 69-68-66—203 Michael Letzig 72-65-66—203 Graham DeLaet 70-67-66—203 Arjun Atwal 68-68-67—203 Michael Bradley 69-67-67—203 Chad Collins 66-69-68—203 Ben Curtis 69-66-68—203 John Senden 68-67-68—203 Steve Flesch 68-67-68—203 Davis Love III 68-66-69—203 Garrett Willis 71-67-66—204 Jay Williamson 66-71-67—204 Greg Chalmers 68-69-67—204 John Daly 69-68-67—204 Jeev Milkha Singh 67-69-68—204 Charlie Wi 69-67-68—204 Carl Pettersson 71-64-69—204 Tom Gillis 72-63-69—204 Blake Adams 71-67-67—205 Jeff Quinney 66-72-67—205 Jerod Turner 69-69-67—205 Craig Bowden 68-70-67—205 Brent Delahoussaye 68-69-68—205 Joe Ogilvie 68-69-68—205 Kevin Sutherland 67-69-69—205 Chris DiMarco 70-66-69—205 Matt Every 63-72-70—205 Made cut, but did not qualify for final round Ricky Barnes 70-68-68—206 Brian Stuard 67-69-70—206 Cameron Beckman 68-70-69—207 Bill Lunde 69-67-72—208 John Huston 71-65-72—208 a-Jonathan Bartlett 70-68-71—209 Troy Merritt 69-67-73—209 Charley Hoffman 70-66-73—209

LPGA Tour WOMEN’S BRITISH OPEN Saturday At Royal Birkdale Golf Club Southport, England Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 6,458; Par: 72 Third Round a-amateur Yani Tseng 68-68-68—204 Katherine Hull 68-74-66—208 In-Kyung Kim 70-72-68—210 Brittany Lincicome 69-71-71—211 Christina Kim 74-68-70—212 Hee Kyung Seo 73-69-70—212 Momoko Ueda 72-70-70—212 Suzann Pettersen 73-68-71—212 Cristie Kerr 73-67-72—212 Morgan Pressel 77-71-65—213 Na Yeon Choi 74-70-69—213 Jiyai Shin 71-71-72—214 Amy Yang 69-71-74—214 Chie Arimura 77-68-70—215 Karine Icher 74-72-70—216 Maria Hernandez 73-70-73—216 Lee-Anne Pace 74-72-71—217 Becky Brewerton 73-73-71—217 Michelle Wie 70-76-71—217 Azahara Munoz 74-71-72—217 Irene Cho 73-71-73—217 M.J. Hur 74-68-75—217 Anne-Lise Caudal 69-73-75—217 Juli Inkster 71-70-76—217 Paula Creamer 74-74-70—218 Meena Lee 75-71-72—218 Gwladys Nocera 71-75-72—218 Brittany Lang 71-72-75—218 Song-Hee Kim 75-73-71—219 Sophie Gustafson 73-74-72—219 Ai Miyazato 76-70-73—219 Sherri Steinhauer 76-70-73—219 Karrie Webb 73-73-73—219 Stacy Prammanasudh 71-74-74—219 Ashleigh Simon 74-69-76—219 Sun Young Yoo 69-72-78—219 Angela Stanford 76-73-71—220 Amy Hung 75-74-71—220 Katie Futcher 74-74-72—220 Henrietta Zuel 74-73-73—220 Mindy Kim 72-75-73—220 Jee Young Lee 72-75-73—220 Sakura Yokomine 74-71-75—220 Iben Tinning 73-72-75—220 Stacy Lewis 71-74-75—220 Inbee Park 72-71-77—220 Haeji Kang 75-74-72—221 a-Caroline Hedwall 74-75-72—221 Jeong Jang 74-73-74—221 Jimin Kang 74-73-74—221 Carin Koch 72-77-73—222 Mi Hyun Kim 72-77-73—222 Melissa Reid 77-71-74—222 Vicky Hurst 77-71-74—222 Alena Sharp 77-71-74—222 Moira Dunn 75-73-74—222 Janice Moodie 72-76-74—222 Laura Davies 72-74-76—222 Hee Young Park 72-72-78—222 Seon Hwa Lee 75-74-74—223 Ji Young Oh 79-69-75—223 Jennifer Rosales 76-72-75—223 Sarah Lee 74-74-75—223 Wendy Ward 73-73-77—223 Sarah Jane Smith 76-69-78—223 Stacy Bregman 71-73-79—223 Shanshan Feng 75-73-76—224 Meaghan Francella 74-74-76—224 Giulia Sergas 76-73-76—225 Anja Monke 75-74-76—225 Kris Tamulis 75-74-76—225 Eunjung Yi 73-76-76—225 Anna Nordqvist 72-77-77—226 Mariajo Uribe 73-74-79—226 Florentyna Parker 77-71-79—227

Champions Tour U.S. SENIOR OPEN Saturday At Sahalee Country Club Sammamish Wash. Purse: $2.6 million Yardage: 6,866; Par 70 Third Round a-denotes amateur Fred Couples 70-70-65—205 Bernhard Langer 69-68-68—205 Chien Soon Lu 71-71-68—210 Tom Kite 72-69-69—210 Peter Senior 73-70-68—211 Michael Allen 69-71-71—211 Tommy Armour III 71-68-72—211 John Cook 71-68-72—211 Scott Simpson 70-71-71—212 Loren Roberts 68-72-72—212 Olin Browne 73-70-70—213 John Morse 72-74-68—214 Jay Haas 70-73-71—214 Mark Calcavecchia 69-73-72—214 J. R. Roth 73-66-75—214 Keith Fergus 71-73-71—215 Larry Mize 74-69-72—215 J. L. Lewis 72-70-73—215 Joe Ozaki 69-73-73—215 Tom Watson 70-70-75—215 Mike Reid 74-70-72—216 Tom Lehman 69-75-72—216 Javier Sanchez 71-71-74—216 Jeff Hart 73-72-72—217 Mark Wiebe 73-72-72—217

Eduardo Romero Dan Forsman Allen Doyle Bob Tway Fred Funk Russ Cochran Jim Roy Bruce Vaughan Jeff Sluman Joey Sindelar Rod Spittle David Frost Jim Rutledge Corey Pavin Don Pooley Gary Hallberg a-Tim Jackson Mark Johnson Tom Purtzer Bruce Fleisher Gil Morgan Bob Gilder Craig Stadler Jim Chancey Jeff Thomsen Hal Sutton Rod Nuckolls Tsukasa Watanabe Paul Trittler Morris Hatalsky Mike Goodes Ralph West Bob Niger Denis Watson Gene Jones Rich Parker James Mason Mike Lawrence a-Steven Hudson Bill Britton Jon Fiedler Bill Sautter Graham Marsh a-John Grace

71-72-74—217 78-71-69—218 72-76-70—218 73-75-70—218 76-70-72—218 75-69-74—218 76-73-70—219 66-82-71—219 73-74-72—219 74-71-74—219 75-74-71—220 76-72-72—220 73-74-73—220 72-75-73—220 72-73-75—220 73-77-71—221 68-79-74—221 75-72-74—221 72-75-74—221 77-69-75—221 76-74-72—222 75-74-73—222 74-75-73—222 73-75-74—222 75-73-74—222 73-77-73—223 73-77-73—223 75-75-73—223 77-73-73—223 77-72-74—223 73-75-75—223 71-75-77—223 77-73-75—225 79-71-75—225 78-71-76—225 72-77-76—225 75-72-78—225 77-73-76—226 73-75-78—226 76-73-78—227 75-74-78—227 73-77-78—228 74-76-78—228 74-75-80—229

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Columbus 10 4 4 34 26 New York 8 6 3 27 20 Toronto FC 6 6 5 23 19 Kansas City 5 8 4 19 14 Chicago 4 5 5 17 18 Philadelphia 4 8 3 15 19 New England 4 9 3 15 16 D.C. 3 12 3 12 12 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 12 2 4 40 29 Real Salt Lake 10 4 4 34 32 FC Dallas 6 2 9 27 21 Seattle 7 8 4 25 21 Colorado 6 5 6 24 19 San Jose 6 5 5 23 20 Houston 5 8 5 20 23 Chivas USA 5 9 3 18 21 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games Philadelphia 1, New England 1, tie Colorado 1, FC Dallas 1, tie Houston 2, New York 2, tie Kansas City 1, Toronto FC 0 Real Salt Lake 3, D.C. United 0 Seattle FC 1, San Jose 0 Chivas USA 3, Columbus 1 Today’s Game Chicago at Los Angeles, 4:30 p.m.

GA 16 21 19 20 19 27 27 31 GA 10 14 15 25 17 19 27 23

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN‘S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— Saturday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games Indiana at Atlanta, noon Connecticut at New York, 1 p.m. Tulsa at Washington, 1 p.m. Chicago at Phoenix, 3 p.m. Seattle at Minnesota, 4 p.m.

BASEBALL WCL WEST COAST LEAGUE Standings (through Saturday’s results) West Division W L Corvallis Knights 27 16 Bend Elks 26 18 Kitsap BlueJackets 22 20 Bellingham Bells 23 22 Cowlitz Black Bears 13 28 East Division W L Wenatchee AppleSox 25 16 Moses Lake Pirates 19 22 Kelowna Falcons 20 25 Walla Walla Sweets 16 24 Saturday’s Games Cowlitz 6, Bend 1 Bellingham 5, Walla Walla 4 Wenatchee 5, Corvallis 3 Moses Lake 11, Kitsap 3 Today’s Games Moses Lake at Kitsap, 1:05 p.m. Bellingham at Walla Walla, 4:05 p.m. Cowlitz at Bend, 5:05 p.m. Corvallis at Wenatchee, 7:05 p.m.

Pct. .628 .591 .524 .511 .317 Pct. .610 .463 .444 .400

Saturday’s Summary ——— COWLITZ 6, BEND 1 Cowlitz 204 000 000 — 6 8 2 Bend 000 100 000 — 1 3 1 Gold and Sabol. Guidos, Stiltner (3), Ochoa (9) and Karraker. W — Gold. L — Guidos. 2B — Cowlitz: Fox; Skeeks. Bend: Lavin.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— FARMERS CLASSIC A U.S. Open Series event Saturday Los Angeles Singles Semifinals Sam Querrey (2), United States, def. Janko Tipsarevic (6), Serbia, 6-7 (3), 7-6 (5), 6-4. Andy Murray (1), Britain, def. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, 6-0, 1-6, 6-4. CROATIA OPEN Saturday Umag, Croatia Singles Semifinals Potito Starace, Italy, def. Juan Ignacio Chela (8), Argentina, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 6-2. Juan Carlos Ferrero (4), Spain, def. Andreas Seppi, Italy, 6-4, 6-2. SWISS OPEN Saturday Gstaad, Switzerland Singles Semifinals Richard Gasquet (7), France, def. Yuri Schukin, Kazakhstan, 6-3, 6-4. Nicolas Almagro (2), Spain, def. Daniel GimenoTraver, Spain, 7-6 (7), 3-6, 6-3.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— BANK OF THE WEST CLASSIC A U.S. Open Series event Saturday Stanford, Calif. Singles Semifinals Victoria Azarenka (8), Belarus, def. Sam Stosur (1), Australia, 6-2, 6-3. Maria Sharapova (5), Russia, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, 1-6, 6-2, 6-2. ISTANBUL CUP

Saturday Istanbul Singles Semifinals Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (3), Russia, def. Jarmila Groth, Australia, 7-6 (1), 2-6, 7-5. Elena Vesnina, Russia, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 1-6, 6-0, 7-6 (2).

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP SUNOCO RED CROSS PENNSYLVANIA 500 After Friday qualifying; race today At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 171.393. 2. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 171.096. 3. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 170.371. 4. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 170.222. 5. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 169.936. 6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 169.901. 7. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 169.879. 8. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 169.77. 9. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 169.696. 10. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 169.613. 11. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 169.543. 12. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 169.447. 13. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 169.44. 14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 169.163. 15. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 169.122. 16. (9) Kasey Kahne, Ford, 169.1. 17. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 169.024. 18. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 168.995. 19. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, 168.7. 20. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 168.672. 21. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 168.669. 22. (71) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 168.602. 23. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 168.413. 24. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 168.366. 25. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 168.347. 26. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 168.294. 27. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 168.083. 28. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 167.951. 29. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 167.813. 30. (46) J.J. Yeley, Dodge, 167.629. 31. (83) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 167.37. 32. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 167.33. 33. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 167.156. 34. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 166.988. 35. (09) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 166.988. 36. (55) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 166.979. 37. (37) David Gilliland, Ford, 166.457. 38. (66) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 166.392. 39. (36) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 166.322. 40. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 165.511. 41. (34) Kevin Conway, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (7) P.J. Jones, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (64) Todd Bodine, Toyota, 166.276. Failed to Qualify 44. (26) David Stremme, Ford, 165.386. 45. (13) Max Papis, Toyota, 165.026.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Rescinded the four-game suspension for Atlanta LHP Jonny Venters, deciding he didn’t purposely throw at Milwaukee’s Prince Fielder. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Traded LHP Will Ohman to Florida for RHP Rick VandenHurk. Optioned VandenHurk to Norfolk (IL). Recalled 3B Josh Bell from Norfolk. BOSTON RED SOX—Designated OF Jeremy Hermida for assignment. Selected the contract of OF Ryan Kalish from Pawtucket (IL). Traded RHP Ramon Ramirez to San Francisco for RHP Daniel Turpen. Recalled LHP Dustin Richardson from Pawtucket. CLEVELAND INDIANS—Activated RHP Kerry Wood from 15-day DL. Recalled OF Jordan Brown from Columbus (IL). Traded RHP Jake Westbrook and cash to St. Louis for San Diego RHP Corey Kluber. St. Louis sent OF Ryan Ludwick to San Diego for LHP Nick Greenwood. DETROIT TIGERS—Traded OF Wilkin Ramirez to Atlanta for a player to be named or cash considerations. KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Acquired LHP Tim Collins, RHP Jesse Chavez and OF Gregor Blanco from Atlanta for OF Rick Ankiel, RHP Kyle Farnsworth and cash. Signed manager Ned Yost to a two-year contract extension through the 2012 season. NEW YORK YANKEES—Acquired 1B Lance Berkman and cash considerations from Houston for RHP Mark Melancon and INF Jimmy Paredes. Acquired RHP Kerry Wood and cash from Cleveland for a player to be named or cash. Designated RHP Chan Ho Park for assignment. Optioned OF Colin Curtis and 1B Juan Miranda to Scranton-Wilkes-Barre (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Recalled RHP Boof Bonser from Sacramento (PCL). Optioned LHP Cedric Bowers to Sacramento. SEATTLE MARINERS—Assigned 1B Justin Smoak to Tacoma (PCL). Placed OF Milton Bradley on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Sean White and INF Matt Tuiasosopo from Tacoma. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Acquired RHP Chad Qualls from Arizona for a player to be named. TEXAS RANGERS—Acquired RHP Roman Mendez, 1B Chris McGuiness, a player to be named and cash considerations from Boston for C Jarrod Saltalamacchia. Placed INF Joaquin Arias on the 15-day DL. Activated RHP Rich Harden off the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Doug Mathis to Oklahoma City (PCL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Acquired OF Ryan Church, INF Bobby Crosby and RHP D.J. Carrasco from Pittsburgh for C Chris Snyder, INF Pedro Ciriaco and cash considerations. ATLANTA BRAVES—Recalled OF Gregor Blanco from Gwinnett (IL). Designated OF Brent Clevlen for assignment. CHICAGO CUBS—Acquired INF Blake DeWitt, RHP Kyle Smit and RHP Brett Wallach from the Los Angeles Dodgers for LHP Ted Lilly, INF Ryan Theriot and a cash consideration. HOUSTON ASTROS—Purchased the contract of 1B Brett Wallace from Round Rock (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Acquired RHP Octavio Dotel from Pittsburgh for RHP James McDonald and OF Andrew Lambo. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Recalled INF Argenis Diaz and INF Jeff Clement from Indianapolis (IL). Acquired RHP Joseph Martinez and OF John Bowker from San Francisco for LHP Javier Lopez. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Designated OF Quintin Berry for assignment. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Acquired RHP Ryan Tatusko and RHP Tanner Roark from Texas for INF Cristian Guzman and assigned them to Harrisburg (EL). Agreed to terms with RHP Yunesky Maya. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS—Agreed to terms with CB Joe Haden on a five-year contract. DENVER BRONCOS—Agreed to terms with WR Demaryius Thomas. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Signed CB Kevin Thomas. NEW YORK GIANTS—Signed DT Linval Joseph to a multiyear contract. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES—Signed WR Kelley Washington to a one-year contract. Released Jared Perry. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Announced the retirement of WR Sean Morey. Placed OL Chester Pitts, FB Owen Schmitt and CB Josh Pinkard on the active/physicallyunable-to-perform list. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Agreed to terms with DT Gerald McCoy on a five-year contract and OT Donald Penn on a six-year contract. Released OT James Williams. TENNESSEE TITANS—Agreed to terms with DE Derrick Morgan. Placed DT Tony Brown, WR Damian Williams, LB David Thornton, S Nick Schommer, CB Jamar Love and FB Willie Rose on the physically-unableto-perform list. HOCKEY National Hockey League EDMONTON OILERS—Re-signed G Jeff Deslauriers to a one-year contract. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS—Named Todd Reirden assistant coach. SAN JOSE SHARKS—Re-signed F Devin Setoguchi to a one-year contract.

FISH COUNT Fish Report Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead, and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 334 55 4,863 1,866 The Dalles 298 40 3,014 1,312 John Day 364 90 2,256 1,086 McNary 322 74 1,122 354 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead, and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 341,684 28,145 185,990 87,527 The Dalles 269,863 23,891 114,133 56,693 John Day 249,205 24,024 81,593 39,286 McNary 217,796 16,932 54,403 24,197


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 D3

NFL FOOTBALL

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

Carroll all smiles in Seahawks’ debut

Plenty of action as trade deadline comes to a close

By Gregg Bell The Associated Press

RENTON, Wash. — Pete Carroll’s fists were pumping to the blaring rap of Jay-Z. He was clapping, smiling and running with the thumping music and through the morning fog. He led his Seahawks in bounding joyfully over blocking pads, as defensive players whooped it up behind him. He threw passes to the secondary in an interception drill. Once he got too involved, pushed away by a lineman who was trying to get into position for a snap. After it all, when he had offensive players running laps for fumbles and botched snaps, the 58-year-old ambled up a hill and exchanged high-fives with some of the 1,500-plus fans who watched the start of training camp. Carroll didn’t just conduct his first practice as Seattle’s frenetic new coach on Saturday to start his first NFL preseason since 1999. He lived it. “Pete came in and said he wanted to change the culture ... and this culture that he’s trying to establish here is so much different,” said three-time Pro Bowl quarterback Matt Hasselbeck, who became Seattle’s starter in 2001 and has played for three head coaches since. “There’s just a different feel to the start of this training camp. There’s a different feel every day you come to work. Not that the old one was bad, it’s just very different. And it’s working.” Carroll’s idea is the same as it was at Southern California, where he built a dynasty for a decade then left for Seattle in January — months ahead of the NCAA slamming the Trojans with sanctions. He wants to make it ultra competitive, yet fun for his players every day. He had a huge black scoreboard with the mandate to “ALWAYS COMPETE” painted on it installed this week. It hovers ominously over the northeast corner of the practice field to keep score during position drills. Even in July, Carroll wants practice day to simulate game day.

John Froschauer / The Associated Press

Seattle Seahawks head coach Pete Carroll calls out to the team during the opening day of an NFL football training camp on Saturday in Renton, Wash. “Whenever you are out there stretching there is music — he’s trying to make it feel like a game,” Hasselbeck said. “The energy we feel off the crowd is real.” Leon Washington was running with Carroll. The recent Pro Bowl kick returner with the New York Jets participated in individual drills and was held out of team scrimmaging nine months after a compound leg fracture put his career in doubt. “It’s just great to get to accomplish one of my goals, which was to get back on the field for the first day of training camp,” Washington said, grinning. “With all the energy out there, I wanted to jump right in there.” At one point in the morning, Carroll was talking excitedly inside the defense’s huddle. As it broke, 325-plus pound Red Bryant grabbed Carroll and just about threw him out of the way as the tackle scrambled to get into his stance before the offense snapped the ball. Carroll just laughed, regained his balance and backpedalled away.

“Coach Carroll, I feel like he wants to put the pads on,” Bryant said about a half hour later. “He’s so energetic, so I was not surprised he was in there. “He be everywhere.” Former USC receiver Mike Williams is getting a second chance at an NFL career with his old college coach. He was asked to compare this camp to Carroll’s with the Trojans. “It’s better,” Williams said. “It’s a lot of fun. ... You know, players reach just like everyone else and (we know) not a lot is expected in the first year for a team going in a new direction. But we’ve collectively bought in, man.” How new an era is it for the Seahawks, who are 9-23 in the past two seasons? Soon after the morning practice, the coach and his PeteCarrollTV mini-production team put a video onto YouTube. One could almost see former coach Mike Holmgren rolling his eyes from behind his executive desk in Cleveland. “Today is just about feeling fortunate and being blessed about being part of a franchise

like this and an opportunity like this,” Carroll told his Internet audience, which was up to 300 watchers within two hours of the video’s posting. Talking into the camera from his lakeside office, Carroll said he was having fun with the players, “a bunch of guys who are really serious about doing something special.” His reputation as a players’ coach is growing by the day. Carroll is giving his guys the day off from practice on Wednesday, just the fifth day of camp. Five days later they have another rest. Almost nothing makes NFL players happier than days off. Yet when Carroll’s Seahawks practice, they practice. He had them out in shoulder pads and thumping each other to the turf on the first day. Cornerback Kennard Cox hit ball carrier Louis Rankin into the sideline with a shoulder drop at the end of a running play. Starting linebacker Leroy Hill put wide receiver Deon Butler into the boundary after a catch, drawing “oohs” and hooting from teammates, coaches and fans. After the defense forced and recovered a fumble on the first play of group drills, starting defensive linemen Colin Cole and Chris Clemons gave each other leaping chest bumps — 582 pounds of airborne, thumping fun. T.J. Houshmandzadeh is in his 10th NFL training camp. Seattle’s leading receiver said this was the first time he’d been in shoulder pads on the first day of camp. “This might be the best I’ve ever been a part of,” he said. “With the players’ schedule he’s made, you have to work hard — but they are taking care of you.” Houshmandzadeh says he and his teammates are stoked. “With Coach Carroll everything is just like it is in a game. Really,” he said. “The head coach is running around, I see him throwing the ball around in drills. “Now, it’s just a matter of next week, can we maintain this energy?”

• NL East-leading Atlanta acquired outfielder Rick Ankiel, reliever Kyle Farnsworth and cash from Kansas City for pitchers Tim Collins and Jesse Chavez and outfielder Gregor Blanco. • The Los Angeles Dodgers, seven games behind San Diego, got the left-handed Lilly, Theriot and about $2.5 million from the Chicago Cubs for infielder Blake DeWitt and minor league righthanders Kyle Smit and Brett Wallach. • AL West-leading Texas traded catcher Jarrod Saltalamacchia to Boston for pitcher Roman Mendez, first baseman Chris McGuiness, a player to be named later and cash. • Tampa Bay got Qualls from Arizona for a player to be named. The 31-year-old righty reliever was 1-4 with 12 saves and an 8.29 ERA. • San Francisco sent pitcher Joe Martinez and outfielder John Bowker to Pittsburgh for lefthanded reliever Javier Lopez. • Arizona sent catcher Chris Snyder, minor league shortstop Pedro Ciriaco and cash to the Pirates for outfielder Church, former AL Rookie of the Year Bobby Crosby and right-hander D.J. Carrasco in a trade between last-place teams. • Detroit traded outfielder Wilkin Ramirez to Atlanta for a player to be named or cash. • Florida got lefty reliever Will Ohman from Baltimore for minor league righty Rick VandenHurk.

By Ben Walker The Associated Press

Former All-Stars Jake Westbrook, Ted Lilly, Ryan Ludwick and Kerry Wood were traded Saturday as pennant contenders played a game of beat-the-clock. Lance Berkman went to the World Series champion New York Yankees after rejecting the Chicago White Sox. Octavio Dotel, Rick Ankiel, Kyle Farnsworth, Chad Qualls and Ryan Theriot also joined the playoff chase and Ryan Church highlighted a five-player deal between lastplace teams. The swaps came as clubs scrambled before the 1 p.m. PDT deadline for making trades without waivers. It was a day full of deals between haves and have-nots — veterans for prospects, mostly. The NL Central-leading St. Louis Cardinals were the prime players in a three-team trade, getting Westbrook from Cleveland and sending Ludwick to NL Central-leading San Diego. “I’m excited to go to a club that’s contending for a playoff spot and pitch in some meaningful ballgames,” Westbrook said. “That’s why you play the game, to get a chance to play in the playoffs and I look forward to doing that.” The Yankees plucked Wood from Cleveland, shortly after finishing off the deal to get Berkman from Houston. The Astros sent $4 million and Berkman for reliever Mark Melancon and minor league infielder Jimmy Paredes. In other deals:

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X GAMES ROUNDUP

2010

Skateboarder Sheckler uses ’teacup’ to win more bling

PRESENTED BY THE BULLETIN & WHOLE FOODS MARKET

5:30 PM - 9:30 PM DRAKE PARK FREE SUMMER CONCERT SERIES

2010 DRAKE PARK FREE SUMMER CONCERT SERIES

By Andrew Dalton The Associated Press

Munch & Music Makers of History Angie Colburn Cameron and I were working at a day care together that first summer. He wanted to start a concert series, asked if I wanted to help, and the rest is history. We worked hard that year finding people to support the event: sponsors, restaurants, volunteers. I worked a lot with the volunteers and we had an incredible group of young people. I remember running around town with them, hanging posters, stopping at 7-11 for Slurpies, taking them on ice runs, setting up and breaking down each event. Munch & Music was, and continues to be, a great way for young people to learn about volunteering for their community. Congratulations to Cameron and crew for 20 spectacular years!

Adam Lau / The Associated Press

to take it,” said Foust, who rode on the Rallycross circuit to prepare for the event. “Oh my god that was fun. It’s basically like the coolest video game ever.” Deegan hung on to win his second silver of the day. Earlier in the original rally car event, he took a wrong turn that brought out the red flag and gave the automatic win to Foust. Foust wasn’t entirely happy that win came so easily. “To be honest, I wanted to do it again,” Foust said. “Brian, what do you say?” Deegan, a longtime motocross star and founder of the Metal Mulisha team, only recently switched to rally cars and was seeded 11th in the competition. His upset climb to the final round was quickly wasted with the wrong turn. Many drivers struggled to understand the new layout, and they were missing a key tool. The co-drivers who usually serve as navigators were taken out of the cars this year and replaced by reporters for the ESPN telecast. “It was pretty tricky to figure out,” Foust said. “You make your own little cloud of dust, it’s so hard to find your way.”

Gold not bruises Chad Kagy was the last man standing in a bruising BMX Big Air competition that knocked out four-time Big Air gold medalist Kevin Robinson. Kagy avoided the nasty crashes of Robinson, Morgan Wade and Anthony Napolitan to take the X Games gold. Kagy took control from the start, doing a backflip tail whip over the 70-foot gap and a perfectly executed flip whip on the quarter-pipe to post a score of 91.66 that no one could approach for the rest of the competition. “It was nice to be able to go up and land the first run,” Kagy said. “It’s a good motivation boost.” Robinson, whose often-dislocated shoulder popped out twice during Friday’s BMX vert final, was expected to take it easy if he competed at all Saturday, but did a no-handed backflip over the mega ramp gap then slammed hard after over-rotating his flair on the quarter-pipe. He was helped off the ramp by medics and sat out his last two runs. Kagy was followed by a pair of Australians: Steve McCann won silver and X Games rookie Andy Buckworth took bronze.

AUGUST 12

Tanner Foust and Brian Deegan, from left, duel head-to-head during the X Games Rally Car SuperRally final on Saturday at X Games 16 in Los Angeles. Foust went on to take first place.

AUGUST 5

LOS ANGELES — It was a delightful little tea party for Ryan Sheckler in his return to the X Games medal stand. The skateboarder and MTV reality star made the most of the “teacup” feature of the games’ street course in a nearly flawless final run Saturday to win his third gold medal in Skateboard Street. Sheckler’s tricks included an alley-oop frontside transfer from one half of the teacup to the other, a frontside air on the teacup and a cab back lip. Sporting bright bling in his ears, Sheckler went trick-fortrick in the final jam session with Nyjah Huston, who won his second straight silver with a performance that would have meant gold in most years. “It was a crazy contest to be back,” said Sheckler, who missed the 2009 street final after rolling his ankle and won his first gold at age 13. “I got hurt last year and wanted to get back this year, and this definitely exceeded my expectations.” Sheckler, of San Clemente, Calif., scored a 92.66. Huston, of Huntington Beach, had a 91.33. Canadian Ryan Decenzo took the bronze with an even 90. Wrong-way Deegan Tanner Foust had to bash with Brian Deegan to win one rally car gold medal, but Deegan pretty much handed him the other one. Foust won the inaugural X Games SuperRally race at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, the new event that features wild, four-way competition in the style of European Rallycross. He and Rockstar teammate Deegan tried to take the first turn at the same time in the SuperRally final, and Foust scraped past Deegan to take a lead he never gave up. “We were side-by-side, he gave me just one car width, and I had

Jah Sun and the Redemption Band

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For accommodations, please contact C3 Events, 541-389-0995.

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D4 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL STANDINGS All Times PDT ——— AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB New York 66 37 .641 — Tampa Bay 64 39 .621 2 Boston 59 45 .567 7½ Toronto 54 50 .519 12½ Baltimore 32 72 .308 34½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 58 45 .563 — Minnesota 58 46 .558 ½ Detroit 52 51 .505 6 Kansas City 44 60 .423 14½ Cleveland 43 61 .413 15½ West Division W L Pct GB Texas 61 43 .587 — Oakland 52 51 .505 8½ Los Angeles 53 53 .500 9 Seattle 39 66 .371 22½ ——— Saturday’s Games Cleveland 2, Toronto 1 Boston 5, Detroit 4 Oakland 6, Chicago White Sox 2 Kansas City 4, Baltimore 3 N.Y. Yankees 5, Tampa Bay 4 Minnesota 4, Seattle 0 Texas 2, L.A. Angels 1 Today’s Games Cleveland (J.Gomez 1-0) at Toronto (Litsch 1-4), 10:07 a.m. Detroit (Verlander 12-6) at Boston (C.Buchholz 11-5), 10:35 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-4) at Tampa Bay (J.Shields 9-9), 10:40 a.m. Oakland (G.Gonzalez 9-6) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 6-8), 11:05 a.m. Baltimore (Millwood 2-10) at Kansas City (Chen 5-5), 11:10 a.m. Seattle (French 0-1) at Minnesota (Liriano 9-7), 11:10 a.m. Texas (Cl.Lee 9-4) at L.A. Angels (Jer.Weaver 9-7), 12:35 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 59 44 .573 — Philadelphia 56 48 .538 3½ Florida 53 51 .510 6½ New York 53 51 .510 6½ Washington 46 58 .442 13½ Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 58 46 .558 — Cincinnati 58 47 .552 ½ Milwaukee 48 57 .457 10½ Chicago 46 58 .442 12 Houston 44 59 .427 13½ Pittsburgh 36 67 .350 21½ West Division W L Pct GB San Diego 60 42 .588 — San Francisco 60 45 .571 1½ Colorado 54 50 .519 7 Los Angeles 54 50 .519 7 Arizona 38 66 .365 23 ——— Saturday’s Games Cincinnati 5, Atlanta 2 San Francisco 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 Houston 6, Milwaukee 0 Washington 7, Philadelphia 5 N.Y. Mets 5, Arizona 4 St. Louis 11, Pittsburgh 1 Colorado 6, Chicago Cubs 5 Florida 6, San Diego 4 Today’s Games Arizona (D.Hudson 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 7-4), 10:10 a.m. Atlanta (Hanson 8-7) at Cincinnati (Volquez 1-1), 10:10 a.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 7-7) at Washington (Lannan 2-5), 10:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Ra.Wolf 7-9) at Houston (W.Wright 0-1), 11:05 a.m. Pittsburgh (Duke 5-9) at St. Louis (Wainwright 14-6), 11:15 a.m. Chicago Cubs (Silva 10-4) at Colorado (De La Rosa 3-3), 12:10 p.m. Florida (Jo.Johnson 10-3) at San Diego (Garland 9-7), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 10-5) at San Francisco (M.Cain 8-8), 5:05 p.m.

AL ROUNDUP Rangers 2, Angels 1 ANAHEIM, Calif. — Vladimir Guerrero ended a 16game home run drought with a two-run shot that opened the scoring, Rich Harden pitched seven solid innings in his first start off the disabled list and Texas pushed its lead in the AL West over Los Angeles back to nine games with a victory. Harden (4-3) allowed a run and five hits, struck out three and walked two in his matchup against former Oakland A’s teammate Dan Haren. The Angels’ run came on a seventh-inning homer by Howie Kendrick. Texas Andrus ss M.Young 3b Dav.Murphy lf Guerrero dh N.Cruz rf C.Guzman 2b Cantu 1b B.Molina c Borbon cf Totals

AB 3 4 3 4 3 4 4 3 3 31

R 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2

H BI BB 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 2 2

SO 1 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 6

Avg. .275 .300 .261 .305 .328 .000 .200 .197 .269

Los Angeles E.Aybar ss M.Izturis 2b B.Abreu rf Tor.Hunter cf H.Matsui dh Callaspo 3b H.Kendrick 1b J.Rivera lf Napoli c Totals

AB 3 4 2 4 4 4 4 4 3 32

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1

H BI BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 5 1 2

SO 1 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 5

Avg. .278 .229 .254 .280 .251 .276 .269 .257 .252

Texas 000 200 000 — 2 5 1 Los Angeles 000 000 100 — 1 5 0 E—C.Guzman (1). LOB—Texas 5, Los Angeles 7. 2B—Napoli (17). HR—Guerrero (21), off Haren; H.Kendrick (8), off Harden. RBIs—Guerrero 2 (84), H.Kendrick (54). SB—Andrus (26). CS—N.Cruz (4). Runners left in scoring position—Texas 1 (Dav.Murphy); Los Angeles 4 (H.Matsui 2, E.Aybar, M.Izturis). Runners moved up—Tor.Hunter. GIDP—Callaspo. DP—Texas 1 (M.Young, Andrus, Cantu). Texas IP H R ER BB SO Harden W, 4-3 7 5 1 1 2 3 Francisco H, 14 1 0 0 0 0 2 N.Feliz S, 29-31 1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Haren L, 0-2 9 5 2 2 2 6 HBP—by Harden (E.Aybar), by Haren WP—Harden, Haren. T—2:11. A—41,011 (45,285).

NP ERA 88 5.25 9 3.86 6 3.57 NP ERA 119 2.63 (Andrus).

Yankees 5, Rays 4 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Robinson Cano’s 21st home run of the season snapped a ninth-inning tie and enabled New York to beat Tampa Bay and hang on to first place in the AL East. While Alex Rodriguez failed for the ninth consecutive game to hit his

600th career homer, Mark Teixeira and Nick Swisher went deep for the defending world champions, who rallied from an early deficit against Matt Garza before beating All-Star closer Rafael Soriano (2-1) on Cano’s drive into the right field seats. New York Jeter ss Berkman dh Teixeira 1b A.Rodriguez 3b Cano 2b Swisher rf Granderson cf Cervelli c Gardner lf Totals

AB 4 4 4 3 4 4 3 3 3 32

R 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 5

H BI BB SO 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 1 0 0 1 1 3 1 0 1 1 1 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 6 5 1 12

Avg. .274 .000 .258 .270 .334 .298 .248 .256 .296

Tampa Bay AB Jaso dh 4 Crawford lf 4 Longoria 3b 3 C.Pena 1b 3 Brignac 2b 1 Joyce rf 4 S.Rodriguez 2b-1b 4 B.Upton cf 4 Shoppach c 2 a-W.Aybar ph 1 Bartlett ss 2 Totals 32

R 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 4

H BI BB 3 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 9 4 1

Avg. .273 .307 .292 .212 .270 .232 .259 .226 .195 .259 .239

SO 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 6

New York 010 002 101 — 5 6 0 Tampa Bay 101 011 000 — 4 9 0 a-singled for Shoppach in the 9th. LOB—New York 2, Tampa Bay 5. 2B—Jeter (20), Cano 2 (30), Jaso 2 (10), B.Upton (24). 3B—Jaso (2). HR—Teixeira (21), off Garza; Swisher (20), off Garza; Cano (21), off R.Soriano; Joyce (5), off Vazquez. RBIs— Teixeira 2 (74), Cano (71), Swisher (63), Granderson (32), Crawford (56), Longoria (68), Joyce (18), Bartlett (37). SB—Crawford (38). S—Shoppach. SF—Granderson, Longoria, Bartlett. Runners left in scoring position—New York 2 (Cervelli, Swisher); Tampa Bay 2 (Joyce, Crawford). GIDP—Longoria. DP—New York 1 (A.Rodriguez, Cano, Teixeira). New York IP H R ER BB SO Vazquez 6 1-3 8 4 4 1 3 Logan 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Robrtsn W, 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 2 Rivera S, 22-24 1 1 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO Garza 7 5 4 4 1 9 Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 2 Soriano L, 2-1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Inherited runners-scored—Logan 1-0. T—2:58. A—36,973 (36,973).

NP 102 3 12 12 NP 109 13 11

ERA 4.61 3.47 4.42 0.93 ERA 4.11 0.72 1.94

Twins 4, Mariners 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Kevin Slowey pitched eight innings, Joe Mauer had three hits and Minnesota beat Seattle for its seventh consecutive win. Delmon Young added two hits and two RBIs, including a runscoring triple in Minnesota’s three-run first. Felix Hernandez (7-8) pitched seven innings for the Mariners, yielding three runs and seven hits. Seattle I.Suzuki rf Figgins 2b Kotchman 1b Branyan dh F.Gutierrez cf M.Saunders lf J.Bard c Tuiasosopo 3b Ja.Wilson ss Totals

AB 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 31

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

H BI BB 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0

SO 3 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 6

Avg. .309 .238 .222 .259 .247 .241 .235 .158 .243

Minnesota Span cf A.Casilla 2b Mauer c Delm.Young lf Thome dh Cuddyer 1b Kubel rf Valencia 3b Hardy ss Totals

AB 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 3 2 31

R 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 4

H BI BB 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 1 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 4 1

SO 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 4

Avg. .273 .284 .313 .335 .258 .278 .256 .384 .264

Seattle 000 000 000 — 0 4 2 Minnesota 300 000 01x — 4 9 0 E—F.Hernandez (2), Tuiasosopo (7). LOB—Seattle 4, Minnesota 5. 2B—M.Saunders (9), J.Bard (5), Mauer (34), Thome (12). 3B—A.Casilla (3), Delm.Young (1). RBIs—Mauer (53), Delm.Young 2 (81), Thome (34). S—Hardy. Runners left in scoring position—Seattle 3 (Tuiasosopo, Ja.Wilson, Branyan); Minnesota 3 (Kubel, Cuddyer, A.Casilla). GIDP—Thome, Kubel. DP—Seattle 2 (Figgins, Ja.Wilson, Kotchman), (Figgins, Ja.Wilson, Kotchman). Seattle IP H R ER Hernandz L, 7-8 7 7 3 3 J.Wright 1 2 1 1 Minnesota IP H R ER Slowey W, 10-5 8 3 0 0 Mijares 1 1 0 0 T—2:07. A—40,799 (39,504).

BB 1 0 BB 0 0

SO 4 0 SO 5 1

NP 99 11 NP 103 17

ERA 2.90 4.88 ERA 4.44 2.66

Athletics 6, White Sox 2 CHICAGO — Dallas Braden pitched his third complete game of the season, Kevin Kouzmanoff homered among his three hits and Oakland ended Chicago’s 12-game home winning streak. Braden (67), who beat the White Sox on July 25 in Oakland to end his five-game skid and win for the first time since pitching a perfect game May 9, held the White Sox to two runs on seven hits. Oakland Crisp cf Barton 1b K.Suzuki c Kouzmanoff 3b Cust dh A.Rosales ss Pennington ss R.Davis lf M.Ellis 2b Carson rf Totals

AB 5 4 5 5 3 4 0 4 2 4 36

R H 0 0 0 2 0 1 3 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 1 6 10

Chicago Pierre lf Al.Ramirez ss Rios cf Konerko 1b Quentin dh Pierzynski c Viciedo 3b An.Jones rf Beckham 2b Totals

AB 3 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 34

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2

BI 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 6

BB 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 3

SO 3 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 2 11

Avg. .246 .274 .266 .273 .295 .272 .258 .277 .263 .219

H BI BB 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 8 2 1

SO 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 5

Avg. .262 .290 .303 .300 .236 .237 .333 .205 .245

Oakland 041 000 010 — 6 10 1 Chicago 000 000 200 — 2 8 0 E—A.Rosales (2). LOB—Oakland 7, Chicago 7. 2B—Barton (25), Kouzmanoff (25), Konerko (22), Viciedo (6). HR—Kouzmanoff (10), off Danks; An.Jones (15), off Braden. RBIs—Barton 2 (38), Kouzmanoff (51), R.Davis (32), M.Ellis (26), Carson (3), An.Jones 2 (36). SF—M.Ellis. Runners left in scoring position—Oakland 3 (K.Suzuki 2, Carson); Chicago 3 (Viciedo, Quentin, Beckham).

GIDP—Al.Ramirez. DP—Oakland 1 (Kouzmanoff, M.Ellis, Barton). Oakland IP H R ER BB SO Braden W, 6-7 9 8 2 2 1 5 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Danks L, 11-8 6 2-3 7 5 5 2 8 T.Pena 1 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 Linebrink 1 1 0 0 0 2 Inherited runners-scored—T.Pena 1-0. Braden (Pierre). T—2:27. A—35,852 (40,615).

NP ERA 111 3.63 NP ERA 103 3.40 28 4.80 12 4.50 HBP—by

Red Sox 5, Tigers 4 BOSTON — David Ortiz lined a three-run double to the left-center gap with one out in the ninth inning to give Boston a victory over Detroit. It was the 18th game-ending hit of his career. Hideki Okajima (4-3) pitched a perfect ninth inning. Detroit A.Jackson cf Rhymes 2b Boesch rf Mi.Cabrera 1b Jh.Peralta 3b Kelly lf Frazier dh Laird c Santiago ss Totals

AB 5 3 4 3 3 4 4 4 4 34

Boston AB Scutaro ss 5 J.Drew rf 2 1-E.Patterson pr-cf 0 a-Lowrie ph 1 Youkilis 1b 3 D.Ortiz dh 5 V.Martinez c 4 A.Beltre 3b 4 Hall 2b 4 Kalish lf 4 D.McDonald cf-rf 4 Totals 36

R 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 4

H BI BB 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 2 2 0 8 4 3

R H 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2 1 1 0 2 1 2 1 2 5 15

BI 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 1 5

BB 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

SO 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 7

Avg. .310 .276 .295 .351 .249 .198 .286 .187 .277

SO 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 1 5

Avg. .282 .269 .212 .250 .308 .257 .292 .332 .235 .500 .261

Detroit 210 100 000 — 4 8 0 Boston 000 000 203 — 5 15 0 One out when winning run scored. a-doubled for E.Patterson in the 9th. 1-ran for J.Drew in the 7th. LOB—Detroit 7, Boston 10. 2B—A.Jackson (26), Frazier (1), Santiago (8), Lowrie (4), Youkilis (26), D.Ortiz (22), D.McDonald (13). HR—Mi.Cabrera (26), off Matsuzaka. RBIs—Mi.Cabrera 2 (91), Santiago 2 (15), D.Ortiz 3 (71), Kalish (1), D.McDonald (26). S—Rhymes. Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 3 (Rhymes 2, Jh.Peralta); Boston 5 (Youkilis, V.Martinez 2, D.Ortiz 2). Runners moved up—A.Jackson, D.McDonald. GIDP—A.Beltre 2, Kalish. DP—Detroit 3 (Santiago, Rhymes, Mi.Cabrera), (Rhymes, Santiago, Mi.Cabrera), (Mi.Cabrera, Santiago). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Scherzer 6 1-3 9 1 1 1 3 115 4.28 B.Thomas 0 1 1 1 0 0 5 4.40 Perry H, 11 1 2-3 3 1 1 1 2 37 5.01 Coke L, 6-2 BS, 2-3 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 22 2.66 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Matsuzaka 6 8 4 4 2 5 108 4.22 Richardson 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 10 2.35 Atchison 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 15 4.06 Okajima W, 4-3 1 0 0 0 0 0 7 5.63 Matsuzaka pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. B.Thomas pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Perry pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored—B.Thomas 1-1, Perry 1-1, Coke 1-1, Richardson 1-0, Atchison 2-0. IBB—off Coke (Youkilis), off Richardson (Mi.Cabrera). HBP—by Perry (Youkilis). T—3:29. A—37,498 (37,402).

Indians 2, Blue Jays 1 TORONTO — Shin-Soo Choo doubled home the goahead run in the seventh inning and Cleveland beat Toronto to snap a three-game losing streak. Josh Tomlin was working on three days’ rest and allowed only one run in 5 1⁄3 innings in his second major league start. Cleveland Crowe cf A.Cabrera ss Choo rf C.Santana dh LaPorta 1b Duncan lf J.Nix 3b A.Marte 3b Donald 2b Gimenez c Totals

AB 5 4 5 4 3 3 4 0 1 4 33

R 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

H BI BB 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 7 2 6

SO 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 3 7

Avg. .258 .270 .295 .264 .249 .267 .221 .198 .261 .176

Toronto AB R F.Lewis lf 4 0 Y.Escobar ss 4 0 J.Bautista rf 3 0 V.Wells cf 4 0 Lind dh 3 0 1-Wise pr 0 0 A.Hill 2b 3 0 Overbay 1b 1 0 Encarnacion 3b 4 0 J.Molina c 3 1 a-Snider ph 1 0 Totals 30 1

H BI BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 5 1 4

SO 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 7

Avg. .280 .333 .260 .273 .220 .280 .202 .251 .240 .287 .239

Cleveland 000 100 100 — 2 7 2 Toronto 000 010 000 — 1 5 0 a-struck out for J.Molina in the 9th. 1-ran for Lind in the 9th. E—J.Nix (7), LaPorta (1). LOB—Cleveland 10, Toronto 8. 2B—A.Cabrera (8), Choo (20), Duncan (5). HR—J.Molina (4), off Tomlin. RBIs—Choo (47), Donald (19), J.Molina (9). S—A.Hill. Runners left in scoring position—Cleveland 7 (J.Nix, A.Cabrera, Gimenez 3, C.Santana, LaPorta); Toronto 5 (J.Bautista 2, J.Molina, Snider 2). GIDP—J.Nix, J.Molina. DP—Cleveland 2 (LaPorta), (J.Smith, Donald, LaPorta); Toronto 1 (Cecil, Y.Escobar, Overbay). Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Tomlin 5 1-3 4 1 1 2 5 83 1.46 J.Lewis W, 3-2 1 0 0 0 1 0 15 4.01 J.Smith H, 9 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 22 5.57 Perez S, 11-14 1 1 0 0 1 2 18 2.18 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cecil 6 5 1 1 5 5 114 3.77 Tallet L, 1-4 2-3 1 1 1 1 0 12 6.38 Frasor 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 16 4.46 S.Downs 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 2.28 Inherited runners-scored—J.Lewis 1-0, J.Smith 1-0, Frasor 1-0. IBB—off C.Perez (Overbay). HBP—by C.Perez (Lind). WP—Cecil. T—2:48. A—22,663 (49,539).

Royals 4, Orioles 3 KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Billy Butler hit a late two-run homer and Zack Greinke pitched eight strong innings as Kansas City rallied for a victory over Baltimore. After Jason Kendall singled in the eighth, Butler sent a drive over the Orioles bullpen in left field for his 12th homer. It came on a 2-2 pitch from David Hernandez (5-8). Baltimore B.Roberts 2b Markakis rf Wigginton 1b Scott dh Ad.Jones cf Pie lf Wieters c

AB 2 4 3 4 4 4 3

R 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

H BI BB 1 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 1

SO 0 1 0 2 2 0 0

Avg. .250 .294 .254 .279 .270 .261 .246

J.Bell 3b Lugo ss Totals

3 0 3 1 30 3

0 1 8

Kansas City Getz 2b Kendall c B.Butler 1b J.Guillen dh Gordon lf Aviles 3b Maier cf Bloomquist rf Y.Betancourt ss Totals

AB 3 4 4 4 3 4 3 3 3 31

H BI BB 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 4 2

R 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 4

0 0 3

0 0 3

2 .227 0 .259 7 SO 0 1 1 2 0 1 1 1 0 7

Avg. .241 .268 .312 .265 .190 .291 .259 .237 .258

Baltimore 000 003 000 — 3 8 1 Kansas City 001 000 12x — 4 7 0 E—Wigginton (15). LOB—Baltimore 4, Kansas City 5. 2B—Markakis (34), Getz (6). HR—Maier (4), off Bergesen; B.Butler (10), off Da.Hernandez. RBIs—Markakis 2 (36), Ad.Jones (43), B.Butler 2 (51), Maier 2 (30). Runners left in scoring position—Kansas City 2 (B.Butler, Y.Betancourt). GIDP—Wigginton, Scott, Lugo, Aviles. DP—Baltimore 1 (Lugo, B.Roberts, Wigginton); Kansas City 4 (Y.Betancourt), (Getz, Y.Betancourt, B.Butler), (Y.Betancourt, B.Butler), (Getz, Y.Betancourt, B.Butler). Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bergesen 7 5 2 2 1 5 98 6.63 Hrnandz L, 5-8 1 2 2 2 1 2 28 4.41 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Greinke W, 7-10 8 7 3 3 3 6 105 3.97 Soria S, 28-30 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 2.30 HBP—by Greinke (B.Roberts). WP—Da.Hernandez. T—2:09. A—25,055 (37,840).

NL ROUNDUP Giants 2, Dodgers 1 SAN FRANCISCO — Pat Burrell lined a go-ahead two-run homer into the leftfield seats with two outs in the eighth inning, and San Francisco rallied past Los Angeles. Chad Billingsley extended his scoreless innings streak to 21 2⁄3 spanning three starts, but the bullpen couldn’t hold a onerun lead for short-handed Los Angeles. Casey Blake put the Dodgers ahead with a solo homer in the seventh. Los Angeles Podsednik lf Furcal ss Kemp cf Blake 3b Loney 1b R.Martin c G.Anderson rf J.Carroll 2b Billingsley p Kuo p Broxton p Totals

AB 3 4 3 4 4 4 3 3 1 0 0 29

R 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

H BI BB 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 1 4

SO 1 2 2 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 9

Avg. .182 .320 .262 .246 .289 .245 .184 .273 .158 -----

San Francisco Torres cf F.Sanchez 2b A.Huff rf Posey 1b Burrell lf Sandoval 3b Renteria ss Whiteside c Zito p a-Schierholtz ph b-Rowand ph D.Bautista p Mota p Totals

AB 3 3 4 3 4 3 3 2 1 0 1 0 0 27

R 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

H BI BB 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 2 2

SO 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 6

Avg. .286 .265 .310 .355 .271 .264 .283 .250 .143 .246 .250 1.000 ---

Los Angeles 000 000 100 — 1 3 1 San Francisco 000 000 02x — 2 5 0 a-was announced for Zito in the 7th. b-singled for Schierholtz in the 7th. E—Furcal (14). LOB—Los Angeles 5, San Francisco 7. 2B—Torres (33), Posey (10). HR—Blake (11), off Zito; Burrell (6), off Broxton. RBIs—Blake (41), Burrell 2 (16). SB—Furcal (18). CS—Furcal (4). S—Zito. Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 2 (Loney, Kemp); San Francisco 5 (Posey, F.Sanchez, Renteria, Torres 2). Runners moved up—Torres. GIDP—A.Huff. DP—Los Angeles 1 (Loney, Furcal, Billingsley). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Billingsley 6 2-3 2 0 0 2 5 95 3.78 Kuo H, 15 1 1 1 1 0 1 13 0.99 Broxton L, 3-3 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 8 3.12 S. Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zito 7 3 1 1 2 6 107 3.38 D.Bautista 1-3 0 0 0 2 0 17 3.38 Mota W, 1-3 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 3 25 3.43 Inherited runners-scored—Kuo 1-0, Broxton 1-1, Mota 2-0. IBB—off Billingsley (Sandoval). HBP—by Kuo (Posey), by Billingsley (F.Sanchez, Whiteside). WP—Kuo. T—2:40. A—42,882 (41,915).

Marlins 6, Padres 4 SAN DIEGO — Ricky Nolasco took a two-hitter into the ninth inning, Dan Uggla hit his 144th home run to become Florida’s franchise leader and Mike Stanton also homered to lead Florida to a win over NL Westleading San Diego. Florida H.Ramirez ss Morrison lf G.Sanchez 1b Uggla 2b C.Ross cf Stanton rf Helms 3b B.Davis c Nolasco p Nunez p Totals

AB 4 5 5 4 4 4 2 2 3 0 33

R 2 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 6

H BI BB 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 7 5 6

SO 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 5

Avg. .282 .217 .292 .277 .272 .231 .252 .222 .150 ---

San Diego AB R Hairston Jr. 2b 4 1 Headley 3b 3 1 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 4 1 M.Tejada ss 4 0 Hundley c 4 0 Venable rf 4 0 Hairston lf 3 1 Gwynn cf 3 0 Correia p 1 0 a-E.Cabrera ph 1 0 Stauffer p 0 0 Thatcher p 0 0 R.Webb p 0 0 b-Stairs ph 1 0 Totals 32 4

H BI BB 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 2 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 4 1

SO 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 7

Avg. .251 .271 .296 .143 .249 .226 .239 .217 .121 .197 .167 ----.194

Florida 020 001 102 — 6 7 0 San Diego 000 001 003 — 4 6 2 a-struck out for Correia in the 6th. b-flied out for R.Webb in the 9th. E—Hairston 2 (4). LOB—Florida 7, San Diego 2. 2B—Stanton (11), Headley (21). HR—Stanton (9), off Correia; Uggla (23), off Correia; Hairston (10), off Nolasco. RBIs—G.Sanchez 2 (49), Uggla (65), Stanton 2 (30), Ad.Gonzalez 2 (68), Hundley (32), Hairston (33). SB—Uggla (3). S—Nolasco. Runners left in scoring position—Florida 4 (H.Ramirez, B.Davis, Uggla 2). Runners moved up—Morrison, G.Sanchez. GIDP— Stanton, Ad.Gonzalez. DP—Florida 1 (G.Sanchez, H.Ramirez, G.Sanchez); San Diego 1 (Headley, Hairston Jr., Ad.Gonzalez). Florida IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nolasco W, 12-7 8 1-3 5 4 4 1 7 114 4.35 Nunez S, 26-31 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 8 2.64 San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Correia L, 7-7 6 4 3 3 4 4 96 5.06 Stauffer 2 1-3 2 3 2 2 1 40 0.83 Thatcher 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 1.64 R.Webb 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 8 3.21 Inherited runners-scored—Nunez 1-1, Thatcher 20, R.Webb 2-2. IBB—off Correia (Helms), off Stauffer (H.Ramirez). WP—Nunez.

T—2:39. A—42,072 (42,691).

Reds 5, Braves 2 CINCINNATI — Ryan Hanigan hit a tiebreaking double during a wacky seventh-inning rally, and Cincinnati held on for a victory over Atlanta, who lost leadoff hitter Martin Prado to injury. Hanigan doubled to the wall in center off Jair Jurrjens (3-4), who has yet to win on the road. Two runs scored while Melky Cabrera chased the ball to the wall. When the outfielder turned and threw quickly, the ball slipped from his hand and rolled across the outfield, allowing the catcher to chug home. Atlanta AB R Infante 2b 5 1 Heyward rf 5 1 C.Jones 3b 3 0 McCann c 3 0 Glaus 1b 4 0 Hinske lf 3 0 Ale.Gonzalez ss 4 0 Me.Cabrera cf 4 0 Jurrjens p 2 0 Moylan p 0 0 M.Dunn p 0 0 b-Conrad ph 1 0 Totals 34 2

H BI BB 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 1 3

SO 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 5

Avg. .339 .274 .251 .276 .244 .275 .255 .265 .050 --.000 .233

Cincinnati B.Phillips 2b O.Cabrera ss Votto 1b Rolen 3b Gomes lf F.Cordero p Bruce rf Stubbs cf Hanigan c Arroyo p a-L.Nix ph Rhodes p Masset p Heisey lf Totals

H BI BB 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 4 2

SO 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 8

Avg. .286 .259 .325 .303 .269 --.261 .229 .310 .170 .279 ----.286

AB 4 4 4 3 4 0 3 4 3 2 1 0 0 0 32

R 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 5

Atlanta 200 000 000 — 2 8 2 Cincinnati 000 100 40x — 5 8 1 a-singled for Arroyo in the 7th. b-struck out for M.Dunn in the 9th. E—Ale.Gonzalez (1), Me.Cabrera (4), Hanigan (4). LOB—Atlanta 9, Cincinnati 5. 2B—Infante (9), O.Cabrera (24), Rolen (21), Hanigan (7). HR—Rolen (18), off Jurrjens. RBIs—Hinske (40), Rolen (62), Bruce (41), Hanigan 2 (24). Runners left in scoring position—Atlanta 4 (Ale. Gonzalez 2, Hinske, Heyward); Cincinnati 3 (Rolen, O.Cabrera, Stubbs). GIDP—C.Jones, Ale.Gonzalez. DP—Cincinnati 2 (Rolen, B.Phillips, Votto), (Arroyo, O.Cabrera, Votto). Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Jurrjens L, 3-4 6 2-3 8 5 5 0 6 104 4.62 Moylan 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 2.53 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 2 2 23 0.00 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Arroyo W, 11-6 7 5 2 2 3 3 89 4.14 Rhodes H, 20 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 10 1.52 Masset H, 12 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 12 4.34 Crdero S, 28-34 1 2 0 0 0 2 25 3.94 Inherited runners-scored—Moylan 1-0, Masset 1-0. HBP—by Arroyo (Jurrjens). T—2:53. A—41,611 (42,319).

Nationals 7, Phillies 5 WASHINGTON — Ryan Zimmerman hit a three-run homer in the ninth inning, giving Washington a win over Philadelphia. Zimmerman’s one-out drive onto the grass-covered batters eye in center field came on a fastball from Brad Lidge (1-1). Philadelphia Rollins ss Polanco 3b Ibanez lf Werth cf Ransom 1b b-Gload ph-1b Do.Brown rf C.Ruiz c W.Valdez 2b Blanton p Contreras p c-Dobbs ph Madson p Lidge p Totals

AB 4 3 5 3 2 1 5 5 5 3 0 1 0 0 37

R H 0 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 11

BI 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 5

BB 1 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

SO 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4

Avg. .244 .314 .266 .295 .216 .280 .308 .288 .238 .135 --.197 .000 ---

Washington AB R H Morgan cf 4 1 1 A.Kennedy 2b 4 1 1 Zimmerman 3b 4 2 2 A.Dunn 1b 2 0 0 Willingham lf 4 1 1 S.Burnett p 0 0 0 Alb.Gonzalez ss 0 0 0 Bernadina rf-lf 4 1 2 I.Rodriguez c 4 0 2 Desmond ss 3 0 1 Storen p 0 0 0 Detwiler p 2 0 0 Jo.Peralta p 0 0 0 a-W.Harris ph 1 0 1 Clippard p 0 0 0 Slaten p 0 0 0 Batista p 0 0 0 Morse rf 1 1 1 Totals 33 7 12

BI 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7

BB 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

SO 2 1 1 1 3 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 12

Avg. .262 .265 .294 .276 .270 --.291 .278 .264 .254 .500 .000 .000 .190 .500 --.167 .356

Philadelphia 000 101 201 — 5 11 0 Washington 300 001 003 — 7 12 0 One out when winning run scored. a-singled for Jo.Peralta in the 6th. b-singled for Ransom in the 7th. c-grounded out for Contreras in the 8th. LOB—Philadelphia 12, Washington 7. 2B—Bernadina (12). HR—C.Ruiz (3), off Jo.Peralta; Ibanez (10), off Clippard; Zimmerman (18), off Lidge. RBIs—Ibanez 2 (51), C.Ruiz 2 (20), W.Valdez (24), Zimmerman 3 (56), Willingham (53), Bernadina (30), I.Rodriguez (29), Desmond (45). SB—Rollins (9). CS—A.Kennedy (1). S—Gload, Morgan. SF—Desmond. Runners left in scoring position—Philadelphia 5 (Werth, Blanton, Ransom, C.Ruiz, Ibanez); Washington 3 (Desmond, Willingham, Morgan). Runners moved up—Do.Brown. GIDP—Morgan. DP—Philadelphia 2 (Rollins, W.Valdez, Ransom), (C.Ruiz, C.Ruiz, W.Valdez). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Blanton 6 9 4 4 1 8 97 5.86 Contreras 1 1 0 0 1 2 20 3.75 Madson 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 5.12 Lidge L, 1-1 1-3 2 3 3 1 0 14 5.57 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Detwiler 5 1-3 5 1 1 3 3 97 1.00 Jo.Peralta H, 3 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 11 2.21 Clippard 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 11 3.45 Slaten 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 6 3.68 Batista 1 1 0 0 1 0 21 4.02 S.Burnett 1 0 1 1 1 0 11 2.95 Storen W, 3-2 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 5 2.61 Inherited runners-scored—Slaten 1-0, Batista 2-0, S.Burnett 2-0, Storen 1-1. HBP—by Blanton (A.Dunn). T—3:14. A—38,049 (41,546).

(1-6) allowed five hits in 5 1⁄3 scoreless innings. He also struck out five in his first victory since Sept. 19 for Milwaukee.

Ojeda ss Enright p a-T.Abreu ph Carrasco p Norberto p b-G.Parra ph-lf Totals

3 1 1 0 0 1 34

1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 10

Pittsburgh AB R A.McCutchen cf 4 0 Tabata lf 4 0 N.Walker 2b 3 0 G.Jones 1b 4 0 Alvarez 3b 4 0 Milledge rf 4 0 Cedeno ss 4 0 Kratz c 4 0 D.McCutchen p 2 0 S.Jackson p 0 0 c-Clement ph 1 1 Ledezma p 0 0 Gallagher p 0 0 Totals 34 1

H BI BB 2 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 1 1

SO 0 0 0 1 3 2 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 9

Avg. .292 .294 .305 .275 .221 .269 .246 .118 .100 --.195 --.000

St. Louis F.Lopez 3b MacDougal p Jay rf d-Greene ph-3b Pujols 1b LaRue c Holliday lf Rasmus cf Y.Molina c-1b Schumaker 2b-rf Suppan p D.Reyes p a-Winn ph McClellan p b-Stavinoha ph Boggs p T.Miller p e-Miles ph-2b B.Ryan ss Totals

H 2 0 0 0 3 0 1 2 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 15

SO 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

Avg. .266 --.383 .265 .299 .204 .301 .271 .241 .259 .250 .000 .263 .500 .253 .000 --.306 .208

New York Jos.Reyes ss Pagan rf D.Wright 3b Beltran cf I.Davis 1b Carter lf Parnell p P.Feliciano p Acosta p c-Cora ph-2b Thole c L.Castillo 2b F.Rodriguez p Takahashi p J.Feliciano lf Totals

AB 4 4 4 3 3 2 0 0 0 1 4 3 0 1 2 31

R 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 5

AB 5 0 4 0 5 0 4 4 4 3 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 4 37

R 1 0 0 1 2 0 2 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 11

BI 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 10

BB 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 8

Pittsburgh 000 000 010 — 1 8 2 St. Louis 010 111 25x — 11 15 1 a-walked for D.Reyes in the 6th. b-grounded out for McClellan in the 7th. c-homered for S.Jackson in the 8th. d-walked for Jay in the 8th. e-flied out for T.Miller in the 8th. E—G.Jones (9), Cedeno (8), Boggs (1). LOB—Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 11. 2B—A.McCutchen (20), Holliday (27), Y.Molina (12). HR—Clement (6), off Boggs; Pujols (24), off D.McCutchen; Rasmus (17), off S.Jackson. RBIs—Clement (10), Pujols (72), Holliday 2 (62), Rasmus 3 (46), Schumaker 2 (26), Suppan (1), B.Ryan (21). SB—Rasmus (10). SF—B.Ryan. Runners left in scoring position—Pittsburgh 3 (N.Walker, G.Jones 2); St. Louis 6 (B.Ryan 2, F.Lopez 3, Jay). Runners moved up—Tabata, Holliday, Schumaker. GIDP—B.Ryan. DP—Pittsburgh 1 (Cedeno, N.Walker, G.Jones); St. Louis 1 (Y.Molina, Y.Molina, Schumaker). Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA McCtchn L, 1-5 5 2-3 6 4 3 6 1 107 7.94 S.Jackson 1 1-3 3 2 2 0 1 29 6.75 Ledezma 1-3 4 5 5 1 0 21 27.00 Gallagher 2-3 2 0 0 1 0 23 5.01 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Suppan W, 1-6 5 1-3 5 0 0 0 5 74 5.72 D.Reyes H, 6 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 9 3.07 McClellan 1 0 0 0 0 2 7 1.94 Boggs 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 17 3.30 T.Miller 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 7 3.42 MacDougal 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 0.00 Inherited runners-scored—S.Jackson 2-0, Gallagher 2-2, D.Reyes 1-0, T.Miller 1-0. T—3:23. A—45,783 (43,975).

Rockies 6, Cubs 5 DENVER — Carlos Gonzalez hit a game-ending home run to complete the cycle, and Colorado rallied to beat Chicago after blowing a three-run lead in the eighth inning. Gonzalez became the sixth Rockies player to hit for the cycle and the first since Troy Tulowitzki did it last Aug. 10, also against the Chicago Cubs. Chicago AB R Colvin rf 4 1 S.Castro ss 4 0 D.Lee 1b 4 1 Ar.Ramirez 3b 4 0 Byrd cf 4 1 A.Soriano lf 4 1 Soto c 3 0 Fontenot 2b 3 1 Gorzelanny p 1 0 Zambrano p 0 0 b-Fukudome ph 1 0 Marshall p 0 0 Totals 32 5

H BI BB 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 3 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 5 0

Colorado AB R H Fowler cf 5 1 2 Barmes 2b 5 0 1 C.Gonzalez lf 4 2 4 Tulowitzki ss 3 0 0 Mora 3b 4 1 4 Spilborghs rf 2 1 0 a-S.Smith ph-rf 1 0 0 Hawpe 1b 4 0 0 Olivo c 3 1 1 Hammel p 3 0 0 R.Betancourt p 0 0 0 c-J.Herrera ph 1 0 0 Street p 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 12

BI 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 6

BB 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3

SO 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 6

Avg. .268 .305 .246 .222 .311 .266 .283 .282 .154 .250 .249 .000

SO 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 7

Avg. .235 .253 .321 .307 .282 .277 .286 .258 .306 .118 --.278 .000

Chicago 000 020 030 — 5 7 0 Colorado 031 000 101 — 6 12 1 No outs when winning run scored. a-struck out for Spilborghs in the 7th. b-struck out for Zambrano in the 8th. c-grounded out for R.Betancourt in the 8th. E—Mora (5). LOB—Chicago 2, Colorado 9. 2B—A.Soriano (25), C.Gonzalez (16). 3B—C.Gonzalez (5). HR—D.Lee (12), off R.Betancourt; Olivo (13), off Gorzelanny; C.Gonzalez (21), off Marshall. RBIs—D.Lee 3 (48), A.Soriano (55), Soto (39), C.Gonzalez 2 (68), Mora (21), Olivo 3 (47). SB—Fowler (11), C.Gonzalez (15). S—Gorzelanny. SF—Soto, C.Gonzalez. Runners left in scoring position—Chicago 1 (Colvin); Colorado 6 (Tulowitzki 2, Hammel, Hawpe 2, Barmes). Runners moved up—Hawpe. GIDP—Byrd. DP—Colorado 1 (Barmes, Tulowitzki, Hawpe). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP Gorzelanny 6 1-3 9 5 5 2 5 92 Zambrano 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 15 Marshall L, 6-3 1 2 1 1 0 1 17 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP Hammel 7 1-3 6 4 4 0 5 83 R.Betancourt 2-3 1 1 1 0 1 14 Street W, 2-2 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 Marshall pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored—Zambrano R.Betancourt 2-2. IBB—off Gorzelanny (Olivo). T—2:25. A—48,065 (50,449).

ERA 3.48 5.59 2.65 ERA 4.37 4.89 2.65 1-0,

Mets 5, Diamondbacks 4

Cardinals 11, Pirates 1

NEW YORK — Jesus Feliciano tripled and scored on Carlos Beltran’s sacrifice fly in the ninth inning, giving New York a victory over Arizona. David Wright drove in three runs, including a tying single in the seventh off Arizona newcomer D.J. Carrasco, and New York finally beat the last-place Diamondbacks for the first time in five meetings this season.

ST. LOUIS — Albert Pujols hit his 24th homer and finished with three hits, helping Jeff Suppan get his first win since September to lead St. Louis to a victory over Pittsburgh. Suppan

Arizona C.Young cf K.Johnson 2b J.Upton rf Ad.LaRoche 1b Montero c M.Reynolds 3b Ryal lf Demel p J.Gutierrez p

AB 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 0 0

R 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

H BI BB 2 0 1 2 0 1 1 3 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

SO 2 2 2 0 0 4 2 0 0

Avg. .271 .279 .279 .253 .317 .217 .305 -----

0 0 0 0 0 0 4

1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 13

H BI BB 1 1 1 3 0 1 2 3 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 7 5 7

SO 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 5

.161 .400 .231 .000 --.249 Avg. .283 .313 .307 .204 .247 .250 .000 ----.205 .318 .235 --.063 .293

Arizona 001 000 300 — 4 10 0 New York 001 010 201 — 5 7 0 Two outs when winning run scored. a-doubled for Enright in the 7th. b-flied out for Norberto in the 8th. c-struck out for Acosta in the 8th. LOB—Arizona 8, New York 9. 2B—Montero (11), T.Abreu (8), Pagan (21), D.Wright (28). 3B—J.Feliciano (1). RBIs—J.Upton 3 (52), Ad.LaRoche (64), Jos.Reyes (38), D.Wright 3 (77), Beltran (5). CS—C.Young (4). S—Enright, Takahashi. SF—J.Upton, Beltran. Runners left in scoring position—Arizona 5 (Ryal, Ad.LaRoche, J.Upton, Ojeda, M.Reynolds); New York 2 (L.Castillo, I.Davis). Runners moved up—Thole. GIDP—Montero. DP—New York 2 (Thole, Thole, L.Castillo), (L.Castillo, Jos.Reyes, I.Davis). Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Enright 6 4 2 2 3 2 86 2.78 Carrasco 2-3 2 2 2 2 0 28 4.15 Norberto 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 10.57 Demel 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 4.66 Gutierrez L, 0-6 2-3 1 1 1 2 0 17 6.87 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Takahashi 6 7 1 1 2 10 112 4.28 Parnell BS, 1-1 0 3 3 3 1 0 18 2.41 P.Feliciano 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 2.79 Acosta 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 18 2.70 Rodriguz W, 4-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 2.39 Parnell pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Norberto 2-0, P.Feliciano 2-1, Acosta 1-0. IBB—off Carrasco (Beltran), off J.Gutierrez (Pagan, D.Wright). T—3:12. A—35,287 (41,800).

Astros 6, Brewers 0 HOUSTON — Wandy Rodriguez added another impressive start to his dazzling streak and Houston’s young hitters got off to a fast start in a victory over Milwaukee. Houston’s rookie-filled lineup scored five times in the first two innings and led the club to its fourth straight win. It was the fourth consecutive loss for Milwaukee. Milwaukee Weeks 2b Hart rf Fielder 1b Braun lf McGehee 3b Lucroy c A.Escobar ss C.Gomez cf b-Inglett ph Bush p Capuano p a-Counsell ph Riske p Totals

AB 4 4 4 3 4 3 3 3 1 2 0 1 0 32

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

H BI BB SO 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 3 11

Houston AB R H Bourn cf 4 2 1 Ang.Sanchez ss 5 1 1 Keppinger 2b 5 0 3 Pence rf 5 0 1 Michaels lf 3 1 2 Wallace 1b 4 0 0 C.Johnson 3b 3 1 3 Ja.Castro c 3 1 1 W.Rodriguez p 4 0 0 Byrdak p 0 0 0 Figueroa p 0 0 0 Totals 36 6 12

BI 1 2 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 6

BB 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 3

SO 1 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 8

Avg. .278 .289 .259 .274 .273 .275 .247 .229 .263 .125 .000 .231 --Avg. .249 .269 .292 .273 .257 .000 .349 .185 .244 --.500

Milwaukee 000 000 000 — 0 6 1 Houston 230 010 00x — 6 12 0 a-grounded out for Capuano in the 8th. b-struck out for C.Gomez in the 9th. E—Lucroy (3). LOB—Milwaukee 8, Houston 10. 2B—Braun (27), Bourn (21), Michaels 2 (8), C.Johnson (9). RBIs—Bourn (25), Ang.Sanchez 2 (8), Keppinger (36), Michaels (18), C.Johnson (21). SB—Bourn (32). SF—Michaels. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 4 (McGehee, C.Gomez, Inglett 2); Houston 6 (Wallace, Michaels, W.Rodriguez 4). Runners moved up—Lucroy, Ang.Sanchez, Pence. GIDP—Hart. DP—Houston 1 (Ang.Sanchez, Keppinger, Wallace). Milwaukee IP H R ER BB Bush L, 5-9 5 10 6 6 1 Capuano 2 1 0 0 2 Riske 1 1 0 0 0 Houston IP H R ER BB Rdrguz W, 9-11 8 5 0 0 1 Byrdak 1-3 1 0 0 2 Figueroa 2-3 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Figueroa Capuano (C.Johnson). T—2:42. A—38,824 (40,976).

SO NP ERA 5 92 4.55 2 37 4.29 1 10 3.79 SO NP ERA 9 107 4.49 0 14 4.68 2 12 3.13 3-0. IBB—off

LEADERS Through Saturday’s Games ——— AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—Hamilton, Texas, .362; MiCabrera, Detroit, .351; Morneau, Minnesota, .345; DelmYoung, Minnesota, .335; Cano, New York, .334; ABeltre, Boston, .332; DeJesus, Kansas City, .318. RUNS—Teixeira, New York, 77; Crawford, Tampa Bay, 76; Youkilis, Boston, 76; MiCabrera, Detroit, 74; Cano, New York, 73; Jeter, New York, 72; MYoung, Texas, 71. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 91; ARodriguez, New York, 85; Guerrero, Texas, 84; DelmYoung, Minnesota, 81; JBautista, Toronto, 79; Hamilton, Texas, 75; Teixeira, New York, 74. HITS—Hamilton, Texas, 144; Cano, New York, 134; ISuzuki, Seattle, 134; MiCabrera, Detroit, 131; ABeltre, Boston, 128; MYoung, Texas, 128; Butler, Kansas City, 121; Podsednik, Kansas City, 121. HOME RUNS—JBautista, Toronto, 31; MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; Konerko, Chicago, 25; Hamilton, Texas, 23; CPena, Tampa Bay, 23; DOrtiz, Boston, 22; Cano, New York, 21; Guerrero, Texas, 21; Teixeira, New York, 21. PITCHING—Price, Tampa Bay, 14-5; Sabathia, New York, 13-4; Pavano, Minnesota, 13-6; PHughes, New York, 12-4; Verlander, Detroit, 12-6; Pettitte, New York, 11-2; CBuchholz, Boston, 11-5; Garza, Tampa Bay, 11-5; Lester, Boston, 11-6; Danks, Chicago, 11-8. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—Votto, Cincinnati, .325; CGonzalez, Colorado, .321; Furcal, Los Angeles, .320; Prado, Atlanta, .315; Polanco, Philadelphia, .314; Pagan, New York, .313; Byrd, Chicago, .311. RUNS—BPhillips, Cincinnati, 75; Prado, Atlanta, 75; Votto, Cincinnati, 74; Uggla, Florida, 72; Weeks, Milwaukee, 71; CGonzalez, Colorado, 67; AHuff, San Francisco, 67. RBI—Howard, Philadelphia, 81; DWright, New York, 77; Pujols, St. Louis, 72; Votto, Cincinnati, 72; Hart, Milwaukee, 70; AdGonzalez, San Diego, 68; CGonzalez, Colorado, 68. HITS—Prado, Atlanta, 138; CGonzalez, Colorado, 123; BPhillips, Cincinnati, 122; Howard, Philadelphia, 119; Votto, Cincinnati, 119; Byrd, Chicago, 118; Weeks, Milwaukee, 118; DWright, New York, 118. HOME RUNS—Votto, Cincinnati, 27; ADunn, Washington, 24; Fielder, Milwaukee, 24; Pujols, St. Louis, 24; Reynolds, Arizona, 24; Howard, Philadelphia, 23; Uggla, Florida, 23. PITCHING—Jimenez, Colorado, 16-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 14-6; Nolasco, Florida, 12-7; Halladay, Philadelphia, 12-8; CCarpenter, St. Louis, 11-3; Lincecum, San Francisco, 11-4; Latos, San Diego, 11-4; THudson, Atlanta, 11-5; Arroyo, Cincinnati, 11-6.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 D5

Minors

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Shelley Fellers clears a jump on her horse Revenge while competing in the Oregon High Desert Classics grand prix event Saturday at J Bar J Boys Ranch. Fellers won the event.

Family Continued from D1 Fellers’ victory on Revenge — who was racing in just his third grand prix — was her second career grand prix win. “The goal was not to be perfect, but very definite,” Fellers said about her jumpoff run, knowing no competitors had completed a clean ride before her. “For me, the whole thing was just to stay cool.”

Relay Continued from D1 Despite the unending friendly rivalry among King and other Bend-area runners, they say they are pals. “We are all friends,” King observed Saturday at the finish area. “Even during competition we are all friends. … It actually makes it more meaningful and makes me work harder if I’m competing against friends who I should be up with or beat. That sometimes makes me try a lot harder.” The FootZone/Rebound team, made up of mostly Central Oregon runners whose ages range in the 30s and 40s, kept a stellar per-mile pace of 6 minutes and 34 seconds, winning by more than an hour in a total time of 23 hours, 41 minutes, 42 seconds. Though the FootZone team was one of the last to start Friday morning (11:45 a.m.), it crossed the finish line first on Saturday. “It goes by really fast,” said FootZone/Rebound team member Ana Jura, relaxing in the shade of an umbrella at the finish area. “You think, ‘24 hours is a long time.’ And then all of a sudden it’s 3 in the morning and then you’re here.” FootZone/Rebound team members for the third annual Cascade Lakes Relay included King, Jura, Andy Martin, Sean Meissner, Jeff Caba, J.J. Howard, James Nelson, Katie Caba, Bree Nelson, Jill Godzowski, Jen Sventek and Cindy Brennan, all with Central Oregon ties. “There’s a pretty good running group in town … and I race against all of these guys,” said Jeff Caba. “Actually, three years ago it was fun because I didn’t know a lot of these guys very well and (we) got a team together and we have stuck with the same core and just switched out some parts over the last three

Fraser, who rides for a barn out of Portland, was also breaking in a young horse. Nefris, a 9-year-old Belgian Warmblood, was competing in just his second grand prix, with his first being last week’s $20,000 Sheri Allis Grand Prix at the High Desert Classics. “We tried to be clean,” Fraser said after her runner-up performance. “We hit the first obstacle … and couldn’t make up the time.” Fellers topped an impressive

years.” FootZone has been the overall winning team since the Cascade Lakes Relay’s inception in 2008. “Based on the fact that most of us are marathon runners, we are just stronger,” said Meissner of his team’s first-place finish. “And we kind of put the hurt on the other teams on the last two full legs.” According to race organizers, the 2010 Cascade Lakes Relay drew more than 2,000 participants and a total of 153 teams. From the start at Diamond Lake, southwest of Bend in western Douglas County, the relay course took runners along remote forest roads, trails and highways, descending nearly 10,000 feet and ascending more than 8,000 feet through the Cascade Mountain Range. Running around the clock, team members encountered temperatures that dipped into the 40s overnight before rising back into the 80s on Saturday. According to race director Scott Douglass, the heat slowed some runners on Friday, but he noted the cooler temperatures on Saturday helped revive the somewhat exhausted teams. A walking relay course — 132.4 miles — started at Silver Lake in northwestern Lake County and followed the run course the rest of the way to Bend. The first walking relay team to finish on Saturday, the Road Rivals, also set a course record with a per-mile pace of 11 minute, 42 seconds and a total time of 25:42:45. “You don’t want to let your teammates down, so when you are out there you are working really hard to do your best,” said Road Rivals team captain Carla Ferland, of Portland. “We want to perform well when we’re out here, so it’s emotional at the end because we’ve worked so hard.” Winner of the High School Challenge, a running relay

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field in the jumpoff which included last week’s grand prix winner, Megan Jordan, and grand prix runner-up, Eduardo Braun. Before Fellers stepped in the ring Saturday, her husband talked to her over the phone from England, where he was competing. “Trust yourself and believe in your horse,” Fellers said her husband told her. “I did.” Beau Eastes can be reached at 541-383-0305 or at beastes@ bendbulletin.com.

race that also started at Silver Lake, was Wolverines XC, from Portland, finishing in a time of 16:08:52. “With 150 teams in the relay and selling out in its third year, it was a wonderful weekend for teams from throughout the Northwest,” said Douglass. “We are excited about the growth of the event and that everybody has come in safely after a long 36 hours.” Katie Brauns can be reached at 541-383-0393 or at kbrauns@ bendbulletin.com.

• The first solo runner ever to complete the Cascade Lakes Relay 216.6-mile race was Beaverton schoolteacher Eric Salkeld, who was raising awareness and funds for the Children’s Cancer Association.

Continued from D1 Life is different these days for Trebelhorn, whose seven seasons of big-league experience are the most among current minor-league managers. Long gone are the chartered airplane flights, luxury hotels and television cameras that define a major-league existence. After games these days, Trebelhorn sometimes has only one reporter to speak with — from the weekly Keizertimes, circulation 3,500. Travel with the team is by bus only. “I’m not making as much money as I once made, but probably in an hour-by-hour audit of my day, it’s more enjoyable,” said Trebelhorn, whose team was 18-23 overall entering Saturday after winning the Northwest League last season. “It’s a simpler, less-affected existence.” The Northwest League, which consists of eight teams in Oregon, Washington, Idaho and British Columbia, is the same league in which Trebelhorn made his professional playing and coaching debuts four decades ago. Trebelhorn, in his third season managing the Volcanoes, found his gleaming new desk after an eight-hour overnight ride from Boise, Idaho, earlier this summer. His office — if it could be called that — is a cinder-block room so cramped that an electrical transformer is used as the base of a table. The room doubles as the coaching staff’s locker room. The Volcanoes’ roster is made up mostly of 21-, 22and 23-year-olds, usually college draft picks in their first or second year of professional baseball. On the road, they sleep two to a room in moderately priced hotels, receiving $25 per day for food. (Trebelhorn and his coaches receive $5 extra.) And they play a lot of baseball: 76 games in 80 days, from mid-June to early September. “These kids, they’re all here because they want to be here,” Trebelhorn said. “I often tell them, if you don’t want to be here and you want a uniform, UPS is hiring.” The minor leagues, though, are also a place to groom coaches. An aspiring manager could work his way up the minors, land a spot on a big-league coaching staff, and use that as a springboard to a major-league managerial position. Not many big-league managers who are fired or do not have their contract renewed return to minor-league managerial jobs, as Trebelhorn did. Of the more than 200 minorleague clubs, only four besides the Volcanoes have managers who previously managed in the majors, according to Minor League Baseball. Trebelhorn, who was 471461 in his seven seasons as a big-league manager, has managed as many majorleague games as those four managers combined. His best year came in 1987, his first full season with the Brewers, when his team won 91 games and Baseball America named him the American League manager of the year. Trebelhorn, whose contract with the Brewers was not renewed after the 1991 season, managed the Cubs for the strike-shortened 1994 season.

He later worked for 12 years for the Baltimore Orioles, most recently as a bench coach in the 2007 season, after which his contract was not renewed. “I think my nonrenewals are up to eight,” Trebelhorn said with a smile. “But always, when it happens, the fine press always calls it a firing. But it’s not. Nonrenewed a few times, fired never.” Before those major-league stints, Trebelhorn played baseball not far from where he currently works. He grew up in Portland, a 45-minute drive north of Salem-Keizer, and played catcher at Portland State University. In 1970, he made his professional debut in Oregon for the California Angels’ Northwest League affiliate in Bend, playing five seasons between Class A and AA and compiling a .241 career average before turning to coaching. In 1975, he was named the manager of another Northwest League team, the Boise A’s. Trebelhorn took a moment to reflect earlier this season when the Volcanoes played at Boise and he strolled past what was formerly the Idanha Hotel in the city’s downtown. “I walked by there and I thought to myself, 35 years ago, I had my first press conference as a professional baseball manager — 1975, June of 1975,” he said. “I thought, man alive, that’s a while back. And here I am, doing the same thing.” In those days, Trebelhorn was hardly certain he could make a career out of baseball. So he got his teaching certificate, and in the offseason he worked in Portland as a high school history teacher. Trebelhorn now lives in Arizona, but he still has family in Portland, and he owns a beach house on the Oregon Coast. Trebelhorn’s players say they consider themselves fortunate to play for someone who managed in the major leagues. “He never talks negative to you — if there something negative, he’ll always bring out a positive,” said Shane Kaufman, a 24-year-old pitcher for the Volcanoes. “The only time I’ve ever seen him mad is at an umpire.”

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Such exchanges have not gone unnoticed. In the clubhouse hangs a photograph of Trebelhorn in a full-throated argument with an umpire: “New job is filled with joy and relaxation,” its caption reads. “I have found serenity in the Northwest League.” Trebelhorn said he would probably consider another major-league position only if one of his former players were to become a manager and wanted him as an assistant. But he does not plan to stick around here forever, either, saying that a younger manager would be able to connect better with the players than someone old enough to be their grandfather. (He is befuddled by the rap music blasting in the cramped clubhouse.) But he is still enjoying his job, taking pleasure in helping not only his players but also his coaches. Trebelhorn said he has particularly enjoyed working with his young assistant coach, a 30-year-old former Giants prospect named Derin McMains. “I’m trying to grab all the knowledge and wisdom from Treb that I can,” McMains said. Above all else, Trebelhorn is enjoying the twilight of a baseball career that has stretched 40 years. Reflecting on that as he sat at his new desk, Trebelhorn recalled a criticism from a reporter after he was named the Brewers’ manager. “The quote was, ‘Then there’s the Milwaukee Brewers, and the new manager better not let his high-school lesson plans get dusty,’ ” Trebelhorn said. “Well, the lesson plans are dusty. The teaching certificate expired. And I have no complaints. I’ve been so lucky.”

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D6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

U.S. SENIOR OPEN

GOLF ROUNDUP

Couples, Langer tied for lead

Tseng has three-shot lead at Women’s British Open

Duo pull away from rest of field after third round By Tim Booth The Associated Press

SAMMAMISH, Wash. — Fred Couples shot a 5-under 65 on Saturday for a share of the U.S. Senior Open lead, feeding off a raucous hometown crowd hoping the native son can win his first U.S. Golf Association championship. Couples matched Bernhard Langer (68) at 5 under at treelined Sahalee Country Club, with Langer birdieing the final hole to pull even. They are the only players under par after three rounds. Couples shot a 4-under 31 on the front nine Saturday, making birdies at Nos. 2, 5, 7 and 9 and holing a bunker shot on the sixth to save par. He added a birdie at the 16th to post the best round of the week. Langer had a streak of 20 holes without a bogey snapped at the 12th, but rebounded with the birdie at No. 18. And they might have the stage to themselves today. Couples and Langer were five shots clear of Chien Soon Lu (68) and Tom Kite (69). Peter Senior (68), Michael Allen (71), Tommy Armour III (72) and John Cook (72) were 1 over. A charge from the back of the field seems unlikely, considering Couples’ 65 is the lowest score of the week. “If we shoot even par or 1 or 2 under it’s going to be very hard for anyone to get there,” Langer said. While Couples was making

Seniors Continued from D1 • The Tradition and the U.S. Senior Open are both major championships on the Champions Tour, and they offer identical $2.6 million purses to the pros. Both are among the highest payouts on the senior circuit each year. But that does not mean the tournaments feel the same. On Wednesday, the USGA announced that it expects to sell about 110,000 tickets for the U.S. Senior Open. Contrast that with the estimated 30,000 or so golf fans who have attended the week’s events each year at Crosswater when The Tradition is in town. I would guess that the practice rounds on Tuesday and Wednesday for the U.S. Senior Open drew more fans each day than the final round of the 2009 Tradition. In other words, the USGA tournament has a big-time feel that The Tradition does not. But that is not to say that The Tradition is not a worthwhile major championship — because it is. There is an intimacy at The Tradition that the U.S. Senior Open lacks. Tom Watson, winner of eight major championships on the PGA Tour and another five on the Champions Tour, agreed that The Tradition does not have quite the same feel as other majors. But Watson did not seem to mind, either. “I still consider (The Tradition) a very serious major,” Watson said on Wednesday. “It’s a tournament that I look forward to playing every year.” • Fred Couples, who was born and raised in the Seattle area but now lives in California, is Beatlesbig in the Pacific Northwest. At The Tradition, as with most any Champions Tour tournament he chooses to play, Watson garners the most early attention from golf fans. Not so at Sahalee, where Watson’s practice-round galleries, while huge, were no match for those following Couples. Interestingly, Couples and Watson were paired together for the Open’s first two rounds. I wasn’t there, but the galleries must have been massive. After Couples’ practice round and the kids golf clinic he hosted, I patiently waited for about a half-hour under the portico of the Sahalee clubhouse to speak to Couples. No more than 15 feet away from me, Couples — who at the time was gearing up to leave the course for the day — was inundated with friends and subsequent ticket requests. At one point, autograph seekers with pens in hand broke through the barrier separating the public from the players. Couples graciously obliged two

Ted S. Warren / The Associated Press

Bernhard Langer celebrates his birdie on the 18th hole in the third round of the U.S. Senior Open golf tournament Saturday at Sahalee Country Club in Sammamish, Wash. his charge and eliciting waves of cheers through the trees of Sahalee, plenty of other contenders

or three of the enthusiastic fans, then guards asked the others to leave. But Couples handled it all — the friends, photos, ticket requests, autograph hounds, and one Central Oregon golf writer — with grace. “Once I get out (on the golf course), most people know that I can’t say hi to somebody — whether I went to high school with them or not — because once you say hi to someone you gotta say hi to everybody,” Couples observed. “I’m not Fuzzy Zoeller, where I can just be jovial and turn (my golf game) back on. I like to pay attention to what I am doing, so I’ll look at people and nod at them and do that stuff.” Despite the distractions, early in the week Couples seemed genuinely happy to be home. “Playing in Seattle is great,” said Couples, who grew up playing the public Jefferson Park Golf Course and was a standout golfer at O’Dea High School in Seattle. “I think it’s a bonus, and I think I’ll be more excited to play.” • Sahalee is one tough and beautiful golf course. The golf course has played at about 6,866 yards for the 2010 U.S. Senior Open, which is short by that tournament’s standards. But with towering cedar and fir trees engulfing just about every fairway, Sahalee’s lack of length is not really an issue. The fairways at the course average 26 yards across, according to the USGA. That is a tough needle to thread, even for veteran tour pros. A golfer could assume he or she has developed tunnel vision by staring at the razor-thin first fairway. Sahalee hosted the 1998 PGA Championship and the 2002 World Golf Championship-NEC Invitational. So it is already in elite company. But could it host a U.S. Open, which will be held in the Northwest for the first time ever when it comes in 2015 to Chambers Bay in University Place, Wash.? I think so, and 1995 U.S. Open champion Corey Pavin agreed. “I think it definitely can host a U.S. Open,” said Pavin of Sahalee. “It is a (difficult) golf course. And a golf course like this is a wonderful course to play. It doesn’t have the 7,500-yard length that some of the newer courses might have, but you don’t need length to make a golf course difficult.” I hope Sahalee does host a U.S. Open one day, because Seattle — and Portland, for that matter — deserve a bit more attention from the USGA for its most important tournament than either city has been getting. Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@ bendbulletin.com.

stumbled. Playing with Couples, Tom Watson was 10 shots worse,

shooting a 75. J.R. Roth, in the final group with Langer, also shot 75. John Cook was 3 under for the tournament early in his round, then finished with a 2over 72. Couples’ round was bogey-free and his best score since shooting a 63 in the first round of a Champions Tour event in late April. Couples made birdies on the front nine at Nos. 2, 5, 7 and 9, nearly holing his second shot on the seventh to the point Watson had to question the gallery, “That’s a gimmie, isn’t it?” But the most important hole was the sixth, where Couples appeared headed to at least a bogey, but made a spectacular par. His tee shot flared right and tucked near some overhanging tree limbs. His second caught one of the tree limbs, advancing only 70 yards, and his third was punched under another tree and into a bunker fronting the right side of the green. Fortunate to have a little green to work with, Couples flopped the bunker shot and watched it roll in the cup for a par, sending a massive roar through the course. The 31 tied the lowest nine-hole score in the first three rounds, matched only by Lu’s front nine Saturday. Couples added par saves on the back at Nos. 15 and 18, sandwiched around an 8-foot downhill birdie putt at the 16th. Langer kept his advantage for most of the round, moving to 5 under with a birdie at No. 11 after his eagle putt horseshoed around the cup. He gave back that shot a hole later when his second caught a tree limb and came up well short. It was his first bogey since the ninth hole Friday. On the 18th, Langer made a 20-foot putt to join Couples in the lead.

The Associated Press SOUTHPORT, England — Yani Tseng shot her third straight 4-under 68 on Saturday, and will take a four-stroke lead into the final round of the Women’s British Open. The 21-year-old star from Taiwan took advantage of the short, 472-yard, par-5 final hole by hitting an 8-iron to within 20 feet with her second shot. She rolled in the eagle putt to finish off her round, doubling her cushion over Australian Katherine Hull. “I played really well again,” said Tseng, who is at 12 under and has just one bogey through 54 holes. “I really enjoyed the big crowd out there. They clap on every shot and I showed them my big smile all the way around.” Hull played a flawless third round, including five straight birdies to finish with a 66. “A great way to finish. I’ll always remember this round,” Hull said. The Australian made only one birdie on the way out, at the long sixth, when she hit a pitching wedge to within 3 feet. Four straight pars on the back nine followed, before a 5-iron to within 6 feet on the short 15th started her run of birdies. She followed with a gap wedge to within 12 feet for birdie at No. 15, and a 5-iron to 20 feet the following hole. She got up and down out of a bunker at 17, then two-putted from the back of the green for another birdie on the short, par-5 finishing hole. “I really love links golf. I just wish we played more,” Hull said. “I played pretty well all day and got a hot putter at the end. “It will be exciting going out

in the final pairing in a major for the first time tomorrow. It’s what we all work hard for. It’s my Yani Tseng first time being in this position but I’m going to treat it like any other day and just go out there and do my best. South Korean In-Kyung Kim moved into third place at 6 under with a 68. She picked up three birdies on the front side, dropped a shot at the 10th, got it back at the 16th. Her roller coaster round included another bogey at No. 17, but an eagle at 18 left her smiling. Birdies at the last two holes moved American Brittany Lincicome into fourth place at 5 under, and there were five players another stroke back. Also on Saturday: Late birdies lift Overton to lead WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W.Va. — Jeff Overton birdied five of the last seven for a 4-under 66 and a threestroke lead in the inaugural Greenbrier Classic. Overton, seeking his first PGA Tour victory, had an 18-under 192 total on The Greenbrier’s Old White course. He opened with rounds of 64 and 62. Englishman up one in Ireland KILLARNEY, Ireland — England’s Ross Fisher followed his second-round 61 with an even-par 71, leaving him with a one-stroke lead in the Irish Open. Fisher, five shots ahead after birdieing four of the first seven holes, had a 12-under 201 total at the Killarney Golf and Fishing Club.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 E1

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Start at $99 FREE DELIVERY! Lifetime Warranty Also, Wanted Washers, Dryers, Working or Not Call 541-280-6786108 Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

A-1 Washers & Dryers $125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355. Appliances, new & reconditioned, guaranteed. Overstock sale. Lance & Sandy’s Maytag, 541-385-5418 Bed, Sealy Posturepedic queen, very good cond., mattress, box spring, hollywood frame $225. 317-5156. Furniture

WANTED: Cars, Trucks, MoLabradoodles, Australian torcycles, Boats, Jet Skis, Dachshund, Mini, red short hair, purebred 8 weeks Imports 541-504-2662 ATVs - RUNNING or NOT! Visit our HUGE home decor old; 2 boys $275, 2 females www.alpen-ridge.com 541-280-6786. consignment store. New $300. Call anytime (541) Low Cost Spay & Neuter is Wanted: $$$Cash$$$ paid for items arrive daily! 930 SE 678-7529 HERE!! Have your cats & dogs old vintage costume, scrap, Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., spayed and neutered! Cats: silver & gold Jewelry. Top English Bulldog 10 week old, Bend • 541-318-1501 female puppy. $1,200 OBO $40 (ask about out Mother & dollar paid, Estate incl. Honwww.redeuxbend.com 541-588-6490. Kittens Special!) Dogs: est Artist. Elizabeth 633-7006 $65-$120 (by weight). We GENERATE SOME excitement in WANTED - Jamboree 1995, 28’ also have vaccines & microyour neigborhood. Plan a gaor better type motorhome. chips avail. 541-617-1010. rage sale and don't forget to Need owner financing. Able www.bendsnip.org advertise in classified! to pay $500 mo. Willing to 385-5809. pay up to $8,000. Also, Malamute/Husky/Wolf mix, looking for space to park it. one-year old female. Loving Log Bdrm. set, w/queen Need clean water & electric. English Bulldog AKC puppies, 2 and sweet. Needs home that mattress, box springs, frame, males, 11 weeks, $1500. Have local references. can give lots of attention, headboard, & footboard, 2 Laurie, 541-388-3670 doniishere@yahoo.com love and care. Call for details. side tables, 6 drawer chest, 3 To approved home only. lamps, complete set, $999; Wanted washers and dryers, English Bulldog Pup, AKC Reg, 541-536-1972. Twin recliner loveseat, 1 male left $1700, all shots working or not, cash paid, beige & brown, $200, 2 re541-325-3376. 541- 280-6786. MINI AUSSIES AKC - minis cliners, burgundy microfiand toys, all colors. 541WANT TO RENT space for 27’ ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPIES ber, set, $100, MOVING 598-5314 or 541-788-7799 AKC registered. First shots & 5th wheel, need water & SALE, call 541-549-6996. microchipped. power access. 971-241-6126. Mini-Australian Shepherd Pups $2000. Mattresses good NSDR, great companion & 205 541 416-0375 quality used mattresses, family dogs, 6 weeks old, at discounted raised by kids on farm, 1st Items for Free Free Kittens, altered, mostly fair prices, sets & singles. shots, $400, 541-749-0402 tabbies, some orange, TerrePlayer Piano, looks good, needs 541-598-4643. bonne, call 541-548-4870. Mini Dachshunds, AKC, black & some work, with rolls you tan, short hair, wormed, Sectional Sofa, curved, 2 FREE PEACOCKS: 6 female, 1 haul, FREE, 541-318-1827. shots, call for info, $275, piece, 10 matching pillows, male - must take all. 541-420-6044,541-447-3060 ottoman, $495,541-382-9172 541-382-0222. 208

Pets and Supplies

C h a n d l e r

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with mul215 tiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ Coins & Stamps software, to disclose the name of the business or the WANTED TO BUY term "dealer" in their ads. US & Foreign Coin, Stamp & Private party advertisers are Currency collect, accum. Pre defined as those who sell one 1964 silver coins, bars, computer. rounds, sterling fltwr. Gold coins, bars, jewelry, scrap & 257 dental gold. Diamonds, Rolex & vintage watches. No col- Musical Instruments lection too large or small. Bedrock Rare Coins 541-549-1658

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Bicycles and Accessories Vision TAT Aerobars Tri-max Plus 1", Incl. Steerer, 9-spd Dura Ace Shifters, Brake Levers, Reynolds Aero Carbon Fiber Fork. Great Condition $500, 541-788-1336 Enrique

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Exercise Equipment Ultra Glide exercise machine, total gym type, $50, 541-389-8745.

22LR Browning Semi-Auto, Silver, 5” barrel, holster, carrying case, extra clip, exc. cond., $350 OBO, 541-280-5085.

Browning Citori 410 Shotgun, full & modified choke, 28" barrel, beautiful gun, $1000 541-410-6396. CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

DPMS LR-308 (.308 AR-15), factory-installed JD competition trigger, 24" fluted stainless barrel, free-floated hand-guard, 10x scope, rings, flip covers, two hard cases, and 19-rnd mag. $1,500.00 obo (541) 728-3389. GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 541-728-1036. Kahr .40 Cal. stainless $385, Taurus .22 mag. $250, Weatherby .223 $380, Marlin .17 mag $200, scopes, holsters, some ammo incl. Both handguns & 2 rifles are in near new or like new cond. 541-815-8744.

Remington 1100 semi-auto shotgun 12 ga., exc. cond., $350 OBO. 541-728-1036. Ruger Ranch .223 cal., w/Bushnell 3x9, custom stock $575. 541-447-7807.

Smith and Wesson, 38 Special P, hammerless, 5 shot, revolver $400, 541-350-1788,

Summer Salmon Are Here! Salmon/Crab trips thru October $120/Person. 5 Person Special for $450. Crab Only $75.541-379-0362

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Sporting Goods - Misc. MEN

1910 Steinway Model A Parlor Grand Piano burled mahogany, restored. orig. soundboard & ivory keys. $41,000 OBO. 541-408-7953.

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Misc. Items Bedrock Gold & Silver BUYING DIAMONDS & R O L E X ’ S For Cash 541-549-1592

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS

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Guns & Hunting and Fishing

IRONMAN

USED

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SNOOPY book signed by Charles Shultz w/sketch. $300. 541-385-1076

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Computers

once large elite triathlon VANITY late 1940’s, exc. cond, $175 & hardly used large dark hardwood, carved mirror, sprint triathlon wetsuits $240. 541-633-3590. $125. 541-788-1336 Wanted washers and dryers, Sage Fly Rod, Z-AXIS490-4 working or not, cash paid, wt., Generation 5 Technol541- 280-6786. ogy, state of the art, Sage Washer/Dryer - Frigidaire, side reel 2540 w/line, Sage extra by side/stacking, heavy duty, spool w/line, Sage dbl. case, $400 OBO. 541-410-5744 new never used, paid $1460, asking $650. 1-541-884-6440

Antiques & Collectibles

TV, 52”, Samsung, Big screen, works great, exc. cond. Asking $1000. 541-480-2652.

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Art, Jewelry and Furs LADIES diamond wedding ring paid $1800, have receipts, $400. 541-974-8352.

541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 408-2191.

SEASONED JUNIPER $150/cord rounds, $170/cord split. Delivered in Central Oregon. Call eves. 541-420-4379 msg.

SNOW PLOW, Boss 8 ft. with power turn , excellent condition $2,500. 541-385-4790.

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Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 312-6709 Open to the public .

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Fuel and Wood

Non-commercial advertisers can place an ad for our

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD...

"Quick Cash Special" 1 week 3 lines $10 bucks or 2 weeks $16 bucks! Ad must include price of item

www.bendbulletin.com or Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809. NEED TO CANCEL OR PLACE YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel or place your ad!

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery & inspection.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include, name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased.

A-1 Quality Tamarack & Red Fir Split & Delivered, $185/cord, Rounds $165, Seasoned, Pine & Juniper Avail. 541-416-3677 All Year Dependable Firewood: SPLIT Lodgepole cord, $165 for 1, or $290 for 2, Bend Delivery Cash, Check. Visa/MC. 541-420-3484

Best Dry Seasoned Firewood $110/cord rounds, split Pool Table, $750, Heritage by avail., del., Bend, Sunriver, Brunswick, solid slate, leather LaPine. Fast, friendly service. mesh ball cups, gold tassle 541-410-6792 or 382-6099. fringe, incl. all que sticks, 2 sets of balls, que holder, ex- CRUISE THROUGH classified tra tips, 2 videos, blue chalk, when you're in the market for you move. 541-318-1650. a new or used car. The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less • Limit one ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802 THE JEWELRY DOCTOR Robert H. Bemis, formerly at Fred Meyer, now located at 230 SE 3rd St. #103 Bend. 541-383-7645.

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Tools Tools: Coleman 5000 gen., $400. Dewalt compressor; Honda 5.5 motor $200. Topcon rotating lazer $250. (4) 8 hole Tires & wheels 36x14.50R16.5LT. 610-6713

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Snow Removal Equipment Snowblower, Honda, 6.5 HP, 24” cut, $500, call 541-593-2065.

Firewood!! Dry Seasoned, split, lodgepole pine, 3/4 Cord for $70, free Delivery to Bend Area, please call 541-510-9668.

LOG TRUCK LOADS: DRY LODGEPOLE, delivered in Bend $950, LaPine $950, Redmond, Sisters & Prineville $1000. 541-815-4177 LOG Truck loads of dry Lodgepole firewood, $1200 for Bend delivery. 541-419-3725 or 541-536-3561 for more information.

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Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com Instant Landscaping Co. PROMPT DELIVERY 541-389-9663 DAN'S TRUCKING Top soil, fill dirt, landscape & gravel. Call for quotes 504-8892 or 480-0449

Logs sold by the foot and also Log home kit, 28x28 shell SUPER TOP SOIL incl. walls (3 sided logs) ridge pole, rafters, gable end www.hersheysoilandbark.com logs, drawing (engineered) Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High all logs peeled & sanded humus level, exc. for flower $16,000 . 541-480-1025. beds, lawns, gardens, 266 straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you Heating and Stoves haul. 541-548-3949. NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Have an item to Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodsell quick? If it’s stoves has been limited to models which have been under $500 you certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental can place it in Quality (DEQ) and the fedThe Bulletin eral Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as having Classifi eds for met smoke emission stan$ dards. A certified woodstove 10 - 3 lines, 7 days can be identified by its certi- $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days fication label, which is permanently attached to the (Private Party ads only) stove. The Bulletin will not knowingly accept advertising 270 for the sale of uncertified woodstoves. Lost and Found

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

Farm Market

$500 Reward

for

missing cat. Lost in Crooked River Ranch around High Cone Dr. Black neutered male with small white patch on chest. Comes to "Blackie" please call 541-633-0299 or 541-788-6924 Found IPod, Todd Lake, 7/29, call to identify, 541-383-4552. FOUND set of 4 keys at corner of Colorado and Columbia Street. Call to identify. 541-383-2444. FOUND set of keys, corner of SE Fairwood Drive and Airpark, Bend. 541-383-3497. Found Shoes, 7/28, Tumalo Area, call to identify, 541-388-1533. Lost: (2) Eaz-lift hitch spring bars on Ward or Reed Rd. on 7/23. Reward 541-977-8988 Lost: Gold Anklet, love knot, w/3 heart charms, on 7/23, South end of Bend? Reward, 541-350-8421. Lost: Husky/Norwegian Elk Hound Mix, Female, 12 yrs. old, wearing green collar w/ phone # on it, answers to “Cheena”, missing on 7/8, Prineville area, 541-280-1153

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Farm Equipment and Machinery 1998 New Holland Model "1725" Tractor. $13,900. Very good condition. Original owner. 3 cylinder diesel. 29hp. ~ 1300 hours. PTO never used. Backhoe and box scraper included. Trailer also available. (541) 420-7663.

Tractor, Case 22 hp., fewer than 50 hrs. 48 in. mower deck, bucket, auger, blade, move forces sale $11,800. 541-325-1508.

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Hay, Grain and Feed 1st Cutting Orchard Grass, 2-tie, $110/ton, Alfafla Grass Mix Feeder hay, $90/ton, good quality Alfalfa, $110/ton, 541-475-4242, 541-948-0292 1st Quality Grass Hay Barn stored, no rain, 2 string, Exc. hay for horses. $120/ton & $140/ton 541-549-3831 2010 Season, Orchard Grass, Orchard / Timothy, small bales, no rain, delivery avail., 5 ton or more, $130/ton, 541-610-2506. Bluegrass straw, small bales, $3 bale; Alfalfa small bales, barn stored, $150T. 541-480-0909 EXCELLENT GRASS HAY FOR SALE, fine stems, leafy green, 80 lb. bales, $125 ton in Culver, 541-475-4604. Tumalo Grown Alfalfa Small bales, very clean, $100/ton in the field. 541-312-9805

Wheat Straw: Certified & Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Kentucky Bluegrass; Compost; 541-546-6171.

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Horses and Equipment 200 ACRES BOARDING Indoor/outdoor arenas, stalls, & pastures, lessons & kid’s programs. 541-923-6372 www.clinefallsranch.com

Flashy APHA Palomino paint, 15H, 15 yrs. exp. w/ cattle and trails. Intermediate+ rider. $1200 OBO. Must sell. 541-419-6053. FREE: Appy Gelding, 18 yrs., 16.2 hands, appropriate for young rider 541-480-8927 Quiet, well-trained Foxtrotters. www.elkhornfoxtrotters.com Pat Gregg, 541-523-0933

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Llamas/Exotic Animals Alpacas for sale, fiber and breeding stock available. 541-385-4989.

LOST Kelpie dog, female, black w/small white patch on her chest. Responds to Tate, is wearing a faded orange collar w/rabies & ID tags. Last seen West Side Nursery on West Hwy 126, Redmond. REWARD and NO questions asked. 541-280-9540 LOST: On 7/28 Rolf Vector Comp bicycle wheel near BMC in Bend. 541-383-1519. Lost: White Ferret, Blakely & Powers, 7/29, needs his mate, call 541-508-6603. REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend, 382-3537 or Redmond, 923-0882 or Prineville, 447-7178 Still missing, orange cat, gold eyes, striped tail, SW Bend/ DRW area. Please call w/ANY INFO. 541-383-2304

CENTRAL OREGON LLAMA ASSOCIATION For help, info, events. Call Marilyn at 541-447-5519 www.centraloregonllamas.org

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Farmers Column A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516 Custom Haying, Farming and Hay Sales, disc, plant, cut, rake, bale & stack, serving all of Central Oregon, call 541-891-4087.

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Meat & Animal Processing LOCAL BEEF - Taking limited orders for our natural beef half or whole. Slaughter is Oct. 18. Deposit required. 541-382-8393 or message.


E2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD

P U ZZL E A N SWE R O N PAG E E3

PLACE AN AD

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Mon. Wednesday. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Tues. Thursday. . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Wed. Friday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate . . . . 11:00am Fri. Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3:00 Fri. Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER $500 in total merchandise 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.00

Place a photo in your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

Garage Sale Special

OVER $500 in total merchandise 4 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.50 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32.50 28 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $60.50

4 lines for 4 days. . . . . . . . . $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. SATURDAY by telephone 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday.

Employment

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Schools and Training

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Advertise in 30 Daily newspapers! $525/25-words, 3-days. Reach 3 million classified readers in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, Montana, Washington, Utah & British Columbia. (916) 288-6019 email: elizabeth@cnpa.com for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

CAREGIVERS NEEDED In home care agency presently has openings for caregivers, part/full-time, in LaPine area. Must have ODL/Insurance & pass criminal background check. Call Kim or Evangelina for more information. Se habla espanol. 541-923-4041 from 9 am.-6pm, Mon.-Fri.

TRUCK SCHOOL www.IITR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235

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Schools and Training Advertise and Reach over 3 million readers in the Pacific Northwest! 30 daily newspapers, six states and British Columbia. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or visit www.pnna.com/advertising_ pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Domestic & In-Home Positions Need someone to fly to Vegas in early Aug.,airfare provided, load Penske moving truck & drive to Prineville. Clean ODL req. 702-876-6566.

We are looking for an experienced caregiver for our elderly parents. This is an employee position, and possible live-in. 541-480-0517 or 541-548-3030 jensen.cpa@bendcable.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Account476 ing, *Criminal Justice. Job Employment placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid Opportunities if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 www.CenActivity Leader - Paid to turaOnline.com (PNDC) Play! Activity Leader for before & Oregon Contractor after school. 20-35 hours License Education per wk. $10.23 per hr. Exc. Online, Home Study $120.00 benefit pkg. For informaIncludes ALL course Materials tion & apply online at www.pro-studies.com www.bendparksandrec.org EOE. Pre-employment drug Oregon Contractor test required. License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058

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Estate Sales Look What I Found!

You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains!

Call Classifieds: 385-5809 or Fax 385-5802

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Sales Northwest Bend MOVING SALE Small furn., bldg materials, baby & house items, clothes, etc. Sat./Sun. 9-3. 2955 NW Lucus Ct

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Advertising manager, full time. Sell and design advertisements for the Spilyay Tymoo, twice-monthly publication of the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs. Experience required. Please send resume and cover letter to: Spilyay Tymoo, PO Box 870, Warm Springs, OR 97761 APT. ASSISTANT MANAGER Part-Time Fox Hollow Apts. 541-383-3152 Cascade Rental Management Bartender Needed at Cinnabar Lounge, 121 NE 3rd, Prineville. Apply in person, Mon. -Thurs. between 10 am-4 pm. Ask for Cindy, 541-447-3880. Caregiver Prineville senior care home looking for Care Manager for 1-3 overnight shifts per week. Must be mature and compassionate. References and experience only. 541-447-5773.

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CRUISE THROUGH Classified when you're in the market for a new or used car.

Driver Customer Service

Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius 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.

Immediate opening for full time active porter/greeter, must be enthusiastic, energetic, and have great customer service skills. We offer full benefit pkg. Must have good driving record and be able to pass drug test. Drop off resume or pick up application at: 2225 NE Hwy 20, Bend. No phone calls please.

Customer Service Web Developer Looking for friendly cusSystems Programmer tomer oriented person to join Develop & support all official our team, previous mail & COCC web site platforms and parcel center experience further development of COCC preferred. Send resume to: web. See job posting for Postal Connections, 2660 NE complete details & requireHwy. 20, Ste. 610, Bend, OR ments. $46,817-$55,734. 97701 Deadline8/9/10.

All COCC positions include an exceptional benefits package, including paid retirement, tuition waiver and plenty of paid time off.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today!

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Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Sat 7/31, Sun 8/1. 20521 Pohaku Road: 2.8 mi. north on the Old Bend/Redmond Hwy, right on Pohaku. Tack, tools, sports equipment, misc. Zany Stuff At Crazy Prices: Antiques, Man-tiques, & Cartiques, tools & jewels, and everything cool, Sun. Only, 9-3, Aug. 1st, parking lot of Great Harvest Bakery on Bond St. near Franklin.

Awesome Garage Sale: 7/30-31, 7am-2pm, 3018 NE Quiet Canyon Dr. Drums, float tube, sewing machine, BB hoop, clothes, and more!!!

Garage Sale: Sat.-Sun. 8-2, 20535 Sunderland Way, Die Cast Hot Wheels - collectible model sizes, shelves, & misc.

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit

HEALY HEIGHTS 5th ANNUAL GARAGE SALE w/ 70 family complex. Sat. & Sun., 9 am.-4 pm. Wide variety of Misc.

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

Drive for the Best!

Computers-

Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend Multi-family Saddleback yard sale 2 miles west of Shevlin Park on Johnson Mkt. Rd., Fri. Sat. Sun. 9-4. Children & baby clothes, toys, baby jogger, desks, women’s nice work dresses, old Spanish roof tiles, outside water feature, antiques, furniture, stove, bath vanity, two old Wingback chairs.

Dental Assistant - Certified: Bend Specialty Office, full/ part time, front office exp. helpful. Send resume to: Box 16217361, c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708

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Sales Southeast Bend BIG HUGE Moving Sale Fri. thru Sun. 8-4, 61530 Ward Rd. Tools, 4 wheelers, furniture, office supplies & more. Garage Sale, Sat. 9-4 & Sun. 9-3, 22574 Calgary Dr., Sundance subdivision. Don’t miss! LOSTINE NEIGHBORHOOD Yard Sales. Sat & Sun begins 7am. Lostine is one Block So. of Wilson on 15th St.

Moving Sale. Fri.-Sun. 8-5, Everything must go. Couches, Tables, Clothes, Washer & Dryer, 70 VW Camper Van, 96 Ford Explorer, Camping gear Bedroom Set, 742 SE Sun Lane Bend 97702

Gordon Trucking, Inc.

Immediate

Openings!!

Teams - All the miles you can log! Regional & OTR openings Full Benefits, 401k Regular Hometime We have the Freight! Talk to a recruiter live! www.TEAMGTI.com

888-832-6484 EOE

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Economic Development Driver/Life Enrichment Mgr. PT: EDCO seeks the Touchmark at Mount Bachelor services of a results-driven Village is seeking a part time professional services indedriver to transport Residents pendent contractor to fill a on and off campus. The part-time manager role for transportation person must Sisters, OR. Ideal person or be hospitality minded, have a firm will have a client history great personality and a good assisting volunteers, local driving record. This position govt. leaders & non-profits in will also assist with resident plan development & impleactivities and events. A CDL mentation. Outstanding license and a high school dicommunication/facilitation ploma or equivalent is reskills; organization and unquired. E-mail resume' to derstanding of business or TBORJobs@touchmark.com economic development. isor apply in person at 19800 sues req. For details, visit SW Touchmark Way. To learn www.edcoinfo.com. Closing more please visit our webdate: 5:00 pm on 9/6/10. site at touchmarkbend.com

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions.

Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809

Customer Service Representative – Redmond, Oregon – Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council (COIC) is hiring a part-time individual with the potential to work up to full time in the Cascades East Ride Center (CERC). This position receives and processes ride requests from individuals wanting to access Medicaid transportation service and public transit services on Cascades East Transit (CET). Position work hours will vary with a minimum of 20 per week, work will be between 7:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Work is a call-center environment. High school diploma or equivalent plus one year work experience in a related field, or the equivalent combination of education and experience in a related field may be substituted. Bilingual preferred. Starting salary $2,243 per month ($12.94 per hour). Excellent pro-rated benefit package. Application available on the COIC website www.coic.org, at local COIC offices, or at Administration – 2363 SW Glacier Place, Redmond, OR 97756. In order to be considered for this position, a completed application must be received by 5:00 p.m., Wednesday, August 4, 2010 in the Redmond Administration office. Faxed applications will be accepted at (541) 923-3416. COIC is an equal opportunity employer/program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request for individuals with disabilities.

Equipment Technician (Posting #10.003 PW) City of Bend

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Sales Other Areas 2 Family Garage Sale: Fri. 7/30 & Sat.7/31, 7-5, Household items, kids toys, books, furniture and much more! 55511 Big River Drive, Sunriver DON'T FORGET to take your signs down after your garage sale and be careful not to place signs on utility poles! www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

Full-time position performing inspections and skilled maintenance and repair work to City-owned trucks and heavy equipment. Requires High School Diploma or GED plus one year of specialized training beyond High School in related field, and at least four years of experience in vehicle maintenance and repair that includes heavy equipment and trucks. Equivalent education and experience considered. See job announcement for licensing requirements, hours, etc.

Pay range:

$21.56 - $27.52 per hour, with excellent

benefit package To apply, submit City of Bend Employment Application & resume by noon on August 6, 2010 to City of Bend, HR, 710 NW Wall St., P.O. Box 431, Bend, OR 97709. E-mail: jobs@ci.bend.or.us (use posting # in subject line). Fax: (541) 385-6676. Inquiries: (541) 693-2156. For mandatory application form and detailed job announcement, see website www.ci.bend.or.us or pick up at City Hall, 2nd floor (710 NW Wall St., Bend). EEO/ADA EMPLOYER

The Bulletin Classifieds

Firefighter/Paramedic Crescent Rural Fire Protection District is accepting applications for Firefighter/Paramedic. Application packets are available at www.crescentrfpd.com or call 541 433-2466. Deadline is 5:00 p.m., August 16, 2010.

Food Service PASTINI PASTARIA NOW HIRING FOR GENERAL MANAGERS Pastini in the Old Mill will be interviewing for General Manager. Seeking applicants with a minimum 2 yr. management exp. We offer great salary and benefits. Qualified applicants must possess great leadership & team building skills, a strong work ethic & a passion for great food and service. We will be conducting interviews Sat 7/31 and Sun 8/1 from 3pm to 6pm at our Old Mill location, 375 SW Powerhouse Dr., Ste 140. E O E. Need help fixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Food service SUBWAY Sandwich Artist wanted! Must be 16 or older. Part-time, full time, days, nights. Apply in person at Riverwoods Country Store, 19745 Baker Rd., Bend.


To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454 - Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

FINANCE AND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - Stocks and Bonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

LOOKING FOR A JOB? FREE Job Search Assistance Our experienced Employment Specialists can assist in your search! Serving all of Central Oregon. Call or come see us at:

322-7222 or 617-8946 61315 S. Hwy 97 Bend, OR

Front Desk - position for WorldMark/Eagle Crest. Part- time. Drug Free Workplace. Please apply at Eagle Crest, 1522 Cline Falls Rd. Redmond (3rd floor of Hotel)

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise! www.bendbulletin.com

Fund Raising Professional in local nonprofit. Responsible for annual campaign, corporate, and individual relationships, events & grants. Requires fund raising experience, excellent communication & public speaking skills, ability to work with and inspire others and meet multiple deadlines. Send resume by 8/4 to P.O. Box 5969, Bend, OR 97708.

General Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius 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. Safety & Security Campus Patrol Part-time 30hrs/wk for 9.5 months/yr (summers off). Provide patrol services on campus to ensure safety & security of staff, students & public. See web for requirements. $11.67-$13.78/hr plus full benefits package for 12 months/yr. Deadline 8/15/10 Web Developer Systems Programmer See ad under "computers" for details. Deadline8/9/10 Lab Technician Physical Science Prepare & set up equipment & supplies for student laboratory experiments in chemistry, general science, & some biology courses. Position is 9 months per yr. $2,402-$2,860/mo. Deadline8/17/10. Admissions Coordinator Develop, provide & coordinate College admissions & recruiting services & programs. Significant travel req. $37,221-$44,310. Deadline: 8/9/10.

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES COMMUNICATIONS DIRECTOR (140-10) – 91-1 Service District. Full-time position $6,489 - $8,717 per month. Deadline: POSITION OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON THURSDAY, 07/29/10. FLEET & EQUIPMENT MANAGER (143-10) – Road Dept. Full-time position $5,182 $6,962 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 08/13/10. INTERPRETER (105-10) – Health Services. On-call positions $13.72 - $18.76 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL SUFFICIENT POOL OF ON-CALL STAFF HAS BEEN ESTABLISHED.

General DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before noon and get an ad in to publish the next day! 385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at: www.bendbulletin.com

MENTAL HEALTH NURSE II (Public Health Nurse II) (124-10) – Behavioral Health Division. Half time position $2,000 - $2,737 per month for an 86.34 hour work month (20-hr/wk). Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I (144-10) – Child & Family Program, Behavioral Health Division. Four full-time positions. $3,320 - $4,544 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (128-10) – Child & Family Program, Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position $3,827 - $5,239 per month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (145-10) – Adult Treatment Program, Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position $2,804 - $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II (122-10) - Health Services. Part-time position $3,600 - $4,927 per month for a 155.40 hour work month (36hr/wk). DEADLINE EXTENDED, OPEN UNTIL FILLED. WIC CERTIFIER (141-10) – Public Health Division. Bilingual (Spanish) required. Parttime position $1,485 - $2,031 per month for a 103.60 hour work month (24-hr/wk). Deadline: FRIDAY, 08/06/10. TO OBTAIN APPLICATIONS FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS APPLY TO: Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Application and Supplemental Questionnaire (if applicable) required and accepted until 5:00 p.m. on above listed deadline dates. Visit our website at www.co.deschutes.or.us. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

INFANT/TODDLER TEACHER JOBS-Full time/year round

ATTENTION: Recruiters and Businesses -

Web Developer Well-rounded web programmer needed for busy media operation. Expert level Perl or PHP, SQL skills desired. Knowledge of principles of interface design and usability essential; basic competence with Creative Suite, including Flash, needed; familiarity with widely used open-source apps, especially Joomla or Drupal, a plus. The ideal candidate is not only a technical ace but a creative thinker and problem-solver who thrives in a collaborative environment. Must be able to communicate well with non-technical customers, employees and managers. Media experience will be an advantage. This is a full-time, on-site staff position at our headquarters offering competitive wages, health insurance, 401K and lots of potential for professional growth. Send cover letter explaining why this position is a fit for your skills, resume and links to work samples or portfolio to even.jan@gmail.com.

Oregon Child Development Coaltion in Madras. Do you have exp. iin early childhood education? Join one of the largest child education networks in Oregon preparing children for school. 40 hrs./wk., exc. benefits. Early Childhood exp. with 6-mo.- 2-yr. olds in an educational setting is req. Please visit our website www.ocdc.net for full description, requirements and to apply online. Or apply in person at: Oregon Child Development Coalition ATTN: Human Resources 659 NE "A" St. Madras, OR 97741 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY E M P L O Y ER INFANT/TODDLER TEACHER JOBS-Full time/year round

General Jefferson County Job Opportunity Environmental Health Specialist II Part-time $17.62 hr. to $24.29 hr. DOE Closes 08/10/2010 For complete job description and application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human , 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds Housekeeper Touchmark at Mount Bachelor Village is seeking a full time Housekeeper. Must be detail oriented, have a positive attitude and work well with a team. A high school diploma or equivalent, a valid ODL and one year housekeeping experience is required. E-mail resume' to TBORJobs@touchmark.com or apply in person at 19800 SW Touchmark Way. Touchmark offers medical, dental and 401K benefits upon eligibility. To learn more please visit our website at touchmarkbend.com

MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (109-10) – Health Services. Bilingual/Spanish required. On-call position $12.68 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH NURSE I or II (117-10) – Behavioral Health Division. On-call position $18.91 - $23.51 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 E3

541-322-7253

Oregon Child Development Coaltion in Madras. Do you have exp. iin early childhood education? Join one of the largest child education networks in Oregon preparing children for school. 40 hrs./wk., exc. benefits. Early Childhood exp. with 6-mo.- 2-yr. olds in an educational setting is req. Please visit our website www.ocdc.net for full description, requirements and to apply online. Or apply in person at: Oregon Child Development Coalition ATTN: Human Resources 659 NE "A" St. Madras, OR 97741

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY E M P L O Y ER Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com Medical

For Employment Opportunities at Bend Memorial Clinic please visit our website at www.bendmemorialclinic.com EOE Medical Immediate Health Care clinic seeking part time medical assistant min. req. 2 yrs. exp. as Medical Assistant please send or drop off resume at: 3818 SW 21st, Suite 100, Redmond, OR 97756. Medical RCM Position RN with knowledge of MDS/RAPS, contact Kim, Ochoco Care, 541-447-7667. dns@ochococare.com

Merchandiser for Harbor Wholesale Grocery will work in Bend area setting groceries in c-stores. $10/hr. PT/20 hrs. Thurs. & Fri. Resumes fax: 360-352-1658 or hr@harborwholesale.com Receptionist:

Year-round part-time position provides reception, registration and customer service in a fast paced and fun environment at the Juniper Swim and Fitness Center. Evenings & weekends. Pro-rated benefits when eligible. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE. See full details and apply online at www.bendparksandrec.org.

Engineering Project Manager

A new position has been created at BendBroadband for the Central Oregon Fiber Project, part of Broadband Technology Opportunities Program (BTOP) and American Recovery & Reinvestment Act (ARRA). This position is responsible for construction management of the project through forecasted project completion in June 2013. This position will develop and manage appropriate procurement processes, lead and document contractor selection and manage the contractor through the lifecycle for deliverables and compliance. This position will also be responsible for managing BendBroadband’s role, in conjunction with selected legal and professional service contractors, in the Environmental Assessment (EA) process from package development through approval. Qualified candidates will have project engineering and supervisory experience through government grant funded projects (federally or state funded). BendBroadband has been a part of the Central Oregon community for 55 years and is a recognized leader amongst small to midsized cable operators. We are also known for our great work environment, benefits and collaborative culture. Go to www.bendbroadband.com for a complete job description and to apply online. Medical

Mountain View Hospital in Madras, Oregon has the following Career Opportunities available. For more Information please visit our website at www.mvhd.org or email jtittle@mvhd.org RN Clinic Operations Manager, Full Time Position, Day Shift. RN Team Leader, Maternal Child Services Full Time Position, Day Shift. RN Team Leader, Acute Care Full Time Position, Day Shift. RN Home Health and Hospice On Call Position, Various Shifts Medical Staff Coordinator/Administrative Assistant, Full Time Position, Day Shift. Admitting Clerk On Call Position, Various Shifts Aide, Home Health and Hospice On Call Position, Various Shifts Physical Therapist Home Health Full Time Position, Day Shift. Respiratory Therapy On Call Position, Various Shifts Ultra Sound Technologist On Call Position, Various Shifts Mountain View Hospital is an EOE

The Bulletin's classified ads include publication on our Internet site. Our site is currently receiving over 1,500,000 page views every month. Place your employment ad with The Bulletin and reach a world of potential applicants through the Internet....at no extra cost!

Registration Administrator Manage the Sex Offender Registration Program to meet State & Federal Statutory requirements & mandates. Working knowledge of State, Federal and Tribal Laws. Bachelor Degree in Criminal Justice. 5 yrs experience in related position. Valid ODL. NO FELONY CONVICTIONS UNDER STATE OR FEDERAL LAW. MUST MAINTAIN CONFIDENTIALITY. For more info: www.warmsprings.com Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site. Sales Assistant/ Telemarketer Touchmark at Mount Bachelor Village is now recruiting for a Super Caller. This position is part time and the primary role is telemarketing to an existing data base of prospects. 2+ years of college or a combination of experience and education, solid computer skills, efficient on phones and phone friendly voice, and previous office experience are required. Previous work with seniors is desirable. E-mail resume' to TBORJobs@touchmark.com or apply in person at 19800 SW Touchmark Way. To learn more please visit our website at touchmarkbend.com

Welder/Fabricator: Immediate opening for full-time welder/fabricator at Madras manufacturing firm; must be skilled at dual-shield flux core welding & reading mechanical drawings; dependability & integrity required. Request application at 541-475-4239 or dana@doublepress.net

541-385-5809 Sales - Between High School and College? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you're worth!!! Travel w/Successful Business Group. Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050. (PNDC) Sales

WANNA PHAT JOB? HHHHHHHHH DO YOU HAVE GAME? HHHHHHH No Experience Necessary. We Train! No Car, No Problem. Mon. - Fri. 4pm -9pm, Sat. 9am - 2pm. Earn $300 - $800/wk Call Oregon Newspaper Sales Group. 541-861-8166 Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team! www.securityprosbend.com

Minimum 3 years Mig experience and print reading required. Overhead crane helpful, forklift required. Send resume to KEITH Mfg. Co., 401 NW Adler, Madras, OR 97741 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 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

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Real Estate Contracts LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.

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Loans and Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200. Easy Qualifying Mortgage Equity Loans: Any property, License #275, www.GregRussellOregon.com Call 1-888-477-0444, 24/7.

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Business Opportunities Teacher - Lake County ESD is now accepting applications for a Special Education Teacher. Applicants must have or qualify for Oregon licensure as a Teacher with Handicapped Learner Endorsement. This is a parttime (.5 FTE) position with a salary range $17,300$26,300 DOE, partial benefits. Position closes 8/5/10. Applications are available at the ESD (357 No. L St. Lakeview, OR, 541.947.3371), email: dgoss@lakeesd.k12.or.us or on EdZapp. Submit application, resume and cover letter.

The Bulletin Recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Veterinary Technicial/ Assistant: Full-Time permanent position. Licensed and / experienced preferred. Outgoing personality ability to follow directions and make decisions are a must. Apply in person at Cascade East Veterinary Clinic, 1689 SW Hwy 97, Madras OR 97741. Absolutely no phone calls. Closes August 7th, 2010.

We are looking for friendly, customer service driven individuals to join our La Pine team as a PART TIME cashier. Must be able to work flexible hours, evenings and weekends. Experience in retail and cash handling is a plus. Wages $8.55 -$12.50/hr DOE. Are you ready to be an employee owner? Apply in person at 51670 Huntington Rd. La Pine, OR EOE Drug Free Workplace

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2 634

Rentals

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Welder

Finance & Business What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities, especially those from out-of-state or offered by a person doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment offerings must be registered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. A BEST-KEPT SECRET! Reach over 3 million Pacific Northwest readers with a $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call (916) 288-6019 regarding the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection or email elizabeth@cnpa.com (PNDC) A COKE and M&M VENDING ROUTES! 100% Financing. Do You Earn $2000/week? Locations avail. in Bend. 1-800-367-2106 X895

BEND’S BEST BUYS

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Roommate Wanted Private room in rural Redmond, in shared house w/2 male roommates, utils incl. cable TV & internet, pets maybe, avail. now, $275/mo., $275 dep. 541-504-0726,541-728-6434

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Want To Rent Local senior conservative male w/exc refs. will share 2 bdrm, 2 bath Condo (winter-spring) in Lake Havasu, AZ in exchange for sharing Central OR, 2 bdrm. home (summer/ fall). PO Box 1390, Redmond, OR 97756 or 541-279-3700.

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Rooms for Rent Bend, 8th/Greenwood, laundry & cable incl., parking, no smoking $400. 541-317-1879 Bend furnished downstairs living quarters, full house access, $450+utils, please call 541-306-6443

Room for rent in home, own bath, $450/mo. + util. Near shopping. 541-312-5781 STUDIOS & KITCHENETTES Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro. & fridge. Util. & linens, new owners, $145-$165/wk. 541-382-1885

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Condominiums & Townhomes For Rent Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755.

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Apt./Multiplex General

1 & 2 bdrms avail. from $525-$645. Limited # avail. Alpine Meadows 330-0719 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

$100 Move-In Special Beautiful 2 bdrm, quiet complex, park-like setting, covered parking, w/d hookups, near St. Charles. $550/mo. 541-385-6928. 130 NE 6th St. 1 bdrm 1 bath, w/s/g pd., laundry room, no smoking, close to school. no pets. $395 rent+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

1575 NE TUCSON WAY #3 Two story Townhome 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath, garage, W/S paid. $625/mo. 541-385-1515 www.rentingoregon.com

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily 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 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Subsidized Low Rent.

FIRST MONTH’S RENT $250 OR LESS!! Nice 2 & 3 bdrm. apts. All utilities paid except phone and cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call, Taylor RE & Mgmt. at 503-581-1813. TTY 711

* HOT SPECIAL * 2 bdrm, 1 bath $495 & $505 Carports & A/C included. Pet Friendly & No App Fee!

Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152 Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co.

$99 MOVES YOU IN !!! Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

$99 MOVES YOU IN !!! Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Newly Remodeled QUIMBY St. APTS. NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS 62+ or Disabled 1bdrm Units W/Air Cond. Rent Based on Income Project Based Section 8 Onsite Laundry, Decks/Patios, Water, sewer & garbage paid. CALL 541-382-9046 TTY 1 800-545-1833 Income Limits Apply Equal Housing Opportunity NICE 2 & 3 BDRM. CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt. at: 503-581-1813. TTY 711

1031 NW Portland Ave, cute westside, 2 bdrm., 1 bath, all appl., onsite W/D, gas forced air heat, W/S/G paid, $700, 541-771-4824. 1410 NW John Fremont 'B' 1 bdrm, 1 bath, all appliances, gas heat, washer/dryer included! w/s/g paid! $550 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

209 NW Portland: Quiet 2 bdrm, dishwasher W/S/G paid, oak cabinets, carport, laundry facilities, extra large living room, $670 $500 dep., 541-383-2430

A Westside Condo, 2 bdrm., 1 bath, $595; 1 bdrm., 1 bath, $495; woodstove, W/S/G paid, W/D hookups. (541)480-3393 or 610-7803 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds

1700 NE Wells Acres #40 Cozy 2 bdrm/ 1 bath w/ patio. All kitchen appls., w/s/g pd, no pets. $525+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414 2124 NE LINNEA DR. Single level duplex, 2 bdrm, 1¾ bath, washer/dryer, garage, w/s paid. $695 mo. 541-385-1515 www.rentingoregon.com

Profitable manufacturing company $998,000. Contact: Tom @Freedom33Consulting.com Unique Opportunity. Work from anywhere. Unlimited financial potential. No selling required. Fast moving team seeking motivated individuals. For info call 510-734-5748 or email velocitygo2010@gmail.com

Available Now!!

The Bulletin is now offering a MORE AFFORDABLE Rental 636 rate! If you have a home or apt. to rent, call a Bulletin Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad 1015 Roanoke Ave., $575 started ASAP! 541-385-5809 mo., $500 dep., W/S/G paid, 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath townhouse, 634 view of town, no smoking or pets. Norb 541-420-9848. Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

$99 1st Month!

SHEVLIN APARTMENTS Near COCC! Newer 2/1, granite, parking/storage area, laundry on site. $600/mo. 541-815-0688.

Westside Village Apts. 1459 NW Albany 1st Month Free with 1 year lease or ½ Off first month with 8 month lease. * 1 bdrm $495* * 3 bdrm $595 * W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with deposit. Call 382-7727 or 388-3113.

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 2317 NE Mary Rose Pl. #2 1/2 off 1st Months Rent 2 Bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, incl. washer/dryer! garage, W/S paid!! Lawn care provided. $675 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

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Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 2 Bdrm., 1.5 bath Townhouse style apt., W/D hookup, no pets/smoking,120 SE Cleveland, $625, W/S/G paid, 541-317-3906, 541-788-5355

½ off first month rent!

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

61550 Brosterhous Rd. All appliances, storage, on-site coin-op laundry BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-382-7727

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

1/2 OFF the 1st Month’s Rent! 2 bedroom, all appliances, gas fireplace, w/s paid, garage. $650 mo. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Attractive 2 bdrm. in 4-plex, 1751 NE Wichita, W/S/G paid, on-site laundry, small pet on approval, reduced to $525/mo. 541-389-9901.

20077 Beth Ave. # 2 & 3 2 bdrm, 2½ bath, all appliances, gas heat, w/s paid! Landscaping Maintained! $695. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

61368 SW Sally Lane, 3/2.5 duplex, W/D, garage, mtn. views. No pets or smoking $795 (1st mo. 1/2 off), W/S/yard pd. 541-419-6500 Cute, quiet, 1/1, tri-plex, near Old Mill and TRG. Easy parkway access, W/S/G pd., no dogs/smoking. $500/mo. $600/dep. 541-815-5494. Immaculate & Bright, 3 bdrm., 2.5 bath duplex, dbl. garage, W/D, walk-in closet, mtn. views, W/S/yard paid, no smoking, 61361 Sally Ln, $825 + $825 security, 1 yr. lease, 541-382-3813. Like new, 2/1.5, W/D, walk-in closet, mtn. views, W/S/yard paid, no smoking, 61361 Sally Ln, $750+$750 security, 1 yr. lease, 541-382-3813 Old Mill Studio, separate entrance, all utilities pd. $500 mo. plus $500 deposit. Small pet neg. No smoking. 541-389-2260.

Spacious 1080 sq. ft. 2 bdrm. townhouses, 1.5 baths, W/D hookups, patio, fenced yard. NO PETS. W/S/G pd. Rents start at $555. 179 SW Hayes Ave. Please call 541-382-0162.

Summer Special! $99 Move in * $250 deposit Be the first to live in one of these Fantastic Luxury Apartments at

THE PARKS Call 541-330-8980 for a tour today! Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens Inc.

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Apt./Multiplex Redmond

1398 NE Elk Ct. #1 $775 Nice 3 bed, 2.5 ba townhome. 1 car gar, 1425 sq ft. Landscape incl, w/d incl. 541-526-1700 www.firstratepm.com

1462 SW 16th St. $695. 1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH! 2 bdrm + bonus rm, 2.5 bath, 1 car gar, 1375 sq ft, close to park, gas stove, w/d incl, w/s/g/l pd. 541-526-1700

1742 SW Juniper Ave $550 1/2 OFF 1ST MONTH! NICE 2 bd, 1.5 ba, TH. Ceramic tiled floors, gas f/p, all kit. appl. W/S/L/G pd! 541-526-1700

1824 SW Reindeer Ave $825 Newer 3 bed, 2 ba, 1 car gar, 1215 sq ft, nice open floorplan, AC, fenced yard, landscape paid! 541-526-1700 www.firstratepm.com

1st Month Free 6 month lease! 2 bdrm., 1 bath, $550 mo. includes storage unit and carport. Close to schools, on-site laundry, no-smoking units, dog run. Pet Friendly. OBSIDIAN APARTMENTS 541-923-1907 www.redmondrents.com

2756 SW Timber Ave #A $595 1/2 OFF 1ST MONTH! NICE 2 bed, 1.5 ba, 1 car gar, all appl. incl., private deck, W/S/G/L PAID! 541-526-1700

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

403 NE DeKalb #3 2 bdrm, 1 bath, all appliances, garage, w/s/g paid! $610. 541-382-7727

899 NE Hidden Valley #2

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Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Apt./Multiplex SW Bend

1 BDRM $425 2 BDRM $445

Country Terrace

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

640

438 NW 19th St #30 $850 3 bed, 2.5 ba, 2 car gar, 1576 sq ft, lg deck, views, f/p, storage, w/d hookups, W/S/L pd. 541-526-1700 www.FirstRatePm.com

738 NE Larch Ave $750 Spacious TH 3 bed, 2 ba, 1 car gar, 1469 sq ft lg fenced back yard, gas f/p, extra storage, open kitch. w/ breakfast bar. 541-526-1700 A Large 1 bdrm. cottage-like apt in old Redmond, SW Canyon/Antler. Hardwoods, W/D. Refs. Reduced to $550+utils. 541-420-7613

Apt./Multiplex SW Bend Call about our Specials 20077 Beth Ave. # 1 & 4 3 bdrm, 2½ bath, all appliances, gas heat, w/s paid! Landscaping Maintained! $$750. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Studios to 3 bedroom units from $395 to $550 • Lots of amenities. • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond 541-548-8735 managed by

GSL Properties


E4 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condo/Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 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 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space 642

682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 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 732 - Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condo/Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 642

Apt./Multiplex Redmond Apt./Multiplex Redmond Ask Us About Our

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

Four plex, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, all kitchen appl., W/D hook ups, garage, fenced yard. w/s/g pd. $650 mo. + dep. pet neg. 541-480-7806

648

Houses for Rent General

650

658

659

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Houses for Rent Redmond

Houses for Rent Sunriver

\$875 3/2, 5 acres, range, dishwasher, w/d hookups, 3500 gal cistern, dbl garage. 25220 Bachelor Ln $1195 3/2, 2 acres, w/d, new carpet, wood stove, outbuildings, dbl. garage. 23168 Maverick Ct.

www.redmondrents.com

personals City of Sisters Surplus Vehicle and Equipment Auction

The City of Sisters will be holding a surplus vehicle and equipment auction open to the public. The auction will be held at 10 am on August 6, 2010 at the Public Works facility located at 912 S. Locust St. Auction items will include surplus gas and diesel fleet vehicles, construction equipment, pumps, space heaters, saws, office equipment, and various public works implements. This will be a verbal auction with cash only payments required at the close of auction. Vehicle and equipment viewing will take place from 9-10 am the day of the auction.

Houses for Rent General 3 Bdrm., 1 bath, newly remodeled, hickory cabinets, granite countertops, on 3/4 acre, in Terrebonne, $850, $850 security, 541-923-6513.

BEND RENTALS • Starting at $495. Furnished also avail. For pictures & details www.alpineprop.com 541-385-0844

650

Houses for Rent NE Bend 1864 NE Monroe Ln 3 bdrm/ 2.5 bath, all appliances incld, pellet stove, low maint lndscpe, pet neg. $950+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1556 sq.ft., family room, w/wood stove, big rear deck, fenced yard, dlb. garage, w/opener. $895/mo. 541-480-3393

LICENSED PROPERTY 4 Bdrm., 2 bath, 1748 sq. ft., MANAGEMENT SERVICES wood stove, big rear patio, First Rate Property Managedbl. lot, fenced yard, storage ment has 25 yrs experience! shed & carport, $950/mo. WE ARE THE LEASING 541-480-3393,541-610-7803 SPECIALISTS!!! 541-526-1700 725 NE SHELLEY www.FirstRatePM.com Nice 3 bed, 2.5 bath, hot tub, Sunriver: Executive CusA/C, garage, trex decking, tom Caldera Springs, 4+ large bonus room. $1350/mo bdrm. 3800 sq.ft., amenities ABOVE& BEYOND PROP incl. golf, swimming, bike triMGMT 541-389-8558 als $4300 mo. 541-678-1434. www.aboveandbeyondmanagement.com

671

Mobile/Mfd. for Rent

541-923-8222 www.MarrManagement.com 944 NE Lena Place 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, gas heat, dbl garage on $875 3/2.5, washer/dryer, gas fireplace, sprinklers, garage cul-de-sac. $875. w/opener. 1730 SW 22nd 541-382-7727 Ct. BEND PROPERTY $1000 3/2, central air, gas MANAGEMENT fireplace, garage w/opener. www.bendpropertymanagement.com Golf Community. 4250 Ben Hogan When buying a home, 83% of 541-923-8222 Central Oregonians turn to www.MarrManagement.com

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad

652

Houses for Rent NW Bend NW Crossing 2148 Highlakes Lp. 3 bdrm/ 2 bath, master bdrm with walk in closet, frplc,all kitchen appl.,AC $1295+dep. Cr Property Management 541-318-1414

The Bulletin is now offering a Summertime 654 LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Special! Rental rate! If you have a Houses for Rent home to rent, call a Bulletin Chaparral & SE Bend Classified Rep. to get the (Move in Incentive) Rimrock new rates and get your ad 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 4-Plex, W/D started ASAP! 541-385-5809 723 Douglas St (off Wilson) Apartments included, new carpets, close Cozy 3 Bdrm. home, fenced to shopping, $650/mo. Clean, energy efficient nonback yard, kitchen w/fridge, 541-504-8086. smoking units, w/patios, 2 dishwasher, stove, garage w/ on-site laundry rooms, stor- SW REDMOND: 2 bdrm., 1.5 W/D, pets neg., $695/mo., age units available. Close to $900 dep, 541-389-2440 bath, 1270/sf. apt (and) 3 schools, pools, skateboard avail. now. bdrm., 3 bath 1554/sf apt. park, ball field, shopping cenBuilt 2004, appl. inc/ W/D, ter and tennis courts. Pet 752 Breitenbush W/S/G pd, no pets/smoking, friendly with new large dog 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, credit check req., HUD ok, run, some large breeds okay gas heat, dbl garage, fenced For appt/info: 541-504-6141 with mgr. approval. yard. $875 mo. 541..382.7727 244 SW RIMROCK WAY 648

541-923-5008

1644 NE 8th St $1095 Beautiful home, 3 bed, 2 ba, 1734 sq ft, sunroom, gazebo, greenhouse, storage shed, garden beds. 541-526-1700 www.firstratepm.com

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range from $425 $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061

A Beautiful 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath duplex in Canyon Rim Village, Redmond, all appliances, includes gardener. $795 mo. 541-408-0877. Large luxury family home 3/2.5 3200 sq. ft., W/D, fridge, daylight basement, large lot, views, no pets. $1350. 503-720-7268.

Redmond 2125 SW Xero $450 1965 NW Cedar $550 3050 SW 35th Ct. $575 938 NW Elm $650 2209 SW Quartz $650 2330 SW 33rd $675 1303 SW 28th $750 3815 SW 30th Ct. $650 must be 55+ this unit only www.rosewoodpm.com

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

61025 SW Lodgepole 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, gas heat, dbl garage, fenced yard! $895. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

1944½ NW 2nd St Need storage or a craft studio? 570 sq. ft. garage, w/ access from alley. Wired, Sheetrocked, Insulated, Wood or Electric Heat. $275. Call 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Light Industrial, various sizes, North and South Bend locations, office w/bath from $400/mo. 541-317-8717

Office/Warehouse space 3584 sq.ft., 30 cents a sq.ft. 827 Business Way, 1st mo. + dep., Contact Paula, 541-678-1404.

Houses for Rent Sunriver

2 Story, 2 Bdrm., 2 bath, garage. Fenced yard, 1/2 acre. OWWII. $750/mo. 541-598-2796.

The Bulletin offers a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

693

Office/Retail Space for Rent $495 month, 380 sq. ft. north of downtown Redmond. Call 541-977-7993. An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $250 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717 Approximately 1800 sq.ft., perfect for office or church south end of Bend $750, ample parking 541-408-2318.

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 Barns

Debris Removal

Excavating

Handyman

* Real Estate Agents * * Appraisers * * Home Inspectors * Etc. The Real Estate Services classification is the perfect place to reach prospective B U Y E R S AND SELLERS of real estate in Central Oregon. To place an ad call 385-5809

719

Real Estate Trades Will permanently trade our 1 Bdrm. cottage near beach for something similar in Bend. (360)374-2569 shouting777@gmail.com Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

732

Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale SNOWBIRD to beautiful Palm Springs area, own your own lot and park model in senior gated community: pool, spas, putt-putt golf course and much more. Pics avail. $29,000. 503-949-1390.

740

Condominiums & Townhomes For Sale

Homes for Sale

The Bulletin

659

705

Real Estate Services

745

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Terrebonne $995 4/2.5, 1700 sq.ft., views, deck, fireplace, dbl garage w/opener. 1425 Majestic Rock 541-923-8222 www.MarrManagement.com

700

MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE C O N D O , ski house #3, end unit, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6, complete remodel $197,000 furnished. 541-749-0994.

Find It in

656

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

Commercial for Rent/Lease

541-923-6250

Remodeled 3 bdrm. home, on 5 acres, near Terrebonne, horse property,small barn,new furwww.bendpropertymanagement.com nace,1765 sq.ft., $1050 avail. 8/5, Chris, 541-504-9373. Very nice 3 bed, 2 bath w/large fenced yard. Mtn views. $949 Call A Superior Property Management Co. @541 330-8403. www.rentaroundbend.com

3 SW Cleveland OLD MILL! 2 bdrm, 1½ bath, all appliances, large yard, small pet ok! $795. 541-382-7727

687

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

Houses for Rent SW Bend

121 SE 5th St $495 1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH! 2 bed, 2 ba, 784 sq ft, Very Cute MFC with large yard, storage. 541-526-1700 www.firstratepm.com

Real Estate For Sale

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION 175+ NW Homes Auction: 8/19 Open House: Aug 7, 14 & 15 REDC l View Full Listings www.Auction.com RE Brkr 200712109

John Day: 2003 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1920 sq.ft., wood, stove, forced air heat, vaulted living room, Silestone counters stainless appl., master suite/ walk in closet, dbl. garage, .92 acres fenced, decks/views. PUD $289,500. 541-575-0056 One story 3 bdrm, 2 bath home on attractive 1 acre lot in Silver Lake. 1940 sq.ft. with pantry & walk in closet. Carpet & vinyl. Monitor oil heater, wood stove & electric wall heaters. Covered patio & porch. Attached oversized 2 car garage. Fenced front & rear lawns with nice landscaping. All appliances included. $149,500. Call Everett Decker, Broker at John L. Scott, Redmond. 541-923-1269 or 541-480-8185.

746

750

Northwest Bend Homes

Redmond Homes

A

Must See: Waterfront Property, motivated sellers, will carry contract, call Barb Hartnett, Broker, Prudential NW Properties, 541-420-0915

NEAR RIVER AND PARK 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1.25 acres, 2-car garage + pond + 24x36’ garage/shop + studio. $298,000. Owner/ broker 541 633-3033 NEWER Valhalla home 3 bdrm, 3 bath, plus office, 2350 sq. ft., garden shed, treehouse. $387,000. 2716 NW Nordic Ave., 541-280-7157 Nice & neat, near Tumalo school 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1100 sq. ft., recent upgrades, dbl. garage. storage bldgs, $195,000. 541-330-0464.

747

Southwest Bend Homes 1404 Sq.ft., 1996 mfg home on .85 acre. 3/2, open floor plan, large laundry & pantry, new decks. Contact terms. $180,000. 541-410-5543.

RECENT FORECLOSURE 3690 SW Williams Rd. Powell Butte, 4 bdrm., 3.5 bath, 3855 sq.ft on 10 acres. Energy Efficient concrete Rosta block home.Heated floors, built in vac, 6.9 acres irrigated. Mtn. View and borders small lake. Priced $474,900. $342,910 Below Market Value! 2009 County $174,100 Below Recent Pre-Foreclosure Listing! Move in ready! $474,900 Call Peter at 541-419-5391 for more info: www.GorillaCapital.com

753

Sisters Homes BANK OWNEDVillage at Cold Springs in Sisters, 3/2.5, 2414 sq.ft. $179,900. Connie Mitchell Broker Coldwell Banker 541-549-7111.

762

Homes with Acreage

16 acres prime riverfront North Fork John Day River & 2 748 bdrm 1000 sq. ft. home, adjacent to Thomas Orchards, Northeast Bend Homes 541-934-2091. $299,000. FSBO: Beautiful, approx. 2225 sq. FSBO: 2 bdrm, 1 bath on 1.47 ft., 3/2.5, on 1+ park-like acres of Park Like Grounds. acre, just E. of Bend city limIncludes 2 car Garage, enits, large shop/greenhouse, closed Shop. Sunriver Area. ponds, great views,$365,000, Call Bob Mosher 2% courtesy to brokers, 541-593-2203 Today!! 61765 Tomahawk. Call 541-410-3599,541-410-3949 Recreational Hunting Horses 160-acre parcels, 8 mi. from Know your neighbors! Nestled Burns , LOP tags 2 Elk & 2 in Bend's only environmenDeer. 2 homes to choose tally friendly co-housing from: 2296 sq. ft., 3 bdrms, community. 3 full baths. $429,500 or http://home.bendbroad$449,500. Prices reduced alband.com/higherground/. most $100,000! Must sell! Lots of sunlight! 3 bdrms, 2 Randy Wilson, United Country baths, 1450 sq. ft., foam Real Estate. 541-589-1521. panel construction, large decks, cozy loft. Bamboo Silver Lake: Dbl. wide, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, dbl. garage, floors. $239,000 Call Jen: w/covered RV storage, town 541 678-5165. block w/multiple hookups, $147,000, 541-576-2390. 749

Southeast Bend Homes 3 Bdrm., 1.75 bath, 1736 sq. ft., living room w/ wood stove, family room w/ pellet stove, dbl. garage, on a big, fenced .50 acre lot, $169,900. Randy Schoning, Broker, Owner, John L. Scott. 541-480-3393.

750

Redmond Homes 4.22 acres inside city limits. Potential subdivision, contract terms, 1700+ sq.ft., 3/2 ranch home, pond, barn. $559,950. 503-329-7053. RECENT FORECLOSURE 1818 SW 21st Street, Redmond 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 1 story home on .26 acre. Backs to Dry Canyon, RV Parking! Move in Ready! $109,900 Call Peter at 541-419-5391 for more info: www.GorillaCapital.com

763

Recreational Homes and Property NEW BROKEN TOP golf club home 4600 sq. ft., 5 bdrms, 4 baths, study, large bonus/office, oversized 3 car garage, on the course. All upgrades. Buy direct & save! $699,950. Call Robert 503-317-2509.

764

Farms and Ranches

541-385-5809

35 ACRE irrigated hay & cattle farm, close to Prineville, raises 85 ton of hay & pasture for 10 cows, reduced to $395,000. Will consider trade for small acreage or ? 541-447-1039.

(This special package is not available on our website)

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care Painting, Wall Covering

Free Trash Metal Removal • Appliances • Cars • Trucks • Dead batteries • Any and all metal trash No fees. Please call

Billy Jack, 541-419-0291 Building/Contracting

NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website

Roofing Domestic Services

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

Handyman

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

The Bulletin Landscaping, Yard Care

NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Land scape Construction which in cludes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-fea tures, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be li censed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be in cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

www.hirealicensedcontractor.com

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.

More Than Service Peace Of Mind.

Summer Clean Up •Leaves •Cones and Needles •Debris Hauling •Aeration /Dethatching •Compost Top Dressing

Child Care Services Babysitter -Through the summer & weekends, great with kids - have 2 younger sisters, 3 years experience, your home or mine, 541-526-5894

Masonry

Remodeling, Carpentry

Tile, Ceramic

Weed free bark & flower beds

Ask us about

Debris Removal

Fire Fuels Reduction

Shelly’s Cleaning & Artistic Painting: • 9 Yrs Experience • Friendly service • Organizing • Cleaning • Murals No job too big or small, just call:

541-526-5894

Landscape Maintenance Full or Partial Service •Mowing •Pruning •Edging •Weeding •Sprinkler Adjustments Fertilizer included with monthly program

Weekly, monthly or one time service. EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS


To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 E5

764

860

870

880

880

881

882

Farms and Ranches

Motorcycles And Accessories

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

PRIVATE EQUINE FACILITY Borders the badlands and has AWESOME VIEWS. 36 acres with 26 acres of irrigation. Indoor arena with attached apartment, outdoor arena, 18-stall barn, pole barn, corrals, fenced and cross-fenced, 2 RV hook-ups and beautiful 4360 sqft, 3 bed, 3 bath home. MLS# 201001521 $1,575,000

Harley Soft-Tail Fat Boy -Lo 2010, 360 mi., mat & glossy black, brushed chrome, lowest Harley stock seat - 24”, detachable windshield, backrest, luggage rack, $16,675, call 541-549-4949 or 619-203-4707, Jack.

Autos & Transportation

Everest 32’ 2004, 3

900

PAM MAYO-PHILLIPS (541) 480-1513 TURNKEY EQUINE FACILITY 40 acres with 35 acres of irrigation. Indoor arena, outdoor arena, round pen, 12-stall barn, mare barn with vet lab, 8-stall barn with apartment, loafing areas and cattle handling facility. Fenced and cross-fenced. 2185 sqft, 4 bed, 3 bath home. Access to miles of BLM across road. MLS# 201006129 $1,595,000

PAM MAYO-PHILLIPS [541] 480-1513

771

Lots

Honda 1984,

Magna

V45

exc. cond., runs great, $2500, call Greg, 541-548-2452.

Honda Shadow Deluxe American Classic Edition. 2002, black, perfect, garaged, 5,200 mi. $4,995. 541-610-5799.

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530 2 For 1 - 17’ 1980 Stingray, 115 HP V4 Outboard Johns, Ski/Fish, walk through bow, seats 8, curtains, vests, etc., EZ-Load trailer, comes with 1990 Chevy 2500 4WD longbed pickup, X-cab, heavy duty, daily runner, both for $3950, 541-548-7137.

9 Ft. Pontoon high quality fishing boat, oars, auxiliary bag $400. 541-923-3998. Honda XR50R 2003, exc. cond., new tires, skid plate, DB bars, asking $675, call Bill 541-480-7930. Interested buyer for older motorcycles, scooters, etc. Will pay cash. Please contact Brad @ 541-416-0246

Yamaha Road Star Midnight Silverado 2007, 1700cc, black, excellent condition, extended warranty, 8600 miles. Just serviced, new battery, new Dunlop tires. $7000, 541-771-8233

865

7 Mi. from Costco, secluded 10 acres and end of road, lots Juniper w/ mtn. views, power & water near by, asking $250,000. 541-617-0613 80-140 Acres Remote w/Buttes Rimrock & Trees, exceptional views, bldg. permit avail., fenced, well water, farm deferral taxes, LOP, appraised at $1400 /acre, sell for $500/acre acre. 541-548-3408.

ATVs

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

Malibu Skier 1988, w/center pylon, low hours, always garaged, new upholstery, great fun. $9500. OBO. 541-389-2012.

875 ATV Trailer, Voyager, carries 2 ATV’s, 2000 lb. GVWR, rails fold down, 4-ply tires, great shape, $725, 541-420-2174.

Tandem Kayak, Necky Manitou II

Polaris Phoenix 2005, 2X4, 200 CC, new

1994 LIBERTY manufactured home

rear end, new tires, runs excellent $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

880

Motorhomes

in good condition. $15,999. 541-460-3884.

$5300 OBO

3 Bdrm,1 bath, in DRW Nice yard, new furnace, 60311 Cheyenne Rd, #16. 541-728-0529 FUQUA mobile home 1976 double wide. 1 bedroom, 800 sq. ft. cabin-style, cute. $1,995, you move. 541-788-8294. Move-In Ready! Homes start at $8999. Delivered & set-up start at $28,500, on land, $49,000, Smart Housing, LLC, 541-350-1782.

Yamaha 350 Big Bear 1999, 4X4, 4 stroke, racks front & rear, strong machine, excellent condition $2200 541-382-4115,541-280-7024

Yamaha YFZ450 2006, very low hrs., exc. cond., $3700, also boots, helmet, tires, avail., 541-410-0429

BEAVER CONTESSA 42’ 2009. Quad Slide. Tag Axle. 425 HP Cat. Many Options. 632 MILES. Estate Sale $259,500. 541-480-3265 DLR.

Boats & Accessories

800

14’ 1965 HYDROSWIFT runs but needs some TLC.

$550 OBO! 818-795-5844, Madras

850

Snowmobiles

Arctic Cat F5 2007, 1100 mi., exc. cond., factory cover, well maintained, $2900 OBO, call 541-280-5524.

860

Motorcycles And Accessories

15’ Smokercraft, 9.9 Mercury engine, EZ-Load trailer w/spare, 3 swivel fishing seats, Bikini top, appox. 40 hrs. on boat & motor, $4200, 541-536-1464

17.3’ Weld Craft Rebel 173 2009, 75 HP Yamaha, easy load trailer with brakes, full canvas and side/back curtains, 42 gallon gas tank, walk through windshield, low hours, $21,500. 541-548-3985.

Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $99,000. 541-215-0077

Bounder 34’ 1994, only 18K miles, 1 owner, garage kept, rear walk round queen island bed, TV’s,leveling hyd. jacks, backup camera, awnings, non smoker, no pets, must see to appreciate, too many options to list, won’t last long, $18,950, 541-389-3921,503-789-1202

Dolphin 36’ 1997, super slide, low mi., extra clean, extras, non-smoking $21,500 See today 541-389-8961.

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1200 Custom 2007, black, fully loaded, forward control, excellent condition. Only $7900!!! 541-419-4040 Harley Davidson Duece Softail 2005, 8400 mi., Screamin’ Eagle pipes, teal blue, asking $11,000, Call 541-388-7826.

Harley Davidson Heritage Soft Tail 2009, 400 mi., extras incl. pipes, lowering kit, chrome pkg., $17,500 OBO. 541-944-9753

17’

Seaswirl

1972,

Tri-Hull, fish and ski boat, great for the family! 75 HP motor, fish finder, extra motor, mooring cover, $1200 OBO, 541-389-4329.

18’ 1967 Sail Boat w/trailer, great little classic boat. $1000 OBO. 541-647-7135.

18.5’ FourWinns 1998, runabout, open Harley Davidson Heritage Softail 1988, 1452 original mi., garaged over last 10 yrs., $9500. 541-891-3022

bow, sport seating, 5.0L V-8, Samson Tower, dual batteries, canvas cover, always garaged, low hrs., exc. cond., $9500, 541-420-4868.

Harley Davidson Police Bike 2001, low mi., custom bike very nice.Stage 1, new tires & brakes, too much to list! A Must See Bike $10,500 OBO. 541-383-1782

19’ Blue Water Executive Overnighter 1988, very low hours, been in dry storage for 12 years, new camper top, 185HP I/O Merc engine, all new tires on trailer, $7995 OBO, 541-447-8664.

Harley FXDWG 1997, wide glide, Corbin seat, saddle bags, low mi., $9500, Call Rod, 541-932-4369.

Southwind Class A 30’ 1994, twin rear beds, loaded, generator, A/C, 2 TV’s, all wood cabinets, basement storage, very clean, $14,999 or trade for smaller one. 541-279-9445/541-548-3350

19 FT. Thunderjet Luxor 2007, w/swing away dual axle tongue trailer, inboard motor, great fishing boat, service contract, built in fish holding tank, canvas enclosed, less than 20 hours on boat, must sell due to health $34,900. 541-389-1574.

Winnebago Minnie Winnie DL 200O, 29.5’, super clean, auto levelers self contained, V-10, $19,500. 541-550-7556

2000 Hitchhiker II, 32 ft., 5th wheel, 2 slides, very clean in excellent condition. $18,000 (541)410-9423,536-6116.

Tioga 31’ SL 2007, Ford V-10, dining/kitchen slide out, rear queen suite, queen bunk, sleep sofa,dinette/bed,sleeps 6-8, large bathroom, 12K, rear camera, lots of storage, $59,900 OBO, 541-325-2684

Queen

Fleetwood 355RLQS 2007, 37’, 4 slides, exc. cond., 50 amp. service, central vac, fireplace, king bed, leather furniture, 6 speaker stereo, micro., awning, small office space, set up for gooseneck or kingpin hitch, for pics see ad#3810948 in rvtrader.com $38,500, 541-388-7184, or 541-350-0462.

Winnebago Sightseer 27’ 2004 30K, 1 slide, hyd. jacks, lots of storage, very clean, exc cond, $41,900. 541-504-8568

881

Travel Trailers

2008 Hi-Lo 17', 3 way refrig, a/c, 3 burner stove/oven, bathroom, King & bunk bed, like new $16K 541-383-2429

“WANTED”

Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417.

Aircraft, Parts and Service

1982 PIPER SENECA III Gami-injectors, KFC200 Flight Director, radar altimeter, certified known ice, LoPresti speed mods, complete logs, always hangared, no damage history, exc. cond. $175,000, at Roberts Field, Redmond. 541-815-6085.

2008 CargoMate Eliminator enclosed Car Hauler 24’x8’ wide, full front cabinet, also 4 side windows, 2 side doors, rear ramp, diamond plate runners. vinyl floors, lights. All set up for generator. Paid $13,500. Now asking WHOLESALE for $8750. Frank, 541-480-0062.

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle , 2 drop gates, 1 on side, 7’x12’, 4’ sides, all steel, $1400, call 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

885 Carriage 35’ Deluxe 1996, 2 slides, W/D incl., sound system, rarely used, exc. cond., $16,500. 541-548-5302

Randy’s Kampers & Kars 541-923-1655

Ford 4x4 F-250 2009, loaded crew cab like new, with 240 Trailblazer 2010. Both units are better than new. Buy them separately or as a package. Call for more info. Vin#A86109 & 025223 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491

“WANTED” RV Consignments All Years-Makes-Models Free Appraisals! We Get Results! Consider it Sold! Randy’s Kampers & Kars 541-923-1655

Jayco 29 Ft. BHS 2007, full slide out, awning, A/C, surround sound, master bdrm., and much more. $14,500. 541-977-7948 JAYCO 31 ft. 1998 slideout, upgraded model, exc. cond. $10,500. 1-541-454-0437.

COLLINS 18’ 1981, gooseneck hitch, sleeps 4, good condition, $1950. Leave message. 541-325-6934 COLORADO 5TH WHEEL 2003 , 36 ft. 3 Slideouts $27,000. 541-788-0338

Canopies and Campers

TWO HANGARS at Roberts Field, Redmond, OR. spots for 5 airplanes. Fully leased, income producing. $536 annual lease. $250,000 both For details, 541-815-6085.

916

Cargo Trailer HaulMark 26’ 5th wheel, tandem 7000 lb. axle, ¾ plywood interior, ramp and double doors, 12 volt, roof vent, stone guard, silver with chrome corners, exc. cond., $7800 firm. 541-639-1031.

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Case 680G, Construction King backhoe, good cond.$9000. 541-923-0134 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

INTERNATIONAL 1981 TRUCK, T-axle-300 Cummins/Jake Brake, 13 spd. transmission, good tires & body paint (white). Also, 1993 27’ step deck equipment trailer T-axle, Dove tail with ramps. Fleetwood Elkhorn 9.5’ 1999, Ready to work! $9500 takes extended overhead cab, stereo, both. 541-447-4392 or self-contained,outdoor shower, 541-350-3866. TV, 2nd owner, exc. cond., non smoker, $8900 541-815-1523. Host Rainier 2006 9.5 DS camper. Fully loaded with generator, Full bathroom, AC, TV, DVD, Stereo, double slides, inverter, back awning, etc. Exc. condition. Retailed for 36 grand, now will sell wholesale for $19,500, Frank. 541-480-0062.

890 Everest 2006 35' 3 slides/awnings, island king bed, W/D, 2 roof air, built-in vac, pristine, $37,500 OBO541-689-1351

Columbia 400 & Hangar, Sunriver, total cost $750,000, selling 50% interest for $275,000. 541-647-3718

Concession Trailer 18’ Class 4, professionally built in ‘09, loaded, $26,000, meet OR specs. Guy 541-263-0706 Hitchiker II 1998, 32 ft. 5th wheel, solar system, too many extras to list, $15,500 Call 541-589-0767.

RV Consignments All Years-Makes-Models Free Appraisals! We Get Results! Consider it Sold!

Fleetwood Prowler Regal 31’ 2004, 2 slides, gen., solar, 7 speaker surround sound, micro., awning, lots of storage space, 1 yr. extended warranty, very good cond., $20,000, MUST SEE! 541-410-5251 Fleetwood Wilderness 2004 36½’, 4 slide-outs, fireplace, A/C, TV, used 3 times. Like new! List $52,000, sell $22,950. 541-390-2678, Madras

34’

65K mi., island queen bed, oak interior, take a look. $12,500, 541-548-7572.

RVs for Rent 2005 38’ Atasca Motorhome, self contained, 3 slides, private party. 541-536-6223.

Mustang MTL16 2006 Skidsteer, on tracks, includes bucket and forks, 540 hrs., $21,000. 541-410-5454 Wabco 666 Grader - New tires, clean, runs good -$8,500. Austin Western Super 500 Grader - All wheel drive, low hours on engine - $10,500. 1986 Autocar cement truck Cat engine, 10 yd mixer $10,000. Call 541-771-4980

931

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories Super Chips part #735-5682, fits 2003-2007 Dodge 5.9 Cummins, $250. (541) 923-2595.

932

Antique and Classic Autos

Cadillac El Dorado 1977, very beautiful blue, real nice inside & out, low mileage, $5000, please call 541-383-3888 for more information. Chevy Corvette 1979, 30K mi., glass t-top, runs & looks great, $12,500,541-280-5677

Chevy

Wagon

1957,

4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE Advertisement for Proposals

LEGAL NOTICE INVITATION TO BID

Pursuant to District Rule 137-048-0210, Deschutes Public Library District is conducting an informal selection procedure for architectural services. The District intends to award the East Bend Library 2010 Tenant Improvement Project to the highest ranked proposer from those architects submitting proposals. The anticipated contract will include all design work, selection of a Contractor, and procurement of government permits. Sealed responses must be received by the District prior to 2:00 p.m., August 17, 2010. Copies of the Request for Proposals for the East Bend Library 2010 Tenant Improvement for Architectural Services may be obtained at: http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/rfp. Copies of this Request for Proposals are also available at the Administration Building, 507 NW Wall Street, Bend, Oregon.

CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 385-5809 17’ Sailboat, Swing Keel, w/ 5HP new motor, new sail, & trailer, large price drop, was $5000, now $3500, 541-420-9188.

Wildwood by Forest River 25’ NW Edition 2004, slide out, sleeps 6, walk around master with separate door, A/C, skylight, micro, TV & stereo, outdoor BBQ, large freezer, awning, EZ lift hitch, sway bars, used very little, like new cond., $9950, 541-420-4155.

291L, 30 & 50 amp service, 2 slides, ceiling fan, A/C, surround sound, micro., always stored under cover, under 5K mi. use, orig. owner, like new. $19,500, also G M C Diesel 2007 tow pickup avail. 9K mi., $37,000, 541-317-0783.

16 FT. Utility Trailer, 82 in. wide bed, above inside rails, ramps, (2) 25 lb axles, spare tire, equalizer hitch, 4 in tie down straps, only 2K mi. $2195 OBO. 541-639-2596.

BEAVER COACH 1997 Model Patriot 37’, 14’ slide, 330 motor, 6 speed Allison, Pak brake, 37K, (clean). $50,000, may be some trade. 541-410-4367.

870

Boats & RV’s

Winnebago Itasca Horizon 2002, 330 Cat, 2 slides, loaded with leather. 4x4 Chevy Tracker w/tow bar available, exc. cond. $65,000 OBO. 509-552-6013.

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28 ft. 2007, Generator, fuel station, sleeps 8, black & gray interior, used 3X, excellent cond. $29,900. 541-389-9188.

Everest 32’ 2004, model

908

882

We keep it small & Beat Them All!

2000 BOUNDER 36', PRICE REDUCED, 1-slide, self-contained, low mi., exc. cond., orig. owner, garaged, +extras, must see! 541-593-5112

Winnebago Class C 28’ 2003, Ford V10, 2

Springdale 28.6’ Travel Trailer 2005, loaded, exc. cond., call for pictures and info, $12,000, 541-548-4459.

slides, island kitchen, air, surround sound, micro., full oven, more, in exc. cond., 2 trips on it, 1 owner, like new, REDUCED NOW $26,000. 541-228-5944

Fifth Wheels

We keep it small & Beat Them All!

with rudder, $700, 541-548-5743.

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

Southwind 35P 1997, Ford 460, Satellite system, Gen., awning, back-up camera, levelers to go with a very nice floor plan and a refurbished interior. Sale priced at $19,900. VIN #A02441 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491

Travel 1987, OUT-CAST Pac 1200, never in water, great for the Deschutes, John Day or small lakes. Cost new $2800, asking $1400 firm. Go to www.outcastboats.com to view boat. 541-420-8954

WINNEBAGO BRAVE 2000 ClASS A 26’, Workhorse Chassis exc. cond., walk around queen bed, micro. gas oven, fridge/freezer, 56K mi. 3 awnings $19,900 OBO. 541-604-0338.

slides, 44k mi., A/C, awning, good cond., 1 owner. $39,000. 541-815-4121

CANOE 13’ aluminium, square stern, dolly and oars, $350. 541-815-4214.

Watercraft

775

2 bdrm, 1 bath, new flooring, fresh paint, carport. Pets okay. Owner Financing $6,500 or $500 down, $175 month. 541-383-5130.

PRICE REDUCED! Discovery 37' 2001, 300 HP Cummins, 27K mi., 1 owner, garaged, 2 slides, satellite system, 2 TV’s, rear camera exc. cond. $69,000. 541-536-7580

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

WOW! A 1.7 Acre Level lot in SE Bend. Super Cascade YAMAHA 650 CUSTOM 2008, REDUCED TO SELL NOW! Mountain Views, area of nice beautiful bike, ready to ride, homes & BLM is nearby too! full windshield, foot pads, Only $199,950. Randy leather saddle bags, rear seat Schoning, Broker, John L. rest & cargo bag to fit, 1503 Scott, 541-480-3393. mi., barely broke in, $4000. Call 541-788-1731, leave msg. 773 if no answer, or for pics email Acreages ddmcd54@gmail.com 14 ACRES, tall pines bordering Fremont National Forest, fronts on paved road, power at property. Zoned R5 residential, 12 miles north of Bly, OR. $42,500. Terms owner 541-783-2829.

20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500.. 541-389-1413

925

Utility Trailers

Dutch Star DP 39 ft. 2001, 2 slides, Cat engine, many options, very clean, PRICE REDUCED! 541-279-9581. Fleetwood Expedition 38’, 2005, Price Reduced, 7.5 KW gen. W/D, pwr awning w/wind sensor, 4 dr. fridge, icemaker, dual A/C, inverter AC/DC, auto. leveling jacks, trailer hitch 10,000 lbs, 2 color TVs, back-up TV camera, Queen bed, Queen hidea-bed, $90,000. 541-382-1721

Fleetwood Terra 29J 2006, 5500 miles, Ford V-10 with generator, awning, down bed and a great floor plan. VIN # PU0878 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491 Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires, under cover, hwy. miles only, 4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen., & much more 541-948-2310.

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily LEGAL NOTICE Estate of Joachim Erich Steffan NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Case Number 10-PB-0062-BH NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Shae Spencer has been appointed personal representative of the above estate by the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, Case No. 10-PB-0062-BH. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present the same within four months after the date of first publication of this notice tot he personal representative at the office of Kelly R. O’Brien, Attorney at Law, 45 NW Park Place, Bend, OR 97701 or said claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, from the personal representative, or from the attorney for the personal representative. Dated and first published on August 2, 2010

Houseboat 38X10, w/triple axle trailer, incl. private moorage w/24/7 security at Prinville resort. PRICE REDUCED, $21,500. 541-788-4844. Pleasure-Way 20’ 2008, Excel TS Ford 350, generator, 11K miles, great cond., $65,000. 541-408-0531.

ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE Kelly O’Brien 45 NW Park Place Bend, OR 97701 Telephone: (541) 306-6941 Fax: (541) 550-2069 Email: kelly@kellyobrienlaw.com

Central Oregon Agricultural Research Center will accept bids for the purchase of 25+/- acres of standing spring oats at Madras, Oregon. Bid deadline is 5:00 PM on August 6, 2010. Contact Tim VanDomelen at 541-771-8383 or 541-475-7107 for a bid form and specification sheet. LEGAL NOTICE INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids for the construction of the City of Redmond, EASTERN Y GATEWAY PROJECT, addressed to the City Recorder, City of Redmond, Oregon will be received until 2:00 PM local time at the City Recorder's office, City Hall, 716 SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond, Oregon, on August 31, 2010 and then publicly opened and read at 2:00 PM in Conference Room A, City Hall, Redmond, Oregon. First tier subcontractor list is required to be submitted by 4:00 PM, same day (Note: The first tier subcontractor list may also be submitted with the sealed bid at contractor's preference). Bids shall be clearly labeled: EASTERN Y GATEWAY PROJECT. Scope of Work: The project includes construction and landscaping of approximately 30,000 s.f. of a right-of-way remnant at the juncture of US Highway 97 and US Highway 126 in Redmond, commonly known as the Eastern Y Gateway of Redmond. Construction includes site grading, landscaping, irrigation, retaining walls and a basalt wall public art foundation. Contract award will be made to 1 general contractor. The project is estimated at $95,000.00. This is a Public Works Contract and subject to Oregon Bureau of Labor and Industries (BOLI) Prevailing Wage Rates Effective July 1, 2010 for Region 10. Contract Documents Contract Documents may be examined at the following locations: • City of Redmond Engineering Department, 716 SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond, Oregon. • Central Oregon Builder's Exchange, 1902 NE 4th Street, Bend, Oregon. Contract Documents may be obtained by qualified bidders only for a non-refundable price of $10.00 at the City of Redmond Engineering Department. All interested prime bidders must formally request and purchase a hardbound set of project plans and specifications, which will register them as a planholder on the

project. Addendums issued during the advertisement phase of the project will be posted on the website only. Bidders shall submit their proposal on the original proposal form contained within the hardbound documents. The City of Redmond will not accept any bid that is not from a registered plan holder and submitted on the proposal form from the Contract Documents package. All requests for plans, plan holder list, and bid documents shall be made to Kathy Harms, Office Assistant, City of Redmond Engineering Department at 541.504.2002. Bidder must be registered with the Construction Contractors Board (ORS 701.055) or licensed with the State Landscape Contractor Board (ORS 671.530), or the bid will not be received or considered. Proposals The City reserves the right to reject all proposals or any proposal not conforming to the requirements of the Contract Documents, and postpone the awarding of the contract for a period of not more than 30 days from the bid opening date. Published: Bend Bulletin August 1, 2010 Daily Journal of Commerce August 2, 2010 LEGAL NOTICE Lien Claimant A-1 Westside Storage 317 SW Columbia Bend OR 97702 Debtor: Edward L. Owens Unit #F-203 Amount $477.00 Auction: 08/14/2010 at 11:00 am LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost and can be purchased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available seven days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online at: www.co.deschutes.or.us/cdd/. Please contact Anthony Raguine, Senior Planner, County Planning Division at (541) 617-4739 if you have questions.

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Board of Commissioners and Deschutes County Planning Commission will hold a Joint Public Hearing on August 26, 2010 at 5:30 p.m. in the Barnes and Sawyer rooms of the Deschutes Services Center, located at 1300 NW Wall Street in Bend, to consider the following request: FILE NUMBER: TA-10-5. APPLICANT: Biogreen Sustainable Energy Co., LLC, 445 Port Avenue, Suite A, St. Helens, OR 97051. CIVIL ENGINEER: Matthew Steele, PE, Hickman Williams & Associates, Inc., 1201 NW Wall Street, #100, Bend, OR 97701. LOCATION: The proposed text amendments would affect properties zoned La Pine Industrial. These properties are located along a corridor bisected by the Burlington Northern & Santa Fe Railroad, east of Highway 97. REQUEST:The applicant is requesting approval of text amendments that will allow structural height exceptions for special industrial occupancies in the Industrial District of the La Pine Urban Unincorporated Community zone. The applicant is also proposing an amendment that will limit the storage screening requirements in the Industrial District to uses on parcels adjacent to or across a street from a residential district. STAFF PLANNER: Will Groves, Senior Planner. Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost, and can be purchased for 25 cents a page. They are also available online at: www.co.deschutes.or.us/cdd /. Please contact Will Groves, Senior Planner (willg@deschutes.org) with the County Planning Division, (541) 388-6518 if you have any questions.

The Deschutes County Hearings Officer will hold a Public Hearing on August 31, 2010, at 6:30 p.m. in the Barnes and Sawyer Rooms of the Deschutes Services Center, 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend, to consider the following request: FILE NUMBERS: CU-10-13, LM-10-37. SUBJECT: The applicant requests conditional use permit and landscape management review approval to establish a 30-foot-tall monopine (wireless telecommunications support structure) with panel antennas. The facility would also include an approximately 875-square-foot lease area for associated equipment cabinets and a generator, surrounded by a five-foot-tall wooden fence. APPLICANT/S: US Cellular. OWNER/S: Perry Family Oregon Property Trust. LOCATION: The subject property is located at 63225 Lookout FIND IT! Drive, Bend, and is identified BUY IT! on Assessor's Tax Map SELL IT! 17-11-14, as Tax Lot 1200. The Bulletin Classifieds Copies of the staff report,

LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE CITY OF BEND HEARINGS OFFICER PROJECT NUMBER: 10-194 APPLICANT: Brooks Resources Corp. & Mt. Bachelor Center, LLC; NATURE OF THE APPLICATION: Modification of the Mount Bachelor Village PUD Master Plan (Brown Book) for Lots 1 and 3 of the Mount Bachelor Village Replat, within the Commercial Core. APPLICABLE CRITERIA: Bend Development Code, Chapter 4.1; Land Use Review and Procedures; Section 4.1.1325, Modification of Approval; Section 4.5.300; Master Planned Developments, available in City Hall or at the Community Development Department portion of the City's website. PROPERTY LOCATION: Southeast of the Century Drive/Mt. Washington Drive/Reed Market Road roundabout; Tax Map: 18-12-06CD, Tax Lots 201, 202, 203, 300 &18-12-07BA Tax Lots 200, 300, 700, 800 &1100. DATE, TIME, PLACE AND LOCATION OF THE HEARING: Wednesday August 11, 2010 9:00 AM at 710 NW Wall Street, Bend, OR, in City Hall Council Chambers. ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: The application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and the application criteria are available for inspection at City Hall at no cost and will be provided at a reasonable cost. Seven days prior to the hearing a copy of the staff report will be similarly available. CONTACT PERSON: Amy Barry, Associate Planner at (541)693-2114, abarry@ci.bend.or.us. Send written testimony to the Hearings Officer c/o CDD, 710 NW Wall St. 97702, or attend the meeting and state your views. The hearing will be conducted in accordance with BDC Section 4.1.800. Any party is entitled to a hearing or record continuance. Failure of an issue to be raised at the hearing, in person or by letter, or failure to provide statements or evidence sufficient to afford the decision maker an opportunity to respond precludes appeal to the Land Use Board of Appeals on that issue. LEGAL NOTICE Request for Comments Proposed Remedial Action at Sunriver Owners Association Amphitheater Site COMMENTS DUE: 5 p.m. on September 1, 2010 PROJECT LOCATION: Beaver Drive, Sunriver, Oregon PROPOSAL: The Oregon Department of Environmental Quality proposes to recommend a remedial action to address the presence of asbestos containing material in soil at the Sunriver Owners Association Amphitheater

Site. DEQ has determined that the recommended remedial action meets state requirements to protect human health and the environment. HIGHLIGHTS: The recommended remedial action consists of capping the asbestos containing material in-place with clean soil, asphalt, or concrete, and institutional controls to maintain and monitor the cap. HOW TO COMMENT: The project file may be reviewed by appointment at DEQ's Bend Office, 475 NE Bellevue Drive, Suite 110, Bend, Oregon 97701. To schedule an appointment to review the file or ask questions, please contact Marcy Kirk at 541-633-2009. To access site summary information and the staff report in DEQ's Environmental Cleanup Site Information (ECSI) database on the Internet, go to http://www.deq.state.or.us/ lq/ECSI/ecsiquery.asp, then enter 4179 in the Site ID box and click "Submit" at the bottom of the page. Next, click the link labeled 4179 in the Site ID/Info column. Send written comments by 5 p.m., September 1, 2010 to Marcy Kirk, Project Manager at the above address or to kirk.marcy@deq.state.or.us. THE NEXT STEP: DEQ will consider all public comments received by the close of the comment period before making a final decision regarding the recommended remedial action. ACCESSIBILITY INFORMATION: DEQ is committed to accommodating people with disabilities. Please notify DEQ of any special physical or language accommodations or if you need information in large print, Braille or another format. To make these arrangements, contact DEQ Communications and Outreach (503) 229-5696 or toll free in Oregon at (800) 452-4011; fax to 503-229-6762; or e-mail to deqinfo@deq.state.or.us. People with hearing impairments may call the Oregon Telecommunications Relay Service at 1-800-735-2900. Give the phone number (541-633-2009).

PUBLIC NOTICE The August 3 and August 17, 2010, meetings of the Bend Park & Recreation District Board of Directors have been cancelled. The Board will resume a regular meeting scheduled Tuesday September 7, 2010. the September 7 agenda and supplementary reports will be posted on the district’s web site www.bendparksandrec.org, Friday, September 3, 2010. For more information call 541-389-7275.


E6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

932

933

940

Pickups

Vans

Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $10,000 OBO. 541-385-9350.

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd., 2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $52,500, 541-280-1227. Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $34,000. 541-548-1422.

The Bulletin

MITSUBISHI 1994, 4 cyl., Mighty Max, with shell, exc. tires. $2500 or best offer. 541-389-8433. Karman Ghia 1970 convertible, white top, Blue body, 90% restored. $10,000 541-389-2636, 306-9907. Mercedes 380SL 1983, Convertible, blue color, new tires, cloth top & fuel pump, call for details 541-536-3962

OLDS 98 1969 2 door hardtop, $1600. 541-389-5355 Sale due to death! 1970 Monte Carlo, all original, too much to list. Must Sell - First $8000. 541-593-3072.

VW Super Beetle 1974, New: 1776 CC engine, dual Dularto Carbs, trans, studded tires, brakes, shocks, struts, exhaust, windshield, tags & plates; has sheepskin seatcovers, Alpine stereo w/ subs, black on black, 25 mpg, extra tires. Only $4,500! Call 541-388-4302.

933

Pickups

Toyota Tundra 2005, 12,500 miles, garage stored, 4wd fully loaded double cab with matching canopy. Excellent condition. $20,000. 541-504-7059.

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

Cadillac Escalade 2007, business executive car Perfect cond., black,ALL options, 67K, reduced $32,000 OBO 541-740-7781

CHEVROLET COLORADO Ext. Cab 2009. 4x2, 4 cyl., 5 spd., A/C, CD, alloys. Victory Red. Chevrolet Tahoe 2007, exc. cond., loaded w/options 1 owner. Warranty. Must see. 57000 mi., call for details $13,500. 541-480-3265 DLR. 541-536-3345,541-410-0645 $29,999, still on warranty.

Chevy Z21 1997, 4X4, w/matching canopy and extended cab., all power, $5950. 541-923-2738.

GOING IN THE SERVICE MUST SELL! 1984 Dodge 360 V8 4 speed, 4x4, Edelbrock Cam, 650 4 barrel carb, $1000. 541-977-7596 or 549-5948.

Chevy Tahoe 2001, loaded, 3rd seat, V8, leather, heated seats, 6" lift Tough-Country, 35" tires, A/C, CD, exc. cond., 78K, running boards. $13,600. 541-408-3583

Ford Explorer 2004, 4X4, XLT, 4-dr, silver w/grey cloth interior, 44K, $14,750 OBO, perfect cond., 541-610-6074

GMC YUKON SLT 2000 LOOKS NEW!! Metallic Pewter , 3rd row of seats, leather, seat warmers, 5.3L, Denali wheels, new tires, tow pkg, MORE!!! 151,288 miles. $7200 OBO. 916-390-1983

Dodge Ram 2001, short bed, nice wheels & tires, 86K, $5500 OBO, call 541-410-4354. FORD 1977 pickup, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $4500. 541-350-1686

Ford F150 2001 Lariat, step side, 4x4, 5.4L loaded, incl Leather, CD, running boards, sprayed bedliner, etc. Pristine, must see to appreciate, $9500 OBO, 541-306-4632

Jeep CJ7 1986 Classic, 6-cyl., 5 spd., 4x4, good cond., 2 tops, consider trade, 541-593-4437.

Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 2001, 4.7L, dark blue, AWD, new tires, new radiator, ne battery, A/C charged, new sound system, beautiful, solid ride, $7900, 541-279-8826.

Smolich Auto Mall Lowest Price of Year Event! Ford F-150, XLT 1994, 2/WD Clean inside and out. with canopy. 4.9- 6 cylinder. asking $2,395 541-416-0569

Jeep Liberty 4WD 2006 Ford F250 1973, 390 4X2 manual. Top cond., all rebuilt, new tires and brakes, must see!! Extra engine parts. $1200. 541-536-2134

Only 53K Miles! Vin #246894

Only $13,388 HYUNDAI

smolichmotors.com 541-749-4025• DLR

366

Ford F250 1983, tow pkg., canopy incl, $950 OBO, 541-536-6223.

Ford F250 1986, 4x4,

Jeep Wrangler 2004, right hand drive, 51K, auto., A/C, 4x4, AM/FM/CD, exc. cond., $12,500. 541-408-2111

X-Cab, 460, A/C, 4-spd., exc. shape, low miles, $3250 OBO, 541-419-1871. FORD F-250 1989, 450 auto, 4WD, cruise, A/C, am/fm radio w/cassette player, receiver hitch.Recent upgrades: gooseneck hitch, trailer brake controller, ball joints, 4 tires, fuel pump & tank converter valve, heavy duty torque converter on trans., $2995 OBO. RON, 541-419-5060

Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 21k mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $69,000 OBO. 541-480-1884 Toyota 4Runner 1998, 1 owner, 155K, Rare 5-spd, 4WD. $5500, 971-218-5088. Local.

975

Automobiles

Ford Mustang Cobra 2003, flawless, only 1700 orig. mi., Red, with black cobra inserts, 6-spd, Limited 10th anniversary edition, $27,000 or trade for newer RV & cash; pampered, factory super charged “Terminator”, never abused, always garaged, please call 503-753-3698,541-390-0032

LINCOLN VERSAILLES 1979, body, interior & engine in good shape, has vac. leak. $1500 OBO. 541-504-2148.

Audi S4 2000, 6spd, V6TT, 112k, AWD, very clean, all maint. records. $9000 541-788-4022

Buick Terraza CX MiniVan 2005

Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

Only 78K Miles!! Vin #189679

Only $10,877 BMW 325Ci Coupe 2003, under 27K mi., red,

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black leather, $15,000 Firm, call 541-548-0931.

Buick Lacrosse 2006, Chevy Astro Van AWD 1991, contractor’s racks, 96,000 mi., ladder racks, bins, shelving, exc. cond., tinted windows, $2200, 541-382-7721.

Dodge Van 3/4 ton 1986, PRICE REDUCED TO $1300! Rebuilt tranny, 2 new tires and battery, newer timing chain. 541-410-5631.

Toyota Tundra 2006, 2WD, 4.7L engine, 81,000 miles, wired for 5th wheel, transmission cooler, electric brake control, well maintained, valued at $14,015, great buy at $10,500. 541-447-9165.

975

Automobiles

AUDI A4 Quattro 2.0, 2007 37k mi., prem. leather heated seats, great gas mi., exc. cond.! $23,500 41-475-3670

Ford F250 Superduty 2002, XLT Lariat pkg., leather, 1 owner, newer lift, wheels & tires, $10,900, 503-267-4609

To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

975

Automobiles

CHEVY CORVETTE 1998, 66K mi., 20/30 m.p.g., exc. cond., $18,000. 541- 379-3530

Lowest Price of Year Event!

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $2500. 541-419-5480.

975

Automobiles

Audi A4 3.0L 2002, Sport Pkg., Quattro, front & side air bags, leather, 92K, Reduced! $11,700. 541-350-1565

Smolich Auto Mall

GMC Sierra 2500 1995, 4X4, 350 auto, club cab, A/C, power, 117K, hideaway gooseneck ball, $4500, please call 541-815-8236.

975

Automobiles

Acura 3.2 CL-S Coupe 2001, RARE. Black, 260 HP V-6, auto., NAV, leather, moonroof, CD. 1 owner. Exc. Cadillac ETC 1994, loaded, $6999. 541-480-3265 DLR. heated pwr. leather seats, windows, keyless entry, A/C, exc. tires, 2nd owner 136K, all records $3250. 541-389-3030,541-815-9369

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

Antique and Classic Autos

975

Automobiles

Ford Diesel 2003 16 Passenger Bus, with wheelchair lift. $4,000 Call Linda at Grant Co. Transportation, John Day 541-575-2370

Top Model, 50K miles, blue, all accessories, need the money, $7900, call Barbara, in Eugene at 541-953-6774 or Bob in Bend, 541-508-8522. Buick LeSabre 1996, 108K Mi., 3800 motor, 30 MPG Hwy, leather, cold air, am/fm cassette and CD, excellent interior and exterior condition, nice wheels and tires. Road ready, $3450. 541-508-8522 or 541-318-9999. Need help fixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Cadillac Coupe DeVille 1990, $1500 asking, Please call 541-536-2836.

Chevy Corvette L-98 1988 Red Crossfire injection 350 CID, red/black int. 4+3 tranny, #Match 130K, good cond. Serious inquiries only $16,500 OBO. 541-279-8826.

Ford Mustang Convertible 2000, v6 with excellent maintenance records, 144K miles. Asking $4500, call for more information or to schedule a test drive, 208-301-4081.

Ford Taurus Wagon 1989, extra set tires & rims, $1100, Call 541-388-4167.

Mercedes 320SL 1995, mint. cond., 69K, CD, A/C, new tires, soft & hard top, $13,900. Call 541-815-7160. MAZDA MIATA 1992, black, 81k miles, new top, stock throughout. See craigslist. $4,990. 541-610-6150.

Smolich Auto Mall

Chrysler Town & Country Limited 1999, AWD, loaded, hitch with brake controller, Thule carrier, set of studded tires, one owner, clean, all maintenance records, no smoke/dogs/kids. 120,000 miles. $6,000 OBO. 541-350-2336.

Honda Accord EX 1990, in great cond., 109K original mi., 5 spd., 2 door, black, A/C, sun roof, snow tires incl., $4000. 541-548-5302

Mazda Miata Convertible 2004 Only $13,987 NISSAN

smolichmotors.com 541-389-1178 • DLR

366

Honda Civic LX 2006, 4-door, 45K miles, automatic, 34-mpg, exc. cond., $12,480, please call 541-419-4018.

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

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Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

Mazda SPEED6 2006, a rare find, AWD 29K, Velocity Red, 6 spd., 275 hp., sun roof, all pwr., multi CD, Bose speakers, black/white leather $19,995. 541-788-8626

MERCURY SABLE 1993 runs great, great work car! 129,000 miles! $1300 OBO! Call 541-788-4296 or 541-788-4298. Mini Cooper 2006, Turbo Convertible, fully loaded, 6-spd., $17,500, 541-905-2876.

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.

Lowest Price of Year Event!

Honda Civic LX, 2006, auto,, CD, black w/tan, all power, 48K, 1 owner, $11,500. OBO. 541-419-1069 HONDA CRV EX 2008, color silver, int. grey leather, roof rack, 12,400 mi. like new $23,400. 541-678-0714.

never pay for gas again, will run on used vegetable oil, sunroof, working alarm system, 5 disc CD, toggle switch start, power everything, 197K miles, will run for 500K miles easily, no reasonable offer refused, $2900 OBO, call 541-848-9072. ***

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If you have a service to offer, we have a special advertising rate for you. Call Classifieds! 541-385-5809. www.bendbulletin.com

smolichmotors.com 541-389-1177 • DLR#366 Ford Focus 2007, 17,982 miles, includes winter tires and rims, $11,000. 541-475-3866

Lincoln Continental 2000, loaded, all pwr, sunroof, A/C, exc. cond. 87K, $6250 OBO/ trade for comparable truck, 541-408-2671,541-408-7267

Toyota Camry Hybrid 2007, 60k mi., extra snow tires 5k miles. City 31/Hwy 39. Extras, $16,950. 541-788-1776

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:

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Toyota Prius Hybrid 2005, silver, all avail. options, NAV/Bluetooth, 1 owner, service records, 185K hwy. mi. $8,000 541-410-7586.

Smolich Auto Mall Lowest Price of Year Event!

NEED TO SELL A CAR? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 385-5809

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Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at www.subaguru.com

Mercury Grand Marquis LS 1998. 66,700 orig. mi.. one owner. V-8, tan w/blue faux conv. top. Power everything, CD player, airbags, all leather, superior cond. garaged. two new studded tires incl., Melanie 541-480-2793. $7300

Lowest Price of Year Event!

Only 26K miles! Vin #408427 Chrsyler Sebring Convertible 2006, Touring Model 28,750 mi., all pwr., leather, exc. tires, almost new top, $12,450 OBO. 541-923-7786 or 623-399-0160.

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Nissan 350Z Anniversary Edition 2005, 12,400 mi., exc. cond., loaded, $19,800 OBO. 541-388-2774.

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Porsche 928 1982, 8-cyl, 5-spd, runs, but needs work, $3500, 541-420-8107.

Porsche 928 1982, 8-cyl, 5-spd, runs, but needs work, $3500, 541-420-8107. Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

VW Bug 1969, yellow, sun roof, AM/FM/CD , new battery, tires & clutch. Recently tuned, ready to go $3000. 541-410-2604. VW Passat GLX 4 Motion Wagon 2000, blue, 130K, V-6, 2.8L, AWD, auto, w/ Triptronic, 4-dr., A/C, fully loaded, all pwr., heated leather, moonroof, front/side airbags, CD changer, great cond, newer tires, water pump, timing belt, $6300 OBO, 541-633-6953


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www.bendbulletin.com/perspective

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 2010

JOHN COSTA

Deciding what’s out of bounds I

have spent a working lifetime practicing, advancing and defending the fine craft of American journalism. And for all its faults, I still think it does an in dispensable job for this great republic. But every once in a while the business can leave you scratching your head. There were two incidents — probably better to call them episodes — in the last two weeks that have critics of the press in high dudgeon and with some justification. In one case, it was revealed that a group of reporters, bloggers and commentators were part of something called Journolist, an online collection of liberal media members who seemingly tried to orchestrate their anti-conservative talking points. The second was the decision by a few newspapers, including The New York Times, to publish raw intelligence reports from the war in Afghanistan in cahoots with an outfit called WikiLeaks. It’s not likely that either one or the other is going to change any minds about the press, but they do raise difficult questions. Journolist is the easier to deal with. It’s hard to see an upside, and the downside is all too clear. So, a group of journalists with a liberal mindset form a chat room to organize and exchange thoughts on how best to attack people like Sarah Palin and Rush Limbaugh and outfits like Fox News. It has been argued that not everyone who was reading these thoughts online necessarily agreed with what was said. Some were said to be pundits simply looking at what the more rabid liberal journalists had to say. Others have argued — and it is for the most part true — that there are not a lot of media heavyweights involved in Journolist. Both defenses, or rationalizations as the right has described them, are probably true, but irrelevant from my perspective. Why would anyone with even a modicum of an open political mind or a regard for journalistic objectivity sign on to such a site? If you want to speak to a wide audience, why cut off half the country? As it has been reported, someone on the site even took pleasure at the thought of the killing of Limbaugh, the very conservative commentator. Even if you disagreed with everything he said, would you continue to be associated with a group whose members buy into that? The WikiLeaks exposé is far more serious and journalistically challenging. The public should know if a war is going well or not, particularly in a landscape and among a people who have defied all incursions since Alexander the Great. The public should also know, as the documents clearly indicate, that our supposed ally Pakistan is buddy-buddy with the enemy we are fighting. What is potentially troubling is that The New York Times would effectively lend its great name to a group that does not have its standards or prudence. It’s easy to say that, in general, there was nothing new in the report, though that is not the message from of the Defense Department late last week. This is what Secretary of Defense Gates said Thursday, according to the Times: “The battlefield consequences of the release of these documents are potentially severe and dangerous for our troops, our allies and Afghan partners, and may well damage our relationships and reputation in that key part of the world,” he said. “Intelligence sources and methods, as well as military tactics, techniques and procedures, will become known to our adversaries.” A colleague asked last week what I would have done if I were in the Times editors’ position. The answer is that I am not sure. I probably would have accepted the documents. What, if any, of them I would have published is a question that, luckily, I didn’t have to answer. I firmly believe that the public should know about the wars that it pays for and fights. But are Gates and the Obama administration right that the story doesn’t change the known facts of the war, yet may risk the lives of our troops and allies? That’s the very tough dilemma the Times confronted. John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.

Tilting to the right A look at the numbers reveals the Supreme Court under John Roberts has become the most conservative court in decades By Adam Liptak • New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — hen Chief Justice John Roberts and his colleagues on the Supreme Court left for their summer break at the end of June, they marked a milestone: The Roberts court had just completed its fifth term. In those five years, the court not only moved to the right but also became the most conservative one in living memory, based on an analysis of four sets of political science data. And for all the public debate about the confirmation of Elena Kagan or the addition last year of Justice Sonia Sotomayor, there is no reason to think they will make a difference in the court’s ideological balance. Indeed, the data show that only one recent replacement altered its direction, that of Justice Samuel Alito for Justice Sandra Day O’Connor in 2006, pulling the court to the right. There is no similar switch on the horizon. That means that Roberts, 55, is settling in for what is likely to be a very long tenure at the head of a court that seems to be entering a period of stability. If the Roberts court continues on the course suggested

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by its first five years, it is likely to allow a greater role for religion in public life, to permit more participation by unions and corporations in elections, and to elaborate further on the scope of the Second Amendment’s right to bear arms. Abortion rights are likely to be curtailed, as are affirmative action and protections for people accused of crimes. The recent shift to the right is modest. And the court’s decisions have hardly been uniformly conservative. The justices have, for instance, limited the use of the death penalty and rejected broad claims of executive power in the government’s efforts to combat terrorism. But scholars who look at overall trends rather than individual decisions say that widely accepted political science data tell an unmistakable story about a notably conservative court. Almost all judicial decisions, they say, can be assigned an ideological value. Those favoring, say, prosecutors and employers are said to be conservative, while those favoring criminal defendants and people claiming discrimination are said to be liberal. See Right / F5

Thinkstock illustration

The shift Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts was confirmed in 2005 and since then has led a marked period of changing faces on the bench. The most significant change was the addition of Justice Samuel Alito in 2006. Alito Chief Justice replaced the John Roberts center-left opinion of Sandra Day O’Connor, effectively moving the high court more to the right. An analysis of Justice the numbers Samuel Alito shows that the Roberts court is trending more to the right than his predecessor, Chief Justice William Rehnquist.

BOOKS INSIDE Photo essay: Dan Raley takes readers on a journey through time in Seattle’s SoDo district, see Page F4.

Travel humor: Her first book focused on Manhattan, but Sloane Crosley is now taking on the world, see Page F5.

Faded memory: He is considered the “Father of the American Navy,” but most haven’t heard of John Barry, see Page F6.


F2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

E

The Bulletin AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

BETSY MCCOOL GORDON BLACK JOHN COSTA ERIK LUKENS

Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

Oregon’s secret investment deals

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he state of Oregon paid $335 million in fees, commissions and expenses to investment fund managers in 2009 to help manage some $60 billion in investments for the state

retirement system. What kind of deals do those investment fund managers get? We can’t find out. What investment fund managers actually get paid in the end is public. Almost every other detail is not public by state law. Why does that matter? We can think of many reasons that details of a contract between the state of Oregon and a business should be public. Here’s one: The public has a right to know what the government is doing with our money. Here’s another: Almost every contract between Oregon and a business is public. The Oregon Investment Council, which oversees the investment of most of Oregon’s billions, is concerned about these management fees and expenses, too. In April 2009, the OIC adopted guiding principles for them. The principles say that management fees should not be a major profit center for a firm. The fees Oregon is charged should be for actual management costs, the principles go on to say, and profits should be made if investments turn out to be successful. Just this week, the Oregon treasury announced it has negotiated deals with at least six different investment firms in the last year reducing

the fees Oregon pays by as much as $8 million. It won’t say who it negotiated deals with or for how much. And it wants to keep the contracts secret. We can understand why investment fund managers, which are private businesses, would shudder to lay bare intimate details of their investments, partners and operations. Competitors could feast on their trade secrets. Investors might demand the same deal the other guy got. Why can’t Oregonians at least know how the fees, commissions and expenses Oregonians pay are structured once a deal is struck? Is the OIC living up to its guiding principles? Is Oregon being taken advantage of? Oregon has billions invested. Any mistake or miscalculation is magnified. The voting members of the OIC are political appointees and the elected state treasurer. The staff that advises them are undoubtedly some of the best financial professionals that a state salary can buy. Maybe, Oregon’s investments have done well compared to other states. But just think how good or clever the people who get paid investment fund manager salaries might be. Oregonians can’t know how well the state’s investments are being protected if they can’t know what kind of deal the state is cutting with investment fund managers.

Retardants are important

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et’s hope that for their sakes no members of the Forest Service Employees for Environmental Ethics live anywhere near a national forest. Their lawsuit challenging the use of retardants in fighting wildfires could put the practice at risk. The group brought suit against the U.S. Forest Service and two other federal agencies, arguing that the use of fire retardants threatens endangered species. Late Tuesday, the judge agreed that more study of retardants and their impact on threatened and endangered species is needed and ordered the federal government to get with it. They have until the end of 2011 to complete the new study, which they have said they will do. Meanwhile, consider how the environmental group that brought the suit responded. Its members are pleased as punch, you can be sure. If spokesman Andy Stahl’s reaction is typical, you have to wonder just what the real motives for the lawsuit were. Stahl told The New York Times that fire retardant is taking up a growing part of the Forest Service’s budget: “The aerial war against wildfires is bankrupting the Forest Service,” he said. Stahl’s group advocates for letting more for-

ests simply burn when fires start. Even allowing for hyperbole, Stahl’s is a pretty harsh statement. Retardant plays a valuable role in fighting fires, often cooling them enough to prevent the destruction of all life in a fire’s path. Every bit as important, retardant is a critical tool in fighting fires that threaten homes and other structures built in the growing forest-urban interface throughout the West. In Lane County, where Stahl lives, that means protecting homes in the McKenzie Bridge and Blue River areas, among others. Forest Service employees who live in those communities no doubt would welcome the sight of a retardant-dropping plane if there were a fire moving their way. No one, least of all the Forest Service, believes that agency should return to the forest management of the mid1900s. Lack of thinning, overcutting and other mistakes left the Western national forests in the shape they’re in today, with heavy fuel loads just waiting to be set ablaze. At the same time, no one should hope that the agency will be forced, as a result of this lawsuit or any other, to eliminate or heavily curtail its use of an effective, practical tool that can save both forest and human lives.

How the climate bill failed in D.C. By Stephen Stromberg The Washington Post

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ho killed the climate bill? Democrats who supported climate legislation in the House feel betrayed, The Post reports; after they approved a controversial capand-trade bill, Democratic leaders failed even to hold a vote on similar legislation in the Senate, and GOP challengers are on the attack. A few environmentalists blame lawmakers who led the effort for compromising some good policy out of the legislation. But the real answer is simpler: Too many senators have little, if any, incentives to pass climate policy that’s rational in the long term and good for the country as a whole. Also to blame is President Obama’s policy agenda, which prioritized health care. The ire of activists — such as Rockefeller Family Fund Director Lee Wasserman, who wrote Monday in The New York Times that the bill failed because it was one “for historic polluters, not the American people” — is understandable. Congress toiled with industry and enviros to produce compromise legislation that was, well, compromised. In the Senate, a proposal that started out with a carbon cap on most of the economy ended up with one limiting just the utilities sector. In the House, negotiators agreed to big subsidies for “clean coal” technology and other favored projects. Pollution permits that should be auctioned were to be given to favored groups. A simple carbon tax or a cap-and-rebate program would have been better. These compromises made the bills longer, more complicated and easier to criticize. But saying they were the primary reasons the Senate bill died last week is like saying it was difficult

for Democrats to pass health care because the bill didn’t dismantle the employer-sponsored health system. Such a proposal might have attracted interest among lawmakers who ultimately opposed health-reform legislation. But other votes would have evaporated, too. Two factors enabled lawmakers to feel comfortable opposing carbonpricing policies in whatever form they came this year. First was the system. There aren’t many incentives for lots of senators to vote for a reasonable climate bill. Senators from coal states and the South worried that their regions would be disproportionately hurt. The effects of climate change won’t be dire for years; and Congress, with its frequent elections, isn’t good at accepting short-term pain for long-term gain. With few exceptions, Republicans have behaved shamefully on climate issues in this Congress, opposing policies that their party embraced in the 1990s (think cap-and-trade). Yet none of them will pay a price in November, and many GOP challengers will benefit. The second factor was Obama. Someone had to change the balance of incentives acting on lawmakers. Buying them off one by one got negotiators somewhere, but not far enough. The effort required a sustained presidential push — the sort that involves plenty of face time and convinces enough senators that they could lose if they obstructed. Obama, however, decided to elevate another complicated, politically fraught issue first. He and his party were pummeled for months before health care passed. After that battering, Democrats chose to complete financial reform. That dragged on, too. Eventually, there wasn’t much time left on the legislative calen-

dar for climate policy, and the president, having exhausted Congress with big initiatives, didn’t appear keen to press hard for a meaningful climate bill. Obama’s Oval Office address on energy policy last month barely alluded to carbon pricing. Obama brought senators to the White House to discuss climate, but those meetings lacked the prominence of previous policy summits and accomplished little. Hill staffers and environmental lobbyists complained about a lack of engagement from the administration, saying that they couldn’t get guidance on legislative language Obama would defend. To be fair, the president got some green initiatives into last year’s stimulus. Nevertheless, those involved in the climate debate began to sound like the supporters of union “card check” legislation and other liberal priorities that Obama snubbed in his first two years. “Where is the president?” became a common, off-the-record refrain, feeding a broader narrative about a White House that gave a dysfunctional Congress too much deference and failed to deliver quickly on countless commitments. That narrative, though, isn’t quite right. Obama didn’t sell out his supporters. He prioritized. It was never likely that he would get two major reforms in his first two years, while also cleaning up after the worst financial crisis in decades. And it will be tough to get anything grand through future Congresses with fewer Democrats. The president had the political capital and the numbers in Congress to pass something big. He chose health care. Stephen Stromberg is deputy opinions editor of www.washington post.com.

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U.S. is more than likely lost in a maze in Afghanistan T MAUREEN

WASHINGTON — he waterfall of leaks on Afghanistan underlines the awful truth: We’re not in control. Not since Theseus fought the Minotaur in his maze has a fight been so confounding. The more we try to do for our foreign protectorates, the more angry they get about what we try to do. As Congress passed $59 billion in additional war funding on Tuesday, not only are our wards not grateful, they’re disdainful. Washington gave the Wall Street banks billions, and, in return, they stabbed us in the back, handing out a fortune in bonuses to the grifters who almost wrecked our economy. Washington gave the Pakistanis billions, and, in return, they stabbed us in the back, pledging to fight the militants even as they secretly help the militants. We keep getting played by people who are playing both sides. Robert Gibbs recalled that President Barack Obama said last year that “we will not and cannot provide a blank check” to Pakistan.

But only last week, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton arrived in Pakistan to hand over a juicy check: $500 million in aid to the country that’s been getting a billion a year for most of this decade and in 2009 was pledged another $7.5 billion for the next five. She vowed to banish the “legacy of suspicion” and show that “there is so much we can accomplish together as partners joined in common cause.” Gibbs argued that the deluge of depressing war documents from the whistle-blower website WikiLeaks, reported by The New York Times and others, was old. But it reflected one chilling fact: The Taliban has been getting better and better every year of the insurgency. So why will 30,000 more troops help? We invaded two countries, and allied with a third — all renowned as masters at double-dealing. And, now lured into their mazes, we still don’t have the foggiest idea, shrouded in the fog of wars, how these cultures work. Before we went into Iraq and Afghanistan, both places were famous for warrior cultures. And, indeed, their insurgents are

DOWD

world class. But whenever America tries to train security forces in Iraq and Afghanistan so that we can leave behind a somewhat stable country, it’s positively Sisyphean. It takes eons longer than our officials predict. The forces we train turn against us or go over to the other side or cut and run. If we give them a maximum security prison, as we recently did in Iraq, making a big show of handing over the key, the imprisoned al-Qaida militants are suddenly allowed to escape. The British Empire prided itself on discovering warrior races in places it conquered — Gurkhas, Sikhs, Pathans, as the Brits called Pashtuns. But why are they warrior cultures only until we need them to be warriors on our side? Then

they’re untrainably lame, even when we spend $25 billion on building up the Afghan military and the National Police Force, dubbed “the gang that couldn’t shoot straight” by Newsweek. Maybe we just can’t train them to fight against each other. But why can’t countries that produce fierce insurgencies produce good-standing armies in a reasonable amount of time? Is it just that insurgencies can be more indiscriminate? Things are so bad that Robert Blackwill, who was on W.’s national security team, wrote in Politico that the Obama administration should just admit failure and turn over the Pashtun South to the Taliban since it will inevitably control it anyway. He said that the administration doesn’t appreciate the extent to which this is a Pashtun nationalist uprising. We keep hearing that the last decade of war, where we pour in gazillions to build up Iraq and Afghanistan even as our own economy sputters, has weakened al-Qaida. But at his confirmation hearing on Tuesday before the Senate Armed Services Committee, Gen. James Mattis,

who is slated to replace Gen. David Petraus, warned that al-Qaida and its demon spawn represent a stark danger all over the Middle East and Central Asia. Pakistan’s tribal areas “remain the greatest danger as these are strategic footholds for al-Qaida and its senior leaders, including Osama bin Laden and Ayman al-Zawahiri,” the blunt four-star general wrote, adding that they “remain key to extremists’ efforts to rally Muslim resistance worldwide.” Mattis told John McCain that we’re not leaving Afghanistan; we’re starting “a process of transition to the Afghan forces.” But that process never seems to get past the starting point. During the debate over war funds Tuesday, Rep. James McGovern, DMass., warned that we are in a monstrous maze without the ball of string to find our way out. “All of the puzzle has been put together, and it is not a pretty picture,” he told The Times’ Carl Hulse. “Things are really ugly over there.”

Maureen Dowd is a columnist for The New York Times.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 F3

O Why do we despise Congress? R

ecent polls show that more than 70 percent of the public holds an unfavorable view of Congress. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) wins about a 10 percent approval rating; Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) has similarly rock-bottom poll numbers. Why this astounding — and growing — disdain for our lawmakers? After all, Congress has had plenty of scandals and corruption in the past, such as the House post office and check-kiting messes, the Charles Keating payoffs and the Abscam bribery. But lately, Congress seems not merely corrupt, but — far more worrisome — without apparent concern that it has become so unethical. A “culture of corruption” was the slogan of the Democratic Party to win back Congress in 2006. And indeed there was lots of sleaze then among incumbent Republicans. Reps. Duke Cunningham (R-Calif.), Bob Ney (R-Ohio) and Tom DeLay (RTexas) all left Congress under a cloud. Rep. Mark Foley (R-Fla.) and Sen. Larry Craig (R-Idaho) saw their careers ruined over creepy sex allegations. Convicted felon Jack Abramoff ran a criminal lobbying syndicate by which big money earned special attention from Republican lawmakers. But when reform-minded Democrats took over, the mess got no better, and possibly worse — suggesting that the

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON problem was not politics, but what Congress itself had become. Rep. William Jefferson (D-La.) was convicted on multiple counts, including bribery and racketeering. Charles Rangel (D-N.Y.), who recently stepped down as chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, for over a year has been under investigation for numerous transgressions — from rent-control violations and tax avoidance to improper lobbying and omissions from financial disclosure forms. The late Rep. John Murtha (DPa.) had seemed destined for an investigation into quid pro quo relationships between the money he received from boosters and the earmarks he earned them. Sen. Chris Dodd (D-Conn.) managed to get a cut-rate home loan from a tottering bank — and a great deal on a vacation home in Ireland from a seller with connections to someone for whom Dodd lobbied for a presidential pardon. Presidents come and go, but Congress stays the same in its habit of borrowing money. In the latest nearly half-trilliondollar spending bill, Congress included more than 5,000 special earmarks. Sen-

ators and representatives routinely dole out dubious grants to their own constituents, usually in some way connected with campaign contributions. They worry little about the rising federal debt or the value of such spending for the nation at large. When questioned, our representatives — reminiscent of the old French court at Versailles — act like they live in a rarified, untouchable universe. Rangel shrugged off his ethics problems as racially motivated. Would-be reformer Pelosi — who, along with other Democrats, has railed about corporate CEOs and their perks — asked that her private plane be upgraded to a huge government jet so she would not have to refuel on her way home to California. Former Rep. Cynthia McKinney of Georgia struck a Capitol Hill police officer who asked her to show identification upon entering a House office building. Sen. Charles Schumer (D-N.Y.) called an airline attendant a “bitch” last year after she repeatedly asked him to turn off his cell phone in accordance with federal law. It is understandable, but not healthy, for a democracy to have little respect for legislators such as these. So, how could these self-absorbed grandees show voters a little contrition? A good start would be to ban the egomaniac naming of monuments, parks, buildings and roads after living senators and representatives. The rest of us

don’t expect to have things named after us at work or school for simply doing our jobs. Congress should not either. Members of Congress should adopt pay-as-you-go lawmaking. It is easy to win friends by handing out someone else’s money but harder to ask voters to pay the ensuing bill. Appropriate the money first; spend it second. Can’t legislators go back home and get a life after their terms? Why don’t they quit lobbying their former colleagues for profit, and stop finagling for lifelong sinecures at some federal or state agency? And why can’t members of Congress abide by the very laws they pass? If members wish to change health care, they should enroll in the same plans they mandate for others. Congressional offices should be subject to the same labor rules that private businesses work under — from sexual harassment statutes to overtime compensation. Our self-absorbed Congress should start to reform, fast. Right now, the American people seem to think that the main purpose of holding congressional office is to boost egos and get rich later on — and in the process make the rest of us poorer. Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, and the author, most recently, of “The Father of Us All: War and History, Ancient and Modern.”

Two Afghan towns, one success story By Rajiv Chandrasekaran The Washington Post

MARJA, Afghanistan — he distance from here to success is only 15 miles. There, in the community of Nawa, a comprehensive U.S. civilianmilitary counterinsurgency strategy has achieved what seems to be a miracle cure. Most Taliban fighters have retreated. The district center is so quiescent that U.S. Marines regularly walk around without their body armor and helmets. The local economy is so prosperous, fueled by more than $10 million in American agriculture aid, that the main bazaar has never been busier. Now for sale: shiny, Chinesemade motorcycles and mobile phones. There’s even a new ice cream shop. But here in Marja, the same counterinsurgency strategy has not suppressed the insurgent infection. Dozens of Taliban fighters have stayed in the area, and despite aggressive Marine operations to root them out, they have succeeded in seeding the roads with homemade bombs and sniping at patrols. The insurgent presence has foiled efforts to help and protect the civilian population: Taliban threats — and a few targeted murders — have dissuaded many residents from availing themselves of U.S. reconstruction assistance. In my five trips to the area over the past year, Nawa has felt like progress, while Marja still feels like a war zone. Together, they illustrate the promise and limits of counterinsurgency in Afghanistan and the central challenge facing the new U.S. and NATO commander in Kabul, Gen. David Petraeus.

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Common history Marja and Nawa have much in common. Both are home to about 80,000 people, almost all of them ethnic Pashtuns. Both are farming communities where opium-producing poppies have been the cash crop of choice. Both are socially conservative southern Afghan backwaters, where tribal chiefs hold sway and women are rarely seen in public, even in head-totoe burqas. Both were stricken by the Taliban insurgency four years ago. And over the past year, both have been treated with America’s new counterinsurgency formula: Each community has been flooded with U.S. Marines and Afghan security forces, at troop levels that meet or exceed what counterinsurgency theorists prescribe. Each has received a surge of cash and civilian experts in an effort to provide public services, rebuild infrastructure and dole out basic economic assistance. Each has been described as a priority by the central government in Kabul. So why did all this work in one but not the other? U.S. military officials contend that Marja needs more time to resemble Nawa. The Nawa operation began last July; efforts in Marja didn’t start until February. But when the Nawa campaign was 5 months old — where the Marja mission is now — the district was just as quiet as it is today. The improvements in Nawa occurred quickly, and they seem to have lasted. By now, Marja was supposed to be a success story as well, demonstrating to a skeptical public in America and Afghanistan that countering the insurgency with more troops, more money and a new strategy could resuscitate a foundering

Rajiv Chandrasekaran / The Washington Post

In Nawa, Afghanistan, children and other patrons eat at an ice cream shop. U.S. officials credit their counterinsurgency strategy for the district’s calm. This area, which had been under Taliban control until U.S. Marines arrived last year, has benefited from a multimillion-dollar U.S.-funded reconstruction program. war. Perhaps more important, counterinsurgency proponents in the Pentagon and the State Department hoped to use both towns to make the case to President Barack Obama that counterinsurgency works in Afghanistan and that he should attenuate — or postpone outright — his planned drawdown of troops starting next July. The uneven progress complicates that case. But so, too, does Nawa, for those who maintain that counterinsurgency won’t work in Afghanistan because the government is too corrupt, the security forces too inept and Pashtuns too distrustful of foreign troops.

A Taliban stronghold So, which community is the rule? And which is the exception? It is tempting, and perhaps fair, to view Marja as an outlier with unique tribal and geographic challenges. A patch of desert in Helmand province that was transformed into farmland by canals designed by American engineers in the 1950s, Marja was populated from scratch by the country’s late king with settlers from a variety of tribes. The rank and file moved to Marja, but the chiefs didn’t. This decades-old experiment in Afghan social engineering has now complicated efforts to find the same sorts of tribal leaders who influence the population in other Afghan communities. They simply don’t exist in Marja. The network of canals created incredibly fertile land, which initially was used to grow wheat and cotton. Then, in the lawlessness that enveloped the country after the fall of the Taliban government in 2001, residents began growing poppies. In recent years, Marja was home to perhaps the largest concentration of poppy fields in Afghanistan, enriching not just farmers but drug processors and smugglers, as well as the Taliban, which levied taxes on the crop. For the Taliban, Marja was also an ideal location to establish bombmaking factories. The canals and the surrounding desert provided a natural defensive perimeter. It worked for years — the British troops who were responsible for the area before the U.S. Marines largely stayed out. So did Afghan security forces. Although there were poppy fields and bomb facilities in Nawa, too, they

did not match what existed in Marja; as a result, Nawa may have been easier for the Taliban to abandon. Timing further complicated the Marja mission. When the Marines landed in Nawa, last year’s poppy harvest was finished; they arrived in Marja two months before this year’s harvest. “Our presence in Marja created an economic catastrophe for the Taliban that led them to fight back,” said a senior Marine officer involved in both operations. “The guys in Nawa had a full belly when we showed up.” Marja also served as a retreating ground for insurgents in Nawa who did not forsake the Taliban. It is only a short drive away. For insurgents in Marja, there’s no similar sanctuary. To the south and west, it’s open desert all the way to the borders with Pakistan and Iran. “For the Taliban, Marja was a case of fight, or drop your weapon and pretend you’re a civilian,” the officer said. “There was no place for them to go.” Because of those complications, the Marja operation involved far more resources and planning than the push into Nawa. Two Marine battalions and three Afghan army battalions — more than 3,500 total troops — were devoted to Marja. Hundreds of Afghan paramilitary police were summoned to help secure the markets once they had been cleared of insurgents. There were a half-dozen U.S. and British civilians, assembled into a “district stabilization team,” ready to work on governance and reconstruction. And the U.S. Agency for International Development had millions of dollars earmarked for quick-impact projects and assistance to farmers there.

Little love for Taliban None of that happened in Nawa. Only one Marine battalion, with a handful of Afghan troops, was sent into the district. There was no civilian stabilization team on standby, no ready spigot of aid money. Why, then, did the Taliban fold in Nawa? Residents interviewed in the bazaar earlier this year said it was in part because the insurgency enjoyed little support in the community. Locals chafed at the Taliban’s taxation, and they grew tired of the near-constant firefights between the insurgents and a team of British police trainers holed up in the district center.

Tribal leaders made it clear they wanted the bad guys out, in part so they could reassert themselves as the chief power brokers in the area. But the residents also emphasized that the Taliban fighters left of their own accord. “They chose to flee from here,” said one shopkeeper. “They drove away as soon as the Marines arrived.” Marine officials don’t dispute that assessment. “The design (of the Nawa operation) was to allow them to get away,” the senior officer said. “There was a built-in release valve.” Nonetheless, Marine commanders contend it was the application of overwhelming force that led the Taliban to depart from Nawa. But even more overwhelming force was applied to Marja, and it didn’t achieve the same results.

Waiting for more success How, then, can Petraeus create more Nawas? There simply are not enough troops to apply a similar degree of force — either at a Nawa level or a Marja level — to dozens of other insurgent-controlled districts in Afghanistan. Even though most of those districts are probably more similar to Nawa than Marja in terms of tribal dynamics and popular sentiment toward the Taliban, it appears that more Nawas will be in the offing only if the Taliban decides to give them up. But the Taliban doesn’t seem willing to repeat its abandonment of Nawa anywhere else, and even if it wanted to, there are fewer sanctuaries to which its fighters can retreat as more U.S. forces pour into southern Afghanistan. Marja may not be representative in terms of geography or drugs or bomb factories, but it may be closer to the norm in one key respect: The Taliban is contesting it. In that sense, the insurgents themselves possess the power to give us more Nawas. That may not mean Marja is a lost cause, but it does mean it will take much longer to achieve similar results. Consider Garmsir, the district south of Nawa. It, too, was infested with insurgents, some of whom chose to stay and fight. The Marines arrived there in the summer of 2008 to begin counterinsurgency operations, and it was not until earlier this year — about 18 months later — that the area was deemed by Marine commanders to have been cleared of the Taliban. “Garmsir is a better model for what will happen in Marja,” the senior Marine officer said. “Nawa is the gold standard, not the example.” In many ways, what happens in Nawa and Marja will be far more indicative of the success of the overall counterinsurgency campaign than what occurs in Kandahar over the next several months. The insurgency in Kandahar, the country’s second-largest city, is fueled by unique factors — it is largely a competition for resources and a reaction to government corruption — that do not mirror the forces driving the conflict elsewhere. You can’t have peace in Afghanistan without pacifying Kandahar, but doing so won’t deal a death blow to the insurgency. For that to occur, the roughly two dozen districts in southern Afghanistan in which U.S. and NATO troops are conducting counterinsurgency operations need to look more like Nawa than Marja. Rajiv Chandrasekaran, an associate editor at The Washington Post, covers the war in Afghanistan.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

The good news and bad news GRAND ISLE, La. — t is pretty much a tossup for me: Who poses a greater long-term threat to America’s Gulf Coast ecosystem: the U.S. Senate or BP? Right now, from what I’ve seen flying over the Louisiana coast at the mouth of the Mississippi, my vote is the U.S. Senate. BP at least seems to have finally gotten its act together and is cleaning up the oil spill. The Senate, in failing to pass even the most modest bill to diminish our addiction to oil and begin to mitigate climate change, has not even begun to do its job. I have to admit, I was surprised and pleased that it took us an hour of flying in our float plane over Breton Sound and Barataria Bay and across the marshes, bayous, barrier islands and open water that lie about 70 miles from the site of the Deepwater Horizon rig before we spotted any significant ribbon of oil. “There it is,” said our pilot, as he banked the plane for a better view of the small oil slick and as if he were pointing out a pod of whales we had been searching for all day. Here’s the good news. Thanks to: the capping of the broken oil well; the cleanup efforts so far by a flotilla of shrimp boats converted to skimmers; the currents that have blessedly taken a lot of the spill away from the shore; the weathering process that is breaking down a lot of the crude into different compounds that dissolve, evaporate or get absorbed by microbes in the ocean; and the dispersants that have broken up the biggest oil slicks, there is less and less to see here on the surface. So much for the good news. The bad news is what you can’t see that is happening under the ocean’s surface and the stuff you can see — the decades of degradation along the whole Gulf Coast from decades of unfettered development — that no one is talking about. “From a biological perspective, we know what happens when oil hits the beach. We can see those impacts; we can mitigate those impacts; we can quantify those impacts,” said Keith Ouchley, the biologist who leads the Nature Conservancy in Louisiana. “What we don’t know are the biological impacts that occur as that oil is dispersed through the deep water columns under the ocean’s surface. We don’t know what it is doing or affecting today or in the future. There is very little experience with this scale of spill at these depths in such a biologically productive system as this.” The greatest concern, added Ouchley, is what impact the undersea oil concentrations could have on the billions of tiny larval fish, shrimp and other organisms that are at the bottom of the whole marine food chain — and we may not know that for many years. What compounds that worry is that the marshes, sea grasses, oyster beds and barrier islands that provide the nurseries for those larval fish, shrimp and other marine life — and that provide natural barriers against storm surges from hurricanes — had already been dramatically weakened long before the BP spill. Bob Marshall, an environmental reporter for The Times-Picayune of New Orleans, put the BP spill in the right context when he wrote: “We need to remember this is a temporary problem on top of a permanent disaster. Long after BP’s oil is gone, we’ll still be fighting for survival against a much more serious enemy — our sinking, crumbling delta. Our coast is like a cancer patient who has come down with pneumonia. That’s serious, but curable. After the fever breaks, he’ll still have cancer.” That’s where the Senate has failed miserably. There are three things it should be doing for the gulf and our other vital ecosystems. First, taking out some minimal insurance against climate change by reducing our carbon emissions; this region is particularly vulnerable to sea level rise and the more intense storms that climate change will bring. Second, set us on a path to diminish our addiction to oil so we don’t have to drill in ever-deeper waters. And, finally, provide the federal funding to restore America’s critical ecosystems. The Senate abandoned the first two but is still working on the third. The Senate’s failure to act is a result of many factors, but one is that the climateenergy policy debate got disconnected from average people. We need less talk about “climate” and more about how conservation saves money, renewable energy creates jobs, restoring the gulf’s marshes sustains fishermen and preserving the rainforest helps poor people.

I

Tom Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

B  B E S T- S E L L E R S Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for week ending July 24. HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “The Rembrandt Affair” by Daniel Silva (Putnam) 2. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf) 3. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Putnam/Amy Einhorn) 4. “Fly Away Home” by Jennifer Weiner (Atria) 5. “Private” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Little, Brown) 6. “The Search” by Nora Roberts (Putnam) 7. “Sizzling Sixteen” by Janet Evanovich (St. Martin’s) 8. “The Glass Rainbow” by James Lee Burke (Simon & Schuster) 9. “The Overton Window” by Glenn Beck (Threshold Editions) 10. “The Lion” by Nelson DeMille (Grand Central) 11. “Star Wars The Old Republic: Fatal Alliance” by Sean Williams (Del Rey/LucasBooks) 12. “The Passage” by Justin Cronin (Ballantine) 13. “Foreign Influence” by Brad Thor (Atria) 14. “Faithful Place” by Tana French (Viking)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Women Food and God” by Geneen Roth (Scribner) 2. “The Obama Diaries” by Laura Ingraham (Threshold) 3. “Sh-t My Dad Says” by Justin Halpern (It Books) 4. “Coming Back Stronger” by Drew Brees with Chris Fabry (Tyndale) 5. “Medium Raw” by Anthony Bourdain (Ecco) 6. “The Big Short” by Michael Lewis (Norton) 7. “Chelsea Chelsea Bang Bang” by Chelsea Handler (Grand Central) 8. “Sliding into Home” by Kendra Wilkinson (Gallery) 9. “Delivering Happiness” by Tony Hsieh (Business Plus) 10. “Empire of the Summer Moon” by S.C. Gwynne (Scribner) 11. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Crown) 12. “The Last Lecture” by Randy Pausch (Hyperion) 13. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 14. “In a Heartbeat” by Leigh Anne & Sean Tuohy with Sally Jenkins (Holt)

MASS MARKET 1. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 2. “Nine Dragons” by Michael Connelly (Vision) 3. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 4. “Charlie St. Cloud” by Ben Sherwood (Bantam) 5. “Smash Cut” by Sandra Brown (Pocket) 6. “The Lucky One” by Nicholas Sparks (Vision) 7. “Knockout” by Catherine Coulter (Jove) 8. “The Defector” by Daniel Silva (Signet) 9. “The Neighbor” by Lisa Gardner (Bantam) 10. “Finger Lickin’ Fifteen” by Janet Evanovich (St. Martin’s) 11. “The Pillars of the Earth” by Ken Follett (Signet) 12. “Love in the Afternoon” by Lisa Kleypas (St. Martin’s) 13. “McKettricks of Texas: Austin” by Linda Lael Miller (HQN)

Seattle’s SoDo area Harvard professor fills subject of beautiful Warburg bio with spice photo-history book ‘HIGH FINANCIER’

By James Pressley Bloomberg News

Siegmund Warburg, the uprooted German financier who rose to fame in postwar London, considered banking as something more than a way to make money. To him it was a calling, as job candidates learned fast. What are you reading for pleasure? he would ask recruits for S.G. Warburg & Co. Literary taste was his touchstone, Niall Ferguson writes in “High Financier: The Lives and Time of Siegmund Warburg” (Penguin Press, $35), a weighty new biography of a man who personified relationship banking. “If the answer was Balzac, Dickens, Eliot, Tolstoy or Trollope, the candidate was almost certain to be employed, since a fondness for 19th-century European literature was a sure sign in Warburg’s eyes that the precious ‘feu sacre’ burned within,” Ferguson writes. Then the recruit had to pass a graphology test (in case the sacred fire was guttering, I suppose). Warburg, who died in 1982, was no ordinary London banker of the day. He was an outsider, the scion of a Jewish financial dynasty, a man forced to flee his homeland after his political ambitions were smashed by the rise of Adolf Hitler. Though he wore Savile Row suits, he became a banker “faute de mieux,” for want of anything better, Ferguson says. What interested him most were human relations, he once said. His engagement with the world was never limited to financial transactions. As Hitler’s conquests began, Warburg offered his services to the British government, gathering intelligence during wartime trips to France, Switzerland, Belgium and the Netherlands. (Expect a massive attack through the Low Countries, his sources said.) When peace came, Warburg helped advance Germany’s political and economic rehabilitation. In the 1950s, he orchestrated Britain’s first hostile takeover bid. In the ’60s, he acted as an economic adviser to British Prime Minister Harold Wilson and pressed to deepen European integration. Ferguson, a prolific author who teaches financial history at Harvard University, spent a dozen years, off and on, researching and writing “High Financier.” It’s the first study, he says, to be grounded in Warburg’s vast collection of private papers and other archival materials — thousands of letters, memoranda and diary entries. The result, weighing in at about 550 pages, is a serious work of history. More academic than novelistic, it can grow ponderous in places, though Ferguson’s muscular cadences impel the reader forward through a convincing portrait of a man who left his mark on Europe and the United Kingdom.

“Tideflats to Tomorrow: The History of Seattle’s SoDo” by Dan Raley (Fairgreens, 138 pgs., $29.95)

By Michael Upchurch The Seattle Times

Nelson Ching / Bloomberg News

Niall Ferguson has written “High Financier: The Lives and Time of Siegmund Warburg.” The Harvard professor is pictured at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, earlier this year. Warburg, an ascetic, was appalled when he first went to the city as an apprentice. It was 1926, and the bank resembled a gentlemen’s club populated with P.G. Wodehouse characters, Ferguson writes. He returned to stay in the 1930s, when the Warburg family bank in Hamburg was Aryanized. After the war, London was all but dead as a financial center, Ferguson says. Warburg helped revive it, most notably through his work in pioneering Eurobonds (debt denominated in a currency differing from that of the country where it’s issued). Step by step, Ferguson shows how Warburg promoted the market as a means for deepening European economic integration. This is not, granted, as much fun as reading about Warburg’s bilingual tantrums, hurled telephones and obsessive perfectionism. One worker remembers Warburg calling on Christmas Day to point out a missing comma after one word in the fifth paragraph of a 3-day-old note on the U.S. stock market. The workaholic Warburg became a force to be reckoned with in the late 1950s, when he orchestrated what is considered the U.K.’s first hostile takeover. The bid for British Aluminium jolted the City, and the drama cast Warburg as either a duplicitous villain or a revolutionary hero,

depending on your perspective. Either way, S.G. Warburg had arrived; corporate raiders knew where to turn. Before long, the outsider became an insider. Warburg served as a confidant to Labour’s Wilson, pressing him, in vain, to avert the devaluation of the pound that came in 1967 and the descent into stagflation in the 1970s. Warburg fancied himself a financial physician: Ailing industries could be healed through mergers and acquisitions. Yet Ferguson is clear-eyed in recognizing that the industrial combinations bankers promoted — remember British Leyland? — failed to restore the patients to profitability. Competitors in continental Europe underwent less consolidation and performed better. As then, so today: Bankers often flourish as the economy founders. Before agreeing to cooperate with Ferguson on the biography, Warburg’s trustees had his handwriting analyzed. The assessment was all too accurate, he says. “Obviously,” the graphologist concluded, “his fragile and vulnerable emotional structure is not without unresolved conflicts and emotional baggage.” Sounds like a hero from a 19th-century novel. No wonder the family gave him access.

1. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 2. “Eat, Pray, Love” by Elizabeth Gilbert (Penguin) 3. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 4. “Little Bee” by Chris Cleave (Simon & Schuster)

By Oline H. Cogdill

5. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage)

As a National Park Service ranger, Anna Pigeon has always been more at home in the wild — a frigid winter in Montana, a sweltering summer in Big Bend National Park in southwest Texas, even a stint in the isolated Dry Tortugas National Park 70 miles off Key West. But in her 16th novel, author Nevada Barr takes her popular character to the urban jungle of New Orleans and lets her loose among the truly wild and dangerous. Anna’s latest assignment takes her to the New Orleans Jazz National Heritage Park where the rangers’ duties are to preserve the area’s music. But Anna has never let the confines of her job interfere when there’s trouble. In “Burn,” that comes in the form of Jordan, one of the “gutter punks” who roams the Big Easy and who happens to be her neighbor

6. “Under the Dome” by Stephen King (Pocket) 7. “Best Friends Forever” by Jennifer Weiner (Washington Square Press) 8. “Three Cups of Tea” by Greg Mortenson & David Oliver Relin (Penguin) 9. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 10. “Swimsuit” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Grand Central) 11. “The Lacuna” by Barbara Kingsolver (Harper Perennial) 12. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper) 13. “My Horizontal Life” by Chelsea Handler (Bloomsbury) 14. “Are You There, Vodka? It’s Me, Chelsea” by Chelsea Handler (Gallery)

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Sun Sentinel

in her apartment building. Anna is convinced that Jordan is a pedophile, and her late-night trailing takes her into a facet of New Orleans she didn’t know existed. As New Orleans exposes its complexity to Anna, so does Jordan, who has an unusual link with Clare Sullivan, a Seattle actress suspected of setting a fire that killed her family. “Burn” moves with a breathless urgency as Anna learns the pace of the city — and vagaries that are different than what she’s

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Cochrane, who used to ride past it on his way to work. “There was a certain amount of violence.” And yet, Raley tells us, a sense of community developed within it. “Some residents grew vegetables and flowers around their residences,” he writes. “A local business provided ... a large radio and speaker to keep everyone entertained.” Where did all the fill come from that made tidal flats into something resembling solid land? Well, those are Seattle’s whittled-down hills — regraded early in the last century — that were dumped there. But the solidity is an illusion. The shakable soil goes down 95 feet in some places before it hits bedrock. During the 2001 earthquake, the First Avenue South premises of Peat Belting “slipped” 7 feet downward. And a few blocks away, the basement of Pacific Coast Feather still fills with saltwater at high tide.

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14. “Dead and Gone” by Charlaine Harris (Ace)

TRADE PAPERBACK

Out of the ooze it rose — and back into the ooze it may well sink again. As most locals know, Seattle’s SoDo neighborhood is built on tidal flats and fill that slosh around alarmingly whenever there’s an earthquake. Still, its seismic vulnerability and semi-amphibious nature haven’t stopped the area from playing key roles as the city’s industrial core, its port, its Hooverville during the Great Depression and, lately, its sports mecca. Now it’s the subject of a the handsome photo-essay that Dan Raley, a former Seattle Post-Intelligencer writer, has put together. The book touches on all aspects of the neighborhood’s history and character, from its earliest form as “protruding mounds and ridges of silt and sediment” that vanished at high tide to its contemporary incarnation as home to nightclubs, art galleries and coffee retailer headquarters. Raley includes profiles of the companies — Star Machinery/Star Rentals, Rainier Brewery, Sears & Roebuck and others — that have flourished in different eras in the neighborhood. And he uncovers factoids that reveal how much SoDo has shaped the fabric of other parts of our city. Millworking outfit O.B. Williams, for instance, supplied the 3,000 panels that line the beautiful interior of Benaroya Hall. The name for the neighborhood was coined by journalist Peter Miller in 1979, although it took a long time to catch on. These days, SoDo — originally shorthand for “south of the Dome,” referring to the now-demolished Kingdome — stands for “south of downtown.” Of all the phases in the neighborhood’s history, its eight-year stint as our local “Hooverville” may be the most interesting. Here the down and out lived in “waterfront homes”: shacks squeezed between what is now East Marginal Way and Elliott Bay. “It was a hodgepodge of cardboard, corrugated stuff and whatever anybody could find or steal,” says Warren

accustomed to. Barr, who lives in New Orleans, vividly takes Anna on an insider’s tour, from Voodoo shops, to strip clubs to a brothel. Yet Barr doesn’t forget the French Quarter, the “Crescent City’s somnolent hum” and the neighborhoods being rebuilt in the post-Katrina novel. And just like in the wilderness, Anna learns that good — and evil — often travel in packs. “Burn” reaffirms Barr as one of crime fiction’s most insightful novelists.

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C OV ER S T ORY

Right Continued from F1 Analyses of databases coding Supreme Court decisions and justices’ votes along these lines, one going back to 1953 and another to 1937, show that the Roberts court has staked out territory to the right of the two conservative courts that immediately preceded it by four distinct measures: • In its first five years, the Roberts court issued conservative decisions 58 percent of the time. And in the term ending a year ago, the rate rose to 65 percent, the highest number in any year since at least 1953. The courts led by Chief Justices Warren Burger, from 1969 to 1986, and William Rehnquist, from 1986 to 2005, issued conservative decisions at an almost indistinguishable rate — 55 percent of the time. • Four of the six most conservative justices of the 44 who have sat on the court since 1937 are serving now: Roberts and Justices Alito, Antonin Scalia and, most conservative of all, Clarence Thomas. (The other two were Burger and Rehnquist.) Justice Anthony Kennedy, the swing justice on the current court, is in the top 10. • The Roberts court is finding laws unconstitutional and reversing precedent — two measures of activism — no more often than earlier courts. But the ideological direction of the court’s activism has undergone a marked change toward conservative results. • Until she retired in 2006, O’Connor was very often the court’s swing vote, and in her later years she had drifted to the center-left. These days, Kennedy has assumed that crucial role at the court’s center, moving the court to the right. Justice John Paul Stevens, who retired in June, had his own way of tallying the court’s direction. In an interview in his chambers in April, he said that every one of the 11 justices who had joined the court since 1975, including himself, was more conservative than his or her predecessor, with the possible exceptions of Justices Sotomayor and Ruth Bader Ginsburg. The numbers largely bear this out, though Roberts is slightly more liberal than his predecessor, Rehnquist, at least if all of Rehnquist’s 33 years on the court, 14 of them as an associate justice, are considered. (In later years, some of his views softened.)

The most significant change “Gosh,” O’Connor said at a law school forum in January a few days after the Supreme Court undid one of her major achievements by reversing a decision on campaign spending limits. “I step away for a couple of years, and there’s no telling what’s going to happen.” When O’Connor announced her retirement in 2005, the membership of the Rehnquist court had been stable for 11 years, the second-longest stretch without a new justice in American history. Since then, the pace of change has been dizzying, and several justices have said they found it disorienting. But in an analysis of the court’s direction, some changes matter much more than others. Rehnquist died soon after O’Connor announced that she was stepping down. He was replaced by Roberts, his former law clerk. Justice David Souter retired in 2009 and was succeeded by Sotomayor. Stevens followed Souter this year, and he is likely to be succeeded by Kagan. But not one of those three replacements seems likely to affect the fundamental ideological alignment of the court. Rehnquist, a conservative, was replaced by a conservative. Souter and Stevens, both liberals, have been or are likely to be succeeded by liberals. Only one change — Alito’s replacement of O’Connor — really mattered. That move defines the Roberts court. The point is not that Alito has turned out to be exceptionally conservative. It is that he replaced the more liberal justice who was at the ideological center of the court. By the end of her almost quarter-century on the court, O’Connor was without question the justice who controlled the result in ideologically divided cases. With Alito joining the court’s more conservative wing, Kennedy has now unambiguously taken on the role of the justice

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 F5

at the center of the court, and the ideological daylight between him and O’Connor is a measure of the Roberts court’s shift to the right. O’Connor, for her part, does not name names but has expressed misgivings about the direction of the court.

The modern seafood dilemma is dissected

Judging by the numbers

By Alix Greenwald

Roberts has not served nearly as long as his three most recent predecessors. The court he leads has been in flux. But five years of data are now available, and they point almost uniformly in one direction: to the right. Scholars quarrel about some of the methodological choices made by political scientists who assign a conservative or liberal label to Supreme Court decisions and the votes of individual justices. But most of those arguments are at the margins, and the measures are generally accepted in the political science literature. The leading database, created by Harold Spaeth with the support of the National Science Foundation about 20 years ago, has served as the basis for a great deal of empirical research on the contemporary Supreme Court and its members. In the database, votes favoring criminal defendants, unions, people claiming discrimination or violation of their civil rights are, for instance, said to be liberal. Decisions striking down economic regulations and favoring prosecutors, employers and the government are said to be conservative. About 1 percent of cases have no ideological valence, as in a boundary dispute between two states. And some concern multiple issues or contain ideological cross-currents. But while it is easy to identify the occasional case for which ideological coding makes no sense, the vast majority fit pretty well. They also tend to align with the votes of the justices usually said to be liberal or conservative. Still, such coding is a blunt instrument. It does not take account of the precedential and other constraints that are in play or how much a decision moves the law in a conservative or liberal direction. The mix of cases has changed over time. And the database treats every decision, monumental or trivial, as a single unit. “It’s crazy to count each case as one,” said Frank Cross, a law and business professor at the University of Texas. “But the problem of counting each case as one is reduced by the fact that the less important ones tend to be unanimous.” Some judges find the entire enterprise offensive. “Supreme Court justices do not acknowledge that any of their decisions are influenced by ideology rather than by neutral legal analysis,” William Landes, an economist at the University of Chicago, and Richard Posner, a federal appeals court judge, wrote last year in The Journal of Legal Analysis. But if that were true, they continued, knowing the political party of the president who appointed a given justice would tell you nothing about how the justice was likely to vote in ideologically charged cases. In fact, the correlation between the political party of appointing presidents and the ideological direction of the rulings of the judges they appoint is quite strong. Here, too, there are exceptions. Stevens and Souter were appointed by Republican presidents and ended up voting with the court’s liberal wing. But they are gone. If Kagan wins Senate confirmation, all of the justices on the court may be expected to align themselves across the ideological spectrum in sync with the party of the president who appointed them. The proposition that the Roberts court is to the right of even the quite conservative courts that preceded it thus seems fairly well established. But it is subject to qualifications. It is the ideological direction of the decisions that has changed. When the Rehnquist court struck down laws, it reached a liberal result more than 70 percent of the time. The Roberts court has tilted strongly in the opposite direction, reaching a conservative result 60 percent of the time. The Rehnquist court overruled 45 precedents over 19 years. Sixty percent of those decisions reached a conservative result. The Roberts court overruled eight precedents in its first five years, a slightly lower annual rate. All but one reached a conservative result.

Bloomberg News

Wearing a borrowed pair of orange rubber overalls and thick wool socks, Paul Greenberg was an unwitting participant in a shady salmon deal on the Yukon River. To conserve the endangered Alaskan king salmon, the state had declared a “subsistence opening,” meaning that fish caught could be used only for personal consumption. After Greenberg’s Yupik Eskimo hosts inadvertently caught a king salmon, they pulled their tiny metal skiff up to a black oil tanker and banged on the hull. Out came “a dude” who gave them 30 pounds of frozen chicken and beef from Safeway in exchange for their 30 pounds of freshly caught king salmon. In “Four Fish: The Future of the Last Wild Food,” (Penguin Press, $25.95), Greenberg uses this unfair trade to illustrate the complicated plight of the king salmon, which are dependent on the Yupik people for conservation just as the Yupik economy relies on them. He provides a detailed examination of the fishing industry in sections about salmon, sea bass, cod and tuna. He travels the globe exploring not only what has been done wrong, but also where to go from here. Greenberg, a freelance writer, tells a story that is full of historical and scientific information, yet reads like a combination of memoir, mystery and adventure novel with a dash of Greek drama and science fiction thrown in. In a quest to find an alternative to the cod, which has a perilously declining population, Greenberg travels to the city of Can Tho in Vietnam. There he meets Vo Thanh Khon of the aquaculture company Bianfishco, who farms tra, a prospective replacement fish. One of the most productive food fish, tra didn’t have the best reputation when they were introduced to European diners. Greenberg’s translator told him this joke: Question: “How do you tell a farmed fish from a wild fish?”

www.educate.com

541-389-9252 Bend • 2150 NE Studio Rd. Redmond • 1332 SW Highland Ave.

Collection of essays is a humorous look at travel “How Did You Get This Number” by Sloane Crosley (Riverhead, 274 pgs., $25.95)

By Hannah Sampson McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Laura Straus / Penguin Press

Paul Greenberg describes the complicated plight of the endangered Alaskan king salmon in his book “Four Fish: The Future of the Last Wild Food.” Answer: “The farmed fish is cross-eyed from staring up at the hole in the outhouse.” Tra eat poop, or more gently, “decaying organic matter.” They can also breathe air. Tra are fine for “not-so-discerning palates,” as Greenberg says, but they don’t measure up to cod in texture. Tilapia, on the other hand, have the same “mouth feel” as cod and breed like rabbits, so they are an even better replacement. They are what humans should have chosen instead of cod as the everyday fish used in foods like the McDonald’s Filet-O-Fish. Native to Africa, the increasingly popular and easily farmed tilapia spread to Latin America, where Greenberg is told they got caught up in the drug trade. A fish farmer explains, “If you put a Gel-Pak of cocaine in a crate full of tilapia filets, can a drug-sniffing dog find it? Nope.” When it comes to eating animals, people have focused mainly on four mammals

— pigs, sheep, goats and cattle — and four birds — chickens, turkeys, ducks and geese. According to anthropologists, even cavemen knew that when choosing animals to domesticate, they should pick varieties that met certain criteria such as hardiness and the ability to breed easily. Yet in the 1960s, humans decided that “any species could and should be tamed,” Greenberg writes. Like cod, sea bass were a poor choice for farming, failing every one of the criteria for domestication. Cue Israeli endocrinologist Yonathan Zohar, who tells Greenberg he is “like ob-gyn for fish.” Zohar is responsible for synthesizing a polymer-based sphere with a hormone that is slowly released into the bloodstream to make sea bass spawn in captivity, which they don’t normally do. Zohar is just one of many quirky characters Greenberg uses in “Four Fish” to walk you through the modern seafood dilemma. He guides you toward common-sense food choices while entertaining you with stories of fish porn, sea monkeys and dynamite.

Sloane Crosley’s world is a strange, wondrous, smelly, annoying place — and that’s just Manhattan. Her ridiculously funny first book, “I Was Told There’d Be Cake,” lingered mostly in New York City, and Crosley finds new targets there to pick apart in her latest collection of essays. They are the universal scourges of life in the city: apartment hunting and taxis. “Everyone has been victimized by the smell of a taxicab,” she writes. “Twin thugs named Vomit and Cologne assaulting a defenseless pinetree air freshener.” But Crosley also turns her sharp gaze to the greater world, visiting Portugal (a vacation she chose by spinning a globe), Alaska (beware of bears) and France (bad idea to lie to a priest at Notre Dame). Her travel-inspired writing includes some lovely observations and David Sedaris-like translation hilarity, but more interesting is the way leaving her tiny island forces her to realize her limitations. Crosley told her funniest crowd pleasers in the last book, but she’s done some growing up since then. She is smarter now, sadder too, and her essays capture the melancholy — and wisdom — that comes with a few more years of living.

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B OOK S

F6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

A revolutionary hero that time forgot “John Barry: An American Hero in the Age of Sail” by Tim McGrath (Westholme Publishing, 621 pgs., $35)

By Edward Colimore The Philadelphia Inquirer

Every day, sightseers walk in a steady stream by the statue on the south side of Independence Hall. They glance at the name “Barry” on the pedestal, and shoot photos of the animated figure — a naval officer, clasping a spyglass with one hand, pointing south with the other. Then, just as quickly, they leave, wondering, “Who was Barry?” Philadelphia has two statues of John Barry and a nearby bridge — the Commodore Barry — is named after him. Other statues can also be found in Washington, and in Barry’s native County Wexford, Ireland. But time has dimmed the memory of the man who has been called “Father of the American Navy.” Who knows that he held the record for the fastest known 24 hours logged at sea in the 18th century? That he fought the first and last successful battles at sea for the Continental Navy? Who knows that he manned an artillery battery with the Continental Army at Princeton (while his ship was in dry dock), and helped guarantee a quorum for Pennsylvania’s ratification of the Constitution by seizing a couple of state assemblymen? Barry’s life and times have been expertly brought together in the first comprehensive biography in generations: “John Barry: An American Hero in the Age of Sail.” This very readable and exhaustively researched work was taken from primary source documents around the world. And that wasn’t easy. Barry was neither a prolific writer nor a self-promoter like better-known contemporaries, such as naval hero John Paul Jones, and founding father and future President John Adams — each of whom also has been called the “Father of the American Navy.” But author Tim McGrath, an executive and avid sailor who lives outside Philadelphia, followed the limited paper trail left by the man some historians dub “Silent John” to produce a compelling portrait that goes a long way toward restoring Barry to a deserved place of honor in the nation’s history. One of the last good biographies of Barry — William Bell Clark’s Gallant John Barry — was produced in 1938. The time for another was long overdue. Much of Barry’s youth is undocumented. He received a basic education in Ireland — a fact that may help explain the brevity of his later writings. And very early on, he seemed left with three options: remain home and be a poor farmer like his father; join one of the Irish brigades and possibly die in battle or from disease; or go to sea as a child and face death in service to the British Empire. Barry chose the “wooden world” of ships at age 9, learned the ropes and eventually arrived at his adopted home of Philadelphia at 15, during the turbulent times before the American Revolution. He was ambitious and quickly rose to become a successful merchant captain at a young age. During the war for independence, Barry served as captain of the Lexington, Raleigh and Alliance. His hard-fought battles and close calls with mutinies and icebergs became the stuff of legend. One of Barry’s most horrific battles, in May 1781, showed his courage and ability to inspire others — even while wounded. The bloody action with two British ships in the Atlantic nearly ended in defeat. Without wind, Barry’s already damaged and undermanned frigate, the Alliance, was an easy target for the more mobile enemy vessels, HMS Atalanta and HMS Trepassey. They raked the stranded Alliance with continuous fire, at one point wounding Barry in the shoulder with a heavy piece of iron grapeshot. He was taken below for emergency surgery as the situation worsened. But when asked if the colors should be struck and the ship surrendered, he “became a wounded lion,” McGrath wrote. “’No!’ he roared. ‘If the ship can’t be fought without me, I will be carried to the deck.’ “Now, even Nature seemed to

This authoritative biography brings new attention to a hero whose story had faded some from the national memory.

respond to Barry’s exhortation. With unannounced quietness, and ever so gently, the wind returned,” McGrath wrote. The crew rallied, and the Alliance pounded the British ships into submission. When peace came, Barry sailed to China and helped open American trade there. And in 1794, Pres-

ident Washington named him the first commissioned officer in the new United States Navy. He was given the title of commodore and ended his career during America’s naval war with France, instructing a new generation of officers, including future heroes such as Stephen Decatur. He died in 1803 and was buried in the graveyard

but with the language of ships and sailing. His exhaustive notes take up nearly 70 pages and his bibliography 13 pages. This authoritative biography brings new attention to a hero whose story had faded some from the national memory. It’s a fresh look at a man worth remembering and a great summer read.

of Old St. Mary’s Church on South Fourth Street in Philadelphia’s Society Hill section. The details of his life — whether battling the British or raging storms — provided the material for a page-turning, colorful narrative often filled with suspense. McGrath obviously feels comfortable not only with Barry’s history

RIDES • ANIMALS • EXHIBITS • FOOD • GAMES • MORE

HOOKER CREEK EVENT CENTER

CONCERTS Neal 7pm McCoy Wednesday,

July 28

J ULY 2 8 THRO UG H A U G U ST 1

Free with ticket from 99.7! Listen to The Mountain for details. Fair admission not included.

7pm Joe Diffie Thursday, July 29 Free with ticket from 99.7! Listen to The Mountain for details. Fair admission not included.

Enjoy Jam-Packed Fun - Every Day at the Fair Come and enjoy the old-fashioned American tradition of your county fair. Look for a wide variety of fun activities and booths from The Bulletin Family Fun Zone (presented by St. Charles Health System) to the rodeo, animals, 4-H and open class exhibits, carnival games, plus food, food, food!

DANCING WIT

H THE STE

FREE RODEO WEDNESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY! Fair admission not included.

ERS!

Styx

7pm Friday, July 30 Free with ticket from 98.3! Listen to The Twins for details. Fair admission not included.

Weird Al Yankovic

BUCKAROO BREAKFAST SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 6-10 AM FREE SHUTTLE RIDES

7pm Saturday, July 31 Free with ticket from 98.3! Listen to The Twins for details. Fair admission not included.

ROUND TRIP FROM BEND, REDMOND, OR SISTERS TO THE FAIR - SEE THE BULLETIN FOR A DETAILED SCHEDULE. ROUND-TRIP SHUTTLES ALSO AVAILABLE FROM LA PINE TO BEND.

SPECI AL FA I R D AY S PEPSI DAY Wednesday, July 28

NEWS CHANNEL 21 DAY Thursday, July 29

THE BULLETIN DAY Friday, July 30

EAGLE CREST/THE PEAK 104.1 DAY Saturday, July 31

KOHD TV DAY Sunday, August 1

Fair Hours: 10 am – 10 pm

Fair Hours: 10 am – 10 pm

Fair Hours: 10 am – 11 pm

Fair Hours: 10 am – 11 pm

Fair Hours: 10 am – 5 pm

Ages 12 and under are admitted to the Fair for FREE! One Carnival ride ticket FREE with one canned food item. One free ticket per person.

Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:00 pm. FREE with Fair admission. Chute #9 rodeo dance to follow.

Parade – 10 am, Downtown Redmond Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:30 pm. FREE with Fair admission. Chute #9 rodeo dance to follow.

$5 Admission for everyone.

7 rides for $15. 10 games for $10. All coupons must be redeemed for tickets between 11:00 am and 6:00 pm. Once purchased, the tickets are good anytime that day. Coupons available at Central Oregon retailers that sell Pepsi or at Pepsi-Cola’s Bend office. Rodeo - gates open at 5 pm, performance starts at 6:30 pm. Rodeo Free with Fair admission. Seniors 62+ Admitted FREE!

Rodeo - gates open at 5 pm, performance starts at 6:30 pm. Rodeo Free with Fair admission.

Admission Prices: Adult Children 6-12 Children 0-5 Sr. Citizen 62+

DAILY: $9 $6 FREE $6

SEASON: $17 $11 FREE $11

4H/FFA Livestock Auction – Buyers BBQ at noon, auction to follow.

CARNIVAL WRISTBAND DAY Pick up voucher at KOHD TV booth, $25 wristband buys all the rides you can ride from 11 am to 5 pm.

FAMILY FUN ZONE PRESENTED BY:

SPONSORED BY:

Senior Citizens 62+ Admitted FREE on Wednesday Sunday $5 Admission for everyone!

Day and Season Passes available at all Les Schwab Tire Centers and the TICKET MILL at the The Old Mill.

Old-fashioned, affordable family fun Every day. Located near the North entrance. From pie and watermelon eating contests to sack races, dunk tank, free pony rides, free petting zoo, Wool Busters, free pig races, free pedal tractor pulls and more! Cash Prizes! Carnival Tickets! Watch The Bulletin for a detailed schedule.

Welcome to the 2010 Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo ...

Celebrating over 43 years of supporting the Deschutes County Fair.


B

Sunday Driver This Ford Mustang is a new-age pony, see Page G6. Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5

www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 2010

For chronic care, try turning to your employer for help

JOHN STEARNS

Cornell connection big for Bend

P

eople outside the hospitality and tourism industry may not realize what a coup it was for Oregon State University-Cascades Campus in Bend to land the Cornell University School of Hotel Administration’s executive education program, the first installment of which launches here Aug. 19. For people in the hotel and restaurant industry, Cornell’s programs are internationally known and highly regarded. For hospitality professionals locally, the courses present a huge learning and business opportunity to tap gold-standard instruction. More broadly, Cornell’s program will put Bend and OSUCascades on the map among hospitality professionals outside the area and state, many of whom could travel here multiple times for Cornell’s various courses. Association with an Ivy League school is a big step for OSU-Cascades and Bend. It’s now a matter of marketing Cornell’s presence here. The first course will have 11 mostly local students, with more outsiders expected as future courses are timed during slower months, when more managers can get time off to travel to Bend. “Their executive courses have just got a great reputation,” said Bend restaurateur Gavin McMichael, who will be among those paying almost $1,900 for the first course, “Strategic Marketing for Hotels and Restaurants.” McMichael, who owns The Blacksmith restaurant and is managing partner of the new Bourbon Street Sea and Soul Food restaurant, says the timing is perfect. “I spend a lot of time on strategy — that’s really what it’s all about these days and in this economy.” Tom Kline, executive director of executive education for Cornell’s School of Hotel Administration in Ithaca, N.Y., said the courses deliver almost half an academic semester of content in three days. Needless to say, the program’s intensive. The courses will be taught by Cornell’s “Alist” executive education faculty, he said. Practically speaking, this is Cornell’s first West Coast program offering open enrollment. It planned a Los Angeles program in 2002, but after 9/11 ravaged the tourism industry, the program never got off the ground. The only other U.S. location for open enrollment is in Ithaca. So why Bend for Cornell-West? Christine Coffin, director of communications and outreach for OSU-Cascades, said Cornell’s desire for a West Coast presence for its program and OSU’s desire to make itself relevant and distinctive proved a timely match, “and of course hospitality is a big part of Oregon’s economy and Central Oregon’s economy.” At the same time, OSU-Cascades is launching a hospitality undergraduate management program as an option within its business degree program. The courses, taken in a student’s fourth year, start with the fall term, Sept. 27. The courses dovetail nicely with Cornell’s program for hospitality industry executives, creating multiple levels of training in an industry key to this region’s economy. Bend was a good fit for Cornell’s intense program, Kline said, likening Bend to Ithaca. “Here (in Ithaca), the travel to the campus, getting away from distractions and being in an environment that’s focused on learning is a real positive for executive development,” he said. Bend offers beauty, better air service and “… the benefit of being more in an enclave, which is great for learning.” That focus is critical because “the content of this program is not lightweight,” Kline said. Ron Lybeck took three Cornell courses in 1997 and ’98 when he was managing top-end restaurants in New York City. Now a Bend resident, Lybeck, 56, said the courses were hugely helpful, providing him the inspiration and business and staff-motivation tools he needed. “In all of our jobs, there is that moment when refreshment is just really timely,” he said. Like many here, he made a lifestyle move to Bend. He managed restaurants before choosing “feeding the spirit as opposed to my bank book.” He’s happily waiting tables at 900 Wall and Trattoria Sbandati. Heidi Berkman, a consultant to OSU helping coordinate the Cornell program, is excited about its future in Bend — and I couldn’t agree more. OSU-Cascades and Bend deserve an A+ for landing it. Cornell’s next courses are in January. For details, see www.osucascades .edu/cornellexecprogram/courses. John Stearns, business editor, can be reached at 541-617-7822 or at jstearns@bendbulletin.com.

G

By Walecia Konrad New York Times News Service

Dean Guernsey Bulletin file photo

RELIEF FOR THOSE

UNDER WATER Deschutes County targeted for proposed loan buyout, refinancing program By David Holley • The Bulletin

H

ome prices have dropped further in Deschutes and Jackson counties than anywhere else in

Oregon since the housing boom’s peak, making them the poster children of the underwater mortgage crisis.

Fishing out underwater mortgages A pilot program designated for Deschutes and Jackson counties is one section of a five-part plan to spend $88 million in federal money targeted toward foreclosure prevention. The $10 million program is meant to buy homes with underwater mortgages from lenders. Deschutes and Jackson counties were selected for the pilot program because each county saw a sharp drop in housing prices from the housing boom’s peak.

Fourth quarter 2009 house price index change from peak 0

Crook Deschutes Jefferson Jackson County County County County

-10% -20%

-13.1%

-13.1% Alan Zale / New York Times News Service

-26.8%

-30%

To deal with the problem, the state of Oregon is proposing a method of fishing those mortgages out from under water as one aspect of a plan it submitted to the federal government in June, detailing how it hoped to spend $88 million in Troubled Asset Relief Program dollars. This program, to be run as a pilot in Deschutes and Jackson counties, would tap into For more info $10 million of the $88 To read the full proposal million, using porsubmitted in June, visit tions of the money www.oregonhome to buy homes, which ownerhelp.org or for are now valued less more information, call than the mortgages Oregon Housing and owed on them, at curCommunity Services at rent market value. 503-986-2000. That’s the definiFor individuals needing tion of an underwaassistance with a mortgage, ter mortgage: when a call 800-SAFENET. borrower owes more on a mortgage than a house is worth. Oftentimes that situation leads to foreclosure, which can result in a short sale by the lender or a vacant building because the homeowner walks away from the home and the loan. Either way, after the borrower defaults, the bank is sometimes left with a home that is worth a fraction of the value of the loan. This program, called Loan Refinancing Assistance, taps into that dilemma, offering banks a way to get quick cash, and also keeping people in their homes by offering a new, affordable mortgage. See Housing / G3

-36.6%

-40%

Loans in foreclosure and 90 or more days delinquent in January 2010 10

9.9%

9%

8.5%

8

Kathleen Ryan Mufson, Pitney Bowes executive, right, is screened for hypertension by Patricia Sweet, manager of the medical department at the Pitney Bowes Medical Wellness Center, Stamford, Conn., on July 20. Most major firms offer some sort of chronic-care program where the quality can vary widely, however, many firms have come to realize that it makes economic sense to help improve the health of workers.

7%

6 4 2 0

Crook Deschutes Jefferson Jackson County County County County

2009 unemployment rate 20 15

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

15%

15%

13%

10 5 0

Laid off but working hard? Take a day off By Cindy Krischer Goodman

18%

Crook Deschutes Jefferson Jackson County County County County

Source: Oregon Housing and Community Service

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Retrace your food’s steps Concept allows consumers to track a product’s origin By Georgina Gustin St. Louis Post-Dispatch

SPRINGFIELD, Mo. — The Askinosie Chocolate factory sits at the edge of a downtown street in southwest Missouri, but its flavor comes from thousands of miles away, and its customers can find out where — exactly. Each Askinosie chocolate bar bears a “choc-o-lot” code, a series of numbers that customers can plug into the company’s website revealing where the cocoa beans in that bar were grown and who grew them. The idea is to introduce customers to the farmer in Ecuador, Mexico or the Philippines who cultivated the bar’s essential ingredient. “I wanted to profit-share with farmers,” said Shawn Askinosie, explaining the founding principle of his company. “You can’t profit-share with people if you don’t know who they are. If I was serious about it, I knew I would have to trace the chocolate from the bean to the bar.” In the food industry, this ability to track an ingredient from origin to destination is known as traceability, and for Askinosie, it lies at the heart

If you are one of the 133 million Americans grappling with a chronic illness like diabetes, asthma or heart disease, where do you turn for help managing your condition? Your employer may seem like an unlikely choice. Chronic conditions account for 25 percent of Inside all medical costs, studies show, How to make and an employee with a longthe most out of standing illness can mean higher your company’s health-care expenses and lower chronic care productivity to company bean program, see counters. Page G2 Yet many firms have come to realize that it makes economic sense to help improve the health of workers who are the greatest users of medical services. Today, just about every major firm offers some sort of chronic-care program. But the offerings can vary widely, said Dr. Harlan Levine, a principal at the benefits consulting firm Towers Watson who specializes in chronic-care management. And to many workers already struggling with medical decisions, the new workplace choices can seem daunting. See Chronic / G2

Elie Gardner / St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Chocolate samples sit on display as dozens wait for a tour to begin at Askinosie Chocolate factory in Springfield, Mo., in April. The beans used to make this chocolate come from Ecuador. of his operating philosophy. But with hundreds of people sickened by food-borne illnesses in a spate of recent outbreaks, traceability has also become a critical food industry goal. “They have to get better at it,” said Robert Buchanan, the director of the Center for Food Safety and Security Systems at the University of Maryland. See Food / G5

MIAMI — The lazy days of summer are here but for people who are job hunting, taking the afternoon off to soak up some sun may feel like a luxury they just can’t afford. Just as work-life balance is a struggle for those with jobs, the challenges of time management can be equally complex for those who are looking for work. As companies tip-toe back into hiring, unemployment still hovers near 10 percent nationally, and the average length of a job search remains at about 26 weeks. With competition fierce for every opening, candidates walk a fine line between conducting an aggressive search and becoming frustrated, desperate and worn out. See Work / G3


B USIN ESS

G2 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

M   NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS D eschutes County

William M. and Caroline M. McKee, trustees of William M. & Caroline M. McKee Trust to Melinda K. and Robert A. Struble, Pine Ridge Estates, Lot 15, $296,000 Steven L. and Penelope B. Hendryx to Joe and Mary L. Ward, Crest Ridge Estates, Lot 6, Block 3, $300,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Vergent LLC, T 18, R 12, Section 25, $305,000 Vergent LLC to Johannes and Bonnie J. Wytsma, Lava Ridges Phase 1, Lot 18, $245,000 Paul T. Schmitz to Justin J. and Bianca C. Youngers, Highland Addition, Lot 13, Block 26, $420,000 Northwest Mortgage Group Inc. to Bryce A. and Ranea M. Lenzi, Deer Pointe Village Phase II, Lot 3, Block 2, $204,000 GMAC Mortgage LLC to Mary H. King and Becky Krzysko, Majestic Ridge Phases 1 & 2, Lot 126, $168,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Northpointe Phase III, Lot 110, $227,598.70 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to HSBC Bank USA NA, Glaze Meadow Homesite Section Eleventh Addition, Lot 352, $549,000 Katherine A. Koponick to Jonathan and Kristy Hayes, Terrango Glen Phase Four, Lot 84, $151,000 Elizabeth R. Whitney to Kae E. Velmeden, Homes at Riverpointe Stage A, Unit 112, $320,000 Recontrust Company NA, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Pinehaven, Lot 4, $286,808.86 Columbia State Bank to Brian A. and Ann M. Anderson, Aspen Rim, Lot 77, $254,900 Michael C. Knoell to David L. and Barbara Wright, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase Eleven, Lot 11, Block 10, $200,000 Janet E. Harvey, trustee of Janet E. Harvey Revocable Trust to Donna L. Hackenberger and David R. McDaniel, Larkspur Village Phases I and II, Lot 8, $150,000 Robertson & Price LLC to Black Rock Properties LLC, Townsite of Redmond, Lots 1-4, Block 57, $1,200,000 Ben T. and Judy A. Herr to Jeffrey and Jill M. Beaman, Deer Pointe Village Phase III, Lots 17-18, $266,000 Susan R. Ford, representative of the estate of D. Steven Dorn to Mathew R. and Penny L. Free, Majestic Ridge Phases 1 and 2, Lot 24, $223,000 U.S. Bank NA to Jerry Slaughter, Ridge at Eagle Crest 39, Lot 66, $478,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Jeffrey A. Neeley, Arrowhead Phases I-IV, Lot 80, $150,000 Gene A. Klopfenstein, trustee of Gene A. Klopfenstein trust to Thomas L. Herman and Renee S. Sinclair, Canyon Point Estates Phase 5, Lot 99, $155,000 Jeffrey D. and Kim K. Williams to Dino and Penni L. Borghi, Terrango Glen Phase Four, Lot 90, $249,000 Gayle D. Norona to Arvid J. and Irene V. Fraties, Willow Creek at Mountain High, Lot 7, $260,000 Janet M. and Kirk J. Weatherby to Leland S. Williams and Sarah J. Hash, Northwest Townsite Co.’s Second Addition to Bend, Lot 11, Block 25, $258,000 Thomas R. and Juanita M. Judge to David B. and Tami G. Larson, Ponderosa Estates First Addition, Lot 19, Block 3, $279,000 Neal A. and Carla S. Young to Stacy and Jeff Parks, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 14, Block N, $185,000 DR Horton Inc.-Portland to Larry M. and Jessica A. Madron, Summit Crest Phase 1, Lot 67, $193,071 Federal National Mortgage Association to James E. Johnson, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Lot 17, Block 88, $215,000 Columbia State Bank to First American Title, Ridge at Eagle Crest 28, Lot 162, $255,000 Kevin B. and Teresa R. Skyles to Ryan G. and Kristin M. Wilkinson, Justin Glen Phase III, Lot 38, $154,700 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Wells Fargo Bank NA, Tillicum Village, Lot 23, Block 1, $265,661.65 Washington Federal Savings to Dennis A. and Lillian A. Smith, trustees of Dennis & Lillian Smith Joint Revocable Living Trust, T 16, R 11, Section 04, $180,000 Andrew T. Mohler to Rebecca Bressman, T 14, R 13, Section 31, $180,000 Carolyn S. Champange, representative of the estate of Gail E. Kingsmith to Chris and Sharon Morrow, T 17, R 13, Section 31, $209,000

LSI Title Company of Oregon LLC, trustee to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Davis First Addition, Lot 4, Block 8, $225,000 Todd Riley and Kristen S. Orr to Douglas G. and Kelly F. McDonald, Awbrey Ridge Phase II, Lot 14, $332,000 Debra A. and Curtis Marcus to William G. and Susan B. Parks, Awbrey Ridge Phase I, Lot 14, $345,000 Regional Trustee Services Corp., trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Davidson Addition to Sisters, Lot 8, Block 17, $454,838.16 First American Title Insurance Co., trustee to First Horizon Home Loans, Pinebrook Phase II, Lot 8, Block 3, $268,618.58 Miles D. Monson, trustee to American General Financial Services Inc., Second Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 7, Block 21, $176,927.88 Judith L. Trask and Deanna St. Germain to David S. and Clara C. Pratt, trustees of David & Clara Pratt Living Trust, Tanglewood Phase VII, Lot 26, $397,000 Debra J. Kerr to Charmian H. Helmle and Trudi Aemett, trustees of Helmle Family Living Trust, Eagle Ridge, Lot 1, Block 2, $192,500 Nancy K. Cary, trustee to Oregon Housing & Community Services Department, Oregon Water Wonderland Unit 2, Lot 19, Block 58, $194,042.74 Patrick J. Funk to Dustan and Dionne Campbell, River Canyon Estates No. 3, Lot 203, $189,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Wells Fargo Bank NA, Whispering Pines Estates Third Addition, Lot 6, Block 27, $164,310.30 Recontrust Company NA, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Cascade View Estates Phase I, Lot 221, $259,982.48 Recontrust Company NA, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Diamond Bar Ranch Phase 3, Lot 104, $271,098.72 U.S. Bank NA, trustee to Peter J. and Susan C. Bezek, Three Sisters, Lot 2, $307,000 Randall E. and Diane L. Egertson to Melinda S. and David E. Wolfman, Mountain Village East III, Lot 12, Block 17, $586,000 COTD II LLC to Jennifer Gallant, Tuscany Pines Phase I, Lot 19, $272,000 Wells Fargo Bank NA to Debra J. Kerr, Cloud 9 Estates, Lot 4, $202,500 Homehelp Marketing LLC to Marie R. Cooper, Stonebrook Phase III, Lot 6, $228,900 Judy Vonfoerster and Michael Roff to Patricia D. Hawkins, T 22, R 10, Section 05, $172,500 DR Horton Inc.-Portland to Laura L. Freeman, Summit Crest Phase 1, Lot 44, $195,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Partition Plat 2004-19, Parcel 2, $157,626 John Slaydon to Dominique A. Munro, Juniper Glen, Lot 8, $150,000 U.S. Bank NA, trustee to Leila Osher and Erika Colson, Westbrook Village Phase I, Lot 18, $158,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Alan Durkheimer, Shevlin Reserve, Lot 14, $288,001 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co., trustee to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., trustee, Oregon Water Wonderland Unit 2, Lot 26, Block 29, $296,734.53 Bank of the Cascades to Matthew A. and Jessica L. Williams, Century Heights, Lot 3, $400,000 Regional Trustee Services Corp., trustee to Wells Fargo Bank NA, trustee, Blue Sky Addition, Lot 7, Block 2, $177,771.55 Lands Bend LLC to Gail Goldman, South Deerfield Park, Lot 18, $155,000 Martin L. and Melinda J. Berry to Shirley M. Scott, trustee of Shirley M. Scott Trust, South Meadow Homesite Section, First Addition to Black Butte Ranch, Lot 81, $499,000 Recontrust Company NA, trustee to Janet and Martin Windman, trustees of Windman Trust, NorthWest Crossing Phases 2 & 3, Lot 98, $279,001 Crook County

JPMorgan Chase Bank NA to Virgil and Helen Hendricks, Ironwood Estates Phase III, Lot 61, $307,500 Federal National Mortgage Association to Daniel E. Grist, T 14, R 15, Section 35, $199,000 HSBC Bank USA NA, trustee to William M. and Malita J. England, Steelhammer Ranch, Lot 19, $186,500 Willis F. and Nancy A. Smith to Woodward Brothers Inc., Partition Plat No. 199002, Parcel 1, $210,000 Diana K. and Charles H. Feather to Laurence G. and Annette Hanville, Lost Lake Estates Subdivision Phase 2, Lot 22, $305,000

“That prompting allowed me to think a little bit more carefully about a nagging problem I was putting off or that I might not have remembered to mention at an annual check-up. She can go and talk to any of my doctors, get me an answer or tell me who I should go see.” — Doug McClaren, 54, who signed up for the Medical Home program tested by Boeing, liked the e-mail messages checking in on him

Chronic Continued from G1 Some firms contract with their insurer or an outside vendor to have a nurse call employees suffering from chronic illnesses. These programs may do little more than remind a diabetic to get his regular blood test or ask an asthmatic if she is taking her medicine. In the better programs, however, employees receive assistance coordinating care among specialists and keeping track of prescriptions, and a dedicated care specialist helps address problems before they turn into full-blown health crises. Recently, Boeing completed a successful test program in which employees with chronic conditions were invited to participate in what’s called a Medical Home Program. Specially trained nurses were made available to the employees by phone and e-mail almost 24 hours a day. They worked one-on-one with patients to monitor their conditions and treatments and to help them make the lifestyle adjustments needed to remain healthy. The result? Boeing experienced a 20 percent reduction in health care costs per member enrolled in the program, according to Theresa Helle, manager of the test program. Patients fared better and avoided emergency room visits, hospitalizations and other major medical episodes. A Boeing engineer, Doug McClaren, 54, signed up for help managing a long-standing pulmonary condition. He was interviewed extensively by a coordinating nurse, who then helped schedule appointments with specialists and reminded McClaren when to show up. McClaren also liked that his nurse would send an e-mail message every few months asking how he felt and if any health issues had surfaced since they had last talked. “That prompting allowed me to think a little bit more carefully about a nagging problem I was putting off or that I might not have remembered to mention at an annual check-up,” he said. “She can go and talk to any of my doctors, get me an answer or tell me who I should go see.” At companies like Pitney Bowes and Quad/Graphics, comprehensive chronic-disease management is offered at onsite clinics. Both employers say health-care costs have decreased significantly as a result. At Quad/Graphics, a large printing company based in Sussex, Wis., overall health-care expenditures are 30 percent lower than those of similar manufacturers in the region. Despite the success stories, chronic-care management programs are not without challenges. Arranging for the kind of personal care that has proven most successful is expensive and must be carefully coordinated with the employees’ own doctors, who are already stretched for time. “If the primary care physician isn’t in the loop, there can be duplication of medicines and other problems,” said Dr. Lori Heim, president of the American Academy of Family Physicians. What’s more, employees must buy into the programs for them to work. Often they do not. Entrenched habits that contribute to a chronic illness — lack of exercise, poor diet, little sleep — can be hard to break. Many patients stop taking their prescriptions. “I’d say less than a third, maybe even a fifth, of the people who these programs are targeted for actually comply,” said

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Make the most of your employer’s chronic care program MAKE THE COMMITMENT Getting started in one these programs can be time-consuming. Invest the effort it takes to get enrolled. The more comprehensive the initial visit, the better the advice, support and feedback you’ll receive down the road. This is especially true if you’ve recently learned of your chronic ailment. “That can be a really scary time,” said Brent Pawlecki, medical director at Pitney Bowes. “A diabetic, for instance, may not know how to read sugar levels, let alone figure out what the numbers mean. This is when you can really use the help.”

THE PRIVACY QUESTION Many employees avoid chronic-care programs because they’re worried that their health information will be disclosed to their bosses and they’ll suffer consequences as a result. That’s an understandable concern, but it’s important to remember that companies spending money on these programs are vested in their success. For the most part, these firms are careful to hire trusted third-party administrators and to make sure employee health records and other information are never disclosed to company officials.

GET WHAT’S COMING TO YOU To get more employees to participate, employers are offering incentives like free gym memberships, reduced health care premiums and lower co-pays. The benefits can really add up. Let’s say you work for Pitney Bowes. If you need regular medication as part of your condition, the company makes an exception to its normal three-tier system — 10 percent of the drug’s cost for generics, 30 percent for preferred drugs and

Levine. The barriers also can be psychosocial. “People with chronic illnesses can suffer from depression. They’re busy. They have kids and elderly parents they are taking care of, making it hard to take care of themselves,” said Dr. Raymond Zastrow, president of QuadMed, the health care

50 percent for non-preferred. Those with chronic conditions would pay the lowest co-pay, 10 percent, even if the drug is classified as nonpreferred. Along with the carrots, there may be sticks. Quad/Graphics offers a zero co-pay on drugs for people with diabetes enrolled in its chronic-care program. (Participants saved an average of $540 last year.) But employees who stop participating in the plan go back to paying regular co-pays.

INFORM YOUR DOCTOR Communicating with an employee’s primary care physician can be one of the biggest challenges in running a successful program. In some cases you may have to nag your employer-based care nurse to call or write to your doctor with updates. If you find that records from your visits, phone calls or e-mail messages with your company’s chronic-care program are not being forwarded to your physician, go ahead and send that information to your doctor yourself, advised Heim. “Never let a company program take the place of your regular doctor visit,” she added.

FIND ALL THE RESOURCES Sometimes a chronic care benefit is part of an employer’s wellness program. In those cases, it should be no problem to find out about other company offerings that may help you, such as exercise, nutrition or smoking cessation programs. But the reality is that because large companies usually contract with many separate vendors for these benefits, their offerings are often not well coordinated. Make sure to ask your benefits department about all the resources that may be available for managing your illness, not just those included in the chronic care program.

subsidiary of Quad/Graphics. If you suffer from a long-term illness and your company offers one of these programs, don’t hesitate to sign up. You may well find the encouragement, support and financial and medical resources you need to better manage your illness and to save on your own out-of-pocket health-care costs.

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Housing

Work

Deschutes County notices of default: 2007-10

Continued from G1 After the underwater mortgage is purchased from the lender for the current market value — $200,000 for a home on which a $300,000 mortgage is owed, for example — the home would be mortgaged back to the homeowner for that lower price. Initial estimates show that the $10 million could help about 330 people in the two counties avoid foreclosure. That money is intended to be a revolving loan, so as money is paid back into it, the funds could be used to aid others who are under water. Additionally, Oregon Housing and Community Services, the department responsible for the $88 million plan, expects to hire an outside organization to handle the program for underwater mortgages. That organization would essentially handle the finances and negotiations with banks. Plus, if that organization is able to invest some of its own money into the pot, more people could be helped, said Michael Kaplan, the recently hired administrator of the Oregon Homeownership Stabilization Initiative Division of OHCS, which will implement the five-part plan. “There’s a lot of work to do to make it come to life,” Kaplan said. “Now, ideally, we get the green light from (U.S.) Treasury.” Later this week, OHCS could receive the go-ahead for at least a portion of its plan, which has four other proposals for spending the $88 million, including spending some on loan modification assistance, on subsidized mortgage payments and on paying for moving costs if a person must move out of a home. Kaplan said OHCS has been responding to questions and comments from the U.S. Treasury since it submitted the proposal in June, and expects to be able to begin implementing some of the five parts on or around Tuesday. However, the underwater mortgage pilot program may not be approved immediately, said Lisa Joyce, policy and communication manager for OHCS. Joyce said the Treasury indicated it is willing to work with OHCS on fleshing out the pilot, but it wants more information and details first. “The door isn’t closed at all,” Joyce said. A later approval date means additional delay in the pilot program’s implementation. Those involved say it may take six months after approval for the first underwater mortgage to be purchased. There’s pressure for OHCS to get it running soon because of demand from people who are under water, particularly those from Deschutes and Jackson counties. The two counties were selected to be guinea pigs because of the sharp drop in the housing price index between the peak of the boom to the fourth quarter of 2009. Deschutes’ index dropped by 36.6 percent, while Jackson’s fell by 26.8 percent, according to OHCS data. Prices in most other counties fell between 12 and 14 percent. The Bratton Report, which tracks monthly median home sales prices in Central Oregon, shows single-family home values fell by 48 percent from their peak in May 2007 to December 2009. When OHCS toured the state for feedback on how to invest the $88 million, people in Deschutes and Jackson counties, more than anywhere else, told about being under water on their homes, Joyce said. Most of the people facing foreclosure who come into NeighborImpact are under water, according to the Redmond-based nonprofit, which has worked extensively on foreclosure issues during the recession.

By month

2007

2008

2009

2010

402

400

362

318

326

347

335

300

18 NW OREGON AVENUE

541.389.7741 BEND - EAST SIDE 1247 NE MEDICAL CENTER DRIVE

541.318.4249 SISTERS 354 W ADAMS STREET

541.549.9609 www.highlakeshealthcare.com

320

310

307

298

261

239

200

100

0 January February

March

April

May

June

July

August September October November December

By quarter

By year

1,200

3,507

1,090 1,000

952

963

827

800

623

600 400

2,053

1,925

320 235

589

200

88 0 Q1 Q2

Q3

Q4

Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4

Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4

Q1 Q2

2008

2009

2010

2007

2007

Source: Deschutes County Clerk’s Office

That’s why, when OHCS visited Bend , an Oregonbased business with Bend roots proposed what is now the underwater mortgage plan. Erik Sten is a former Portland city councilor who worked as the city’s housing commissioner until he stepped down in 2008, during the middle of his third term, because he wanted out of the public eye. He moved to Bend shortly after, where he eventually started Further Development LLC with David Thurman, a former Portland city treasurer, and Morgan Smith, who owns Portland-based brokerage firm Morgan Financial. The concept behind Further Development was to do what hedge funds do in large cities, but with a social conscience. They negotiate with banks to buy homes with underwater mortgages at the cheaper current market value. Though Further Development is a for-profit business, its primary goal is to keep the underwater homeowner in the house, not just to buy up inexpensive inventory, said Sten, 42. “What we’re trying to do is find families to invest in rather than distressed properties — families that should stay in their home,” Sten said. “It’s a market-based solution, if you can pull it off.” Michael Henderson is someone who could be helped by Sten’s program. He still owes about $204,000 for his $289,000 Redmond home, which he estimates is worth about $150,000. Though he’s trying to get a modification on his $1,500 monthly payment, he’d be just as happy if he qualified for the underwater mortgage refinancing program. “I want to keep my home,” said Henderson, who has missed one mortgage payment because he was injured on the job. “I want to try every option available.” Banks and other lenders tend to sit on homes they’ve foreclosed on, so this provides them with cash upfront, a compelling reason to sell, Sten said. But, because negotiations with lenders can be quite difficult, so can this process, he said. Further Development expects to launch its own underwater mortgage program in Sacramento, Calif., within the next 60 days, using private money from its investor, California-based Ka-

2008

2009

2010 (through June)

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

por Capital. Seeing the program’s potential impact, Sten recommended OHCS adopt a version of it, which happened. That’s not the end of the road for Sten and Further Development, however. Sten said he and his partners plan to respond to the OHCS request for proposals in hopes of being selected as the manager for the underwater mortgage program. When that RFP goes out depends on the ongoing deliberation with the U.S. Treasury Department, which offered the $88 million in TARP money to Oregon after the federal government’s own foreclosure assistance program, Home Affordable Modification Program, had lackluster results. Though Sten is waiting for federal government approval, he and his partners are still developing their proposal, which might include investing the company’s money along with the $10 million in federal money. “I think we’ll at least be able to put out a proposal that will be interesting to them,” Sten said. “We’re excited to have that conversation.” Even with additional private money, the program still may aid a fraction of distressed individuals. In Deschutes County in January, 9 percent of loans were in foreclosure or 90 or more days delinquent, according to data collected by OHCS. Plus, the underwater mortgage refinancing program is intended as one of the final steps OHCS intends for the $88 million plan. If a person wouldn’t benefit from things like help paying their mortgage or by OHCS giving a bank a financial incentive to modify a loan, they might be turned to this refinancing program. Additionally, to qualify, a homeowner’s household income must be equal to or less than 120 percent of the state median income, the loan must have originated before Jan. 1, 2009, it must be for a single-family home and owners of second homes or investment properties can’t qualify, among other restrictions. Federally approved foreclosure counselors, such as NeighborImpact, will help people determine what aspect of the $88 million in funds they may qualify for, according to OHCS.

Jennifer Blechman, MD BEND - DOWNTOWN

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 G3

Jennifer Blechman is a board certified family physician who attended Albany Medical College prior to completing her residency at Swedish Hospital in Seattle. She has practiced in Bend since 2002. Dr. Blechman finds that many factors, including genetics, lifestyle choices, and emotions contribute to one’s health, and as a family doctor, enjoys being in a unique position to explore them. Family medicine enables her to develop relationships that help to understand how these entangled factors contribute to her patient’s overall health. She is particularly interested in women’s health issues. Dr. Blechman has recently relocated her practice to our Bend Eastside Clinic. Dr. Blechman enjoys travelling, nordic skiing, tennis, spending time on the coast, and most of all trying to keep up with her husband and two active young boys. High Lakes Health Care is a preferred provider for most major insurance plans. New patients are now being accepted at all locations. We are now open to new Medicare patients.

Additionally, 80 percent of the $88 million will be spent on Oregon’s 20 hardest-hit counties, including Deschutes, Jefferson and Crook, which have among the highest unemployment rates in the state. Joyce said getting the underwater mortgage program approved is a high priority for OHCS. She said it is the most innovative program out of any in the department’s proposal. That it’s innovative could be a problem, Sten said, because it’s new and not proven successful. He believes it will work, but in the event it doesn’t, no harm should be done, Sten said. He said if banks don’t take up the offers to buy out the underwater loans, no money will have been spent, allowing the $10 million to be rerouted elsewhere. “I think the thing that could be a stumbling block with this is that it’s innovative,” Sten said. “It shouldn’t sound as crazy as it does.”

Continued from G1 One job seeker I spoke with wondered: “If I have sent out dozens of résumés, called recruiters and attended a few networking events this week, and there’s still no sign of a job, is it OK to call Friday a half day and head outdoors? Recruiters typically advise job seekers to treat a search like a full-time job. Matthew Beck, managing director of the Mergis Group’s Miami office, also advocates stepping back and taking a mental break every now and then. Just don’t drop out of the search for more than a week, he says. “I don’t think summer is a good time to completely shut down your search. You never know when you might miss the right opportunity.” More often these days, the right opportunity comes from connections. Lauryn Franzoni, vice president of ExecuNet.com, says that her recruiting firm’s research shows only 20 percent of jobs available are advertised. The best places to learn about hiring, she says, are the golf course, basketball court, a book club or church meeting. “Get involved in something you love and wish you had time for, and use it as a way to meet others who can help you,” Franzoni said.

Networking Clint White, a Florida pilot, has been laid off three times in the last two years. He has wrestled with taking time off from the search. “I know it’s good to be active, but there’s always this nervousness in the back of your mind.” During his earlier bout of unemployment, White started a blog — www.helpclintfindajob .wordpress.com — where he

chronicled his experiences on the hunt and his views of the aviation industry. Writing, he says, has given him some balance, a break from pounding the pavement and trolling job boards. It also helped White get attention in his industry and land a job. Unemployed again, he now has a network of contacts. “I can go out with my wife for a drive, and my network is working for me.” Of course, the intensity of your search may depend on your personal circumstances — whether you’ve depleted your savings, run through your unemployment benefits, been out of work only a few weeks or a few months. Another factor may be whether you have another household income, such as a spouse’s salary or another source of funds such as an inheritance or severance.

Taking a break Joe Hurwitz has plenty going for him in his job search. He’s young, creative and wants a job in marketing or sales. He has been searching for a position for six months while working toward his MBA on the weekends. Taking “me time” every morning helps him stay positive. He rides his bicycle to the gym, exercises and then goes home to line up interviews or mine his social network for leads. Recently, he did the unthinkable for an unemployed professional. He took a vacation to the Florida Keys, a three-day getaway with his girlfriend. “I felt like it was OK because I’ve been working hard. I don’t want to look worn out in front of a potential employer.”

Local Service. Local Knowledge. 541-848-4444 1000 SW Disk Dr. • Bend • www.highdesertbank.com EQUAL HOUSING LENDER

David Holley can be reached at 541-383-0323 or at dholley@bendbulletin.com.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment In

Every Friday

A Free Ride to the Fair Mt View High School Leave MVHS 9:30am 10:00am(ada) 10:30am ll:00am(ada) 11:30am Noon(ada) 12:30pm l:00pm(ada) 1:30pm 2:00pm(ada) 2:30pm 3:00pm(ada) 3:30pm 4:00pm(ada) 4:30pm 5:00pm(ada) 5:30pm 6:00pm(ada) 6:30pm 7:00pm(ada) 7:30pm 8:00pm(ada) 8:30pm 9:00pm(ada) 9:30pm 10:00pm(ada) 10:30pm ll:00pm(ada)

Leave Fair 10:00am 10:30am 11:00am 11:30am Noon 12:30pm 1:00pm 1:30pm 2:00pm 2:30pm 3:00pm 3:30pm 4:00pm 4:30pm 5:00pm 5:30pm 6:00pm 6:30pm 7:00pm 7:30pm 8:00pm 8:30pm 9:00pm 9:30pm 10:00pm 10:30pm 11:00pm 11:30pm

**Busses will run late if necessary. Check CET/BAT schedules for arrival times at Mt.View High.

Redmond High School

Leave Redmond HS Leave Fair 9:30am 10:30am 11:30am 12:30pm 1:30pm 2:30pm 3:30pm 4:30pm 5:30pm

10:00am 11:00am Noon 1:00pm 2:00pm 3:00pm 4:00pm 5:00pm 6:00pm

Leave Redmond HS Leave Fair 6:30pm 7:30pm 8:30pm 9:30pm 10:30pm

7:00pm 8:00pm 9:00pm 10:00pm 11:00pm 11:30pm

Sisters Elementary School

Leave Sisters Elem. Leave Fair 9:30am 11:30am 1:30pm 3:30pm 5:30pm 7:30pm 9:30pm

10:30am 12:30pm 2:30pm 4:30pm 6:30pm 8:30pm 10:30pm 11:30pm

Enjoy a free ride to the Fair and back again. There will be free bus rides from Mt. View High School, Redmond High School, Sisters Elementary School plus a shuttle from La Pine to Mt. View High. This year’s Fair will be held July 28–August 1.

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B USI N ESS

G4 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

AMF Funds: UltShrtMtg 7.43 +.01 Alger Funds I: SmCapGrI 22.65 -.35 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 15.85 +.11 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 10.86 +.05 GloblBdA r 8.36 +.07 GlbThmGrA p 63.64 +.18 GroIncA p 2.90 -.01 HighIncoA p 8.82 +.09 IntlGroA p 13.66 +.03 IntlValA p 12.46 +.17 LgCapGrA p 21.05 -.06 AllianceBern Adv: IntlValAdv 12.72 +.18 AllianceBern I: GlbREInvII 8.07 +.07 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 24.82 -.11 Allianz Instl MMS: NFJDivVal 10.13 +.07 SmCpVl n 26.02 -.11 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 10.05 +.06 SmCpV A 24.84 -.11 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco x 10.05 -.01 AmanaGrth n 21.32 -.13 AmanaInco n 28.09 -.14 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 17.43 +.04 SmCapInst 16.65 -.01 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 16.55 +.03 SmCap Inv 16.25 -.02 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 6.54 -.01 Amer Century Inv: CaTxFrBd 11.32 +.01 DivBond n 10.98 +.06 DivBond 10.98 +.06 EqGroInv n 18.31 -.05 EqInco 6.55 ... GNMAI 11.06 +.02 Gift 22.96 -.07 GlblGold 21.82 -.32 GovtBd 11.39 +.05 GrowthI 21.93 -.17 HeritageI 16.74 -.02 IncGro 21.10 -.03 InfAdjBond 11.79 +.11 IntlBnd 14.27 +.20 IntDisc 8.81 -.09 IntlGroI 9.66 +.01 SelectI 31.62 -.31 SGov 9.84 +.02 SmCapVal 7.67 +.02 TxFBnd 11.18 +.01 Ultra n 19.13 -.10 ValueInv 5.10 +.02 Vista 13.54 +.04 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 16.30 -.08 AmMutlA p 23.00 ... BalA p 16.40 +.09 BondFdA p 12.31 +.07 CapWldA p 20.43 +.26 CapInBldA p 46.99 +.24 CapWGrA p 32.30 +.21 EupacA p 37.09 +.20 FundInvA p 32.24 +.06 GovtA p 14.59 +.06 GwthFdA p 26.70 -.10 HI TrstA p 10.97 +.06 HiIncMunAi 13.97 +.01 IncoFdA p 15.48 +.08 IntBdA p 13.56 +.06 IntlGrIncA p 28.31 +.23 InvCoAA p 25.16 -.05 LtdTEBdA p 15.78 +.01 NwEconA p 22.15 +.13 NewPerA p 24.97 -.04 NewWorldA 48.79 +.22 STBA p 10.14 +.02 SmCpWA p 33.08 +.12 TaxExptA p 12.28 +.01 TxExCAA p 16.21 +.01 WshMutA p 24.38 +.09 American Funds B: BalanB p 16.34 +.09 BondB t 12.31 +.07 CapInBldB p 46.98 +.23 CapWGrB t 32.11 +.20 GrowthB t 25.79 -.11 IncomeB t 15.37 +.09 ICAB t 25.05 -.05 NewPersp t 24.51 -.04 WashB t 24.21 +.08 Arbitrage Funds: ArbitrageR p 12.73 +.01 Ariel Investments: Apprec 35.58 +.07 Ariel n 40.08 +.46 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco tx 10.69 +.03 GlbHiIncI rx 10.28 +.03 IntlEqI r 26.80 +.08 IntlEqA 26.13 +.09 IntlEqIIA t 11.01 +.01 IntlEqII I r 11.09 +.01 TotRet I x 13.90 +.06 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.25 +.03 IntlValu r 23.46 -.04 MidCap 27.05 -.19 MidCapVal 18.04 -.15 SmCapVal 14.63 -.09 Aston Funds: M&CGroN 21.41 -.14 MidCapN p 26.71 -.23 BBH Funds: BdMktN x 10.39 +.01 BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund x 13.28 +.03 EmgMkts 10.23 +.14 IntlFund 9.75 +.11 IntmBdFd x 13.07 +.03 LrgCapStk x 7.51 ... MidCapStk 9.87 -.09 NatlIntMuni 13.49 +.01 NtlShTrmMu 12.97 +.01 Baird Funds: AggBdInst x 10.68 +.03 Baron Funds: Asset n 47.18 -.39 Growth 43.30 -.19 Partners p 16.89 +.12 SmallCap 19.96 -.11 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.93 +.10 Ca Mu 14.71 +.01 DivMun 14.65 +.01 NYMun 14.43 +.01 TxMgdIntl 14.08 +.06 IntlPort 13.95 +.05 EmgMkts 28.96 +.24 Berwyn Funds: Income 13.11 +.04 BlackRock A: BasValA p 22.59 -.08 CapAppr p 18.93 -.15 EqtyDivid 15.63 +.04 GlbAlA r 17.76 +.08 InflProBdA 11.02 +.09 LgCapCrA p 9.59 -.10 NatMuniA 10.25 ... USOppA 33.08 +.03 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 15.33 +.04 GlAlB t 17.34 +.08 GlobAlC t 16.60 +.08 BlackRock Fds Blrk: TotRetII 9.48 +.04 BlackRock Fds III: LP2020 I 14.72 +.05 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.11 +.09 LgCapValue 13.10 -.08 US Opps 34.86 +.03 BasValI 22.76 -.09 EquityDiv 15.66 +.04 GlbAlloc r 17.84 +.09 NatlMuni 10.25 +.01 S&P500 13.58 -.01 SCapGrI 19.33 -.16 LrgCapCrI 9.81 -.10 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 17.21 +.08 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 21.00 -.36 Brandywine 21.23 -.49 Buffalo Funds: SmlCap 22.81 -.45 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 27.45 +.32 Realty nx 23.31 +.68 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 24.19 -.04 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 18.55 -.08 Gr&IncC t 27.98 -.23 Grth&IncA p 27.85 -.22 GrowthA p 43.88 -.50 GrowthC t 40.05 -.46 Growth I 47.75 -.53 MktNeutA p 11.49 +.01 Calvert Group: Inco px 15.82 ... ShDurIncA tx 16.51 +.01 SocEqA p 30.36 -.03 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 11.25 +.12 Investor nr 11.17 +.11

3 yr %rt

NA

NA

+15.7 -15.6 +14.3 +25.6 +13.9 +15.7 +11.2 +8.3 NA +12.9 +4.6 +11.3

-9.4 +25.2 -9.9 -28.0 NA -26.1 -44.5 -4.5

+5.0 -44.0 +25.0 -21.2 +23.2

-3.6

+13.8 -28.7 +23.6 -2.9 +13.3 -29.5 +23.1 -4.0 +1.7 +9.6 +13.5 -4.8 +9.7 -3.3 +16.2 -23.3 +22.4 -11.8 +15.7 -24.0 +21.9 -12.6 +10.0 -10.5 +8.4 +9.4 +9.2 +12.1 +10.4 +8.4 +14.8 +33.5 +7.8 +13.4 +19.1 +10.4 +9.3 +2.5 +15.0 +12.1 +8.0 +3.0 +22.9 +8.0 +13.2 +12.6 +11.8

+15.8 +28.4 +27.6 -22.2 -9.7 +26.3 -16.5 +31.5 +26.4 -8.4 -11.2 -26.7 +22.3 +16.0 -32.3 -22.2 -14.3 +13.8 +0.6 +17.9 -12.7 -19.4 -30.1

+13.1 +14.2 +13.2 +12.2 +9.2 +10.2 +10.4 +10.2 +13.3 +7.8 +10.5 +22.6 +15.7 +15.6 +7.5 +10.3 +11.0 +7.8 +11.7 +12.5 +18.6 +3.3 +24.6 +9.9 +13.0 +14.0

-14.5 -14.0 -6.6 +9.9 +20.7 -12.1 -16.1 -14.3 -16.6 +22.4 -18.1 +18.0 +4.5 -9.4 +12.9 NS -19.2 +15.5 -14.6 -11.6 -3.6 +9.5 -18.4 +13.0 +11.5 -21.8

+12.4 +11.4 +9.3 +9.5 +9.7 +14.7 +10.2 +11.6 +13.1

-8.7 +7.5 -14.1 -18.1 -20.0 -11.4 -21.0 -13.6 -23.5

+3.6 +13.9 +29.2 -8.9 +34.0 -18.6 +20.8 +21.0 +6.7 +6.4 +5.6 +5.9 +11.1

+27.3 +28.4 -31.0 -31.5 -26.8 -26.2 +24.7

+7.2 -24.1 +15.7 -7.9 +21.2 -7.2 +16.7 -4.1 +18.6 +0.3 +7.6 +33.9

-7.4 -0.5

+5.7 +16.8 +8.5 +20.0 +5.1 +7.2 +16.6 +20.0 +8.4 +3.2

+25.4 -1.4 -28.4 +22.8 -19.7 -15.9 +18.3 +11.3

+13.0 +20.5 +17.1 +18.3 +24.0 +20.0

-16.5 -12.6 -21.9 -12.3

+14.1 +7.5 +6.2 +6.3 +5.5 +5.4 +21.3

+25.7 +16.2 +16.8 +16.7 -40.2 -39.9 -11.8

+14.8 +28.0 +13.0 +12.8 +12.4 +9.3 +9.8 +9.0 +11.0 +18.6

-21.7 -8.3 -14.7 +3.2 +24.4 -27.1 +13.1 -1.7

+11.5 -16.5 +8.5 +0.7 +8.5 +0.9 +13.3 +19.7 NA +10.1 +7.9 +19.1 +13.3 +12.7 +9.7 +11.4 +13.6 +11.5 +9.2

NA +25.4 -28.6 -0.2 -21.0 -13.9 +4.1 +14.1 -20.7 -15.2 -26.6

+9.0

+2.2

+6.1 -35.0 +4.0 -36.7 +8.8

-9.1

+4.4 -27.1 +48.6 -3.7 +11.7 -16.2 +11.0 +10.5 +11.3 +16.5 +15.7 +16.9 +4.8

+6.5 -5.7 -3.5 -17.7 -19.6 -17.1 +1.6

+12.0 +10.5 +6.2 +17.2 +13.0 -10.2 +13.6 -22.5 +13.3 -23.1

Footnotes Table includes 1,940 largest Mutual Funds

e - Ex capital gains distribution. s - Stock dividend or split. f - Previous day’s quote n or nl - No up-front sales charge. p - Fund assets are used to pay for distribution costs. r - Redemption fee for contingent deferred sales load may apply. t - Both p and r. y-F NE D NN F

w

NS F NA

m

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Clipper 55.73 -.17 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 34.41 +.66 RltyShrs n 52.98 +1.01 ColoBondS 9.14 ... Columbia Class A: Acorn t 24.80 -.13 FocusEqA t 19.07 ... 21CentryA t 11.69 -.05 MarsGroA t 16.98 -.01 MidCpValA 11.43 -.05 StrtIncA 6.06 +.04 TxExA p 13.41 +.01 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 25.56 -.13 AcornIntl Z 35.02 +.20 AcornSel Z 23.88 -.12 AcornUSA 23.47 -.15 CoreBondZ 11.07 +.06 DiviIncomeZ 11.71 +.01 FocusEqZ t 19.49 ... IntmBdZ n 9.10 +.05 IntmTEBd n 10.51 ... IntEqZ 10.87 +.09 IntlValZ 13.30 +.22 LgCapCoreZ 11.40 ... LgCapGr 10.08 -.13 LgCapGrwth 20.17 -.20 LgCapIdxZ 21.41 -.01 LgCapValZ 10.04 -.06 21CntryZ n 11.94 -.04 MarsGrPrZ 17.27 ... MarInOppZ r 10.33 +.03 MidCapGr Z 21.35 -.19 MidCpIdxZ 9.73 -.04 MdCpVal p 11.45 -.04 STIncoZ 9.99 +.02 STMunZ 10.58 +.01 SmlCapIdxZ n14.63 -.03 SmCapVal 40.01 -.04 SCValuIIZ 11.43 +.04 TaxExmptZ 13.41 +.01 TotRetBd Cl Z 9.99 +.04 ValRestr n 41.71 -.15 CRAQlInv npx 10.98 +.02 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco x 8.68 +.02 EmgMkt n 15.23 +.22 IntlEq 9.28 +.09 LgGrw 12.24 -.09 LgVal n 7.81 -.01 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 8.26 +.25 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 11.73 +.05 IntlCoreEq n 9.83 +.09 USCoreEq1 n 9.44 -.01 USCoreEq2 n 9.37 ... DWS Invest A: BalanceA 8.38 +.01 DrmHiRA 28.83 +.12 DSmCaVal 31.28 -.06 HiIncA 4.70 +.04 MgdMuni p 9.06 -.01 StrGovSecA 8.96 ... DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 125.11 -.09 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.54 +.03 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.61 +.01 GroIncS 14.26 -.05 HiYldTx n 12.24 +.01 InternatlS 41.83 -.04 LgCapValS r 15.69 +.01 MgdMuni S 9.07 -.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 30.22 -.24 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 30.56 -.25 NYVen C 29.12 -.23 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.57 +.07 LtdTrmDvrA 8.97 +.04 Diamond Hill Fds: LgSht p 15.34 +.08 LongShortI 15.48 +.09 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 18.83 +.13 EmgMktVal 32.00 +.19 IntSmVa n 14.78 +.16 LargeCo 8.70 -.01 STMuniBd n 10.38 +.01 TAWexUSCr n 8.41 +.08 TAUSCorEq2 7.62 +.01 TM USSm 19.00 ... USVectrEq n 9.19 +.01 USLgVa n 17.51 +.10 USLgVa3 n 13.40 +.07 US Micro n 11.40 +.02 US TgdVal 13.82 +.05 US Small n 17.57 +.01 US SmVal 20.89 +.08 IntlSmCo n 14.45 +.13 GlbEqInst 11.62 +.05 EmgMktSCp n20.82 +.27 EmgMkt n 27.75 +.17 Fixd n 10.36 ... Govt n 11.06 +.05 IntGvFxIn n 12.66 +.10 IntVa n 16.41 +.25 IntVa3 n 15.36 +.23 InflProSecs 11.29 +.11 Glb5FxInc 11.51 +.08 LrgCapInt n 17.74 +.15 TM USTgtV 17.79 +.07 TM IntlValue 13.35 +.18 TMMktwdeV 12.96 +.07 TMUSEq 11.77 -.02 2YGlFxd n 10.28 +.01 DFARlEst n 19.82 +.38 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 63.66 +.15 GblStock 7.80 +.07 IncomeFd 13.34 +.06 Intl Stk 31.46 +.34 Stock 94.23 +.12 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x 10.74 +.01 Dreyfus: Aprec 33.60 -.09 BasicS&P 22.61 -.01 BondMktInv p10.72 +.05 CalAMTMuZ 14.55 +.02 Dreyfus 7.83 +.01 DreyMid r 23.76 -.10 Drey500In t 31.18 -.02 IntmTIncA 13.15 +.08 Interm nr 13.62 ... MidcpVal A 28.30 -.01 MunBd r 11.34 +.01 NY Tax nr 14.91 +.01 SmlCpStk r 17.51 -.04 DreihsAcInc 11.00 +.02 Dupree Mutual: KYTF 7.74 ... EVTxMgEmI 44.46 +.44 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.34 +.01 FloatRate 9.00 +.03 IncBosA 5.68 +.03 LgCpVal 16.31 +.03 NatlMunInc 9.72 +.01 Strat Income Cl A 8.15 +23.8 TMG1.1 21.08 -.01 DivBldrA 9.01 -.05 Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc 9.72 +.01 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.70 +.03 GblMacAbR 10.32 ... LgCapVal 16.36 +.03 StrEmgMkts 13.80 +.14 EdgwdGInst n 9.64 -.06 FMI Funds: CommonStk 22.14 -.21 LargeCap p 14.14 ... FPA Funds: Capit 33.05 -.36 NewInc 10.99 ... FPACres n 24.65 -.04 Fairholme 32.53 +.53 Federated A: KaufmSCA p 20.84 +.23 PrudBear p 5.23 ... CapAppA 16.43 +.01 HiIncBdA 7.41 +.05 KaufmA p 4.72 ... MuniUltshA 10.05 +.01 TtlRtBd p 11.27 +.06 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.85 +.01 KaufmanK 4.72 ... MdCpI InSvc 18.48 -.08 MunULA p 10.05 +.01 TotRetBond 11.27 +.06 TtlRtnBdS 11.27 +.06 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 14.08 +.11 FltRateA r 9.55 +.04 FF2030A p 10.91 +.06 LevCoStA p 28.55 +.02 MidCapA p 16.63 -.14 MidCpIIA p 14.83 -.07 NwInsghts p 17.11 -.12 SmallCapA p 22.51 +.02 StrInA 12.49 +.09 TotalBdA r 10.95 +.06 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsghts tn 16.35 -.13 StratIncC nt 12.47 +.09 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 14.31 +.11 EqGrI n 47.16 -.25 FltRateI n 9.53 +.04 GroIncI 14.86 -.04 HiIncAdvI 8.95 +.08 IntMuIncI r 10.35 +.01 LgCapI n 16.04 +.02 NewInsightI 17.28 -.13 ShtFixdI n 9.22 +.02 SmallCapI 23.48 +.03 StrInI 12.62 +.09 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 44.08 -.24 EqInT 20.50 +.03 GrOppT 28.10 -.29 MidCapT p 16.80 -.14 NwInsghts p 16.93 -.13 SmlCapT p 21.80 +.02 StrInT 12.49 +.10 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 11.62 +.04 FF2005 n 10.19 +.05 FF2010 n 12.69 +.06 FF2010K 11.81 +.05 FF2015 n 10.56 +.04 FF2015A 10.65 +.05 FF2015K 11.83 +.05 FF2020 n 12.65 +.05 FF2020A 10.96 +.06

3 yr %rt

+20.1 -29.2 +52.5 -6.6 +51.9 -7.0 +5.9 +11.6 +20.8 +14.1 +17.4 +14.3 +20.7 +13.8 +11.0

-11.5 -14.0 -23.5 -20.0 -21.0 +23.6 +14.3

+21.1 +22.4 +26.5 +20.9 +10.6 +12.7 +14.4 +13.6 +7.9 +5.7 +3.5 +9.9 +12.8 +12.3 +13.8 +10.6 +17.8 +14.5 +7.9 +22.5 +22.8 +21.1 +6.1 +2.4 +18.9 +18.4 +18.9 +11.2 +12.0 +17.0 +7.1

-10.7 -12.2 -17.0 -14.0 +22.3 -13.1 -13.4 +23.7 +16.1 -28.7 -25.3 -18.7 -10.7 -15.1 -20.2 -24.5 -22.9 -19.4 -26.3 -10.1 -8.1 -20.4 +15.6 +12.6 -12.4 -8.2 -13.8 +14.9 +21.9 -23.4 +19.8

+13.7 +21.1 +10.7 +11.9 +14.0

+29.5 -9.5 -25.3 -16.9 -28.0

+7.9 -19.2 +13.1 -4.5 +11.8 -24.3 +16.8 -17.3 +17.8 -18.8 +11.1 +12.7 +17.6 +20.9 +10.0 +9.5

Name

1 yr Chg %rt

NAV

FF2020K 12.08 FF2025 n 10.44 FF2025A 10.46 FF2025K 12.13 FF2030 n 12.40 FF2030K 12.24 FF2035 n 10.22 FF2035K 12.26 FF2040 n 7.13 FF2040K 12.31 FF2045 n 8.42 FF2050 n 8.26 IncomeFd n 10.97 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.44 AMgr50 n 14.14 AMgr70 nr 14.59 AMgr20 nr 12.33 Balanc 16.68 BalancedK 16.68 BlueChipGr 37.63 BluChpGrK 37.66 CA Mun n 12.12 Canada n 49.56 CapApp n 22.49 CapDevelO 9.04 CapInco nr 8.82 ChinaReg r 27.87 Contra n 58.10 ContraK 58.12 CnvSec 22.48 DisEq n 20.53 DiscEqF 20.53 DiverIntl n 26.59 DiversIntK r 26.60 DivStkO n 12.99 DivGth n 23.84 EmrgMkt n 22.65 EqutInc n 39.03 EQII n 16.13 EqIncK 39.03 Europe n 27.40 Export n 18.96 FidelFd 27.56 FltRateHi r 9.53 FourInOne n 24.35 GNMA n 11.91 GovtInc n 10.82 GroCo n 69.03 GroInc 15.75 GrowthCoK 69.06 GrStrat nr 16.92 HighInc rn 8.68 Indepndnce n 19.98 InProBnd 11.60 IntBd n 10.62 IntGov 11.10

3 yr %rt

+.05 +.04 +.06 +.05 +.05 +.05 +.04 +.04 +.03 +.05 +.03 +.02 +.04

+13.9 +13.7 +14.4 +13.9 +14.0 +14.2 +13.7 +14.0 +13.9 +14.2 +13.9 +13.6 +10.0

NS -10.7 -12.0 NS -15.2 NS -16.4 NS -17.5 NS -18.0 -20.0 +7.1

-.04 +.07 +.05 +.06 ... ... -.28 -.28 +.03 +.12 +.19 +.01 +.04 +.15 -.42 -.42 +.09 -.11 -.11 +.18 +.19 -.04 +.01 +.19 +.13 +.03 +.14 +.16 ... -.07 +.03 +.07 +.04 +.04 -.76 -.04 -.76 -.03 +.06 +.03 +.11 +.06 +.05

+14.7 +14.0 +14.7 +10.9 +14.4 +14.6 +18.5 +18.7 +10.4 +11.8 +25.3 +15.6 +27.9 +10.0 +15.3 +15.4 +21.7 +10.4 +10.6 +7.5 +7.8 +18.9 +19.3 +21.6 +15.0 +13.4 +15.2 +5.4 +10.7 +8.2 +7.9 +12.4 +9.3 +7.3 +16.1 +10.6 +16.3 +21.5 +21.3 +19.9 +9.9 +12.4 +6.5

NS -0.9 -8.8 +8.7 -7.7 NS -7.9 NS +13.7 -8.1 -15.5 -21.5 +26.8 +9.3 -11.0 NS -8.8 -25.7 NS -27.3 NS -19.1 -16.0 -19.3 -27.0 -26.3 NS -24.6 -20.2 -20.1 +14.3 -14.4 +28.6 +25.5 -9.4 -42.6 NS -25.1 +27.7 -16.4 +18.3 +20.6 +23.0

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

FoundFAl p 9.66 +.04 +13.4 GoldPrM A 43.51 -.27 +43.2 GrowthA p 39.37 -.11 +17.9 HY TFA p 10.15 ... +16.5 HiIncoA 1.96 +.01 +19.3 IncoSerA p 2.08 +.01 +18.4 InsTFA p 11.99 +.01 +9.1 MichTFA p 12.02 ... +7.4 MNInsA 12.30 ... +7.0 MO TFA p 12.10 +.01 +9.4 NJTFA p 12.16 +.02 +9.7 NY TFA p 11.78 +.02 +8.7 NC TFA p 12.28 +.01 +9.4 OhioITFA p 12.57 ... +6.7 ORTFA p 12.00 +.01 +9.3 PA TFA p 10.39 +.01 +9.7 RisDivA p 29.42 +.17 +16.5 SMCpGrA 30.40 -.21 +22.0 StratInc px 10.24 +.03 +14.7 TotlRtnA px 10.09 +.07 +13.4 USGovA p 6.88 +.02 +8.1 UtilitiesA p 11.03 -.04 +9.0 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 11.94 +.02 +10.2 GlbBdAdv p ... +14.2 HY TF Adv 10.18 ... +16.5 IncomeAdv 2.06 +.01 +18.1 TtlRtAdv x 10.11 +.08 +13.7 USGovAdv p 6.90 +.02 +8.2 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 2.07 +.01 +17.5 Frank/Temp Frnk C: AdjUS C tx 8.89 ... +1.6 CalTFC t 7.10 +.02 +12.5 FdTxFC t 11.93 +.02 +9.5 FoundFAl p 9.53 +.03 +12.6 HY TFC t 10.29 +.01 +15.8 IncomeC t 2.09 +.01 +17.1 NY TFC t 11.76 +.01 +8.0 StratIncC px 10.24 +.04 +14.2 USGovC t 6.84 +.02 +7.4 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 11.35 +.04 +13.8 SharesA 19.21 +.02 +14.0 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 18.97 +.02 NA Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 22.11 +.30 NA ForeignA p 6.22 +.07 +7.7 GlBondA p 13.28 +.14 +13.9 GlobOpA p 16.07 +.22 +5.2 GlSmCoA p 6.22 +.12 +24.8 GrowthA p 15.99 +.10 +8.8 WorldA p 13.28 +.10 +8.8 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 41.59 -.20 +14.4

-18.5 +53.1 -10.5 +11.3 +25.6 +0.7 +13.2 +13.7 +16.5 +13.9 +15.4 +16.3 +15.0 +14.7 +16.5 +15.1 -14.6 -14.4 +23.9 +22.2 +24.5 -4.5

Name

-8.0 -35.8 -9.9 +18.9 +17.4 +26.0

NAV

+14.7 +42.0 +11.7 +0.7 +23.1 +25.1 -1.9 +10.0 +11.3 +12.6 -20.2 +9.5 -1.3 +14.3 +22.4 +22.6 -25.4 -21.5 NA NA -17.2 +40.9 -24.9 -21.9 -30.3 -22.0 -10.1

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

CapAppY n 32.34 +.17 CapAppI n 29.83 +.15 DivGrowthY n 17.14 +.10 FltRateI x 8.63 +.05 TotRetBdY nx 10.71 +.05 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 36.19 +.11 DiscplEqty 10.24 -.04 Div&Grwth 17.50 +.12 GrwthOpp 21.44 -.13 Advisers 17.68 +.07 Stock 35.61 +.10 IntlOpp 10.95 +.13 MidCap 22.01 -.28 TotalRetBd 11.27 +.07 USGovSecs 11.06 +.07 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 35.84 +.11 TotRet p 11.20 +.07 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 36.37 +.22 ValPlusInv p 25.18 -.05 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 19.10 -.14 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 19.62 +.11 HussmnTtlRet r12.41 +.03 HussmnStrGr 13.08 -.14 ICM SmlCo 25.47 -.12 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 14.57 +.17 IVA Funds: Intl I r 14.76 +.09 WorldwideA t 15.22 +.01 WorldwideC t 15.14 +.01 Worldwide I r 15.24 +.01 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 24.57 -.08 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.05 -.02 Invesco Funds A: BasicVal 18.67 -.03 CapGro 11.29 -.10 Chart p 14.50 -.15 CmstkA 13.82 +.02 Constl p 19.64 -.10 DevMkt p 29.33 +.18 DivGtSecA 13.30 -.07 EqtyIncA 7.79 +.01 GlbFranch p 19.73 -.34 GvSecA 9.75 +.04 GrIncA p 16.94 +.02 HYMuA 9.44 +.02 InsTFA 16.41 -.01 IntlGrow 24.21 -.08 MidCpCEq p 21.02 -.19

3 yr %rt

+11.7 +11.5 +13.2 +14.8 +11.1

-19.4 -19.7 -14.3 +6.7 +18.9

+14.7 +10.3 +13.5 +12.4 +14.3 +16.0 +12.2 +19.4 +11.8 +7.7

-17.6 -20.8 -15.0 -23.5 -9.4 -22.1 -12.4 -11.2 +18.1 +10.8

+14.4 -18.2 +11.5 +17.2 +18.3 -17.7 +22.0 +7.9 +3.0 -20.8 +29.5 -17.9 +7.3 +27.0 -1.4 -1.5 +19.7 -12.0 +20.9 -21.9 +13.4 +13.1 +12.3 +13.4

NS NS NS NS

+12.8 -18.6 +14.9

-8.9

+11.4 +19.9 +9.7 +16.2 +8.6 +26.8 +10.4 +14.0 +17.2 +6.9 +14.5 +20.0 +10.5 +12.3 +14.2

-32.7 -4.8 -9.4 -19.8 -30.9 -1.4 -24.0 -6.3 -1.7 +10.3 -17.6 +3.6 +4.5 -19.7 -3.9

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

EmgMktOp p 19.60 +.41 Legg Mason A: CBAggGr p 92.72 +1.45 CBAppr p 12.32 -.01 CBCapInc 11.63 +.03 CBFdAllCV A 11.76 +.02 CBLCGrA p 20.70 -.30 WAIntTmMu 6.43 ... WAMgMuA p 15.85 -.02 WANYMu A 13.66 -.01 Legg Mason C: WAIntTMuC 6.44 ... WAMgMuC 15.86 -.02 CMOppor t 9.49 -.06 CMSpecInv p 27.18 -.19 CMValTr p 34.69 +.01 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 40.49 +.02 Legg Mason 1: CBDivStr1 14.89 -.03 Leuthold Funds: AssetAllR r 9.57 +.03 CoreInvst n 15.43 -.04 Longleaf Partners: Partners 24.76 -.28 Intl n 13.28 -.04 SmCap 23.32 -.01 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR tx 16.17 +.20 LSBondI x 13.91 +.06 LSGlblBdI x 16.32 +.20 StrInc C x 14.44 +.07 LSBondR x 13.86 +.06 StrIncA x 14.37 +.07 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.32 +.14 InvGrBdC p 12.23 +.14 InvGrBdY 12.33 +.15 LSFxdInc 13.68 +.14 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.18 +.03 IntrTaxFr 10.38 ... ShDurTxFr 15.76 +.01 AffiliatdA p 10.07 +.05 FundlEq 10.97 -.03 BalanStratA x 9.77 +.04 BondDebA p 7.53 +.05 HYMunBd p 11.57 -.01 ShDurIncoA p 4.63 +.01 MidCapA p 13.61 -.01 RsSmCpA 26.26 -.02 TaxFrA p 10.60 +.01 CapStruct p 10.59 +.05 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.54 +.04 ShDurIncoC t 4.66 +.01

3 yr %rt

+26.7 +4.7 +18.5 +11.0 +11.0 +12.0 +5.8 +8.3 +10.2 +8.0 +7.7 +9.5 +27.4 +25.3 +6.9

-20.9 -11.3 -17.3 -22.1 -16.7 +15.2 +17.9 +18.3 +13.1 +15.9 -43.1 -26.0 -44.2

+7.9 -42.6 +12.3 -11.9 +12.7 +5.2

-8.5 -6.2

+22.0 -27.4 +6.2 -25.5 +29.6 -15.5 +11.5 +21.1 +11.9 +20.5 +20.8 +21.4

+22.7 +21.9 +24.0 +18.3 +20.9 +21.0

+17.2 +16.2 +17.5 +19.4

+28.8 +25.9 +29.9 +26.0

+9.5 +9.1 +4.1 +10.9 +15.2 +13.8 +18.2 +19.6 +8.7 +21.4 +21.2 +13.9 +14.0

NS +20.6 NS -25.0 -8.1 -2.2 +19.3 -10.5 +25.4 -25.4 -3.6 +9.3 -9.5

+17.3 +16.9 +8.1 +22.5

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 27.95 -.29 +16.6 GenesInstl 38.63 -.40 +16.8 Guardn n 12.68 -.06 +15.8 Partner n 23.82 -.03 +16.7 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 40.08 -.42 +16.5 Nicholas Group: Nichol n 40.08 -.04 +15.1 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.75 +.06 NA EmgMkts r 11.20 +.07 NA FixIn n 10.54 +.05 NA HiYFxInc n 7.08 +.04 NA HiYldMuni 8.26 ... NA IntTaxEx n 10.51 ... NA IntlEqIdx r ... NA MMEmMkt r 21.14 +.19 NA MMIntlEq r 8.75 +.01 NA ShIntTaxFr 10.61 +.01 NA ShIntUSGv n 10.60 +.03 NA SmlCapVal n 12.91 +.07 NA StockIdx n 13.65 -.01 NA TxExpt n 10.70 ... NA Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 15.62 +.02 +25.6 LtdMBA p 10.97 ... +5.9 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 15.61 +.02 +24.9 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 9.07 +.02 +8.8 HYMuniBd 15.62 +.02 +25.8 TWValOpp 31.13 +.16 +22.3 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 25.29 -.19 +9.7 GlobalI r 19.64 +.05 +15.6 Intl I r 17.46 +.09 +21.1 IntlSmCp r 12.46 +.05 +29.6 Oakmark r 36.98 -.25 +18.3 Select r 24.90 +.13 +21.4 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.48 +.07 +16.0 GlbSMdCap 13.25 +.02 +16.0 NonUSLgC p 9.08 +.03 +10.0 RealReturn 9.28 +.03 +4.0 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA x 6.39 ... +25.1 AMTFrNY x 11.63 +.02 +26.0 ActiveAllA 8.58 +.02 +14.4 CAMuniA px 7.98 +.02 +28.5 CapAppA p 37.19 -.48 +6.3 CapIncA p 8.18 +.06 +14.5 DevMktA p 30.43 +.32 +27.7 Equity A 7.61 -.05 +8.9 GlobalA p 53.38 +.10 +15.2 GlblOppA 27.15 ... +29.3

3 yr %rt -4.7 -4.0 -17.8 -22.0 -4.7 -6.6 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NS NA NS NA NA NA NA -13.1 +15.4 -14.6 +15.4 -12.7 +10.4 +4.8 -14.5 -9.5 -17.8 -8.0 -14.1 NS +1.1 -25.9 -16.4 -20.8 +5.5 -23.0 -13.9 -24.8 -24.8 +10.5 -25.2 -17.8 -2.0

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Pax World: Balanced 20.00 +.04 Paydenfunds: HiInc x 7.09 +.01 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 40.40 -.05 Pioneer Funds A: AMTFrMun p 13.27 +.03 CullenVal 16.24 -.10 GlbHiYld p 10.03 +.06 HighYldA p 9.27 +.04 MdCpVaA p 18.41 -.04 PionFdA p 35.11 +.05 StratIncA p 10.76 +.06 ValueA p 10.19 -.02 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 35.23 +.06 StratIncC t 10.53 +.06 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 16.33 -.09 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc 21.05 +.08 Growth pn 26.81 -.07 HiYld x 6.58 +.05 MidCapGro 49.20 -.49 R2020A p 14.79 +.04 R2030Adv np 15.21 +.04 R2040A pn 15.18 +.03 SmCpValA 30.90 -.05 TF Income pnx 9.98 ... Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 14.68 +.04 Price Funds: Balance n 17.65 +.06 BlueChipG n 32.01 -.09 CapApr n 18.56 +.03 CorpInc x 9.80 +.10 DivGro n 20.09 -.01 EmMktB nx 13.17 +.10 EmMktS n 30.70 +.19 EqInc n 21.09 +.08 EqIdx n 29.71 -.02 GNM nx 10.05 +.03 Growth n 27.02 -.06 GwthIn n 17.55 -.04 HlthSci n 25.45 +.13 HiYld nx 6.59 +.05 InstlCpGr 13.73 -.10 InstHiYld nx 9.64 +.07 InstlFltRt nx 10.07 +.06 IntlBd nx 9.85 +.13 IntlDis n 37.58 +.31 IntlGr&Inc 11.97 +.12 IntStk n 12.54 +.09 LatAm n 48.80 +.42 MdTxFr nx 10.57 +.01

3 yr %rt

+7.1 -13.0 +15.9 +17.3 +16.4 +23.0 +14.5 +8.6 +30.1 +22.2 +14.5 +12.6 +16.9 +9.0

+13.2 -18.6 +14.8 +7.8 -18.5 -19.8 +29.5 -33.5

+13.1 -18.7 +16.0 +26.7 +9.1 -17.6 +15.9 +13.9 +21.4 +21.9 +14.7 +15.4 +15.3 +18.9 +9.5

-19.7 -17.2 +23.6 -5.6 -8.6 -13.3 -14.4 -7.8 +14.9

+14.4

-9.3

+12.7 +12.3 +13.5 +15.3 +11.2 +21.4 +23.0 +16.1 +13.6 +8.5 +14.2 +11.2 +9.2 +21.6 +13.1 +20.9 +11.4 +5.7 +19.4 +10.2 +15.7 +33.5 +9.8

-4.3 -16.8 -1.0 +23.4 -15.9 +28.3 -11.6 -19.2 -20.4 +24.9 -16.6 -17.5 +1.8 +24.3 -11.5 +25.7 NS +19.6 -19.8 -27.4 -16.3 +12.0 +16.2

LO C AL ADVE RTI S I N G FACT #2

+13.9 -20.1 +6.9 +11.2 +8.5 +14.9 +15.6 +5.8 +9.0 +10.2

+26.4 -18.0 +13.3 -32.6 -14.0 +18.0

of all Central Oregon adults cite The Bulletin as their primary source for local sales and shopping information.

+12.9 -21.9 +13.2 -21.3 +12.1 -23.7 +15.3 +32.7 +6.8 +23.7 +3.6 -10.9 +4.0 -9.8 +25.2 +24.8 +12.9 +13.7 +2.8 +14.5 +17.7 +16.9 +20.3 +20.2 +20.3 +20.3 +22.7 +21.4 +22.5 +17.8 +16.7 +33.9 +22.4 +1.4 +5.8 +9.3 +10.8 +11.0 +11.0 +7.7 +8.1 +23.1 +9.5 +20.1 +14.0 +2.1 +53.5

+1.6 -1.8 -26.9 -19.6 +10.2 NS NS -21.3 -19.8 -25.3 -25.0 -16.9 -15.4 -10.6 -19.5 -24.0 -19.3 +0.4 -1.1 +9.2 +16.9 +29.2 -26.5 -26.1 +23.9 +17.1 -24.2 -22.1 -25.0 -24.8 -19.5 +10.2 -12.1

+13.1 +16.7 +11.1 +14.0 +13.2

-15.5 NS +26.3 -21.2 -29.4

NS +13.2 +13.8 +8.8 +9.9 +15.3 +22.4 +13.5 +15.1 +8.2 +24.2 +10.0 +9.5 +18.9 +7.1

-15.5 -20.2 +23.2 +13.2 -17.7 -8.9 -21.0 +22.2 +16.0 -1.3 +11.8 +16.0 -12.6 +24.6

+22.1 +7.1 +20.9 -21.5 -1.1 +12.5

+11.5 -18.6 +8.4 -23.9 +15.9 +13.5 +8.2 +12.1 +23.2 -0.5

Dr ve resu ts for your advert s ng do ars ca 541-382-1811

M R

N O N ON R

R H

NS

+6.5 +17.0 +24.6 -2.7 +8.0 +13.3 +23.0 +11.8 +16.9 +.02

(More than all other sources combined.)

-3.3 +7.9 +23.0 -20.8 -4.9 -18.8

+13.9 +0.7 +14.3 -6.7 +17.9 -9.4 +3.4 +13.3 +12.1 +3.5 +23.0 +9.8 +16.0 -13.3 +4.4 +21.9 +12.9 +1.6 +10.6

-17.7 +6.3 -19.7 +25.4 -18.0 +8.3 +24.6

+2.8 +12.6 +22.4 +1.2 +11.2 +10.9

+13.1 -18.1 -8.8 +6.9 +26.6 +25.5

+7.5 +7.7 +14.6 +21.7 +17.2 +18.7 +14.4 +15.2 +16.1 +12.8

-30.9 +13.3 -16.8 -22.8 -29.0 -9.4 -12.5 -0.6 +29.6 +23.4

+13.5 -14.5 +15.3 +26.6 +7.8 +14.8 +8.0 +10.1 +27.3 +6.8 +17.0 +14.7 +6.1 +15.6 +16.4

-30.3 -23.3 +14.2 -23.7 +13.7 +17.0 -18.1 -11.8 +8.6 +0.3 +30.5

+14.2 +12.8 +17.2 +17.1 +14.1 +14.9 +16.1

-24.5 -27.6 -27.7 -29.4 -13.1 -1.3 +29.6

+10.2 +5.2 +12.2 -2.4 +12.6 -2.5 +12.8 NS +12.8 -4.4 +13.2 -5.2 +13.1 NS +13.6 -9.0 +14.2 -10.4

IntmMuni n 10.34 +.01 IntlDisc n 28.97 +.28 InvGrBd n 11.81 +.06 InvGB n 7.39 +.04 Japan r 10.18 +.15 LCapCrEIdx 7.58 -.03 LargeCap n 15.07 +.02 LgCapVal n 11.05 +.07 LgCapVI nr 9.56 +.06 LatAm n 51.01 +.38 LeveCoStT 28.05 +.02 LevCoStock 23.50 -.01 LowPr rn 33.07 +.09 LowPriStkK r 33.11 +.09 Magellan n 61.82 -.37 MagellanK 61.79 -.38 MA Muni n 12.07 +.01 MidCap n 24.22 +.02 MidCapK r 24.21 +.02 MtgeSec n 10.92 +.04 MuniInc n 12.73 +.01 NewMkt nr 15.76 +.11 NewMill n 25.13 -.02 NY Mun n 13.12 ... OTC 44.96 -.57 OTC K 45.15 -.57 100Index 7.81 +.01 Ovrsea n 28.49 +.15 Puritan 16.28 +.05 PuritanK 16.28 +.05 RealEInc r 9.95 +.07 RealEst n 23.32 +.43 SrAllSecEqF 11.45 -.04 SCmdtyStrt n 10.63 +.34 SrsEmrgMkt 16.47 +.09 SrsIntGrw 9.51 -.02 SrsIntVal 9.07 +.15 SrsInvGrdF 11.82 +.07 ShtIntMu n 10.74 ... STBF n 8.46 +.01 SmCpGrth r 12.81 -.07 SmCapOpp 8.76 ... SmCapInd r 14.91 -.02 SmallCapS nr 16.23 -.01 SmCapValu r 13.56 +.01 SE Asia n 26.26 +.19 SpSTTBInv nr 10.98 +.09 StratInc n 11.15 +.08 StratReRtn r 8.88 +.14 TaxFreeB r 10.97 +.01 TotalBond n 10.95 +.06 Trend n 55.90 -.30 USBI n 11.55 +.06 Value n 59.14 +.11 Wrldwde n 15.70 +.10 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 64.12 +1.26 ConStaple 61.98 -.28 Electr n 38.38 -2.18 Energy n 40.43 +.10 EngSvc n 54.91 +.06 Gold rn 44.63 -.64 Health n 103.73 +.49 MedEqSys n 23.24 -.09 NatGas n 27.85 -.08 NatRes rn 26.66 -.09 Softwr n 72.77 -1.12 Tech n 75.76 -1.86 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 31.85 -.05 500IdxInv n 39.03 -.03 IntlIndxInv 31.82 +.33 TotMktIndInv 31.73 -.04 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 31.85 -.06 500IdxAdv 39.03 -.03 IntlAdv r 31.82 +.33 TotlMktAdv r 31.73 -.04 First Amer Fds Y: CoreBond 11.36 +.08 MdCpGrOp 34.68 -.36 RealEst np 16.48 +.34 First Eagle: GlobalA 41.15 -.02 OverseasA 20.19 +.08 SoGenGold p 28.21 -.33 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.62 +.04 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px 8.89 ... AZ TFA p 10.85 +.01 BalInv p 44.09 -.28 CAHYBd p 9.45 +.01 CalInsA p 12.15 +.02 CalTFrA p 7.11 +.02 FedInterm p 11.79 +.01 FedTxFrA p 11.93 +.01 FlexCapGrA 41.00 -.21 FlRtDA px 8.95 +.04 FL TFA p 11.53 +.01

+7.0 +8.4 +11.6 +13.3 -0.3 +10.6 +16.9 +11.5 +11.5 +25.4 +21.5 +21.6 +18.5 +18.6 +8.6 +8.8 +8.9 +24.2 +24.5 +11.0 +9.5 +20.7 +19.0 +9.1 +16.0 +16.2 +10.9 +0.7 +14.1 +14.3 +28.8 +63.3 +15.0 NS +21.0 NS NS +11.7 +4.2 +6.4 +18.1 +27.3 +20.1 +22.9 +22.4 +15.1 +10.6 +16.3 +17.0 +9.4 +13.2 +17.3 +9.3 +23.3 +11.2

+17.1 -25.4 NS +17.6 -33.6 -21.3 -18.4 NS -31.5 -3.0 -23.3 -25.0 -9.6 NS -25.7 NS +16.5 -18.6 NS +18.6 +15.5 +35.8 -8.7 +17.4 -6.3 NS -21.5 -34.1 -6.1 NS +8.2 -11.9 NS NS NS NS NS NS +15.1 +6.6 -16.0 -9.5 -26.4 -7.0 -0.9 -22.1 +30.0 +29.5 +5.8 +17.1 +24.7 -13.1 +22.0 -24.1 -19.8

-2.7 +12.2 +9.9 +8.5 +13.4 +26.2 +10.9 +8.2 +1.3 +11.5 +18.8 +23.6

-1.0 +7.8 -20.7 -26.8 -36.3 +39.8 -7.4 +3.6 -30.1 -19.0 +0.6 -3.9

+21.9 +13.9 +7.3 +15.1

-11.1 -20.1 -26.4 -18.3

+21.9 +13.9 +7.3 +15.2

-11.0 -20.0 -26.3 -18.2

+14.8 +23.3 +16.1 -17.8 +52.5 -2.5 +15.0 +3.9 +14.7 -0.2 +27.5 +51.5 +7.2

+6.3

+1.9 +8.9 +18.2 +19.4 +10.8 +13.1 +9.4 +10.1 +14.1 +9.3 +8.5

+11.4 +13.8 -24.3 +7.6 +11.2 +13.2 +17.3 +14.4 -10.8 +4.2 +13.6

GrthAv 16.01 +.10 +9.1 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.30 +.13 +13.4 GrwthC p 15.57 +.10 +8.0 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 17.14 -.01 +9.7 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 13.22 +.03 +12.9 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.25 +.06 +11.5 S&S PM n 35.75 -.12 +8.1 TaxEx 11.83 ... +9.3 Trusts n 37.97 +.09 +8.6 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 10.30 +.10 +4.2 GE Investments: TRFd1 15.09 +.05 +8.3 TRFd3 p 15.04 +.06 +8.1 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl rx 11.84 -1.00 NE GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 12.58 +.18 NS GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 12.62 +.18 +21.6 Foreign 10.99 +.10 +5.4 IntlCoreEqty 25.71 +.18 +5.5 IntlIntrVal 19.61 +.17 +3.8 Quality 18.02 -.10 +5.6 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.26 +.16 +41.1 EmerMkt 12.54 +.18 +21.6 Foreign 11.25 +.10 +5.5 IntlCoreEq 25.70 +.17 +5.6 IntlGrEq 19.89 -.04 +9.3 IntlIntrVal 19.61 +.18 +3.8 Quality 18.04 -.09 +5.7 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 12.55 +.18 +21.7 IntlCoreEq 25.68 +.18 +5.6 Quality 18.03 -.09 +5.8 StrFixInco 15.42 +.13 +18.7 USCoreEq 10.22 -.03 +8.3 Gabelli Funds: Asset 42.37 +.05 +22.0 EqInc px 17.85 -.05 +15.3 SmCapG n 28.55 +.22 +20.1 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 24.90 +.08 +4.4 Goldman Sachs A: CoreFixA 9.84 +.05 +13.2 GrIStrA 9.78 +.04 +11.4 GrthOppsA 19.87 -.04 +21.8 HiYieldA 7.08 +.03 +21.4 MidCapVA p 30.42 +.10 +23.1 ShtDuGvA 10.44 ... +3.1 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 9.88 +.05 +13.7 EnhInc 9.62 ... +1.2 GrthOppt 21.03 -.04 +22.3 HiYield 7.10 +.03 +21.8 HYMuni n 8.57 +.02 +22.0 MidCapVal 30.69 +.11 +23.5 SD Gov 10.41 +.01 +3.6 ShrtDurTF n 10.56 +.01 +4.0 SmCapVal 34.97 +.01 +21.8 StructIntl n 9.48 +.07 +6.0 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 11.48 +.05 NA GrAll GS4 11.23 +.03 NA GrEqGS4 15.78 -.04 +15.3 IntlEqGS4 12.07 +.07 +11.8 MdDurGS4 14.11 +.08 +13.3 ValuEqGS4 12.33 +.04 +12.8 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.88 +.09 +12.5 CapAppInst n 31.27 -.21 +8.8 HiYBdInst r 10.85 +.07 +17.5 IntlInv t 52.61 +.11 +13.6 IntlAdmin p 52.80 +.11 +13.7 IntlGr nr 10.67 +.04 +7.6 Intl nr 53.19 +.12 +14.0 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 45.16 +.52 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 29.86 +.15 +11.2 Chks&Bal p 8.75 +.05 +11.8 DivGthA p 16.91 +.11 +12.7 FltRateA px 8.63 +.06 +14.5 InflatPlus px 11.69 +.09 +10.0 MidCapA p 18.63 -.24 +18.8 TotRBdA px 10.58 +.05 +10.7 Hartford Fds B: CapAppB pn 26.43 +.13 +10.3 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 26.58 +.14 +10.5 FltRateC tx 8.62 +.05 +13.7 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 16.85 +.10 +13.1 Hartford Fds Y:

-29.8 +39.3 -31.8 -11.0 +4.5 +17.5 -15.2 +18.1 -12.9 -27.1 -11.3 -11.7 NE NS -15.2 -29.3 -29.6 -30.1 -11.6 +25.1 -15.1 -29.3 -29.5 -21.6 -30.0 -11.5 -15.0 -29.4 -11.4 +2.3 -19.3 -12.5 -12.9 -4.7 -6.3 +15.4 -13.2 -0.3 +19.5 -13.1 +18.5 +16.6 +8.6 +1.0 +20.8 -9.6 -12.1 +19.7 +13.7 -5.3 -29.6 NA NA -17.0 -24.6 +27.1 -27.4 +35.2 -9.7 +25.4 -17.8 -17.5 -24.6 -16.9 NA -20.5 -5.4 -15.4 +6.0 +23.4 -12.9 +17.6 -22.4 -22.2 +3.6 -14.6

MidCGth p 24.86 -.12 RealEst p 19.77 +.32 SmCpGr p 23.50 -.19 TF IntA p 11.36 +.01 Invesco Funds B: EqIncB 7.64 +.01 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 7.68 +.02 HYMuC 9.42 +.02 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 10.08 -.06 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 21.18 +.09 AssetStrA p 21.76 +.09 AssetStrY p 21.80 +.09 AssetStrI r 21.93 +.09 GlNatRsA p 16.37 -.30 GlNatResI t 16.65 -.31 GlbNatResC p 14.26 -.27 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A x 11.54 +.03 HBStMkNeu 15.34 +.06 Inv Bal p 11.43 +.04 InvCon px 10.73 +.02 InvGr&InA p 11.61 +.03 InvGrwth p 11.90 +.01 MdCpVal p 20.00 +.06 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pnx 11.59 +.03 JP Morgan Instl: IntTxFrIn nx 11.04 -.01 MidCapVal n 20.34 +.06 JPMorgan Select: HBStMkNeu p 15.46 +.05 MdCpValu ... SmCap 31.72 ... USEquity n 8.89 -.01 USREstate n 14.23 +.26 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 31.55 -.05 CoreBond nx 11.53 +.03 CorePlusBd nx 8.08 +.02 EqIndx 25.03 -.02 GovBond x 11.08 +.03 HighYld x 7.92 +.01 IntmdTFBd nx11.05 -.01 IntlValSel 12.05 +.10 IntrdAmer 19.96 +.07 MkExpIdx n 9.05 -.03 MuniIncSl nx 10.04 -.01 ShtDurBdSel x11.00 +.01 SIntrMuBd nx 10.61 ... TxAwRRet nx 9.96 -.02 USLCCrPls n 18.01 -.03 JP Morgan Ultra: CoreBond nx 11.54 +.03 MtgBacked x 11.23 ... ShtDurBond x11.00 ... Janus A Shrs: Forty p 30.19 -.04 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 26.61 +.07 Janus S Shrs: Forty 29.81 -.04 Overseas t 44.81 +.31 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 24.34 +.07 Contrarian T 13.22 -.05 Grw&IncT n 27.27 -.05 Janus T 25.42 -.19 Orion T 10.05 +.06 OverseasT r 44.90 +.30 PerkMCVal T 19.90 -.10 PerkSCVal T 21.90 -.04 ResearchT n 24.55 -.26 ShTmBdT 3.11 +.01 Twenty T 58.29 -.04 WrldW T r 41.17 -.02 Jensen I 24.22 -.14 Jensen J 24.20 -.14 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.36 +.10 ClassicVal p 14.66 +.08 LgCpEqA 22.78 -.04 StrIncA p 6.45 +.04 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 10.69 -.02 LSBalance 11.95 +.03 LS Conserv 12.56 +.08 LSGrowth 11.56 +.01 LS Moder 12.05 +.05 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 20.42 +.03 LSV ValEq n 12.13 +.07 Laudus Funds: IntlMMstrI 16.48 +.06 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 19.34 +.40 Lazard Open:

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-6.5

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-8.7

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-9.3 NS

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Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.63 +.02 +9.1 TotalRet 11.23 +.07 +11.5 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 27.81 -.02 +21.6 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 11.83 +.04 +12.8 MITA 17.00 -.04 +11.4 MIGA 12.99 -.11 +11.9 BondA 13.34 +.12 +17.9 EmGrA 35.10 -.27 +12.7 GvScA 10.38 +.04 +7.7 GrAllA 12.41 +.04 +16.2 IntNwDA 18.91 +.12 +23.6 IntlValA 22.23 -.05 +9.2 ModAllA 12.37 +.04 +15.2 MuHiA t 7.56 ... +17.9 ResBondA 10.47 +.06 +14.0 RschA 21.54 -.01 +12.4 ReschIntA 13.34 +.08 +9.7 TotRA x 13.20 +.02 +10.8 UtilA x 14.85 +.07 +14.1 ValueA 20.35 +.06 +10.1 MFS Funds C: TotRtC nx 13.26 +.03 +10.1 ValueC 20.16 +.05 +9.2 MFS Funds I: ResrchBdI n 10.48 +.06 +14.3 ReInT 13.77 +.09 +9.9 ValueI 20.44 +.06 +10.3 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 15.88 -.01 +13.6 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x 5.76 ... +17.9 LgCpGrA p 5.91 ... +11.1 MainStay Funds I: ICAP Eqty 31.52 -.12 +13.1 ICAP SelEq 30.68 -.12 +13.8 S&P500Idx 25.60 -.02 +13.6 Mairs & Power: Growth n 65.31 -.41 +16.5 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.98 +.07 +12.6 Bond nx 25.61 +.19 +18.9 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 7.86 +.04 +13.4 Marsico Funds: Focus p 15.14 -.01 +14.4 Grow p 16.21 -.01 +14.8 MassMutual Inst: CoreBdS 11.63 +.08 NA Master Select: Intl 12.91 +.13 +10.0 Matthews Asian: AsiaDiv r 13.24 +.10 +27.3 AsianG&I 16.64 +.16 +17.7 China 26.76 +.15 +20.5 India Fd r 19.23 +.19 +48.8 PacTiger 20.54 +.17 +23.9 MergerFd n 15.78 +.06 +4.9 Meridian Funds: Growth 36.22 ... +21.9 Value 24.44 +.05 +11.4 Metro West Fds: LowDurBd 8.42 +.03 +16.1 TotRetBd 10.51 +.07 +17.9 TotalRetBondI10.50 +.07 +18.0 MontagGr I 21.52 -.14 +7.9 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 28.71 +.05 +23.8 Morgan Stanley B: US GvtB 8.73 +.03 +7.4 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 23.57 +.21 +19.8 IntlEqI n 12.38 -.01 +5.9 IntlEqP np 12.23 ... +5.7 MCapGrI n 30.56 -.19 +26.7 MCapGrP p 29.60 -.19 +26.4 SmlCoGrI n 11.05 -.19 +14.1 USRealI n 12.90 +.21 +50.3 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 23.34 -.10 +20.8 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 23.80 -.10 +21.1 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 11.47 +.05 NA EuropZ 20.67 ... +13.0 GblDiscovA 27.20 +.05 +9.7 GlbDiscC 26.89 +.04 +8.9 GlbDiscZ 27.55 +.05 +10.0 QuestZ 17.29 ... NA SharesZ 19.38 +.02 +14.4 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 6.66 +.06 +7.5 NwBdIdxI n 11.49 +.06 +9.3 S&P500Instl n 9.27 -.01 +13.7 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 8.21 +.01 +12.0 IDMod 8.69 +.02 +10.4

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GblStrIncoA 4.19 +.05 Gold p 39.57 ... IntlBdA px 6.49 +.08 IntlDivA 10.77 +.10 IntGrow p 24.52 +.03 LTGovA px 9.43 +.02 LtdTrmMu x 14.53 +.01 MnStFdA 28.20 -.06 MainStrOpA p11.11 -.06 MnStSCpA p 17.29 -.05 PAMuniA px 10.96 ... RisingDivA 13.75 -.03 SenFltRtA ... S&MdCpVlA 26.85 -.12 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 12.49 -.02 S&MdCpVlB 23.11 -.11 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 29.32 +.30 GblStrIncoC 4.18 +.04 IntlBondC x 6.47 +.09 LtdTmMuC tx 14.48 +.01 RisingDivC p 12.45 -.02 SenFltRtC x 8.05 +.03 Oppenheim Quest : QBalA 14.03 -.03 QOpptyA 24.93 +.06 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA px 3.29 ... LtdNYC tx 3.28 ... RoNtMuC tx 7.15 +.02 RoMu A px 16.38 +.03 RoMu C px 16.36 +.04 RcNtlMuA x 7.17 +.02 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 38.79 -.50 CommStratY 3.22 +.05 DevMktY 30.13 +.31 IntlBdY x 6.49 +.09 IntlGrowY 24.44 +.03 MainStSCY 18.18 -.06 ValueY 19.37 +.01 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 24.46 -.08 StratIncome 11.59 +.05 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 7.85 +.31 LowDur n 10.55 +.03 RelRetAd p 11.21 +.11 ShtTmAd p 9.89 +.01 TotRetAd n 11.40 +.08 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 10.95 +.14 AllAsset 12.17 +.15 CommodRR 7.93 +.31 DevLocMk r 10.20 +.12 DiverInco 11.25 +.09 EmMktsBd 11.05 +.10 FrgnBdUnd r 10.52 +.14 FrgnBd n 10.63 +.04 HiYld n 9.10 +.06 InvGradeCp 11.48 +.12 LowDur n 10.55 +.03 ModDur n 11.00 +.07 RealReturn 11.60 +.15 RealRetInstl 11.21 +.11 ShortT 9.89 +.01 TotRet n 11.40 +.08 TR II n 11.02 +.08 TRIII n 10.12 +.08 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 10.90 +.14 All Asset p 12.08 +.14 CommodRR p 7.82 +.31 HiYldA 9.10 +.06 LowDurA 10.55 +.03 RealRetA p 11.21 +.11 ShortTrmA p 9.89 +.01 TotRtA 11.40 +.08 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.10 +.06 PIMCO Funds B: TotRtB t 11.40 +.08 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.81 +.14 AllAssetC t 11.96 +.14 LwDurC nt 10.55 +.03 RealRetC p 11.21 +.11 TotRtC t 11.40 +.08 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 7.84 +.31 LowDurat p 10.55 +.03 RealRtn p 11.21 +.11 TotlRtn p 11.40 +.08 PIMCO Funds P: CommdtyRR 7.92 +.30 RealRtnP 11.21 +.11 TotRtnP 11.40 +.08 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 23.85 -.13

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NS NS NS

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MediaTl n 43.35 -.05 MidCap n 50.03 -.49 MCapVal n 21.06 -.05 NewAm n 27.55 -.17 N Asia n 17.10 +.13 NewEra n 41.31 -.18 NwHrzn n 27.26 -.05 NewInco nx 9.66 +.05 OverSea SF r 7.44 +.04 PSBal n 17.30 +.07 PSGrow n 20.34 +.06 PSInco n 15.02 +.07 RealEst n 15.88 +.31 R2005 n 10.76 +.03 R2010 n 14.33 +.04 R2015 10.92 +.03 Retire2020 n 14.88 +.04 R2025 10.78 +.03 R2030 n 15.31 +.04 R2035 n 10.74 +.02 R2040 n 15.28 +.03 R2045 n 10.19 +.03 Ret Income nx12.38 +.03 SciTch n 21.80 -.45 ST Bd nx 4.88 +.01 SmCapStk n 28.96 +.09 SmCapVal n 31.10 -.05 SpecGr 15.32 +.03 SpecIn nx 12.14 +.08 SumMuInt nx 11.41 ... TxFree nx 9.97 ... TxFrHY nx 10.86 +.01 TxFrSI nx 5.62 +.01 VA TF nx 11.68 ... Value n 20.73 +.11 Primecap Odyssey : Growth r 13.35 -.01 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.30 +.07 DivIntlInst 8.75 +.04 HighYldA p 7.93 +.05 HiYld In 10.97 +.09 Intl In 10.12 +.04 IntlGrthInst 7.81 -.02 LgCGr2In 7.21 -.05 LgLGI In 7.70 -.09 LgCV3 In 9.09 +.04 LgCV1 In 9.49 +.02 LgGrIn 6.93 -.05 LgCValIn 8.25 +.05 LT2010In 10.45 +.05 LT2030In 10.41 +.03 LfTm2020In 10.66 +.03 LT2040In 10.44 +.02 MidCGr3 In 8.57 -.08 MidCV1 In 11.20 +.02 PreSecs In 9.59 +.06 RealEstI 14.94 +.33 SAMBalA 11.72 +.03 SAMGrA p 12.17 +.01 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 14.80 -.09 GrowthA 15.37 -.11 HiYldA p 5.36 +.03 MidCpGrA 23.21 -.38 NatResA 43.75 -.31 NatlMuniA 14.77 -.01 STCorpBdA 11.58 +.05 SmallCoA p 16.70 -.14 2020FocA 13.50 -.17 UtilityA 9.27 -.04 Prudential Fds Z&I: SmallCoZ 17.45 -.14 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 10.17 +.02 AAGthA p 11.24 +.02 CATxA p 7.84 +.01 DvrInA p 8.01 +.05 EqInA p 13.31 +.04 GeoA p 11.08 +.06 GrInA p 11.77 +.03 GlblHlthA 43.35 +.21 HiYdA p 7.47 +.05 IncmA p 6.88 +.04 IntlEq p 17.61 +.10 IntlCapO p 29.72 +.27 InvA p 11.15 +.02 NwOpA p 41.89 -.35 NYTxA p 8.57 +.01 TxExA p 8.55 ... TFHYA 11.77 +.01 USGvA p 15.18 +.02 VstaA p 9.47 -.03 VoyA p 20.12 -.08 RS Funds: CoreEqVIP 33.42 -.11 EmgMktA 23.66 +.21 RSNatRes np 29.92 -.25 RSPartners 26.80 -.11 Value Fd 22.00 -.04

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-8.7

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-7.8 -15.3 +12.2 +11.3 -14.9 -24.2 -28.2 -5.4 +23.3 +28.5 -34.5 -25.3 -27.7 -18.9 +14.6 +13.7 +8.1 +34.3 -19.3 +7.9

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Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 26.67 -.10 SmMCpInst 27.29 -.11 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI x10.08 ... HighYldI x 9.51 +.06 IntmBondI x 10.86 +.04 InvGrTEBI nx 12.31 ... LgCpValEqI 11.14 +.06 MdCValEqI 10.60 +.03 TotRetBd I x 11.00 +.04 RiverSource A: DispEqA p 4.74 ... DEI 8.67 ... DivrBd 5.03 +.03 DivOppA 6.82 ... HiYldBond 2.69 +.01 HiYldTxExA 4.28 ... MidCpVal p 6.49 -.05 PBModAgg p 9.38 +.01 PBModA p 9.79 +.03 StrtgcAlA 8.70 +.01 RiverSource I: DiverBdI 5.03 +.03 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 14.29 -.06 MicroCapI n 14.21 +.08 OpptyI r 9.77 -.07 PennMuI rn 9.75 -.07 PremierI nr 16.64 -.07 SpeclEqInv r 17.88 -.07 TotRetI r 11.31 +.01 ValuSvc t 10.12 -.08 ValPlusSvc 11.26 -.06 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 18.25 +.21 IntlDevMkt 28.32 +.22 RESec 33.61 +.56 StratBd 11.01 +.07 USCoreEq 24.04 -.08 USQuan 25.13 -.04 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 28.35 +.22 StratBd 10.89 +.07 USCoreEq 24.04 -.08 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 9.70 +.05 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 9.63 +.04 Russell LfePts R3: BalStrat p 9.72 +.04 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 24.22 -.22 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 10.79 +.07 EmMktDbt n 10.72 +.12 EmgMkt np 10.54 +.08 HiYld n 7.16 +.04 IntMuniA 11.26 +.01 IntlEqA n 7.78 +.04 LgCGroA n 18.58 -.11 LgCValA n 14.29 +.07 S&P500E n 30.21 -.03 TaxMgdLC 10.53 -.01 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.69 +.20 EmgMktSel 19.77 +.20 IntlStock 9.17 +.10 SP500 n 18.13 -.02 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 14.70 -.12 DivEqtySel 11.43 -.05 FunUSLInst r 8.47 +.03 IntlSS r 15.76 +.17 1000Inv r 33.07 -.04 S&P Sel n 17.32 -.01 SmCapSel 17.71 -.01 TotBond 9.32 +.05 TSM Sel r 19.92 -.02 Scout Funds: Intl 28.39 +.15 Security Funds: MidCapValA 28.63 -.04 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 36.53 -.31 AmShsS p 36.50 -.31 Seligman Group: ComunA t 37.46 -.80 GrowthA 4.03 -.03 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 27.36 -.01 SMGvA p 9.36 +.02 SmCoA p 6.54 -.05 Sequoia 117.86 -.68 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.21 +.02 Sound Shore: SoundShore 27.78 -.10 St FarmAssoc: Balan n 51.02 +.05 Gwth n 47.33 -.12 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.35 +.02 IbbotsBalSv p 11.44 +.03 TCW Funds: TotlRetBdI x 10.19 -.01 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN px 10.54 -.01 TFSMktNeutrl r15.53 +.06 TIAA-CREF Funds: BondInst 10.60 +.06 EqIdxInst 8.34 -.01 IntlEqRet 8.38 -.06 LgCVlRet 11.39 +.05 LC2040Ret 9.66 -.01 MdCVlRet 14.59 +.02 S&P500IInst 12.52 -.01 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 14.48 +.22 ForEqS 18.51 +.19 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 14.71 +.10 REValInst r 21.00 +.20 SmCapInst 18.05 +.08 ValueInst 44.78 -.26 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 23.11 +.24 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 24.50 +.26 IncBuildA t 17.79 +.16 IncBuildC p 17.79 +.15 IntlValue I 25.04 +.27 LtdMunA p 14.17 +.01 LtTMuniI 14.17 +.01 ValueA t 29.86 -.01 ValueI 30.37 -.01 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 19.48 -.06 MuniBd x 11.33 +.01 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 24.52 -.21 Gold t 65.34 +.08 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 11.36 ... Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 10.87 +.04 AsAlModGr p 10.76 +.03 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 10.70 +.03 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 10.80 +.03 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.69 -.02 UBS Funds Cl A: GlobAllo t 9.24 +.04 UBS PACE Fds P: LCGrEqtyP n 15.21 -.14 LCGEqP n 14.76 +.03 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 27.56 -.19 CornstStr n 20.99 +.07 Gr&Inc n 13.06 ... HYldOpp nx 8.08 +.03 IncStk n 10.50 +.02 Income nx 12.78 +.03 IntTerBd n 10.12 +.08 Intl n 21.53 -.01 PrecMM 36.54 -.10 S&P Idx n 16.53 -.02 S&P Rewrd 16.54 -.01 ShtTBnd n 9.21 +.02 TxEIT n 13.05 +.01 TxELT n 13.02 +.02 TxESh n 10.71 ... VALIC : ForgnValu 8.35 +.07 IntlEqty 5.83 +.05 MidCapIdx 17.28 -.07 SmCapIdx 11.97 +.01 StockIndex 22.23 -.01 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 39.61 -.06 InInvGldA 20.68 -.10 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 49.75 +.10 BalAdml n 19.72 +.03 CAITAdm n 11.08 +.01 CALTAdm 11.21 +.01 CpOpAdl n 66.19 -.40 EM Adm nr 34.67 +.22 Energy n 104.49 -.51 EqIncAdml 38.24 +.09 EuropAdml 57.13 +.37 ExplAdml 55.70 -.35 ExntdAdm n 34.39 -.03 FLLTAdm n 11.51 ... 500Adml n 101.56 -.07 GNMA Adm n 11.08 +.03 GroIncAdm 37.93 ... GrwthAdml n 26.91 -.14 HlthCare n 47.76 +.10 HiYldCp n 5.60 +.03 InflProAd n 25.46 +.24 ITBondAdml 11.44 +.10 ITsryAdml n 11.72 +.08 IntlGrAdml 53.54 +.10 ITAdml n 13.71 +.01 ITCoAdmrl 10.18 +.10 LtdTrmAdm 11.14 +.01 LTGrAdml 9.56 +.13 LTsryAdml 11.99 +.09 LT Adml n 11.13 +.01 MCpAdml n 77.66 -.44 MorgAdm 47.13 -.45 MuHYAdml n 10.52 +.01 NJLTAd n 11.80 +.01 NYLTAd m 11.21 ... PrmCap r 59.45 -.03 PacifAdml 63.20 +.75 PALTAdm n 11.16 ... REITAdml r 72.19 +1.38 STsryAdml 10.87 +.02 STBdAdml n 10.66 +.04 ShtTrmAdm 15.96 +.01 STFedAdm 10.93 +.03 STIGrAdm 10.81 +.04 SmlCapAdml n29.08 -.05 TxMCap r 54.63 -.09 TxMGrInc r 49.39 -.04 TtlBdAdml n 10.78 +.05 TotStkAdm n 27.39 -.02

3 yr %rt

+18.7 -30.1 +19.0 -29.6 +2.4 +18.0 +7.5 +8.7 +15.0 +26.1 +9.0

+13.1 +21.5 +27.2 +22.2 -15.8 +1.1 +29.5

+14.6 +14.6 +11.4 +16.8 +18.0 +10.6 +19.3 +14.3 +13.7 +11.6

-25.3 -25.3 +19.2 -17.5 +23.9 +13.0 -22.3 -7.5 -0.4 -16.2

+11.6 +20.5 +21.6 +24.7 +29.2 +18.3 +15.4 +13.1 +18.6 +14.6 +12.5

-3.4 -4.3 -13.2 -10.6 -1.9 +3.7 -10.3 -8.9 -20.7

+24.2 -3.0 +7.3 NS +46.4 -10.8 +17.2 NS +12.5 NS +11.0 NS +7.4 -28.8 +17.3 +23.6 +12.5 -22.6 +15.7

-5.6

+14.7

-7.8

+15.2

-6.3

-9.2

+0.2

+17.7 +25.6 +21.3 +29.4 +8.8 +8.2 +12.8 +14.1 +13.9 +12.3

+24.3 +32.1 -8.3 +20.3 +17.2 -41.0 -16.0 -27.8 -20.5 -22.4

+22.2 +22.5 +7.1 +13.8

-13.7 -13.1 -31.5 -20.3

+9.0 +11.4 +21.8 +7.0 +14.5 +13.8 +21.9 +9.0 +15.2

-21.5 -19.0 -13.2 -25.9 -19.2 -19.8 -9.2 +9.2 -17.6

+13.7 -12.1 +19.5 +1.4 +13.7 -20.3 +13.4 -21.1 +14.0 +1.6 +12.3 -17.7 +12.3 -15.7 +4.9 +16.7 +17.4 -9.1 +13.1 -6.4 +5.4 +21.2 +9.1 -21.8 +8.7 +1.3 +9.0 -12.5 +3.9 +13.2

NS NS

NA

NA

NA NA +6.9 +13.9 +10.1 +14.8 +13.3 +14.3 +12.6 +17.6 +13.9

+22.5 -18.7 -31.9 -23.5 -18.1 -17.2 -20.0

NA NA +7.9 -20.6 +5.9 +20.4 +13.6 +11.4

-26.0 -24.6 -20.4 -24.5

+9.4 -18.9 +10.2 +17.0 +16.2 +10.6 +6.7 +7.1 +9.8 +10.2

-17.1 -1.3 -3.1 -16.1 +16.9 +18.0 -19.2 -18.3

+9.3 -23.1 +8.0 +16.0 +25.4 -3.7 +59.6 +51.3 +26.1

-3.2

+12.5 -2.5 +12.7 -11.2 +12.0 -12.8 +11.7

-4.3

+20.1 -14.0 +12.2 -13.3 +12.5 -15.6 +14.0 -23.2 +11.7 +18.2 +15.8 +27.1 +12.0 +13.7 +21.2 +12.6 +40.3 NA NA +7.9 +10.4 +12.3 +5.1

-20.7 -8.0 -21.1 +21.8 -28.8 +25.7 +23.7 -15.2 +61.5 NA NA +19.1 +16.0 +12.2 +13.3

+8.4 +8.2 +22.9 +18.2 +13.8

-18.4 -28.7 -8.6 -13.8 -20.7

+13.3 -3.3 +45.7 +51.4 +14.8 +13.3 +8.5 +10.1 +10.6 +21.0 +7.5 +14.8 +8.1 +18.6 +21.8 +9.6 +13.9 +8.8 +13.3 +13.8 +7.5 +18.4 +9.7 +13.5 +9.6 +13.0 +7.7 +16.1 +4.1 +16.9 +12.7 +9.3 +24.7 +14.6 +12.1 +8.4 +8.5 +10.8 +6.9 +8.2 +53.9 +3.6 +5.7 +2.0 +4.6 +8.5 +22.4 +14.0 +13.9 +9.4 +15.2

-20.7 -1.1 +14.9 +11.7 -11.6 -4.3 -14.8 -16.9 -28.3 -15.8 -11.9 +16.2 -19.9 +27.4 -24.4 -12.6 -4.9 +22.6 +21.2 +30.5 +29.6 -18.3 +17.7 +26.7 +14.4 +29.8 +32.4 +15.6 -15.5 -18.4 +14.3 +15.6 +15.3 -9.5 -22.3 +14.7 -8.3 +16.8 +19.4 +10.7 +19.3 +17.0 -10.1 -19.2 -20.0 +25.0 -17.9

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

USGroAdml n 40.43 -.13 +8.1 ValueAdml n 18.56 +.06 +14.7 WellslAdm n 50.98 +.40 +14.0 WelltnAdm n 50.06 +.36 +12.9 WindsorAdm n39.52 +.17 +14.9 WdsrIIAdm 40.68 +.08 +13.1 Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 17.59 -.03 +13.9 FTAlWldIn r 16.67 +.13 +10.8 AssetA n 22.16 +.04 +14.7 CAIT n 11.08 +.01 +8.4 CapOpp n 28.65 -.17 +10.5 Convt n 12.94 +.04 +18.2 DivAppInv n 18.75 -.03 +13.1 DividendGro 12.87 -.02 +12.9 Energy 55.63 -.28 +7.4 EqInc n 18.24 +.04 +14.7 Explorer n 59.82 -.38 +18.4 GNMA n 11.08 +.03 +8.7 GlobEq n 15.63 +.07 +14.2 GroInc n 23.24 ... +13.1 HYCorp n 5.60 +.03 +18.3 HlthCare n 113.15 +.23 +7.4 InflaPro n 12.96 +.12 +9.6 IntlExplr n 14.04 +.11 +17.2 IntlGr 16.82 +.03 +12.8 IntlVal n 29.05 +.39 +7.1 ITI Grade 10.18 +.10 +15.9 ITTsry n 11.72 +.08 +9.4 LIFECon n 15.56 +.05 +12.1 LIFEGro n 19.76 +.04 +14.0 LIFEInc n 13.79 +.05 +11.0 LIFEMod n 18.08 +.05 +13.3 LTInGrade n 9.56 +.13 +16.8 LTTsry n 11.99 +.09 +12.6 MidCapGro 15.49 -.12 +16.0 MATaxEx 10.35 ... +7.5 Morgan n 15.19 -.15 +14.3 MuHY n 10.52 +.01 +12.0 MuInt n 13.71 +.01 +7.6 MuLtd n 11.14 +.01 +4.0 MuLong n 11.13 +.01 +9.3 MuShrt n 15.96 +.01 +1.9 NYLT n 11.21 ... +8.5 OHLTTxE n 12.10 ... +8.3 PrecMtlsMin r20.06 -.28 +22.4 PrmCpCore rn11.93 -.01 +13.1 Prmcp r 57.29 -.02 +10.7 SelValu r 16.56 -.01 +21.8 STAR n 17.65 +.05 +12.4 STIGrade 10.81 +.04 +8.4 STFed n 10.93 +.03 +4.5 STTsry n 10.87 +.02 +3.5 StratEq n 15.67 -.03 +19.3 TgtRetInc 10.89 +.05 +10.9 TgtRet2010 21.17 +.07 +12.4 TgtRet2005 11.38 +.05 +11.4 TgtRet2025 11.52 +.03 +13.5 TgtRet2015 11.62 +.03 +12.8 TgtRet2020 20.41 +.05 +13.2 TgRet2030 19.54 +.03 +13.7 TgtRet2035 11.70 +.01 +13.9 TgtRe2040 19.18 +.03 +13.9 TgtRet2050 n 19.24 +.02 +13.9 TgtRe2045 n 12.11 +.02 +13.9 TaxMngdIntl rn10.47 +.09 +7.5 TaxMgdSC r 22.92 -.04 +19.1 USGro n 15.61 -.05 +8.0 Wellsly n 21.04 +.16 +13.9 Welltn n 28.99 +.22 +12.8 Wndsr n 11.71 +.05 +14.7 WndsII n 22.92 +.04 +13.0 Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n 101.55 -.08 +13.8 Balanced n 19.72 +.03 +13.1 DevMkt n 9.13 +.07 +7.6 EMkt n 26.35 +.17 +20.8 Europe n 24.34 +.16 +8.1 Extend n 34.36 -.03 +21.6 Growth n 26.90 -.15 +13.6 ITBond n 11.44 +.10 +13.4 LTBond n 12.53 +.14 +15.4 MidCap 17.11 -.09 +24.5 Pacific n 9.66 +.12 +6.9 REIT r 16.92 +.33 +53.7 SmCap n 29.05 -.05 +22.2 SmlCpGrow 17.68 -.10 +20.9 SmlCapVal 13.88 +.03 +23.6 STBond n 10.66 +.04 +5.5 TotBond n 10.78 +.05 +9.3 TotlIntl n 13.99 +.11 +10.5 TotStk n 27.38 -.03 +15.0 Value n 18.56 +.06 +14.6 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 19.72 +.03 +13.3 DevMktInst n 9.06 +.07 NS EmMktInst n 26.39 +.16 +21.1 EuroInstl n 24.37 +.16 +8.2 ExtIn n 34.40 -.03 +21.8 FTAllWldI r 83.64 +.67 +11.1 GrowthInstl 26.91 -.14 +13.8 InfProtInst n 10.37 +.10 +9.8 InstIdx n 100.90 -.07 +13.9 InsPl n 100.90 -.08 +14.0 InstTStIdx n 24.74 -.03 +15.2 InstTStPlus 24.75 -.02 +15.3 ITBdInst n 11.44 +.10 +13.6 LTBdInst n 12.53 +.14 +15.5 MidCapInstl n 17.16 -.10 +24.7 REITInst r 11.18 +.22 +53.9 STIGrInst 10.81 +.04 +8.5 SmCpIn n 29.09 -.06 +22.4 SmlCapGrI n 17.72 -.11 +21.1 TBIst n 10.78 +.05 +9.4 TSInst n 27.39 -.03 +15.2 ValueInstl n 18.57 +.07 +14.8 Vanguard Signal: ExtMktSgl n 29.55 -.03 +21.8 500Sgl n 83.89 -.07 +13.9 GroSig n 24.92 -.13 +13.8 ITBdSig n 11.44 +.10 +13.5 MidCapIdx n 24.52 -.13 +24.6 STBdIdx n 10.66 +.04 +5.7 SmCapSig n 26.21 -.05 +22.4 TotalBdSgl n 10.78 +.05 +9.4 TotStkSgnl n 26.43 -.03 +15.2 ValueSig n 19.32 +.07 +14.8 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 9.77 -.06 +20.9 CoreBdIdxI nx10.27 +.02 +9.2 EqtyInc n 7.72 -.03 +16.3 Growth n 7.56 -.02 +12.6 Grow&Inc n 8.48 ... +14.6 Intl n 8.42 +.04 +7.7 MPLgTmGr n 19.44 ... +12.9 MPTradGrth n20.52 +.01 +11.6 Victory Funds: DvsStkA x 13.31 -.07 NA Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.72 +.03 +14.9 WM Blair Fds Inst: EmMkGrIns r 13.63 +.16 +25.4 IntlGrwth 12.75 +.01 +19.3 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 19.83 +.01 +19.2 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 6.43 -.01 +12.5 AssetS p 8.40 +.03 +7.5 Bond 6.32 +.04 +9.3 CoreInvA 5.07 -.01 +14.6 HighInc 6.81 +.03 +17.6 NwCcptA p 9.40 -.06 +22.9 ScTechA 9.34 +.07 +12.3 VanguardA 6.99 -.07 +9.3 Wasatch: IncEqty 12.09 ... +9.1 SmCapGrth 31.43 -.40 +18.1 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco 12.44 +.05 +7.1 Value n 25.47 -.06 +20.9 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 11.23 +.04 +8.8 PrecMtlA 77.58 -.94 +34.4 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 12.92 +.07 +10.7 Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 11.09 +.04 +8.0 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 10.86 +.03 +8.0 Wells Fargo Adv : GovSec n 11.08 +.04 +8.3 GrowthInv n 26.09 -.58 +23.4 OpptntyInv n 32.80 -.38 +19.1 STMunInv n 9.93 ... +5.1 SCapValZ p 28.00 +.11 +30.6 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +2.0 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 12.91 +.08 +11.0 DJTar2020I 13.03 +.06 +12.6 EndvSelI 8.28 -.04 +12.9 IntlBondI 11.39 +.16 +8.5 IntrinValI 9.87 -.01 +17.3 UlStMuInc 4.81 ... +2.3 Wells Fargo Admin: GrthBal n 22.42 ... +12.1 Wells Fargo Instl: UlStMuInc p 4.81 ... +2.0 Westcore: PlusBd x 10.85 +.03 +11.0 Western Asset: CrBdPrtFI p 11.36 +.06 +20.1 CrPlusBdF1 p 10.80 +.06 +20.0 CorePlus I 10.81 +.06 +20.3 Core I 11.36 +.06 +20.5 William Blair N: IntlGthN 19.38 +.01 +18.9 Wintergreen t 12.14 -.08 +19.5 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 15.51 +.04 +20.8 Focused 16.38 +.05 +19.3

-18.1 -24.8 +14.0 +0.1 -26.6 -23.4

Name

NAV

-21.2 -20.7 -21.0 +14.7 -11.8 +7.5 -10.6 -9.2 -15.0 -17.2 -16.3 +27.0 -29.2 -24.7 +22.2 -5.1 +20.8 -24.5 -18.7 -24.5 +26.3 +29.1 +0.9 -15.2 +9.4 -6.5 +29.4 +31.8 -14.4 +16.5 -18.8 +14.1 +17.5 +14.2 +15.4 +10.5 +15.0 +16.8 -12.3 -7.8 -9.7 -13.1 -3.4 +16.7 +18.9 +16.4 -26.0 +10.6 +0.9 +5.4 -9.2 -2.7 -5.9 -12.4 -14.3 -14.0 -14.2 -14.2 -26.2 -11.9 -18.6 +13.7 -0.2 -26.9 -23.6 -20.1 -1.4 -26.6 -4.7 -28.5 -12.4 -13.0 +30.1 +31.8 -15.8 -22.6 -8.6 -10.4 -10.5 -11.1 +19.0 +24.6 -22.6 -18.2 -25.1 -1.0 NS -4.1 -28.2 -11.8 -20.1 -12.6 +21.3 -19.9 -19.8 -17.8 -17.7 +30.6 +32.3 -15.4 -8.1 +17.2 -10.0 -10.0 +25.1 -17.9 -24.7 -11.9 -19.9 -12.6 +30.4 -15.5 +19.4 -10.1 +25.0 -18.0 -24.8 -11.0 +23.3 -19.2 -24.8 -17.3 -25.5 -9.7 -4.8 NA +20.8 -18.3 -24.3 -24.6 -22.6 +9.7 +18.2 -12.6 +22.9 +1.9 +3.7 -13.2 -15.2 -7.4 +22.7 -26.2 -3.2 +49.6 +28.0 -5.4 -5.4 +24.0 -2.5 -12.4 +13.5 -4.8 +11.6 +29.1 -0.5 -21.4 +31.6 -9.9 +12.5 -15.4 +11.4 +20.6 +22.9 +28.0 +29.1 +23.8 -25.2 -5.8 +23.4 +29.3


C OV ER S T ORY

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 1, 2010 G5

Food Continued from G1 “There were a whole series of major (outbreaks) that occurred from 2004 to 2008, and as long as they continue, there’s going to be this drive to be able to trace food back to its source.” As the food industry works on implementing traceability, its efforts have also produced the latest food marketing tool. Last year, Frito-Lay Inc. launched a “chip tracker” that allows anyone who buys a bag of Lay’s potato chips to learn where the potato chips inside were made, and Driscoll’s, the California-based berry grower, started sticking labels on products that allowed customers to track fruit back to the farm. Last month, Chiquita-owned Fresh Express rolled out its “leaf locator” program that lets customers see how their bagged lettuce was “cared for from field to store.” “They’re being proactive. They’re out in front of the game,” Buchanan said. “They realize it’s something that’s important to consumers.” And increasingly important to government regulators. In 2002, Congress passed sweeping legislation informally dubbed the bioterrorism act, which requires food manufacturers or growers to employ a “one up and one back” traceability system. That means any entity along the supply chain has to be able to document where any given item came from or went to, within one step. But since then some legislators and food safety advocates have called for full traceability to document a food ingredient all the way back to the source and through its final destination. During a massive salmonella outbreak involving peanut butter and peanut paste last year, for example, investigators were able to trace the contaminated products to a facility in Georgia. But tracking where the peanut butter and paste went after that took months. In the meantime, nearly 700 people got sick and nine died. A food safety bill pending in Congress would require more complete traceability with electronic tracking systems and would give regulators greater authority to inspect records. “A single company would need to know the supply chain backwards and forwards,” said Jennifer McEntire, a research scientist with the Institute of Food Technologists. “It’s a big leap from where we are now.” Certain products are also harder to track simply because of how they are grown and processed for larger companies. Tomatoes, for example, are picked before they’re fully ripe then brought to packing centers from different farms. There, sorters pick the ones that ripen at the same time and package them together, mixing tomatoes from different farms before shipping them on to the next point in the chain. “If we had serious traceability requirements, you wouldn’t have tomato-packing sheds sorting everything by color and size,” said Jaydee Hanson, a policy analyst with the Washington-based Center for Food Safety, a separate organization from the University of Maryland’s Center for Food Safety and Security Systems. “You’d sort them by farm.” The center, along with other food advocacy groups, is pushing for even more transparency, a system that would allow consumers to see how food processing plants and growers rate with inspectors.

Shawn Askinosie shows off cocoa beans that are used to make chocolate at Askinosie Chocolate in Springfield, Mo., in April. Askinosie travels around the world, meets farmers and gets the beans direct from the source. They are roasted in-house and turned into chocolate. Each chocolate sold at Askinosie Chocolate comes with a “choc-o-lot” code that allows you to get online and read more about the source of the beans.

Photos by Elie Gardner / St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Cocoa bean roaster and white chocolate maker John Waldo roasts beans at Askinosie Chocolate. More food makers like Askinosie are implementing a traceability system to their products.

“I can go to lots of cities and get that from restaurants,” Hanson said. “But I can’t get it for what I eat at home.” For the most part, traceability has remained an industry and regulatory subject — the province of food safety wonks and experts. “Consumers are oblivious these things are happening,” said Elliott Grant, co-founder of Harvest-Mark, a California company that started producing traceability systems for produce companies three years ago. “The industry has done a bad job of communicating to consumers.” But with efforts such as Fresh Express’ Leaf Locator, that seems to be changing. In the four weeks since the Leaf Locator launched, the site has had 75,000 hits and 45 percent of those visitors used the Leaf Locator function. “People care about where their food comes from,” said Mike Burness, the company’s vice president of global quality control, noting that the Leaf Locator is an effort to engender trust with consumers — a business

strategy. “It’s primarily marketing, creating that brand loyalty and creating that connection,” McEntire said. “That little sticker takes you back to the farm. For actual traceability, you need to know every step.” Hanson said he sees these marketing efforts as more gimmick than substance, albeit ones that might create greater awareness of food origins. “If every potato chip company in the country wants to put on a scanning device that shows Farmer John harvesting the potatoes, that’s great,” he said. “I’m going to want to know when it was harvested, how long it was stored, what chemicals were sprayed. But I’m not going to get that.” Still, traceability systems are developing. Fresh Express, for one, says it can trace its lettuces back to the seed. “Pretty much any corporation can trace something all the way back, and I know they’re scrambling to do it,” said Buchanan of

the Center for Food Safety and Security Systems. “They haven’t all been so vocal about it.” But in coming years, that could change. As more companies comply with stricter traceability requirements, more of them might highlight specific information about ingredient sources to consumers. At some point, some industry experts say, shoppers might be able to go through a grocery store with hand-held computers or cell phones, reading numeric codes that give them information about where individual ingredients are grown or produced. For Shawn Askinosie, though, the tracing is already done. Almost. “We deal with 20 to 25 cocoa farmers, so we can track it back to each farmer,” he said. “But where it gets hard is the sugar. That comes from multiple points.” Recently, Askinosie gave a tour of his factory — from the roaster to the temperamental cocoa butter press to the molds,

PE

YTD Last Chg %Chg

AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascadeB h CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft

... 1.00 .04 .32 1.68 ... .20f .72 .82 ... ... .32 .22 .63 .04 .38 ... ... .63 ... .52

10 14 94 27 53 ... ... 24 20 40 20 13 35 12 ... ... 22 ... 14 ... 7

51.59 -.16 +49.3 20.92 -.21 -3.1 14.04 +.01 -6.8 14.96 +.47 +21.7 68.14 +.92 +25.9 .50 +.07 -26.5 38.17 -1.12 +38.9 49.01 +.85 +25.5 56.71 +.50 -4.2 4.80 -.04 +100.0 29.76 +.12 -9.1 46.04 -.37 -10.6 13.05 +.02 -2.0 20.60 -.43 +1.0 8.46 +.02 +52.4 21.18 +.03 +3.2 5.56 +.05 +105.9 7.28 -.72 +4.3 19.75 -.15 -16.3 9.62 +.07 +8.9 25.81 -.22 -15.3

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Name

Div

PE

NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB Weyerh

1.08 .80f 1.66 ... .36 ... 1.68 .12 .48f .07 1.44 .80f .52f ... .20 .20 .20 .20 ... .20a

21 16 18 37 73 ... 36 19 ... 22 17 9 23 16 ... 17 97 11 ... ...

Market recap

Price (troy oz.) $1181.00 $1181.70 $17.987

NYSE

YTD Last Chg %Chg 73.64 34.00 47.41 14.29 45.82 2.35 35.88 122.19 20.54 45.82 69.15 37.69 24.85 6.93 12.53 23.90 17.40 27.73 2.55 16.22

+.11 +.47 +.09 +.09 +.23 +.39 -.57 -.46 +.09 -.46 +.56 -.29 +.03 ... -.02 -.04 ... +.04 -.03 -.27

+11.5 -9.5 +5.3 +12.6 +26.3 -16.4 -5.0 +10.7 -3.5 -3.9 +12.2 -5.8 +7.8 +15.5 -6.6 +6.2 -10.0 +2.7 +21.4 +2.4

Precious metals Metal

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Northwest stocks Div

group. “I go so I can tell you what I’ve seen.”

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Name

where chocolate is poured by hand. Like his sourcing, the entire process of making chocolate is on display. “On Saturday, I’m going to Ecuador. On Sunday, I’m going to buy beans from there, and then I’m going to put them on a container and see them, hopefully, in 60 days,” he told the tour

Most Active ($1 or more) Vol (00)

Last Chg

Citigrp S&P500ETF BkofAm FordM SprintNex

2520596 4.10 -.02 1953253 110.27 -.02 1262838 14.04 +.01 786124 12.77 -.20 774316 4.57 -.19

Gainers ($2 or more) Name AlliHlthC AlcatelLuc BkA BM RE Grmrcy pfA Chiquita

Last

Chg %Chg

4.20 +.62 +17.3 2.98 +.38 +14.6 2.84 +.36 +14.5 12.27 +1.27 +11.5 14.68 +1.47 +11.1

Losers ($2 or more) Name MEMC Genworth FedSignl AegeanMP LaPac

Last

Chg %Chg

9.56 -1.70 -15.1 13.58 -2.21 -14.0 5.96 -.93 -13.5 20.56 -2.60 -11.2 7.28 -.72 -9.0

AmO&G VantageDrl NovaGld g GoldStr g US Gold

Pvs Day $1168.00 $1168.40 $17.601

Vol (00) 29960 24980 14048 13478 13371

Name

7.32 1.33 6.19 4.09 4.95

PwShs QQQ Microsoft MicronT Intel Oracle

+.01 ... +.21 +.05 +.22

Gainers ($2 or more) Chg %Chg

Name

CAMAC n NTS Rlty EvolPetrol Augusta g Aerosonic

3.60 4.00 5.65 2.19 3.70

+.64 +.45 +.59 +.20 +.32

TmbrlndBc Exceed wt Power-One SierraWr MaxwllT

Losers ($2 or more) Name UQM Tech Kemet SDgo pfB DocuSec GpoSimec

Last 3.62 3.22 16.05 3.40 6.69

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

914036 791602 672499 658966 467370

Last

Last Chg 45.81 25.81 7.28 20.60 23.64

+.10 -.22 -.50 -.43 -.06

Chg %Chg

3.95 +.95 +31.7 2.85 +.60 +26.7 12.43 +2.47 +24.8 9.22 +1.64 +21.6 12.64 +2.23 +21.4

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

-.33 -.21 -.94 -.17 -.33

-8.4 -6.1 -5.5 -4.8 -4.7

TeleNav n BioScrip CapBNC FstFrnkln CrwnMedia

5.44 4.25 2.50 7.47 2.04

299 181 37 517 13 4

TeleNav n BioScrip CapBNC FstFrnkln CrwnMedia

Diary 1,793 1,257 110 3,160 149 20

Vol (00)

Gainers ($2 or more)

Last

+21.6 +12.7 +11.7 +10.1 +9.5

A free, volunteer-based program for patients and families facing chronic or serious illness. Providing companionship, community referrals, and assisting in decision making.

52-Week High Low Name

Most Active ($1 or more)

Last Chg

Name

Diary Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Transitions

Indexes

Amex

Name

Hospice house is a 24-hour in-patient care unit for hospice patients requiring specialized medical care.

Chg %Chg -3.47 -2.01 -1.01 -1.99 -.49

-38.9 -32.1 -28.8 -21.0 -19.4

-3.47 -2.01 -1.01 -1.99 -.49

-38.9 -32.1 -28.8 -21.0 -19.4

Diary 5.44 4.25 2.50 7.47 2.04

11,258.01 4,812.87 408.57 7,743.74 1,994.20 2,535.28 1,219.80 12,847.91 745.95

9,007.47 3,437.41 346.95 6,241.58 1,631.95 1,929.64 968.65 9,964.80 544.17

Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

World markets

Last

Net Chg

10,465.94 4,422.94 385.53 6,998.99 1,894.43 2,254.70 1,101.60 11,568.57 650.89

-1.22 +7.92 -1.81 +4.42 +7.51 +3.01 +.07 +10.02 +.47

YTD %Chg %Chg -.01 +.18 -.47 +.06 +.40 +.13 +.01 +.09 +.07

52-wk %Chg

+.36 +7.89 -3.14 -2.59 +3.81 -.64 -1.21 +.17 +4.08

+14.11 +23.55 +4.35 +8.95 +10.83 +13.96 +11.56 +13.88 +16.92

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed Friday.

Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York.

Market

Dollar vs:

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

Close

Change

330.64 2,517.30 3,643.14 5,258.02 6,147.97 21,029.81 32,308.74 21,021.56 3,034.62 9,537.30 1,759.33 2,987.70 4,507.40 5,500.30

-.45 t -.81 t -.24 t -1.05 t +.22 s -.30 t -.48 t -.36 t +.05 s -1.64 t -.65 t -.33 t -.63 t -.12 t

Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

Exchange Rate .9036 1.5699 .9713 .001918 .1475 1.3053 .1287 .011583 .079095 .0330 .000845 .1387 .9614 .0312

Pvs Day .9015 1.5620 .9653 .001910 .1475 1.3079 .1287 .011498 .078570 .0331 .000843 .1385 .9592 .0312


G6 Sunday, August 1, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

S D  This Ford Mustang is a new-age pony By Warren Brown Special to The Washington Post

CORNWALL, N.Y. — The hardest part was northbound on the New York State Thruway, especially near the Sloatsburg Service Area, where state troopers are especially active. I dropped the Mustang’s six-speed manual transmission into fourth gear and prayed the car wouldn’t stray past the posted 65-mph limit, or even give the appearance of intending to do so. New York’s troopers are a humorless lot when it comes to speeding. And they have a particularly keen eye for potential culprits piloting hot cars. I was driving the 2011 Ford Mustang 5.0 GT coupe with premium opR E V I E W tions. It is a hot car — 412 horsepower and 390 foot-pounds of torque worth of hot. It is motorized proof that the global automobile industry in general, and Ford Motor in particular, is suffering from a severe personality disorder. Consumers worldwide are asking car companies to do two distinctly different things — to give them cars with top fuel economy ... and road-scorching performance. The 2011 Mustang is an attempt to do both. But here’s a word to the wise: If it’s better fuel economy you’re after, get the Mustang with the 3.7-liter V-6 (305 horsepower, 280 foot-pounds of torque). It will get 19 miles per gallon in the city and 29 miles per gallon on the highway using regular gasoline. The 5.0 GT driven for this column will get you nothing but trouble. But you’ll never have so much fun going to hell. Ford employs advanced engineering — dual overhead camshafts and electronically controlled valve lift and timing; six-speed transmissions (manual and automatic available); tighter, lighter body construction — in obeisance to cleaner, greener automobile development. The notable result is a hot-rod Mustang 5.0 GT that gets 17 miles per gallon in city traffic (depending on traffic flow) and 26 miles per gallon on the highway (depending on speed, vehicle payload, road conditions and other factors). But there is a reason the car prefers premium gasoline “for best performance.” It’s all about running fast. In fact, I’ve never been in a car that so detests low speeds. The Mustang 5.0 GT literally growls in city traffic, as if it’s absolutely irritated by first and second gears. It begins to calm a tad when

Photo courtesy Ford Motor Co.

The 2011 Ford Mustang 5.0 GT coupe is a new-age pony that hasn’t forgotten its old tricks. It’s a car from the days when burning rubber on a hot summer night took precedence over burning less fuel.

2011 Ford Mustang 5.0 GT coupe Base price: $32,845 As tested: $39,025 Type: The 2011 Mustang 5.0 GT is a compact front-engine, rear-wheeldrive sports car available as a hardtop coupe or convertible. A model with a 3.7-liter V-6 engine is available. Engine: The Mustang 5.0 GT coupe comes with a 5-liter, 32-valve, doubleoverhead-cam V-8 engine (412 horsepower, 390 foot-pounds of torque). That engine is linked to a standard six-speed manual transmission. A sixspeed automatic is optional. Mileage: Real-world mileage was better than the federal government’s posted 17 miles per gallon in the city and 26 on the highway. I got 18 city and 30 highway. It helps to coast downhill.

you move to third. Acceleration doesn’t throw your back to the seat. Instead, it steadily, firmly shoves you back and keeps you there. It feels sinful. But it’s the kind of sin that’s so pleasingly, thoroughly enjoyable. At least, that is what I was thinking when I noticed a New York State Police car in my rearview mirror. There were no flashing lights. There was just a state trooper cruiser dutifully following me like a cat tracking a mouse. I slowed down. The police car slowed down. The officer tailing me would not go away. I assumed he was thinking that there was no way I could keep the Mustang 5.0 GT under 65 mph on a high-speed highway. If that was his thinking, he was right. I pulled into a rest stop and parked.

The bottom line The 2011 Mustang 5.0 GT coupe, with its new 5-liter V-8 engine, refined interior and advanced electronics, is the best Mustang in the 46-year-old history of the storied automobile line. It’s beyond retro.

It’s a darned good, exceptionally enjoyable, wonderfully fast car offered at an attractive price. It will sell — even in a down economy. Ride, acceleration and handling: Who says sports cars must have brutal rides? This Mustang is super-smooth. And it has superior acceleration and excellent handling, too. Head-turning quotient: The car driven for this column also has the ugliest blue in the history of the hue. It’s called “grabber blue,” the loudest of loud blue exterior paint, not what any sensible driver needs or wants on a car this fast. Capacities: There are seats for four people. Trunk capacity is 13.4 cubic feet. The car can be equipped to tow a trailer weighing 1,000 pounds. The fuel tank holds 16 gallons; premium gasoline is recommended. Safety: Standard equipment includes front and rear ventilated disc brakes, electronic stability and traction control, rigid body construction, side and head air bags — and excitement. Seriously. This one is so much fun to drive, it rivets driver attention.

Low mileage doesn’t mean you should skip maintenance By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Q:

I’m 86 years old and drive a ’99 Camry with 44,000 miles on it. I change the oil and rotate the tires, which were new two years ago, every 3,000 miles. I’ve never had anything else done, and it runs fine. Are there other necessary maintenance things I should have done?

A:

Being a maintenance maniac, I could recommend a list of services based more on age than mileage — air filter, timing belt, coolant flush and fill, and transmission and brake fluid. And you’d never be wrong to have these done. But you average only about 4,000 miles per year, so I’d suggest having the air filter and coolant changed and the serpentine belt inspected now, then continue to have the engine and oil filter changed every 3,000 to 4,000 miles or once a year, whichever comes first.

Q:

I drive my ’95 Taurus with 106,000 miles on it on a rural postal route. After two or three hours of going mailbox to mailbox, it sputters and dies while idling. No “check engine” lights go on, and the temperature gauge is normal. If I let it sit for 10 minutes, it will start and run

again for a while, then kill again. On the highway, it clears up. Any recommendations?

A:

This might be vapor lock caused by a tired fuel pump. My Alldata automotive database found Ford bulletin 96-7-5, which outlines this potential problem and suggests installing an updated, turbine-style fuel pump. To confirm this, you’ll need to check the fuel pressure after the engine dies. Cycle the key on and off several times while listening for the sound of the fuel pump in the tank. Then leave the ignition off, open the hood and cover the fuel pressure test port on the injection manifold with a cloth. Carefully depress the pintle of the valve. A brief squirt of high-pressure fuel should escape.

Q:

I have a 2002 Chrysler minivan with almost 150,000 miles. I’ve had problems with the rear brakes since Day One. At first it was the automatic adjusting mechanism. I put the van in the driveway overnight by backing up about 80 feet. In the morning, when I put it in drive, the brakes would stick, then release with a crack. I corrected this by removing the self-adjusters. My main problem now is that the rear drums fill with dirt

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and debris. I had the shoes and brake hardware replaced. Six months later, same problem. Any suggestions?

A:

Chrysler issued a revised rear brake backing plate to help keep out debris. If you don’t want to go to the expense of having this done, you’ll need to pull the rear drums off periodically to flush, clean and manually adjust the rear brakes. Make sure you wear a dust mask, and flush them with water, not air.

Q:

I own a 2008 Hyundai Sonata GLS. The dealer I bought the car from told me the car has a timing chain, but the owner’s manual gives information only about timing belts. I’m confused. Does my car have a timing belt or a chain?

A:

A timing chain that requires no periodic maintenance. Paul Brand, author of “How to Repair Your Car,” is an automotive troubleshooter, driving instructor and former race car driver. E-mail questions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Please explain the problem in detail and include a daytime phone number.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 08/01/10