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Celebrating Astoria’s 200th Party through September with the Pacific Northwest’s oldest city • TRAVEL, C1




Cloudy; chance of storms High 79, Low 50 Page B6

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Stepping up to new eating guidelines A history • PAGE A3

Bend Police crack down on parking along Mt. Washington

Feeling stiffed on Social Security

As June deadline approaches, talks hinge on 2 different views By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

The budget negotiations between teachers and administrators in the Redmond School District have come down to this: whether the salaries that have been paid or the salaries that were promised matter more. During labor negotiations, the district has pointed to what teachers have actually earned over several years. Many teachers have seen their total compensation rise despite cuts to cost-of-living increases, days and positions, according to a district analysis. Teachers do not deny that many salaries have grown over this time. Instead, they have highlighted how their concessions have left some teachers several thousand dollars short of what the original contract called for. The different perspectives reveal the concerns of each side. District leadership has said there is no money left, that cuts are unavoidable and that previous cuts have done as little harm as possible. The teachers union, meanwhile, worries about both the practical effect of the cuts and the symbolic damage they have done to the teaching profession. See Redmond / A4

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Bend Police have started cracking down on illegal parking along Mount Washington Drive, posting new signs in the gravel shoulder along the east side of the road and threatening $50 tickets. The parking problem is largely driven by participants and spectators attending events at the Skyline Sports Complex, adjacent to Mount Washington Drive. The complex is one of the largest operated by the Bend Park & Recreation District, and its lighted fields are regularly used by softball and soccer leagues and tournaments. Jan Taylor, community relations manager for the parks district, said while police initiated the discussion leading to the crackdown, parking along the street has been a concern of the district’s for years. No one has been injured yet, she said, but children running across the street and vehicles blocking the bike lane are dangerous, as are drivers opening their doors into traffic. Taylor said the park district has not observed parking problems on the same scale at its other parks, and that the lots at Cascade Middle School to the west of the fields are more than large enough for even the busiest days at the park. See Parking / A6

District sees higher pay; teachers see concessions

Comparing compensation The Redmond School District is working with its teachers to close an $8 million budget shortfall. The district highlights how many teachers have seen their compensation increase in recent years, while teachers point to how many cuts they have made already. Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

When looking over federal benefit documents, Chuck Hewitt, of Powell Butte, found discrepancies in his Social Security checks. But officials with the Social Security Administration say the numbers are not discrepancies at all. “They said it didn’t amount to much,” Hewitt says — but in today’s economy, he says, every bit matters.

What the school district says The Redmond School District points to the fact that both average salary and benefits for teachers have increased since 2008, according to district data. Salary $80K

By law, benefit checks are rounded down, never up

60K 40K

By Andrew Clevenger • The Bulletin

ROTC: The cool kid on campus again Helped by the recession, more active recruiting and a sea change in student perceptions of the military after 9/11 and the end to the ban on gays in the armed forces, ROTC programs on college campuses are thriving. And some elite schools like Stanford and Harvard are welcoming ROTC back for the first time in decades. “There definitely are people not supportive of ROTC,” says a student at Stanford. But “I can’t fathom anyone burning a building down.” For story, see Page A6.














WASHINGTON — This month, Chuck Hewitt will turn 65, which means that he, like 38 million other older Americans, qualifies for Medicare, the government run health insurance plan. To that end, Hewitt was recently notified of the effect his Medicare premium would have on his monthly Social Security benefits. But when he looked over the documents, he noticed a discrepancy. Hewitt’s Medicare premium is $115.40 a month, and his Social Security benefit is a full dollar amount ending in .00. When the Social Security Administration subtracted Hewitt’s Medicare contribution from his monthly benefit, it rounded down to the nearest full dollar amount. What, Hewitt wondered, happened to the extra 60 cents? So he called the SSA and asked. He was told that the disappearing 60 cents wasn’t a mistake. Rather, the agency doesn’t deal with increments smaller


than a dollar. Hewitt, who worked as the public works inspector for Redmond and developed an eye for detail inspecting construction sites, did some quick math. He realized that if all Medicare enrollees were being shorted part of a dollar, it could really add up. “For me, a year, at 60 cents a month, it’s not a big deal. But if you combine that with everybody else across the nation, it’s a big deal,” the Powell Butte resident said. See Benefit / A4


What the teachers union says The Redmond Education Association points out that actual salaries have not kept pace with teachers’ original contracted salaries. $80K Conceded:








Salary: $49,655

Salary: $51,165

Salary: $52,368




20K 0

Sources: Redmond School District, Redmond Education Association District calculations are an average from 15 salary schedule examples. REA calculations are based on a a mid-career teacher’s salary schedule. Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

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Little safety net for foreclosures tied to joblessness By Andrew Martin New York Times News Service

The Obama administration’s main program to keep distressed homeowners from falling into foreclosure has been aimed at those who took out subprime loans or other risky mortgages during the heady days of the housing boom. But these days, the primary cause of foreclosures is unemployment. As a result, there is a mismatch

between the homeowner program’s design and the country’s economic realities — and a new question about how best to fix it. The administration’s housing effort does include programs to help unemployed homeowners, but they have been plagued by delays, dubious benefits and abysmal participation. For example, a Treasury Department effort started in early 2010 allows the jobless to postpone mortgage

payments for three months, but the average length of unemployment is now nine months. As of March 31, there were only 7,397 participants. “So far, I think the public record will show that programs to help unemployed homeowners have not been very successful,” said Jeffrey Fuhrer, an executive vice president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston. See Foreclosure / A6

In Business • Able to buy a home? Loans are available — even with no money down, Page G1

A2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Study: Drugs cut breast cancer risk By Marilynn Marchione The Associated Press

CHICAGO — Millions of women at higher-than-usual risk of breast cancer have a new option for preventing the disease. Pfizer Inc.’s Aromasin cut the risk of developing breast cancer by more than half, without the side effects that have curbed enthusiasm for other prevention drugs, a major study found. It was the first test in healthy women of newer hormone-blocking pills called aromatase inhibitors, sold as Arimidex, Femara and Aromasin, and in generic form. They’re used now to prevent recurrences in breast cancer patients who are past menopause, and doctors have long

suspected they may help prevent initial cases, too. Prevention drugs aren’t advised for women at average risk of breast cancer. Those at higher risk because of gene mutations or other reasons already have two choices for prevention — tamoxifen and raloxifene. But these drugs are unpopular because they carry small risks of uterine cancer, blood clots and other problems. “Here’s a third breast cancer prevention drug that may in fact be safer,” said Dr. Allen Lichter, chief executive of the American Society of Clinical Oncology. The study was discussed Saturday at the society’s annual meeting in Chicago, along with another one that could change care for

thousands of women each year with breast cancer that has spread to lymph nodes. It found that giving radiation to the armpit — not just the breast — after surgery significantly lowered the chances the cancer would come back. The prevention study involved 4,560 women from the U.S., Canada, Spain and France. They had at least one risk factor — being 60 or older, a prior breast abnormality or pre-invasive cancer, or a high score on a scale that takes into account family history and other things. They were given daily doses of exemestane, sold as Aromasin, or dummy pills. After about three years, there were 11 cases of invasive breast cancer among those on

the drug versus 32 among the others. That worked out to a 65 percent reduction in risk for those on the drug — enough of a benefit that independent monitors decided all participants should be offered it. Serious side effects, such as broken bones, high cholesterol and heart problems, were similar in both groups. Slightly more women on the drug reported hot flashes, fatigue, sweating, insomnia and joint pain, but quality-of-life scores were similar. Earlier studies of aromatase inhibitors found they can cause bone loss, vaginal dryness, problems having sex, joint pain and muscle aches, so it will take longer study to see if these occur, Lichter said. E-MAIL THE NEWSROOM Business. . City Desk . . . . Community Life . . . . . Sports . . . . . .

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Yemen tense as president, injured, leaves the country Bulletin wire reports

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press


The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

17 19 39 41 58 21 Power Play: 5. The estimated jackpot is $25 million.


The numbers drawn are:

5 20 28 38 45 47 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $15.4 million.

SANAA, Yemen — Embattled Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh flew to Saudi Arabia for medical care after he was wounded in a rocket attack on his palace. Saleh’s abrupt departure threatened to deepen the crisis in his impoverished nation shaken by months of protests seeking to end his 33-year rule. His departure followed intense pressure from his powerful Persian Gulf neighbors and longtime ally Washington to step down. He had agreed to transfer power several times, only to step back at the last moment. Saleh might never return, given the opposition by large segments of the population and a powerful tribal alliance that took up arms after peaceful protests failed to persuade him to step down. A Yemeni government official said Saleh had flown out of the country with most of his family. The official said he and others had only learned about Saleh’s plans after the president had left. The state-run Saudi Press Agency said Saleh arrived in Saudi Arabia late Saturday. It also said the Saudi government wished a speedy recovery to the Yemeni leader and called upon all parties to exercise restraint, noting that Yemen “risks sliding into more violence and fighting.” Washington also has expressed fears that the chaos in Yemen will undermine the U.S.-backed campaign against al-Qaida’s active branch in the country, which has attempted a number of attacks against the United States. Saleh has been a crucial U.S. ally in the anti-terror fight, but Washington

Circumcision ban gains traction across California By Jennifer Medina New York Times News Service

SANTA MONICA, Calif. — When a group of activists proposed banning circumcision in San Francisco last fall, many people simply brushed them aside. Even in that liberal seaside city, it seemed implausible that thousands of people would support an effort to outlaw an ancient Jewish and Muslim ritual. But last month, the group collected the more than 7,100 signatures needed to get a measure on the fall ballot that would make it illegal within city limits to snip the foreskin of a minor. Now a similar effort is under way in Santa Monica to get such a measure on the ballot for November 2012. If the anticircumcision activists have their way, cities across the country may be voting on whether to criminalize a practice that is common in many U.S. hospitals. “This is the furthest we’ve gotten, and it is a huge step for us,” said Matthew Hess, an activist based in San Diego who wrote both bills. Jewish groups say the proposed ban is an assault on religious freedom that could have a widespread impact all over the country. If the ballot measure passed, it would certainly face legal challenges. But several legal experts said it was far from certain that it would be struck down in a court.

The Associated Press photos

Protesters young and old again called for the resignation of the Yemeni president in Sanaa on Saturday. The sudden departure of Ali Abdullah Saleh, pictured at left in April, to Saudi Arabia stunned Yemenis and could pose a serious challenge to resolving the poor Arab country’s growing political turmoil. is now trying to negotiate a stable exit for him. Yemen’s constitution calls for the vice president to take over in the absence of the president, and it appeared that Vice President Abed-Rabbo Mansour Hadi was in charge. Saudi officials, who spoke on the condition of anonymity, said Saleh had agreed to leave only when his condition worsened after Friday’s attack. President Barack Obama’s top adviser on Yemen,

John Brennan, spoke by telephone Saturday with the vice president. The Saudis are likely to make sure Saleh, who has been in power for 33 years, does not return as president, analysts said — a goal they and other regional Arab leaders have tried unsuccessfully to arrange for weeks. But even though his departure could ease tensions in Sanaa in the short term, there is no clear plan in place for a lasting political transition.


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Top al-Qaida militant likely killed in Pakistan ISLAMABAD — An al-Qaida leader sought in the 2008 Mumbai siege and rumored to be a longshot choice to succeed Osama bin Laden was believed killed in a U.S. drone attack as he met with other militants in Pakistan, an intelligence official, residents and a militant active in the area all said Saturday. If confirmed, it would be another blow against the terror organization a month after the slaying of its leader. The purported death of Ilyas Kashmiri — who also was accused of killing many Pakistanis — could help soothe U.S.Pakistan ties that nearly unraveled after the May 2 bin Laden raid. While it was unclear how Kashmiri was tracked, his name was on a list of militants that both countries recently agreed to jointly target as part of measures to restore trust, officials have said. It also would be a major victory for U.S. intelligence, particularly the controversial CIA-run drone program, which began in 2005 but has been increasingly criticized by the Pakistanis amid rising anti-American sentiment in the country.

With helicopters, NATO escalates Libya fight TRIPOLI, Libya — In a move to intensify pressure on Moammar Gadhafi’s forces, NATO introduced attack helicopters into its air campaign against Libyan forces for the first time on Saturday, military officials said. Two U.S.-built Apache helicopters operating from a British helicopter-carrier ship plying the Mediterranean 20 miles off the Libyan coast attacked tar-

gets before dawn near the oil city of Brega. The use of helicopters significantly ramped up NATO’s operations and was a major boost to Libyan rebels, just a day after the fighters forced government troops from three western towns and broke the siege of a fourth. It was yet another erosion of Gadhafi’s power since the eruption in mid-February of the uprising to end his 42-year rule. Until now, NATO has relied on attack jets; the helicopters give the alliance a key advantage in close-up combat, flying at much lower altitudes.

Gates urges patience over Afghanistan War KABUL, Afghanistan — Defense Secretary Robert Gates appealed for patience with an unpopular war and said Saturday that only modest U.S. troop reductions would make sense this summer in a still unstable Afghanistan. On his 12th and final visit to Afghanistan as Pentagon chief, Gates held out the possibility of a turning point in the war by year’s end. But Gates, who’s retiring June 30, said much depends on whether the death of Osama bin Laden creates a new opening for peace negotiations with leaders of the Taliban insurgency. “I believe that if we can hold on to the territory that has been recaptured from the Taliban … and perhaps expand that security, that we will be in position toward the end of this year to perhaps have a successful opening to reconciliation,” Gates said. “… Or at least be in a position where we can say we’ve turned the corner here in Afghanistan.” — From wire reports




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COUNTRY LIVING 4 bedroom, 3 bath, on 4.22 acres. Room for garden and animals. Close to town, great bargain at $249,900 CALL CAROLYN EMICK AT 541-419-0717. MLS: 201104016


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 A3

What rounding out the food pyramid means After devoting decades to designing a food pyramid, the nation’s nutrition experts announced recently they’ve settled on what they believe is the perfect geometry to represent what we should eat: a plate (pictured at far right).

poultry. A cup of “dairy� rests to the side. Desserts have been banished to the desert. The new message is clear: Make half your plate fruits and vegetables. The USDA unveiled the plate Thursday to do away with the much-maligned food

Arriving amid an obesity epidemic, this at-a-glance guide to healthful eating for 2011 and beyond is meant to remind consumers to limit heavy foods and beef

pyramids. But ever since 1894, the U.S. Department of Agriculture has been trying to figure out the best way to package its suggestions for healthy eating — and

up on the greens. “MyPlate� promotes fruits and vegetables, which cover half the circle. Grains occupy an additional quarter, as do proteins such as meat, fish and

critics have rarely been satisfied.

#FGPSFBOEBGUFSUIFGPPEQZSBNJE The federal government has spent years trying to represent a healthy diet in a simple graphic. First came the simple guide — “Choose Your Food Wisely� — in the early 1900s, which was replaced in the 1940s with the “Basic Seven Food Groups,� all neatly categorized into a clock-like icon, with the following helpful recommendation: “In addition to the Basic 7 ... eat any other foods you want.� (Both early charts are shown below). From the 1950s era of four food groups until the introduction of the iconic pyramid in 1992, the USDA did away with all shapes and sizes and settled for simple guidelines: Eat enough, and eat the “right� stuff.

1894: Four food groups

1916 to 1943: Five food groups

1943 to 1956: 1956 to 1979: Seven food groups Four food groups

1979 to 1992: Five food groups

1992 to 2005: Six food groups

2005 to 2011: Six food groups

2011 and beyond: Five food groups

• Years before specific vitamins and minerals were discovered, the USDA’s first food guide suggested men’s diets include “mineral matter,â€? which was the ash from charred meat and vegetables. Even back then, author W.O. Atwater cautioned against “the evils of overeating.â€?

• “Food for Young Childrenâ€? and its sequel for adults, “How to Select Foods,â€? was the first USDA guide to give specific dietary recommendations. Updates in the 1920s gave shopping suggestions for different-sized families, and a Depression-era revision included four cost levels.

• Armed with the first-ever Recommended Daily Allowances from the National Academy of Sciences, the USDA created the “Basic Sevenâ€? to make sure people got the right nutrients. The 1946 version added serving sizes but didn’t define them. Random fact: One of the seven food groups was butter.

• No funny shapes here. “Essentials of an Adequate Dietâ€? consolidated the seven food groups down to the “Basic Fourâ€? that gradeschoolers would learn for decades. The focus was still on making sure people got enough to eat; soon it would be on making sure people didn’t get too much.

• In the sparely named guide “Food,â€? the USDA addressed the link between too much of certain foods and chronic disease. The publication added a tasty and unpredictable cousin called “fats, sweets and alcoholâ€? to the four basic food groups and cautioned moderation.

• To simplify its concepts, the USDA introduced a pyramid with bricks representing proportions of foods in a balanced diet. Among the critics’ gripes: Good fats shared the peak with bad ones. Bacon appeared equal to lean poultry. And the wide bottom layer of bread products just encouraged bread-scarfing.

• The pyramid’s perky makeover was dubbed vague and confusing despite, or maybe because of, its many customizable variations. No one understood the wedges. And stairs that were meant to show the need for activity looked as though, with a quick bout of exercise, Americans could climb right over the pyramid and eat what they wanted.

• The USDA’s new design takes us back to basics: four easy-to-remember food groups laid out proportionally on a plate, with a fifth orbiting as a dairy moon. All Americans have to do, the thinking goes, is make their plates look like the USDA’s.

Milk and milk products



Milk, yogurt and cheese




Milk and meat

Meat,* eggs, beans, nuts



Meat,*dry beans, eggs, nuts

Meat* and beans




Cereals, bread, flour

Grain products

Grain products

Bread, cereal, rice, pasta



Fruits and vegetables

Fruits and vegetables







Fats, sweets, oils


Fruits and vegetables

Leafy green, yellow veggies

“Mineral matter� (ash, salts)

Sugars, sugary foods

Potato, sweet potato


Fats, fatty foods

Butter, margarine

Fats, sweets and alcohol


Citrus, tomato, cabbage, salad greens 5IF8BTIJOHUPO1PTU


Many today are unfamiliar with the two earliest tries at simplifying what Americans should eat.

1916 to 1943

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1943 to 1956


A4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

By Mike Baker and Nedra Pickler The Associated Press

RALEIGH, N.C. — Two crucial witnesses are dead. Another is 100 years old. A fourth was recently held in contempt of court. The daring indictment of two-time presidential candidate John Edwards has pitfalls at every turn for federal prosecutors, adding strain to a Justice Department section still trying to recover after botching its last major political case. Government attorneys are relying on an untested legal theory to argue that money used to tangentially help a candidate — in this case, by keeping Edwards’ pregnant mistress private during

criticizes the Justice Department for not pursuing enough cases against public officials, executive director Melanie Sloan questioned why federal officials were spending resources on this one. She said it is unlikely prosecutors can prove that participants of the scheme intended for the money to aid Edwards’ candidacy, and Sloan said it was a stretch to argue that private plane flights provided to mistress Rielle Hunter should somehow be considered campaign contributions. “This is a really broad definition of campaign contribution,” said Sloan, a former federal prosecutor. “It has never been this broadly interpreted.” Sloan predicted a judge will toss the case.

John Edwards was indicted Friday on charges of violating election law in connection with an extramarital affair.

Senators: If you only knew what the Patriot Act was McClatchy-Tribune News Service WASHINGTON — When two senators warned that the Patriot Act is being interpreted in a secret way that would alarm Americans if they knew the details, civil liberties activists could only speculate about what they meant. The activists’ fear: that the government is using the anti-terrorism law to collect vast troves of personal information, including cellphone records, on Americans who have no link to terrorism. Congress voted overwhelmingly last month to reauthorize key provisions of the Patriot Act for four more years. President Barack Obama signed it from France by authorizing the use of an autopen. The Senate debate on the law featured an unusual dissent by two senators who serve on the Intelligence Committee. Ron Wyden of Oregon and Mark Udall of Colorado, both Democrats, proclaimed that the Patriot Act’s surveillance powers are being used far more expansively than most Ameri-

Benefit Continued from A1 If each of the 48 million Americans on Medicare was losing an average of 50 cents per month, that adds up to almost $290 million a year. But it turns out that the Social Security Administration must by law round down to the nearest dollar before it mails out its checks. In 1981, Congress passed the Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act, which formalized the first budget of the Reagan administration. Among other things, it required the SSA to round down to the nearest dime during calculations, then round down to the nearest dollar during the final stage of paying benefits. Consequently, $100.90, for example, would become $100, not $101. “Congress enacted this change as a way to begin to lower the cost of the Social Security program by reducing or eliminating benefits that are not essential to assure basic retirement income protection for the nation’s workers and their families,” SSA spokesman Mark Lassiter said. “The current rounding rules provide some savings to the program without a significant loss to any beneficiary.” The extra money stays in Social Security’s trust fund and is used to pay benefits for additional people. Hewitt and others may not be receiving tiny fractions of their benefits, but that’s the accurate amount under the law, he said. “It’s not an arbitrary thing that the agency set up,” Lassiter said. Hewitt said he doesn’t object to

The City of Bend will be holding its

ANNUAL AUCTION Saturday, June 11, 2011 at the City of Bend Public Works facility located at 575 NE 15th Street. The Public Works facility is located next to the Police Station below Pilot Butte. City of Bend 575 NE 15th Street Bend, OR 97701

his 2008 presidential run — should have been considered a campaign contribution. Edwards’ attorneys counter with an argument that’s reprehensible but could raise reasonable doubts with a jury: He was only interested in hiding the affair from his cancer-stricken wife, who died in December. The six-count indictment accuses Edwards of conspiracy, taking illegal campaign contributions and making false statements. On Friday, appearing both defiant and contrite, he insisted he did not break the law. Some legal experts tend to agree. At the Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington, which typically

Viewing will start at 8:00 am Auction will start at 9:00 am

The auction may include the following vehicles/equipment: 1998 Chevy Pickup 1979 IHC Dump Truck 1997 Chevy Pickup 2000 Ford Pickup 1992 Dodge Van 1995 Olds 88 2004 BMW Motorcycle (Police Fleet) • John Deere Lawn Mower Generators • Misc. Equipment • Misc. Office Furniture • 30x40 Steel Building Please no phone calls.

Accessible Event Information This event/location is accessible. Sign language, interpreter service, assistive devices, materials in alternate format, such as Braille, large print, electronic and audio cassette tape, or any other accommodations are available upon request. Please contact Nita Williams no later then 24 hours in advance of the 541-388-5505 and/or fax 541-385-6676. Providing at least 3 days notice prior to the event ensure availability.

listening formats advance event at will help

“The American people do not know how their government interprets ... the Patriot Act. Someday they are going to find out, and a lot of them are going to be stunned.” — U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. cans realize. But they can’t disclose what they know, they said, because the documents that detail how the Obama administration implements the act are classified. As members of the Intelligence Committee, Wyden and Udall are privy to secret briefings. “Today the American people do not know how their government interprets the language of the Patriot Act,” Wyden said. “Someday they are going to find out, and a lot of them are going to be stunned. Some of them will undoubtedly ask their senators: ‘Did you know what this law actually did? Why didn’t you know? Wasn’t it your job to know, before you voted on it?’” In a statement before the vote,

Udall said the law allows the government to “place wide-ranging wiretaps on Americans without even identifying the target or location of such surveillance; target individuals who have no connection to terrorist organizations, and collect business records on law-abiding Americans, without any connection to terrorism.” Nonetheless, most members of Congress, including others who have received the classified briefings, apparently did not share their concerns. The Senate passed the extension, 72-23, with Wyden and Udall voting “no.” The bill cleared the House, 250-153. Still, the warnings by two lawmakers with access to secret in-

the amount of the premium. He just wanted to know what happened to the change. “I don’t mind paying the $115.40, I mind losing the 60 cents. Which is probably ridiculous, but it bugs me,” he said.

formation underscore the extent to which government surveillance is shielded from view, in an age when nearly every American leaves a digital trail through the Internet and mobile devices. Civil libertarians say they suspect the act is used to justify bulk collection of data, most of which is associated with people unconnected to terrorism investigations. Government officials declined to address the specifics of what Wyden and Udall were referencing. But Todd Hinnen, the assistant attorney general for national security, told Congress in March that the Patriot Act’s business records provision supports “important and highly sensitive intelligence-collection operations” that he could not discuss further. A clue about Wyden’s concerns may be found in a separate bill he is proposing, to forbid the government from tracking, without a court order, the location of Americans through the GPS signals given out by their cellphones.

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Continued from A1 The district’s chief financial officer, Mike McIntosh, says state funding cuts have forced the district to economize. “That’s not to diminish the fact that we have in no way honored the contract obligations,” he acknowledged. “We have to accept that. We just haven’t, nor do I think we could have.” Teachers are the largest group of district employees, and compensation is the district’s largest cost. That means cuts most often aim at compensation either through trimming scheduled raises or eliminating positions. The district’s teachers say enough is enough. The original contract calls for several scheduled raises, based on cost-of-living increases, education level and experience. Teachers depend on those salary increases, says Brandy Berlin, a district teacher and member of the union’s negotiating team. In addition to reducing income, she says, the cuts compromise teachers’ standing in the community. “This is the only outlet we have to increase our value as individuals with advanced educations,” she said. Balancing next year’s budget will almost certainly rest on the two sides finding a meeting point between their perspectives. The district’s latest proposal covers a more than $8 million shortfall by cutting 28 teaching positions and leaving all salaries unchanged. That’s a shift from the district’s previous proposal, which called for a 3.7 percent cut to all salaries. It remains uncertain whether that proposal will be enough to settle the differences between the district and its teachers. According to an analysis by the Redmond Education Association, a mid-career teacher’s salary has increased from $49,655 in 2008-09 to $52,368 for this year. Though that person’s salary increased, the original contract called for it to jump $4,223 more, according to the union analysis. The district’s analysis, meanwhile, focuses on 15 representative teachers and finds that most of them have seen overall compensation, including health insurance, increase since 2008. Ten of the teachers received raises based on experience, or step increases, but the five who did not saw salaries decline slightly over three years. Even for the latter group, however, overall compensation increased by a few hundred dollars during that time because of the increasing value of benefits. The last year has been a different story for five teachers in the analysis who were not eligible for step raises. That group of teachers had overall compensation drop by an average of about $260. Redmond High School teacher Josh Davis emphasizes that teachers had willingly made those concessions. “That money was coming to us, and we decided to give it up. (The district) is looking at, ‘You got this.’ They’re not looking at what we were supposed to get.” The division in Redmond is a common one across the state, according to Jessica Knieling, the director of Legal, Labor and Employment Services at the Oregon School Boards Association. Unions and districts throughout Oregon are sitting at negotiating tables trying to find a middle ground, but approaches differ from place to place, Kniel-

ing says. Some districts slash days instead of salary. Others cut more teaching positions and academic programs. But both sides have found themselves in this position in more consecutive years than in any past budget crisis, according to Knieling. Previously, districts and unions could see “a light at the end of the tunnel,” Knieling said. The unions and the districts want what’s best for students, she said, but finding that has become harder with a multiyear budget crisis. “I believe that districts around the state are concerned about their ability to even maintain that minimum standard,” she said. “It’s about: Do we even have the minimum?” Union leadership worries if things like step increases are eliminated, teachers will never catch up with what their original contract projected. Becca Uherbelau, a spokeswoman with the Oregon Education Association, says cuts to steps, for instance, mean that recruiting teachers will become more difficult in the future. That’s in part why some unions, including Redmond’s, have emphasized how far behind the contract teachers are. “We’re hoping school districts look at the long term,” Uherbelau said. “ Let’s not do any longterm damage.” Former Redmond Superintendent Vickie Fleming believes that focusing negotiations on lost wages will only cut local support for schools. Districts and unions must focus the conversation more on how students are affected. Fleming argues that wages should be tied somehow to teacher effectiveness, and that unions are losing ground by focusing on salaries. “If you shift from wages and benefits to outcomes — if you just shifted that conversation — then everything falls into place,” Fleming said. The district and teachers have begun to discuss how teachers are evaluated. Shifting the entire conversation could fundamentally alter how teachers are paid, and such a move is difficult for teachers when they’ve made repeated concessions, says Karen Gray, who will be the Redmond Education Association’s president next year. “Symbolically, I have a really hard time reconciling the fact that on one hand the nation is moving on this effective teacher bandwagon while at the same time trying to undermine collective bargaining rights and reducing financial compensation teachers get.” McIntosh is surprised to be in this position, with negotiations running up against a late-June deadline. Earlier this year, McIntosh and other district staffers made three separate budget presentations at every Redmond school. Those visits were called Budget 101, 201 and 301, and McIntosh hoped they would have led to a common understanding by now. Instead, the district and the union are struggling to find agreement. Union leadership, for its part, feels the district assumed there would be a deal without any negotiations. The union and district are next scheduled to negotiate Monday, and the two sides have planned a June 13 session in case no agreement is reached. “It appears to be more difficult than I expected,” McIntosh said.



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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 A5


A6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Once a campus pariah, ROTC is booming By Larry Gordon Los Angeles Times

PALO ALTO, Calif. — On an early May morning 43 years ago, fire swept through Stanford University’s Navy ROTC building, destroying a structure that had been damaged in another suspicious blaze just two months earlier. No arrests were ever made in the two arson fires, but they came at a time of angry, sometimes violent demonstrations against the Vietnam War on college campuses nationwide. Those protests often targeted the closest symbol of the U.S. military, the Reserve Officers Training Corps — with more than 200 campus ROTC units reporting vandalism during that war. Flash forward to a much different time. On a recent afternoon, Stanford senior Ann Thompson wore her Army ROTC uniform with pride as she helped staff a recruiting table for the military training program at a campus activities fair. She chatted with visitors about the ROTC’s scholarships as a few dozen students marched nearby to protest the program’s likely expansion at Stanford. “There definitely are people not supportive of ROTC, but we still have respectful conversations,” said Thompson, 22, of Paso Robles, Calif. “I can’t fathom anyone burning a building down.” Helped by the recession, more active recruiting and a sea change in student perceptions of the military, enrollment in ROTC programs on college campuses is booming. Even with ongoing U.S. involve-

Foreclosure Continued from A1 Recent numbers suggest that the administration’s task is only growing more difficult as the problems created by unemployment and housing persist. New job growth in May was anemic, and unemployment inched up to 9.1 percent, the Labor Department reported Friday. A widely watched index found that housing prices have dropped to their lowest level in nearly a decade. And while the rate of homes falling into foreclosure has slowed, the reason is delays in processing foreclosures, not a housing recovery, according to RealtyTrac. There were 219,258 foreclosure filings in April, the latest month statistics were available. Critics of the Obama administration’s approach to preventing foreclosures have pressed for two years to get officials to focus more of their attention on unemployed homeowners, with meager results. As part of the bank bailout, the Treasury Department was given $46 billion to spend on keeping homeowners in their houses; to date, the agency has spent about $1.85 billion. Morris Davis, a former Federal Reserve economist, estimates that as many as a million homeowners slipped into foreclosure because of insufficient help for the unemployed. “The money was there and they didn’t spend it,” said Davis, an associate real estate professor at the University of Wisconsin. “I don’t mean to sound outraged, but I am pretty outraged.” Administration officials said their programs have had a posi-

Dave Getzschman / Los Angeles Times

Kaitlyn Benitez-Strine, 17, speaks with ROTC representatives Anna Thompson, center, and Isabel Lopez at Stanford University in California last month. Following a ban of about four decades, Stanford and many of the nation’s other elite universities are welcoming back the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps since Congress repealed the ban on gays serving openly in the military. ment in conflicts in Afghanistan, Iraq and now Libya, participation in the program has surged 27 percent over the last four years — to 56,757 men and women, according to the Defense Department. The military boosted the number of ROTC scholarships to help expand the wartime officer corps, and the recession made the offers attractive to students. Today’s college students, who never faced a military draft and whose childhood memories include the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, are more receptive than their parents’ generation to seeing fellow students in uniform. Returning veterans who served in Iraq and Afghanistan and are

now enrolled in college also create a more sympathetic, and familiar, image of the military. In another sign of the changing times, the congressional rescinding last year of the “don’t ask, don’t tell” ban on gays serving openly in the military has recently led Stanford, Harvard, Yale and several other elite universities to take steps to welcome the ROTC back to their campuses for the first time in 40 years. On-campus military training still raises hackles for some. Yet even critics acknowledge that most current college students are willing to accept the ROTC. Gay activist Marco Chan helped organize anti-ROTC rallies at

tive impact, albeit not as large as they had hoped. But they say that the problems of unemployment and negative equity on homes are not easily solved. They also say programs to curb foreclosure are voluntary, so they are limited in how far they can push mortgage servicers and investors, who often make more from foreclosures than from offering aid. “We are trying to be careful in designing programs that at the end of the day aren’t just about spending money but getting people back on their feet,” said James Parrott, a senior adviser at the White House’s National Economic Council. The debate is largely playing out on the sidelines of Washington politics, since Republican lawmakers have made clear they would like to get rid of anti-foreclosure programs altogether and would likely block any new programs. Instead, it is largely setting homeowner advocates against administration officials over how best to spend money already appropriated. President Barack Obama has been scrambling to curb the number of foreclosures ever since he arrived at the White House. At the start of 2009, the administration announced its primary foreclosure prevention initiative, the Home Affordable Modification Program. It provides incentives to banks to modify mortgages, reducing monthly payments for eligible homeowners. The administration said the program would help 3 million to 4 million homeowners; so far, 670,000 homeowners have received permanent modifications. In addition, the program was primarily meant for homeown-

ers with risky mortgages; jobless owners are often ineligible because some payment, albeit reduced, is required. Administration officials said the program was helping homeowners whose incomes had been reduced. Sixty-one percent of homeowners who received permanent modifications listed “curtailment of income” as their reason for applying, though it is not known how many of them are unemployed or simply had their hours or pay reduced. The Department of Housing and Urban Development received $1 billion as part of the financial regulatory reforms that passed last year to help unemployed homeowners. That money will be used to provide government loans to unemployed homeowners for up to 24 months. Though the program was announced last fall, so far applications are being accepted in only five states; the others are delayed because of “implementation challenges,” a HUD spokeswoman said. Critics do acknowledge one bright spot — the Hardest Hit Fund, a federal program that will provide $7.6 billion so that some states can administer their own programs for struggling homeowners. Of that, 70 percent will be directed to unemployed homeowners, said Andrea Risotto, a Treasury spokeswoman. So far, $455 million has been spent. Over the last several years, academics, housing groups and government economists offered proposals to Treasury officials to help the unemployed avoid foreclosure. But the administration maintained that the decision ultimately


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Harvard this spring, focusing on the military’s continuing ban against transgender individuals. A senior from Vancouver, Chan, 23, called the school’s decision to restore the ROTC discriminatory: “To make a highly symbolic gesture, Harvard has thrown its own student body under the bus,” he said. But Jimmy Ruck, a 21-year-old Stanford senior and Army ROTC cadet from Millbrae, Calif., applauded the April 28 Stanford faculty vote to invite the program back to the campus and said he hopes the university’s small ROTC contingent will grow, especially if its cadets no longer have to travel elsewhere to train. He will join a military intelligence unit as a second lieutenant after he graduates in the coming weeks. “We are putting a face on the military, showing that we are not some faceless, heartless machine, that we are individual human beings and that we are doing this for a variety of reasons,” Ruck said. “Some are doing it for leadership, for public service, or if you want to pay for your college.” Experts say the recent change of heart by influential American universities will boost the prestige of the program, which was founded during the Civil War on the belief that the nation needs a well-educated officer corps imbued with civilian values. “It shows historically that the military and civilian society are trying to bridge the gap,” said Donald Downs, a political science professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and co-author of a new book about the ROTC.

was up to mortgage servicers and investors, not the government. “We as an administration have limited levers,” Parrot said. But Lewis Finfer, a PICO organizer, said he could not understand why the administration had not been more receptive given the extent of unemployment. “We have a program to deal with this,” he said. Many unemployed or underemployed homeowners said they would welcome an extended break in mortgage payments. Mary Ernest, 51, of Blackstone, Mass., lost her job as a school aide and said she has been “reduced to begging, more or less,” to keep her home. Adam Heyman, 41, of Chelsea, Mass., scraped together enough money to pay the mortgage on his condominium for about 18 months. Though he finally got another fulltime job, his bank had already foreclosed on his condo. “If I had a way to slow down the process or stop it for a while, that would have been nice,” Heyman said, adding, “Now I can certainly afford to pay.”

Syria lifts Internet blackout The Associated Press BEIRUT — Syrian tanks rolled toward a tense central city mourning the deaths of dozens of protesters, reaching the outskirts late Saturday hours after a funeral procession through streets lined with shuttered shops and uniformed security forces, witnesses said. But the government lifted its stranglehold on the Internet,

Parking Continued from A1 Officer Scott Dickerson said Bend Police have discouraged parking along Mount Washington for several years. Initially, officers were primarily concerned with vehicles that didn’t pull all the way over onto the shoulder and blocked the bike lane or the vehicle lanes. Verbal warnings escalated to written warnings, he said, but seemed to have little effect on drivers’

which has been key to motivating people to join the 11-week uprising. And the crackdown that has left over 1,200 dead since March did not relent: Troops killed at least six protesters in the northern town of Jisr al-Shughour, according to the Local Coordination Committees, which helps organize and document the protests calling for an end to the regime.

behavior. Dickerson said he finds it puzzling that people headed to the park for physical activity seem to be averse to walking from the parking lots at the school to the fields. “Just drive back there, there’s parking lots all over,” he said. “You may have to walk a little ways, but you’re there to play a sport, so what’s it matter?” Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 A7

So stealthy, the money disappeared The Washington Post

The Army’s Comanche helicopter was envisioned as “the quarterback of the digital battlefield,” a technologically superior aircraft that could hide from enemies, operate at night and in bad weather, and travel farther than any other helicopter. Gen. Richard Cody, a former vice chief of staff of the Army, called it the “most flexible, most agile” aircraft the country had ever produced. In 2000, it ranked as the most important planned buy for the Army. Four years later, the program — which had consumed close to 20 years of work and nearly $6 billion — was abruptly shuttered. It is one of 22 major Army weapons programs that have been canceled since 1995, ringing up a price tag of more than $32 billion for equipment that was never built. A new study commissioned by the Army, though not publicly released, condemns the service’s efforts as “unacceptable.” The study is the latest indication that the Pentagon — and the defense industry, in turn — is undergoing a seismic shift in its approach to new programs. As pressures mounted in Iraq and Afghanistan, the military retreated from its ambitions of building multibillion-dollar, technologically superior systems. Instead, it was forced to make better use of tried-and-true equipment. For almost a decade, the Defense Department saw its budgets boom — but didn’t make the kind of technological strides that seemed possible. “Since 9/11, a near doubling of the Pentagon’s modernization accounts — more than $700 billion over 10 years in new spending on procurement, research and development — has resulted in relatively modest gains in actual military capability,” Defense Secretary Robert Gates said in a recent address. That outcome, he said, is both “vexing and disturbing.”

Making do with less Gone are the days of “no-questions-asked funding requests,” he said. The Defense Department must make do with less. It is focusing on fixing up older equipment and taking a more measured approach to weapon development. The shifting strategies and a shrinking defense budget have triggered the biggest restructuring in the defense industry since the end of the Cold War. Contractors big and small have been rethinking their portfolios and buying and selling accordingly. Northrop Grumman, for instance, spun off its shipbuilding unit. And Robert Stevens, chief executive of Lockheed Martin, said the company’s workforce, which has shrunk by 20,000 since 2009, “may well continue to decline.” (Another shift in the industry revolves around the changing face of warfare: A week ago, hackers launched a significant cyberattack on Lockheed Martin; the contractor’s secrets remained safe, but the concerted attempt to breach its systems underscored the risk to the nation’s critical defense data.)

Richard Sheinwald / Bloomberg News ile photo

A Comanche helicopter was flown in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., in 2001, the first public display of the nearly 20-year, $6 billion Army aircraft prototype. A few years later, the project was canceled. A new report condemns the Army’s expenditure of more than $32 billion for equipment never built, including the Comanche. It is the latest sign the military is radically changing its approach, favoring the tried-and-true over ambitious technological innovation. While the defense industry has always had an unusual business model in which it’s hard to predict needs, officials say an uncertain trade has become all the more so. “We can invest and make a great product and set a good price point, but demand is completely out of our control,” said Linda Hudson, who heads BAE Systems’ Arlington, Va.-based U.S. operations.

Canceled projects In recent years, the Pentagon has killed off some of its most heralded — and most pricey — weapons programs, and many of those that remain are not certain to move forward. In some ways, this represents a market correction — and a realization that the Defense Department has to live within its means and buy weapons it can afford. “We’ve had 10 years of wars. We’ve had a fair amount of money available to the department,” said Thomas Hawley, deputy undersecretary of the Army. “It’s just time now, with at least one war winding down and another we hope will be winding down and funding definitely coming down, to take a pause, relook where we are and go forward from there in a thoughtful way.” As the Army began developing the Comanche helicopter in the 1980s, it was riding high on the success of what are known as the “big five” major weapons systems: the Abrams tank, Bradley infantry fighting vehicle, Apache attack helicopter, Black Hawk utility helicopter and Patriot missile system, all of which are used today. The Army, launching the Comanche with the Cold War in mind, imagined a new kind of helicopter able to stealthily detect well-equipped enemies. After a complex acquisition process, the military commissioned the team of Boeing and Sikorsky to build the Comanche. The Army eventually settled on buying 650 Comanches for about $39 billion. But as the Army entered unconventional wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, it suddenly didn’t need the best, most capable system available; it simply needed aircraft — and fast. “The Comanche helicopter was a good helicopter. … We hadn’t had one like that before,” Hawley said. “It just was eating so much of the budget.” The cancellations have not stopped there. The helicopter developed to replace Comanche — known as the Armed Reconnaissance Helicopter program — was abandoned in 2008 after its price ballooned well past its budget. Ac-

cording to the Army study, that second effort cost another $535 million. More recently, the Army experienced its steepest loss with the end of its Future Combat Systems effort, billed as the Army’s most important and transformative modernization initiative. The complex program included a family of manned vehicles, a range of unmanned air and ground systems and sophisticated radios, all tied to a single network and intended to give soldiers a superior view of the battlefield. The idea was that the Army wouldn’t lose a fight if it could see everything its enemy was doing. Launched at the tail end of the 20th century, the program faced serious technological failures. At the same time, Pentagon leaders began raising fundamental concerns about whether the systems would be successful in wars like Iraq, a campaign of hearts and minds in which the enemy fought amid a civilian population with unsophisticated but lethal weapons — the homemade bomb that could destroy a Humvee. The FCS program was slowly dissolved. The loss was monumental — $19 billion as calculated in the Army’s new study, making it by far the single most expensive cancellation. Explaining his decision to cancel the program in 2009, Gates called FCS “a revolutionary concept.” “My experience in government is, when you want to change something all at once and create a whole new thing, you usually end up with an expensive disaster on your hands,” he said. “Maybe Google can do something revolutionary, but we don’t have the agility to do that.”


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Same old kind of war Gates set out to single-handedly upend the traditional idea of how the military develops and buys its largest weapons. In speeches around the country, he floated the “80 percent solution” of affordable systems that worked well enough — a sea change from the previous focus on the 99 percent “exquisite” platform. He criticized the military, saying it had believed for far too long that “Iraq and Afghanistan were exotic distractions that would be wrapped up relatively soon,” meaning the services did not need to change their buying processes or dismantle long-range procurement plans. And Gates has marched ahead. This year, he terminated the Marine Corps’ Expeditionary Fighting Vehicle and said the service would spend the money to fix

sachusetts. While Cain’s name recognition was at 37 percent, it had risen 16 MANCHESTER, points since March. N.H. — Michele Many pundits and Bachmann was camvoters declared him paigning just north of the winner of the first here, the Sarah Palin Republican debate last tour was rumored to Herman Cain, month. And he won the be arriving soon and former CEO straw polls at the Tea Mitt Romney was on of Godfather’s Party Patriots convenhis way to announce Pizza, is tion in February and his entry into the running for the the Conservative Values presidential race. Republican Conference in Iowa in Yet here was an- presidential March. other voter swooning nomination. If few people think for Herman Cain. Cain can win the nomi“I watched you at nation, he is satisfying the Republican debate, and voters’ desire to fall in love with a I have to be honest, I’d never candidate. Their passion for him heard of you, but ever since says as much about what the Rethat …” said Nathan Lyons, 29, publican field is lacking as it does his voice trailing off wistfully. about any specifics he is offering. “You say it like it is.” And as a black conservative, Joan Silvernail, 68, pumped he appeals to tea party supportCain’s hand, then turned to her ers who are angry at being tagged husband. “It’s his enthusiasm,” racists for their disagreements she said. “Wasn’t that what we with the nation’s first black presifelt with Ronald Reagan, his dent. And in a country increasingenthusiasm?” ly sour on Washington, his lack of Those not frequenting tea political experience has become a party rallies or the living calling card. rooms and coffee shops of New “Tea party people love him,” Hampshire and Iowa might said Jenny Beth Martin, the codismiss Cain, a talk radio host founder of Tea Party Patriots. and former chief executive of “He’s not a senator or a governor. Godfather’s Pizza, as a frivo- He’s just a mister.” lous candidate — “the pizza Cain has built up loyalty in guy” as some call him. the early primary states simply But there are signs of what by showing up earlier than other Cain, in his booming bari- candidates — this visit to New tone, calls “Old Man Mo Hampshire was his 13th. — Momentum!” A recent Gallup poll showed Cain with the highest voter intensity score of any Republican presidential contender — far Local Service. Local Knowledge. higher than Palin, a former 541-848-4444 governor of Alaska, or Rom1000 SW Disk Dr. • Bend • ney, a former governor of Mas-

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the equipment it was designed to replace. At the same time, the military has directed ever more attention to burgeoning information technology areas, including cybersecurity. The Army often thinks too big when designing its programs, said the new study, a wide-ranging analysis chaired by Gilbert Decker, a former Army acquisition chief, and retired Gen. Louis Wagner, who headed Army Materiel Command. The study, which relies on interviews with more than 100 former and current officials, points to the service’s failure to properly set the parameters for new equipment. The military in general is often viewed as too optimistic in its acquisition efforts; Michael Gilmore, the Pentagon’s director of operational testing, recently dubbed the Defense Department “the Department of Wishful Thinking.” The report recommends a slate of steps for the Army, including investing in a more qualified staff and making an effort to better learn from its failures. It pushes for more collaboration within the Army and with industry and suggests adding personnel at the Army’s research commands. The Army reported in May that it has implemented virtually all of the recommendations. Even as the military weighs plans, it has several big developmental programs under way. The Army is working on a next-generation Humvee to satisfy a nearly impossible balance — being light enough to travel easily but protected enough to stave off roadside bombs. Analysts have raised questions about whether that program will survive as the price tag continues to grow, reaching about $320,000 per vehicle, according to the Congressional Research Service. The Pentagon “doesn’t quite know what it wants to do,” said David Berteau, senior adviser and director of the Center for Strategic and International Studies’ defense-industrial initiatives group, of the choice between high-tech programs developed the traditional way and “good enough” procurements. But Berteau said the Defense Department will have to decide “rather than pretend you can pay for everything.”

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OREGON State’s assisted suicide law part of Kevorkian’s legacy, see Page B2. YESTERDAY In 1911, husband’s jealousy turns deadly, see Page B4. OBITUARIES Lawrence Eagleburger,80, crises diplomat, see Page B5.


Salem Week Examining each week of the 2011 Legislature from a Central Oregon perspective

Rules of the game More are taking to the streets for recreation, which can cause conflicts with neighbors, motorists or city codes By Scott Hammers The Bulletin



Lawmakers stew over reserve fund

Jonathan Manton Age: 36 Education: James Madison University, Bachelor of Political Science, 1998; University of Oregon Law School, Juris Doctor, 2003. Occupation: Principal Sawnee Services, LLC, government relations, strategic planning and campaign services, lobbyist. This week in Salem: Manton represented Central Oregon LandWatch and Friends of Metolius in dealing with water mitigation in the Deschutes. He worked on introducing amendments to the bills that passed out of a subcommittee Thursday. The environmental advocacy groups want to ensure that before the program is extended, cold water springs, such as the Metolius, are monitored for any impacts drawing water out of the Deschutes aquifer might have on them. The bill’s chief sponsor is Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver. The bill now goes to the full Ways and Means Committee. Central Oregon connections: Manton moved to Bend in 2007. He was President Barack Obama’s campaign organizer for his Central Oregon visit. He was also U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley’s field representative in Central Oregon and a consultant on former Bend Democratic Rep. Judy Stiegler’s campaign. Hobbies: Fishing, golfing and all things outdoors. Last book read: “The Holy” by Daniel Quinn

On the blog Read updates throughout the week on Politics & Policy, The Bulletin’s weblog on state government:

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By Lauren Dake SALEM — Lawmakers are debating whether to tap education reserves to help K-12 schools. If they do, students in Bend-La Pine and elsewhere could spend more time in the classroom next year than anticipated. But, caught on a day when a number of classified staffers received pink slips, Bend-La Pine Superintendent Ron Wilkinson said it’s difficult to be too optimistic. The district expects to slash seven teaching days from next school year. “It’s brutal,” Wilkinson said. If lawmakers dip deeply into the reserve fund, the district could buy back the equivalent of five days. At the center of the debate is the Education Stability Fund, which was created to help schools during an economic downturn. Drawing from the fund requires a threefifths vote in both chambers. To get there, Republicans and Democrats have to agree on how much to use and where to allocate the money. Lawmakers already have approved the overall K-12 budget at $5.7 billion for the biennium. Depending on how the reserve money is squeezed, there could be about $194 million in the fund. “It’s a hard choice really,” said Rep. Peter Buckley, D-Ashland, co-chair of the powerful joint Ways and Means Committee. “It’s trying to figure out where the economy is going and trying to balance out the last bit of our resources. How do we use the last bit of our resources for the most good?” Democrats are pushing for $100 million to help districts buy back teachers and school days. Republicans are more comfortable with taking $56 million. See Reserve / B4


Scott Hammers / The Bulletin

Spencer Hill, 16, shooting, and brother Tracey Hill, 22, play basketball in the street outside their Northeast Bend home on Saturday.

Washington Week

For some, that means into the street, and into potential conflicts with motorists and neighbors. Bend’s city code does not explicitly mention basketball hoops, skateboard ramps or similar items routinely found parked on streets or sidewalks during the summer months, but it does prohibit “obstructing public ways,” including streets, sidewalks or alleys. People who leave recreational items in such places can be cited for a civil infraction, which carries a fine of up to $250, plus fees. Brothers Tracey and Spencer Hill, shooting hoops outside their home Saturday afternoon, said they’ve had their hoop on the street for only about two weeks. They haven’t had any issues with neighbors so far, but Spencer, 16, said he expects there could be problems as summer goes on. The Northeast Bend neighborhood where the Hills live is dotted with dozens of hoops. Some are fixed in concrete set back from the curb, but most are like theirs, mounted on a wheeled platform on the edge of the street — and thus technically in violation of city code. See Streets / B4


WASHINGTON — The Senate was not in session last week. The Republican-controlled House of Representatives expressed its disagreement with two of President Obama’s policies, on the national debt limit and U.S. involvement in Libya.

Tyler Roemer / The Bulletin

Members of ROTC present the colors at the Madras High School graduation ceremony Saturday.


Rep. Greg Walden, R ..............................................No Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D ...................................... Yes Rep. Peter DeFazio, D ............................................No Rep. Kurt Schrader, D ............................................No Rep. David Wu, D ...................................................No

• INSTRUCTING THE PRESIDENT NOT TO DEPLOY GROUND TROOPS IN LIBYA Passed 268-145 on Friday. The House sent another message to Obama, this time about U.S. involvement in Libya. The bill tells the president not to deploy troops on the ground in Libya and stated that the armed forces should be used only to defend and advance the country’s national security interests, adding that Obama had not provided a compelling argument to the Congress for U.S. participation in Libya. Forty-five Democrats joined the majority, and 10 Republicans sided with the minority. Rep. Greg Walden, R ............................................ Yes Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D ........................................No Rep. Peter DeFazio, D .......................................... Yes Rep. Kurt Schrader, D .......................................... Yes Rep. David Wu, D ................................................. Yes

Tyler Roemer / The Bulletin

Students listen to the commencement ceremony at the Culver High School graduation Saturday.


OSU-Cascades tuition hike set Tuition at Oregon State University-Cascades will be going up next year, though at a more modest pace than other state universities. The Oregon Board of Higher Education approved a 5.5 percent increase in tuition and fees for OSU-Cascades on Friday, the smallest increase at any of the eight universities overseen by the board. For an Oregon resident taking 15 credit hours of classes, OSU-Cascades will charge $6,459 next year, up from the $6,120 paid during the 20102011 school year. It remains the most inexpensive school in the state system. The sharpest increase is at Portland State University, where a comparable student will pay 8.9 percent more next year. University of Oregon will remain the most expensive of the state universities, with a 7.3 percent tuition and fees increase boosting the bill to $8,789 per year. Tuition at OSU-Cascades climbed 6.2 percent between the 2009-2010 and 2010-2011 school years.

Deschutes County Search & Rescue came to the aid of an injured mountain biker and an injured motorcyclist in two separate incidents Saturday afternoon. The mountain biker, 46year-old Robert Denoudem of Eugene, was reported injured at 12:20 p.m. Denoudem had crashed while riding west of Bend on Kent’s Trail, hurting his hip and shoulder. Rescuers found him about three-fourths of a mile off of a Forest Service road, treated him at the scene and transported him to the nearby Forest Service road on an ATV. A 911 call at around 1:40 p.m. reported a motorcycle crash involving 56-year-old Phillip Miller of Forest Grove. Dispatchers had a difficult time determining Miller’s location because of poor cellphone reception, but he was located about 1.5 miles south of the Ground Hog OHV play area 25 miles east of Bend. Miller was stabilized at the scene and taken by helicopter to St. Charles Bend with serious injuries. — Bulletin staff reports


Passed 408-11 on Wednesday. The House also voted to amend the VetStar Award Program, which directs the Secretary of Veterans Affairs to annually recognize businesses that hire veterans.

— Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

Bend police are looking for a vehicle that struck two men walking in Northwest Bend early Saturday morning. At around 2:20 a.m., Shane Ryan Coffey, 24, and Joel Sousa, 21, both of Bend, were walking on Northwest 13th Street near Northwest Jacksonville Avenue when they were struck from behind by an unidentified suspect driving an ’80s or ’90s Subaru. The driver left the scene without stopping. Both victims were transported to St. Charles Bend with non-life threatening injuries. Police hope to find the vehicle, which is believed to be white and has front-end damage. Anyone with information about the incident is encouraged to call the police nonemergency line at 541-6396911.

News of Record on Page B2.


Rep. Greg Walden, R ............................................ Yes Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D ...................................... Yes Rep. Peter DeFazio, D .......................................... Yes Rep. Kurt Schrader, D .......................................... Yes Rep. David Wu, D ................................................. Yes

Pedestrians struck; vehicle sought

Injured bicyclist, motorcyclist rescued

• RAISING THE NATIONAL DEBT LIMIT Failed 318-97 on Tuesday. Lawmakers voted against raising the allowable national debt from $14.294 trillion to $16.7 trillion, as Obama had requested. The vote, instigated by Republicans and not intended to pass, is unlikely to be the final say in the matter, as some have predicted dire consequences if the government should default on its debt after Aug. 2. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, called for the matter to be settled by the end of June and demanded any increase to the debt ceiling be matched by equal budget cuts. The matter failed, with 82 Democrats joining the Republicans, some in an effort not to give future opponents fodder for attack ads.


Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

The Central Christian High School class of 2011 stands before family and friends during its commencement ceremony in Redmond on Saturday.

School news and Teen Feats: • E-mail notices of general interest to • E-mail announcements of a student’s academic achievements to • More details: The Bulletin’s Local Schools page publishes Wednesday in this section.

B2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

N  R REUNIONS USS Maddox Destroyer Association (DD731, DD622 and DD168) will hold a reunion Aug. 25-28 in Branson, Mo. Contact Dennis Stokhaug at 262679-9409 or • Redmond High School Class of 1991 will hold its 20-year reunion July 22-23. Contact 541-316-0491 or • Mountain View High School Class of 1991 will hold its 20-year reunion June 24-25. Contact Trisha (Weichman) Epple, • Redmond High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Aug 12-13. Register by June 1. Contact 541-548-3140. • Bend High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 16-17. Contact Carol Still at 541-3509612 or • Sisters High School will hold its tri-annual reunion Aug. 6-7. All Sisters High School classes are welcome to attend. Register by Aug. 1. Contact Lance Trowbridge at 541-420-4652 or Tom Smith at 541-549-3973. • Crook County High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 9-11. Contact Delona (Glover) Ferguson at 541-548-4913 or or contact Donna (Bonney) Keller at 541-389-9382 or • The Bend High School Class of 1956 55-year reunion and the Bend

High School all-class reunion will be held at 11 a.m. Sept. 10 in Pioneer Park. Bring your own food, drink and chair or purchase lunch from the Bend High Alumni Barbecue. Contact Darlene at 541-388-1112 or darlenegaines@bendbroadband. com or

MILITARY NOTES Navy Seaman Recruit Tyler Barrett has completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. He is a 2009 graduate of Redmond High School, and the son of Ronald and Jo-Ann Barrett, of Redmond.

COLLEGE NOTES Christopher Witherow graduated with a bachelor of arts degree in Japanese studies from Willamette University. He is a 2007 graduate of Redmond High School and the son of Elmer and Annabelle Witherow, of Redmond. • Tyler Hayes, of Bend, graduated with a Master’s degree in academic advising from Kansas State University, in Manhattan, Kan. • Benjamin Petersen graduated with a bachelor of science commerce degree in management from Santa Clara University in Santa Clara, Calif. He is a 2006 graduate of Bend High School and the son of David and Colleen Petersen, of Bend. • Kelsey Frost, of Bend, has been named to the spring 2011 Dean’s List at Seton Hill University, in Greensburg, Pa.

Family urges beachgoers to stay off the sea logs The Associated Press PORTLAND — A Washington state family wants beachgoers to learn from their experience on the Oregon coast: Stay off the logs. The Oregonian reported that 7-year-old Kya Blake of Raymond was playing on a 5-ton log near Coos Bay in April. A big wave lifted the log. The log pinned Kya in the sand. Adults dug her out and restored

her breathing. But she was comatose. Doctors feared for her life. Her mother, Kari, says many people are like she was — unaware of the dangers of waves and debris. Oregon officials report 13 people hurt or killed in log-related beach accidents since 1990. The Blakes were fortunate. Kya came out of the coma and has gotten better.


State law part of Kevorkian’s legacy By Tami Abdollah The Associated Press

SALEM — For Oregon and Washington advocates pressing for a physician-assisted suicide law in the 1990s, the attentionseeking behavior of Dr. Jack Kevorkian provided a model for many doctors and activists — of what not to do. The Michigan-born pathologist, who died Friday, drove around the country in his Volkswagen van helping people end their lives with a carbon-monoxide suicide machine built from spare parts. He became a public figure in 1990 when he used his machine to inject lethal drugs into an Alzheimer’s patient. He continued with his unorthodox methods throughout the decade, earning the nickname “Dr. Death” and often leaving the bodies of his assisted-suicide patients at emergency rooms or motels.

Antics draw attention “Jack Kevorkian raised the profile of the issue fairly quickly with his antics in Michigan,” said Portland attorney Eli Stutsman, who was the lead drafter of assisted suicide laws in Oregon and Washington. “But he also put a very bad face on the issue. And at the time, it was not helpful. ... We’d see his work, his name, his image associated with us, and it was something that we always had to work to explain and put in context.” Meanwhile, ballot measures that would allow physician-assisted lethal injections for terminally ill people failed in Washington in 1991 and in California in 1992. “Periodically there’d be another body at another hospital, and a reminder that people deserved better,” activist Barbara Coombs Lee said, referring to Kevorkian’s methods. “That continued to 1994.” That was the year Oregon voters approved the Death with Dignity Act, the first state to enact a law that lets terminally ill people end their lives by taking lethal medication supplied by a doctor. It provided clear restrictions that set a medical process for physician-assisted suicide by

The Associated Press ile photo

Dr. Jack Kevorkian shows his “suicide machine” in 1991. For Oregon and Washington advocates pressing for a physician-assisted suicide law in the 1990s, the attention-seeking antics of Kevorkian provided the model for many doctors and activists of what not to do. mandating multiple doctor consultations to ensure the person is terminally ill and has no more than six months left to live, and to determine the person is mentally sound enough to take their own life. Unlike the earlier ballot measures that had failed in Washington and California, the doctor couldn’t administer the medication, only the patient could. After legal challenges to the law, Oregon voters approved the measure again in 1997. Kevorkian ended up highlighting, in the eyes of the public, the need to provide people with more official assisted suicide options, said Coombs Lee, who helped draft the law. The alternative seemed to be Kevorkian’s “flamboyant practice,” she said. “In the end he was helpful because we used his approach as an example of a problem,” Stutsman said. The multiple legislative and legal efforts on assisted-suicide, as well as a 1991 New York Times bestselling book written by right-to-die activist Derek Humphry that detailed how to end your own life, were part of a major cultural shift on death in the 1990s, said Peg Sandeen, executive director of the Portland-based Death with Dignity National Center.

So many activists were working within the system, trying to persuade lawmakers to write a state-sanctioned policy, Sandeen said. But Kevorkian was on the outside — he didn’t even support the Oregon law, believing that a doctor should be part of the entire process including the end.

‘The renegade’ Through the 1990s, Kevorkian assisted in the deaths of about 130 people. “He was the renegade out driving around the country in his van,” Sandeen said. But his actions helped physician-assisted suicide advocates fine tune their message in those early years, said Rita Marker, executive director and attorney at Patients Rights Council, a nonprofit group that provides information on euthanasia. “Jack came along, and Jack was so bizarre,” she said. “He was on the other side of the spectrum; he pushed people suggesting legalizing (physician-assist-


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ONE YEAR AGO Israeli forces seized a Gazabound aid vessel, the Rachel Corrie, without meeting resistance days after a similar effort turned

THOUGHT FOR TODAY “Dare to be naive.” — R. Buckminster Fuller, American inventor and philosopher (1895-1983)



FIVE YEARS AGO More than 50 National Guardsmen from Utah became the first unit to work along the U.S.-Mexico border as part of President George W. Bush’s crackdown on illegal immigration. Serbian lawmakers proclaimed their Balkan republic a sovereign state after Montenegro decided to split from a union and dissolve the remnants of what was once Yugoslavia.

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actor-singer Bill Hayes is 86. Broadcast journalist Bill Moyers is 77. Author Margaret Drabble is 72. Country singer Don Reid (The Statler Brothers) is 66. Rock musician Fred Stone (AKA Fred Stewart) (Sly and the Family



ON THIS DATE In 1884, Civil War hero General William T. Sherman refused the Republican presidential nomination, saying, “I will not accept if nominated and will not serve if elected.” In 1916, the Arab Revolt against Turkish Ottoman rule began during World War I. In 1933, the United States went off the gold standard. In 1940, during the World War II Battle of France, Germany attacked French forces along the Somme line. In 1947, Secretary of State George C. Marshall gave a speech at Harvard University in which he outlined an aid program for Europe that came to be known as The Marshall Plan. In 1950, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Henderson v. United States, struck down racially segregated railroad dining cars. In 1967, war erupted in the Mideast as Israel raided military aircraft parked on the ground in Egypt; Syria, Jordan and Iraq entered the conflict. In 1976, 14 people were killed

bloody. Finance ministers and central bankers from the world’s leading economies meeting in Busan, South Korea, agreed on the need to cooperate in fending off financial market turmoil and keeping the world economic recovery on track. Francesca Schiavone beat Samantha Stosur of Australia, 6-4, 7-6 (2), to win the French Open, giving Italy its first female champion at a Grand Slam tournament. Drosselmeyer pulled off an upset in the Belmont Stakes.



TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On June 5, 1968, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated in Los Angeles’ Ambassador Hotel after claiming victory in California’s Democratic presidential primary. Gunman Sirhan Bishara Sirhan was immediately arrested.

when the Teton Dam in Idaho burst. In 1981, the Centers for Disease Control reported that five homosexuals in Los Angeles had come down with a rare kind of pneumonia; they were the first recognized cases of what later became known as AIDS. In 2004, Ronald Wilson Reagan, the 40th president of the United States, died in Los Angeles at age 93 after a long struggle with Alzheimer’s disease. Ten years ago: Tropical Storm Allison made landfall on the Texas coast (the storm resulted in severe flooding and tornadoes blamed for 41 deaths). Senate Republicans spent their last full day in power before turning control over to Democrats, a change that came about because of a decision by Vermont Sen. James Jeffords to leave the GOP and become an independent.

Stone) is 65. Rock singer Laurie Anderson is 64. Country singer Gail Davies is 63. Author Ken Follett is 62. Dr. Jill Biden, wife of Vice President Joe Biden, is 60. Rock musician Nicko McBrain (Iron Maiden) is 59. Jazz musician Kenny G is 55. Rock singer Richard Butler (Psychedelic Furs) is 55. Actor Jeff Garlin is 49. Actress Karen Sillas is 48. Actor Ron Livingston is 44. Singer Brian McKnight is 42. Rock musician Claus Norreen (Aqua) is 41. Actor Mark Wahlberg is 40. Actor Chad Allen is 37. Rock musician P-Nut (311) is 37. Actress Navi Rawat is 34. Actress Liza Weil is 34. Rock musician Seb Lefebvre (Simple Plan) is 30. Actress Amanda Crew is 25.


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ed suicide) into the middle. He made them appear very moderate, mainstream of the road. He did them a favor.” In 1998, Kevorkian broadcast his assisted suicide of Thomas Youk on CBS’ “60 Minutes.” A year later, Kevorkian was found guilty of second-degree homicide and served eight years in a Michigan prison. Washington voters joined Oregon in 2008, becoming the second state in the nation to allow physician-assisted suicide when they approved their own Death with Dignity law, largely modeled on their neighbor’s. State health records show that in 2010, 65 Oregonians took their lives under the law and at least 51 Washingtonians did the same after requesting and taking a lethal prescription. Also, a Supreme Court ruling in Montana in 2009 determined that the state doesn’t have prohibitions on physician-assisted suicide. Ultimately, the focus on a more moderate approach paid off for proponents of physician-assisted suicide. “We never would have been successful or passed the Death with Dignity Act if we let it be something characterized as something similar to Jack Kevorkian’s approach,” Stutsman said. “We did our work from the political middle, and not the political margins.”

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 B3

O Group’s new bed resists bedbugs

O  B

By Mihir Zaveri The Oregonian

PORTLAND — The war against bedbugs is fought on many fronts, from washing sheets to using bedbugresistant mattress covers to reducing clutter to spraying toxic chemicals. Now, a Portland-based nonprofit has engineered a simple weapon: bedbug-resistant beds. In May the nonprofit Central City Concern shipped 175 of them to the city’s newest affordable housing project, Bud Clark Commons in Old Town Chinatown. The beds keep bedbugs from crawling onto people while they sleep. Officials hope the beds are one more tool to slow the bedbug onslaught. Brand-new beds were unveiled at the housing project’s grand opening Thursday. In the last few decades, bedbug infestations in Portland and across the country have shot up dramatically. The uptick has been particularly felt by organizations that provide affordable housing. Bugs often infest beds in affordable housing units or shelters and, in addition to making residents’ lives miserable, can be so costly to control that the bed is often just thrown out. Which is why Central City teamed up with the Pesznecker Brothers, metal fabricators from Clackamas, to invent a solution. The bed features an ultraslippery coating, splayed legs that push the bed away from walls that bedbugs might climb, an angled metal frame that the bugs can’t bore into and a mattress sealed in medical-grade nylon. Priced at about $500 for the frame and mattress, the bug-resistant beds cost about the same as any bed, said Paul Clithero, development and licensing adviser for Central City. “By word of mouth in the affordable housing community, we’ve been selling hundreds of these here in Portland,” Clithero said. So far, the beds have also been sold to local nonprofits, including REACH Community Development, Innovative Housing, Cascadia Behavioral Health Care and Transition Projects Incorporated. With a patent in the works, Central City hopes eventually to market the beds nationwide. As creepy as bedbugs are, they haven’t been found to spread diseases. No one knows precisely how much the population is exploding here. What is known is they now are resistant to many heavy-duty pesticides that had virtually wiped them out by the 1960s. With the resurgence, though, a lack of tracking has hampered government agencies, said Multnomah County Commissioner Deborah Kafoury.

Benjamin Brayfi eld / The (Coos Bay) World

Dr. Carla McKelvey examines 2-year-old Darryn Westerman as his 5-year-old brother Jake watches in Coos Bay. McKelvey was appointed president of the Oregon Medical Association this year and will focus on bringing more access to medical care for patients in rural areas.

New medical association director touts rural care Coos Bay doctor wants to ensure physicians in remote areas are heard By Alice Campbell The (Coos Bay) World

COOS BAY — Dr. Carla McKelvey is the first president of the Oregon Medical Association from the South Coast, and said she wants to ensure rural health care issues don’t take a back seat. “I want to make sure that rural physicians are represented,” said McKelvey, a pediatrician at North Bend Medical Center. “I think Coos Bay has often been downplayed,” she said, adding she and others involved in the medical field are bringing it notice. Already, she’s met with Oregon Health and Science University’s president and talked about how important their rural scholars, specialists and other programs that create access to care for patients in rural areas are. Maybe she would have had that opportunity without being president of OMA, she said. “But I think he listened,” she added. McKelvey is the woman for the job, said Dr. Steven Shimotakahara, a fellow South Coast physician. He described her as hardworking, honest and involved in the community and health care.

‘Very helpful’ The South Coast is isolated, he said, and having someone like McKelvey representing this area and other physicians is “very helpful.” Before being elected in April, McKelvey was involved with the organization for at least seven years, first as a delegate, then vice speaker and various other roles until eventually reaching the top. Her election comes at a time of change, with implementation of new health care legislation and defining how it will look for care and patients, she said. The legislation is filled with ambiguous terms like ‘patient navigator,” she said.

“We need to help define: What is a patient navigator?” Rural health care has issues other care systems don’t, she said, like recruiting and retaining physicians. “I always feel like once you visit here, why would you want to leave?” McKelvey said. But not everyone feels that way. Many residents are trained in areas where they don’t have to be on call for their clinic and at a hospital like many rural physicians do, she said.



WESTPORT — Union officials say members at Georgia-Pacific’s Wauna mill near Westport have ratified a contract reached last month after contentious negotiations. The Longview Daily News reported it means a 6 percent raise over four years, dating from April 2010, when the previous contract expired. It applies to about 900 members of the United Steelworkers. Union officials said the contract includes a medical insurance plan that will require nearly all workers to get new doctors and to pay more for dependent coverage. They say they hope for a better deal during bargaining with all of the company’s U.S. mills this summer. The mill makes tissue, paper towels and toilet paper.

ALBANY — The Linn County sheriff says his officers are looking for a fourth person in the death of a man found fatally beaten in a sleeping bag off Interstate 5 near Harrisburg. Three Corvallis men were arrested earlier in the death of 39year-old Jose Felipe Hernandez Leiva. Sheriff Tim Mueller said Friday that a murder warrant has been issued for 37-year-old Abiu Antonio Padilla, also known as Antonio Padilla. Originally from the Los Angeles area, he was last seen in Eugene near the Eugene Mission on May 25. He’s also sought on a California parole violation warrant. The victim is believed to have been killed on April 30 or May 1. His body was found May 20. — From wire reports

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Another issue is payment systems. The patient population in rural areas is largely low-income and pays for health care with systems like Medicare and Oregon Health Plan. There isn’t enough of a different population to offset that, she said. Practicing in a rural area is rewarding, though. “I get to be involved with (patients) on a whole different level,” McKelvey said. “You can make a big impact here,” she said, adding the community has a bigger say in their care than they would in a larger city. McKelvey said she won’t represent only rural physicians, and plans to travel the state to hold town hall meetings and gather others’ concerns and priorities. For instance, physicians who

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are employed on a salary don’t worry as much about payment issues and malpractice insurance because their employer takes care of those costs, she said. Other physicians, however, worry about the costs outstripping any revenue. Ensuring that programs like the Medical Liability Fund, which help decrease those costs, continue is one of her focuses, McKelvey said. She also wants to increase community collaboration and strengthen OMA’s foundation grants.

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B4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

“Obviously, we’re going to give people a chance to comply. We’re not going to give anybody a citation or do anything crazy the first time out there. We’re just looking to keep the community safe.” —Sgt. Devin Lewis, Bend Police Department

Streets Continued from B1 Jacob Smith, code enforcement officer in Redmond, said he can remember only one complaint about a basketball hoop in a year on the job. Smith said under most circumstances, code enforcement would follow up on a complaint by visiting the home. If something like a basketball hoop or a skateboard ramp is in use, Smith said he’s unlikely to take any action. An item that stays in the same place day after day and doesn’t appear to be used would likely prompt a letter to the address Smith believes to be responsible for the item. If no action is taken, the city may choose to confiscate it. As in Bend, the Redmond code allows the city to issue a citation of up to $250 for obstructing streets or sidewalks, Smith said, but a citation can be a hassle for code enforcement. “I would have to prove in court whose hoop it was,” Smith said. “Just having it in front of your house doesn’t prove it’s yours.”

Police involvement Sgt. Devin Lewis with the Bend Police Department said while they get few calls about people or their toys obstructing streets, they are willing to send an officer out to look into it if neighbors complain. Tracey Hill, 22, said he and his friends have kept an eye open for traffic and gotten out of the way of oncoming cars early, but some seem to come up on them faster than they probably should. “There are those neighbors that just speed through here without paying attention,” Hill said. Lewis said on dead end streets and cul-de-sacs, police aren’t too concerned about activity in the street. Outside of an ongoing pattern of misbehavior someplace where people present a real danger to themselves or others, Lewis said police are unlikely to issue a ticket for disorderly conduct or similar charges. “Obviously, we’re going to give people a chance to comply,” Lewis said. “We’re not going to give anybody a citation or do anything crazy the first time out there. “We’re just looking to keep the community safe.” Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

Reserve Continued from B1 The two parties also differ on the use of the money. Democrats want it to go directly to buying back days and teachers. Republicans want to use it to plug specific holes in the budget. Although Buckley said there is a growing support for the $56 million figure, no one knows where the discussion will end. House Democratic Leader Dave Hunt, D-Gladstone, said that $56 million is a “reasonable minimum point.” To further complicate the discussion, certain bills being blocked by partisan politics are being tied to the debate. “I would say it’s 50-50 at this point,” Buckley said of dipping into the reserves. “It’s gone back and forth even this short week. And some people bring policy bills into the mix — ‘I’ll agree to this, if these policy bills get through.’ — Then, there is a reaction to that and they say, ‘Forget it, I won’t vote for the education stability fund if it’s tied to that bill.’” And because the fund can


In 1911, jealously turns fatal on roads north of Redmond 100 YEARS AGO For the week ending June 4, 1911 LOUIS LONG SHOT Louis Long, the prizefighter, was shot and killed Thursday afternoon on the road a few miles north of Redmond by J.L. Riley of Portland. Riley’s wife, who was out riding with Long in an automobile, was also fired on, being wounded in the thigh. Riley fled immediately after the shooting but was arrested Thursday evening near the Deschutes River and is now in jail at Prineville. Jealousy on the part of Riley was the cause of the trouble, and he declared after the shooting that he fully intended to kill his wife also, alleging that she had been unfaithful to him. The Rileys were married in Idaho four years ago, his business was training horses. Long, the Riley woman and Mona Adams, a resident of the red-light district here, were out in a car being driven to Redmond. A stop had been made to repair a tire puncture and all of the party were out of the machine when another automobile, containing Riley, came up behind them and stopped. Riley got out and, going toward Long, fired two shots at him. The two men then clinched and while in this position Riley fired a third shot and Long dropped dead. Turning the gun then on his wife, Riley shot her once but did not dangerously wound her. Defying anyone in the crowd to arrest him, he then fled but was captured a few hours later. Louis Long was well known in Bend, where he had appeared in the prize ring. His last bout here was with J.D. Rice on April 17 in which Rice knocked him out. Ed Cuff, who was to have met Rice in a ten-round match last Friday night, was a close friend of Long and the contest was postponed. “DAD” OF TOWN HERE A.M. Drake of Pasadena, Calif., father of this town and former owner of the townsite and other property here, is a visitor in Bend this week. He came in for the purpose of winding up the business of the old Pilot Butte Development Co., which was not finally done when The Bend Company took over its holdings. Mr. Drake said that he noted many improvements in the town since last here. “Bend is going ahead as fast as could be expected until the railroad gets here. Many people think that when a townsite is laid off, a big town should spring up immediately. But towns are not built in a day, they grow, and there must be hard work done by all the citizens. That’s what builds a town, and that is what will make Bend.”

75 YEAR AGO For the week ending June 4, 1936 HOME OF THE CAMEL Considerably surprised, as indicated by an exclamation point, the Oregon Daily Emerald, University of Oregon publication, recently announced in the lead of a news story that “Camels once ranged over Oregon!” The story adds that the discovery of a skull near Paisley by John T. Burch, resident highway engineer, brought this

How to contact your legislators Find an easily searchable list of contact information for Central Oregon’s delegation at www. be tapped only in a downturn, lawmakers may lose access to it if they wait until February, by which time the economy may have improved.

GOP’s priorities Republican spokesman Nick Smith said two of the party’s priorities are spending about $8 million to help rural schools and spending another chunk of the fund to prevent Oregon State University Extension Offices from being shuttered. “We don’t want to simply dump the money into the common school fund because there are specific needs that are glaring in the budget as we wrap up,” Smith said. Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver, said he would like $23

Y E S T E R D AY fact to the attention of scientists. The amazement of the young news writer might be taken to indicate that the generation now on the Eugene campus has not heard of Professor Thomas Condon or does not realize that the University of Oregon not so many years ago was a leader in research work that revealed to scientists of the world that such creatures as the camel were common in Oregon of old. Professor Condon, grand old man of Oregon geology and an early-day member of the University of Oregon faculty, was one of the first scientists to proclaim that the camel family originated on this continent and passed through nearly the whole of its development in North America. John Day clays hold the stony remains of a series of grazing camels. The mascall sediments, exposed on the John Day River and also in the vicinity of Gateway, yield other members of the varied camel family and fragmentary remains of more advanced types. Strata and gravel of the so-called ice age in Oregon provide further proof that the camel in this part of the state developed through long eons, from a very small creature into magnificent animals, with an allied family represented by llamas, found in the sands of Fossil Lake. Only recently word was received that mineralized bones removed from middle miocene sediments near Madras represents one of the strangest of all camels, the extinct creature known as the giraffe-camel. This creature named alticamelus by scientists had a remarkably long neck and limbs and a comparatively small head, and no doubt resembled a giraffe in browsing upon trees that were beyond the reach of camels and llamas of those distant years when Central Oregon was watered by meandering streams. Camels certainly did range over Oregon, and in vast numbers. It is possible that eocene sediments, although seemingly barren at present, may in time provide evidence that camels originated in Oregon.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending June 4, 1961 LAST OF BEND’S PIONEER LANDMARKS GONE; OLD FENCE POST RECALLED RANGELAND ERA. (EDITORIAL) The last landmark of Bend’s frontier era is gone. It was a weathered juniper post of an old corral that dated to the early eighties, and possibly to the late seventies of the past century. That corral, adjacent to the Montgomery ranch home of the pioneer era, was long used by stockmen who herded horses and cattle in from the adjacent range. The corral was on the east bank of the Deschutes, back of the Pilot Butte Inn of the present. Long a landmark, the ancient post, protected by a fence erected by the Kiwanis Club in earlier years, was bulldozed out of existence this past week to provide additional parking space adja-

million of the fund to go toward statewide implementation of the Chalkboard CLASS project, which focuses on improving teacher quality and evaluations. Hunt said the money can “only go to reinstating days or teachers.” He said Democrats aren’t against helping rural schools and supporting the extension services, but helping districts buy back days and teachers should be the priority. “It’s not that we’re in opposition to those unless it comes at expense of funding for all students and schools,” Hunt said. On what he called “black Friday,” since he was handing out layoff notices, Wilkinson said he’s hoping the state will use the money to buy back days. “I appreciate the point of view of (putting the money toward) proven practices,” he said. “The trouble is, we are so underfunded we have serious catch-up. Our first priority is to have a full school year before we can talk about much of anything else.” Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at

cent to the Elks’ temple. Through the years, old timers have watched landmarks of the area disappear one by one. First it was the region’s marker of pioneer days — the John Sisemore cabin on the Farewell Bend ranch. It was from that ranch, now part of the Brooks-Scanlon mill spread, that the City of Bend received its name. The old, rickety cabin with its rocky rear was torn down in 1923 to make way for a new mill unit. In earlier years, one of Bend’s best-known landmarks of range days was torn down. That was the old cabin in the present site of Drake Park. It was erected in the late 1870s. Bend’s first “uptown” school was held there, in the small log cabin with its two windows and a small door. A D.A.R. plaque marks its site. More recently, Bend saw another landmark disappear. It was the home of A.M. Drake, founder of Bend. First unit of that lodge was erected in 1900. In later years, the old building was the home of the Bend Emblem Club. Before it became unsafe for use, the Drake lodge, overlooking the Deschutes and the snow-covered Cascades, was long the home of Bend Masons. The old lodge, its floor rotting, its log walls disintegrating, was torn down several years ago to clear parking space adjacent to Brooks street. Now the old fence post of the corral that was older than Bend is gone. Nothing is left of Bend’s pioneer heritage. It is too bad that an effort had not been made to save at least one of the landmarks of the Farewell Bend era. Note to readers: A replica of the old school cabin in Drake Park is now on the campus of Pilot Butte Middle School.

his father’s offer to go into partnership with him on the Links’ farm on north Agency Plains. Links figured that he was just as entitled to receiving a diploma early as were his two classmates who had dropped out to join the Army, but school officials didn’t see it that way. Principal Bert P. Lovett threatened Links saying, “I’ve got you over a barrel.” “No you haven’t,” Links said— and quit. “I couldn’t afford to go to college so I didn’t care about finishing school,” he explained. On Christmas Day 1918, Links married a former classmate, Aurel Moore. The couple were busy ranching and raising children, and Links never expected to get his high school diploma. But this year, school officials decided he had earned it. Madras school board member Guff Thorpe heard of his story and thought, “It would be real neat to give him a diploma.” Superintendent Darrell Wright agreed, as did principal Chuck Roberts, who said that the diploma was being conferred on Links under a board policy that provided for recognition of independent study. Although Links dropped out of school, he did not advise young people to follow his example. Finishing high school nowadays is a necessity, he says, and a college degree is essential if you want to get a good job. “You can get a college education in the school of hard knocks,” he said, “but why do that if you can go to college four years and do it the easy way.”

Friends of imprisoned hiker mark his birthday The Associated Press COTTAGE GROVE — Former colleagues of Josh Fattal gathered Saturday in Oregon to celebrate his 29th birthday — and mark his second one in prison in Iran. Fattal is one of two young American hikers the Iranian government has been holding since July 2009 on espionage charges. Before he went hiking near the Iraq-Iran border, Fattal worked three years on sustainable farming practices at the Aprovecho Research Center in Cottage Grove, south of Eugene. “He made a lot of friends and became a very important member of the community in a pretty short time,” Tegra Fisk, organizer of the celebration, told the Eugene RegisterGuard. “This is really meant to be a celebration of his life, which was and is a really extraordinary life.” The other hiker is Shane Bauer. On May 11, they were due in court, an appearance that was canceled without explanation. Last year, Bauer’s fiancee, Sarah Shourd, was released. In Cottage Grove, the organizers planned games that Josh enjoyed, such as threelegged races, and prepared to float prayer boats with candles along the river through town, the Register-Guard reported.

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

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25 YEARS AGO For the week ending June 4, 1986 70 YEARS LATER, HE’S A GRADUATE “Roscoe Links speaking.” The voice at the other end of the telephone line sounded more like a recent high school graduate’s than a 91-year-old man’s. Actually Roscoe Links is both. The energy that flowed across the telephone wire was an indicator of Links’ continuing interest in life — an interest that had finally earned him a Madras High School diploma, 70 years after he was denied one from Madras Union High School. Friday, Links tried on a mortarboard for fit in preparation for graduation exercises Saturday afternoon. Until this week, he had no idea he might someday have occasion to wear one. Links chuckled about the incident that led him to drop out of school in the middle of senior year in 1916. The United States was on the brink of being involved in World War I, he recalled. Two of Links’ fellow seniors who dropped out to join the Army were allowed to get their diplomas. Instead of enlisting, Links — who was the high school’s student body president and played on its first basketball team — accepted

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 B5

O David H. Wirtz Sr.

D N   Betty J. ‘Betty Boop’ Slathes, of La Pine Nov. 13, 1935 - May 28, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine; 541-536-5104; Services: A public graveside service will be held at 10:00 a.m. Tuesday, June 7, 2011, at La Pine Community Cemetery, at the end of Reed Road in La Pine. Memorial Service will be held at Prairie House; date and time to be announced in the local La Pine newspapers. Contributions may be made to:

Partners in Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701

David Henry Wirtz, of Crescent July 24, 1935 - May 30, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of Bend, (541) 382-0903, Services: No services will be held per David’s request. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701,

Herbert Marston Ormsby, of Bend Feb. 28, 1931 - May 28, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, (541) 382-0903, Services: A private Committal Service will take place at Willamette National Cemetery. Contributions may be made to:

Grace First Lutheran Church, 2265 Shevlin Park Road, Bend, OR 97701,

Marie Theresa Mitchell, of La Pine July 24, 1931 - May 28, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine, 541-536-5104 Services: A private gathering for family and friends will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners in Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701

Patricia “Pat” Mae (Odom) Grant, of La Pine April 30, 1936 - June 2, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine; 541-536-5104 Services: A private Celebration of Life gathering will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners in Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701

Stephen “Steve” Earl Powell, of La Pine Nov. 4, 1942 - May 29, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine, 541-536-5104; Services: A Celebration of Life will be held at 1:00 p.m. Saturday, June 18, 2011, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, La Pine Ward, on Day Road in La Pine. Contributions may be made to:

National MS Society, PO Box 4527, New York, NY 10163; 1-800-344-4867.

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:

July 24, 1935 – May 30, 2011 David H. Wirtz Sr., of Crescent, Oregon, and former resident of Chemult, Oregon, passed away peacefully on Monday, May 30, 2011, at his home from congestive heart failure. He was 75. David was born July 24, 1935, in Plentywood, Montana, the 13th child of William and Tillie (Witte) David H. Wirtz Wirtz. He S r. was self employed in the oil business, with his service stations, bulk plant, and Wirtz’s Gas Station/Gift’s and Tackle Shop. After nearly 40 years, he retired to live a life of fishing, hunting, and time with family, and friends. David is survived by his partner, Shirley Bilderback; his sons, David (Debbie) Wirtz Jr., Steve (Ruby) Wirtz, Bill Wirtz and partner Marilyn; and his daughter, Debbie. Other survivors include David’s partner’s children, Garth Bilderback, Darwin Bilderback, and Glenda Bilderback; nine grandchildren, Eric (Cory) Wirtz, Kyle Wirtz, Kevin Wirtz, Ryan (Christine) Wirtz, Amanda Wirtz, Josh (Mariah) Long, Brandi Simmons; Tom (Dana) Jenks, and Kenny (Shannon) Jenks; seven great-grandchildren, Rylan Wirtz, Noah Wirtz, Amanda Wirtz, Addison Ferguson, Audri Long, Tyler Jenks, Tara Jenks; his siblings, Sylvester Wirtz, Stanley Wirtz, Leanore Wirtz, Evalina (Sissy) Layne; and nephew, Tom (Buddy) Powell. Additionally, his very dear and closest fishing buddies, John, Ted, Jerry and Max. David is preceded in death by his parents; his wife, Betty Jo; brothers, Thomas, William Jr., Leonard, Albert (Mick), and Hubert; and sisters, Dorothy, Josephine, and Louise. No memorial services are planned at this time. His family wishes to thank Partners In Care Hospice and memorial contributions may be made in David’s memory to Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701. Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is in charge of the arrangements. (541) 536-5104.

Judith Ann (Cartwright) Godard Nov. 7, 1961 - May 28, 2011 Judith Ann (Cartwright) Godard born to Jerry and Mary Lou Cartwright on Nov. 7, 1961. Judy passed away Saturday evening, after a long battle with breast cancer. Judy’s Judith Ann childhood Godard was spent in Portland, OR, until the family moved to the coast when she was 17. She spent the following years on the north Oregon coast where she went to college and became a beautician in a local shop. She relocated to Bend, OR, in 2000, when she married the love of her life, Kevin. Since being in Bend she worked with the SMART reading program, was a stay at home mother to son, Jakub (born 2004), and was also the church secretary for the First United Methodist Church. Judy was a bright, bubbly and amazing person to be around. Her laugh was contagious and her smile could light up a room. She enjoyed being in the outdoors, crafting, woodworking and spending time with family and friends. Her mother, Mary Lou, preceded her in death, however she is survived by her loving husband, Kevin; son, Jakub; daughter, Cassie (Jason) Gybels; and grandsons, Caden & Brecken; daughter, Mandy Godard and daughter, Paige Nicolletti. Also survived by her father, Jerry (Carol) Cartwright; brothers Jim Cartwright, Jeff (Jeri) Cartwright; sister, Jean (JP) Rye; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. Services to be held June 11, at 2:00 p.m., at the First United Methodist Church. Memorial contributions will be honored and donated in Judy’s name to Hospice and the Health Ministries of FUMC. Autumn Funerals Home is in charge of the arrangements. Please sign our guestbook at

Lawrence Eagleburger, crises diplomat and senior political adviser By Bernard Gwertzman New York Times News Service

Lawrence S. Eagleburger, a troubleshooting diplomat and senior foreign policy adviser to presidents who served the country for more than 40 years, including 42 days as secretary of state at the close of President George H.W. Bush’s term, died on Saturday in Charlottesville, Va. He was 80. The cause was pneumonia, according to a spokeswoman for the family, Anais Haase, who said he died at University of Virginia Medical Center. He also lived in Charlottesville, on a 40-acre estate. Eagleburger, a Republican who rose to prominence as the top aide to Henry A. Kissinger in the Nixon and Ford administrations, was candid in his confidential advice and outspoken in his public comments, particularly regarding his unhappiness about the Iraq war launched by President George W. Bush. Over a Foreign Service career that began in the early 1960s, Eagleburger became known for his dry, sometimes caustic wit, conspicuously rumpled suits and reliance on a cane, forced upon him by a knee injury and a muscle disorder. Chronic asthma required him to use inhalers. He specialized in crises, often in Europe and specifically in the Balkans, where he spent a total of seven years in two tours of duty. In the early 1980s, when he served as the ambassador in Belgrade, he was unable to keep Yugoslavia from dissolving several years later. During the first Bush presidency, Eagleburger was second-in-command at the State Department under James A. Baker III, and because of his previous experience in the Middle East as Kissinger’s aide, he was sent on a delicate mission in 1991, at the start of

the Persian Gulf war, which had been mounted to eject Iraq from Kuwait. Eagleburger’s task was to persuade the Israelis under Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir to stay out of the fight, even though Iraqi Scud missiles were landing in Israel. The United States was concerned then, as it would be 12 years later in the war in Iraq, that Israel not be seen as a military partner, fearing that that perception would alienate Arab and Muslim states willing to help out. His success paved the way to his appointment as secretary of state, the first Foreign Service officer to be so elevated. “Lawrence Eagleburger devoted his life to the security of our nation and to strengthening our ties with allies and partners,” President Barack Obama said in a statement Saturday. Eagleburger had retired from the Foreign Service in 1984 and was earning more than a million dollars a year working for Kissinger’s consulting firm when Baker persuaded him to return to government service as deputy secretary of state in 1989. When Baker agreed somewhat reluctantly to step down to become Bush’s political adviser in his faltering re-election campaign in August 1992, Eagleburger was named acting secretary of state. But after losing the election to Bill Clinton, Bush officially named Eagleburger to the post. He served from Dec. 8, 1992, to Jan. 19, 1993. In the annals of State Department history, only one other secretary served a shorter term, Elihu B. Washburne, who took office under President Ulysses S. Grant on March 5, 1869, and left 11 days later to head the U.S. mission to France.

Robert ‘Bobby’ Craig Ryan

Celebration of Life June 11th, 1:00 p.m. at Ochoco Creek Park, 455 NE Juniper, Prineville, Oregon. Bob passed away Dec. 14, 2010. He was in the Class of 1969 CCHS. Bring a memory of Bob and help celebrate his life.

Mary Jean Jenkins February 23, 1945 - May 30, 2011 Mary was born in Prairie City, Oregon, to parents, Cliff and Mary Detmer Mulcare. She lived in Seneca until 1948, when she moved to Canyon City. Mary graduated from Grant Union High in John Day in 1963. On October 8, 1965, she married Jim Jenkins of Spray, OR. They resided in Bend from 1965 until Mary Jean her death. Jenkins Mary worked for the phone company for 30 years, retiring in February of 1994, and was a member of the 'Telephone Pioneers'. She enjoyed hunting, fishing and going to the ocean. She liked to visit casinos and to travel with her great nieces and nephews on trips. Mary is survived by her husband, Jim, of Bend; her brother, Mike Mulcare (Norma) of Hines; brotherin-law, Fred (June) Jenkins of Prineville; sister-in-law, Elsie and Neal Bolin; as well as three nieces, three nephews, three great nieces, and three great nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents. Memorial services will be held at the NiswongerReynolds Funeral Chapel at 105 NW Irving in Bend, OR on Friday, June 10, at 4 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the Kidney Association of Oregon or the American Diabetes Association. Please sign the guestbook at

Harry Bernstein, 101, wrote memoir ‘The Invisible Wall’ By Verena Dobnik The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Harry Bernstein, whose acclaimed memoir of an English childhood haunted by anti-Semitism — “The Invisible Wall” — was published when he was 96, has died at 101. Bernstein died Friday at his daughter’s Brooklyn home, Bruce Frankel, a friend and author, told The Associated Press. Critics have compared Bernstein’s world of pain and prejudice to those of D.H. Lawrence and Isaac Bashevis Singer — and especially to Frank McCourt’s “Angela’s Ashes,” which details McCourt’s Irish upbringing. Bernstein had written 40 other books but destroyed most of the manuscripts after they were

rejected by publishers. His eventual success became an inspiration for other struggling authors, and in 2008 — at age 98 — he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship to pursue his writing. After “The Invisible Wall,” Bernstein wrote three more books, including “What Happened to Rose” — to be published next year in Italy, where he has a following. Italian admirers traveled to the United States to meet him in recent years, Frankel said. Bernstein’s books also have been translated and published in England, Sweden, Germany, Finland, Norway, Denmark and Brazil. In “The Invisible Wall,” Bernstein wrote about his bleak childhood in an English mill

town, with Christians and Jews co-existing uneasily. For eight years he served as a messenger between his sister and the Christian youth she was dating, who lived across the street from their house in Stockport, near Manchester. The two had to keep their love secret because of religious prejudice. His second book, “The Dream,” came out in 2008 and centers on the family’s move to Chicago and his teenage years in New York during the Great Depression. In 2009, he published his third memoir, “The Golden Willow,” about his married life; the title refers to a tree in Central Park under which Harry and his wife, Ruby, consummated their love.

Edwin Honig, 91, a poet, professor and translator By Margalit Fox New York Times News Service

Edwin Honig, a poet, critic and translator known for his elegant English renditions of seminal works of Spanish and Portuguese literature, died May 25 at his home in Providence, R.I. He was 91. The cause was complications of Alzheimer’s disease, said Barbara L. Estrin, a friend and former student. At his death, Honig was emeritus professor of English and comparative literature at

Brown University, where he had taught from 1957 until his retirement in 1982. As a translator, Honig helped bring the work of Fernando Pessoa, the great Portuguese poet of the early 20th century, to an English-speaking readership. He also translated the poetry of Federico Garcia Lorca and wrote a critical study, published in 1944, that was among the earliest in English of the poet, who was murdered by Franco’s Nationalist forces in 1936 during the Spanish Civil War.

In addition, Honig translated many plays, including those of the 17th-century Spaniard Pedro Calderon de la Barca and those of his 16th-century countryman Miguel de Cervantes. Published by New American Library in 1964, Honig’s translation of Cervantes’ “Interludes” — short vignettes performed between acts of full-length plays — comprises earthy entertainments like “The Jealous Old Husband,” “The DivorceCourt Judge” and “Trampagos, the Pimp Who Lost His Moll.”

A Scholarship is set up in his name, Bob Ryan Crook County Booster Club, PO Box 918, Prineville, OR 97754


B6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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TODAY, JUNE 5 Today: Variable cloudy cover, chance of thunderstorms.

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STATE Western

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Camp Sherman 72/47 Redmond Prineville 77/50 Cascadia 79/51 76/61 Sisters 75/49 Bend Post 70s Oakridge Elk Lake 74/59



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Sunrise today . . . . . . 5:24 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:44 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 5:23 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:45 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 9:11 a.m. Moonset today . . . 11:46 p.m.

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June 8



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June 15 June 23 July 1

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

Astoria . . . . . . . . 78/56/0.00 . . . . . 66/52/pc. . . . . . . 62/49/c Baker City . . . . . . 74/32/0.00 . . . . . . 77/49/c. . . . . . 71/45/sh Brookings . . . . . .72/50/trace . . . . . 63/52/sh. . . . . . . 62/49/c Burns. . . . . . . . . . 69/45/0.00 . . . . . . 75/49/c. . . . . . 67/44/sh Eugene . . . . . . . . 80/50/0.00 . . . . . 77/49/sh. . . . . . . 65/47/c Klamath Falls . . . 70/41/0.00 . . . . . 69/48/sh. . . . . . 66/39/sh Lakeview. . . . . . . 70/43/0.00 . . . . . . 70/49/t. . . . . . 56/39/sh La Pine . . . . . . . . 72/40/0.00 . . . . . 75/46/sh. . . . . . 62/38/sh Medford . . . . . . . 70/50/0.00 . . . . . 76/55/sh. . . . . . 73/48/sh Newport . . . . . . . 79/59/0.00 . . . . . . 63/51/c. . . . . . . 57/48/c North Bend . . . . . 79/50/0.00 . . . . . 64/52/sh. . . . . . . 57/48/c Ontario . . . . . . . . 80/42/0.00 . . . . . . 82/59/c. . . . . . 79/55/sh Pendleton . . . . . . 77/45/0.00 . . . . . 83/54/pc. . . . . . 80/53/sh Portland . . . . . . . 86/51/0.00 . . . . . 81/53/pc. . . . . . 70/53/pc Prineville . . . . . . . 76/43/0.00 . . . . . 79/51/sh. . . . . . 68/41/sh Redmond. . . . . . . 78/42/0.00 . . . . . 78/48/sh. . . . . . 69/41/sh Roseburg. . . . . . .70/50/trace . . . . . 77/56/sh. . . . . . 68/49/sh Salem . . . . . . . . . 85/54/0.00 . . . . . 79/51/pc. . . . . . 68/49/pc Sisters . . . . . . . . . 76/40/0.00 . . . . . 75/49/sh. . . . . . 65/38/sh The Dalles . . . . . . 87/44/0.00 . . . . . 85/55/pc. . . . . . 79/54/pc



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.








POLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source:



Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74/40 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .89 in 1970 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.11” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .25 in 1962 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.12” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.27” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 5.53” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.93 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.59 in 1988 *Melted liquid equivalent

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



69 44



Partly cloudy.

64 39

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .4:58 a.m. . . . . . .8:08 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .4:26 a.m. . . . . . .7:03 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .4:02 a.m. . . . . . .6:29 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .3:17 a.m. . . . . . .4:45 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .2:52 p.m. . . . . . .2:46 a.m. Uranus . . . . . . .2:17 a.m. . . . . . .2:29 p.m.




Hampton Fort Rock

Calgary 68/48














Crescent Lake



Mostly cloudy.

66 38







La Pine


68 40


Chance for showers in the south today.

Partly cloudy, breezy.

A Pacific storm will spread showers into southern Oregon today, with dry weather to the north.






50 Yesterday’s regional extremes • 87° The Dalles • 30° Meacham


Mostly cloudy, chance of rain.





Tonight: Mostly cloudy, chance of rain showers.




Chance for showers in the south today.





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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48,570 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 181,881 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 79,218 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 42,757 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 150,243 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 399 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 881 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 402 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,672 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . 1,015 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . 1,027 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 204 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,356 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to

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


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






Vancouver 72/54

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes (in the 48 contiguous states):



Calgary 68/48

Saskatoon 66/43

Seattle 78/53

S Winnipeg 68/52

Rapid City 83/59

San Francisco Yellowstone N. P., Wyo. 64/52

• 1.40” Konocti, Calif. Los Angeles 67/57 Tijuana 70/57

Las Vegas 95/70

Salt Lake City 87/58

Denver 91/62 Albuquerque 90/65

Phoenix 106/78

Oklahoma City 94/69

La Paz 99/67 Juneau 54/43

Mazatlan 88/67



Green Bay 75/53


Quebec 66/48

To ronto 75/55

Nashville 95/70

Little Rock Birmingham Dallas 97/71 98/73 98/75 New Orleans 94/76 Houston 97/72

Chihuahua 90/63

Anchorage 59/45



Halifax 64/48 Portland 67/49 Boston 67/57

73/58 New York Detroit 75/62 Des Moines 80/58 Philadelphia 84/69 Chicago Columbus 81/63 74/55 Omaha 84/60 Washington, D. C. 90/67 Louisville 83/63 Kansas City 90/66 93/73 Charlotte St. Louis 93/68 96/74

Cheyenne 88/54

• 21°


Thunder Bay 64/41

St. Paul 80/63

Boise 82/55

Milton, Fla.


Bismarck 83/58

Billings 83/55

Portland 81/53

• 104°

Honolulu 87/73


Atlanta 96/71

Orlando 91/70 Miami 85/76

Monterrey 91/69


Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .94/69/0.00 . . .97/69/s . . 99/71/pc Akron . . . . . . . . .88/57/0.15 . 79/54/pc . . . 80/55/s Albany. . . . . . . . .79/43/0.00 . . .76/57/t . . 76/56/sh Albuquerque. . . .93/62/0.00 . . .90/65/s . . 90/65/pc Anchorage . . . . .56/47/0.00 . .59/45/sh . . 61/47/pc Atlanta . . . . . . . .94/74/0.00 . . .96/71/s . . 94/69/pc Atlantic City . . . .79/50/0.00 . . .77/62/t . . 78/65/pc Austin . . . . . . . . .99/66/0.00 . 99/68/pc . . 99/69/pc Baltimore . . . . . .82/50/0.00 . . .82/62/t . . 83/63/pc Billings. . . . . . . . .72/43/0.00 . . .83/55/s . . . .87/54/t Birmingham . . . .97/70/0.00 . 98/73/pc . . 99/73/pc Bismarck . . . . . . .71/50/0.00 . 83/58/pc . . 84/61/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .77/47/0.00 . 82/55/pc . . 80/51/sh Boston. . . . . . . . .64/53/0.00 . 67/57/pc . . 68/56/pc Bridgeport, CT. . .80/56/0.00 . 68/59/pc . . 70/59/pc Buffalo . . . . . . . .69/51/0.33 . . .73/58/s . . 78/56/pc Burlington, VT. . .72/43/0.00 . . .71/52/t . . 75/56/pc Caribou, ME . . . .66/41/0.00 . 67/47/pc . . . 68/49/c Charleston, SC . .89/73/0.00 . . .95/75/s . . 93/73/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .90/58/0.00 . . .93/68/t . . 91/65/pc Chattanooga. . . .96/68/0.00 . . .96/68/t . . 95/66/pc Cheyenne . . . . . .72/40/0.00 . . .88/54/s . . 87/53/pc Chicago. . . . . . . .92/71/0.18 . . .74/55/t . . . .77/68/t Cincinnati . . . . . .93/57/0.00 . . .87/63/t . . . .88/64/t Cleveland . . . . . .93/59/0.00 . 73/55/pc . . 79/60/pc Colorado Springs 84/54/0.00 . . .86/57/s . . . 89/57/s Columbia, MO . .92/73/0.00 . 93/70/pc . . . 95/72/s Columbia, SC . . .94/68/0.00 . . .97/70/t . . . 93/71/s Columbus, GA. .101/77/0.00 . . .98/72/s . . . 98/73/s Columbus, OH. . .92/60/0.09 . . .84/60/t . . . 83/62/s Concord, NH . . . .74/38/0.00 . 71/52/pc . . 72/51/pc Corpus Christi. . .93/74/0.00 . 94/69/pc . . 93/72/pc Dallas Ft Worth. .96/71/0.00 . 98/75/pc . . 99/75/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .94/62/0.00 . . .83/62/t . . 83/64/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .78/48/0.00 . . .91/62/s . . . 95/60/s Des Moines. . . . .88/73/0.00 . 84/69/pc . . 92/70/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .92/61/0.00 . 80/58/pc . . 78/60/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .76/55/0.00 . 60/52/pc . . . .78/56/t El Paso. . . . . . . . .98/68/0.00 . . .95/73/s . . . 96/75/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .61/53/0.00 . . .65/47/r . . . 68/46/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . 80/60/pc . . 85/63/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .75/29/0.00 . . .80/44/s . . . 76/41/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .91/70/0.00 . 81/55/pc . . . .81/56/t Green Bay. . . . . .89/70/0.00 . 75/53/pc . . . .76/57/t Greensboro. . . . .88/62/0.00 . . .90/66/t . . . 89/62/s Harrisburg. . . . . .79/50/0.00 . . .82/59/t . . . 83/58/s Hartford, CT . . . .79/48/0.00 . 73/58/pc . . 72/56/pc Helena. . . . . . . . .71/34/0.00 . 80/52/pc . . . .82/49/t Honolulu . . . . . . .83/69/0.22 . . .87/73/s . . . 87/73/s Houston . . . . . . .98/71/0.00 . 97/72/pc . . 97/72/pc Huntsville . . . . . .96/71/0.00 . 95/70/pc . . 96/67/pc Indianapolis . . . .95/67/0.00 . . .86/64/t . . . .85/66/t Jackson, MS . . .100/72/0.00 . 99/72/pc . . 98/71/pc Madison, WI . . . .89/75/0.00 . 81/56/pc . . . .82/63/t Jacksonville. . . . .90/70/0.00 . . .93/70/s . . . .96/73/t Juneau. . . . . . . . .51/46/0.16 . .54/43/sh . . . 58/43/c Kansas City. . . . .91/73/0.00 . 93/73/pc . . . 96/74/s Lansing . . . . . . . .88/65/0.00 . 81/57/pc . . . .81/55/t Las Vegas . . . . . .92/65/0.00 . . .95/70/s . . . 83/64/s Lexington . . . . . .91/60/0.00 . . .87/64/t . . 88/66/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . .87/67/0.00 . 91/67/pc . . . 96/71/s Little Rock. . . . . .99/73/0.00 . 97/71/pc . . 97/75/pc Los Angeles. . . . .66/55/0.00 . . .67/57/c . . 67/58/pc Louisville . . . . . . .95/68/0.00 . . .90/66/t . . . .92/69/t Memphis. . . . . . .99/77/0.00 . 99/78/pc . 100/78/pc Miami . . . . . . . . .89/79/0.00 . . .85/76/s . . 87/76/pc Milwaukee . . . . .86/71/0.00 . 72/53/pc . . . .76/60/t Minneapolis . . . .84/65/0.00 . 80/63/pc . . . .85/65/t Nashville . . . . . . .96/69/0.00 . . .95/70/t . . 95/71/pc New Orleans. . .100/75/0.00 . 94/76/pc . . 94/76/pc New York . . . . . .75/59/0.00 . . .75/62/t . . 74/62/pc Newark, NJ . . . . .77/61/0.00 . . .78/63/t . . 78/61/pc Norfolk, VA . . . . .85/59/0.00 . . .87/68/t . . 86/69/pc Oklahoma City . .94/64/0.00 . 94/69/pc . . 95/71/pc Omaha . . . . . . . .89/69/0.00 . 90/67/pc . . . 95/70/s Orlando. . . . . . . .91/67/0.00 . . .91/70/s . . 93/72/pc Palm Springs. . . .92/60/0.00 . . .95/64/s . . . 88/62/s Peoria . . . . . . . . .93/71/0.04 . . .86/66/t . . 87/68/pc Philadelphia . . . .79/56/0.00 . . .81/63/t . . 82/61/pc Phoenix. . . . . . .102/69/0.00 . .106/78/s . . 100/73/s Pittsburgh . . . . . .86/53/0.00 . 81/54/pc . . . 81/55/s Portland, ME. . . .64/46/0.00 . 67/49/pc . . 68/51/pc Providence . . . . .73/50/0.00 . 70/58/pc . . 70/56/pc Raleigh . . . . . . . .89/56/0.00 . . .91/66/t . . . 88/64/s

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 . . . . . .72/41/0.00 . 83/59/pc . . 89/60/pc Savannah . . . . . .92/72/0.00 . . .97/72/s . . . 96/71/s Reno . . . . . . . . . .67/51/0.00 . 72/51/pc . . 61/46/sh Seattle. . . . . . . . .78/50/0.00 . . .78/53/s . . . 68/52/c Richmond . . . . . .87/56/0.00 . . .88/66/t . . . 86/64/s Sioux Falls. . . . . .85/56/0.00 . . .82/66/t . . 89/68/pc Rochester, NY . . .66/55/0.17 . . .76/58/s . . 79/56/pc Spokane . . . . . . .75/45/0.00 . 79/54/pc . . . .78/52/t Sacramento. . . . .66/55/0.51 . .68/53/sh . . 66/51/sh Springfield, MO. .91/68/0.00 . 93/71/pc . . . 93/70/s St. Louis. . . . . . . .98/79/0.00 . . .96/74/t . . 97/72/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .94/73/0.00 . . .91/72/s . . 93/76/pc Salt Lake City . . .77/44/0.00 . . .87/58/s . . 86/51/pc Tucson. . . . . . . .103/59/0.00 . .103/70/s . . 100/66/s San Antonio . . . .96/73/0.00 . 98/69/pc . . 98/72/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .96/73/0.00 . 98/77/pc . . . 98/77/s San Diego . . . . . .68/60/0.00 . 68/56/pc . . . 67/55/s Washington, DC .85/61/0.00 . . .83/63/t . . 84/63/pc San Francisco . . .66/55/0.66 . .66/53/sh . . 63/53/sh Wichita . . . . . . .100/70/0.00 100/71/pc . . . 98/73/s San Jose . . . . . . .63/55/0.85 . .67/51/sh . . 67/51/sh Yakima . . . . . . . .82/40/0.00 . 84/56/pc . . 82/52/pc Santa Fe . . . . . . .91/60/0.00 . 84/56/pc . . 84/55/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . . .96/64/0.00 . .102/67/s . . . 94/63/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .79/57/0.00 . .72/55/sh . . . 64/48/c Athens. . . . . . . . .68/57/0.20 . . .81/60/s . . . 82/58/s Auckland. . . . . . .63/59/0.00 . .65/56/sh . . 64/57/pc Baghdad . . . . . .104/79/0.00 . .108/82/s . . 112/79/s Bangkok . . . . . . .86/79/0.00 . . .92/81/t . . . .91/80/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .90/64/0.00 . 88/71/pc . . 90/69/pc Beirut. . . . . . . . . .77/70/0.00 . . .82/71/s . . . 81/70/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .84/55/0.00 . 87/71/pc . . . .80/62/t Bogota . . . . . . . .59/54/0.00 . .64/54/sh . . 65/55/sh Budapest. . . . . . .84/63/0.00 . . .86/63/t . . . .82/61/t Buenos Aires. . . .54/36/0.00 . . .59/45/s . . 57/43/sh Cabo San Lucas .95/73/0.00 . . .95/72/s . . . 92/71/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . .91/68/0.00 . . .91/70/s . . . 92/68/s Calgary . . . . . . . .63/39/0.00 . .68/48/sh . . 66/50/sh Cancun . . . . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . .84/75/t . . . .85/76/t Dublin . . . . . . . . .64/45/0.00 . .57/43/sh . . . 59/48/c Edinburgh . . . . . .55/48/0.00 . .57/48/sh . . 59/46/pc Geneva . . . . . . . .79/55/0.00 . . .72/54/t . . . 75/52/c Harare . . . . . . . . .73/52/0.00 . . .73/54/s . . . 72/52/s Hong Kong . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . .87/81/t . . . .88/80/t Istanbul. . . . . . . .82/66/0.00 . 77/66/pc . . 75/64/pc Jerusalem . . . . . .86/61/0.00 . . .83/60/s . . . 82/61/s Johannesburg . . .66/43/0.00 . 65/41/pc . . . 66/42/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .72/66/0.00 . 70/63/pc . . 69/61/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .86/68/0.00 . 81/64/pc . . 73/61/pc London . . . . . . . .79/54/0.00 . . .72/48/c . . . 66/52/c Madrid . . . . . . . .77/54/0.00 . . .79/59/s . . 73/57/pc Manila. . . . . . . . .91/81/0.00 . . .93/82/t . . . .91/79/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .108/82/0.00 . .113/85/s . . 112/83/s Mexico City. . . . .81/52/0.00 . . .75/57/t . . . .81/58/t Montreal. . . . . . .70/48/0.00 . .70/61/sh . . . 75/55/s Moscow . . . . . . .70/52/0.00 . . .79/54/s . . . 77/52/s Nairobi . . . . . . . .75/54/0.00 . . .78/60/t . . 76/59/sh Nassau . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . 87/74/pc . . 86/73/pc New Delhi. . . . .104/79/0.00 . .106/85/s . . 109/83/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .81/68/0.00 . . .76/64/c . . 80/65/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .75/52/0.00 . 66/50/pc . . 67/54/sh Ottawa . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . .72/54/sh . . . 79/57/s Paris. . . . . . . . . . .86/63/0.00 . . .77/59/t . . . .73/54/t Rio de Janeiro. . .79/66/0.00 . . .70/62/s . . . 78/63/s Rome. . . . . . . . . .82/64/0.00 . . .81/63/t . . . 80/64/c Santiago . . . . . . .61/30/0.00 . .52/38/sh . . 56/39/sh Sao Paulo . . . . . .68/54/0.00 . 62/50/pc . . . 72/58/s Sapporo. . . . . . . .57/55/0.00 . .68/51/sh . . 69/52/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .73/61/0.00 . 80/61/pc . . 79/60/pc Shanghai. . . . . . .73/70/0.00 . . .86/69/t . . . .87/67/t Singapore . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . .89/78/t . . . .90/77/t Stockholm. . . . . .79/54/0.00 . 61/54/pc . . 68/57/pc Sydney. . . . . . . . .68/52/0.00 . . .65/49/s . . . 60/50/s Taipei. . . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . .88/78/t . . 87/77/pc Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .81/68/0.00 . . .82/68/s . . . 81/67/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .75/66/0.00 . . .75/65/c . . . 77/64/s Toronto . . . . . . . .63/54/0.00 . . .75/55/s . . . 72/57/s Vancouver. . . . . .66/50/0.00 . . .72/54/s . . . 68/52/s Vienna. . . . . . . . .81/59/0.00 . . .82/64/s . . . 81/63/s Warsaw. . . . . . . .79/59/0.00 . . .82/61/s . . 84/63/pc

Dr. Michael Wise


FREE Dinner Workshop Freedom From Fibromyalgia

FREE Dinner Workshop Thyroid Health Secrets Revealed.

Monday, June 13th 5:30-6:30 Pm

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222 NW 7th St. Redmond

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Cheap travel Great off-season destinations for a summer vacation, Page C8


• Television • Comics • Calendar • LAT crossword • Sudoku • Horoscope


21 years of walking, cycling — anything but driving solo



By David Jasper The Bulletin

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

The Hawaiian Chieftain, a replica of an early 19th-century tall ship, sails the Columbia River during Astoria’s bicentennial ceremonies in May. The 65-foot topsail ketch, which has a homeport in Grays Harbor, Wash., is typical of circa-1800 European merchant vessels.

The Northwest’s oldest city celebrates its 200th birthday By John Gottberg Anderson • For the Bulletin ASTORIA — In the greater scheme of things, 200 years isn’t that long of a time. But in terms of European-American settlement of the Pacific Northwest, there is nothing older. Two weekends ago, the city of Astoria launched its summerlong bicentennial celebration with tall-ship cruises, Chinook Indian canoe races and a slew of speeches by Oregon politicians. Music, dance and theatrical performances by the descendants of Scandinavian, Scottish, Chinese and Hawaiian immigrants emphasized the early ethnic diversity of Astoria residents.

The city of Astoria celebrated its 200th birthday May 21 with a celebration on the plaza beside the Columbia River Maritime Center. As the first American settlement on the West Coast of North America, the city will stage a series of commemorative events through the summer.

But that was just the beginning. The city of 10,000, at the mouth of the Columbia River, will be partying through mid-September. Historic re-enactments, festivals and big-name concerts are among the events planned in the months ahead. NORTHWEST On May 21, 1811, a TR AVE L party of settlers assigned by New York Next week: fur merchant John Jacob Astor arrived Sooke, British Columbia at this river port. They stopped where Capt. Robert Gray had sailed his ship, the Columbia Rediviva, into the mouth of the Columbia River in 1792, and within an echo of the point where explorers Lewis and Clark had wintered at Fort Clatsop in 1805-1806. See Astoria / C4

Preparedness event to offer disaster tips A Community Disaster Preparedness Expo will be offered from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at the Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive in Bend. The free event will offer tools, skills and materials to help people prepare for any emergency or disaster, from house fires to geological events. It is open to the public and will include workshops, demonstrations and products to help take the fear out of

SPOTLIGHT emergency preparedness. Information will be available about how to create a household emergency plan and other lifesaving skills. The event is sponsored by the American Red Cross, Deschutes County Sheriffs Emergency Management and the Brookswood Meadow Plaza merchants. Contact: 541-382-2142.

The Cannery Pier Hotel was built in 2005 atop a deteriorating wooden pier where a fish-packing company had once operated. Now a luxury boutique hotel, every one of its rooms has a spectacular view of the Columbia River.

Museum to host marble tournament The Des Chutes Historical Museum is hosting the Summer Shootout Marble Tournament from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 18. In addition to the competition for the title of Marble Champion 2011, the event will include marble free play, lawn games and other family activities. Admission is free. The tournament will have two categories: children ages 7 to 14 will compete for a new bicycle, and older participants will compete in the Young at Heart cat-

egory for an Xbox 360. Previous marble experience is not required and marble-shooting lessons will be provided prior to tournament play. All marbles and other equipment will be provided. Registration is open until the morning of the event and is $10 per person. Registration forms are available at www.deschutes Proceeds from the event will benefit the Des Chutes Historical Museum’s educational programs. In addition to the tournament, organizations including Arts Central, Bend Park & Recreation Dis-

trict, Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory and Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon will be available for families to learn about summer children’s programs. People wanting to volunteer at the event can e-mail info@ The Des Chutes Historical Museum is at 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-389-1813.

Tell us about your dad for Father’s Day article What is the best thing you ever learned from your father? The Bul-

Walk, ride a bike, carpool, take the bus or, heck, take your kid’s scooter; just don’t drive to and from work alone. That’s the message behind Commute Options Week, celebrating its 21st year Saturday through June 18. It’s a seven-day period during which the folks at Commute Options for Central Oregon urge drivers to try another means of getting to work; something, anything, besides driving solo. As the banner at the top of its website says, Commute Options is all about “promoting choices that reduce the impact of driving alone.” And since Commute Options Week is turning 21, this year even includes a 21st birthday shindig, from 6 to 9 p.m. June 17 at Lahaina Gallery in the Old Mill District. And being a 21st birthday celebration, the event will feature drinks from Twist Cocktail Catering Co., live music and door prizes. The week kicks off with the Little Commuters Parade, being held in the Old Mill District from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Tykes will be able to decorate their bikes, learn about bike safety and join others pedaling over the footbridge, past the shops and back along the bank of the Deschutes River. Bike decorating begins at 8:30; parade starts at 9:45. On June 13, folks will be able to ride Cascades East Transit free all day all over Central Oregon. Call 541-385-8680 or visit www for more details. On June 14 at noon, Ray Thomas will walk commuters through their legal rights in a free legal clinic for bicyclists and pedestrians. The talk takes place at noon at Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend. On June 15, there will be a Tri-County Bike and Pedestrian Council meeting at the Madras Aquatic Center. The event starts at 1 p.m. and includes a walkabout with city officials and an address by Dan Burden, an authority on bicycle and pedestrian facilities. At 7 p.m. June 15, Burden will join the Bend City Council to present a proclamation for “Road User Safety Week” to the council members. On June 16 from noon to 1 p.m., the City Club of Central Oregon will present the forum “Dan Burden: Walkable and Livable Communities” at St. Charles Bend (www.cityclubofcentraloregon .com). Later that day, from 5 to 6 p.m., St. Charles Bend will present the Kids @ Heart Regional Forum, honoring St. Charles Caregivers for their successes during Walk and Bike Challenge Month. A discussion on issues and initiatives to prevent childhood obesity in Central Oregon will follow (RSVP to kmwells@stcharleshealthcare .org). See Commute / C8

letin wants readers to share funny, thoughtful, practical or just plain memorable lessons or pieces of advice received from their fathers. To share a story, e-mail Alandra Johnson at ajohnson@ Submissions should be no more than 250 words and must be received by 5 p.m. June 13. Please include the following information about the writer and father: name, city of residence and age. Please also include contact information for the author. Contact Johnson with questions at 541-617-7860. — From staff reports


C2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Breadwinner out of patience for her dysfunctional family

Teen stars teaming up By Brooks Barnes

‘iParty With Victorious’

New York Times News Service

Dear Abby: I’m running out of energy to compassionately relate with all the addicts and mentally ill people in my family. My mother is an alcoholic. My aunt is bipolar and schizophrenic. She is addicted to and abusing prescription painkillers and anti-anxiety medicines. My husband is an alcoholic in denial who lies about his alcohol consumption, and my stepmother is mentally abusive and, I strongly suspect, also bipolar. These people are all retired, while I work a physically and mentally demanding full-time job. I’m usually the one who is blamed when things don’t go right. Mother asked me to remove all alcohol from her home so she could stop drinking. When I didn’t find it all, it was MY fault she drank. I escorted my aunt on a cruise during which she abused drugs to the point she could barely walk, and I had to find her wheelchairs at every stop. Now I hear she is blaming me for her illness. When my husband drinks, he runs up our credit card to the tune of $20,000. My job with medical benefits allowed him to retire from his job. My stepmother no longer communicates with my brother and me and seems to be alienating my father from his family.

DEAR ABBY I’m exhausted! I don’t think I can take much more. I know you’ll tell me to see a counselor, but I’m the one who has the full-time job and little vacation/ sick time I can use. Short of “divorcing” all of them and starting a new life in an undisclosed location, what advice can you offer? — Nearly Sucked Dry Dear Nearly: Since you can’t get away to see a counselor because of the demands of your job, pick up a couple of books on co-dependency and read them cover-to-cover. Then practice protecting yourself by learning to say “No!” when an alcoholic makes you responsible for clearing the booze out of her house, or a drug-addicted relative invites you to take a “vacation” that guarantees you’ll become her nurse. Discuss with a lawyer how to separate your finances from your deadbeat husband so he can’t dig you deeper into debt the next time he chooses to go on a bender. You don’t have to “divorce” anyone as long as you learn how to draw the line. P.S. Al-Anon can be reached toll-free at 1-888 -425-2666. There are meetings at various times in many locations. Check it out. Dear Abby: My sister is always

late sending birthday presents to my kids — sometimes up to a month or two after their birthdays. I find it disrespectful and a bad example, so I asked that she either send them on time or not at all. It did no good. She complained that I am being “unfair to hold her to a deadline.” My sister has all year to plan around these events, and I feel she needs to be more responsible. It’s affecting our relationship. Please advise. — Calendar Gal, Rochester, N.Y. Dear Calendar Girl: If you could see all of the letters I receive from readers complaining that they receive NO gifts, you would realize that your children are lucky to be remembered. While I agree that sending birthday presents as long as a month or two after the fact sends a message that their special day is not of primary importance to your sister, please do not let this create a rift. Explain to your children that Auntie loves them, but she is extremely disorganized. 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 or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

LOS ANGELES — Sitting in a booth at a waffle house here the other morning were two 18-year-olds. One was buttering her toast and giggling. The other was hacking into hash browns. A waitress snapped her gum in the distance. Normal? Perhaps the scene, but certainly not the young women. When it comes to tween and teenage America, they are among the most powerful cultural figures: Miranda Cosgrove of “iCarly” fame and Victoria Justice, the star of “Victorious.” Those Nickelodeon shows bring in huge ratings. They both are among the top five basic cable shows among tweens and teenagers, according to Nielsen; among tweens 9 to 14, “iCarly” has been No. 1 on basic cable so far this year, averaging 2 million viewers for new episodes. That kind of audience makes them fullfledged brands, able to anchor concert tours, market lines of clothes and whip up fads — witness the spaghetti tacos craze “iCarly” set off. Cosgrove got her break in 2003 with the Jack Black

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Victoria Justice, right, star of the show “Victorious,” and Miranda Cosgrove, star of “iCarly,” at Nickelodeon Studios in Los Angeles. comedy “The School of Rock” and quickly became a Nickelodeon star, appearing in shows like “Drake & Josh”; she recently performed on an episode of “The Good Wife” on CBS. “Zoey 101” meanwhile made Justice a household name, and “Victorious” may catapult her into movies. Paramount recently cast her as the female lead in the comedy “Fun Size,” the feature direct-

ing debut of Josh Schwartz (“Gossip Girl” and “The OC”). If the two are this successful apart, Nickelodeon is betting they can be astronomical together. For the first time in the channel’s history, two hit shows will be presented as a mash-up special. The resulting concoction, the 90minute “iParty With Victorious,” will have its debut June 11. Nickelodeon is seizing a moment when its rival Disney Channel — now without “Hannah Montana” — finds itself doing a bit of rebuilding when it comes to live-action programming. In “iParty With Victorious” the story centers on — what else? — a cute boy. Carly Shaw, played by Cosgrove, is dating Stephen, who divides his time between divorced parents in Seattle and Los Angeles, where Tori Vega, played by Justice, also has a new boyfriend: Stephen. Carly discovers the duplicity, goes undercover at a party to expose it and ends up plotting revenge with Tori.


Every Friday In


When: June 11 TV station: Nickelodeon

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2011 NBA Finals Miami Heat at Dallas Mavericks Game 3. From American Airlines Center in Dallas. (N) Å Jimmy Kimmel Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Primetime: What Would You Do? ’ KATU News at 11 Minute to Win It ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Got Talent Hopefuls audition for the judges. ’ ‘PG’ Å Dateline NBC (N) ’ Å Grey’s Anatomy All By Myself ‘14’ Dateline NBC (N) ’ Å News The Unit ’ ‘PG’ Å KOIN Local 6 at 6 Evening News 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å CSI: Miami Manhunt ’ ‘14’ Å Undercover Boss Synagro ’ ‘PG’ CSI: Miami Happy Birthday ’ ‘14’ News 2011 NBA Finals Miami Heat at Dallas Mavericks Game 3. From American Airlines Center in Dallas. (N) Å Jimmy Kimmel (8:31) The Insider Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ Primetime: What Would You Do? ’ Inside Edition (4:00) ››› “Garden State” (2004) Bones The Secret in the Soil ’ ‘14’ American Dad Bob’s Burgers The Simpsons ’ Cleveland Show Family Guy ‘14’ American Dad News Channel 21 Two/Half Men TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å (4:00) “The Object of My Affection” Without a Trace ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds 100 ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Legacy ’ ‘14’ Å The Closer Maternal Instincts ‘14’ The Closer ‘14’ Å Oregon Sports (4:30) Great Performances ‘G’ Å Joe Bonamassa Live From the Royal Albert Hall ‘PG’ Marty Robbins -- Seems Like Simon and Garfunkel: Songs of America ‘PG’ Å John Sebastian Presents: Folk Rewind (My Music) ’ ‘G’ Å Newschannel 8 at 6PM (N) Å Nightly News Chris Matthews Dateline NBC (N) ’ Å Minute to Win It ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Got Talent Hopefuls audition for the judges. ’ ‘PG’ Å News Smash Cuts ‘PG’ Smash Cuts ‘PG’ King of Queens King of Queens Heartland Ghost From the Past ‘PG’ ›› “Red Dawn” (1984, Action) Patrick Swayze, C. Thomas Howell. Å Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å Cooking Class Scandinavian Steves Europe Travels-Edge Garden Home This Old House For Your Home Katie Brown Lap Quilting ‘G’ Landscapes Test Kitchen Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ Cooking Class (4:30) Great Performances ‘G’ Å Joe Bonamassa Live From the Royal Albert Hall ‘PG’ Marty Robbins -- Seems Like Simon and Garfunkel: Songs of America ‘PG’ Å John Sebastian Presents: Folk Rewind (My Music) ’ ‘G’ Å

11:30 Treasure Hunters Love-Raymond (11:35) Cold Case The Insider ‘PG’ Whacked Out Sports Sunday Scandinavian



Criminal Minds Haunted ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Retaliation ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Mosley Lane ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds Exit Wounds ’ ‘14’ The Glades Family Matters (N) ‘PG’ The Glades Family Matters ‘PG’ 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds Damaged ‘14’ Å ››› “The Mummy” (1999, Adventure) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz, John Hannah. A mummy seeks revenge for a 3,000-year- The Killing Missing (N) ’ ‘14’ Å (4:30) ›› “Flight of the Phoenix” (2004, Adventure) Dennis Quaid, Giovanni Ribisi. (11:02) The Killing Missing ’ ‘14’ Å 102 40 39 Plane-crash survivors endure hardships in the Gobi desert. Å old curse. Å Lost Tapes ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ Whale Wars: Showdown Whale Wars Battle Cry ’ ‘14’ Å Man-Eating Super Snake (N) ’ ‘14’ Finding Bigfoot Swamp Ape (N) ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot Swamp Ape ’ ‘PG’ 68 50 26 38 Lost Tapes ‘14’ Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC What Happens Housewives/OC 137 44 › “Beer for My Horses” (2008) Toby Keith, Rodney Carrington. ’ Å Country Fried Country Fried Country Fried 190 32 42 53 (3:00) Son-in-Law ››› “Tombstone” (1993) Kurt Russell. Doc Holliday joins Wyatt Earp for the OK Corral showdown. ’ Å Crime Inc. Human Trafficking 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed Sholom Rubashkin Sprawling From Grace Paid Program Trade FX 51 36 40 52 The China Question China becomes the world’s second superpower. Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Å Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Å 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents (N) Å ›› “Scary Movie 4” (2006, Comedy) Anna Faris, Craig Bierko. Å ›› “Jackass: Number Two” (2006) Johnny Knoxville. (10:45) Tosh.0 South Park ‘MA’ Workaholics ‘14’ 135 53 135 47 ›› “Beerfest” (2006, Comedy) Jay Chandrasekhar, Kevin Heffernan. Å Desert Paid Program Ride Guide ‘14’ The Buzz Joy of Fishing Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels ’ Paid Program Joy of Fishing Ride Guide ‘14’ City Edition 11 Programming American Politics Q&A Programming American Politics C-SPAN Weekend 58 20 12 11 Q & A Wizards-Place Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Wizards-Place Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Wizards-Place Dual Survival Slash and Burn ’ ‘14’ Hogs Gone Wild Hog Drive ’ ‘PG’ Hogs Gone Wild Bully Boars (N) ‘PG’ Hogs Gone Wild Monster Quest ‘14’ Hogs Gone Wild Hog Drive ’ ‘PG’ 156 21 16 37 Swamp Brothers Swamp Brothers Dual Survival Shipwrecked ’ ‘14’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at New York Mets From Citi Field in Flushing, N.Y. (N) (Live) NCAA Update College Softball NCAA World Series, Game 14: Teams TBA (N) (Live) Å Strongest Man Strongest Man Strongest Man Strongest Man World’s Strongest Man Competition MLB Baseball 22 24 21 24 College Softball 30 for 30 Å Ringside Å 23 25 123 25 30 for 30 Å ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express 24 63 124 ›› “Dr. Dolittle” (1998, Comedy) Eddie Murphy, Ossie Davis, Oliver Platt. ››› “Mrs. Doubtfire” (1993) Robin Williams. An estranged dad poses as a nanny to be with his children. America’s Funniest Home Videos 67 29 19 41 (4:00) “Beverly Hills Chihuahua” Freedom Watch Stossel Huckabee Freedom Watch Stossel Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Have Cake- Tr. Outrageous Food Best in Smoke Triple Play Challenge Awesome 80’s Cakes (N) The Next Food Network Star A breakfast dish reflecting personality. (N) ‘G’ Cupcake Wars 177 62 98 44 Cupcake Wars (4:00) ››› “X-Men” (2000, Action) ››› “X-Men 2” (2003, Fantasy) Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman. A right-wing militarist pursues the mutants. ›› “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006) Hugh Jackman, Patrick Stewart. Two/Half Men Two/Half Men 131 The Unsellables Designed to Sell Designed to Sell Hunters Int’l House Hunters Holmes/Homes Holmes/Homes Holmes Inspection Terminated ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Income Property Income Property 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Ice Road Truckers Deadly Melt ‘PG’ Ice Road Truckers ‘PG’ Å Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Ice Road Truckers Lisa’s first run goes south in a hurry. (N) ‘14’ Å Larry the Cable Guy 155 42 41 36 Ice Road Truckers ‘PG’ Å “Bringing Ashley Home” (2011) A.J. Cook, Jennifer Morrison. ‘PG’ Å Army Wives Firefight (N) ‘PG’ Å Coming Home (N) ‘PG’ Å Army Wives Firefight ‘PG’ Å 138 39 20 31 (4:00) ››› “Erin Brockovich” (2000) Julia Roberts, Albert Finney. Å MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 MSNBC Documentary Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Å Randy Jackson Presents: America’s Best Dance Crew 2011 MTV Movie Awards (N) ’ ‘14’ Teen Wolf Wolf Moon (N) ’ ‘PG’ 192 22 38 57 Jersey Shore ‘14’ Jersey Shore A House Divided ‘14’ Victorious ’ ‘G’ Supah Ninjas ‘G’ iCarly ‘G’ Å iCarly ‘G’ Å iCarly iPie ’ ‘G’ My Wife and Kids My Wife and Kids Hates Chris Hates Chris George Lopez ’ George Lopez ’ That ’70s Show That ’70s Show 82 46 24 40 Victorious ’ ‘G’ MLS Soccer Portland Timbers at Club Deportivo Chivas USA MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners From Safeco Field in Seattle. 20 45 28* 26 MLS Soccer Seattle Sounders FC at Chicago Fire Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Coal Haunted by the Past (N) ’ ‘14’ ›› “Walking Tall” (2004) The Rock, Johnny Knoxville. Premiere. ’ ›› “Walking Tall” (2004) ’ 132 31 34 46 Auction Hunters ››› “Serenity” (2005) Nathan Fillion. A spaceship crew gets caught in a deadly conflict. ››› “The Fifth Element” (1997, Science Fiction) Bruce Willis, Gary Oldman, Ian Holm. Haunted Coll. 133 35 133 45 (4:00) ››› “Total Recall” (1990), Rachel Ticotin Å Joel Osteen ‘PG’ Taking Authority K. Copeland Changing-World › “The Bible” (1966) Michael Parks, George C. Scott. John Huston’s epic adaptation of the book of Genesis. Secrets of Bible Kim Clement “The Cross and the Switchblade” 205 60 130 ››› “Fun With Dick and Jane” (1977) Jane Fonda, George Segal. ››› “I Love You, Man” (2009, Comedy) Paul Rudd, Jason Segel. ››› “I Love You, Man” (2009, Comedy) Paul Rudd, Jason Segel. 16 27 11 28 (4:00) ›› “The Whole Nine Yards” “J’Accuse” (1919, War) Romuald Joubé, Séverin-Mars, Maryse Dauvray. Silent. Two men who love the same woman serve ›››› “The Adventures of Robin Hood” (1938, Adventure) Errol Flynn. The outlaw pits ››› “Le Mans” (1971, Action) Steve McQueen, Siegfried Rauch, Elga Andersen. A 101 44 101 29 his Merry Men against the evil Prince John. Å (DVS) race-car driver is driven to win an endurance course. together in World War I. Sister Wives (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Freaky Eaters (N) Freaky Eaters (N) Sister Wives ’ ‘PG’ Å 178 34 32 34 Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives ‘PG’ Sister Wives ’ ‘PG’ Å ››› “Collateral” (2004, Suspense) Tom Cruise, Jamie Foxx. Å ›› “Four Brothers” (2005) Mark Wahlberg, Tyrese Gibson. Å ›› “Four Brothers” (2005) Mark Wahlberg, Tyrese Gibson. Å 17 26 15 27 (3:45) ››› “Patriot Games” Å (4:00) ›› “Jungle 2 Jungle” (1997) ››› “Madagascar” (2005, Comedy) Voices of Ben Stiller, Chris Rock. World of Gumball Looney Tunes King of the Hill Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Man v Food Man v Food Mancations ‘PG’ Sand Masters Sand Masters Mancations ‘PG’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ 179 51 45 42 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Andy Griffith Sanford & Son Sanford & Son All in the Family All in the Family M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 Andy Griffith Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Criminal Intent (N) ‘14’ In Plain Sight (N) ‘PG’ Å White Collar Under the Radar ‘PG’ 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (5:55) Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å 40 Greatest Pranks 3 Practical jokes from television and the Internet. ‘PG’ 2011 MTV Movie Awards (N) ’ ‘14’ “Single Ladies” (2011) ’ ‘14’ 191 48 37 54 (4:50) Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(3:10) ››› “Gangs of New York” (6:05) ›› “Young Guns” 1988, Western Emilio Estevez. ’ ‘R’ Å ›› “The Proposal” 2009 Sandra Bullock. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å (9:50) ››› “Good Will Hunting” 1997, Drama Matt Damon. ’ ‘R’ Å Fox Legacy › “The Blue Bird” 1940 Shirley Temple. ‘G’ Å ›› “For the Boys” 1991, Musical Bette Midler, James Caan, George Segal. ‘R’ Å ››› “The Fabulous Baker Boys” 1989 Jeff Bridges. ‘R’ Å › Two of a Kind Ride Open Ride Open Built to Shred Built to Shred Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Ride Open Ride Open Built to Shred Built to Shred Moto: In Out Moto: In Out AMA MX Highlights 2011 (4:30) PGA Tour Golf Champions: Principal Charity Classic, Final Round (N) PGA Tour Golf Memorial Tournament, Final Round Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf Champions: Principal Charity Classic, Final Round PGA Tour Golf The Waltons The Graduation ‘G’ The Waltons The First Day ‘G’ Å The Waltons The Job ‘G’ Å The Waltons The Sermon ‘G’ Å The Waltons The Achievement ‘G’ Frasier ‘G’ Å Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ‘PG’ Frasier ‘G’ Å (4:00) ›› “Clash of the Titans” 2010 Sam ›› “Knight and Day” 2010, Action Tom Cruise, Cameron Diaz. A woman becomes the True Blood I Smell a Rat Bill warns Game of Thrones The Pointy End Robb (10:05) Treme Carnival Time Delmond (11:10) Game of Thrones Robb rallies his HBO 425 501 425 10 Worthington. ‘PG-13’ Å reluctant partner of a fugitive spy. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Sookie about danger. ’ ‘MA’ Å rallies his father’s allies. ‘MA’ discovers a new sound. ‘MA’ father’s allies. ’ ‘MA’ Å (3:45) › “Darkness” 2002 ‘PG-13’ “Open Water 2: Adrift” 2006, Suspense Susan May Pratt. ‘R’ Whitest Kids Onion News Freaks and Geeks ’ ‘PG’ Å Undeclared ‘PG’ Mr. Show-Bob (11:05) ››› “Valhalla Rising” IFC 105 105 › “Vampires Suck” 2010 Matt Lanter. A spoof of “Twilight” fea- ››› “The Devil’s Own” 1997, Suspense Harrison Ford, Brad Pitt. A New York cop (4:30) ›› “The Jackal” 1997 Bruce Willis. An imprisoned Irish- (6:35) ›› “Cirque du Freak: The Vampire’s Assistant” 2009 John C. Reilly. A sideMAX 400 508 7 man accepts an offer to nab an assassin. ‘R’ show vampire turns a teenager into one of the undead. Å tures a love-struck vampire and werewolf. unknowingly shelters an Irish terrorist. ’ ‘R’ Å Locked Up Abroad Panama ‘14’ Locked Up Abroad (N) ‘14’ Locked Up Abroad Spain ‘14’ Locked Up Abroad Panama ‘14’ Locked Up Abroad ‘14’ Locked Up Abroad Spain ‘14’ Death of a Mars Rover NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ The Penguins The Penguins The Penguins The Penguins OddParents OddParents Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai Glenn Martin Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn NTOON 89 115 189 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Nation Realtree Outdoor Bone Collector Hunt Masters Friends of NRA Wardens Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Outdoor The Crush Wildgame Nation Mathews Zumbo Outdoors OUTD 37 307 43 ›› “Letters to Juliet” 2010, Drama Amanda Seyfried. iTV Premiere. A young woman The Real L Word Fresh Start (N) ‘MA’ (4:00) ››› “Ransom” 1996, Suspense (6:15) › “The Back-up Plan” 2010 Jennifer Lopez. iTV. A single woman becomes Shameless Aunt Ginger Fiona turns her SHO 500 500 Mel Gibson. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å pregnant, then meets her ideal man. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å finds an old note to someone’s lover. ’ ‘PG’ Å attentions to a cop. ‘MA’ Å NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (N) My Classic Car Car Crazy ‘G’ SPEED Center AMA Pro Racing Road America (N) AMA Pro Racing Road America (N) NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED 35 303 125 (4:15) ››› “Easy A” 2010 ‘PG-13’ (5:50) ›› “Takers” 2010 Matt Dillon. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å (7:38) ›› “Eat Pray Love” 2010, Drama Julia Roberts, James Franco. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Camelot ’ ‘MA’ Å (11:05) ›› “Year One” 2009 Å STARZ 300 408 300 ›› “The Prince & Me 2: The Royal Wedding” 2006 Luke Mably. A prince must abdi- ››› “Adventureland” 2009, Comedy-Drama Jesse Eisenberg. A college graduate ›› “Remember Me” 2010, Romance Robert Pattinson. Love begins to heal the ››› “The Messenger” 2009, Drama Ben TMC 525 525 cate his throne if he marries a commoner. ’ ‘PG’ Å takes a lowly job at an amusement park. ’ ‘R’ Å troubled spirit of a rebellious young man. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Foster. ’ ‘R’ Å Cycling Philadelphia International Championship (N) ›› “Wildcats” (1986, Comedy) Goldie Hawn, Nipsey Russell. World Series of Poker ‘PG’ ›› “Wildcats” (1986, Comedy) Goldie Hawn, Nipsey Russell. VS. 27 58 30 Bridezillas Katie & Carley ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Carley & Erica ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Erica & Delilah ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Delilah & Tasha ‘14’ Bridezillas Tasha & Molly ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Molly, Tasanna & Angel Molly has an epic meltdown. ‘14’ Å WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 103 33

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 C3

CALENDAR TODAY AGILITY TRIAL: Bend Agility Action Dogs presents a day of dogs navigating obstacle courses; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-410-4646. HEAVEN CAN WAIT: 5K walk and run to benefit Sara’s Project; $20-$40; 9 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-706-7743 or www HIP-HOP CONCERT: Featuring performances by Sleep, Scarub, Mosley Wotta, SPL, Barisone, Leif James and more; $5, free for children; noon; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-388-6868 or FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-5451. BROADWAY REVUE AND SINGALONG: A performance of Broadway show tunes, with audience participation; free; 2 p.m.; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-5483367. CASCADE WINDS SYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs “Space,” music from Star Wars, Star Trek and more, under the direction of Dan Judd; donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-593-1635 or www. LA PHIL LIVE — DUDAMEL CONDUCTS BRAHMS: A screening of the live concert, featuring the Los Angeles Philharmonic performing music by Brahms; conducted by Gustavo Dudamel; $20, $16 children; 2 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541382-6347. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The senior band plays favorites from the 1930s-50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. CONDEGA CONNECT: Featuring music, food and information about Condega, Nicaragua; proceeds benefit Bend Youth Collective’s youth trip to Condega; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Common Table, 150 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-639-5546. TYRONE WELLS: The California-based rock/pop musician performs, with the Eric Tollefson Duo; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 day of show; 7 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or

MONDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Half Broke Horses” by Jeanette Walls; free; noon; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7089 or www JAZZ SINGERS BENEFIT: Featuring performances by Michelle Van Handel and Cascade School of Music jazz singers; proceeds will fund the group’s PA system; $10; 6 p.m.; Level 2 Global Food & Lounge, 360 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, # 210, Bend; 541-382-6866. U.S. HIGHWAY 20 JOURNEY 2011: Michael Czarnecki shares photos, stories, poems and prose from his journey along the highway; free; 6:30 p.m.; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121032 or www.deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. CHARITY AND CHUCKLES: A comedy showcase performed by local

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

comedians; proceeds benefit tornado victims in Joplin, Mo; $3; 7 p.m.; Old Mill Brew Werks, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-633-7670. EPWORTH CHORALE: The Boise First United Methodist Church choir performs; free; 7 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672.

TUESDAY U.S. HIGHWAY 20 JOURNEY 2011: Michael Czarnecki shares photos, stories, poems and prose from his journey along the highway; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1032 or www BENEFIT DINNER: With live music by CinderBlue; reservations requested; proceeds benefit Camp Sunrise; $35; 5:30 p.m.; Terrebonne Depot, 400 N.W. Smith Rock Way; 541-548-7483. SPOKEN WORD SHOWCASE: Students from The Nature of Words and Cada Casa present spoken word performances; free; 6 p.m.; PoetHouse Art, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233. GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring a screening of “Fuel,” which examines our dependence on foreign oil; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. PUB QUIZ: Answer trivia on topics from pop culture to politics; ages 21 and older; proceeds benefit the Kurera Foundation; $40 per team; 6:30-9:30 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-306-0864, vivien@kurerafund .org or GUN RUNNER: The San Diegobased psychedelic cowboy rock act performs, with Oh Sugoi; $5; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www

WEDNESDAY “THE SOUND OF MUSIC”: St. Francis of Assisi School presents the Broadway musical of the singing von Trapp family set in Austria during World War II; $5, $3 children, $20 families; 1 and 6 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-4701 or www. saintfrancisschool .net. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541408-4998 or www BOBBY BARE JR.: The alt-country musician performs, with Carey Kotsionis; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or “TICK, TICK ... BOOM!”: A preview of Innovation Theatre Works’ presentation of the autobiographical musical by Jonathan Larson about an aspiring writer struggling to make it in New York; $16; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-504-6721 or www


with breakfast concessions; free; 8 a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67667 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or BIG BOOK SALE: A selection of books, puzzles and books on tape will be on sale; proceeds benefit the United Senior Citizens of Bend and the Bend Senior Center; 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “The Zookeeper’s Wife” by Diane Ackerman; bring a lunch; free; noon-1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or www. “THE SOUND OF MUSIC”: St. Francis of Assisi School presents the Broadway musical of the singing von Trapp family set in Austria during World War II; $5, $3 children, $20 families; 1 and 6 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-3824701 or “ARMCHAIR TRAVELER — MEXICO’S BAJA PENINSULA”: A slide show of photos from Alan and Bonnie Smith’s trip to Baja, with information about planning a safe visit; free; 2 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-617-4663 or http:// AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Bill Baber and Jarold Ramsey read from their joint poetry collection; free; 6:309:30 p.m.; Camalli Book Co., 1288 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite C, Bend; 541-323-6134. “SEX, DRUGS & RICK ‘N’ NOEL”: Preview night of Cascades Theatrical Company’s presentation of a play about a worker who enrolls in college and learns about life and himself; with champagne and dessert reception; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. JAZZ CONCERT: The Central Oregon Community College Big Band Jazz performs under the direction of Andy Warr; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7260. “TICK, TICK ... BOOM!”: A preview of Innovation Theatre Works’ presentation of the autobiographical musical by Jonathan Larson about an aspiring writer struggling to make it in New York; $16; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-504-6721 or www.

FRIDAY BIG BOOK SALE: A selection of books, puzzles and books on tape will be on sale; proceeds benefit the United Senior Citizens of Bend and the Bend Senior Center; 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. WILDFLOWER SHOW: Peruse and buy wildflower specimens; with talks, solar viewing and exhibits; $5, $2 ages 2-12 and nature center members; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Marsha Blake reads from her book “Oklahoma

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

BRIDESMAIDS (R) 11:15 a.m., 1:55, 4:35, 7:15 CAVE OF FORGOTTEN DREAMS (G) 11:40 a.m., 2:20, 5, 7:40 EVERYTHING MUST GO (R) 11:35 a.m., 2:15, 4:55, 7:35 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 11:10 a.m., 1:40, 4:20, 7 MEEK’S CUTOFF (PG) 11:30 a.m. 2:10, 4:50, 7:30 WINTER IN WARTIME (R) 11:20 a.m., 2, 4:40, 7:20

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

BRIDESMAIDS (R) 12:25, 3:25, 6:35, 9:30 FAST FIVE (PG-13) 12:10, 3:35, 6:25, 10:35 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 10:50 a.m., 12:35, 1:15, 1:55, 3:10, 4:15, 4:55, 6:10, 7:15, 7:55, 9:10, 9:50, 10:45 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (PG) 10:35 a.m., 12:45, 3:45, 6:45, 9:40 KUNG FU PANDA 2 3-D (PG) 10:55 a.m., noon, 3, 6, 7:30, 9, 10:10 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (DP — PG) 1:30, 4:30 LA PHIL LIVE: DUDAMEL CONDUCTS BRAHMS (no MPAA rating) 2 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG-13) 10:30 a.m., 12:55, 1:25, 4:25, 6:55, 7:25, 10:25 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES 3-D (PG-13) 12:20, 3:20, 3:55, 6:20, 9:20, 9:55 THOR (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 7:45

THOR 3-D (PG-13) 10:40 WATER FOR ELEPHANTS (PG-13) 10:40 a.m., 1:45, 4:40, 7:40, 10:20 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG-13) 10:50 a.m., 12:05, 2, 3:05, 5, 6:05, 8, 9:05, 10:55 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (DP — PG13) 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 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. EDITOR’S NOTE: Digitally projected shows (marked as DP) use one of several different technologies to provide maximum fidelity. The result is a picture with clarity, brilliance and color and a lack of scratches, fading and flutter.

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.) HANNA (PG-13) 9 RIO (G) Noon, 3 SOURCE CODE (PG-13) 6

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

THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (PG) 10 a.m., 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG-13)

10:15 a.m., 1:30, 4:45, 8 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 2:15, 5:15, 8:30

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

BRIDESMAIDS (R) 1:45, 7:45 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 3, 5:30, 8 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (PG) 1:45, 3:45, 5:45 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG-13) 4:30, 7:30 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG-13) 4:45, 7:30

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

KUNG FU PANDA 2 (UPSTAIRS — PG) 1:10, 4:15, 7:15 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

MADRAS CINEMA 5 1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

BRIDESMAIDS (R) 1:30, 4:10, 6:50 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 12:45, 3, 5:15, 7:30 KUNG FU PANDA 2 3-D (PG) 12:50, 3:05, 5:10, 7:15 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG13) 12:40, 3:40, 6:40 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG13) 12:35, 3:30, 6:30

Tumbleweeds”; with live music; free; 2-4 p.m.; Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or redmondfridaymarket@gmail .com. “CIRQUE DU SO GAY”: A queer prom featuring snake charmers, stilt walkers, dancers, performers and more; part of Bend Pride week; $5-$20 donations; 7-10 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541385-3320. “TWO FACES OF THE ALPS — FRENCH AND ITALIAN”: Hilloah Rohr talks about two different areas of the Alps, with photos; free; 7 p.m., 6:30 p.m. reception; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; 541-330-6621 or www CASCADE CHORALE: The group performs music from the movies, including animated and Broadway films; $10; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-3837512. SISTERS RODEO: A PRCA rodeo performance with roping, riding, steer wrestling and more; $12, free ages 12 and younger; 7 p.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67667 U.S. Highway 20; 541-5490121 or “127 HOURS”: A screening of the 2010 R-rated film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www “SEX, DRUGS & RICK ‘N’ NOEL”: Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company’s presentation of a play about a worker who enrolls in college and learns about life and himself; with champagne and dessert reception; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or ERIC TAYLOR: The Texas-based folk musician performs; call for Bend location; $15 suggested donation; 7:30 p.m.; 541390-4036, markswearingen@ or www “TICK, TICK ... BOOM!”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the autobiographical musical by Jonathan Larson about an aspiring writer struggling to make it in New York; $15-$20; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-504-6721 or www

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Reese Witherspoon to receive MTV Generation Award tonight By Sandy Cohen

“Saturday Night Live” star Jason Sudeikis will LOS ANGELES — host tonight’s ceremony Reese Witherspoon betat the Gibson Amphitheter make some room on ater, where Ryan Reynher trophy shelf. olds, Blake Lively, Steve MTV says WitherCarell, Shia LaBeouf, spoon will receive its Patrick Dempsey, CamGeneration Award at Reese eron Diaz, Selena Gotonight’s MTV Movie Witherspoon mez and Nicki Minaj are Awards. among those set to presThe 35-year-old Osent the prizes. car winner is being recognized Fans voted for the winners in for her range as an actress and categories such as best kiss, best for delighting the MTV audience villain and best line from a movie. throughout her career. MTV Pres- MTV chose Witherspoon, who ident Stephen Friedman called joins previous Generation Award Witherspoon “one of the most winners Sandra Bullock, Ben versatile and accomplished per- Stiller, Adam Sandler, Tom Cruise formers of her time.” and Jim Carrey. The Associated Press


C4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



T ORY The Astoria-Megler Bridge, the world’s longest continuous-truss bridge at 4.1 miles, spans the Columbia River just nine miles from its mouth on the Pacific Ocean. Container ships and other maritime traffic follow the main river channel beneath the bridge near the city of Astoria. Photos by John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

Astoria Continued from C1 The first Astorians established a trading post for beaver and sea-otter pelts that grew into an important exchange center. Even before Oregon Trail immigrants began to arrive in the 1840s, novelist Washington Irving had published a best-selling mythology of the young settlement — “Astoria: Anecdotes of an Enterprise Beyond the Rocky Mountains.” The first U.S. post office west of the Rockies opened in Astoria in 1847. As logging and fishing became the economic foundation, scores of northern Europeans, especially Swedes and Finns, settled in the river town. So did Chinese, who went to work in the canneries. Although fires in 1883 and 1922 destroyed downtown Astoria, built mainly on wood pilings above riparian marshland, the town bounced back. In the years following World War II, 30 salmon canneries operated in Astoria — locals referred to the omnipresent stench as “the smell of money” — and the wood-products industry was strong. The Burlington Northern & Santa Fe Railway ran regular service between Astoria and Portland. But the last cannery closed in 1980, the Astoria Plywood Mill shut down in 1989, and the railroad discontinued service in 1996. Tough times followed. Downtown shop windows were boarded up and a seemingly incessant drizzle (average annual rainfall is 67 inches) dampened public spirits. But by the middle of the last decade, Astoria had begun a revival attached to tourism. And it has paid off.

A city reinvented The Cannery Pier Hotel, a luxury boutique inn, was built in 2005 on the site of a former cannery, directly beneath the towering Astoria-Megler Bridge. (The bridge replaced an interstate ferry when it was constructed in 1966.) Two dilapidated 1920s hotels, the Elliott and the Commodore, were revitalized and reopened in 2003 and 2009, respectively. A waterfront trolley system that began operating in 1913 on a 2½-mile route, but which hadn’t been in business in more than 50 years, was restored to service in 1999. The Columbia River Maritime Museum, founded in 1962, was expanded and rededicated in 2002. The grand Liberty Theater, originally built in 1925 as a vaudeville movie palace, was similarly restored; it reopened in 2005 and now hosts concerts and theatrical performances. And townspeople began to put special effort into restoring their beautiful Victorian homes. That attracted Hollywood production companies. Such movies as “The Goonies” (1984), “Short Circuit” (1985), “Kindergarten Cop” (1990) and “Free Willy II” (1994) helped to draw interest in Astoria from outside of Oregon, providing funds to carry out many of the restoration projects. The Oregon Film Museum, which opened last year, recalls those and other movies. The pride that Astoria’s citizens feel for their hometown was palpable at last month’s kickoff ceremony. A proclamation honoring Astoria as an official “Coast Guard city” (three units are based in Astoria and adjacent Warrenton), together with a naval aircraft flyover, brought cheers from the several hundred people in attendance. “This town is the cradle of the American West,” said Gov. John Kitzhaber, who also referred to Astoria as “the place that popularized the all-American tunafish sandwich.” “Were it not for the settlement of Astoria, the United States may have ended at the Rocky Moun-

A Chinook Indian canoe, its occupants representing tribal communities across western Oregon and Washington, participates in a friendly race during opening ceremonies of the Astoria bicentennial. “We were the first people here,” the tribal chairman reminded onlookers.

tains,” added Sen. Jeff Merkley. Ray Gardner, chairman of the Chinook Nation Tribal Council, viewed the event differently. “We were the first people here,” he reminded celebrants. “Our canoes led (Captain) Gray across the bar at the mouth of the Columbia. And we were the ones who kept Lewis and Clark alive during the winter.” A Chinook dance program had filled every seat of the Liberty Theater a night earlier. Visitors to the city who couldn’t find a ticket enjoyed dining at the town’s numerous fine restaurants, or staying

late at some of its outstanding museums.

Tourist activities For the history buff intrigued by the story of how Astoria came to be founded, a great place to start is the city’s Heritage Museum. Operated by the Clatsop County Historical Society, this museum in Astoria’s 1904 city hall has installed a special bicentennial exhibit about the 19thcentury American fur trade and the establishment of the Astor colony. Through interpretive signs

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and period artifacts, the exhibit describes how the party arrived aboard the Tonquin merchant ship on the south shore of the Columbia in March 1811. The original Fort Astoria — a replica of which stands today just west of the museum, at 15th and Exchange streets — was completed by May. Two years later, during the War of 1812, the fort was surrendered to the British and renamed “Fort George.” Within five years, however, Astoria was under joint American-British possession, reverting entirely to the U.S. with the creation of the Oregon Territory in 1846. Just downhill, fewer than two blocks away, is the Columbia River Maritime Museum. It is, in my opinion, the best of its kind in the Northwest. Here a visitor can learn about sailing and fishing vessels of all sizes, shipwrecks, the salmon industry, lighthouses and navigational tools. Exhibits define the importance of the Coast

W A S H I N G T O N 30 101


Seaside Cannon Beach 26




Astoria Portland Bend


OREGON Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Guard, which stages between 300 and 400 maritime rescues each year in this area, either by air or boat. Next to the museum, on the 17th Street Dock, is the Lightship Columbia, which from 1950 through 1979 worked six miles off the Columbia River entrance in the Pacific Ocean as the last active lightship on the West Coast. It was home to 17 enlisted men and one officer

who suffered “long stretches of monotony and boredom intermixed with riding out gale-force storms,” according to an explanatory sign. Since Capt. Gray’s initial visit, more than 700 sailors have died in nearly 2,000 shipwrecks here, where the outflow from the Columbia collides head-on with high seas to create shallow, shifting sand bars. Twodozen Astorians are trained as Columbia River Bar pilots to guide domestic and foreign ships through the treacherous channels. Continued next page

Touch of Class Tours

PENDLETON WILD HORSE CASINO June 22-23 • $189 pp/do Includes Underground Tour, Umatilla Museum, Woolen Mills, Rodeo Hall of Fame, 2 breakfasts.

MARY POPPINS Saturday, July 9 Portland Keller Auditorium. $149/pp/do

RENO, CARSON CITY & VIRGINIA CITY, NV July 26-29 • $199 pp/do $61 cash rebates

NATIONAL PARKS TOUR Sept. 6-14 Includes 10 meals, meal p/do vouchers/slot play. $1,589 pp/do

The O’dysius Hotel At our intimate hotel overlooking the beach in Lincoln City ...

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SAN JUAN ISLAND CRUISE Sept. 18-25 • $2,999 pp/do Includes 21 meals and more!

BRANSON, MISSOURI RI Nov. 1-7 • $2,199 pp/do Includes 15 shows, 12 meals. CALL FOR $25 DISCOUNT WHEN YOU BRING A FRIEND! DETAILS.

Connie Boyle 541-508-1500 P.O. Box 615 Sisters, OR • 97759

C OV ER S T ORY From previous page Among Astoria’s pioneer bar pilots was Capt. George Flavel. In 1883, he built a retirement home on a low hillside facing the river at Eighth and Exchange Streets. Fully restored in 1951, the Flavel House is now a wonderful Queen Anne-style Victorian memory of Astoria’s early prosperity. For a different perspective on historic Astoria, many visitors enjoy riding the Old 300, otherwise known as the Astoria Riverfront Trolley, along the waterfront from Maritime Memorial Park to Pier 39. The round-trip run takes about 40 minutes. At the west end, directly beneath the Astoria-Megler Bridge, the Uniontown-Alameda Historic District is centered around Suomi Hall, home to the Finnish Brotherhood. Other small shops in this area include Finnish workers’ bars and a Finnish steam-bath house, now closed. East of town at Pier 39, the 1875 J.O. Hanthorn Cannery has been restored. Besides a brewpub, dive shop and coffee house, it has displays that recall its past life as a Bumble Bee processing plant. Nearby at Pier 36, a herd of sea lions can be found lounging and barking, day and night. The Astoria Column, which has provided a bird’s-eye perspective across this corner of Oregon since 1926, sits atop 600-foot Coxcomb Hill. Looking much like a 125-foot lighthouse, it is painted in Italian renaissance style with a spiraling frieze depicting significant events in area history. Those who climb 164 steps to its observation deck are rewarded with a marvelous view that extends many miles in all directions. A few miles south of downtown Astoria is Fort Clatsop, a replica of the tiny fort where Lewis and Clark wintered and saw only six days of sun in four months. Designed according to William Clark’s sketches, the replica fort — built in 2005 to replace a 50-

Expenses • Gas, round-trip, Bend to Astoria, 510 miles @ $3.90/gallon $79.56 • Lunch, Fort George Brewery $15.20 • Lodging, Cannery Pier Hotel (two nights, including breakfast) $365.04 • Dinner, Baked Alaska $49 • Museum admissions $19 • Lunch, Bowpicker $10 • Dinner, T. Paul’s Supper Club $22 • Lunch, Drina Daisy $16.50 TOTAL $576.30

If you go INFORMATION • Astoria & Warrenton Area Chamber of Commerce. 111 W. Marine Drive, Astoria; 503-325-6311, 800-8756807, • Astoria Bicentennial. 101 15th St., Astoria; 503-325-5889,

LODGING • Astoria Rivershore Motel. 59 W. Marine Drive, Astoria; 503-3252921, 866-322-8047, www.river Rates from $50 (low season), $75 (summer) • Benjamin Young Inn. 3652 Duane St., Astoria; 503-325-6172, 800201-1286, www.benjaminyounginn .com. Rates from $100 (low season),

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

The Flavel House was built in 1883 by Capt. George Flavel, a pioneer Columba River Bar pilot. Fully restored in 1951, it is now an outstanding example of the flamboyant Queen Anne-style Victorian architecture found in prosperous Astoria in the late 19th century. year-old version that was burned down by an arsonist — displays bunkhouses, storage areas and cooking facilities. Nearby is a visitor center offering films, exhibits and ranger-led hikes.

Sleeping and eating When I visit Astoria, I prefer to stay at the 46-room Cannery Pier Hotel. While it is the priciest property in the city, I know of no other like it in the Pacific Northwest. $125 (summer) • Cannery Pier Hotel. 10 Basin St., Astoria; 503-325-4996, 888-3254996, Rates from $169 (low season), $289 (summer) • Commodore Hotel. 258 14th St., Astoria; 503-325-4747, www Rates from $69 (low season), $84 (summer); $20 more for room with private bath • Hotel Elliott. 357 12th St., Astoria; 503-325-2222, 877-3781924, Rates from $109 (low season), $149 (summer)

DINING • Baked Alaska Restaurant & Lounge. No. 1 12th St., Astoria; 503325-7414, Lunch and dinner. Moderate • Bowpicker Fish & Chips. 17th and Duane Streets, Astoria; 503-7912942, Lunch and early dinner. Budget • Bridgewater Bistro. 20 Basin St., Astoria; 503-325-6777, www Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive • Drina Daisy. 915 Commercial St., Astoria; 503-338-2912, www Lunch and dinner. Moderate • Fort George Brewery + Public House. 1483 Duane St., Astoria; 503-325-7468, www.fortgeorge Lunch and dinner.

Architect and developer Robert “Jake” Jacob, born in Astoria, had seen the old Union Fishermen’s Co-operative Packing Company (“Union Fish”) close in 1970. Ten years later it was demolished, leaving behind a deteriorating wooden pier and hundreds of pilings. Here, beneath the world’s longest continuoustruss bridge, was the perfect place for a hotel, he decided. Public opinion was not on his side, but Jacob pressed ahead. He opened the hotel in August 2005, Budget and moderate • Three Cups Coffee House. 279 W. Marine Drive, Astoria; 503325-7487, Breakfast and lunch. Budget • T. Paul’s Supper Club. 360 12th St., Astoria; 503-325-2545, Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive

ATTRACTIONS • Astoria Column. 1 Coxcomb Hill, Astoria; 503-325-2963, www Parking $1. • Columbia River Maritime Museum. 1792 E. Marine Drive, Astoria; 503-325-2323, www.crmm .org. Adult admission $10. • Flavel House Museum. 441 Eighth St., Astoria; 503-325-2203, Adult admission $5. • Fort Clatsop. Lewis and Clark National Historical Park, 92343 Fort Clatsop Road, Astoria; 503-8612471, Adult admission $3. • Heritage Museum. Clatsop County Historical Society, 1618 Exchange St., Astoria; 503-338-4849, www Adult admission $4. • Liberty Theater. 1203 Commercial St., Astoria; 503-325-5922, Ticket charges vary. • Oregon Film Museum. 732 Duane St., Astoria; 503-325-2203, Adult admission $4.

basing the design upon old photos of the Union Fish cannery, with the same window and roof line, faux smokestacks, exposed steel beams and hanging lights. Every room faces the river and its maritime traffic; even the lobby lounge (which offers wine and salmon hors d’oeuvres nightly), the exercise area and the Finnish-style sauna have river views. For fine dining, it’s hard to top Baked Alaska, which — like the Cannery Pier — takes full advantage of its location on pilings above the river. Chef Christopher Holen and his partner and wife, Jennifer, spent the summer of 2000 towing a mobile soup kitchen from one Alaskan music festival to another, then settled in Astoria, where they opened a popular seven-table cafe. By April 2001, they had relocated to their spacious riverfront location at the end of 12th Street. After 10 years, they have added a full-service lounge, two special-events rooms and even a kitchenware store. A specialty is fresh seafood straight from local fishermen. Holen dusts yellowfin tuna with locally ground coffee before searing it rare; he flambes halibut in Applejack brandy and serves it on a bed of Fuji apples; he roasts Columbia River salmon skin-on and presents it on a bed of quinoa with sauteed fennel, cauliflower and heirloom tomatoes. Another favorite of mine is Drina Daisy, to my knowledge the only Bosnian restaurant in Oregon. Think of the cuisine as bridging the gap between Greek and Italian. Chef Fordinka Kanlic fled war-torn Sarajevo in 1999; today, she does all the cooking as her husband, Ken Bendickson, offers from-the-heart service in this small downtown cafe. I recommend rotisserie-turned lamb and, for dessert, baklava dripping with honey. And don’t miss the Bowpicker for a simple fish-and-chips meal. Occupying a retired gillnet fishing boat, it sits on a quiet street corner between Astoria’s history and maritime museums. The menu is simple, but you’ll rarely find better fish for less than $10: Beer-battered albacore comes with steak fries in half or fullsize orders. Values like this only come around once every 200 years or so. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 C5

Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions SOLAR & RADIANT HEATING SYSTEMS 541-389-7365 CCB# 18669


C6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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.



Richard Miller and Sheresica Myers.

Myers — Miller

Cassie Gose and Jason Kremer.

Gose — Kremer Cassie Gose and Jason Kremer, both of Bend, plan to marry July 2 at Hollinshead Barn in Bend. The future bride is a 2002 graduate of Pilot Rock High School in Pilot Rock, and a 2009 graduate of Eastern Oregon University, where she studied business and health and wellness. She works as a lifestyle educator at Well-

ness Doctor and as a spinning instructor at Juniper Swim and Fitness. The future groom is a graduate of Spring Lake High School in Spring Lake, Mich.; a 1998 graduate of Central Michigan University, where he studied exercise science and nutrition; and a 2005 graduate of Western States Chiropractic College. He works as a chiropractic sports physician and owns Wellness Doctor.

Sheresica Myers and Richard Miller, both of Twin Bridges, Mont., plan to marry July 2 at St. Mary’s of the Assumption Catholic Church in Laurin, Mont. The future bride is the daughter of Gary and Sherry Myers, of Twin Bridges. She is a 2003 graduate of Twin Bridges High School, a 2006 graduate of University of Montana Western and a 2008 graduate of Kenai Pen-

insula College in Alaska. She works as a BP Facility Operator in Prudhoe Bay, Alaska. The future groom is the son of Kevin Miller, of Bend, and Jennifer Osowski of Soldotna, Alaska. He is a 2005 graduate of Homer High School in Homer, Alaska, a 2006 graduate of Northern Arizona University and a 2008 graduate of Kenai Peninsula College. He works as a Drill Site Operator for ConocoPhillips in Kuparuk, Alaska.

B  Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Joshua and Ashley Nordell, a girl, Ryah Aspen Nordell, 5 pounds, 15 ounces, May 24. Eric and Janelle Stroup, twins, two boys, Owen Oliver Stroup, 4 pounds, 8 ounces, and Jonah Adam Stroup, 6 pounds, 2 ounces, May 22. Travis and Hannah Garner, a girl, Makenna Belle Gaylene Garner, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, May 25. Christopher and Jennifer Drake, a girl, Layla Kay Drake, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, May 26. Garrett Berdan and Lynette Spjut, a boy, Louis Emmett Berdan, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, May 25. Scott and Lesa Lawrence, a boy, Tate Rowdy Lawrence, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, May 26. Joel Wirtz and Wendy HeathWirtz, a girl, Clara Amber Wirtz, 6 pounds, 1 ounce, May 26. Patrick Davila and Nichole Perlatti, a girl, Madalyn Elizabeth Davila, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, May 26. Rick “Mike� Ham and Adarean Perez, a girl, Karli Marie Ham, 4 pounds, 12 ounces, May 27. Benjiman Bisland and Roxanne Johnson-Bisland, a girl, Ovienda Loreal Bisland, 5

pounds, 7 ounces, May 26. Daniel Ordonez and Xochil Lomas, a boy, Santiago Ordonez Lomas, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, May 23. Kevin and Calli Riley, a boy, Andrew Thomas Riley, 3 pounds, 9 ounces, May 25. Sarah Knight, a boy, Jackson Keith Knight, 7 pounds, 4 ounces, May 22. Shilo Polley and Kymberley Jones, twins, a boy, Christen Cantrell Polley, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, and a girl, Shilea Lynn Polley, 5 pounds, 1 ounce, May 21. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Michael Bute and Sophia Hill, a boy, Wyatt Thomas Bute, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, May 25. Shawn Duncan and Samantha Campbell, a boy, Skyler Grayson Duncan, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, May 23. Nathaniel Jarrett and Ivory Heden, a girl, Lola Anne Sophia Jarrett, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, May 21. Larry and Nadine Seymour, a boy, Jaxon Carl Seymour, 8 pounds, May 21. Raymond Grado Jr. and Ashley Alexander, a boy, Raymond Ashton Grado, 5 pounds, 6 ounces, May 22.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday In

MILESTONES GUIDELINES If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: Bend Wedding & Formal Set in Your Way Rentals The Old Stone The Oxford Hotel Riverbend String Quartet Rock Springs Weddings Sunriver Resort The Lodge at Suttle Lake Cascade Praise Christian Center The Wedding Room My Life Films Kellie’s Cakes Tetherow Star Productions Star Limousines McMenamin’s Old St. Francis School Getaways Travel The Sweet Tooth Oasis Spa Broken Top Club Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center Black Butte Ranch

Alice Cook and Jan Henke.

Cook — Henke Alice Cook and Jan Henke, both of Washington, D.C., plan to marry July 24 in Roatan, Honduras. The future bride is the daughter of Mike and Debbie Cook, of Redmond. She is a 2000 graduate of Ketchikan High School, in Ketchikan, Alaska, and a 2004 and 2005 graduate of University of Puget Sound, where she earned a bachelor’s degree in English Literature and a Master of Arts

in teaching, respectively. She is a high school mathematics teacher at Capitol City Public Charter School. The future groom is the son of Imi and Ulf Henke, of Bonn, Germany. He is a graduate of Ernst Kalkuhl Gymnasium, in Bonn, and a 2004 graduate of Economics University of Applied Sciences, in Cologne, Germany, where he studied business and computer sciences. He is an IT/SAP project manager at Hydro Aluminum North America, Inc.

Elaine and William Butner.

Butner William and Elaine (Sharff) Butner, of Bend, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary June 9. The couple were married June 9, 1961. They have three sons; Steve, of Redmond, Tim, and Tom (and Kelly), both

of Bend. They have many grandchildren and a great-grandchild due in August. The couple enjoys spending time with family and volunteering at Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center. They have lived in Central Oregon for 10 years.

Delbert L. (Del) and Peggy (Smith) Schulzke, who were married June 11th, 1961, in Trinity Episcopal Church in Bend, are celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary. Following his service in the United States Marine Corps and upon his return from Vietnam, the couple settled in Bend where Del became an owner of a beverage distributorship among other businesses and Peggy worked as a secretary in the Bend La Pine School District. The couple now resides in Hillsboro, both being retired. Their son, Jeff and his wife, Lynne (Shimel) live in Colton; daughter, Kathy Waibel and husband, Tony also reside in Hillsboro; granddaughter, Amanda Waibel is attending college; grandson, John Waibel is serving in Korea with the United States Army; and grandson, Matthew Waibel attends high school in Hillsboro. The Schulzkes plan to have a family celebration and visit the Oregon Coast to celebrate the occasion.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 C7

VOLUNTEER SEARCH 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 106.7 KPOV, BEND’S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: info@kpov. org or 541-322-0863. AARP: taxaide or 888-687-2277. 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: Glenda Leutwyler, 541-788-4858. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ROAD TO RECOVERY: Lynda Calvi, acslynda@ or 541-617-0222. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ART COMMITTEE OF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker, 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 LIBRARIES FRIENDS: or 541-617-7047. 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. BETHLEHEM INN: www.bethleheminn .org or 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-312-6047 (Bend), 541-447-3851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BLISSFUL ACRES RESCUE RESERVE (BARR): 541-388-0922. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting .org or 541-382-4647. BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON:, or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : or 541-382-4682. 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 541-598-5488. EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-388-1770. 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 LOCAVORE: or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore .com or 541-633-0674. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: Chuck Hemingway, 541-383-2793. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: or 541-385-3372. THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND: Patty Stell, pstell@ or 541-388-5517. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www.casaof or 541-389-1618. 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: www or 541-330-0017. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday_Johnson@co.deschutes or 541-322-7425. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH:, COPY@ or 541-388-6651. DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Diane Stecher,

541-317-3186 or 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 CONSERVANCY: or 541-382-4077, ext. 25. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: or Misha at info@ or 541-382-0561. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Don Lang, 541-647-1002. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: 541-385-6908. EQUINE OUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: or Cathi at FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt@ or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-548-8817. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARY: or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www.friendswithflowersoforegon .com or 541-317-9808. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.deschutescountygotr .org or 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: or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC: Isabelle Senger, www, info@highdesertchambermusic .com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, bonitodia@ or 541-447-0732. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www.highdesertmuseum .org or 541-382-4757. HOSPICECENTER: Sarah, 541-383-3910. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: or Pat at 541-548-7483 or 541-549-6558. 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: volunteer@redmondhumane .org or 541-923-0882. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info@hungerpreventioncoalition .org or 541-385-9227. IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-548-7018. 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: Joni Gullixson, 541-383-5958, ext. 269. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE HIGH SCHOOL: Debbi Mason, debbi.mason@bend or 541-355-8501. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Jenny Thornberry, 541-548-8817. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, volunteer@ or 541-382-4366. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Nancy Allen, 541-312-2488. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008. MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy Kastberg, 541-382-7025. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541-475-3882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: www or 541-330-4381. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP:

Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: Elaines@ or 541548-2380, ext. 115. 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: or Kendall Cook at 541-848-9390. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension.oregonstate .edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. PARTNERS IN CARE: www.partnersbend .org or Stephanie at 541-382-5882. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: or 541-923-6677. PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: www or 541-317-2334. 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 (RICE): Barb, bonitodia@ or 541-447-0732. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, mphillis@councilonaging .org or 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: 541-382-9227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): www.getsmartoregon .org or 541-355-5600. 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: or 541-389-6507. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: www or 541-420-6775. VISIT BEND: www.visitbend .com or 541-382-8048. VOLUNTEER CAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom Mottl, 541-416-6859. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www.volunteerconnectnow .org or 541-385-8977. WINNING OVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: or 541-382-1943. WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0750. YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

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



H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR Happy birthday for Sunday, June 5, 2011: This year, you demonstrate a strong interest in socializing and networking. Others are unusually receptive, and you have no problem breaking into a new crowd or extending your immediate circle. Be open to friends who often are unpredictable but also have an unusually dynamic thought process. Success comes naturally, especially as your sixth sense kicks in. If you are single, you cannot be too careful or cautious when checking out a suitor. Someone could be emotionally unavailable. If you are attached, schedule a special weekend or two with your mate. Your relationship needs watering to grow, much like a garden. LEO understands a lot more than you realize. 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 You come up with many fun, creative ideas. Enjoy yourself to the max. What starts out as a joke or as silliness could evolve into a brainstorming session. Another person’s resourcefulness surprises you. Tonight: Paint the town red. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH You have a newfound buoyancy. You are difficult to say “no” to. You will be spending more time with family or close to home than you might have

intended to. A project needs completing. Tonight: Make it easy. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Your instincts tell you which way to go. As a sign that is known to overintellectualize, it could be difficult to listen to brewing feelings. Try it. You might like the end results so much that you will do it again. Tonight: Chatting the night away. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH You easily could let go and over-indulge. Each person has his or her unique Achilles’ heel. Be sure you can deal with the end results. Tonight. Treat someone to dinner and a movie. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You are a force to be dealt with. Your plate might be full, but few people realize you are so busy. Make time for a special friend; you don’t see him or her often! Tonight: So what if tomorrow is Monday. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You might need and want some downtime. A situation is changing rapidly. Though you could find it difficult to move in a new direction, you will. Just relax. Don’t cause a problem before there is one. Tonight: Get some extra zzz’s. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Zero in on what you believe is important. A lot happens quite quickly. Plans change with a cascading new group of people. Your flex could be great for you, but perhaps a challenge for others. Tonight: Whatever makes you happy.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Others will come toward you with great frequency. Still, at the moment, you could be so overwhelmed with the organization of a situation that you might not know which way to turn. Tonight: Up till the wee hours. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH How you deal with all the excitement and adventure that keeps appearing is important. You flex more than you have in a long time. Communicate what is going on in your mind. Tonight: Go for an exotic escape. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Someone has a lot to say and won’t back off from sharing. No matter how you eye a situation and the choices you make, they are subject to being revised. Tonight: Add more spice to your life. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Others seek you out. It seems as if everyone wants a say in what you do. Of course, that is impossible. Also, as an Aquarian, you are quite set in your ways. Spend time with a new friend or loved one. Tonight: Enjoying your company — naturally. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Slow down a little. You might feel as if you have a lot to do and a lot of people you would like to visit with. Understanding evolves between you and a neighbor or relative. You have been on strained terms before. Tonight: Gather your thoughts for tomorrow. © 2010 by King Features Syndicate

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 or call 541-693-8992.

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C8 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Where to find off-season travel deals — in summer B y Michelle Higgins New York Times News Service

Want to save on vacation this summer? While everyone is rushing to the beach or crowding into campgrounds, try heading in the other direction. As Americans’ travel budgets are challenged by high fuel costs and the weak dollar, so-called off-season destinations like mountain towns, desert resorts and Caribbean islands offer a tantalizing alternative to the summer hot spots: fewer crowds, wide availability and hotel rates that can be as much as 50 percent off. Sure, there can be drawbacks to visiting in the off-season. Travelers may find that some resorts are under construction, restaurants or stores are closed and staffing may not be quite as robust as it is during the high season. It can also be insufferably hot, depending on the destination. But there are plenty of ways to stay cool, whether with icy cocktails by the pool or air-conditioned spas and casinos. Below, some options.

Aruba Roughly 15 miles off the coast of Venezuela, Aruba, like Bonaire, Curacao and Trinidad and Tobago, sits along the southern fringe of the hurricane belt, making

it less prone to major storms. Aruba receives roughly 16 inches of rain a year, with summer temperatures in the mid- to high 80s. But nearly constant trade winds help keep sun worshippers cool. Hotels offer rates 30 to 40 percent off normal prices during the summer, according to the Aruba Hotel and Tourism Association, and roll out special promotions to help fill rooms. The Westin Resort & Casino, for example, has rates from $189 a night compared with $329 in the winter. And budget-conscious travelers can easily figure out their total vacation cost by staying at one of several allinclusive resorts on the island. Divi Resorts, with three all-inclusive properties on Aruba, for example, is offering rates as low as $139 a night — a saving of up to 30 percent — and free meals for children 12 and younger.

Las Vegas Summer in Sin City is a big pool party, with resorts offering what amount to over-the-top outdoor clubs. Think velvet ropes, VIP cabanas, bass-pumping disc jockeys, chilled towels, and lots of skin. A few, including Bare at the Mirage and Moorea at Mandalay Bay, are even top-optional.

Courtesy “Welcome to Bend” zine

Co-workers and carpoolers James Hanson, left, and Michael Brett commute five miles each way for their jobs at PacificSource Health Plans’ Bend office.

Commute Continued from C1 Later that evening, from 6 to 9 p.m., Burden’s “Healthy Community Summit” will be held at St. Charles Bend. Admission is $8, food and refreshments included. Visit for tickets. You’ll also find at the website information for participating in the Drive Less Challenge. This year, notes Kim Curley of Commute Options, the challenge — in which commuters track their trips and modes of travel for a chance to win prizes while helping the environment — is free for participants. Laura Walker, creator of the “Welcome to Bend” zine (that’s short for magazine) recently taught a zine-making elective at REALMS middle school in Bend. Walker, along with Curley,

worked with the students on a special “Commute Options” themed issue, featuring interviews with different commuters and a lighthearted approach to alternative transportation. “There were 10 total students that chose the zine elective, three sixth-graders and seven seventh-graders. They all wrote interview questions, conducted on-site interviews, used voice recorders and took notes, played on the typewriters, took turns with my digital cameras, and drew all the art for the issue,” said Walker, who handled the layout and typed up the interviews. “It really was a blast, a good experience,” she added. Copies of the zine are available at Between the Covers, REALMS and from Commute Options during Commute Options Week. David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@






Trump International can be as low as $80 a night. And there are plenty of air-conditioned casinos, restaurants and spas if you need a break from the scorching desert sun.

Winter Park, Colo.

New York Times News Service illustration

Expect significant savings on accommodations in the hot summer months, where the average high in July is 104 degrees and hotels like the Imperial Palace offer nightly rates as low as $25, according to Prices at more upscale accommodations like Caesars Palace or

Want a cheap vacation without the heat? Mountain towns normally associated with skiing are perfect for outdoor enthusiasts or those who would rather relax on a porch in the evening with a good glass of wine than hang out on a beach. Winter Park Resort, roughly 90 miles from Denver International Airport, offers activities including one of Colorado’s longest Alpine slides, a zip line for children, mini-golf and chairlift-accessible mountain bike terrain. Special family events include outdoor movies Friday evenings from July 1 through Labor Day weekend and “Cirque du Saturdays,” with troubadours, unicyclists, stilt walkers and jugglers performing at the base of the mountain Saturdays from July 2 to Aug. 20. Lodging is significantly cheaper than during ski season. Four nights in a twobedroom at the Beaver Village Condominiums is $534 in June or July at,’s sum-

mer website. The same package goes for $1,190 in April and $4,003 during winter holidays.

New Orleans Visitors to the Crescent City surged to 8.3 million last year, up 10.7 percent from 2009 — the highest since Hurricane Katrina struck six years ago. Bargains have been harder to come by during events like Mardi Gras, but prices drop as the temperature rises, with July and August typically the muggiest and cheapest months. Hotel New Orleans offers rates as low as $69 a night July 5 to Sept. 19, including breakfast and Wi-Fi. The InterContinental New Orleans has rates from $99, down from $189 to $239 in spring. The New Orleans Marriott has rates from $89, and guests who stay four nights or more between May 22 and Oct. 22 will receive $30 off each night booked, 20 percent off meals and drinks and a booklet with $500 in discounts to local restaurants and attractions. There are now more than 1,180 restaurants compared with some 800 before Hurricane Katrina, and in August, many participate in the Coolinary New Orleans program, offering prix fixe three-course meals.



Tennis Inside Li Na becomes first Grand Slam winner from China, see Page D4.


TRACK & FIELD Bend’s Eaton competes at Prefontaine Classic EUGENE — Ashton Eaton, a graduate of Mountain View High School and a three-time NCAA decathlon champion, competed in a pair of events at the Prefontaine Classic at Hayward Field on Saturday. Eaton, a University of Oregon product, competed in two of his strongest events from the decathlon — the long jump and the 110-meter hurdles. He finished fifth in the hurdles, recording a personalbest time of 13.35 seconds. He took sixth place in the long jump with a wind-aided distance of 26 feet, 1⁄4 inch. For more on the Prefontaine Classic, see Page D4. — Bulletin staff report

BASEBALL Elks fall to Gems, 3-2 in extra innings KLAMATH FALLS — The Bend Elks lost their second straight game to open the West Coast League baseball season, dropping a contest against Klamath Falls 3-2 in 10 innings Saturday night. Summit High School product Jason Wilson pitched six solid innings for the Elks (02), allowing just one unearned run and four hits while striking out six and walking one. He left the game with Bend leading 2-1, but the Elks’ bullpen could not keep the Gems (20) off the scoreboard. The Gems tied the game in the seventh inning on a hit batter, a passed ball and an error. Neither team scored again until the 10th inning, when Klamath Falls scored against Bend reliever Stephen Ostapeck. Klamath Falls’ Nick Miller hit a lead-off double in the inning, and Bo Cornish knocked in the winning run with a single. Klamath Falls opened the game with a run in the first inning, but the Elks tied the score in the fourth inning on a triple by Loren GardnerYoung and an RBI groundout by Kyle Buchanan. The Elks went ahead in the fifth inning on an RBI groundout by Derek Blankenship. Madras High product and current University of Portland player Turner Gill had a double for the Gems. The final game of the series is today at 6:05 p.m. — From wire reports


Courses frustrated by poor weather in May By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Dave Fiedler had just two holes left to play at Bend’s River’s Edge Golf Course when lightning struck nearby and he was forced to take a break. Fiedler, a 65-year-old retiree who moved from Wisconsin to Bend two years ago, is not much fazed by the weather. So he was not deterred from playing golf on Wednesday, even though the weather was

like so many recent spring days in Central Oregon: wet, chilly and generally gloomy. But he still considers such days playable. “I call this ‘soft’ weather,” said Fiedler, who moved to Central Oregon from Milwaukee to be nearer to his five grandchildren. “We got ‘hard’ weather back there. Even bad days I can golf (in Bend). That’s what I love about it.” Fiedler is a die-hard golfer, playing on average about four or five times a week, he said. See Golf / D4

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Bud Fincham, 78, of Bend, tees off on No. 11 at Bend’s Awbrey Glen Golf Club while playing in the rain with friends Wednesday afternoon.

L O C A L R U N N I N G : T H R E E S I S T E R S M A R AT H O N

A long way to go

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Runners begin the inaugural Three Sisters Marathon early Saturday morning from Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. Jeremiah Bartz, of Eugene, was the overall winner of the 26.2-mile race in 3 hours, 13 minutes, 59 seconds. Kevin Dean, of Portland, was second in 3:16:51, and David Uri, of Bend, was third in 3:17:37. Talent’s Tamara Starr was the first-place woman and sixth overall in 3:33:01. Bend residents Jennifer Gross and Kimberly Swanson placed second and third in 3:41:57 and 3:43:07, respectively. For complete results, see Scoreboard, Page D2.



Oregon State stays unbeaten in regional Locked-out

players take on new trades

The Associated Press

Vancouver Canucks left wing Alex Burrows, right, celebrates with teammate Mason Raymond after scoring a goal Saturday.

Canucks take control with OT win Vancouver leads Boston 2-0 in Stanley Cup finals, see Page D3

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 MLB ...........................................D3 Track & field ............................. D4 Tennis ....................................... D4 NBA ...........................................D5 NHL ...........................................D5 Golf ........................................... D6

CORVALLIS — Sam Gaviglio struck out 11 in a five-hitter and Garrett Nash homered in Oregon State’s 5-1 victory over Creighton on Saturday night in the NCAA Corvallis Regional. Gaviglio helped the Beavers (40-17) advance to a game tonight against the winner of an elimination game between Creighton (45-15) and Georgia (32-31). “I felt great,” Gaviglio said. “I just wanted to get the infield the ball. They played great defense behind me.” Gaviglio (12-2) walked two and had four of his strikeouts in the final two innings. “Sammy set the tone,” Oregon State coach Pat Casey said. “He was outstanding. He’s been that way all year long.” Oregon State, the designated visiting team, scored a run in the first inning on a passed ball by Creighton starter Ty Blach and never trailed. Blach took the loss for Creighton after allowing seven hits and three runs over six innings. He dropped to 10-3 this season. The Beavers added another run in the second on Ryan Barnes’ groundout. Creighton’s Mike Gerber cut it to 21 in the fifth with a two-out home run, and Oregon State countered in the sixth on Carter Bell’s RBI single. See Beavers / D5

By Greg Bishop New York Times News Service

Andy Cripe / The Associated Press

Oregon State’s Parker Berberet catches a high throw before Creighton’s Chance Ross reaches the bag during an NCAA regional game in Corvallis, Saturday.

Next up: NCAA regionals • Creighton or Georgia at Oregon State • When: Today, 6 p.m. Radio: KICE-AM 940 If Oregon State wins today, the Beavers advance to the super regionals. If OSU loses, then Creighton or Georgia will play OSU again Monday at 6 p.m. to determine who advances.

As the NFL lockout wound through the legal system, Matt Kroul returned to the family farm in Iowa. There, amid soybeans and sweet corn and cattle, he works through football’s work stoppage. The bonus: His 86-year-old grandmother cooks lunch. Kroul played six games on the Jets’ defensive line last season and performed well enough to inch toward a more stable roster spot. Instead, like players across the league, he found his spring schedule opened up indefinitely. For some, the extra free time meant bull riding and soccer (receiver Chad Ochocinco), professional wrestling (linebacker Bart Scott), boxing (safety Tom Zbikowski and defensive end Ray Edwards), or substitute teaching (safety David Bruton). For Kroul, it meant tilling and planting and chopping: a long glimpse at his future. “I stay busy when I’m home,” he said. “Especially this year, being an extended stay, I’m more involved. I like it here. But to be cut off from football, it tears at me.” Kroul Farm Gardens and Greenhouse is between Cedar Rapids and Iowa City. The family business dates back three generations. Kroul’s parents own about 500 acres and lease more. See NFL / D5

D2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Three Sisters Marathon Redmond Saturday Marathon 1, Jeremiah Bartz, Eugene, 3:13:59. 2, Kevin Dean, Portland, 3:16:51. 3, David Uri, Bend, 3:17:37. 4, Chris Felton, Powell Butte, 3:23:40. 5, Gary La Casse, Bend, 3:27:27. 6, Tamara Starr, Talent, 3:33:01. 7, Stephen Petretto, Portland, 3:35:51. 8, Jennifer Gross, Bend, 3:41:57. 9, Kimberly Swanson, Bend, 3:43:07. 10, Mallory Tompkins, Redmond, 3:47:14. 11, Kisten Dede, Eugene, 3:51:01. 12, Annie Behrend, Portland, 3:51:36. 13, Michael Clausen, Portland, 3:56:10. 14, Sandra Scott, Portland, 3:58:17. 15, Michele Desilva, Bend, 4:00:02. 16, Jeff McKay, Eugene, 4:01:10. 17, James Manley, Redmond, 4:01:59. 18, Maria Dunn, Corvallis, 4:04:58. 19, Roy Young, Chemult, 4:08:38. 20, Jim Wodrich, Bend, 4:08:48. 21, Sherrene Hagenbach, Redmond, 4:09:11. 22, Laurie Jackson, Redmond, 4:09:12. 23, Kent Ness, Boise, Idaho, 4:10:09. 24, Shelly Schwartz, Redmond, 4:10:24. 25, Amy Farkas, Bend, 4:14:06. 26, Charissa Toney, Sunriver, 4:14:38. 27, Niki Rednius, La Pine, 4:14:38. 28, Katrina Langenderfer, Bend, 4:16:09. 29, Travis Giboney, Bend, 4:27:51. 30, Shellie Heggenberger, Bend, 4:28:09. 31, Vanessa Connolly, Grants Pass, 4:28:39. 32, Frank Nigro, Redding, Calif., 4:29:01. 33, Wendy Goodwin, Portland, 4:31:08. 34, Aaron Tani, Bend, 4:32:36. 35, Elizabeth Agnew, Redmond, 4:33:38. 36, Korey Hehn, Prineville, 4:37:42. 37, Brad Bailey, Bend, 4:37:48. 38, Cassey Hehn, Prineville, 4:38:01. 39, Annie Fox, Redmond, 4:41:45. 40, Hank Elliott, Redmond, 4:41:45. 41, Chevelle Malone, Cornwall-On-Hudson, N.Y., 4:43:05. 42, Albert Vanderhoeven, Bend, 4:44:14. 43, Lauri Armstrong, John Day, 4:44:48. 44, Stephen Waite, Bend, 4:47:19. 45, Michael Shilling, Farmingdale, N.J., 4:47:30. 46, Rebecca Unrein, Beaverton, 4:47:53. 47, Crystal Mooney, Redmond, 4:47:54. 48, Bill Escobar, Camarillo, Calif., 4:47:56. 49, Andy Goodwin, Portland, 4:48:19. 50, Randy Stutzman, Bend, 4:51:22. 51, Ed Weiland, Bend, 4:55:54. 52, Charles Galles, Bend, 4:57:12. 53, Sara Rufener, Bend, 4:57:31. 54, Fausto Baltazar, Metolius, 5:02:28. 55, Jonathan Crawford, Sisters, 5:04:50. 56, Linda Hehn, Prineville, 5:19:42. 57, Mary Radzinski, Bend, 5:23:19. 58, Darrell Graham, Concord, Calif., 5:26:26. 59, Elizabeth Clark, Seattle, 5:27:34. 60, Mari Petersen, Bellevue, Wash., 5:27:35. 61, Amy Ohara, Vancouver, Wash., 5:33:23. 62, Angie Ludi, Redmond, 5:37:07. 63, Teri Smith, Tualatin, 5:39:54. 64, Jodi Cullen, Portland, 5:39:54. 65, Anne Ferrell, Bend, 5:42:50. 66, Jim Hawley, Boring, 5:49:29. 67, Tami Hudson, Redmond, 5:55:09. 68, John Baricevic, Rolling Hills, Calif., 5:57:51. 69, Bernadette Langdon, Portland, 5:59:02. 70, Karin Monger, Redmond, 6:00:10. 71, Lola Johnson, Gresham, 6:08:11. 72, Robert Huskey, Bend, 6:09:51. 73, Marguerite Saslow, Sisters, 7:20:20. 74, Shelly Stark, Sisters, 8:33:07. Marathon relay 1, Worst Case Scenario (Robert Foreman, Jarad Hass, Bob Hawkins, Dan Poet, Rachel Poet), 3:19:41. 2, Terrinfam (Jacob Christensen, Karli Christensen, Joe Sneddon, Cory Wright, Terri Wright), 3:45:35. 3, Theoretical Burritos (Sarah Alejandrino, Robin Brown, Liska Havel, Alex Nero, Stevie Thurin), 3:49:24. 4, Wasted Potential (Ami Garibay, Nathan Garibay, Jason Gault, Krista Gault, Hope Storey), 3:59:03. 5, The Fab Five (Andrew Nelson, Patrick Orr, Rebecca Sands, Tyson Sands), 4:01:43. 6, 5th Wheelers (Cheryl Cox, Matt Cox, Susie Hayes, Jessica Morgan, Tate Morgan), 4:03:34. 7, The Above Averages (Anne Bentley, Olivia Horgan, Stuart Mlkin, Sonya Salanti, Crispin Wong), 4:06:37. 8, Running Sistas (Angelina Anello-Denn, Mayra Dennis, Becky Fuller, Michelle Martin, Amanda Ring), 4:10:51. 9, Turtle Stampede (Casey Bayes, Sara Bayes, Tammy Bersin, Eric Padilla, Jon Walker), 4:11:45. 10, Team Fueckburn (Curt Blackburn, Kaeko Blackburn, Toni Feist, Susie Hueckman, Todd Hueckman) 4:25:09. 11, This Side Of 40 (Danette Giboney, Travis Giboney, Angie Yon, Jim Yon), 4:25:25. 12, Sisters On The Run, (Catherine Anthony, Robyn Bassett, Katherine Carlos, Megan Kunkel, Heidi Heller), 4:34:18. 13, Untethered Soles (Jill Bolm, Lynette Hawkins, Deelynn Huhnholz, Pam Miller, Linda Sullivan), 5:14:59. 5 kilometers 1 , Kevin Graham, Bend, 21:19. 2, Camilla Albrecht, Vancouver, Wash., 23:06. 3, Gretchen Duerst, Bend, 24:04. 4, Matt Heberling, Bend, 24:05. 5, Brendan Hochstein, Albuquerque, N.M., 25:17. 6, Liam Elliott, Bend, 25:34. 7, Hans Elliott, Bend, 25:34. 8, Claudia Christensen, Redmond, 26:57. 9, Bill Kassing, Bend, 27:17. 10, David Shallenberger, Pleasant Grove, Utah, 28:44. 11, Kayne Young, Camas, Wash., 28:44. 12, Sue Hagerty, Terrebonne, 31:03. 13, Tristin Coppin, Bend, 31:13. 14, Jennifer Smith, Bend, 31:31. 15, Lauren Ridolph, Bend, 31:59. 16, Landon McGraw, Bend, 35:44. 17, Patty Dugger, Ridgefield, Wash., 35:45. 18, Carolyn Stone, Boardman, 36:03. 19, McKenzie Wheeler-Manley, Redmond, 36:41. 20, Celeste Harding, Redmond, 36:50. 21, Lauren Harding, Redmond, 36:51. 22, Ryan Beard, Crooked River Ranch, 37:45. 23, Uriahs Smith, Bend, 37:46. 24, Rich Smith, Bend, 37:48. 25, Violeta Karr, Redmond, 38:12. 26, Dan Smith, Bend, 38:24. 27, Mike Dunn, Corvallis, 39:19. 28, Tony Lochner, Redmond, 39:47. 29, Joey Lochner, Redmond, 39:49. 30, Amy Fitzgerald, Redmond, 39:57. 31, Sheri Storey, Prineville, 41:42. 32, Cathy Degrood, Selah, Wash., 42:03. 33, Charcie Clock, Portland, 43:08. 44, Bob Scott, Portland, 43:08. 35, Tanya Beard, Crooked River Ranch, 44:51. 36, Hubert Wegerbauer, Terrebonne, 46:45. 37, Katie Amend, Redmond, 46:57. 38, Lisa Amend, Redmond, 47:12. 39, Sophia Lapora, Redmond, 48:02. 40, Sarah Lapora, Redmond, 48:03. 41, Shelly Romero, Beaverton, 56:50. 42, Toni Hanson, Beaverton, 56:50. 43, Sandra Stenberg, Amboy, Wash., 56:51. 44, Cassie Alexander, Seattle, 56:52. 45, Gail Swindling, Beaverton, 56:52. 46, Juliana Douglass, Bend, 1:05:44.

6 a.m. — French Open, men’s final, NBC.

GOLF 6 a.m. — European Tour, Wales Open, final round, Golf Channel. 9 a.m. — PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament, final round, Golf Channel. 11 a.m. — Nationwide Tour, Melwood Prince George’s County Open, final round, Golf Channel. 11:30 a.m. — PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament, final round, CBS. 1:30 p.m. — LPGA Tour, Shoprite LPGA Classic, final round, Golf Channel (same-day tape). 4:30 p.m. — Champions Tour, Principal Charity Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

AUTO RACING 9:30 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, STP 400, Fox. 1:30 p.m. — NHRA, Supernationals, ESPN2 (same-day tape).

SOFTBALL 10 a.m. — College, NCAA World Series, Game 11, Alabama vs. Florida, ESPN. 12:30 p.m. — College, NCAA World Series, Game 12, Arizona State vs. Baylor, ESPN. 4 p.m. — College, NCAA World Series, Game 13, teams TBA, ESPN2. 6:30 p.m. — College, NCAA World Series, Game 14, teams TBA, ESPN2.

BASEBALL 11 a.m. — MLB, Chicago Cubs at St. Louis Cardinals, TBS. 1 p.m. — MLB, Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports. 5 p.m. — MLB, Atlanta Braves at New York Mets, ESPN.

RUGBY 11 a.m. — USA Sevens Collegiate Championship, Versus network. 1 p.m. — USA Sevens Collegiate Championship, NBC.

CYCLING 1 p.m. — USPRO Championship, Versus network (taped). 4 p.m. — Criterium Dauphine Libere, stage 1, Versus network (same-day tape). 5 p.m. — Philadelphia International Championship, Versus network (same-day tape).

BASKETBALL 5 p.m. — NBA, finals, Miami Heat at Dallas Mavericks, ABC.

MONDAY BASEBALL 9 a.m. — Minor league, Pawtucket Red Sox at Durham Bulls, MLB Network. 4 p.m. — MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at Philadelphia Phillies, ESPN. 5 p.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Chicago White Sox, Root Sports.

SOFTBALL 5 p.m. — College, NCAA World Series Championship, Game 1, teams TBA, ESPN2.

HOCKEY 5 p.m. — NHL, Stanley Cup finals, Vancouver Canucks at Boston Bruins, Versus network.

RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 5 p.m. — NBA, Finals, Miami Heat at Dallas Mavericks, KICE-AM 940.

BASEBALL 6 p.m. — College, NCAA Division I Regionals, Oregon State vs. Creighton or Georgia, 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 Soccer • Mondaini scores, Chivas USA tops Timbers 1-0: Marcos Mondaini scored in the 70th minute off a pass from Paulo Nagamura and Chivas USA won for the second time this year at home, beating the expansion Portland Timbers 1-0 on Saturday night in Carson, Calif. Mondaini scored in his return from a four-game suspension for a tackle on Real Salt Lake’s Javier Morales. Chivas USA improved to 4-4-5 in front of a crowd of 14,076 at the Home Depot Center. The Timbers (5-5-2) controlled the late stretches after the goal, but were unable to tie it. Portland is winless on the road. • Cazorla scores twice as Spain beats U.S. 4-0: Santi Cazorla scored twice to give World Cup champion Spain a 4-0 victory over the United States in a friendly on Saturday in Foxborough, Mass. The victory avenged a loss in the semifinals of the 2009 Confederations Cup, when the Americans won 2-0 to end top-ranked Spain’s 35-match winning streak. Cazorla had not scored for Spain since a September 2009 World Cup qualifier against Estonia. Alvaro Negredo and Fernando Torres also scored for Spain, which started just six of the 11 players it began the World Cup final with last July.

Auto racing • Out of gas: Allgaier wins Nationwide race: Justin Allgaier caught and passed Carl Edwards on the final lap Saturday night, as both cars ran out of fuel, and won the Nationwide STP 300 at his home track, the Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet, Ill. Edwards had led most of the night, fought off an earlier challenge from Elliott Sadler and was apparently on his way to a fourth series victory of the year. But Allgaier sped past coming into the third turn and Edwards couldn’t respond because he was out of fuel. And then seconds later so was Allgaier, who somehow coasted to the finish line for the win with Daytona 500 winner Trevor Bayne closing fast. • Pedregon takes top Funny Car qualifying spot: Cruz Pedregon was the fastest qualifier in Funny Car on Saturday for the NHRA SuperNationals at Old Bridge Township Raceway Park in Englishtown, N.J. Del Worsham took the top spot in Top Fuel, Jason Line was fastest in Pro Stock and Eddie Krawiec was the No. 1 qualifier in Pro Stock Motorcycle.

Softball • Florida, Baylor join Tide, Sun Devils in semis: Holly Holl lined a shot over the left-field fence with two outs in the 13th inning, lifting Baylor to a 1-0 victory over Big 12 rival Missouri on Saturday night in the Women’s College World Series. Whitney Canion (31-11) allowed only two singles while going the distance for Baylor (47-14), which has scored its only two runs at the World Series on walkoff home runs in extra innings. Baylor survives to face top-seeded Arizona State in the semifinals today. Florida, which beat California 5-2, will face No. 2 seed Alabama on the other side of the bracket. Baylor and Florida each need to win twice to reach the best-of-three finals, while the other teams get two chances to win once. — The Associated Press

GOLF Local The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-385-0831, e-mailed to, or mailed to P.O. Box 6020; Bend, OR 97708. Club Results ——— AWBREY GLEN Women’s Sweeps, June 1 1, Sally Murphy/Diedre Lemp/Donna Baird/Barbara Chandler, 32. 2, Jeannette Chamberlain/Lynne Scott/Sandra Honnen/Rosie Long, 33. Men’s Sweeps, June 1 Two Net Best Ball on Even holes, Three Net on Odd 1, Gary Peters/Shelley Grudin/Jim Larsen/Bob Chamberlain, 138. 2, John Maniscalco/Mickey Lumetta/Larry Haas/Gary Chandler, 143. 3, Dave Morton/Sunny Kim/ Jim Weir/Earl Honnen, 149. Women’s Sweeps, June 2 Match Play Winners — Joan Barr/Karen Cone, Barb LaBissoniere/Roxy Mills, Moe Bleyer/Dee Anderson, Rosie Cook, Linda Stump, Molly Mount, Edith McBean. Chip In — Barb LaBissoniere.

B: Pat Murrill. Class C: Jackie Cooper. Class D: Darlene Ross. BROKEN TOP Ladies Spring Fling, June 2 1, Lucy Stack/Norma Dubois/Wanda Humphrys, 72. 2, Janet Gardner/Jane Leach/Susan Cortese/Sharon Swanson, 75. 3, Pam Sullivan/Sherri Bashore/Judy Cochran/Corkey Nordstrom, 78. 4, Michele Harmount/Julie Seneker/Jerry Stoltz/Nikki Squire, 81. KPs — Phyllis Marr, No. 5; Janet Gardner, No. 16. LDs — Susan Cortese, No. 3; Tiffany Odiorne, No. 14. EAGLE CREST Women’s Golf Group, May 31 Net Hero & Bum at Ridge Course 1, Patty Scott/Betty Stearns/Sandra Martin/Joni McDonald, 146. 2, Marilee Axling/Bette Chappron/Elaine Blyler/Dawn Kelly, 147. 3, Marcia Wood/Wynan Pelley/ Sandy Austin/Lori Black, 148. 4 (tie), Dawn Duby/Winnie Miller/Janice Jackson/Sharon Loberg, 149; Kathleen Mooberry/Carol Hallock/Susan Osborn/Vicky Diegel, 149. Golf Channel Am Tour’s High Desert Championship May 28 Championship Flight — 1, Nate Strand, 78. Jones Flight — 1, Gregory Smith, 80. 2, Kurt Kalimanis, 81. 3, Kareen Queen, 97. Palmer Flight — 1, Casey Jones, 81. 2, Chad Sorenson, 84. 3, Craig Chastain, 86. Sarazen Flight — 1, Bob Willyerd, 81. 2, Daryl Hjeresen, 83. 3, Stephen Rogitz, 90. Senior Hogan Flight — 1, Jeff Weiss, 81. 2, Phil Garrow, 82. 3, Donald Iman, 89. Senior Jones Flight — 1, Doug Tilson, 80. 2, John Cosgrave, 84. 3, Ron Humble, 88. 4, Wes Jones, 89. 5, Hank Queen, 92. Senior Snead Flight — 1, Randy Camp, 89. THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ladies OF THE Greens, May 31 Select Five Net Holes A Flight — 1, Sharron Rosengarth, 14. 2, Kay Webb, 14. 3, Dee Baker, 14.5. 4, Colleen Leary, 17. B Flight — 1, Lynne Holm, 12.5. 2, Vivien Webster, 12.5. 3, Linda Kanable, 12.5. 4, Norma Carter, 14.5. C Flight — 1, Jan Saunders, 13. 2, Dagmar Haussler, 15. 3, Pat Elliott, 15.5. 4, Evelyn Kakuska, 15.5. D Flight — 1, Anita Ertle, 11. 2, Theone Ellis, 14. 3, Carol Suderno, 14. 4, Marilyn Marold, 14.5. Golfer of the Week — Dagmar Haussler, 43/25. Low Putts — Pat Elliott, 14; Linda Johnston, 14; Jane Schroeder, 14. JUNIPER Central Oregon Golf Tour, May 26 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Lance Kuykendall, 71. 2 (tie), Stein Swenson, 73; Barry Greig, 73. 4, Verl Steppe, 74. Net: 1, Allen Heinly, 69. 2, Mark Crose, 70. 3, David Ratzlaff, 73. 4 (tie), Bob Stirling, 74; Brent Snyder, 74. Ladies Golf Club, June 1 Net Stableford 1, Kareen Queen/Jackie Yake/Darlene Ross/Carol Ann Thurston, 137. 2, Linda Wakefield/Carol Ann Still/Shar Wanichek/Donna Condrashoff, 134. 3, Nancy Hakala/ Debbie Cooper/Darla Farstvedt/Marvie Moyer, 132. Chip-ins — Kareen Queen, No. 11; Carol Ann Thurston, No. 3; Sandy Cameron, No. 14; Cheree Johnson, No. 6/ KPs — Barb Schreiber, No. 3; Sandy Cameron, No. 8; Darlene Ross, No. 13; Sandy Cameron, No. 16. Birdies — Carol Ann Thurston, No. 3. Men’s Club, June 2 Odd Ball 1, Jim Wintermyre/Dave King/Kip Gerke/Ed Allumbaugh, 152. 2 (tie), Neil McDaniel/Jim Cooper/Scott Martin/Bill Nelson, 149; Jay Yake/Bob Atchison/George Owens/Jack Johnson, 149. 4, Patrick Rogers/John Severson/Bob Cooper/Bruce Humphreys, 144. KPs — Dave King, No. 3; Richard Thurston, No. 8; Gene Peles, No. 13; Lanny Webb, No. 16. MEADOW LAKES Men’s Association, June 1 Shamble Best Ball Gross: 1 (tie), Zach Lampert/Jim Montgomery, 32; Dustin Conklin/Pat O’Gorman, 32. Net: 1, Caleb Henry/ Todd Goodew, 27.2, John Novak/Britton Coffer, 30. 3, Dave Barnhouse/Dave Ego, 31. KPs — A Flight: Curtis Scofield, No. 13; Steve Reynolds, No. 17. B Flight: John Novak, No. 13; Dewey Springer, No. 17. Ladies Golf, June 2 Two-Net Best Ball 1 (tie), Linda Richards/Barb Hanfland/Kathy Koon/ Barb Schmitke, 131; Diane Hayes/Karen Peterson/Jan Uffelman/Ginny Gibson, 131. QUAIL RUN Men’s Golf Association, June 1 Stroke Play Flight 1 — Gross: 1, Bill Felix, 87. Net: 1, Jim Smith, 75. 2, Jim Elmblade, 76. Flight 2 — Gross: 1, Bill Knox, 91. Net: 1, Earl Allen, 71. 2 (tie), Gary Dyer, 73; Jim Ulrey, 73. Flight 3 — Gross: 1, Dick Johnson, 99. Net: 1, Jim Meyers, 75. 2, Bob Harriman, 79. KPs — Chuck Towner, No. 2; Bill Knox, No. 14. Women’s Eighteen Hole Group, June 2 Putts 1, Barbara Klinski, 26. 2, Lahonda Elmblade, 31. 3, Beverlee Claypool, 33. 4, Linda Morrow, 34. 5, Barbara Heilman, 35. RIVER’S EDGE Men’s Club, May 31 Two-Man Best Ball, Red-White-Blue Gross: 1, Mike Brasher/Scott Brasher, 75. 2 (tie), Hi Becker/Wayne Johnson, 79; Roger Bean/Dave Bryson, 79. 4, Dick Carroll/Dieter Hausler, 81. 5, Al Derenzis/Don Braunton, 82. 6, Tim Voth/Gary Mack, 84. 7, Tom Depue/ Chris Tilton, 86. Net: 1, Al Derenzis/Don Braunton, 58. 2, Roger Bean/Dave Bryson, 61. 3 (tie), Dick Carroll/Dieter Hausler, 65; Mike Brasher/Scott Brasher, 65. 5, Hi Becker/ Wayne Johnson, 66. 6, Tim Voth/Gary Mack, 67. 7, Skip Paznokas/Dave Fiedler, 69. KPs — Bob Drake, No. 14; Wayne Johnson, No. 16. SUNRIVER RESORT Women’s Golf Association, June 1 Stroke Play at Woodlands Flight 1 — Gross: 1, Doris Yillik, 85. Net: 1, Adele Johansen, 71. 2, Helen Brown, 75. 3, Sue Braithwaite, 75. 4, Karen Padrick, 80. Flight 2 — Gross: 1, Bonnie Bell, 102. Net: 1, Joanne Yutani, 74. 2, Anita Lohman, 75. 3, Sallie Hennessy, 75. 4, Darlene Allison, 77. KPs — Anita Lohman, No. 7; Joni Cloud, No. 12. Chip-ins — Adele Johansen, No. 3; Joanne Yutani, No. 4; Doris Yillik, No. 12. Birdies — Roxie Oglesby, No. 4; Doris Yillik, No. 12.

Hole-In-One Report May 30 SUNRIVER-MEADOWS Scott Barton, Bend No. 8. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 205 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-iron

BLACK BUTTE RANCH Golf Channel Am Tour’s Black Butte Open, May 14 Stroke Play Championship Flight — 1, Charles Kingsbaker,

June 1 BEND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Karen Stanard, Bend No. 16. . . . . . . . . . . . . 145 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-iron

Hogan Flight — 1, Jerry Gregg, 83. 2 (tie), Casey Jones, 90; Zach Mode, 90. 4, Phil Garrow, 95. Jones Flight — 1, John Cosgrave, 85. 2, Kareen Queen, 96. 3, Hank Queen, 98. Sarazen Flight — 1, Daryl Hjeresen, 87. 2, Brent Moschetti, 94. Skins — Championship, Hogan Flights: Charles Kingsbaker, Nos. 5, 11, 17; Phil Garrow, No. 6; Zach Mode, No. 7; Jerry Gregg, No. 12. Sarazen, Jones Flights: Daryl Hjeresen, Nos. 3, 5, 12; John Cosgrave, Nos. 4, 6; Brent Moschetti, No. 1; Hank Queen, No. 13. Men’s Club, June 1 Net Skins Jerry Kvanvig, No. 4; Kent Godfrey, No. 10. Central Oregon Senior Women’s Golf Association, June 2 Stroke Play Class A — Gross: 1, Sue Rogers, 89. 2, Pam Chase, 90. 3, Jan Sandburg, 92. 4, Judy Boulet, 93. Net: 1, Sue Adams, 69. 2, Karen Jamison, 73. 3, Karen Wintermyre, 74. 4, Joan Springer-Wellman, 75. Class B — Gross: 1, Chris Fitzgibbons, 94. 2, Denise Waddell, 96. 3, Carol Hallock, 100. 4, Marcia Wood, 101. Net: 1, Pat Murrill, 70. 2, Mary Clark, 75. 3, Veron Rygh, 77. 4, Bonnie Gaston, 78. Class C — Gross: 1, Deanna Cooper, 102. 2, Barb Weybright, 103. 3, Teddie Crippen, 104. 4, Pat Neufeldt, 106. Net: 1, Joan Mathews, 72. 2 (tie), Lori Cooper, 76; Diane Storlie, 76. 4 (tie), Marilyn Baer, 79; Beattie Stabeck, 79. Class D — Gross: 1, Ellie Rutledge, 108. 2, Sharlene Wanichek, 109. 3 (tie), Lori Black, 113; Joan Johnson, 113. Net: 1, Rosemary Norton, 70. 2 (tie), Deborah Cox, 78; Darlene Ross, 78. 4 (tie), Nancy Eldredge, 79; Nancy Peccia, 79. KPs — Class A: Pam Chase. Class B: Carol Hallock. Class C: Linda Kammerich. Class D: Shar Wanichek. Accurate Drive — Class A: Norma Barnes. Class

The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf events calendar. Items should be mailed to P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385-0831; or e-mailed to ——— June 5 — Swings for Strings at Sunriver Resort’s Woodlands course is a fundraising tournament hosted by the Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce and the Sunriver Music Festival. The scramble tournament will begin with a 1 p.m. shotgun. Cost is $125 per player, or $100 for Sunriver Resort or Crosswater members, and includes golf cart, buffet lunch, driving range and putting green challenges, par-3 competitions, ball flight clinic, and tee prizes and awards. A reception after play is also included. Deadline to enter is May 27. For more information, call the Sunriver Chamber at 541-593-8149, or e-mail to June 6 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Desert Peaks Golf Course in Madras. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. June 6-8 — The 46th edition of the Bend Ladies’ Invitational at Bend Golf and Country Club is a 36-hole individual amateur stroke-play tournament. Practice round is June 6, with the tournament played with shotgun starts on June 7 at 9:30 a.m. and June 8 at 8:30 a.m. Maximum handicap is 26.5, and the field is limited to the first 128 entries. Nonmember entry fee is $180 and includes green fees, breakfast and lunch for two days. Awards will be given for the overall best gross and net scores, with gross and net payouts for four flights. For more information or



to register, visit or call the Bend Golf and Country Club pro shop at 541-382-2878. June 7 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or June 7-9 — PNGA Senior Amateur and PNGA Super Senior Amateur championships at Black Butte Ranch are Pacific Northwest Golf Association events. Tournament offers 54 holes of stroke play in both gross and net competitions. Contestants have their choice of entering either the Senior Championship, Super Senior Championship, or Open Division Championship. Competition limited to golfers 55 years of age or older as of June 8, and participants must have a handicap index of 22.4 or better, or 26.4 for competitors 65 years of age or older. For more information or to register, visit or call the PNGA at 800-643-6410.

Saturday’s results ——— Class 4A Final Cascade 5, Henley 1 Class 5A Final West Albany 7, Pendleton/Nixyaawii 6 Class 6A Final Century 7, South Salem 3

Saturday’s results ——— Class 4A Final Astoria 4, North Valley 1 Class 5A Final Sherwood 6, Wilsonville 3 Class 6A Final Westview 9, Central Catholic 6

BASKETBALL NBA NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Playoffs All Times PDT ——— FINALS (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) Miami 1, Dallas 1 Tuesday, May 31: Miami 92, Dallas 84 Thursday, June 2: Dallas 95, Miami 93 Today, June 5: Miami at Dallas, 5 p.m. Tuesday, June 7: Miami at Dallas, 6 p.m. Thursday, June 9: Miami at Dallas, 6 p.m. x-Sunday, June 12: Dallas at Miami, 5 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 14: Dallas at Miami, 6 p.m.

WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L Pct GB Connecticut 1 0 1.000 — Indiana 1 0 1.000 — Atlanta 0 0 .000 ½ New York 0 0 .000 ½ Chicago 0 1 .000 1 Washington 0 1 .000 1 Western Conference W L Pct GB Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 — San Antonio 1 0 1.000 — Seattle 1 0 1.000 — Minnesota 0 1 .000 1 Phoenix 0 1 .000 1 Tulsa 0 1 .000 1 ——— Saturday’s Games Seattle 78, Phoenix 71 Connecticut 89, Washington 73 Indiana 65, Chicago 57 San Antonio 93, Tulsa 73 Today’s Games New York at Atlanta, noon Los Angeles at Minnesota, 12:30 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Playoffs All Times PDT ——— STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) Vancouver 2, Boston 0 Wednesday, June 1: Vancouver 1, Boston 0 Saturday, June 4: Vancouver 3, Boston 2 (OT) Monday, June 6: Vancouver at Boston, 5 p.m. Wednesday, June 8: Vancouver at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Friday, June 10: Boston at Vancouver, 5 p.m. x-Monday, June 13: Vancouver at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 15: Boston at Vancouver, 5 p.m.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Philadelphia 6 3 3 21 15 New York 4 2 7 19 19 D.C. 4 4 4 16 16 Houston 3 5 6 15 17 Columbus 3 3 6 15 12 New England 3 6 4 13 10 Toronto FC 2 5 7 13 13 Chicago 1 4 7 10 15 Sporting Kansas City 1 6 3 6 12 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 8 2 6 30 20 FC Dallas 7 3 4 25 17 Seattle 5 4 6 21 16 Real Salt Lake 6 2 2 20 12 Colorado 4 3 7 19 16 Chivas USA 4 4 5 17 16 Portland 5 5 2 17 15 San Jose 4 4 4 16 16 Vancouver 1 6 7 10 14 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games Toronto FC 0, Sporting Kansas City 0, tie New York 1, Columbus 1, tie Chicago 0, Seattle FC 0, tie FC Dallas 1, New England 0 Real Salt Lake 2, Vancouver 0 Colorado 1, Philadelphia 1, tie Chivas USA 1, Portland 0 San Jose 2, Houston 0 Wednesday, June 8 Real Salt Lake at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, June 9 Chicago at Sporting Kansas City, 7 p.m. Friday, June 10 New England at New York, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, June 11 Real Salt Lake at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. San Jose at D.C. United, 4:30 p.m. Chivas USA at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Vancouver at Seattle FC, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 12 Chicago at Columbus, 1 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at FC Dallas, 4 p.m.

GA 10 12 20 17 14 16 23 19 19 GA 12 12 13 4 14 14 18 14 20


Klamath Falls Gems Kitsap BlueJackets Corvallis Knights Cowlitz Black Bears



Saturday’s summary

Gems 3, Elks 2



Bellingham Bells Walla Walla Sweets Wenatchee AppleSox Kelowna Falcons West Division

Saturday’s Games Corvallis 3, Walla Walla 2 Wenatchee 4, Kitsap 3 Bellingham 4, Kelowna 3 Klamath Falls 3, Bend 2 Today’s Games Kelowna at Bellingham, 6:05 p.m. Corvallis at Walla Walla, 6:05 p.m. Kitsap at Wenatchee, 6:05 p.m. Bend at Klamath Falls, 6:05 p.m. Monday’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Cowlitz at Kitsap, 6:35 p.m. Klamath Falls at Corvallis, 6:40 p.m. Kelowna at Wenatchee, 7:05 p.m.

Bend 000 110 000 0 — 2 9 3 Klamath 100 000 100 1 — 3 6 2 Wilson, Van Engers (7), Ostapek (8) and Buchanan. Greenwood, Smith (6), Farrell (9) and Cornish. W — Farrell. L — Ostapeck. 2B — Bend: Christian, Wooley. Klamath: Gill, Miller. 3B — Bend: Gardner-Young.


WEST COAST LEAGUE ——— League standings East Division

Bend Elks

W 2 1 1 0

L 0 1 1 2

W 2 1 1 0

L 0 1 1 0

NCAA Division I Regionals Glance Double Elimination x-if necessary All Times PDT ——— Charlottesville, Va. Friday, June 3 Virginia 6, Navy 0 St. John’s 2, East Carolina 0 Saturday, June 4 East Carolina 6, Navy 1, Navy eliminated Virginia 10, St. John’s 2 Today East Carolina (40-20) vs. St. John’s (36-21), 10 a.m. Virginia (51-9) vs. Game 5 winner, 3 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Virginia vs. East Carolina-St. John’s winner, 3 p.m. Chapel Hill, N.C. Friday, June 3 James Madison 11, Florida International 7 North Carolina 4, Maine 0 Saturday, June 4 Maine 4, Florida International 1, FIU eliminated North Carolina 14, James Madison 0 Today Maine (33-23) vs. James Madison (41-18), 10 a.m. North Carolina (47-14) vs. Maine-James Madison winner, 3 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-North Carolina vs. Maine-James Madison winner, 3 p.m. Clemson, S.C. Friday, June 3 Coastal Carolina 13, Connecticut 1 Clemson 11, Sacred Heart 1 Saturday, June 4 Connecticut 13, Sacred Heart 3 Clemson 12, Coastal Carolina 7 Today Connecticut (42-18-1) vs. Coastal Carolina (42-19), noon Clemson (43-18) vs. Connecticut-Coastal Carolina winner, 4 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Clemson vs. Connecticut-Coastal Carolina winner, 4 p.m. Columbia, S.C. Friday, June 3 Stetson 8, N.C. State 7 South Carolina 2, Georgia Southern 1 Saturday, June 4 N.C. State 5, Georgia Southern 2, GSU eliminated South Carolina 11, Stetson 5 Today N.C. State (35-26) vs. Stetson (42-19), 10 a.m. South Carolina (47-14) vs. N.C. State-Stetson, 4 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-South Carolina vs. N.C. State-Stetson winner, 4 p.m. Atlanta Friday, June 3 Mississippi State 3, Southern Mississippi 0 Austin Peay 2, Georgia Tech 1 Saturday, June 4 Georgia Tech 6, Southern Mississippi 2, USM eliminated Mississippi State 8, Austin Peay 3 Today Georgia Tech (41-20) vs. Austin Peay (34-23), noon Mississippi State (36-23) vs. Georgia Tech-Austin Peay winner, 4 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Mississippi State vs. Georgia Tech-Austin Peay winner, 4 p.m. Gainesville, Fla. Friday, June 3 Miami 7, Jacksonville 2 Florida 17, Manhattan 3 Saturday, June 4 Jacksonville 5, Manhattan 4, Manhattan eliminated Florida 5, Miami 4 Today Jacksonville (37-23) vs. Miami (37-22), 9 a.m. Florida (47-16) vs. Jacksonville-Miami winner, 1 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Florida vs. Jacksonville-Miami winner, 4 p.m. Tallahassee, Fla. Friday, June 3 Alabama 5, UCF 3 Florida State 6, Bethune-Cookman 5 Saturday, June 4 UCF 16, Bethune-Cookman 5, B-C eliminated Florida State 9, Alabama 5 Today UCF (39-22) vs. Alabama (34-27), 9 a.m. Florida State (44-17) vs. UCF-Alabama winner, 3 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Florida State vs. UCF-Alabama winner, 3 p.m. Nashville, Tenn. Friday, June 3 Troy 9, Oklahoma State 2 Vanderbilt 10, Belmont 0 Saturday, June 4 Belmont 3, Oklahoma State 2, OSU eliminated Vanderbilt 10, Troy 2 Today Belmont (37-25) vs. Troy (43-18), noon Vanderbilt (49-10) vs. Belmont-Troy winner, 5 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Vanderbilt vs. Belmont-Troy winner, noon Houston Friday, June 3 Baylor 6, California 4 Rice 14, Alcorn State 2 Saturday, June 4 California 10, Alcorn State 6, ASU eliminated Baylor 3, Rice 2 Today California (32-21) vs. Rice (42-20), noon Baylor (31-26) vs. California-Rice winner, 4 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Baylor vs. California-Rice winner, 4 p.m. College Station, Texas Friday, June 3 Seton Hall 4, Arizona 0 Texas A&M 11, Wright State 0 Saturday, June 4 Arizona 13, Wright State 0, Wright St. eliminated Texas A&M 6, Seton Hall 3 Sunday, June 5 Arizona (37-20) vs. Seton Hall (34-24), 10:35 a.m. Texas A&M (44-18) vs. Arizona-Seton Hall winner, 4:35 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Texas A&M vs. Arizona-Seton Hall winner, 4:35 p.m. Austin, Texas Friday, June 3 Kent State 4, Texas State 2, 11 innings Texas 5, Princeton 3 Saturday, June 4 Texas State 3, Princeton 1, Princeton eliminated Kent State 7, Texas 5 Sunday, June 5 Texas State (41-22) vs. Texas (44-16), 11 a.m. Kent State (45-15) vs. Texas State-Texas winner, 4:30 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Kent State vs. Texas State-Texas winner, 11 a.m. Fort Worth, Texas Friday, June 3 Dallas Baptist 3, Oklahoma 2, 10 innings TCU 10, Oral Roberts 2 Saturday, June 4 Oral Roberts 7, Oklahoma 0, OU eliminated Dallas Baptist 3, TCU 2 Sunday, June 5 Oral Roberts (37-21) vs. TCU (43-18), noon Dallas Baptist (41-17) vs. Oral Roberts-TCU winner, 5 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Dallas Baptist vs. Oral Roberts-TCU winner, 5 p.m. Tempe, Ariz. Friday, June 3 Charlotte 3, Arkansas 2 Arizona State 4, New Mexico 2 Saturday, June 4 Arkansas 3, New Mexico 0, UNM eliminated Arizona State 16, Charlotte 1 Today

Arkansas (39-21) vs. Charlotte (43-15), 1 p.m. Arizona State (41-16) vs. Arkansas-Charlotte winner, 6 p.m. Monday, June 6 xArizona State vs. Arkansas-Charlotte winner, 6:30 p.m. Corvallis Friday, June 3 Creighton 2, Georgia 1 Oregon State 7, UALR 3 Saturday, June 4 Georgia 7, UALR 3, UALR eliminated Oregon State 5, Creighton 1 Today Georgia (32-31) vs. Creighton (45-15), 1 p.m. Oregon State (40-17) vs. Georgia-Creighton winner, 6 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Oregon State vs. Georgia-Creighton winner, 6 p.m. Fullerton, Calif. Friday, June 3 Stanford 10, Kansas State 3 Cal State Fullerton 10, Illinois 4 Saturday, June 4 Illinois 5, Kansas State 3, KSU eliminated Stanford 1, Cal State Fullerton 0 Sunday, June 5 Illinois (29-26) vs. Cal State Fullerton (41-16), 4 p.m. Stanford (34-20) vs. Illinois-CS Fullerton winner, 8 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-Stanford vs. Illinois-CS Fullerton winner, 8 p.m. Los Angeles Friday, June 3 UC Irvine 12, Fresno State 6 San Francisco 3, UCLA 0 Saturday, June 4 UCLA 3, Fresno State 1, Fresno St. eliminated UC Irvine 4, San Francisco 3 Today UCLA (34-23) vs. San Francisco (32-24), 2 p.m. UC Irvine (41-16) vs. UCLA-San Francisco winner, 6 p.m. Monday, June 6 x-UC Irvine vs. UCLA-San Francisco 5 winner, 6 p.m.

SOFTBALL College NCAA Division I World Series Oklahoma City All Times PDT Double Elimination x-if necessary Thursday, June 2 Alabama 1, California 0 Baylor 1, Oklahoma State 0, 8 innings Arizona State 3, Oklahoma 1 Florida 6, Missouri 2 Friday, June 3 Alabama 3, Baylor 0 Arizona State 6, Florida 5 Saturday, June 4 California 6, Oklahoma State 2, OSU eliminated Missouri 4, Oklahoma 1, OU eliminated Florida 5, California 2, Cal eliminated Baylor 1, Missouri 0, 13 innings, Missouri eliminated Sunday, June 5 Game 11 — Alabama (53-9) vs. Florida (54-11), 10 a.m. Game 12 — Arizona State (57-6) vs. Baylor (47-14), 12:30 p.m. x-Game 13 — Game 11 winner vs. Game 11 loser, 4 p.m. x-Game 14 — Game 12 winner vs. Game 12 loser, 6:30 p.m. NOTE: If only one game is necessary, it will be played at 4 p.m. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 6: Teams TBD, 5 p.m. Tuesday, June 7: Teams TBD, 5 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 8: Teams TBD, 5 p.m.

TENNIS French Open Saturday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $24.99 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Women Championship Li Na (6), China, def. Francesca Schiavone (5), Italy, 6-4, 7-6 (0).

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP STP 400 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Kansas Speedway Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 174.752. 2. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 174.154. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 174.081. 4. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 173.991. 5. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 173.851. 6. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 173.706. 7. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 173.65. 8. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 173.611. 9. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 173.589. 10. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 173.494. 11. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 173.422. 12. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 173.388. 13. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 173.36. 14. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 173.249. 15. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 173.193. 16. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 173.099. 17. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 173.033. 18. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 172.905. 19. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 172.855. 20. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 172.772. 21. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 172.756. 22. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 172.75. 23. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 172.723. 24. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 172.717. 25. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 172.507. 26. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 172.232. 27. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 172.035. 28. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 171.881. 29. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 171.876. 30. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 171.723. 31. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 171.576. 32. (46) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 171.516. 33. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 171.499. 34. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 171.445. 35. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 171.249. 36. (81) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 170.983. 37. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 170.8. 38. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 170.751. 39. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, 170.589. 40. (60) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 170.063. Failed to Qualify 41. (37) Tony Raines, Ford, 169.705. 42. (50) T.J. Bell, Toyota, 169.566. 43. (32) Patrick Carpentier, Ford, Owner Points. 44. (7) Johnny Sauter, Dodge, Owner Points. 45. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Activated 1B Derrek Lee from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Pedro Viola to Bowie (EL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Activated INF Howie Kendrick from the 15-day DL. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Placed RHP Jon Garland and SS Rafael Furcal on the 15-day DL. Called up RHP John Ely and INF Ivan De Jesus from Albuquerque (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Recalled OF John Mayberry Jr. from Lehigh Valley (IL). Placed 1B-OF Ross Gload on the paternity leave list. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Placed LHP Doug Slaten on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Craig Stammen from Syracuse (IL).

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead, and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,842 897 69 18 The Dalles 1,043 1,198 7 1 John Day 817 1,076 10 0 McNary 711 744 5 1 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 173,051 54,110 5,532 1,965 The Dalles 124,164 40,146 1,474 758 John Day 101,520 37,816 2,833 1,756 McNary 96,781 27,414 2,645 1,580

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 D3

M AJ O R L EAGUE BASEBALL NL BOXSCORES Mets 5, Braves 0 Atlanta AB R Prado lf 4 0 Ale.Gonzalez ss 4 0 C.Jones 3b 4 0 McCann c 3 0 Freeman 1b 4 0 Uggla 2b 3 0 Hinske rf 3 0 Mather cf 2 0 Jurrjens p 0 0 Proctor p 0 0 b-Ma.Young ph 1 0 Sherrill p 0 0 Totals 28 0

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

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

Avg. .281 .268 .256 .297 .273 .174 .300 .294 .091 --.091 ---

New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jos.Reyes ss 4 1 1 3 0 0 .335 Turner 3b 3 0 1 1 0 1 .313 Beltran rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .281 Beato p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Byrdak p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Dan.Murphy 1b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .303 Pagan cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .226 Bay lf 4 1 0 0 0 1 .216 Thole c 3 1 2 0 0 0 .234 R.Tejada 2b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .302 Gee p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .067 a-Pridie ph-rf 1 1 1 1 0 0 .245 Totals 31 5 8 5 0 6 Atlanta 000 000 000 — 0 4 1 New York 000 000 50x — 5 8 0 a-singled for Gee in the 7th. b-grounded out for Proctor in the 8th. E—Ale.Gonzalez (4). LOB—Atlanta 5, New York 4. 2B—Uggla (8), Thole (7). 3B—Jos.Reyes (10). RBIs—Jos.Reyes 3 (20), Turner (23), Pridie (12). SB—Turner (3). CS—Prado (5). S—Jurrjens 2. SF—Turner. Runners left in scoring position—Atlanta 4 (McCann, Ale.Gonzalez, Prado 2); New York 2 (Pagan, Jos. Reyes). Runners moved up—Prado, C.Jones, Hinske. GIDP—Bay. DP—Atlanta 1 (Ale.Gonzalez, Uggla, Freeman). Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO Jurrjens L, 7-2 6 1-3 6 4 3 0 6 Proctor 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Sherrill 1 1 0 0 0 0 New York IP H R ER BB SO Gee W, 6-0 7 4 0 0 2 2 Beato 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Byrdak 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Proctor 3-3. Jurrjens (R.Tejada). WP—Jurrjens. T—2:19. A—28,114 (41,800).

NP ERA 90 1.75 10 2.45 10 2.40 NP ERA 85 3.33 19 3.24 7 5.02 HBP—by

Dodgers 11, Reds 8 (11 innings) Los Angeles Carroll ss Miles 2b-3b Ethier rf Kemp cf Blake 3b Guerra p Troncoso p Loney 1b Sands lf Elbert p Guerrier p Ju.Castro 2b Navarro c Kershaw p MacDougal p b-Gwynn Jr. ph-lf Totals

AB 5 5 5 5 4 0 0 6 4 0 0 1 4 1 0 3 43

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

H 4 3 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 15

BI 1 3 1 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11

BB 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

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

Avg. .301 .275 .322 .318 .284 ----.239 .211 ----.286 .200 .231 --.209

Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Stubbs cf 5 1 2 1 1 2 .260 B.Phillips 2b 6 1 2 1 0 2 .292 Votto 1b 4 1 2 3 1 2 .341 Rolen 3b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .243 Bruce rf 5 0 1 0 0 2 .292 Horst p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 J.Gomes lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .186 Masset p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Bray p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ondrusek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Arredondo p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Cairo ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .301 Hanigan c 1 1 1 0 0 0 .241 R.Hernandez c 3 2 2 0 1 0 .317 1-Leake pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .235 Cordero p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Fisher p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 F.Lewis rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Janish ss 5 1 1 1 0 0 .217 Cueto p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .100 a-Heisey ph-lf 3 1 2 2 0 0 .287 Totals 43 8 13 8 3 11 Los Angeles 001 000 150 04 — 11 15 0 Cincinnati 000 004 300 01 — 8 13 2 a-singled for Cueto in the 7th. b-singled for MacDougal in the 8th. c-flied out for Arredondo in the 9th. 1-ran for R.Hernandez in the 9th. E—Fisher (1), Stubbs (1). LOB—Los Angeles 7, Cincinnati 6. 2B—Stubbs (11). HR—Kemp (14), off Cueto; Kemp (15), off Ondrusek; Votto (8), off Kershaw. RBIs—Carroll (5), Miles 3 (13), Ethier (27), Kemp 6 (46), Stubbs (24), B.Phillips (31), Votto 3 (35), Janish (16), Heisey 2 (19). CS—Votto (4). S—Navarro, Kershaw, Cueto. SF—Miles. Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 4 (Sands, Ethier, Loney 2); Cincinnati 3 (B.Phillips 2, Bruce). Runners moved up—Blake, F.Lewis, Janish. GIDP—Blake. DP—Cincinnati 2 (Rolen, B.Phillips, Votto), (Stubbs, Votto). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kershaw 6 2-3 6 6 6 2 9 89 3.05 MacDougal 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 11 1.86 Elbert 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 0.00 Guerrier 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 3.03 Guerra W, 1-0 1 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 37 3.24 Troncoso 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 13 5.79 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cueto 7 5 2 2 1 3 88 2.27 Masset 1-3 3 3 3 0 1 10 4.31 Bray 0 0 1 1 1 0 6 1.77 Ondrusek 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 15 1.93 Arredondo 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 1.74 Cordero 1 0 0 0 1 1 17 1.59 Fisher L, 0-3 2-3 4 4 3 1 0 20 3.75 Horst 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 1.59 Bray pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—MacDougal 2-2, Troncoso 1-1, Bray 2-0, Ondrusek 3-3, Horst 2-0. WP—Guerra, Cueto. Balk—Horst. T—3:58. A—40,324 (42,319).

Cardinals 5, Cubs 4 (12 innings) Chicago Fukudome rf Barney 2b-ss S.Castro ss Samardzija p C.Pena 1b Marmol p LeMahieu 2b DeWitt 3b Soto c Colvin lf-1b Campana cf R.Wells p Marshall p a-B.Snyder ph K.Wood p J.Russell p Montanez lf Totals

AB 6 6 6 0 5 0 0 5 5 5 5 3 0 1 0 0 1 48

R H 0 3 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 12

BI 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

St. Louis AB R H BI BB Theriot ss 5 2 1 0 1 Jay lf-cf 6 0 1 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 3 3 4 1 Berkman rf 5 0 1 1 0 Rasmus cf 3 0 0 0 0 Batista p 0 0 0 0 0 b-M.Hamilton ph 1 0 0 0 0 Salas p 0 0 0 0 0 d-T.Cruz ph 1 0 0 0 0 E.Sanchez p 0 0 0 0 0 Y.Molina c 4 0 1 0 0 M.Carpenter 3b 5 0 1 0 0 Descalso 2b 2 0 0 0 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 Miller p 0 0 0 0 0 Craig lf 3 0 1 0 0 Lohse p 1 0 0 0 0 Schumaker 2b 2 0 0 0 0 c-Greene ph-2b 2 0 0 0 0 Totals 44 5 9 5 2 Chicago 000 004 000 000 — St. Louis 000 202 000 001 — Two outs when winning run scored.

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

Avg. .306 .294 .304 .000 .222 --.200 .281 .220 .096 .267 .167 --.000 --.125 .286

SO Avg. 0 .303 1 .331 0 .275 2 .329 0 .271 0 --1 .188 0 .000 0 .333 0 .000 0 .322 1 .200 0 .242 0 --0 --1 .343 0 .097 0 .207 1 .217 7 4 12 1 5 9 0

a-struck out for Marshall in the 8th. b-struck out for Batista in the 9th. c-flied out for Schumaker in the 10th. d-flied out for Salas in the 10th. E—DeWitt (4). LOB—Chicago 8, St. Louis 8. 2B—Fukudome 2 (7), Soto (10), Pujols (7), M.Carpenter (1). HR—C.Pena (8), off Lohse; Pujols (11), off R.Wells; Pujols (12), off Samardzija. RBIs—Fukudome (6), C.Pena 2 (26), Campana (2), Pujols 4 (37), Berkman (40). CS—Y.Molina (4). Runners left in scoring position—Chicago 3 (DeWitt, Barney 2); St. Louis 3 (Craig, T.Cruz 2). Runners moved up—Jay. DP—Chicago 1 (Soto, Soto, S.Castro). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA R.Wells 5 2-3 3 4 4 1 1 75 5.74 Marshall 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 24 1.11 K.Wood 2 1 0 0 0 2 32 2.35 J.Russell 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 16 5.82 Marmol 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 3 27 3.12 Samrdzja L, 3-2 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 16 4.11 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lohse 5 2-3 11 4 4 0 5 88 2.41 Motte 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 2.19 Miller 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 7 2.31 Batista 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 21 2.08 Salas 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 1.75 Sanchez W, 2-1 2 0 0 0 0 2 17 2.10 Inherited runners-scored—Marshall 1-1, Marmol 3-0, Motte 2-0, Batista 1-0. IBB—off J.Russell (Pujols). HBP—by K.Wood (Pujols), by Marmol (Y.Molina). T—3:48. A—43,195 (43,975).

STANDINGS, SCORES AND SCHEDULES AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division New York Boston Tampa Bay Toronto Baltimore Central Division Cleveland Detroit Chicago Kansas City Minnesota West Division Texas Seattle Los Angeles Oakland

W 32 32 30 29 26 W 33 30 28 25 20 W 33 30 30 27

L 24 26 28 29 30 L 23 27 32 33 37 L 26 28 30 32

Pct .571 .552 .517 .500 .464 Pct .589 .526 .467 .431 .351 Pct .559 .517 .500 .458

NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — 1 3 4 6 GB — 3½ 7 9 13½ GB — 2½ 3½ 6

Saturday’s Games Boston 9, Oakland 8, 14 innings Tampa Bay 3, Seattle 2 Texas 4, Cleveland 0 Baltimore 5, Toronto 3 Detroit 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Minnesota 7, Kansas City 2 N.Y. Yankees 3, L.A. Angels 2

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

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

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

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

Avg. .296 .238 .256 .259 .262 .254 .000 .253 .429 .217 .080 --.302 --.300

San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Torres cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .259 Burriss 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .302 Schierholtz rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .263 Huff 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .225 C.Ross lf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .276 B.Crawford ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .250 M.Tejada 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .213 C.Stewart c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 a-Rowand ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .242 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 R.Ramirez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Bumgarner p 1 0 0 0 1 0 .200 b-Burrell ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .227 Whiteside c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .176 Totals 30 1 4 1 3 2 Colorado 000 011 000 — 2 9 0 San Francisco 000 001 000 — 1 4 1 a-grounded out for C.Stewart in the 7th. b-grounded out for Bumgarner in the 7th. c-singled for Lindstrom in the 8th. E—B.Crawford (2). LOB—Colorado 6, San Francisco 5. 2B—Torres (12), Schierholtz (6). HR—C.Ross (5), off Chacin. RBIs—Tulowitzki (32), C.Ross (17). SB—Tulowitzki (4). CS—C.Gonzalez (2). S—Fowler, J.Herrera. Runners left in scoring position—Colorado 3 (Chacin, C.Gonzalez, J.Morales); San Francisco 3 (C.Ross 2, Torres). Runners moved up—Spilborghs, Huff. GIDP— J.Morales. DP—San Francisco 1 (Burriss, B.Crawford, Huff). Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chacin W, 6-4 6 4 1 1 3 2 102 3.19 Lindstrom H, 9 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 1.16 Betancort H, 13 1 0 0 0 0 0 16 3.13 Street S, 15-17 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 3.67 S. Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bumgrnr L, 2-7 7 7 2 1 1 6 83 3.42 Affeldt 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 4.70 R.Ramirez 1 1 0 0 1 0 19 1.52 IBB—off Bumgarner (J.Morales). PB—Whiteside. T—2:41. A—41,046 (41,915).

Pirates 6, Phillies 3 Philadelphia Rollins ss W.Valdez ss Polanco 3b Utley 2b Howard 1b Victorino cf Ibanez lf Do.Brown rf Sardinha c d-Ruiz ph K.Kendrick p Zagurski p a-M.Martinez ph J.Romero p Baez p e-B.Francisco ph Totals

AB 2 2 5 5 4 4 4 3 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 34

R 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

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

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

Avg. .268 .244 .319 .195 .243 .274 .246 .293 .259 .242 .200 --.180 --.000 .223

Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Tabata lf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .240 Paul rf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .308 A.McCutchen cf 4 1 3 2 0 0 .272 Walker 2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .265 Overbay 1b 4 1 3 1 0 1 .240 C.Snyder c 3 0 0 1 1 1 .272 Br.Wood 3b 4 2 1 1 0 0 .194 Cedeno ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .234 Morton p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .042 b-Diaz ph 0 1 0 0 1 0 .247 Veras p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-G.Jones ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .226 Hanrahan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 6 10 5 3 3 Philadelphia 100 100 001 — 3 9 1 Pittsburgh 200 200 11x — 6 10 0 a-grounded out for Zagurski in the 7th. b-walked for Morton in the 7th. c-grounded out for Veras in the 8th. d-walked for Sardinha in the 9th. e-struck out for Baez in the 9th. E—W.Valdez (3). LOB—Philadelphia 9, Pittsburgh 6. 2B—Rollins (11), Ibanez (11), Tabata (11), A.McCutchen 2 (11), Overbay (11), Cedeno (8). 3B—Overbay (1). HR—Br.Wood (1), off K.Kendrick. RBIs—Polanco (30), Howard (43), Do.Brown (6), A.McCutchen 2 (31), Overbay (22), C.Snyder (15), Br.Wood (10). SB—Diaz (3). CS—Paul (2). S—K.Kendrick, Paul. Runners left in scoring position—Philadelphia 6 (Rollins 2, K.Kendrick, Howard, Utley 2); Pittsburgh 4 (C.Snyder, Tabata, Walker, Overbay). Runners moved up—Polanco, Do.Brown, Sardinha, C.Snyder, Cedeno, Morton. GIDP—Howard. DP—Pittsburgh 1 (Walker, Cedeno, Overbay). Philadelphia IP H R ER Kendrick L, 3-4 5 8 4 4 Zagurski 1 1 0 0 J.Romero 1 1 1 1 Baez 1 0 1 0 Pittsburgh IP H R ER Morton W, 6-2 7 6 2 2 Veras H, 10 1 0 0 0 Hanrahan 1 3 1 1 IBB—off J.Romero (Walker). (Sardinha). WP—Baez. T—3:01. A—39,441 (38,362).

BB SO NP ERA 0 0 76 3.78 0 1 20 5.40 2 2 31 3.86 1 0 14 4.18 BB SO NP ERA 2 5 103 2.52 0 1 14 3.00 1 1 29 1.69 HBP—by Morton

Brewers 3, Marlins 2 Milwaukee Weeks 2b C.Hart rf Braun lf Fielder 1b McGehee 3b Lucroy c Y.Betancourt ss Morgan cf Gallardo p Hawkins p Braddock p a-Counsell ph Loe p Axford p Totals

AB 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 3 2 0 0 1 0 0 33

R 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

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

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

Avg. .284 .282 .308 .292 .239 .295 .232 .364 .188 ----.213 -----

Florida Coghlan cf Bonifacio ss Morrison lf G.Sanchez 1b Dobbs 3b Stanton rf J.Buck c Infante 2b 1-Cousins pr Volstad p

AB 5 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 0 3

R 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

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

SO 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 2

Avg. .246 .267 .299 .321 .343 .262 .213 .247 .156 .190

L10 7-3 6-4 4-6 5-5 4-6 L10 3-7 6-4 5-5 3-7 4-6 L10 8-2 7-3 5-5 4-6

Str W-1 W-2 W-1 L-1 W-1 Str L-3 W-1 L-1 L-3 W-3 Str W-4 L-1 L-1 L-5

Home 17-13 18-13 14-16 15-14 16-15 Home 19-9 17-11 11-14 19-17 6-15 Home 19-11 17-15 14-14 14-15

Away 15-11 14-13 16-12 14-15 10-15 Away 14-14 13-16 17-18 6-16 14-22 Away 14-15 13-13 16-16 13-17

East Division Philadelphia Florida Atlanta New York Washington Central Division St. Louis Milwaukee Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago Houston West Division Arizona San Francisco Colorado Los Angeles San Diego

Today’s Games Texas (C.Wilson 5-3) at Cleveland (Talbot 2-1), 10:05 a.m. Oakland (Anderson 3-5) at Boston (Lackey 2-5), 10:35 a.m. Toronto (Jo-.Reyes 1-4) at Baltimore (Guthrie 2-7), 10:35 a.m. Detroit (Penny 4-4) at Chicago White Sox (Peavy 2-0), 11:10 a.m. Minnesota (Duensing 2-5) at Kansas City (Francis 2-5), 11:10 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (Colon 3-3) at L.A. Angels (Pineiro 2-2), 12:35 p.m. Tampa Bay (W.Davis 4-5) at Seattle (Bedard 3-4), 1:10 p.m.

Rockies 2, Giants 1 Colorado E.Young cf Fowler cf J.Herrera 2b C.Gonzalez lf Tulowitzki ss Wigginton 1b Street p Spilborghs rf Nelson 3b J.Morales c Chacin p Lindstrom p c-S.Smith ph R.Betancourt p Helton 1b Totals

WCGB — — 2 3 5 WCGB — 1½ 5 7 11½ WCGB — 2 3 5½

W 34 31 32 27 25 W 35 32 30 28 23 23 W 33 32 27 27 26

L 24 25 27 31 33 L 25 26 29 29 33 36 L 26 26 30 32 33

Pct .586 .554 .542 .466 .431 Pct .583 .552 .508 .491 .411 .390 Pct .559 .552 .474 .458 .441

GB — 2 2½ 7 9 GB — 2 4½ 5½ 10 11½ GB — ½ 5 6 7

Saturday’s Games St. Louis 5, Chicago Cubs 4, 12 innings Colorado 2, San Francisco 1 L.A. Dodgers 11, Cincinnati 8, 11 innings Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 3 N.Y. Mets 5, Atlanta 0 Milwaukee 3, Florida 2 Arizona 2, Washington 0 San Diego 6, Houston 3

WCGB — — ½ 5 7 WCGB — — 2½ 3½ 8 9½ WCGB — — 4½ 5½ 6½

L10 5-5 4-6 6-4 4-6 4-6 L10 5-5 7-3 4-6 6-4 2-8 5-5 L10 8-2 5-5 3-7 6-4 7-3

Str L-4 L-3 L-1 W-1 L-2 Str W-2 W-2 L-1 W-2 L-5 L-2 Str W-2 L-1 W-1 W-1 W-2

Home 19-10 14-14 17-13 14-17 14-12 Home 17-12 21-7 18-13 11-14 12-19 11-17 Home 20-12 14-9 13-15 15-16 11-21

Away 15-14 17-11 15-14 13-14 11-21 Away 18-13 11-19 12-16 17-15 11-14 12-19 Away 13-14 18-17 14-15 12-16 15-12

Today’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 4-4) at Cincinnati (T.Wood 4-3), 10:10 a.m. Milwaukee (Narveson 2-4) at Florida (Ani.Sanchez 5-1), 10:10 a.m. Philadelphia (Halladay 7-3) at Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 3-3), 10:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs (Zambrano 5-2) at St. Louis (Carpenter 1-5), 11:15 a.m. Colorado (Hammel 3-5) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-1), 1:05 p.m. Washington (Marquis 6-2) at Arizona (I.Kennedy 6-2), 1:10 p.m. Houston (Lyles 0-0) at San Diego (Latos 3-6), 3:35 p.m. Atlanta (T.Hudson 4-4) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 2-6), 5:05 p.m.

S.Rodriguez 3b Kotchman 1b B.Upton cf Fuld lf Jaso c Brignac ss Totals

2 4 2 3 3 4 33

0 0 0 1 1 0 3

0 0 0 1 1 0 7

0 0 0 0 0 0 3

0 0 2 1 1 0 5

1 0 0 1 0 1 6

.217 .350 .228 .236 .216 .167

Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. I.Suzuki rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .261 Ryan ss 4 0 0 0 0 3 .262 Smoak 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 Cust dh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .229 A.Kennedy 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .293 F.Gutierrez cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .176 Peguero lf 3 1 2 0 0 0 .203 Figgins 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .184 C.Gimenez c 2 0 0 0 0 0 .188 a-Olivo ph-c 1 1 1 2 0 0 .251 Totals 30 2 4 2 1 5 Tampa Bay 030 000 000 — 3 7 0 Seattle 000 000 020 — 2 4 1 a-homered for C.Gimenez in the 8th. E—Smoak (3). LOB—Tampa Bay 8, Seattle 2. 2B— Damon (8), Smoak (13), Peguero (2). HR—Olivo (6), off Jo.Peralta. RBIs—Damon (31), Zobrist 2 (32), Olivo 2 (23). CS—B.Upton (4). Runners left in scoring position—Tampa Bay 4 (Kotchman 2, Longoria, Brignac); Seattle 1 (Figgins). Runners moved up—Cust, Figgins. DP—Tampa Bay 1 (Joyce, Joyce, Jaso). Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO Hellcksn W, 7-3 7 1-3 3 1 1 1 4 Jo.Peralta H, 9 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Frnswrh S, 11-12 1 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO Fister L, 3-6 7 7 3 3 4 6 Pauley 2 0 0 0 1 0 Inherited runners-scored—Jo.Peralta 1-1. T—2:36. A—28,843 (47,878).

NP 108 10 11 NP 112 18

ERA 2.64 3.49 1.35 ERA 3.29 0.76

SO 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 1 0 4 0 1 0 11

Avg. .250 .247 .258 .303 .249 .213 .243 .217 .217 .204 .220 .270 .262

Red Sox 9, Athletics 8 (14 innings)

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Rays 3, Mariners 2: SEATTLE — Jeremy Hellickson picked up where he left off in May, pitching neatly into the eighth inning to lead Tampa Bay to the victory. Hellickson (7-3) allowed one run and three hits over 7 1⁄3 innings, improving to 6-1 with a 1.74 ERA in his last seven starts. The 6-foot1 right-hander recorded five wins and gave up just six earned runs in 40 1⁄3 innings last month, earning the AL pitcher of the month award. • Red Sox 9, Athletics 8: BOSTON — J.D. Drew singled in Carl Crawford with two out in the 14th inning, lifting Boston to a win over Oakland after closer Jonathan Papelbon blew a four-run lead in the ninth. Crawford had four hits and drove in three runs and Adrian Gonzalez had a solo homer and three hits for the Red Sox, who posted their 15th win in 20 games. • Rangers 4, Indians 0: CLEVELAND — Derek Holland tossed a five-hitter for his second career shutout and Texas won for the seventh time in eight games. Josh Hamilton and Nelson Cruz each hit a two-run homer as the Rangers improved to 15-8 since May 10. Texas has won 15 of the last 18 meetings against the Indians and 10 of 11 at Progressive Field. • Tigers 4, White Sox 2: CHICAGO — Miguel Cabrera hit a tiebreaking two-run homer with two out in the ninth inning, sending Justin Verlander and the Tigers to the victory. Austin Jackson opened the ninth with a triple against Jesse Crain (2-2), who nearly wriggled out of the jam. Don Kelly popped out and Brennan Boesch struck out before Cabrera hit a 1-2 pitch over the right-field fence to put the Tigers ahead 4-2. • Orioles 5, Blue Jays 3: BALTIMORE — Mark Reynolds hit a grand slam and Jake Arrieta pitched six effective innings for Baltimore. With the Orioles trailing 3-1 in the sixth, Reynolds hit the first pitch from Ricky Romero into the left-center stands for his eighth homer of the season and the first slam of his career in 2,166 at-bats. • Twins 7, Royals 2: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Alexi Casilla matched a career high with four hits and drove in two runs, helping the Twins to their third straight win, equaling a season high. Casilla stroked RBI singles in the third and seventh innings. His other four-hit game was Sept. 3, 2007, against the Cleveland Indians. • Yankees 3, Angels 2: ANAHEIM, Calif. — CC Sabathia came within one out of his second complete game in three starts, Alex Rodriguez hit a go-ahead two-run homer and Robinson Cano also went deep, leading the New York Yankees to a victory over the Los Angeles Angels. Rodriguez snapped a 1-all tie in the sixth with his 10th homer of the season and 623rd of his career, driving Ervin Santana’s 1-1 pitch into the rock pile in left-center field after a leadoff walk to Curtis Granderson.

• Dodgers 11, Reds 8: CINCINNATI — Matt Kemp hit a tying grand slam in the eighth inning for his second homer of the game and Jamey Carroll singled in the go-ahead run in the 11th, sending the Los Angeles Dodgers to a victory over Cincinnati. The Dodgers pulled off their biggest comeback of the season and improved to 5-0 in extra innings. • Cardinals 5, Cubs 4: ST. LOUIS — Albert Pujols hit his second homer of the game with two outs in the 12th inning to give the Cardinals a victory. Pujols had his ninth game-ending homer of his career and first since Aug. 16, 2009, against the Padres on a 2-1 pitch from Jeff Samardzija (3-2). • Rockies 2, Giants 1: SAN FRANCISCO — Troy Tulowitzki had three hits and drove in a run, Jhoulys Chacin pitched six effective innings and Colorado beat the Giants. Chacin (6-4) allowed one run and four hits to end a personal two-game losing streak and help the Rockies win in San Francisco for the first time in five games. • Mets 5, Braves 0: NEW YORK — Dillon Gee outpitched Jair Jurrjens to remain unbeaten this season and Jose Reyes hit a bases-loaded triple for the Mets. Pinch-hitter Jason Pridie snapped a scoreless tie with an RBI single in the seventh and the Mets took advantage of an error by shortstop Alex Gonzalez to score five times in the inning. • Brewers 3, Marlins 2: MIAMI — Prince Fielder hit his 13th homer and Yuniesky Betancourt hit a tiebreaking RBI double in Milwaukee’s two-run seventh inning, helping the Brewers beat Florida. Yovani Gallardo (8-2) pitched six effective innings to win his sixth consecutive start and Milwaukee posted back-to-back wins in South Florida for the first time since April 10-11, 2007. • Pirates 6, Phillies 3: PITTSBURGH — Charlie Morton pitched seven solid innings and Pittsburgh sent Philadelphia to its fourth consecutive loss. Andrew McCutchen and Lyle Overbay each had three hits and Brandon Wood homered for Pittsburgh, which has won four of five and could complete a sweep of first-place Philadelphia today to reach .500. • Diamondbacks 2, Nationals 0: PHOENIX — Joe Saunders escaped two early jams to go seven innings in a combined four-hitter, helping Arizona shut out Washington for the second straight game. Stephen Drew and Xavier Nady drove in runs with extra-base hits off Livan Hernandez (3-7), which was more than enough for Saunders (3-5). • Padres 6, Astros 3: SAN DIEGO — Aaron Harang pitched into the seventh inning, Brad Hawpe had a two-run double and the Padres beat Houston to win consecutive home games for the first time this season. The Padres won for just the 11th time in 32 games at Petco Park. It was the third time the Padres scored at least six runs at home this season.

R.Webb p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Choate p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Cishek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-O.Martinez ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .111 Totals 35 2 8 1 2 9 Milwaukee 001 000 200 — 3 7 3 Florida 100 001 000 — 2 8 1 a-singled for Braddock in the 8th. b-struck out for Cishek in the 9th. 1-ran for Infante in the 9th. E—McGehee 2 (9), Morgan (2), Bonifacio (3). LOB—Milwaukee 4, Florida 9. 2B—Y.Betancourt (9). HR—Morgan (1), off Volstad; Fielder (13), off Volstad. RBIs—Fielder (45), Y.Betancourt (20), Morgan (5), G.Sanchez (37). SB—Weeks (7). CS—Braun (3), Coghlan (6). S—Bonifacio. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 2 (Morgan, Braun); Florida 5 (G.Sanchez 2, Volstad 2, Bonifacio). Runners moved up—Coghlan, Dobbs, Stanton. GIDP—C.Hart. DP—Florida 2 (Volstad, Infante, G.Sanchez), (J.Buck, J.Buck, Bonifacio). Milwaukee IP H R ER Gallardo W, 8-2 6 6 2 1 Hawkins H, 6 2-3 0 0 0 Braddock H, 2 1-3 0 0 0 Loe H, 10 1 1 0 0 Axford S, 15-17 1 1 0 0 Florida IP H R ER Volstad L, 2-5 7 6 3 3 R.Webb 1 1 0 0 Choate 1-3 0 0 0 Cishek 2-3 0 0 0 WP—Axford, Volstad. T—2:54. A—17,204 (38,560).

BB 2 0 0 0 0 BB 1 0 0 0

SO 5 1 0 1 2 SO 4 1 0 1

NP 100 11 3 20 15 NP 88 17 3 16

ERA 3.72 0.64 2.70 4.18 3.42 ERA 5.67 4.10 0.93 0.00

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

Avg. .275 .237 .311 .257 .225 .314 .258 .189 .267 .000 .323 ----.146

Padres 6, Astros 3 Houston AB R Bourn cf 5 0 Barmes ss 3 1 Pence rf 5 0 Ca.Lee lf 4 0 C.Johnson 3b 3 1 Wallace 1b 4 0 Ang.Sanchez 2b 3 1 Towles c 3 0 d-M.Downs ph 1 0 An.Rodriguez p 1 0 a-Keppinger ph 1 0 Del Rosario p 0 0 J.Valdez p 0 0 e-Michaels ph 1 0 Totals 34 3

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

San Diego Denorfia cf

H BI BB SO Avg. 0 0 0 0 .308

AB R 4 0

E.Patterson rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .167 Headley 3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .275 Ludwick lf 2 3 1 0 1 0 .257 Hawpe 1b 2 1 1 2 2 0 .241 Forsythe 2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .162 Alb.Gonzalez ss 3 1 1 1 0 1 .205 Ro.Johnson c 4 0 1 2 0 1 .176 Harang p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .136 Gregerson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Cunningham ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 M.Adams p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Cantu ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .188 Frieri p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --H.Bell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 30 6 7 6 4 4 Houston 011 000 001 — 3 8 1 San Diego 201 000 03x — 6 7 1 a-flied out for An.Rodriguez in the 7th. b-grounded out for Gregerson in the 7th. c-grounded out for M.Adams in the 8th. d-singled for Towles in the 9th. e-popped out for J.Valdez in the 9th. E—Towles (4), Forsythe (3). LOB—Houston 9, San Diego 6. 2B—Bourn 2 (14), Ludwick (8), Hawpe (10), Forsythe (1). HR—Barmes (3), off Harang. RBIs—Bourn (20), Barmes (7), Towles (9), Hawpe 2 (17), Forsythe (1), Alb.Gonzalez (7), Ro.Johnson 2 (5). S—An.Rodriguez. Runners left in scoring position—Houston 5 (Bourn 2, Ca.Lee, Pence 2); San Diego 3 (Forsythe, Ro.Johnson 2). GIDP—Pence, Hawpe. DP—Houston 1 (Ang.Sanchez, Barmes, Wallace); San Diego 1 (Alb.Gonzalez, Forsythe, Hawpe). Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Rodriguz L, 0-3 6 5 3 3 3 2 100 5.28 Del Rosario 1 2-3 2 3 2 1 2 39 3.33 J.Valdez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 9.00 San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Harang W, 6-2 6 2-3 6 2 2 2 3 99 3.77 Gregerson H, 6 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 2.77 M.Adams H, 11 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 1.35 Frieri 0 1 1 1 1 0 8 2.17 H.Bell S, 16-17 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 1.80 Frieri pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored—J.Valdez 1-0, Gregerson 1-0, H.Bell 2-1. HBP—by An.Rodriguez (Alb.Gonzalez), by Harang (C.Johnson). Catchers’ interference—Towles. T—2:45. A—28,208 (42,691).

Diamondbacks 2, Nationals 0 Washington Hairston Jr. 3b Desmond ss c-L.Nix ph Kimball p Werth rf Morse 1b

AB 4 2 1 0 1 4

R 0 0 0 0 0 0

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

SO 1 0 0 0 0 3

Avg. .250 .222 .307 .000 .254 .302

Espinosa 2b W.Ramos c Ankiel cf Bixler lf d-Bernadina ph L.Hernandez p b-Cora ph-ss Totals

3 4 4 3 1 2 1 30

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

1 1 1 1 0 0 0 8

.214 .242 .200 .125 .240 .190 .244

Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. R.Roberts 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .270 K.Johnson 2b 2 1 0 0 2 0 .218 J.Upton rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .271 S.Drew ss 2 0 1 1 1 0 .286 C.Young cf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .236 Nady 1b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .276 G.Parra lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .267 H.Blanco c 2 0 0 0 1 1 .257 J.Saunders p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .182 a-Burroughs ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .222 Da.Hernandez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Putz p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 26 2 4 2 4 4 Washington 000 000 000 — 0 4 0 Arizona 100 000 10x — 2 4 1 a-grounded into a double play for J.Saunders in the 7th. b-popped out for L.Hernandez in the 8th. c-singled for Desmond in the 8th. d-popped out for Bixler in the 9th. E—Nady (2). LOB—Washington 8, Arizona 4. 2B—Hairston Jr. (8), Ankiel (5), Nady (7). 3B—S.Drew (4). RBIs—S.Drew (33), Nady (18). SB—Desmond (17), Werth (7). CS—K.Johnson (1). S—Desmond. Runners left in scoring position—Washington 5 (W.Ramos 2, Espinosa, Morse, Bernadina); Arizona 3 (C.Young, G.Parra, Burroughs). Runners moved up—Nady. GIDP—Burroughs. DP—Washington 2 (W.Ramos, W.Ramos, Espinosa), (Espinosa, Desmond, Morse). Washington IP H R ER Hernandz L, 3-7 7 4 2 2 Kimball 1 0 0 0 Arizona IP H R ER Saundrs W, 3-5 7 2 0 0 Hernandez H, 8 1 1 0 0 Putz S, 17-18 1 1 0 0 HBP—by J.Saunders (Werth). T—2:31. A—26,199 (48,633).

BB 4 0 BB 2 1 0

SO 3 1 SO 5 2 1

NP 96 13 NP 93 21 19

ERA 3.76 2.38 ERA 4.32 1.65 1.80

AL BOXSCORES Rays 3, Mariners 2 Tampa Bay Damon dh Zobrist 2b Joyce rf Longoria 3b

AB 5 5 3 2

R 1 0 0 0

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

SO 1 1 1 0

Avg. .279 .255 .350 .239

Oakland AB DeJesus rf 3 An.LaRoche 3b 0 b-C.Jackson ph-3b 3 Sweeney cf-rf 5 Willingham lf 5 Matsui dh 7 3-K.Suzuki pr-dh 0 M.Ellis 2b 7 Barton 1b 5 Powell c 7 Kouzmanoff 3b 2 a-Crisp ph-cf 4 Pennington ss 4 Totals 52

R H 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 1 1 2 2 8 14

BI 0 0 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 7

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

Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury cf 7 1 4 1 0 1 .300 Pedroia 2b 5 1 1 1 2 1 .239 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 5 2 3 1 0 2 .340 2-Sutton pr-1b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Youkilis 3b 5 1 2 1 2 1 .265 Ortiz dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .317 1-Reddick pr-dh 0 1 0 0 0 0 .385 c-Cameron ph-dh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .175 C.Crawford lf 7 2 4 3 0 1 .246 Lowrie ss 6 0 0 0 1 2 .293 J.Drew rf 7 0 2 2 0 4 .228 Varitek c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .226 Saltalamacchia c 3 1 1 0 0 0 .223 Totals 57 9 18 9 5 17 Oakland 000 002 104 010 00 — 8 14 0 Boston 100 013 020 010 01 — 9 18 1 Two outs when winning run scored. a-singled for Kouzmanoff in the 7th. b-singled for An.LaRoche in the 9th. 1-ran for Ortiz in the 8th. 2-ran for Ad.Gonzalez in the 10th. 3-ran for Matsui in the 14th. E—Pedroia (3). LOB—Oakland 11, Boston 12. 2B— C.Jackson (7), Pennington (5), Ellsbury (18), Youkilis 2 (17), Ortiz (15), C.Crawford 2 (11), Saltalamacchia (7). HR—Ad.Gonzalez (11), off Cahill. RBIs—C.Jackson 2 (15), Sweeney (6), Willingham 2 (39), Pennington 2 (17), Ellsbury (29), Pedroia (19), Ad.Gonzalez (48), Youkilis (35), C.Crawford 3 (26), J.Drew 2 (12). SB—Ellsbury 2 (22), C.Crawford (8). CS—J.Drew (1). SF—Sweeney, Pennington. Runners left in scoring position—Oakland 5 (M.Ellis 2, DeJesus, Matsui, Powell); Boston 5 (Ortiz, Lowrie, C.Crawford, Sutton 2). Runners moved up—Ortiz, Cameron, Lowrie. GIDP— DeJesus 2, Matsui, Ortiz. DP—Oakland 1 (Pennington, Barton); Boston 3 (Pedroia, Lowrie, Ad.Gonzalez), (Lowrie, Pedroia, Ad.Gonzalez), (Lowrie, Ad.Gonzalez). Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cahill 7 8 5 5 1 8 103 2.65 Ziegler 2-3 1 1 1 0 1 17 2.21 Breslow 0 2 1 1 0 0 10 3.86 De Los Santos 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 0.00 Fuentes 2 2 0 0 0 1 33 4.05 A.Bailey 1 2 1 1 1 3 24 3.00 Devine 1 0 0 0 1 2 25 2.16 Wuertz 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 2.16 Moscoso L, 2-1 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 19 3.21 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Beckett 6 4 3 3 3 4 102 2.01 Albers H, 4 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 5 3.86 Hottovy H, 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0.00 Bard H, 11 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 3.07 Papelbon 1-3 3 4 3 1 1 29 4.32 Jenks 1 2-3 2 0 0 0 3 16 6.57 Aceves W, 3-1 4 3 1 1 2 2 71 3.38 Beckett pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Breslow pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—Breslow 1-1, De Los Santos 1-0, Albers 2-1, Hottovy 2-0, Jenks 1-0. IBB—off Wuertz (Pedroia), off Moscoso (Lowrie), off A.Bailey (Pedroia). HBP—by Beckett (DeJesus). WP—Beckett. T—5:17. A—37,485 (37,065).

Rangers 4, Indians 0 Texas Kinsler 2b Andrus ss J.Hamilton cf Mi.Young dh A.Beltre 3b N.Cruz rf Moreland 1b Torrealba c Dav.Murphy lf Totals

AB 4 3 4 4 3 4 4 4 3 33

R 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 4

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

SO 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 4

Avg. .224 .278 .315 .323 .251 .241 .308 .216 .226

Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Brantley lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .280 O.Cabrera 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .249 A.Cabrera ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .306 C.Santana 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .229 G.Sizemore cf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .266 Duncan dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Kearns rf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .200 Marson c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .192 Everett 3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .261 Totals 32 0 5 0 1 5 Texas 200 000 200 — 4 8 1 Cleveland 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 E—A.Beltre (6). LOB—Texas 4, Cleveland 7. 2B— Torrealba (8), A.Cabrera (15). HR—J.Hamilton (3), off Carmona; N.Cruz (12), off Carmona. RBIs—J.Hamilton 2 (19), N.Cruz 2 (29). CS—Torrealba (1). Runners left in scoring position—Texas 2 (Kinsler, A.Beltre); Cleveland 4 (C.Santana 3, Everett). Runners moved up—Dav.Murphy. GIDP—Torrealba. DP—Texas 1 (Kinsler, Andrus); Cleveland 1 (Everett, O.Cabrera, C.Santana). Texas IP H R ER BB SO Holland W, 5-1 9 5 0 0 1 5 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO Carmona L, 3-7 6 1-3 7 4 4 1 2 R.Perez 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Smith 1 1 0 0 1 1 Pestano 0 0 0 0 0 0 Durbin 1 0 0 0 0 1 Inherited runners-scored—R.Perez 1-0. D.Holland (G.Sizemore). T—2:28. A—30,130 (43,441).

NP ERA 112 4.36 NP ERA 94 5.33 3 1.66 14 1.59 0 1.29 11 5.68 HBP—by

Orioles 5, Blue Jays 3 Toronto Y.Escobar ss C.Patterson lf Bautista rf Lind dh J.Rivera 1b Arencibia c A.Hill 2b R.Davis cf McCoy 3b a-Encarnacion ph Totals

AB 5 4 3 3 4 3 4 3 2 1 32

R 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 3

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

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

Avg. .292 .294 .354 .305 .242 .250 .245 .288 .240 .243

Baltimore Andino 2b Markakis rf Ad.Jones cf

AB 5 4 4

R 0 0 0

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

SO 1 0 0

Avg. .256 .243 .300

Guerrero dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .289 D.Lee 1b 4 2 2 0 0 1 .238 Wieters c 4 1 2 0 0 1 .269 Hardy ss 3 1 1 1 1 0 .272 Mar.Reynolds 3b 4 1 1 4 0 2 .189 Reimold lf 2 0 0 0 2 0 .333 1-Pie pr-lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .259 Totals 34 5 11 5 3 6 Toronto 110 100 000 — 3 8 0 Baltimore 010 004 00x — 5 11 1 a-struck out for McCoy in the 9th. 1-ran for Reimold in the 8th. E—Arrieta (1). LOB—Toronto 7, Baltimore 8. 2B—Wieters (9). HR—C.Patterson (5), off Arrieta; Mar. Reynolds (8), off R.Romero. RBIs—C.Patterson (28), R.Davis (15), McCoy (3), Hardy (16), Mar.Reynolds 4 (28). SB—R.Davis 2 (18). CS—McCoy (1), Markakis (1). SF—R.Davis. Runners left in scoring position—Toronto 4 (Y.Escobar 2, Arencibia 2); Baltimore 2 (Andino 2). Runners moved up—A.Hill, Hardy. GIDP— J.Rivera. DP—Baltimore 1 (Mar.Reynolds, Wieters, D.Lee). Toronto IP H R ER BB Romero L, 5-5 7 2-3 11 5 5 3 Dotel 1-3 0 0 0 0 Baltimore IP H R ER BB Arrieta W, 7-3 6 5 3 3 4 Ji.Johnson H, 8 1 0 0 0 0 Uehara H, 7 1 1 0 0 0 Gregg S, 10-13 1 2 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Dotel 2-0. T—2:32. A—20,086 (45,438).

SO 5 1 SO 1 0 3 2

NP 107 5 NP 99 6 18 21

ERA 3.16 4.91 ERA 4.93 2.84 2.55 3.22

SO 0 0 0 2 2 1 1 0 0 6

Avg. .289 .254 .266 .222 .221 .333 .143 .227 .200

Twins 7, Royals 2 Minnesota Revere cf A.Casilla ss Cuddyer 1b Valencia 3b D.Young dh Dinkelman lf Repko rf R.Rivera c Tolbert 2b Totals

AB 5 5 5 5 5 3 4 4 4 40

R H 2 2 1 4 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 2 2 7 13

BI 1 2 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 7

BB 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1

Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Gordon lf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .291 Me.Cabrera cf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .273 Hosmer 1b 5 0 2 1 0 1 .302 Francoeur rf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .281 Butler dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .295 Aviles 3b 2 0 0 0 2 0 .227 Getz 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .242 Treanor c 2 0 0 0 2 1 .212 A.Escobar ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .205 Totals 33 2 8 2 5 6 Minnesota 001 002 301 — 7 13 0 Kansas City 002 000 000 — 2 8 1 E—A.Escobar (4). LOB—Minnesota 8, Kansas City 11. 2B—A.Casilla (6), Tolbert 2 (7). HR—Cuddyer (7), off Crow. RBIs—Revere (2), A.Casilla 2 (9), Cuddyer 2 (18), Valencia (27), D.Young (12), Hosmer (18), Francoeur (35). SB—Me.Cabrera (6), Aviles (9). S—Me.Cabrera. SF—Francoeur. Runners left in scoring position—Minnesota 4 (Valencia, Repko 3); Kansas City 7 (Francoeur 3, Butler 2, A.Escobar 2). Runners moved up—Revere, Cuddyer 2, Valencia 2, Hosmer. GIDP—Cuddyer. DP—Kansas City 1 (Aviles, Getz, Hosmer). Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Blackbrn W, 5-4 5 7 2 2 1 2 80 3.57 Slama H, 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 23 0.00 Dumatrait 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 15 2.57 Hoey 1 0 0 0 2 1 20 9.53 Al.Burnett H, 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 6.19 Mijares 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 5.02 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hochevar L, 3-6 6 11 6 6 0 2 99 5.25 L.Coleman 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 2.95 Soria 1 0 0 0 0 0 17 5.76 Crow 1 1 1 1 0 3 16 1.61 Hochevar pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Hoey 1-0, Al.Burnett 2-0, L.Coleman 2-1. IBB—off L.Coleman (Dinkelman). HBP—by Hochevar (Dinkelman). WP—Slama. T—2:58. A—27,861 (37,903).

Tigers 4, White Sox 2 Detroit A.Jackson cf Kelly 3b-rf Boesch rf Worth 3b Mi.Cabrera 1b V.Martinez dh Dirks lf Jh.Peralta ss Avila c Raburn 2b Santiago 2b Totals

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

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

H BI BB 3 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 4 7

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

Avg. .233 .254 .259 .375 .313 .306 .225 .320 .275 .200 .257

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pierre lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .262 Al.Ramirez ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .300 Quentin dh 2 0 1 0 1 1 .262 Pierzynski c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .270 Rios cf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .199 Lillibridge rf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .301 A.Dunn 1b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .178 Beckham 2b 4 1 1 2 0 1 .238 Morel 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .256 Totals 31 2 7 2 2 8 Detroit 200 000 002 — 4 9 1 Chicago 000 020 000 — 2 7 0 E—Verlander (3). LOB—Detroit 10, Chicago 6. 2B—V.Martinez (14). 3B—A.Jackson (3). HR—Boesch (5), off E.Jackson; Mi.Cabrera (12), off Crain; Beckham (5), off Verlander. RBIs—Boesch 2 (27), Mi.Cabrera 2 (42), Beckham 2 (18). SB—A.Jackson (9). S—Kelly, Pierre. Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 5 (Avila 2, Mi.Cabrera 3); Chicago 1 (Pierzynski). GIDP—Mi.Cabrera, Raburn, Rios 2. DP—Detroit 2 (Kelly, Mi.Cabrera), (Kelly, Raburn, Mi.Cabrera); Chicago 2 (Al.Ramirez, Beckham, A.Dunn), (Crain, Beckham, A.Dunn). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO Verlandr W, 6-3 8 7 2 2 1 7 Vlvrde S, 15-15 1 0 0 0 1 1 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO E.Jackson 6 7 2 2 4 5 Sale 1 1-3 0 0 0 3 0 Crain L, 2-2 1 1-3 2 2 2 0 1 Ohman 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Crain 1-0. Verlander (Quentin). T—3:17. A—31,037 (40,615).

NP ERA 112 3.04 18 3.12 NP ERA 124 4.50 34 4.70 22 3.16 4 5.79 HBP—by

Yankees 3, Angels 2 New York AB R Jeter ss 3 0 Granderson cf 3 1 Teixeira 1b 4 0 Al.Rodriguez 3b 4 1 Cano 2b 4 1 Martin c 4 0 Swisher rf 4 0 Dickerson rf 0 0 Posada dh 3 0 Gardner lf 3 0 Totals 32 3

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

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

Avg. .261 .273 .249 .291 .278 .236 .213 .308 .169 .252

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. M.Izturis 2b 5 0 1 1 0 1 .281 Aybar ss 5 0 0 0 0 0 .305 Abreu dh 3 0 3 0 1 0 .286 Tor.Hunter rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .235 Callaspo 3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .301 H.Kendrick lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .317 Trumbo 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .262 Mathis c 3 0 0 1 0 1 .204 Bourjos cf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .243 Totals 35 2 8 2 1 3 New York 000 102 000 — 3 7 1 Los Angeles 000 100 001 — 2 8 0 E—Jeter (4). LOB—New York 5, Los Angeles 9. 2B—Swisher (9), Callaspo (10). HR—Cano (12), off E.Santana; Al.Rodriguez (10), off E.Santana. RBIs—Al.Rodriguez 2 (33), Cano (38), M.Izturis (15), Mathis (9). SB—Abreu (9). CS—Granderson (3). SF—Mathis. Runners left in scoring position—New York 3 (Granderson 2, Jeter); Los Angeles 3 (Bourjos, Tor.Hunter, H.Kendrick). Runners moved up—Posada. GIDP—Jeter. DP—Los Angeles 1 (Aybar, M.Izturis, Trumbo). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sabathia W, 7-3 8 2-3 8 2 1 1 3 107 2.80 Rivera S, 15-18 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 1.99 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Santana L, 3-5 7 7 3 3 3 3 112 4.30 R.Thompson 2 0 0 0 0 3 27 2.73 Inherited runners-scored—Ma.Rivera 1-0. HBP—by Sabathia (H.Kendrick). T—2:35. A—43,619 (45,389).

D4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Controversial South African finishes second in Pre 800

Li Na wins French Open for China’s first slam title

By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE — Caster Semenya is focusing on her times, not her finishes. The world champion from South Africa achieved her goal of running the 800 meters in under two minutes in her American debut, saying her second-place showing at the Prefontaine Classic is irrelevant as she continues to come back from a long layoff. Semenya, who won the 800 at the 2009 world championships then had to sit out nearly a year while she awaited results of gender testing, finished in 1 minute, 58.88 seconds Saturday, 0.59 behind Kenia Sinclair of Jamaica. “The time is good. There is nothing bad I can say about the race,” the 20-year-old Semenya said. “It doesn’t matter about the position, it only matters about the time and it’s good to run in the 1:58s.” It was South African’s debut on the international Diamond League circuit. The Pre, as it is known, is the fourth meet in the series this season. Last year the IAAF — the sport’s international governing body — cleared her for competition. Citing her privacy, the results of the gender tests were not released. The IAAF’s handling of the matter drew widespread criticism. While trying to regain her form, Semenya has fought injury. But she has made strides in recent months, and was coming off a victory in the 800 at the IAAF World Challenge Dakar Grand Prix before visiting Eugene. Her Pre time was her best this season. “It was very good,” she said. “It was good to be back. Fans, I miss that a lot.” While Semenya was pleased with her finish, defending champion Allyson Felix ducked out after finishing third in the 400 meters. Amantle Montsho of Botswana won the 400 in 50.59 seconds, while Felix crossed in 51.41 to trail fellow American Debbie Dunn by 0.04. Felix is a three-time world champion and a two-time Olympic silver medalist in the 200. Jamaican Steve Mullings won the 100 in a meet record 9.80, the third best time on American soil. Justin Gatlin, who last year came off a four-year suspension for doping, finished sixth in 9.97, his first result under 10 seconds since his return. Gatlin denies he knowingly used performance-enhancing substances, claiming a massage therapist, Eugene resident Chris Whetstine, used a testosterone-like cream on his legs in the spring of 2006. Whetstine has denied Gatlin’s allegations.

Golf Continued from D1 A 17 handicap, he considers Bend “heaven,” even if the spring weather has been unseasonably cool this year. “I play in anything,” he said. “I play in January if there is no snow. Low 30s and no wind? I’m playing.” But a large portion of golfers are not of the rain-or-shine variety like Fiedler. And that means the weather so far this spring has been bad news for Central Oregon’s golf facilities. Though the weather has been comfortable this weekend, that has hardly been the case in recent weeks. In May, the average daily temperature was 45.6 degrees in Bend, nearly five degrees colder than Bend’s historical May average of 50.2 degrees, according to the National Weather Service. May included 10 days with temperatures at least 10 degrees below normal. April was even worse: Temperatures in Bend for the month were at least 10 degrees below normal on 14 days. And towns throughout Central Oregon felt similar deviations from average. In other words, ideal golf weather has been tough to find so far this year. And that can be seen on the bottom lines of most of the region’s golf courses. “It has had a negative effect on our rounds and on our revenues,” Scott Ellender, director of resort operations at Sunriver Resort, said by phone this week. Ellender said that while the resort has been relatively full this spring and the group business has been strong, golfers generally are staying away from the three Sunriver golf courses that are open to the general public or resort guests. How much of a struggle is it to bring golfers out? May 2010 “was nothing to write home about, either,” Ellender said, referring to a month that also experienced below-average weather in Central Oregon and kept the clamps on golfers. “We’re kind of comparing to a bad May last year, and I believe this May is even worse,” Ellender said of revenue generated at

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Carmelita Jeter, left, wins the 100-meter race ahead of Shelly-Ann Fraser during the Prefontaine Classic track and field meet in Eugene on Saturday. Jeter won while Fraser took fourth. Gatlin, who won the 100 at the Pre in 2005 and 2006, was reinstated last year and has recently been competing in minor meets in Europe. He is still excluded from major European events, and Rajne Soderberg, the director of the Stockholm Diamond League event, said in an e-mail Friday that the ban still holds. “It felt good,” Gatlin said of his race Saturday. “I’ve had a quad injury the last week and a half, so been working on that since I’ve been here. But just putting the technique together like my coach said, just come out here and put a good race together.” Gatlin says he hopes to build off the result to compete in the U.S. national championships later this month in Eugene. In the first meeting between American Carmelita Jeter and Jamaican Shelly-Ann Fraser since 2009, Jeter won the women’s 100 in a meet record 10.70, a world best this season. Fraser finished fourth in 10.95. The pair

“Anything you get in April and May as far as good weather and ancillary rounds is kind of gravy.” — Scott Ellender, director of resort operations at Sunriver Resort Sunriver from daily green fees. Like Sunriver, Black Butte Ranch reported that group business and a large base of homeowners have helped pick up a slow time. And Black Butte Ranch’s tee sheet at Big Meadow was full during Memorial Day weekend, said Charles Kingsbaker, director of marketing for Black Butte Ranch. “But at the end of the day, when you have a weather month like what we had in May, it’s going to impact you,” Kingsbaker said. “Especially with a lot of people still coming from the (Willamette) Valley for that lastminute golf package, looking at the weather forecast two or three days in advance with poor weather no matter where you go in the state, it impacted travel plans. No doubt about it.” Weather has done more than keep golfers away. A tree off the 18th tee box at Bend Golf and Country Club was struck by lightning Wednesday, scattering debris around that part of the course, according to Erik Nielsen, head pro at the club in southeast Bend. Nielsen also noted that the weather has also made it tough for Bend G&CC to get early commitments from potential players to its annual Bend Ladies Invitational, which is scheduled to begin Tuesday. The cool, damp weather has had a positive effect on course conditions at many Central Oregon facilities, including Bend Golf and Country Club, Black Butte Ranch, River’s Edge and Sunriver Resort. “If there is a bright spot, it’s that the golf course is actually perfect right now,” said Troy Eckberg, head pro at River’s Edge. “We’ll probably have one of the best playing-condition summers that we’ve had since I came here (in 2003).”

have met 15 times, with Jeter holding an 8-7 advantage. Walter Dix defended his Pre 200 title in 20.19 seconds. He set the meet record in the event last year running in 19.72. American David Oliver, the bronze medalist in the 110 hurdles at the 2008 Olympics, won the event in 12.94, besting Liu Xiang of China by 0.06. Angelo Taylor, two-time Olympic gold medalist in the 400 hurdles, won the 400 meters in 45.16. South Africa’s Oscar Pistorius, a double amputee known as the Blade Runner, finished last in the field in 46.33. Pistorius needs to run the event in 45.25 to qualify for the world championships this summer. “I’ve got the flu at the moment so I think my warmup was slow today so the race wasn’t very comfortable,” he said. “It’s frustrating. I think I’ve been doing too much traveling in the last two weeks.”

The slow start to the season is not what Central Oregon golf courses, most of which are still struggling with a sluggish economy, were hoping for. But Ellender said a strong summer can repair any damage caused by a tepid spring. “Anything you get in April and May as far as good weather and ancillary rounds is kind of gravy,” Ellender said. “If you don’t get them, you hate it, but you can easily make that up during the four primary summer months of June, July, August, and even September.” The weather has turned warmer this weekend, which is certainly a change welcomed by golfers and golf courses alike. River’s Edge, for instance, is booked close to full through today, Eckberg noted. “It shows we’re still in busi-

ness,” Eckberg said. “When the sun turns out and it’s warm, our tee sheet fills up. So we’re excited to see the weather turn in our favor.” With a slight cool down in the forecast the week ahead, Central Oregon is likely not yet poised for a permanent shift to the warm, dry weather that draws so many to this region during the summer months. But even Fiedler, who seems to relish inclement weather, admitted that a dose of summer beats the cold, wet weather in which he has been playing golf. “Well, I like it a little warmer,” Fiedler said. “But,” he added wryly, “I don’t play any better when it’s warmer.” Zack Hall can be reached at 541617-7868 or at zhall@bendbulletin. com.

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By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

PARIS — As China’s Li Na tossed the ball while serving at match point in the French Open final, a cry from a fan in the stands pierced the silence at Court Philippe Chatrier. Distracted, Li stopped and let the ball drop. The words of support were in Mandarin: “Jia you!” — which loosely translates to “Let’s go!” After so many years of “Come on” and “Allez” and “Vamos,” there’s a new language on the tennis landscape. Li became the first Chinese player, man or woman, to win a Grand Slam singles title by beating defending champion Francesca Schiavone of Italy 6-4, 7-6 (0) at Roland Garros on Saturday. The sixth-seeded Li used powerful groundstrokes to compile a 31-12 edge in winners, and won the last nine points of the match, a run that began when the fifth-seeded Schiavone was flustered by a line call she was sure was wrong. “China tennis — we’re getting bigger and bigger,” said Li, who is projected to rise to a career-best No. 4 in Monday’s new WTA rankings. She already was the first woman from that nation of more than 1 billion people to win a WTA singles title, the first to enter the top 10 in the rankings, and the first to make it to a Grand Slam final — she lost to Kim Clijsters at the Australian Open in January. Thinking back to that defeat, Li said: “I had no experience. I was very nervous. For my second time in a final, I had the experience. I knew how to do it. And I had more self-confidence.” Tennis is considered an elite sport in China, and while participation is rapidly increasing, it still trails basketball, soccer and table tennis, among others. But Li’s victory was big news back home, where the match finished shortly after 11 p.m. local time on a holiday weekend. State broadcaster CCTV posted the banner, “We love you Li Na,” on their gushing coverage, and announcer Tong Kexin pronounced:

Christophe Ena / The Associated Press

China’s Li Na reacts as she plays Italy’s Francesca Schiavone during the women’s final match of the French Open tennis tournament on Saturday in Paris. “This has left a really deep impression on the world.” People at the Green Bank Tennis Club on Beijing’s northern edge gathered to eat barbecued food, drink beer and watch the events from Paris on a big-screen TV set up on a court. Some waved Chinese flags during the postmatch trophy ceremony. Li broke away from the Chinese government’s sports system in late 2008 under an experimental reform policy for tennis players dubbed “Fly Alone.” Li was given the freedom to choose her own coach and schedule and to keep much more of her earnings: Previously, she turned over 65 percent to the authorities; now it’s 12 percent. That comes to about $205,000 of the $1.7 million French Open winner’s check. “We took a lot of risks with this reform. When we let them fly, we didn’t know if they would succeed. That they have now succeeded, means our reform was correct,” said Sun Jinfang, an official with the Chinese Tennis Association. “This reform will serve as a good example for reforms in other sports.”


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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 D5


N H L : S TA N L E Y C U P F I N A L S

Mavericks’ Haywood uncertain for Game 3

Continued from D1 In the fall, they sell 12,000 to 15,000 pumpkins. In the spring, they run the greenhouse. All year, they raise cattle. Growing up, Kroul apprenticed after school and on weekends, splitting wood and crawling into pigpens. The farm work, combined with grandma’s cooking, provided a fertile football training ground. As Kroul waits for a resolution to the NFL labor strife, he gained the 10 pounds the Jets requested, with meals homegrown and homemade. He trained with other NFL players who lived nearby. He proposed to his girlfriend, Nicole. (She said yes.) He also experienced another unintended benefit of lockout life: job training. “When football is over,” Kroul said, “I’ll probably be right here.”

By Stephen Hawkins The Associated Press

DALLAS — Dallas Mavericks backup center Brendan Haywood was going nowhere fast during practice Saturday. Haywood, who came out of Game 2 of the NBA finals early because of a strained right hip flexor, spent much of the Mavericks’ practice riding a stationary bicycle. Other than that, he was limited to spot-up shots and free throws with no contact or fullspeed work. His status for Game 3 against Miami today was uncertain. “I feel a lot better than yesterday. I don’t know what that means for tomorrow,” said Haywood, who purposely fouled somebody to stop the clock when he was Next up hurting early • NBA Finals, in the fourth Game 3, quarter ThursMiami Heat day night. at Dallas Coach Rick Mavericks Carlisle said well-rested • When: MahinToday, 5 p.m. Ian mi would be • TV: ABC ready to play if • Radio: KICE- Haywood isn’t available. The AM 940 Mavs could also go with smaller lineups. Flying celebration After the Mavericks completed their comeback from a 15-point deficit to win Game 2, guard Jason Terry said they were motivated by how Miami exuberantly responded in front of the Dallas bench to a three-pointer by Dwyane Wade. “This is coming from a guy, Jason Terry, who acts like a plane every time he makes a free throw,” Udonis Haslem said. “So come on, what’s excessive celebration? ... The guys makes a layup and acts like a 747. Is that excessive? Nobody complains about that.” Terry, whose nickname JET is based on his initials, will be on his home runway today when the series moves to the American Airlines Center in Dallas for Game 3. The fourth and fifth games are there as well. Heat coach Erik Spoelstra is more concerned about his team’s lack of execution those final seven minutes than talk of any premature celebrations. “Another storyline,” Spoelstra said Saturday. “We have enthusiastic guys, excitable players. I would certainly rather have that than a bunch of zombies.” Tough ticket Demand for tickets to Game 3 of the NBA finals increased dramatically for the series shift to Dallas after the Mavericks’ big comeback to avoid coming home down 0-2. By the middle of Saturday afternoon, there were less than 700 tickets listed on Stubhub. The cheapest ticket was $340 for an upper level seat in the corner near the top of American Airlines Center. The building was full during Game 2 for a free watch party. There were so many people who showed up that about 1,200 had to watch the game on screens in the plaza outside the building. “It was crazy,” said Steve Letson, vice president of operations and arena development for the Mavericks. “It really had the feel of a game if you were in there. Even the people that hadn’t been here, this was just as good as a game for them.”


The poet

Jonathan Hayward / The Associated Press

Vancouver Canucks right wing Maxim Lapierre, right, checks Boston Bruins defenseman Dennis Seidenberg into the boards during the first period of Game 2 of the NHL hockey Stanley Cup Finals on Saturday in Vancouver, British Columbia.

Quick OT score lifts Canucks over Bruins By Greg Beacham The Associated Press

VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Everybody knew Alex Burrows was fast. Just not this fast. With the second-speediest overtime goal in NHL playoff and finals history, Vancouver’s bitingly talented forward moved the Canucks halfway to their first Stanley Cup title. Burrows circled the net and scored a stunning goal 11 seconds into overtime, and Vancouver took a 2-0 lead in the Stanley Cup finals with a 3-2 victory over the Boston Bruins on Saturday night. Right after the opening faceoff of overtime, Burrows received a pass from Daniel Sedin and streaked down the side, eluding Boston captain Zdeno Chara behind the net. He extended his stick for a wraparound shot, beating out-of-position goalie Tim Thomas for his second goal of the game. “As soon as I got the puck, I knew I was going to fake a shot and then try to beat him,” Burrows said. “I lost the puck in front of Tim Thomas, but I got it back, and I got it in.” Game 3 is Monday in Boston. Only four teams have rallied from an 0-2 series deficit to win the Stanley Cup finals in 46 tries, although Sidney Crosby’s Pittsburgh Penguins did it against Detroit in 2009. Mark Recchi and Milan Lucic scored for the Bruins, who trailed 0-2 in the first round against Montreal — losing both games at home — before rallying to win the series in seven games. “It was better today than in Game 1, and we’re going to have to keep that up if we want to score some more goals,” Lucic said. Burrows’ goal nearly was the fastest OT goal in finals history, taking just a bit longer than Brian Skrudland’s goal for Montreal 9 seconds into Game 2 against Calgary on May 18, 1986. “Burr comes in to make a sick play,” said NHL scoring

Oregon State game notes A look inside the numbers for Saturday’s NCAA regional: • Oregon State improved to 37-22 (.627) all-time in the postseason, including a 17-3 (.850) mark in NCAA games played at home. OSU is 11-2 (.846) in NCAA regional home games. • Oregon State has outscored its opponents 44-32 in the first inning of games this season. OSU is 23-6 this season when scoring first, including a 12-2 mark at Goss Stadium. • The Beavers are 20-3 when holding opponents to two runs or less this season and 3-9 when they score five runs or less. • Oregon State is 12-2 in games decided by two runs and 16-8 in games decided by fewer than two runs. • Ryan Dunn, who is supposed to play for the Bend Elks in the West Coast League this summer, made his 33rd consecutive start at shortstop, the longest starting streak by any Beaver at any position this season. He has batted in every spot of the order except third and fourth during that stretch. He has also reached base safely in all but six of the 33 games. • Sam Gaviglio’s victory was his 12th of the season, tying Mike Stutes (2007) and Dallas Buck (2005) for the fourth most in a season at Oregon State.

champion Sedin, who tied it with 10:23 left in the third period. “It was crazy. Outreach a 6-(foot)-9 player? I didn’t think he was going to be able to score from where he was. I don’t know what happened, but it was really nice to see it go in.” Roberto Luongo made 28 saves for the Canucks, but the night belonged to Burrows, who avoided suspension for this game after being accused of biting Boston’s Patrice Bergeron in Game 1. He scored on a power play in the first period, and he even set up Sedin’s tying goal with a sharp pass from the slot. Thomas stopped 30 shots for the Bruins, but his trademark aggressiveness put him too far away from his net during the brief overtime. Burrows used his speed to elude the 6-foot-9 Chara before slipping the puck into Thomas’ unguarded net. “We knew our scouting report on Thomas,” Burrows said. “We know he likes to come out and challenge and freeze you, so if I shoot there, I think he stops it and covers all the angles, so I wanted to walk around.” Recchi put the Bruins ahead in the second period with a power-play goal just 2:35 after Lucic scored Boston’s first goal of the finals. Recchi, the NHL’s oldest active player at 43, ended the Bruins’ five-for68 power-play drought with a deflection from the slot. “I think we lost the game ourselves,” Boston forward David Krejci said. “Obviously they played well, but we had the game in our hands and we just gave it away.” The Canucks got a pregame boost from the inspirational return of center Manny Malhotra, who hadn’t played since incurring a career-threatening eye injury on March 16. The Canucks also played without top defenseman Dan Hamhuis, who missed his first game of the playoffs after getting hurt midway through Game 1 while delivering a check. Andrew Alberts filled in, playing his first game in four weeks.

Beavers Continued from D1 Nash homered leading off the ninth, and Andrew Susac added an RBI double with two outs. “Oregon State did a very good job of taking advantage of some of our mistakes,” Creighton coach Ed Servais said. “We made a few mistakes there early in the game and they took advantage of it, mistakes that we normally don’t make.” Nash, Carter Bell and Brian Stamps all finished with two hits as the Beavers won their 10th consecutive postseason game at Goss Stadium. The Beavers also tallied their 40th win of the season, joining the 2005, 2006 and 2007 clubs as teams in school history that have reached the 40-win plateau. Oregon State will be trying to make it to the super regionals for the first time since 2007, when the Beavers won the second of their back-to-back national titles.

While Kroul farms, Arian Foster writes. A self-described dreamer and “author of my own biography,” he composes poems and short stories, and music. He often writes about himself, but in vague terms, so “people can adapt and relate to what I’m writing.” To his football peers, Foster’s story of lockout life rings familiar. He was an undrafted free agent, then led the NFL in rushing last season for Houston, positioning himself for a raise from the league minimum. Then the owners locked out the players in March. Yet Foster took a philosophical approach to the unfortunate timing. Among his writing samples, he included this: “I think the rain is unbiased, and the recipient of this downfall has the option to accept this, or yell at the clouds his whole life.” An old soul, Foster began writing during childhood. Even now, the space beneath his bed is filled with notebooks. He took inspiration from his father, Carl, once a football player at New Mexico, who taught his son to question and to learn, who pushed him anywhere but into football. When Foster says, “I love the imperfections of the universe,” or “everything on this earth has a vibration,” that is his parents’ influence. Foster is also wary of being pigeonholed as a football player, or a poet, or a football player who writes poetry. He is, he insisted, quite normal, at once all and none of the above. “Don’t make me out to be a philosopher sitting under an oak tree,” said Foster, who is living and training in Houston. “I like video games. I like clowning around. “When someone says I’m wellspoken, or articulate, for a football player, I hate that.” This time last year, Foster said, he sensed a monster season on the horizon. He feels for the col-

lege players this year who went undrafted, who wait in limbo. He called the labor situation “unsettling, a little nerve-racking.” But it does allow him more time to write.

The salesman While Foster writes, Jason Snelling hunts. For cars, mostly, and people who will buy them. A likely free-agent fullback most recently with the Atlanta Falcons, Snelling said: “I don’t say this lightly, but in a way, the lockout has been good, in the sense where it gives you an opportunity to look past football. I want to play. But you have to look at the positive.” Three months ago, Snelling obtained his automobile dealer license and opened, with a partner, Silent Partners Auto Brokers. Snelling’s love for cars grew from watching James Bond movies. The first car he bought in college, he recalls, was a green Mazda 626. While in lockout limbo, he took the required classes, filled out the necessary paperwork and searched for buyers. In his first three months, Snelling said, he sold 23 cars. NFL locker rooms are largely filled with the perfect clientele: young, highly compensated athletes who for the most part buy expensive cars, or will do so once the lockout ends. In addition to selling automobiles, Snelling operates Studio 44, a recording studio that serves Atlanta and surrounding areas. Recent clients recorded pop music, hip-hop and commercial jingles. Snelling works 10 hours each day on his business endeavors and still works out each morning. He does, after all, want to play football, whenever the NFL resumes. “There’s a little bit of frustration,” Snelling said. “I don’t see the progress I thought we would see at this point. At the same time, I’m going to put my focus someplace else.”

The intern While Snelling was selling, Zoltan Mesko was training — beyond football. As a punter for the

New England Patriots, his job ranks among the least secure in the NFL. So Mesko, who speaks five languages, who came with his parents to the United States from Romania at 11, who holds a master’s degree in sports management, spent March to May in Philadelphia. As an intern. Most mornings, Mesko sneaked in workouts before arriving at Graham Partners, a private equity firm, by 8:45. During his lunch break, he often punted at a nearby high school, and his workdays sometimes stretched until 10 p.m. Mesko secured the internship through an alumnus of his alma mater, Michigan. He started in mid-March and found his first day as intimidating as his first practice with the Patriots. Over the next two months, Mesko worked with others on company acquisitions, running spreadsheets, tracking news developments and calling experts. He said it felt like the grind of football, with the same rush. “Football will end, one way or the other,” Mesko said. “If it’s 15 years down the road, or next week, who knows?” The same goes for the lockout, which will end, whether next week or two months from now, when the NFL drama moves from the courtroom back onto the field. Until then, players will fill their free time with notable pursuits. Linebacker Kirk Morrison will host his radio show each Saturday. Tight end Garrett Mills will continue to run his business, a women’s workout program built around a ballet barre, in Dallas. Linebacker LaMarr Woodley will train in mixed martial arts. “Everyone’s got that thing that makes them tick,” Mesko said. “You can only sit on a couch for so long or play so many rounds of golf. There’s a need to feel productive, and hopefully, guys used this time to look into things.”


D6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Stricker rides eagles to lead at Memorial The Associated Press DUBLIN, Ohio — Steve Stricker holed out from the fairway for one of his two eagles Saturday, wound up with a 3-under 69 on a steamy afternoon at Muirfield Village and finished with a three-shot lead in the Memorial. He still had to convince himself it was a good day. Right when it looked as though Stricker might leave everyone in his wake, he missed a 4-foot birdie putt on the 14th hole that threw his round into reverse. He made bogey on the par-5 15th. He missed a 4-foot par putt on the 16th, and had a 7-foot birdie on the next hole catch the lip. And when he arrived to his ball in the middle of the 18th fairway, it was right in the middle of a sand-filled divot. Stricker managed to save par on the last hole, and perspective soon followed. “All of a sudden, things seemed pretty hard, when at the start of the day, things were really going my way,” he said. “But I understand that, and I understand that’s the nature of this game. So you add them up at the end, and it was a 69. And it was a good score.” The score that matters is 12under 204, which was three shots clear of Jonathan Byrd. Byrd, who won the seasonopener at Kapalua after playing in the final group with Stricker, hit his approach into 2 feet on the final hole for a birdie at a 69. Perhaps most significant to Byrd was that he didn’t drop a lot of shots down the stretch as so many others did. Byrd’s only blunder came on the par-5 11th, where he made his only bogey in his last 43 holes. “I’m doing everything pretty well,” Byrd said. Matt Kuchar was the only player who seemed capable of keeping up with Stricker in the early going, but he dropped two shots in his last four holes and had to settle for a 68. That put him in a tie for third with Brandt Jobe (69), four shots behind. Rory McIlroy is still in the hunt. Despite a sloppy double bogey on the par-3 fourth, the 22-yearold from Northern Ireland rolled in a long eagle putt on the 15th and wound up with a 71. McIlroy was 10 shots behind with six holes to play, and now is within five shots of the lead going to today. “Even though I didn’t play my best stuff today, I’m still in a decent position going into tomorrow,” McIlroy said. “And that’s all you can ask for.” He was at 7-under 209, along with former PGA champion Shaun Micheel (67) and Mark Wilson, who shot 66 despite a bogey on the final hole and will be trying to win for the third time this year. Luke Donald, in his debut as No. 1 in the world, might only have a shot at his 10th consecutive top-10 finish in worldwide golf. Donald tried to stay in the picture until making a few bogeys down the stretch, as so many others did. He shot a 73 and was eight shots behind in a tie for 17th. Also on Saturday: Kerr up one at LPGA Classic GALLOWAY TOWNSHIP, N.J. — Cristie Kerr birdied the final hole for a 6-under 65 and a one-shot lead over Catriona Matthew after the second round of the ShopRite LPGA Classic. The 33-year-old Kerr rolled in three of her eight birdies after making a double bogey on the 12th hole on the Bay Course at Seaview. Kerr capped the round with an 8-footer at the par-5 18th to put herself in position to win for the first time this year and for the 15th time in her LPGA career. Rookie leads Champions Tour WEST DES MOINES, Iowa — Mark Brooks survived a shaky finish that left him with a 4-under 67 and a one-stroke lead after the second round of the Principal Charity Classic. Brooks, a Champions Tour rookie who began the day two strokes in front, salvaged a bogey on 18 after twice hitting into bunkers and finished 36 holes at 10-under 132. Mark Calcavecchia, playing in the same group as Brooks, closed with three straight pars after an eagle on 15 to wind up with a 66, putting him 9 under. Swede on top of Wales Open NEWPORT, Wales — Sweden’s Alexander Noren shot an even-par 71 to take a one-stroke lead into the final round of the Wales Open, while defending champion Graeme McDowell

Mark Duncan / The Associated Press

Steve Stricker celebrates after holing out a shot from the fairway for an eagle on the second hole during the third round of the Memorial golf tournament at Muirfield Village Golf Club, Saturday in Dublin, Ohio. fell 11 strokes off the pace after a stunning collapse at Celtic Manor. Noren had an 8-under 205 total. Fellow Swede Peter Hanson (69) and Denmark’s Anders Hansen (66) were tied for second.

McDowell shot an 81 after beginning the round a shot behind Noren. The U.S. Open champion had a quadruple-bogey at No. 12, three double bogeys and three bogeys.



The Memorial Saturday At Muirfield Village Golf Club Dublin, Ohio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,352; Par 72 (a-amateur) Third Round Steve Stricker 68-67-69—204 Jonathan Byrd 71-67-69—207 Matt Kuchar 69-71-68—208 Brandt Jobe 71-68-69—208 Mark Wilson 70-73-66—209 Shaun Micheel 69-73-67—209 Rory McIlroy 66-72-71—209 Marc Leishman 73-71-66—210 Kevin Chappell 69-73-68—210 Troy Matteson 73-69-68—210 Hunter Mahan 69-72-69—210 Gary Woodland 72-69-69—210 Rod Pampling 72-66-72—210 Scott Piercy 75-67-69—211 Brett Wetterich 70-71-70—211 Dustin Johnson 68-73-70—211 Scott Stallings 68-76-68—212 Webb Simpson 72-70-70—212 Charles Howell III 72-70-70—212 John Senden 71-70-71—212 Luke Donald 70-69-73—212 Ricky Barnes 68-70-74—212 Charl Schwartzel 72-71-70—213 Camilo Villegas 73-69-71—213 Ben Curtis 70-75-69—214 J.J. Henry 70-75-69—214 Brian Davis 73-71-70—214 Angel Cabrera 70-73-71—214 Phil Mickelson 72-70-72—214 Kevin Streelman 74-68-72—214 Davis Love III 69-73-72—214 Bo Van Pelt 72-70-72—214 Ryan Moore 69-70-75—214 Kevin Stadler 71-68-75—214 Aaron Baddeley 71-68-75—214 Zack Miller 72-73-70—215 Nick O’Hern 73-72-70—215 Bubba Watson 75-69-71—215 D.A. Points 71-72-72—215 Rickie Fowler 68-73-74—215 Stewart Cink 68-73-74—215 Matt Bettencourt 68-72-75—215 Kyle Stanley 72-73-71—216 Rocco Mediate 68-76-72—216 Blake Adams 71-73-72—216 J.B. Holmes 72-72-72—216 K.J. Choi 70-73-73—216 Bill Haas 71-71-74—216 Drew Weaver 71-70-75—216 Josh Teater 67-72-77—216 Chez Reavie 75-69-73—217 Brendon de Jonge 71-73-73—217 Alex Cejka 71-72-74—217 Brendan Steele 70-71-76—217 Jason Bohn 70-71-76—217 Edoardo Molinari 72-69-76—217 Bryce Molder 68-73-76—217 Charlie Wi 73-72-73—218 Pat Perez 71-74-73—218 Chris DiMarco 67-77-74—218 Robert Garrigus 69-75-74—218 Arjun Atwal 73-71-74—218 Charley Hoffman 69-74-75—218 Chris Riley 66-75-77—218 Ryuji Imada 71-70-77—218 Ernie Els 71-73-75—219 Chris Couch 70-73-76—219 David Duval 72-73-75—220 Vijay Singh 73-72-76—221 Robert Karlsson 74-71-76—221 Johnson Wagner 71-74-77—222 Daniel Summerhays 72-71-80—223 Justin Leonard 73-72-79—224

Principal Charity Classic Saturday At Glen Oaks CC West Des Moines, Iowa Purse: $1,725,000 Yardage: 6,879; Par: 71 Second Round Mark Brooks 65-67—132 Mark Calcavecchia 67-66—133 Bob Gilder 68-66—134 Peter Senior 67-67—134 Jay Don Blake 72-64—136 Brad Bryant 71-65—136 Mike Goodes 70-66—136 Steve Pate 70-66—136 Rod Spittle 68-68—136 Bruce Fleisher 72-65—137 Larry Mize 70-67—137 Michael Allen 69-68—137 Chien Soon Lu 69-68—137 Tom Lehman 68-69—137 Jeff Hart 68-69—137 Tom Jenkins 70-68—138 David Frost 70-68—138 Mark O’Meara 69-69—138 Lee Rinker 74-65—139 Bill Glasson 73-66—139 Loren Roberts 73-66—139 Hal Sutton 71-68—139 Morris Hatalsky 70-69—139 Robert Thompson 71-68—139 John Huston 70-69—139 Bobby Wadkins 68-71—139 Nick Price 68-71—139 Joey Sindelar 68-71—139 Steve Lowery 74-66—140 Roger Chapman 73-67—140 Gary Hallberg 71-69—140 D.A. Weibring 71-69—140 Bobby Clampett 71-69—140 Scott Simpson 69-71—140 Tim Simpson 68-72—140 Tommy Armour III 73-68—141 Keith Clearwater 73-68—141 Wayne Levi 73-68—141 Frankie Minoza 73-68—141 John Cook 72-69—141 Peter Jacobsen 72-69—141 Chip Beck 72-69—141 Gil Morgan 72-69—141 Tom Kite 72-69—141 Larry Nelson 71-70—141 Tom Purtzer 74-68—142 Hale Irwin 73-69—142 Tom Pernice, Jr. 73-69—142 Jeff Sluman 72-70—142 David Eger 70-72—142 Phil Blackmar 75-68—143 Dana Quigley 74-69—143 David Peoples 75-68—143 Jay Haas 74-69—143 Ronnie Black 74-69—143 Mike Reid 71-72—143 Damon Green 75-69—144 Vicente Fernandez 75-69—144 Dan Forsman 74-70—144 Jim Thorpe 74-70—144 Lonnie Nielsen 73-71—144 Ben Crenshaw 73-71—144 Mark McNulty 73-71—144 Olin Browne 72-72—144 Jerry Pate 77-68—145 Craig Stadler 75-70—145 John Morse 72-73—145 Joe Daley 71-74—145 Tom Wargo 71-74—145 Gary Koch 74-72—146 Joe Ozaki 73-73—146 Ted Schulz 72-74—146 Blaine McCallister 72-74—146 Willie Wood 78-69—147 J.L. Lewis 76-71—147

Fred Funk Keith Fergus Jim Gallagher, Jr. Fuzzy Zoeller Mike McCullough

79-69—148 76-73—149 80-71—151 81-70—151 78-76—154

LPGA TOUR ShopRite LPGA Classic Saturday At Seaview Dolce Seaview Resort, Bay Course Galloway, N.J. Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,155; Par: 71 Second Round Cristie Kerr 69-65—134 Catriona Matthew 68-67—135 Brittany Lincicome 72-64—136 Mindy Kim 72-65—137 Amy Yang 70-67—137 Jiyai Shin 66-71—137 Brittany Lang 72-66—138 Shi Hyun Ahn 71-67—138 Katie Futcher 71-68—139 Haeji Kang 71-68—139 Anna Nordqvist 71-68—139 I.K. Kim 69-70—139 Karen Stupples 69-70—139 Silvia Cavalleri 72-68—140 Cindy LaCrosse 72-68—140 Haru Nomura 72-68—140 Mina Harigae 71-69—140 Meena Lee 71-69—140 Lindsey Wright 69-71—140 Beatriz Recari 76-65—141 Jimin Jeong 75-66—141 Momoko Ueda 74-67—141 Yani Tseng 73-68—141 Beth Bader 72-69—141 Natalie Gulbis 71-70—141 Jeehae Lee 71-70—141 Aree Song 71-70—141 Sandra Gal 67-74—141 Jennifer Johnson 75-67—142 Jennie Lee 73-69—142 Ai Miyazato 73-69—142 Se Ri Pak 73-69—142 Jenny Shin 73-69—142 Stacy Prammanasudh 71-71—142 Karrie Webb 70-72—142 Vicky Hurst 69-73—142 Amelia Lewis 75-68—143 Jennifer Song 75-68—143 Jee Young Lee 74-69—143 Heather Bowie Young 73-70—143 Paula Creamer 72-71—143 Amy Hung 72-71—143 Pornanong Phatlum 72-71—143 Michelle Wie 72-71-143 Jennifer Rosales 71-72—143 Anna Grzebien 69-74—143 Seon Hwa Lee 75-69—144 Jin Young Pak 75-69—144 Allison Fouch 74-70—144 Marcy Hart 74-70—144 Lorie Kane 72-72—144 Chella Choi 71-73—144 Eun-Hee Ji 71-73—144 Michele Redman 71-73—144 Mariajo Uribe 71-73—144 Mika Miyazato 70-74—144 Nicole Castrale 75-70—145 Na Yeon Choi 75-70—145 Maria Hjorth 74-71—145 Mi Hyun Kim 74-71—145 Gwladys Nocera 74-71—145 Alison Walshe 74-71—145 Nicole Hage 73-72—145 Hee Kyung Seo 73-72—145 Meaghan Francella 72-73—145 Gerina Piller 70-75—145 Karin Sjodin 77-69—146

Katherine Hull 76-70—146 Candie Kung 76-70—146 Tiffany Joh 75-71—146 Kris Tamulis 75-71—146 Ashli Bunch 74-72—146 Leta Lindley 74-72—146 Angela Stanford 74-72—146 Failed to qualify Sara Brown 80-67—147 Moira Dunn 78-69—147 Azahara Munoz 78-69—147 Paige Mackenzie 77-70—147 Yoo Kyeong Kim 76-71—147 Ryann O’Toole 76-71—147 Pat Hurst 75-72—147 Christina Kim 75-72—147 Lisa Meldrum 75-72—147 Morgan Pressel 75-72—147 Juli Inkster 74-73—147 Sherri Steinhauer 74-73—147 Paola Moreno 73-74—147 Hee Young Park 73-74—147 Kristy McPherson 71-76—147 Jessica Shepley 80-68—148 Sarah Kemp 77-71—148 Alison Whitaker 77-71—148 Samantha Richdale 76-72—148 Louise Stahle 76-72—148 Na On Min 75-73—148 Becky Morgan 75-73—148 Julieta Granada 74-74—148 Dina Ammaccapane 79-70—149 Stacy Lewis 79-70—149 Song-Hee Kim 77-72—149 Pernilla Lindberg 77-72—149 Danah Bordner 76-73—149 Shanshan Feng 76-73—149 Jenny Suh 75-74—149 Ji Young Oh 74-75—149 Stephanie Sherlock 74-75—149 Hee-Won Han 79-71—150 Reilley Rankin 78-72—150 Amanda Blumenherst 77-73—150 Kyeong Bae 76-74—150 Minea Blomqvist 76-74—150 Laura Davies 76-74—150 Sun Young Yoo 73-77—150 Jimin Kang 82-69—151 Diana D’Alessio 81-70—151 Allison Hanna 79-72—151 Mollie Fankhauser 78-73—151 Jaclyn Sweeney 80-72—152 Dewi Claire Schreefel 78-74—152 Giulia Sergas 78-74—152 Wendy Ward 78-74—152 Louise Friberg 77-75—152 Lexi Thompson 77-75—152 Belen Mozo 76-76—152 Christine Song 76-76—152 Laura Diaz 80-73—153 M.J. Hur 79-74—153 Jessica Korda 77-76—153 Ilhee Lee 77-76—153 Angela Oh 77-76—153 Jean Reynolds 75-78—153 Eunjung Yi 84-70—154 Dori Carter 81-73—154 Nicole Jeray 80-74—154 Jean Bartholomew 78-76—154 Sophie Gustafson 78-76—154 Alena Sharp 78-76—154 Birdie Kim 85-70—155 Taylor Leon 80-75—155 Sarah Jane Smith 80-75—155 Mhairi McKay 79-76—155 Young-A Yang 82-74—156 Dorothy Delasin 80-76—156 Stephanie Louden 80-76—156 Nannette Hill 75-82—157 Grace Park 78-80—158 Song Yi Choi 77-81—158 Janice Moodie 82-80—162 Joanna Coe 86-79—165


CONCERT TICKETS LOOK INSIDE THE BULLETIN’S ONLY IN THE BULLETIN’S GO! MAGAZINE This summer your ticket to the season’s best concerts may be inside GO! Magazine. Look for it every Friday in The Bulletin.


PINK MARTINI Make sure you buy a copy of The Bulletin on June 3, 10, 17 and 24 for your chance to win! Plus, look for GOLDEN TICKETS all summer long as we’re putting tickets to SIX other premium concert events inside GO! MAGAZINES. Don’t Miss It!! Golden Ticket for two concert tickets must be redeemed at the Ticket Mill in the Old Mill District. Original Golden Ticket must be presented. Golden Ticket is only good for the concert listed on the ticket. Golden Tickets can be found in home delivery and single copy newspapers (store copies only, no racks). Golden Tickets have no cash value.





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Pets and Supplies

Pets and Supplies

Boxer pups, AKC & CKC Regist. Only 3 left, all shots. $500-$650. 541-325-3376

Igloo Dog House, with pad, for small to medium-sized dog, $50. 541-388-5488 King Charles & Prince Charles Spaniels males, red/white & black/tan, free to good home 541-788-0090.


Want to Buy or Rent WANTED: Cars, trucks, boats, RVs, travel trailers, motorcycles, running or not. Call Dan, anytime, 408-599-6451 Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume Jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold & Silver. I buy by the Estate, Honest Artist. Elizabeth, 541-633-7006


Items for Free FREE 35” TV with stand, and it works! Very heavy - You haul. 541-504-4418


Pets and Supplies 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 fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

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Chihuahua, absolutely tiniest teacup, rare colors, 1st shots, wormed $250, 541-977-4686

Chocolate Lab AKC Puppies $450 Parents titled, Ready 6/24/11 541-419-0935 Cockapoo-Papillon mix pups. Under 10 lbs, low shed. Great markings. Ready now $175 541 35-1684 Dachshund AKC mini puppies, See: $325, Bend, 503-470-0729 DACHSHUND Mini AKC Male $350 Ready 5/28! Prineville, 541-633-3221 Doberman Pups, blacks & blues, family raised, tails, dewclaws, shots, wormed, $400 ea. 530-739-3280

Kittens/cats avail. thru rescue group. 389-8420, 647-2181. Kitten foster home 815-7278. Altered, shots, ID chip, more. For hours, directions, photos, etc. see LAB PUPS AKC, black & yellow, titled parents, performance pedigree, OFA cert hips & elbows, $500. 541-771-2330 Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662 Mini Dachshund Pups, 1 girl $275;, 2 boys $250 ea. Prineville. 360-607-0604.

PEOPLE giving pets away are advised to be selective about the new owners. For the protection of the animal, a personal visit to the animal's new home is recommended.

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines $12 or 2 weeks $18! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

Scottie female pup, 8 weeks, papers, 1st shot, parents on site, $500. 541-317-5624

AKC SHIH TZU Small, home raised. 2 Females, 2 Males, Dews, 1st Shots, Wormed, $400 & $500. 541-526-1443

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

Scottish Terrier AKC Pup, ready to go, male, $600, 541-421-3212

American staffordshire Terriers. Two Brindle females. Ten weeks old. Have had first shots and been raised on a farm with children. $100.00 541-318-6997

English Bulldog, 3-yr old female, red/white, spayed, gorgeous & very sweet. Forced to re-home, to approved home only. $800. 541-419-3924.

AKC Black Labs. $150!! 3 left. 541-281-8297, or

Aussie Mini, 1 yr old male, blue Merle with blue eyes, very lovable, $450. 541-408-1587 Bichon Frise, healthy neutered male, 9 yrs. Grandma can no longer care for. Free to good adult home. 541-480-9238

English Bulldog puppy. White, male, sweet. $500 541.588.6490 German Shepherd Purebred Pups all colors avail, shots, microchipped, $400+, 208-404-9434

Border Collie/New Zealand Huntaway puppies, working parents, wonderful dogs, $200. 541-546-6171

Pug (AKC) & CKC or AKC Rottweiler Stud Service needed. Call 541-610-7096 PUGAPOO pups, 7 wks, 1 boy, 3 girls. Very Adorable! 1st shots. $375. 541-610-5322

Shih/Schnauzer, family-raised pups. Socialized, 1st shot, pup kit. $350. 541-410-7701 Shih-Tzu male, older puppy, $485. Call 541-788-0090 or


Furniture & Appliances A-1 Washers & Dryers $125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355.

Goldens, Adorable! AKC Reg. 3 males & 1 female, ready now! $500. Terry 541-788-8877 Heeler pups 1 red M, 1 blue M loving, shots & vet cert. $300/ea. (503)349-3991

Bed, King size, mattress & box springs, Beauty Rest, comfortable, $150, 503-933-0814 Bed, Queen, Tower headboard, cabinets & drawers, sideboards, pillowtop covering, $350, 541-617-3910.

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Black metal daybed with firm mattress, like new, $125 OBO. 541-306-3465

Golf Cart, gas powered, good condition, $1900. Call 541-639-7510

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DUCK TICKETS (2), for most games, variety of prices depending on which game. $150/up. 541-573-1100.


Cabinet set, 3-piece, 6’ tall, teak glass front China, bookshelves, $200 OBO, 541-610-2064 Dinette Set, Walnut, 4 chairs, round/oval w/leaf, 47-58”x 47”, $200 OBO, 541-610-2064 Dining Table, Mahogany, seats 12, 2 leaves, 60-88”x46”, $200 OBO, 541-610-2064. Furniture

Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., Bend • 541-318-1501 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Kenmore White 30” freestanding gas range, new $1699, sell $400. 541-549-8626 Loveseat with sofa, new, light blue and beige, $300 Call 541-549-8626. NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

Second Hand Mattresses, sets & singles, call

541-598-4643. Sofa, 8ft., medium blue denim, like new, paid $800, $200 OBO, 541-610-2064. 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.


Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, 503-351-2746

Guns & Hunting and Fishing


12g Mossberg shotgun, syn stock, 18” bbl, home protection, $200. 541-647-8931 .22LR target guns: Browning, Colt, S&W, Rem., Win. 541-389-1392 28 Boxes 20 Count 6.8 Remington SPC 115 Grain, factory, $10/box, 541-633-9431 40cal XD, $425. Beretta 22LR pistol, $250. SKS black, mags & accys, $250. 541-647-8931

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.44 Mag Super Red Hawk, 7.5” Barrel, ammo, holster & dies, $750, 541-350-2993. AMMO, 50 BMG (150), $2.70 ea. Please call 541-639-5282 for more info. Ammo: Rem .22 Thunderbolt 1255fps, new in box/500 rds. $19/2 for $35 541.410.8029

AUCTION Sun. June 12 at 10:00am 121 Deady Crossing – Sutherlin Loaders, Backhoes, Excavators, Grader, Rollers, Trucks, Trailers, Rock Crusher, Man Lifts, Pickups, Cars, Busses, Tools, ATVs, 150 Firearms & More! or 541-643-0552 for details 10% buyer premium I-5auctions CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. Chest Waders, synthetic waterproof by Roves, new men’s med, $100. 503-933-0814 DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines $12 or 2 weeks $18! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809



Misc. Items Baker's Rack, excellent, $40. Ab Lounger, never used $35. 541-416-0699

16’ Canoe with paddles & jackets, good condition, $200. 541-389-7952

BUYING AND SELLING All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling silver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental gold. Bill Fleming, 541-382-9419.

Camp package: stove, mattress, cooler, BBQ, tent & lantern, $100. 503-933-0814

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash

Sporting Goods - Misc.

Tools for fitting, alteration & repair of golf clubs, 20 in all, 2 books, 1000 pages, $280 OBO. E-Flite Blade CX2 RC Helicopter $110 OBO. New in box w/extras. 541-306-8580


Health and Beauty Items


541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Pool Table 8’, 1” slate, Oak cab., leather pockets, all acces, nice! $800. 541-408-2199

Chronic Pain & Fatigue, insomnia, brain fog, anxiety, migraines? There is Hope! Call for FREE DVD Farewell To Fibromyalgia

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

Call 866-700-2424

Wanted - paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808

Deschutes County Behavioral Health

Building Materials

is collecting donations to help individuals get into independent living. This most often is their first time in their own apartment. Any household items i.e. beds, furniture, cookware, linens, dishes, appliances and whatever else you would think would be helpful is greatly appreciated. For more information or donation drop off please contact Becky at 541-330-4638.


Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands!

Graco Travel Playpen on wheels, complete, like brand new, $20. Jeff, 541-420-0968

Fly rod, G Loomis 9-ft 5-wt GLX, lists $985, sell $200. 503-933-0814, Bend.

Art, Jewelry and Furs


Fly rod, Orvis 7-ft, 4 wt, 4-piece, with case, $200. Call 503-933-0814 Bend

Cash for Gold Douglas Fine Jewelry 541-389-2901

GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 541-728-1036.



TV, Stereo and Video

Hardwood Outlet

Antiques & Collectibles (2) 1919 Antique framed ads, “Majestic” & “Deities Cigarettes, $10 ea. 541-420-0968 Antiques Wanted: Tools, fishing, wood furniture, toys, sports gear. 541-389-1578 Large Coke Collection, Die Cast cars, glassware, trays, bottles, train set, pictures, also Oil Lamps (20), small, good condition & Variety, 541-416-3661. The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.


Crafts and Hobbies 48” Weaving Loom, with books, weaving yarn, reeds, other accys, $950. 541-416-0538


Exercise Equipment “Horizon” Treadmill, low mileage, with all programs & profiles, fold-up deck, $500. CASH ONLY. Call 541-388-5679



June 4th & 5th Deschutes Co. Fairgrounds Buy! Sell! Trade! SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-3 $8 Admission, 12 under free. OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS 541-347-2120

HANDGUN SAFETY CLASS for concealed license. NRA, Police Firearms Instructor, Lt. Gary DeKorte Thur. June 9, 6:30-10:30 pm. Call Kevin, Centwise, for reservations $40. 541-548-4422 Leupold Scope, 3x9, black, like new, lifetime warranty, $200. 541-647-8931 Mossberg 12g 500 pump, syn stock, 28” bbl, like new, $200. 541-647-8931 Mossberg 12g, wood stock, 28” bbl pump shotgun & case, $200. 541-647-8931 Retiring Hunter: Guns, ammo, decoys, call 541-815-1112.

Savage 22mag, bull bbl stainless custom rifle, w/ 3x9 & acc. $350. 541-647-8931



with Capt. Curt / Capt. Greg. Fish 2 days for $375 per person. Call now for dates & details: 541-379-0362


Symphonics Color TV w/DVD & VCR, great condition, $35. Call Jeff, 541-420-0968

255 THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.


Musical Instruments Electric Organ, records, great cond, perfect for beginner! $200. 541-382-5123 STEINWAY 1925 - walnut finish, 5’7” Grand, rebuilt and regularly maintained in perfect cond. Only $20,000. Redmond 541-504-9761. Summer Music Lessons by Brendan Booher. 18 yrs teaching experience. Fiddle/ violin, guitar, mandolin & bass. Sign up: 541-390-4390.

• Receipts should include, name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484 Lodgepole Seasoned rounds: 1 cord $129; 2@$124ea; 3@ $119ea. Split: 1 cord $159; 2@$154 ea; 3@$149 ea. Bin price 4’x4’x4’, $59 ea. Cash. Delivery avail. 541-771-0800


Gardening Supplies & Equipment 42” Lawn Sweeper, works great, like new, $195. Call 541-504-1008

REDMOND Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406 Open to the public .

Heating and Stoves NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A certified woodstove may be identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not knowingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.

Lost Orange Cat, long hair, fluffy very friendly, ‘Tigger’, Tumalo area, Cline Falls Hwy 1 mi. N. of Tumalo store & High Ridge Dr., 4/15, Reward, 541-385-0194. Lost White Bichon male, Sat. 5/29, Nugget St & Ponderosa area Bend south. Friendly, may have collar, “Ti kanni” (ti-kah-ni) Please call 541-610-9377.


JUNIPER TIES & BOARDS Full Measure Timbers “ Rot Resistant ” Raised Bed Garden Projects 541-389-9663

For newspaper delivery , call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend, 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.

Farm Market

300 325

Hay, Grain and Feed Hay for Sale - Grass & Grass/Alfalfa mix, 3 tie and 3x4 bales. Call 541-548-3086

Hummingbirds Are Back!

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


Poultry, Rabbits, and Supplies

SUPER TOP SOIL Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.

Wanted: Ringneck Pheasant Rooster; Breeding pair New Zealand white rabbits, 541-317-1948.


Horses and Equipment COLT STARTING We build solid foundations that stay with the horse forever. No 30 day wonders, 90s rates. Steeldust Stables 541-419-3405

Lost and Found

Ranch Bred, Breeding Stock and their AQHA Reg. yearlings. 1 Reg- TB Mare, & her 4 yr. old filly w/90 days on her - fast, barrel, performance, race, 541-388-2706,541-610-5028

Found Children’s Bikes, on west side, by laundry-mat, call to ID, 541-647-9504.

Livestock & Equipment

270 266

LOST--Hand Knit Shawl on Minnesota Ave. Colorful stripes with shades of purple. Please call 541-388-6797.

Wholesale Peat Moss Sales

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840


"CHIRPA" - 8 year old female, gray Pekingese Shih Tzu. Lost in The Greens at Redmond on Sunday 5/29. Reward for return. OK to call anytime!! Michael: 541-325-6217 Tracey: 541-325-6206

Wood Floor Super Store

• Laminate from .79¢ sq.ft. • Hardwood from $2.99 sq.ft.


Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS


Toshiba DVD Player, 2004, awesome condition, like new, $15. Jeff 541-420-0968


• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’

Most jobs completed in 5 days or less. Best Pricing in the Industry.

Fat Cat float tube with flippers, like new, $125. Please call 503-933-0814, Bend


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

Have Gravel Will Travel! Cinders, topsoil, fill material, etc. Excavation & septic systems. Call Abbas Construction CCB#78840, 541-548-6812.

Children’s Items

Yellow Labs, AKC, health checked, 1st shots, ready to go, 541-390-1607.

!Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

Bird Cage, large, 23”x32”x31”, 27” stand, like new, $200 OBO, CRR, Cell: 928-221-1205 BLUE HEELER PUPS. 3 females, 4 males. Ready to go now! $200/each. 503-385-6395

POODLE Pups, AKC Toy Lovable, happy tail-waggers! Call 541-475-3889

S . W .

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

Found Digital Camera, middle of 3rd St. near Riverhouse. Call to I.D., 541-389-9503 FOUND in Redmond: HEELER. Check photo and listing at /2411808358.html Found Kids Bike, around 5/25, on Westside, call to identify, 541-382-1032. Lost Cat, Female Maine Coon, long hair, grey, white chin, green eyes, indoor kitty, “Sky”, around 5/11, Bear Creek Rd & Teal, 541-280-0835, Reward.

345 3-A Livestock Supplies • Panels • Gates • Feeders Now galvanized! • 6-Rail 12 ft. panels, $101 • 6-Rail 16 ft. panels, $117 Custom sizes available 541-475-1255


Horseshoeing/ Farriers NILSSON HOOF CARE - Certified natural hoof care practitioner with 541-504-7764.

E2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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




541-385-5809 or go to AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES


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. 358





Farmers Column

Farmers Column

Schools and Training

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB #173684. 15 acres of orchard grass mix for rent. Cattle only; no horses. Owner handles irrigation. Call 541-383-2430

70 ACRES NE corner of Bend. Fenced, fertilized & irrigated, for rent or lease. Please call 541-382-6818 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

L o o kin g for y o ur n e x t e m plo y e e ? P l a c e a B u ll e t i n h e l p w a nte d a d to d a y a n d re a c h o v er 6 0,0 0 0 re a d ers e a c h w e e k. Y o u r c l a s s ifi e d a d w ill als o a p p e a r o n b e n d b u ll e t i n . c o m w h i c h c u r r e n tl y r e c e i v e s o v e r 1 . 5 m illi o n p a g e v i e w s e v ery m o n t h a t n o e x t r a c o s t. B u ll e t i n C l a s s ifi e d s G e t R e s u lt s ! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at


400 421

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

Fenceposts, 8’, steel, $2.50 each, 50 avail., 541-923-7309.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC)

Haying Contractor will mow rake & bale for percentage, or will buy standing hay. Call 541-948-2125

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 (PNDC) MEDICAL MANAGEMENT CAREERS start here- Get connected online. Attend college on your own time. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-487-0378. (PNDC) Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058 TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235


Looking for Employment I provide housekeeping & caregiving svcs, & have 20+ yrs experience. 541-508-6403 Seeking CNA/Companion position, A.M.’s, personal care, Redmond area.541-604-5685

476 280

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: 541-385-5809 or email


Sales Southwest Bend


Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit 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

Moving Sale: Sat.-Sun., 9-3, 19954 Covey Ln, Everything goes! Furniture, appl., tools, small stuff, books, much more! Multi-Family Garage Sale DRW 19386 Indian Summer Rd. Sat & Sun., 6/4 & 6/5 9am-4pm. 541-728-4828


Sales Northeast Bend Estate Sale: Fri.-Sun., 8-?, 20777 Living Good Way, outdoor & indoor furniture, lots of yarn, craft supplies.

288 2 Family Estate Sale: Fri., Sat., & Sun., 8-5, 1009 SE Castlewood Dr., Antiques, collectibles, tools, misc., furniture, 40 years of items. Huge Garage Sale: Fri. & Sat, 8-5, Sun. 8-12, 61550 Ward Rd, tools, camping gear, clothes, furniture, appl, elec. equip., big screen TV, stereos, VCR, collectibles, household items & much more


Sales Redmond Area Sat.-Sun 9-4, 516 NE Negus Lp. (E. over Maple St. Bridge, 1st Right, 1st Left), Box for pickup, boots, glass & cookware, linens.


Sales Other Areas

Garage Sale to benefit orphans in Uganda, Sat 7am-5pm, Sun, 7am-2pm, 2029 NE Neil Way. Furniture, kids clothing. HUGE! Multi Family Sale... Sports, Baby, Tech, Hunting... Saturday 8-4, Sunday 9-3 22885 Longhorn Ct. Bend Moving Sale: Sun. 8-3, 21292 Beall Ln., Great baby clothes & gear, garage storage items, tools, home decor, great items

B E S T little YARD SALE! Downsizing! Retiring! 6/11-12, 8am-4pm. NO EARLY! Shop, auto, fishing, golf, fitness. 1996 ‘Vette! 2002 Home! Antiques & Collectibles: dolls, Fostoria, toys, art, furniture & much more! 3-family collection. Follow signs to NW Rainbow Dr., CRR.

Sat. & Sun 8-4, 603 SE Elm St., Prineville, Annual Camping sale, camping gear for all your adventures, also fishing, hunting, outdoor, sports, collectibles, tools, & more!

Employment Opportunities CAUTION

Administrator Harney Behavioral Health has an immediate opening for a full time Residential Program Administrator who will provide management and oversight of a ten bed adult psychiatric residential facility located in Burns, Oregon. This program provides active treatment to dually diagnosed clients in a home like setting with a focus on helping the individual return to a more independent lifestyle. The treatment philosophy is recovery oriented and designed to be completed within 6 to 12 months. A master’s degree and experience in behavioral health care is strongly preferred. Salary range begins at $40,000 per year and includes excellent benefits. Send resume an letter of interest to Chris Seigner, Harney Behavioral Health, 348 West Adams, Burns Oregon 97720. Phone (541) 573-8376. Position open until filled.

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


Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when responding to ANY online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075 If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Kevin O’Connell Classified Department Manager The Bulletin


BANKING CenterPointe Community Bank is seeking a Commercial Loan Officer in the Hood River area. Responsible for soliciting, underwriting and coordinating the closing of all types of loans, including agriculture, commercial and consumer. This position requires 2-4 years’ commercial lending experience with knowledge of all banking services, strong credit and analytical skills, and a self-starter. Apply today by sending your resume (include salary history) to CenterPointe Community Bank, Human Resources Manager, PO Box 270, Hood River, OR 97031 or email Equal Opportunity Employer.

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise!

Caregiver Part-time caregivers needed throughout Central Oregon. You will provide seniors with one-on-one care to allow them to maintain their independence. Home Instead Senior Care of Central Oregon is a locally-owned, family-run business and part of the world’s largest network of franchise in-home care agencies. We provide training by our staff RN. We have many different shift types for flexible schedules. Please call Monday-Friday 10am-3pm only. 541-330-6400

Chiropractic Tecnnician -Enthusiastic team player wanted for a Chiropractic Technician position. Must be customer focused, able to handle multiple interruptions and maintain a friendly attitude. Chiropractic experience is not necessary. Full-time Skills Tests given. (541) 388-0839 Call between 9am 10am and Noon - 2:30pm.

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

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



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Customer Service Rep

Central Electric Cooperative, Inc. is looking for a CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE

This position requires: •Ability to handle high call volumes •Proven Multi-tasking skills •Cash balancing •Customer Contact •MS Computer and Internet Please send your resume to PO BOX 846, Redmond, OR 97756

Education Coordinator



Our Head Start funded early childhood education program in Madras, OR has a great opportunity for you to make a difference in the life of low income kids. Excellent benefits, competitive pay. Visit our website: for complete job descriptions, requirements and to apply online. Or mail resume to: Oregon Child Development Coalition, Human Resources, 659 NE A St, Madras, Oregon 97741. Equal Opportunity Employer


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


City of Madras, Oregon Salary: $63,433 - $87,894 annually, plus benefits The City of Madras, Oregon is seeking a hands-on Finance Director to plan, organize and supervise the duties of the Finance Department to ensure accurate and timely accounting reports, prompt processing and payment of invoices and issuance of statements for accounts receivable; ensures proper utilization and accounting for general and special funding; facilitates development of the annual budget and provides financial reporting to the City’s Urban Renewal District. This position also serves as the Human Resource and Risk Management Officer. The City has 31 employees, a $19 million annual budget and is financially stable. The ideal candidate will have an MBA in Finance or Accounting, be experienced with Oregon budget laws including completing and advertising local budget documents, and possess at least five years of governmental accounting experience. CPA license highly desired. For application packet, contact Madras City Hall, 71 SE D Street, Madras OR 97741, or go to 541-475-2344. Send completed City application form, letter of interest and resume to “Finance Director Recruitment”, City of Madras, 71 SE D Street, Madras, OR 97741. Position open until filled, first review of applications will begin June 10, 2011.

Dental Assistant: Friendly office looking for team player to join our staff, 3-4 days/ week, must be caring efficient & dependable.Great pay & benefits. Drop off Resume at 535 NE Greenwood, Bend.

Diesel Mechanic ASE Ford Long-term family-operated business (since 1954), has immediate opening for an ASE Certified Ford Diesel Mechanic to work on pickup trucks. We will provide cross-training on Cummins, Detroit Diesel & Caterpillar. References, background check and drug screen req.; must be willing to re-locate to Roseburg. We provide Medical/Dental insurance; pay DOE. To apply, please phone David Gregory at 541-672-7400. Also, visit

for more company info.

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

DRIVER CDL req. w/ dbl. endorsement, must have 1 yr. exp. driving. Parked in Madras, evening position. Call 541-475-4221.

Education PRINCIPAL Eastmont Community School. Full-time position providing leadership at a Christian school serving pre-school - 5th grade with a total attendance over 150. For more information:

Instructor Oregon State University – Cascades is recruiting for full/part-time Instructors to teach on a term by term basis for the 2011/2012 academic year. This pool will also be used to fill positions as University Supervisors of Graduate students in TCE. These are fixed-term appointments, with renewal at the discretion of the Associate Dean of OSU-Cascades. Courses to be taught may include American Studies, Anatomy, Anthropology, Art, Ar History, Biology, Business, Chemistry, Counseling, Early Childhood Education, Education MAT (Elementary and Secondary), Engineering, English, EXSS, Geology, History, Hospitality, Human Development and Family Science, Human Physiology, Management Information Systems, Marketing, Mathematics, Natural Resources, Political Science, Psychology, Science, Sociology, Spanish, Speech Communication, Statistics, Strategy and Tourism and Outdoor Leadership. Salary is commensurate with education and experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, Ph.D. or Terminal degree in one of the fields listed (or closely related field) and an evident commitment to cultural diversity & educational equity. Preferred qualifications include teaching experience at the college or university level and a demonstrable commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity. For consideration to teach Fall term 2011, applications should be submitted by 7/15/11. For all other terms, applications will be accepted online throughout the academic year. To review posting and apply, go to website: - posting #0007384. OSU is an AA/EOE.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 E3

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 476





Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

Executive Director Prineville Hospital Foundation seeks a professional Executive Director for a regular full-time, exempt position to lead philanthropic activities that benefit the Prineville Hospital Foundation. Compensation range for this position is $55,000 $75,000 annually/DOE. To review the full job description visit our website at www.prinevillehospital To apply for this position send cover letter and resume to or to PO Box 596, Prineville, OR 97754. The posting for this position closes June 30, 2011.


HEALTHCARE Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)3837216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

OB/GYN Practice Administrator East Cascade Women’s Group, consisting of six physicians and a staff of 21 employees, seeks a proven leader with minimum of 5 years’ Healthcare Administrator experience. Bachelors Degree in Business, Healthcare Administration, or related field preferred. Must communicate and relate well with our staff and patients. We offer competitive salary and benefits. Please email resume to:

Bookstore Part-Time Retail Assistant II Purchase, receive, merchan- Judicial dise, & stock various bookstore items for sale. Serve as cashier & assist customers. Drug Treatment Court 11 mos/yr. $10.76 Coordinator $12.81/hr. Deadline6/7/11. Oregon Judicial Department, Crook and Jefferson County Copy Center & Circuit Courts, Prineville and Mail Assistant Madras, Oregon. Full time Serve as daily backup to mail position. Salary: $3,692 clerk & copy center lead $6,010/month. For the comclear. Operate mail, copier & plete job announcement and bindery equip. Serve as prito apply visit http:// mary campus receiving clerk. 11 mos/yr. $2,033-$2408. and click on "Paid Positions." Deadline6/7/11. EOE.

FINANCIAL Opportunity Foundation is looking to hire a Senior Financial Manager who shares our mission of providing services to Central Oregonians with intellectual disabilities. The SFM reports to the Executive Director and will work closely with Finance committee of our Board of Directors, and oversee and manage accounting department. Bachelors in Accounting or similar field with Adult Basic Skills 3-5 years progressive superDistance Education visory responsibility in acCoordinator counting environment. Must pass a drug screen, criminal Part-time 30 hrs/wk. Coordinate & develop all distance and financial background education activities for Adult check. Contact: Basic Skills programs. Robin at 541-322-7222 $35,536-$42,305/yr. Deadline6/6/11.

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

Bend, Oregon clinic is now hiring for Licensed Veterinary Technician. F/T hrs with benefits after 90 days. Seeking an experienced individual who is extremely detailed and has a great attitude. Must work very well with others, but also be able to self-motivate and take initiative. Consistency and positive communication skills are necessary. Salary commensurate with experience. Please e-mail cover letter, resume and references to

• Human Resources Director - full time position, day shift • Health Information Manager - full time position, day shift • Foundation Director - full time position, day shift • Lean Practitioner - temporary six month position, day shift • Staff Accountant - full time position, day shift • Patient Access Specialist - full time positions, per diem positions, various shifts • Facilities Engineer - temporary full time position, day shift • R.N. Emergency Department - temporary full time position, night shift • R.N. Acute Care & OB - per diem positions, various shifts • Medical Technologist - full time position, weekend night shift • CNA II, Acute Care - full time day shift position, per diem positions, various shifts • CNA II, Home Health and Hospice - per diem position, various shifts • CT/X-ray Technologist - per diem position, various shifts • Physical Therapist - per diem position, day shifts • Occupational Therapist - per diem position, day shifts • Respiratory Therapist - temporary full time position, various shifts • Housekeeper - full time & per diem position, various shifts • Medical Assistant - per diem position, day shift


Rooms for Rent Room for Rent, $300+1/3 util. +$300 Dep. Nice Redmond. Dezeray 541-610-9766

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 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

Westside Village Apts. 1459 NW Albany (1/2 off 1st month rent!) 1 bdrm $495 3 bdrm $625 Coin-op laundry. W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with dep. 541-382-7727 or 388-3113


STUDIOS & KITCHENETTES Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro. & fridge. Util. & linens. New owners, $145-$165/wk. 541-382-1885


Condo / Townhomes For Rent 1100 sq ft, 2 Bdrm, 1½ bath downtown townhome with patio. Home biz OK. 111 NW Hawthorne #6. $795/mo incl water/garbage. 541-388-4053 Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755.


Apt./Multiplex SE Bend Country Terrace 61550 Brosterhous Rd. One month free w/lease 2 Bdrm $495 All appliances, storage, on-site coin-op laundry BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-382-7727


Apt./Multiplex Redmond

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2 Studio apt., $410 mo., 613 SW 9th, w/s/g/ + cable paid. No smoking/pets. 541-598-5829 until 6 p.m.

Finance & Business

500 528

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.


Mercedes Benz of Bend is seeking a motivated individual to join our team as a Sales Associate. No experience needed, will train. This is a great place to grow if you are a current sales professional. Apply in person, 61440 S. Hwy 97, Bend. Sales - Full time. Wage + commission and benefits. Apply in person at 304 NE 3rd St., Bend. Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team!


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

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days 573

New Business Development Account Executive

The Bulletin is looking for a person with the right mix of experience, enthusiasm and drive to manage our New Business Development territory. This position is responsible for helping new (call-in and walk-in) customers with developing newspaper advertising programs, and manages a small list of existing customers as well. To our advertising customers, we offer an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products to help them meet their business objectives. To the right candidate, we offer a stable, energetic work environment and a commission-based compensation package with plenty of earning potential. A background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. Please send your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Sean L. Tate, Advertising Manager,



Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 1398 NE Elk #2 3 Bdrm, 2.5 bath townhouse, all appliances, w/d hook-up, gas heat, garage, w/s pd., $795 Call 541-382-7727


2317 NE Mary Rose Place #2 2 bdrm, 2 bath duplex, all appliances + w/d, garage, cat ok Avail. 6/7, $675/mo. Call 541-382-7727

ALL LIKE NEW! 3 Bdrm 2.5 bath duplex. Garage, nice fenced yard, gas fireplace, tile, no pets, no smoking, W/S paid, $850 + dep. 541-382-2260

$420 2/1 patio, fenced, on site coin-op, w/s/g pd., extra storage, yard maintained. 214 SW 11th St $625 2/2 garage w/opener, W/D, bedroom w/access to balcony, yard maintained, w/s/g pd. 1821 SW Reindeer $650 2/2 garage w/opener, Range, W/D hookup, gas forced air heat, vaulted, yard maintained, sprinkler system. 1912 NW Elm $650 2/1.5, garage, W/D, gas forced air, covered patio, water & garbage paid. 2610 SW 23rd St #13

541-923-8222 Available now, cute duplex, SW area, 3 Bdrm 2 bath, garage, private fenced yard, W/D hkup. $700/mo.+ deposit. Call 541-480-7806.

SPRING BLAST! Studios $375 1 Bdrm $400 Free Move-in Rent! • Lots of amenities. • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond Close to schools, shopping, and parks! 541-548-8735 Managed by

GSL Properties

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Business Opportunities

Mountain View Hospital is an EOE

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

(Private Party ads only)

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.


Apt./Multiplex General


Sales Associate

Mountain View Hospital Madras, Oregon has the following Career Opportunities available. For more Information please visit our website at or email




Allied Health Practicum Assistant Temp 18 hrs/wk (no benefits), Sept.-June contract. Position may become regular benefited position in following year. Support allied health Remember.... Add your web address to programs with practicums, your ad and readers on developing contracts. ManThe Bulletin's web site will age records & ensure stube able to click through audent compliance. tomatically to your site. $13.86-$16.50/hr. Deadline6/7/11. Resort Temp Instructor of Nursing The Riverhouse is seeking an experienced For academic year 2011-12. Front Office Manager $38,209-46,309. Qualified applicants will have Open Until Filled. previous managerial experience in mentoring employPart-Time Instructor ees, forecasting/revenue Positions management, and prioritizCOCC is always looking for taling/managing multiple tasks ented individuals to teach efficiently. Computer, multipart-time. Check our web site line phone system, and orgafor details. All positions pay nizational skills are required. $500 per load unit (1 LU ~= Exemplary customer service 1 class credit), with addiskill is a must. Must be able tional perks. to work a varied schedule. Medical Insurance, vacaPT Instructor Job Fair June tion pay, and use of the Riv8, at Redmond Campus, erhouse facilities including 4:30pm-6:30pm. Look for FREE GOLF. Come work for ads coming in various Bend’s finest! Bring resumes publications including The Bulletin. and complete application in person at The Riverhouse, 3075 N Hwy 97, Bend, OR. Or HANDYMAN for vacation you may apply and submit Rentals in Sunriver, $15-$20/ your resume/cover letter on hr.Work in your spare time. line at: Need own tools. Exc. refs, PRE EMPLOYMENT DRUG experience. 503-680-3890 SCREENING IS REQUIRED.


Veterinary Tech


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 (PNDC) 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 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

Alpine Meadows Townhomes

DELUXE 2 BEDROOM $495 per mo.

1, 2 and 3 bdrm apts. Starting at $625.

Call for Specials! 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. 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 Renovated 2 bdrm., 1 bath, blocks from St. Charles & Pilot Butte. W/S/G paid. Laundry onsite. Parking. No pets/ smoking.$650. 541-410-6486


Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 1550 NW Milwaukee W/D hookup. $615/mo. Large 2 Bdrm, 1 Bath, Gas heat. W/S/G Pd. No Pets. Call us at 541-382-3678 or

Visit us at A block from the river! Clean, spacious 3 Bdrm 1½ bath in 4-plex w/large deck, w/d hookups, storage room; w/s/g paid. $750+dep. 541-318-1973

DOWNTOWN AREA close to library! Small, clean studio, $450+ dep., all util. paid, no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870. SHEVLIN APARTMENTS Near COCC! Newer 2 Bdrm 1 Bath, granite, wood floors, underground parking/storage area, laundry on site, $675/mo. 541-480-3666

Sales - Independent Contractor

NEED A SUMMER JOB? If you can answer YES To these questions, WE WANT YOU 1. Do ur friends say u talk 2 much? 2. Do u like 2 have fun @ work? 3. Do u want 2 make lots of $$$? 4. R u available afternoons & early evenings?

Work Part-Time with Full-Time Pay Ages 13 & up welcome


You may also drop off your resume in person or mail it to: 1777 SW Chandler, Bend OR 97701. No phone inquiries please.


EOE / Drug Free Workplace



Ofice/Retail Space for Rent

Office/Warehouse: 8100 sf w/34,000 sf parking, SE 5th St., Bend; ALSO 4900 sf w/1 acre parking, Parrell Rd, Bend. Each 25-28¢/sf.541-598-6681

974 SW Veterans Way, Redmond, 4500 sq.ft., next to rebound in Fred Meyer Shopping center. Also avail is 1800 sq.ft. Restaurant space connected to patio with possible lottery. Kelly Horton, Broker Owner, 541-508-9163

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 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

Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678.

An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $200 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717 DOWNTOWN - 650+sf Office or shop in historic Bend Hardware Bldg. (Minnesota & Tin Pan Alley.) $1000. Call 541-280-7490


Houses for Rent SE Bend A quiet 4 bdrm, 2 bath, 1748 sq.ft., living room w/wood stove, newer carpet & inside paint, pellet stove, big 1/2 acre fenced lot, dbl garage w/opener. $1195. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803


Houses for Rent SW Bend 19011 Obsidian DRW 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, all appli., large single garage, fenced yard, 1 acre. $825 mo. Call 541-382-7727


19011 Obsidian DRW 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, all appli., large single garage, fenced yard, 1 acre. $825 mo. Call 541-382-7727


RV-Boat Storage, etc. Shop 36’x42’ with 2 roll-up doors, between Redmond, & Terrebonne. $350/mo. Call 541-419-1917

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 Warehouse/Office space, 1235 sq ft, large roll-up door. 20685 Carmen Lp. No triple net; $500/mo, 1st + dep. 541-480-7546; 541-480-7541

Where buyers meet sellers. You know what they say about “one man’s trash”. There’s a whole pile of “treasure” here!


Ofice/Retail Space for Rent 345 NE Greenwood Great Location, 450 sq. ft., private entrance and bath, no smoking. $450. 382-7727


Thousands of ads daily in print and online. To place your ad, visit or call 385-5809

20070 Beth Ave #1


First Month’s Rent Free 130 NE 6th 2 bdrm/ 1 bath, W/S/G paid, onsite laundry, no pets, $525+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414


Commercial for Rent/Lease

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting. No pets/smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $595$625/mo. 541-385-6928.


Houses for Rent NE Bend

incl. storage room and carport, smoke free bldg., fenced dog run, on-site laundry, close to schools, park and shopping. O BSIDIAN APARTMENTS 541-923-1907


Houses for Rent General PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Rented your property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

The Bulletin is now offering 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


Houses for Rent NE Bend 3346 NE Mendenhall 3 bdrm, 2 bath, gas heat/fireplace, w/d hook-up, dbl. garage, 1130 sq. ft., small pet considered. $875 mo. 541-382-7727


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

541-385-5809 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1200 sq.ft., big wood stove, util. room, 1/2 acre lot, RV parking, dbl garage w/openers, $895. 541-480-3393 or 610-7803 When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

Old Mill 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, all appliances + washer/dryer, gas heat, garage. AVAIL 6/17. $795 mo. 541-382-7727




60960 Granite Drive 3 bdrm, 2 bath house, all appliances, w/d hookups, storage & fenced yard, pet considered. Avail 6/3 $750 mo. Call 541-382-7727



Houses for Rent Redmond 3 Bdrm. 2 bath, large fenced yard, no cats, dogs neg., no smoking, $775/mo., 3126 Pumice Ave, please call 541-480-2543.

Clean 4 Bdrm + den, 2 bath, 14920 SW Maverick Rd, CRR. No smoking; pets negotiable. $900/mo. + deposits. Call 541-504-8545; 541-350-1660 Crooked River Ranch, 5 acres horse property fenced, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, W/D hookup, $800 plus deps. 541-420-5197,209-402-3499 Eagle Crest gated 3 Bdrm 2½ bath home w/3-car garage & workshop. Reverse living, pvt hot tub, beautiful mountain views, 2200 sq ft. Pool, tennis & exercise facilities. $1400/mo + security dep and utils/maintenance. Lease w/option; owner may carry. Call 541-923-0908.


Houses for Rent Sunriver 3 bdrm 2 bath fully furnished, 2 car garage, 3 decks, new carpet, freshly painted. 14 Timber, $900, 1st/last, deposit. 541-345-7794 541-654-1127 VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range from $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at 1-866-931-1061


RV Parking RV Parking 30’X20’, outside of La Pine, secure area, $300/ month, hookups are possible, Please call 541-876-5106


Commercial for Rent/Lease 974 SW Veterans Way, Redmond, 4500 sq.ft., next to rebound in Fred Meyer Shopping center. Also avail is 1800 sq.ft. Restaurant space connected to patio with possible lottery. Kelly Horton, Broker Owner, 541-508-9163 ATV - Snowmobile storage etc. Shop 22’x36’ block building w/3 rooms, between Redmond & Terrebonne. $250/mo. 541-419-1917

Office / Warehouse call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad

1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. spaces, 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404

COMING SOON Deschutes County will be accepting applications online starting June 9, 2011. Applicants will be able to access an electronic application process through a link on the Deschutes County website. The online application program will allow you to create a profile with application information and then use it to apply for positions at the County. If you do not have internet access or a computer, there are multiple locations in the area to assist you. Computers will be available at the Deschutes County Personnel Dept, Deschutes County Libraries, and Work Source offices in Bend and Redmond. BUILDING MAINTENANCE WORKER (142-11) Night Custodian – Property & Facilities Dept. Full-time position, works 4:30 pm – 1:00 am, $2,199 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 06/16/11. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (14011) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Temporary, half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, 06/13/11. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (13511) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Treatment Team. Temporary, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. NURSE PRACTITIONER (139-11) – Public Health Division, Healthy Start. On-call position $32.74 - $44.80 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. NURSE PRACTITIONER (137-11) Public Health Division, Family Planning. Part-time position 60% FTE (24 hr/wk) $3,365 - $4,605 per month for a 103.60 hour work 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. 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 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

E4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • 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

Real Estate For Sale

700 745

Homes for Sale Foreclosures For Sale All Central OR Avail. Buy on the Court steps w/Cashier’s Checks Oregon Group Realty, LLC 541-948-4397 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

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

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 745


Homes for Sale

Northeast Bend Homes

NOTICE: All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Mtn. View Park (Gated) 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, many ammenities, open floor plan, living, dining & family room, w/view windows, looking east to large & private back area. Master bdrm. w/French doors to wrap-around covered porch, master bathroom w/soaking tub & separate shower, $173,500, consider lease to buy contract, 2416 NE Crocus Way. Cell: 480-357-6044.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to



Redmond Homes


Eagle Crest ~ Owner will carry with down. Gated 3 bedroom, 2½ bath home with 3-car garage & workshop. Reverse living, private hot tub, beautiful mountain views, 2200 sq ft. Enjoy Eagle Crest’s pool, tennis & exercise facilities. $399,000. Call 541-923-0908.

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 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


CHECK YOUR AD 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. R..E Deadlines are: Weekdays 11:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday and Monday. 541-385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified *** Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.

Boats & RV’s Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.




Motorcycles And Accessories Motorcycles And Accessories


Not Bank Owned, Not a Short Sale! 17460 Serenity Way, Bend 3 Bdrm 2.5 Bath, 2,338 sq ft home. 2 Garages + 2,160 sq ft shop on 5 ac, Sisters Schl Dist. Move-in ready! Awesome mtn views. $359,900 Call Peter 541-419-5391 for info.



Acreages 10 Acres,7 mi. E. of Costco, quiet, secluded, at end of road, power at property line, water near by, $250,000 OWC 541-617-0613 2 Adjacent 1-Acre Lots in Oregon Water Wonderland off Century Dr., 55405 Gross Dr. S., 1 lot w/septic, $49,000, 1 without, $39,000, will carry and/or build to suit, 541-698-7720.

Summer Price Yamaha 600 Mtn. Max 1997 Now only $850! Sled plus trailer package $1550. Many Extras, call for info, 541-548-3443.

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

KTM 400 EXC Enduro 2006, like new cond, low miles, street legal, hvy duty receiver hitch basket. $4500. 541-385-4975

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

Used out-drive parts Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435 875

Telecommunicator units for motorcycle or snowmobile, set of 2, $75. 503-933-0814


865 Harley Davidson Heritage Softail Classic 2006, Vance-Hines pipes, crash bar w/foot pegs, Power Command, Stage 1 backrest w/luggage rack, Dyno-tune, all work performed by Jerry’s Custom Cycle, exc. cond, $13,900 OBO. 541-549-4834, 588-0068

Harley Davidson Police Bike 2001, low mi., custom bike very nice.Stage 1, new tires & brakes, too much to list! A Must See Bike! $8800 OBO. 541-383-1782

Harley Davidson Ultra Classic 2008, clean, 15K mi, lots of upgrades, cstm exhaust, dual control heated gloves & vest, luggage accessories, $15,500 OBO. 541-693-3975


POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new rear end, new tires, runs excellent, $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

Harley Dyna FXDWG 1998, custom paint, lots of chrome, head turner, be loud & proud, $7500, 541-280-9563



Honda Gold Wing GL 1100, 1980. 23,000 miles, full dress plus helmets, $3500 or best offer. Call 541-389-8410

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

2 Wet-Jet personal water crafts, new batteries & covers, “SHORE“ trailer, incl spare & lights, $2450 for all. Bill 541-480-7930.

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At:

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer,

Canoe, aluminum 15½’, $200 or best offer. Please call 541-382-5123

Yamaha YFZ450 Sport ATV 2008 Blue, Low hours very clean, freshly serviced. $4290. Will consider offers. See at JD Powersports, Redmond. 541-526-0757 • Richard 541-419-0712

swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $11,000, call for details, 541-480-8060


Boats & Accessories

12’ alum. Klamath, 9.8 Merc., 2 new seats, Calkins trailer, $1200 obo. 541-504-0874


Motorcycles And Accessories


Boats & Accessories

Like Brand New Harley Davidson Heritage Softail, 2009. 682 miles, 7 yr extended warranty, upgraded parts, engine guard bar. Bike has been lowered; mint cond. Upgraded grips. $15,500. 541-420-5855


Homes with Acreage


Boats & Accessories

16’ Fiberform, 55HP Johnson Motor, elec. trolling motor, $2750, extras, 541-382-5805

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

Canoe, Mad River, Red, 16’, 3’ beam, good cond., $200, 541-593-9771. Kayak, 18’ Necky, Tesla, white/ blue/red, 26” width, rudder, good cond., $2400 new; sell $650. 541-593-9771. Kayak “Perception,” sky blue, fun, lightweight, $200 firm. 541-382-5123

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.


17½’ 2006 BAYLINER 175 XT Ski Boat, 3.0L Merc, mint condition, includes ski tower w/2 racks - everything we have, ski jackets adult and kids several, water skis, wakeboard, gloves, ropes and many other boating items. $11,300 OBO . 541-417-0829

Houseboat 38 x10, triple axle trailer incl. 20’ cabin, 12’ rear swim deck plus 6’ covered front deck. Great price! $14,500. 541-788-4844

Sea Kayaks - His & Hers, Eddyline Wind Dancers, 17’, fiberglass boats, all equip incl., paddles, personal flotation devices, dry bags, spray skirts, roof rack w/towers & cradles -- Just add water, $1850/boat Firm. 541-504-8557.

RIVERFRONT ESTATE SAT. & SUN. 10AM-3PM Hidden estate in a very private area of Bend. Main house plus guest house, with 6-car garage, 2.6 acres with 265' of river frontage, ponds, streams, river solitude. Please visit! MLS#201005539

20015 Chaney Road Directions: O.B. Riley Road to Glen Vista, west to South Road, left to Chaney Road, right to dead end.


Hosted & Listed by: JOHN GIST Cascadia Properties Principal Broker


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

Concrete Construction


Computer/Cabling Install

Concrete / Paving


(This special package is not available on our website)

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

Kelly Kerfoot Construction:

Domestic Services

28 years experience in Central Oregon Quality & Honesty From carpentry & handyman jobs, To quality wall covering installations & removal. Senior discounts Licenced, Bonded, Insured, CCB#47120

Seniors Helping Seniors with a variety of tasks incl. cooking, yards, errands, vacation care, animal care, small ranches/ farms, more, 541-388-2706.

Carpet Cleaning


Remodeling, Carpentry

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 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.

Home Improvement



Drywall Debris Removal

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

Over 40 Years Experience in Carpet Upholstery & Rug Cleaning Call Now! 541-382-9498 CCB #72129

More Than Service Peace Of Mind.

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: to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.


Spring Clean Up •Leaves •Cones and Needles •Broken Branches •Debris Hauling •Defensible Space •Aeration /Dethatching •Compost Top Dressing Weed free bark & flower beds ORGANIC

Concrete Construction

Electrical Services

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily


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

Weekly, monthly or one time service.

& More • Yard clean up • Fuel reduction • Construction clean up • Misc. Clean up • 10 yard hydraulic trailers • 20 ft. Flatbed 541-382-0811

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

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

Painting, Wall Covering

Tile, Ceramic

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 880



Travel Trailers

Alpine 36MDS 1999, Diesel pusher w/Cummings, 6 spd Allison, this coach is loaded! A MUST SEE! Sale Price $59,777 VIN # 72120 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504 Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

Terry Ultralight 22’ 2003 Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $99,000. 541-215-0077

Beaver Santiam 2002, 2 slides, 48K, immaculate, 330 Cummins diesel, $75,000. Call for details: 541-504-0874

Best Buy Hurricane 32’ 2007, 12K mi., Cherry Wood, leather, queen, 2 slides, 2 tv’s 2 air, jacks, camera, like new, non smoker, $61,000, 541-548-5216.

Damon Intruder 1997, Ford chassis in outstanding cond. Low miles, solid surface countertops, great floor plan. Sale Price $17,750. VIN # 02396 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491

Dodge Brougham Motorhome, 1977, Needs TLC, $1995, Pilgrim Camper 1981, Self contained, Cab-over, needs TLC, $595, 541-382-2335 or 503-585-3240. 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 & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310.

Hurricane 2007 35.5’ like new, 3 slides, generator, dark cabinets, Ford V10, 4,650 mi $64,900 OBO. 541-923-3510

JAYCO SENECA 2008 36MS, fully loaded, 2 slides, gen., diesel, 8k miles, like new cond., $109,000 OBO. Call for details 1-541-556-8224.

Marathon V.I.P. Prevost H3-40 Luxury Coach. Like new after $132,000 purchase & $130,000 in renovations. Only 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just $97,400. Look at :

NW Edition. Large bathroom, queen bed, microwave, frig/freezer, 3 burner stove/oven, good condition, $6800. La Pine area. Call 541-968-3130

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28’ 2007, Gen, fuel station,exc.

cond. sleeps 8, black/gray interior, used 3X, $29,900. 541-389-9188. 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 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


Fifth Wheels

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. Cardinal 34.5 JRL (40’) 2009, 4 slides, convection oven + micro., dual A/C, fireplace, extra ride insurance (3 yr. remaining incl. tires), air sleeper sofa + queen bed, $52,900 OBO, must see to appreciate, 406-980-1907, Terrebonne

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $70,000. 760-644-4160 Cedar Creek 2006, RDQF. Loaded, 4 slides, 37.5’, king bed, W/D, 5500W gen., fireplace, Corian countertops, skylight shower, central vac, much more, like new, $39,900, please call 541-330-9149.

Be Ready for summer vacations! 27’ 1995 Terry 5th wheel with BIG slide-out, generator and extras. $9,900 OBO. 541-923-0231 days.

Hitchhiker II 2000 32’ 2 slides, very clean and in excellent condition. Only $18,000! (541) 410-9423, (541) 536-6116.

Winnebago 32VS 2000, Class A Adventurer. Super slide, 31K mi., new Toyo tires, 11 1/2 ft. overall height, perfect cond,$37,999. 541-312-8974

Winnebago Access 31J 2008, Class C, Near Low Retail Price! One owner, nonsmoker, garaged, 7,400 miles, auto leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, microwave, 3-burner range/oven, (3) TVs, and sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, and very clean! Only $76,995! Extended warranty available! Call (541) 388-7179.

Winnebago Class C 2003, 28’, tow pkg, gen, 2 slides, awning, V-10 Ford 450, one owner, non-smkg, exc care, see to appreciate! $34,000 541-815-4121 541-593-7257 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Winnebago Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575


Travel Trailers

Fun Finder Model 189FBS, 2008, 7’ wide w/slide; 19’ long, sleeps 5, excellent condition, 3400# dry, $10,500. Call Fred, 541-516-1134

HOLIDAY RAMBLER IMPERIAL 35’ 1993, queen size walk around bed, full bath, FSC, solid oak interior, good condition, $6,750. 541-604-1349.

Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slide-outs, king bed, ultimate living comfort, quality built, large kitchen, fully loaded, well insulated, hydraulic jacks and so much more.$59,500. 541-317-9185

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $39,500. 541-420-3250

Tahoe 26RK 2000, 5th Wheel, 1 big slide, rear kitchen, bed off backwall, private bath, a real find at a great price. Sale Price $9,920. VIN # 116858 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491


Canopies and Campers

Northland 880 Grizzly 2002, 8½’ cabover camper, exc. cond, garaged when not in use, $9500 obo. 541-549-4834, 588-0068

JAYCO 31 ft. 1998 slideout, upgraded model, exc. cond. $10,500. 1-541-454-0437.

Komfort 31’ 2006, Model, 271TS. Like new, only used 4x. 14’ slide-out, 27” TV, AM/FM/CD stereo, DVD player & surround sound. 21” awning, couch w/queen hideabed, AC, heavy duty hitch w/sway bars, daylight shades, pwr front jack, & more! $25,000. 541-382-6731

When ONLY the BEST will do! 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe Model Camper, loaded, phenomenal condition. $17,500. 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, 58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as unit, $48,500. 541-331-1160

Autos & Transportation

900 908

Aircraft, Parts and Service Telecommunicator for helicopter/pilots, never used, $100. 503-933-0814, Bend FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds


Trucks and Heavy Equipment Chevrolet 3500 Service Truck, 1992, 4x4, automatic, 11-ft storage bed. Liftgate, compressor & generator shelf inside box, locked storage boxes both sides of bed, new tires, regular maintenance & service every 3K miles, set up for towing heavy equip. $4995 obo. 541-420-1846

GMC Ventura 3500 1986, refrigerated, w/6’x6’x12’ box, has 2 sets tires w/rims., 1250 lb. lift gate, new engine, $5500, 541-389-6588, ask for Bob. Pettibone Mercury fork lift, 8000 lb., 2-stage, propane, hard rubber tires. $4000 or Make offer. 541-389-5355. Towmaster Equipment Trailer, 14,000 lb capacity. Tandemn axle, 4-wheel brakes, 18’ bed, heavy duty ramps, spare tire mounted, side mounted fork pockets, all tires in good condition. $4795 or best offer. 541-420-1846.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 E5 925



Utility Trailers

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.



Utility Trailers

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552


1957, Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft &

4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.

hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $32,000. 541-912-1833

Automotive Parts, Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 Service and Accessories engine, auto. trans, ps, air, Fifth Wheel Hitch, RBW Lil Rocker, 15,000 lb, new $260, now $99. 541-389-9518 We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467

Find It in

frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809


2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $62,500, 541-280-1227.

Antique and Classic Autos

Cadillac El Dorado 1977, very beautiful blue, real nice inside & out, low mileage, $2500, please call 541-383-3888 for more information.

International Travel All 1967,

exc. cond., 4WD, new tires, shocks, interior seat cover, everything works, 121K orig. mi.,original operators manual and line setting ticket incl. $5000 OBO, 503-559-4401

Mercury Monterrey 1965, Exc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, in storage last 15 yes., 390 High Compression engine, new tires & license, reduced to $2850, 541-410-3425.

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903


70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $5000 obo. 541-593-3072 Chevy Corvette 1980, yellow, glass removable top, 8 cyl., auto trans, radio, heat, A/C, new factory interior, black, 48K., exc. tires, factory aluminum wheels, asking $7500, will consider fair offer & possible trade, 541-385-9350.

Ford 2 Door 1949, 99% Complete, $12,000, please call 541-408-7348.


The Bulletin

Ford 2-Dr. Sedan 1951, exc., original, ready to cruise, $8500, 541-388-0137. Ford Mustang 1969, Must Sell, 1 owner, car has been parked since 1972, very low mi., blue on blue with all parts complete & matching numbers, body work completed & in primer state, rebuilt trans, long block rebuilt, still at shop, add $2065, making total w/engine, $5565. 541-514-4228.

Chevy El Camino 1979, Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, 350 auto, new studs, located in Sisters, $3000 OBO, 907-723-9086,907-723-9085






CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are mis understood 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: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

CHEVROLET 1970, V-8 automatic 4X4 3/4 ton. Very good condition, lots of new parts and maintenance records. New tires, underdash air, electronic ignition and much more. Original paint, truck used very little. $5700, 541-575-3649 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

DODGE RAM SLT HD 2004 4x4 3/4 ton, diesel, 6 speed

Smolich Auto Mall

manual, crew cab, 4 door, spray in bedliner, clearance lights, air bags, custom wheels and large tires, 87k. Looks like new inside & out!

Over 150 used to choose from!

$26,000 OBO. 541-433-2341 • 541-410-8173

Chevy LT Colorado Crewcab 2006 4X4, 5 Cyl., Automatic, Warranty! Vin #176919

Sale Price $14,450 (Photo for illustration only)

HYUNDAI 541-749-4025 • DLR

Dodge 3500 2009, 4X4, Turbo Diesel, 48K, loaded, $36,500, 541-416-2365, 541-788-9500

original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Chevrolet ½-ton 1979 4x4, 350 eng, 86K miles, recent overhaul eng & trans, great cond, $1800. 541-409-1849

One owner! VIN #165744

WILLYS JEEP 1956 New rebuilt motor, no miles, Power Take-off winch. Exc. tires. 541-389-5355

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

Dodge 5.9 Diesel 1993 Now Only $4995

Asking $3,999 or make offer.

FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686

Smolich Auto Mall

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597 Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Ford F-150 2006 LOOKS BRAND NEW! Supercab Lariat 5.4L V8 eng.,approx. 20K mi! 4 spd auto, rear wheel drive. Black w/lots of extras: Trailer tow pkg, Custom bedliner, Pickup bed extender, Tan leather trimmed captain chairs, only $18,000. 541-318-7395


Over 150 used to choose from!

UNBELIEVABLE Chevy Corvette Coupe 2006, 8,471 orig miles, 1 owner, always garaged, red, 2 tops, auto/paddle shift, LS-2, Corsa exhaust, too many options to list, pristine car, $37,500. Serious only, call 541-504-9945

Plymouth 4-dr sedan, 1948, all orig., new tires, exlnt driver, all gauges work, 63,520 miles, $8500. 541-504-2878

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

Pickups ***

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd.,

Truck with Snow Plow! Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $4800 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.


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

Chevy 3/4 Ton 1989, 4x4, 100K miles, 350 engine, Great cond. $3900. Call 541-815-9939 541-389-1177 • DLR#366

Toyota Tacoma 2002, X-Cab, 4X4, 145K, 5-spd. manual trans., 3.4L V-6, loaded, $10,995. 541-598-5111. Toyota Tacoma 2011, standard cab 4x4, 4 cylinder, automatic, only 900 miles. $21,500. 541-312-8244

E6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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











Sport Utility Vehicles








Smolich Auto Mall

Mercedes GL450, 2007

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

Paying Top Dollar For Your Vehicle!

Toyota Tundra 2008 4WD, 5.7L, V-8, awesome truck $27,995, 541-923-4995.

Paying Top Dollar For Your Vehicle! We will pay CASH for your vehicle. Buying vehicles NOW!

Smolich Auto Mall

Smolich Auto Mall

Over 150 used to choose from!

Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van 1999, with tow package, good condition, $4800. Call 541-419-5693

Jeep Wrangler 2010 Thousands Less than New! Only 3K Miles! Vin #158726

Sale Price $21,388

Call Mike Springer 541-749-4025 HYUNDAI 541-749-4025 • DLR


Hwy 20 in Bend

CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 All Wheel Drive mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires and wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives excellent!!!. Only $2500. (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639

Over 150 used to choose from! Infiniti J30 1993 118.6K miles. 1 owner. Great shape. 4 separate studded tires on wheels incl. $3200. 541-382-7451

Chrysler PT Cruiser Convertible 2006 50K Miles! Warranty! VIN #348919

Now Only $11,245

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223. 541-389-1177 • DLR#366


Sport Utility Vehicles CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 • 4WD, 68,000 miles. • Great Shape. • Original Owner.

Jeep Wrangler Sport 2000, red w/tan hard top, 113K, extra set near new studs on rims, $7600, 541-447-8904

Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3800, 541-416-9566

Chrysler Towne & Country 1994 AWD 148K dependable, wellmaint., $3,000 541-389-3414

$19,450! 541-389-5016 evenings.


Smolich Auto Mall

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 Jaguar SV6 2000 4-dr. Has new: tires, brakes, rotors, calipers, radio, battery. AC great! 84K mi, like new, $7500. 541-923-2595

KIA Amanti 2005, silver, exc. condition, 57,500 mi., leather, sliding moonroof, heated seats, auto windows, locks, seats. Infinity 6 disc premium sound system, new tires, brakes last fall. Beautiful inside & out. $10,700. 541-977-5838.

MERCEDES C300 2008 New body style, 30,000 miles, heated seats, luxury sedan, CD, full factory warranty. $23,950.

Like buying a new car! 503-351-3976.

Over 150 used to choose from!


All wheel drive, 1 owner, navigation, heated seats, DVD, 2 moonroofs. Immaculate and never abused. $27,950. Call 503-351-3976

Mercury Grand Marquis 1992, 4-door, 130K

convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

Over 150 used to choose from!

Toyota Camry 2004 Vin #880152

Sale Price $10,998

We will pay CASH for your vehicle. Buying vehicles NOW! Call Mike Springer


miles, $995, please call 541-388-4850 HYUNDAI


Hwy 20 in Bend

541-749-4025 • DLR


MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS 1988, new tires, new breaks, runs great, GREAT M.P.G.! $1,650. 541-419-6552. Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218. Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.

SUBARUS!!! Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at




Convertible Hardtop, 11,500 mi., Celestial Blue w/Calcite Cream leather int. Premium & Climate pkgs. Warranty & Service to 10/2014. KBB SRP $33,540. Reduced! Now $29,900 OBO. 541-350-5437

Mercury Mountaineer 1997 V8 5.0L Engine AWD Automatic 169K miles $3895, Peter 541.408.0877 Ford Explorer 1999 XLT V6 4.0L 106K, 4WD,CD, tape deck, tow bar, auto, fully loaded $4995, Peter 541-408-0877

Smolich Auto Mall

Audi A4 1999, dark blue, automatic sunroof, runs great, comes w/studded snow tires, $5,000. Jeff, 541-980-5943

Over 150 used to choose from!

Smolich Auto Mall Over 150 used to choose from!

Nissan Xterra AWD 2004 55K Miles & Warranty! Vin #631269

Ford Explorer 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

Now Only $11,999 541-389-1177 • DLR#366

Smolich Auto Mall NISSAN

Only $9999 541-389-1178 • DLR

Over 150 used to choose from!

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.



Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

Grand Laredo

44K Miles! Warranty! VIN #210631

Only $12,744

Must See!! Very Clean! Vin #A81777

541-389-1178 • DLR

Dodge Avenger 2008

BMW 3 Series Sport Wagon 2007 52K Miles! Warranty! Vin #Z35138

Cherokee 1998, 6 cyl.,

Only $24,988

4L, 180K mi., new tires & battery, leather & alloy, ask $3450, Bill, 541-480-7930.

FORD TAURUS LX 98 with 74K miles, gold color, one owner, non smoker, 27 mpg, V-6 motor, nice car and almost new! $3900 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639

Smolich Auto Mall Over 150 used to choose from!


541-389-1178 • DLR

Hyundai Santa Fe AWD 2008

Jeep Commander 2007 AWD, Limited, Navigation, & More! 33K Miles & Warranty! Vin #530244

Only $24,988

Smolich Auto Mall Over 150 used to choose from!

NISSAN 541-389-1178 • DLR


Suzuki Grand Vitara AWD 2010 2,000 Extra Low Miles, & Warranty!! VIN #100784

Now Only $19,999 Jeep Wrangler 2004, right hand drive, 51K, auto., A/C, 4x4, AM/FM/CD, exc. cond., $14,500. 541-408-2111 541-389-1177 • DLR#366 Toyota Sienna XLE AWD 2005, 58k mi., white/grey, all records, clean carfax, 60k service done. Super clean, non-smoking, garaged. $20,000 541-362-1031




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE DESCHUTES COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF SOLID WASTE BEND, OREGON INVITATION TO BID A TOTAL COST BID FOR THE MANUFACTURE AND DELIVERY OF ONE (1) NEW AND UNUSED CURRENT MODEL 122,000 LB STEEL WHEEL LANDFILL COMPACTOR June, 2011 Sealed bids will be received at the Deschutes County Department of Solid Waste, 61050 SE 27th Street, Bend, OR 97702, until but not after, 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday, June 15, 2011 at which time all bids for the above-entitled public works project will be publicly opened and read aloud.


Over 150 used to choose from! Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 38K mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $59,750 firm. 541-480-1884


Legal Notices

The proposed work consists of the following: Manufacture and Delivery of one (1) new and unused current model, 122,000 lb. Steel Wheel Landfill Compactor.

Smolich Auto Mall


Legal Notices

54K miles! Warranty! Vin #205588

Sale Price $18,555 Buick Park Avenue 1996, loaded, 27 mpg, $2700, 541-419-5060. HYUNDAI Advertise your car! Add A Picture! 541-749-4025 • DLR


Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Buicks -Nice luxury cars, 30 mpg highway. 1995 Limited LeSabre, 111k, $3900, gold; 1998 Custom LeSabre, 91k at $4500, silver; 2005 LeSabre Custom 84k, $6900; 2006 Lucerne, 76k, $7900. Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. ***

CHECK YOUR AD 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:

541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Smolich Auto Mall

Plans, specifications and other bid documents may be inspected at the Deschutes County Department of Solid Waste website ( 11) or obtained from Deschutes County Department of Solid Waste, 61050 SE 27th Street, Bend, Oregon 97702. Inquiries pertaining to these specifications shall be directed to Randy McCulley, Equipment Manager, (541) 322-7125. IMPORTANT: Prospective bidders downloading/accessing website-posted project specifications and other bid documents MUST

Over 150 used to choose from!

complete and submit the Contact Information Form provided on the website, or contact the Department of Solid Waste by telephone at (541) 317-3163, to provide contact information, to receive follow-up documents (addenda, clarifications, etc.). Failure to provide contact information to the Solid Waste Department will result in proposer disqualification. Only those requesting project specifications directly from the Solid Waste Department and those notifying the Department of Solid Waste of website access to the project specifications will receive follow-up documents (addenda, clarifications, etc.). Total Cost Bids shall be made on the forms furnished by the County, incorporating all contract documents, addressed and mailed or delivered to Timm Schimke, Department Director, 61050 SE 27th Street, Bend, Oregon 97702 in a sealed envelope plainly marked "BID FOR ONE (1) NEW AND UNUSED STEEL WHEEL LANDFILL COMPACTOR" and the name and address of the bidder. No bid will be received or considered by Deschutes County unless the bid contains a statement by the bidder that the provisions of ORS 279C.840 are to be complied with. Each bid must contain a statement as to whether the bidder is a resident bidder, as defined in ORS 279A.120 (1) (b). Oregon law requires the contract be awarded to the lowest responsive bidder who provides recycled materials instead of non-recycled materials pursuant to ORS 279A.125.



Legal Notices

Legal Notices


Hyundai Sonata 2010 32K Miles! Warranty! Vin #658777

Only $16,555

NISSAN 541-389-1178 • DLR


The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

To place your ad, visit or 541-385-5809

Reference is made to that certain deed of trust (the "Trust Deed") dated April 19, 2006, executed by Paul A. Rocheleau and Kathryn G. Rocheleau (the "Grantor") to U.S. Bank Trust Company, National Association (the "Trustee"), to secure payment and performance of certain obligations of Grantor to U.S. Bank National Association (the "Beneficiary"), including repayment of a U.S. Bank Equiline Agreement dated April 19, 2006, in the principal amount of $183,940 (the "Agreement"). The Trust Deed was recorded on May 10, 2006, as Instrument No. 2006-32395 in the official real property records of Deschutes County, Oregon. The legal description of the real property covered by the Trust Deed is as follows: LOT 4 OF BOULDER RIDGE, PHASE ONE, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. No action has been instituted to recover the obligation, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed or, if such action has been instituted, such action has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). The default for which the foreclosure is made is Grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: monthly payments in full owed under the Agreement beginning July 2010 and each month thereafter; late charges in the amount of $150.00 as of January 27, 2011, plus any late charges accruing thereafter; and expenses, costs, trustee fees and attorney fees. By reason of said default, Beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed immediately due and payable which sums are as follows: (a) the principal amount of $183,935.70 as of January 27, 2011, (b) accrued interest of $4,926.07 as of January 27, 2011, and interest accruing thereafter on the principal amount at the rate set forth in the Agreement until fully paid, (c) late charges in the amount of $150.00 as of January 27, 2011, plus any late charges accruing thereafter and any other expenses or fees owed under the Agreement or Trust Deed, (d) amounts that Beneficiary has paid on or may hereinafter pay to protect the lien, including by way of illustration, but not limitation, taxes, assessments, interest on prior liens, and insurance premiums, and (e) expenses, costs and attorney and trustee fees incurred by Beneficiary in foreclosure, including the cost of a trustee's sale guarantee and any other environmental or appraisal report. By reason of said default, Beneficiary and the Successor Trustee have elected to foreclose the trust deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.705 to ORS 86.795 and to sell the real property identified above to satisfy the obligation that is secured by the Trust Deed. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Successor Trustee or Successor Trustee's agent will, on September 22, 2011, at one o'clock (1:00) p.m., based on the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, just outside the main entrance of 1164 N.W. Bond, Bend, Oregon, sell for cash at public auction to the highest bidder the interest in said real property, which Grantor has or had power to convey at the time of the execution by Grantor of the Trust Deed, together with any interest that Grantor or the successors in interest to Grantor acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and, in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with Trustee and attorney fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, and the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest of grantor, as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Trust Deed, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. In accordance with the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, this is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. This communication is from a debt collector. For further information, please contact Cody J. Elliott at his mailing address of Miller Nash LLP, 111 S.W. Fifth Avenue, Suite 3400, Portland, Oregon 97204 or telephone him at (503) 224-5858. DATED this 18th day of May, 2011. /s/ Cody J. Elliott, Successor Trustee. File No. 080090-0687. Grantor: Rocheleau, Paul A. and Kathryn G. Beneficiary: U.S. Bank National Association.

The award of the contract and purchase of this equipment unit is subject to approval of the 2011/2012 Fiscal Year Budget by the Deschutes County Board of County Commissioners. Subject to budget approval, the contract will be awarded no earlier than July 1, 2011 and at a regularly scheduled meeting of the Board of County Commissioners. Deschutes County may reject any bid not in compliance with all prescribed bidding procedures and requirements, and may reject for good cause any or all bids upon a finding of Deschutes County it is in the public interest to do so. The protest period for this procurement is seven (7) calendar days. TIMM SCHIMKE Department Director PUBLISHED: DAILY JOURNAL OF COMMERCE: Monday, June 6, 2011 and Wednesday, June 8, 2011 THE BEND BULLETIN: Sunday, June 5, 2011 and Tuesday, June 7, 2011

LEGAL NOTICE Verizon Wireless is proposing to collocate antennas on a proposed tower to be constructed located nearest address of 67585 Cline Falls Road, Redmond Oregon. The proposed cellular site is located in the SE Quarter of the NW Quarter of Section 16, Township 15 South, Range 12 East. Any interested party wishing to submit comments regarding the effect the proposed facility may have on any historic property may do so by sending such comments to Tetra Tech, Inc. c/o Paul Bean at 19803 North Creek Parkway, Bothell, Washington 98011. PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & recreation District Board of Directors will meet in an executive session pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(i) for the purpose of conducting a performance evaluation of the executive director beginning at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 7, 2011, at the district administrative offices, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. The board will not hold a work session. The board will conduct a regular business session beginning at 7:00 p.m. Agenda items include: a pub-

lic hearing to receive comment on the FY 2011-12 budget, consider adoption of the FY 2011-12 budget, consider adoption of Resolution No. 335 to impose and categorize taxes for FY 2011-12, consider adoption of Resolution No. 336, 2011-12 Capital Improvement Plan, consider adoption of Resolution No. 337, GASB 54, consider adoption of a fund balance policy, and receive a presentation of the final design of the Pine Nursery off leash area. The agenda and supplementary reports may be viewed on the district’s web site, For more information call 541-389-7275.




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notice






A worthy Medicare discussion WASHINGTON — hen it comes to Medicare, the one thing everyone agrees on is that it’s time for an “adult conversation.” So let’s listen in on two imaginary participants — “Paul” and “Barack.” Disclaimer: This conversation is a work of fiction. Any resemblance to actual political figures is, unfortunately, purely coincidental. Paul: OK, you guys won the first round. Congratulations on that New York seat. But “Medicare as we know it” can’t continue. Seniors now have little incentive to control costs, and providers, paid by the procedure, have every reason to ramp them up. Medicare costs were 8.5 percent of the federal budget in 1990 — they’ll be 17.4 percent by 2020. Barack: The current system can’t go on. I wouldn’t say this publicly, but my party’s wrong to pretend it can. Still, your approach goes way too far. Seniors would get help to buy private insurance, but would pay a lot more than they do now. And over time, because the vouchers rise only with inflation, not with medical costs, beneficiaries would have to pay even more. They’re not going to be able to afford it, not with median incomes of less than $21,000. And why should they? You’re forced to make deep cuts in Medicare because you won’t agree to raise taxes. Paul: Look, I could maybe support higher taxes as part of an overall deal. I just can’t admit that. On costs, my plan gives extra subsidies to the poorest, sickest and oldest seniors. If those aren’t big enough, we could talk. But it makes sense for wealthier seniors to pay more. And what about the general concept? Could you accept the idea if the subsidy grew at a higher rate than regular inflation? Barack: Why are you so insistent on privatizing Medicare? Paul: Why are you so opposed? Your health care law set up exchanges for people to buy coverage from private insurers, and you gave people subsidies — vouchers! — to afford it. And maybe you haven’t noticed, but private insurers are already part of Medicare. They run prescription drug plans, which have cost less than expected. And they offer Medicare Advantage plans as an alternative to traditional Medicare. This isn’t a revolutionary concept. Barack: Well it is if you get rid of traditional Medicare as an option, which is what you would do for anyone younger than 55. If — if — I were convinced that the existing system couldn’t be reformed, then maybe I would think about private plans — plus the choice of traditional Medicare. But the Congressional Budget Office concluded that health care costs under your plan would be higher than under traditional Medicare. Not only would seniors pay more out of pocket, overall costs would go up. Paul: Yes, but CBO assumes that doctors and other providers are going to continue to take Medicare patients at those prices. And it assumes Congress is going to be able to resist lobbying by the providers to raise payments. My theory is that private plans will keep costs down by finding more efficient ways to deliver care and seniors, now that they have some real skin in the game, will insist on saving money. Barack: I’m tired of hearing about skin in the game. Medicare households already spend 15 percent of their budgets on health care, triple that of other households. And a small fraction of Medicare beneficiaries — people with chronic diseases or in their last year of life — account for the vast bulk of spending. You can’t save that much money by convincing other beneficiaries to spend less. On the better plan, you can’t “fix” Medicare without dealing with the overall health system. We need to do more to rein in costs outside Medicare. Otherwise, costs just get shifted elsewhere. Plus, the health care law tries all sorts of cost reduction experiments in Medicare. The IPAB — the Independent Payment Advisory Board — is a fail-safe to impose more changes if those don’t work. And I’ve proposed setting an even slower growth curve. At least give it a chance. Paul: You think Congress is really going to let all this happen? Barack: I don’t know. Anyway, this was fun. You make some reasonable points. Paul: So do you. We should do this again.


Ruth Marcus is a columnist for The Washington Post. John Costa’s column will return.

Mandi Wright / Detroit Free Press

Jean Nei, 29, a Ph.D. student in chemical engineering, tests lithium air batteries in the battery development lab at Wayne State in Detroit, Mich. With public funding shrinking, U.S. graduates are looking abroad for opportunities in their fields.

To China,

young scientist! As public funding dwindles, American graduates go abroad By Matthew Stremlau • Special to The Washington Post


wenty years ago, most molecular-science Ph.D. graduates in the United States went on to start up their own labs at universities across the country. These labs drive innovation and keep the U.S. globally competitive. Today,

however, only a handful of my friends will go on to run their own labs, though more would like to. Some go into industry or consulting or law. Others leave science altogether. As public funding for science of U.S. economic growth since and technology shrinks, it just World War II has come from sciisn’t possible for people who want ence and technology. But today, to become scientists in America many scientists, particularly to actually become scientists. So young scientists, face a public when a friend of funding situation mine who recently that is dire. received her Ph.D. The infusion Francis Collins, in molecular bioldirector of the Naogy asked for some of American tional Institutes of career advice, the ingenuity could Health, told senaanswer was easy. tors this month Go to China, I told be the missing that for every six catalyst for a her. grant applicaAt one time it country such as tions the agency was common for receives, “five of American scien- China to leapfrog them are going to tists to go abroad. America in space go begging.” Will Usually, they went this tough funding to Europe because technology or the environment force of better expertise development of American scienand better funding. tists to start lookThen the Cold War new weapons. ing for jobs in other came along and countries? If they jolted American do, there won’t be policymakers into action, pro- any shortage of options. ducing stunning results. Public The global science landscape investments in science and tech- is radically different from what nology revolutionized everything it was when I started graduate from medicine to microproces- school 10 years ago. Opportusors. According to Alan Leshner, nities for cutting-edge science chief executive of the American are sprouting in many other Association for the Advancement countries. of Science, more than 50 percent See Scientists / F6

Stephanie Cordle / St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Electrical engineering graduate student Elizabeth Arowolo looks over a display at a career fair in St. Louis, Miss.

BOOKS INSIDE Fire watch: Author tells of solitude, see Page F4.

Amazon: Colleague’s death takes woman on journey, see Page F5.

Crime: Baseball author turns eye for statistics toward popular crime, see Page F6.

F2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


The Bulletin



Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

State can’t fail on PERS reform


embers of the Oregon Legislature have been sitting on proposed changes to the Public Employees Retirement System all session. A move to get them off cen-

ter last week died on a party-line vote. It doesn’t bode well when public pension reform, while clearly not the only answer to the state’s long-term budget problems, is a critical piece that must be addressed. The bill in question, sponsored by Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Bend, would have eliminated the requirement that public agencies contribute 6 percent of employee contributions to PERS in addition to their own contributions. The measure has been stuck in the Senate Rules Committee, and a move late in the week to get it out without committee action failed. All 14 Republicans supported the effort and all 16 Democrats rejected it. There may be no meaningful reform to the system this session. There are hurdles to PERS reform, to be sure. The state and its subdivisions are legally obligated to keep some of the system’s most expensive features in place, for one thing. Some of those obligations are contractual and cannot be undone. Others, like the all-or-nothing approach to the 6 percent pickup, most likely could legally be adjusted so that agencies might negotiate smaller or no pickups in the future. Still others, like the

move to quit reimbursing out-of-state retirees for Oregon income taxes they do not pay, seem logical from the outside but apparently are less so inside the Capitol. A stronger stock market and a better-than-expected state revenue forecast last month don’t make the job of PERS reform any easier, unfortunately. In fact, they’ve served to take a chunk of the heat out of the fire for reform that was evident during political campaigns last fall. Yet PERS reform should be a centerpiece to budget control efforts. Reform accomplished would send a clear message that this state is committed to handling its finances in a more responsible way. Moreover, reform accomplished helps not only the state but nearly every city, county and school district. Reform failed does just the opposite. Oregon cannot afford that failure — not now and surely not in the years ahead.

A not-so-cool idea O

regon’s Global Warming Commission has a dramatic plan to cut the state’s greenhouse gas emissions. Bend couldn’t grow. There are new taxes for public transit and new or increased taxes on driving and biking. The plan is, in other words, likely very unpopular. What would the plan even accomplish for Oregonians? Oregon apparently already hit the state’s 2010 goal of leveling off emission increases. The state’s emission goals for the future, though, are ambitious — reducing Oregon emissions to 10 percent below 1990 levels by 2020 and to 75 percent below 1990 levels by 2050. Would meeting Oregon’s goals make a difference in global warming? Few think it would. That’s a vital consideration before Oregon starts on a path toward new taxes and regulations. The commission’s chair, Angus Duncan, believes even if Oregon helps spur a global effort, global warming may still occur. But he argues that it’s still important to do because then Oregon will have done what it could to help avoid the worst. OK, what’s in the plan? One recommendation would contain Bend when it needs room for growth. It would keep Bend and Oregon’s five

other largest cities at their current urban growth boundaries through 2050. That would force Bend to grow up, not out, transforming the character of the city. It would likely hamstring the city’s ability to bring in large industry. The harsh restrictions on Bend and the other five cities are bad enough, but it’s just going to mean growth winds up some place else in Oregon. That doesn’t curtail emissions. It moves them. Another part of the plan is for taxes to raise money to do more public transportation. Bend tried that. Voters said no. Several times. There are many other parts of the plan, such as global warming fees — new fees or charging more for driving, biking, parking or commuting. Check out for yourself what the commission wants at Some of the plan has merit. Duncan would like Oregon to become a leader in developing renewable technologies. That could create jobs and mean less dependence on foreign oil. Overall, the plan pushes Oregon toward harsh change without a wellestablished benefit. Oregon must not get so wrapped up in becoming a leader on climate change that regulations push the state’s economy toward the bottom.

My Nickel’s Worth Be grateful to have a job Adding my agreement with Ed Barbeau and Ken Waskom — recently published in the My Nickel’s Worth section — won’t change the minds of those with skin in the union game, but why not hit the point one more time? When we retired, our health insurance contribution skyrocketed and no one asked our opinion, whether we could afford it or cared at all whether we were upset. Before Medicare kicked in, we were paying nearly $1,000 a month for insurance premiums. Oh my; the thought that American Federation of State and County Municipal Employees (AFSCME) can’t bear to envision a future without cost of living raises or paying monthly insurance bills as high as $200 makes me rather ill. Times are tough. Get over yourselves and be grateful you have a job and inexpensive health insurance even at the higher rate. Anyone bother to get a quote for private health insurance lately? Our IRA value wasn’t guaranteed, our home equity has disappeared and we’re supposed to care about your cost of living raises? I don’t think so. Pam Johnson Bend

Show courtesy, bicyclists I’m sitting here reading this little tirade by Allan Jones, “Animosity toward cycling …” from May 18, in sheer disbelief. I did not realize that The Bulletin was in the habit of publishing rants. Jones, how is asking cyclists to abide by the same rules of the road that motorists do crying? How is asking cy-

clists to register their bikes for a small fee to aid in road improvements such as bike lanes to make the roads safer for them crying? How is asking cyclists not to ride two and three abreast on narrow mountain roads such as Skyliners crying? Does not having complete autonomy over the roads upset you? Awwww. Thank God most cyclists understand these points and at least show some class and courtesy on the road. If all cyclists had Jones’ attitude, I can assure you that cycling would be a thing of the past in a hurry here in Bend. Steve Wright Bend

Money already spent Did you know that the Oregon Liquor Control Commission (OLCC) implemented a “temporary” 50 cent surcharge on state liquor (“sin tax”) in 2009 and they just extended it through 2013? The OLCC commissioners said, according to The Bulletin, that they knew it wasn’t fair but they felt “hamstrung” by the governor’s budget having already included the $29 million in revenue the “tax” would generate. In other words, the governor has already spent the money so we have to take it. I seem to remember the voters having some say in defeating the proposal to increase the beer tax. Now the OLCC has simply extended their new “surcharge” on liquor and suggested the beer tax should also be increased. That makes perfect sense. After stealing your goat, I should also take your neighbor’s goat.

The OLCC explained that the “surcharge” had caused no problems and the state certainly needs the money. I doubt most people, even those who enjoy a shot of bourbon in their morning coffee, were aware of the new liquor tax in 2009. The fact that the state needs the money is obvious but hardly the point. In his Sunday editorial piece, John Costa asked how Oregon was going to balance its budget and opined, “The single most important question is whether, if ever, the elected leaders of this state can define new priorities and reshape public purpose to achieve them.” A very good question. What do you sinners think? Ron Webber Bend

Savings for schools In coming back from the veterans hospital in Portland, my wife and I took one day off and went down through Newport on the coast. We walked down on the bay and here was a huge school bus. Where was it from? It was from Redmond. The teachers say they are underpaid? They may be. The schools say they need more money? May be so. Tell me why a bus that gets about 11 miles to a gallon — spends over $140 for fuel, driver’s salary, teachers to look after the kids — is in Newport. I know the answer they will give: Oh, it is only a few dollars. Maybe the schools need to use the age-old adage: A penny saved is a penny earned. Stan Cherzan Bend

Letters policy

In My View policy


We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer’s signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or OpEd piece every 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 600 and 800 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or e-mail them to The Bulletin. WRITE: My Nickel’s Worth OR In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-385-5804 E-MAIL:

The salutary debt-ceiling scare out of Washington WASHINGTON — s the sun rises in the east, the debt ceiling will be raised. Getting there, however, will be harrowing. Which is a good thing. Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner warns that failure to raise the limit would be disastrous. In that he is correct. But he is disingenuous when he suggests that we must do so by Aug. 2 or the sky falls. There is no drop-dead date. There is no overnight default. Debt service amounts to about 6 percent of the federal budget and only about 10 percent of federal revenues. This means that for every $1 of interest payments, there are roughly $9 of revenue the government spends elsewhere. Move money around — and you’ve covered the debt service. Cover the debt service — and there is no default. What scares Geithner is not that we won’t be able to pay our creditors but that his Treasury won’t be able to continue spending the obscene amounts of


money — about $120 billion a month — it doesn’t have and will — temporarily — be unable to borrow. Good. The government will — temporarily — be forced to establish priorities. A salutary exercise. Equally salutary is the air of crisis that will be generated by the fear of default. We shall have a preview of what happens when we hit the real debt ceiling several years from now, i.e., face real default. That’s our current fiscal trajectory. Under President Obama’s budgets, debt service, now $214 billion a year, climbs to $931 billion in a decade. The current debt-ceiling showdown, therefore, is an instructive dry run of an actual Greek-like default, which awaits if we don’t solve our debt problem. With one difference, of course. During today’s debt-ceiling fight, if the markets start to get jittery, interest rates on U.S. debt spike and the economy begins to teeter, the whole thing can be called off with a push of a button — an act of Congress hiking the debt ceiling. When

CHARLES KRAUTHAMMER the real crisis comes, however, there is no button. There is no flight-simulator reset. We default and the economy really does crash. Which is why the current debt-ceiling showdown is to be welcomed. It creates leverage to force fiscal sanity. But it can be a dangerous game. Republican demands must therefore be well-crafted. Fortunately, they are. Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell is pushing for budget cuts in the next two years. The effect would be real and multiplicative — when you cut the baseline budget, the savings get repeated year after year. Spending caps are more problematic. They have a baleful history. Experience

shows that Congress can padlock the refrigerator door but as long as Congress can still access the key, the gorging never stops. I would suggest, therefore, enacting spending caps that could be overturned in future years only by supermajority — say, two-thirds of both houses. Now, of course, a future Congress could undo this whole scheme by repealing the caps through legislation that would require only a simple majority in both houses. But as long as Republicans maintain the House, they could block this maneuver. The caps would be essentially unrepealable. In this spending-cut tug of war, it is of paramount importance to frame your demands in a way that the public sees as reasonable. The side that can command public opinion will prevail — the other side will ultimately cave for fear of being blamed for whatever dislocation occurs. Republicans should not be asking for, say, repeal of Obamacare as the quid pro quo for raising the debt limit.

These are bridges much too far for these negotiations. Which is why House Speaker John Boehner’s offer of a dollar-for-dollar deal — raise the debt ceiling to match corresponding spending cuts — is a thing of beauty. It is eminently logical and easy to understand. In a country with a huge 47 percent to 19 percent plurality opposed to raising the debt ceiling, the Boehner offer is difficult for the president to refuse. After all, it invites Obama to choose how much to cut. For example, $500 billion buys him a $500 billion debt-limit hike — and only a short-term extension. Not wanting to go through this process again, Obama would like a $2 trillion debt-limit hike to get him past Election Day 2012. For that, he’ll have to come up with $2 trillion in spending cuts. It may be blackmail. But it is progress. Charles Krauthammer is a columnist for The Washington Post

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 F3

O Factory of selective moral outrage D

emocrats in Congress recently went all out to try to pass the Dream Act, an amnesty for illegal-alien students willing to enroll — and stay — in college. Most who opposed it were derided as heartless at best, racist at worse. An insolvent California — still struggling with its $15 billion budget shortfall — is trying to advance its own version of the bill that would contravene federal immigration law and cost millions of dollars. At about the same time, the state has announced plans to release about 40,000 prison inmates due to a shortage of funds needed to address overcrowding. Highly taxed Californians can borrow money to send illegal aliens to school, but not to keep felons in prison. Americans still seethe about the Wall Street meltdown of 2008. But the “fatcat bankers,” in fact, were players in a far larger fraud made possible by liberal executives at Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. Bill Clinton’s appointees and insider friends like Franklin Raines, Jim Johnson, Jamie Gorelick and Robert Rubin made millions while agencies and banks they oversaw lost billions. It was just disclosed that Rep. Barney Frank helped land a job at Fannie Mae for his then-live-in boyfriend Herb Moses — despite at the time sitting on a House oversight committee that monitored the federally regulated agency. Fannie Mae went belly up. Moses made

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON a lot of money. And Frank kept assuring the public in hearings that the nearly insolvent agency was in no financial danger. When news surfaced about Frank’s conflict of interest, he scoffed, “There is no rule against it at all,” and predicted the story would die. He was right, it will. But substitute scary names like Dick Cheney or Halliburton and it would not have. Last week, President Obama quietly signed a renewal of the once-hated Patriot Act — rather nonchalantly from the United Kingdom via mechanical autopen. There was no media outrage, there were no hyperbolic campus protests, no juvenile outbursts from a Hollywood celebrity about shredding the Constitution. Most even forgot that senatorial candidate Barack Obama had once promised to help repeal the Patriot Act. But then such moral outrage belongs to the now fossilized age of George W. Bush’s presidency, when the exalted goal of stopping a conservative Texan justified any means of opposition nec-

essary. We may continue almost all of his antiterrorism protocols, but they can no longer earn elite outrage. The same holds true of the ongoing efforts in Afghanistan and Iraq that somehow reverted to back-page news. could care less about the new involvement in Libya, and the media now could care less about — in the same manner that Cindy Sheehan and Michael Moore are now no more than extinct dinosaurs of a forgotten Jurassic age. After all, Iraq magically went from the “worst” mistake in U.S. foreign policy history to one of the Obama administration’s “greatest achievements.” Social Security and Medicare are nearing implosion. The aging baby boomers are about ready to retire in mass. They have no reputation for either stoic acceptance or self-sacrifice. The people are overtaxed, and the government is running a $1.6 trillion annual deficit. So either the retirement age must be upped, benefits cut, high payroll taxes further increased, or portions of the entitlements privatized to spur competition and efficiency. And the progressive response to proposed remedies? Instead of a detailed plan of salvation, we see ads portraying a Rep. Paul Ryan look-alike, who is not just throwing an elderly woman out of her wheelchair, but sending her over a cliff as well.

There is a vast machinery of selective liberal outrage, fueled and lubricated by the media, universities and celebrity entertainment. When the redistributive welfare state starts to run out of money, the gears and pulleys are flipped on and shrill charges of greed, cruelty, nativism and racism spew out of the production line. The machine sputters and shuts down when an aggrieved liberal suddenly either must make cuts or adapt the very policies that he used to damn. Understand the mechanics of selective outrage, and our upside-down politics become comprehensible: A state suing to enforce immigration law is tantamount to a racist intrusion on federal jurisdiction, but a state openly flouting federal statutes for the Dream Act is acting in enlightened humanitarian fashion. Greedy Wall Street insiders at the center of the 2008 meltdown could not possibly include progressive bureaucrats and their liberal enablers in Congress, who are interested in people first, profits last. Everything in 2006 that we were told was near fascistic about national security suddenly evolved into what is wonderful and necessary. Heck, General “Betray-Us” is now Obama’s pick to run the CIA!

Bloomberg News


he man in the aisle seat is trying to tell me why he refuses to hire anybody. His business is successful, he says, as the 737 cruises smoothly eastward. Demand for his product is up. But he still won’t hire. “Why not?” “Because I don’t know how much it will cost,” he explains. “How can I hire new workers today, when I don’t know how much they will cost me tomorrow?” He’s referring not to wages, but to regulation: He has no way of telling what new rules will go into effect when. His business, although it covers several states, operates on low margins. He can’t afford to take the chance of losing what little profit there is to the next round of regulatory changes. And so he’s hiring nobody until he has some certainty about cost. It’s a little odd to be having this conversation as the news media keep insisting that private employment is picking up. But as economists have pointed out, the only real change is that the rate of layoffs has slowed. Fewer than one of six small businesses added jobs last year, and not many more expect to do so this year. The private sector is creating no more new jobs than it was a year ago; the man in the aisle seat is trying to tell me why. “I don’t understand why Washington does this to us,” he resumes. By “us,” he means people who run businesses of less-than-Fortune-500 size. He tells me that it doesn’t much matter which party is in office. Every change of power means a whole new set of rules to which he and those like him must respond. “I don’t understand,” he continues, “why

Washington won’t just get out of our way and let us hire.” It isn’t just hiring that is too unpredictable, he says. He feels the same way about investing. He has never liked stock markets; he prefers to put cash directly into businesses he likes in return for a small stake, acting, in short, as a smalltime venture capitalist. “Can’t do that now,” he says. For people like him, it has become too hard to pick winners. But he doesn’t blame the great information advantages enjoyed by insiders, he blames Washington for creating a climate of uncertainty. Growing bold, I ask why, if the climate is so terrible, he doesn’t just sell his company. This brings a smile.

“I can’t.” I wait to hear about how much he loves the business he founded, or about his responsibilities to his employees, or perhaps to the town where his factory is located. Instead, he tells me that it’s impossible to make a sensible decision about winding down his firm when he doesn’t even know from one year to the next what the capital gains rate is going to be. I argue a bit. Surely government isn’t all bad. It protects property, the environment, civil rights. … My seat-mate seems to think that I’m missing the point. He’s not anti-government. He’s not anti-regulation. He just needs to know as he makes his plans that the rules aren’t going to change

when you read a biography of someone you admire, it’s rarely the things that made them happy that compel your admiration. It’s the things they did to court unhappiness — the things they did that were arduous and miserable, which sometimes cost them friends and aroused hatred. It’s excellence, not happiness, that we admire most. Finally, graduates are told to be independent-minded and to express their inner spirit. But, of course, doing your job well often means suppressing yourself. As Atul Gawande mentioned during his countercultural address last week at Harvard Medical School, being a good doctor often means being part of a team, following the rules of an institution, going down a regimented checklist. Today’s grads enter a cultural climate that preaches the self as the center of a life. But, of course, as they age, they’ll discover that the tasks of a life are at the center. Fulfillment is a byproduct of how people engage their tasks, and can’t be pursued directly. Most of us are egotistical and most are self-concerned most of the time, but it’s nonetheless true that life comes to a point only in those moments when the self dissolves into some task. The purpose in life is not to find yourself. It’s to lose yourself. David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

Thomas L. Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

radically. Big businesses don’t face the same problem, he says. They have lots of customers to spread costs over. They have “installed base.” For medium-sized firms like his, however, there is little wiggle room to absorb the costs of regulatory change. Because he possesses neither lobbyists nor clout, he says, Washington doesn’t care whether he hires more workers or closes up shop. I ask him what, precisely, he thinks is the proper role of government as it relates to business. “Invisible,” he says. “I know there are things the government has to do. But they need to find a way to do them without people like me having to bump into a new regulation every time we turn a corner.” He reflects for a moment, then finds the analogy he seeks. “Government should act like my assistant, not my boss.” On the way to my connection, I ponder. As an academic with an interest in policy, I tend to see businesses as abstractions, fitting into a theory or a data set. Most policymakers do the same. We rarely encounter the simple human face of the less-than-giant businesses we constantly extol. And when they refuse to hire, we would often rather go on television and call them greedy than sit and talk to them about their challenges. Recessions have complex causes, but, as the man on the aisle reminded me, we do nothing to make things better when the companies on which we rely see Washington as adversary rather than partner. Stephen L. Carter, a columnist for Bloomberg View, is a professor of law at Yale University.

Grads mislead about the world they are entering


ver the past few weeks, America’s colleges have sent another class of graduates off into the world. These graduates possess something of inestimable value. Nearly every sensible middle-age person would give away all their money to be able to go back to age 22 and begin adulthood anew. But, especially this year, one is conscious of the many ways in which this year’s graduating class has been ill served by their elders. They enter a bad job market, the hangover from decades of excessive borrowing. They inherit a ruinous federal debt. More important, their lives have been perversely structured. This year’s graduates are members of the most supervised generation in American history. Through their childhoods and teenage years, they have been monitored, tutored, coached and honed to an unprecedented degree. Yet upon graduation they will enter a world that is unprecedentedly wide open and unstructured. Most of them will not quickly get married, buy a home and have kids, as previous generations did. Instead, they will confront amazingly diverse job markets, social landscapes and lifestyle niches. Most will spend a decade wandering from job to job and clique to clique, searching for a role. No one would design a system of ex-

DAVID BROOKS treme supervision to prepare people for a decade of extreme openness. But this is exactly what has emerged in modern America. College students are raised in an environment that demands one set of navigational skills, and they are then cast out into a different environment requiring a different set of skills, which they have to figure out on their own. Worst of all, they are sent off into this world with the whole baby-boomer theology ringing in their ears. If you sample some of the commencement addresses being broadcast on C-SPAN these days, you see that many graduates are told to: Follow your passion, chart your own course, march to the beat of your own drummer, follow your dreams and find yourself. This is the litany of expressive individualism, which is still the dominant note in American culture. Of course, this mantra misleads on nearly every front. College grads are often sent out into the world amid rapturous talk of limitless possibilities. But this talk is of no help to the central business of adult-

hood, finding serious things to tie yourself down to. The successful young adult is beginning to make sacred commitments — to a spouse, a community and calling — yet mostly hears about freedom and autonomy. Today’s graduates are also told to find their passion and then pursue their dreams. The implication is that they should find themselves first and then go off and live their quest. But, of course, very few people at age 22 or 24 can take an inward journey and come out having discovered a developed self. Most successful young people don’t look inside and then plan a life. They look outside and find a problem, which summons their life. A relative suffers from Alzheimer’s and a young woman feels called to help cure that disease. A young man works under a miserable boss, and must develop management skills so his department can function. Another young woman finds herself confronted by an opportunity she never thought of in a job category she never imagined. This wasn’t in her plans, but this is where she can make her contribution. Most people don’t form a self and then lead a life. They are called by a problem, and the self is constructed gradually by their calling. The graduates are also told to pursue happiness and joy. But, of course,

The trick Osama bin Laden pulled off V

isiting the Middle East last week, and then coming back to Washington, D.C., I am left with one overriding impression: Bin Laden really did a number on all of us. I am talking in particular about the Arab states, America and Israel — all of whom have deeper holes than ever to dig out of thanks to the bin Laden decade, 2001 to 2011, and all of whom have less political authority than ever to make the hard decisions needed to get out of the holes. Let’s start with the Arabs. In 2001, Osama bin Laden attacked the World Trade Center and the Pentagon. Just a few months later, in 2002, the U.N. issued the “Arab Human Development Report,” which described the very pathologies that produced al-Qaida and prescribed remedies for overcoming them. The report, written by Arab experts, said the Arab states suffered from three huge deficits: a deficit of freedom and respect for human rights as the basis of good governance, a deficit of knowledge in the form of decent schooling and a deficit of women’s empowerment. Instead of America and the Arab world making that report their joint post-bin Laden agenda, they ignored it. Washington basically gave the Arab dictators a free pass to tighten their vise grip on their people — as long as these Arab leaders arrested, interrogated and held the Islamic militants in their societies and eliminated them as a threat to us. It wasn’t meant as a free pass, and we really did have a security problem with jihadists, and we really didn’t mean to give up on our freedom agenda — but Arab leaders like Hosni Mubarak of Egypt sensed where our priorities were. That is why Mubarak actually arrested the one Egyptian who dared to run against him for president in his last election, and he and the other Arab autocrats moved to install their sons as successors. As the Arab leaders choked their people that much tighter, along came Facebook, Twitter and cellphone cameras, which enabled those people to share grievances, organize rebellions, lose their fear and expose their leaders: “Smile, your brutality is on Candid Camera.” That’s the good news. The challenging news is that because of the bin Laden decade, these newly liberated Arab states are in an even deeper hole in terms of economic development, population growth and education. They each have a lot of catch-up to do that will require some painful reforms. In America, President George W. Bush used the post-9/11 economic dip to push through a second tax cut we could not afford. He followed that with a Medicare prescription drug entitlement we cannot afford and started two wars in the wake of 9/11 without raising taxes to pay for them — all at a time when we should have been saving money in anticipation of the baby boomers’ imminent retirement. The Arab leaders governed by fear, and their people are not afraid anymore. And the Western democracies governed by generating trust, but their societies today are more splintered than ever. Israel has the same problem. The combination of Yasir Arafat’s foolhardy decision to start a second intifada rather than embrace President Bill Clinton’s twostate peace plan, followed by the rise of bin Laden, which diverted the U.S. from energetically pursuing the peace process, gave the Israeli right a free hand to expand West Bank settlements. There are now some 500,000 settlers in the West Bank and East Jerusalem. Absent some amazing Palestinian peace overture, and maybe even with one, I do not see any Israeli leader with enough authority today to pull Israel out of the West Bank. So, for now, Prime Minister Bibi Netanyahu and bin Laden both win: In the short run, Bibi gets to keep the West Bank, with 300,000 Jews occupying 2.4 million Palestinians. And in the long run, bin Laden helps to destroy Israel as a Jewish democracy. For all these reasons, I find myself asking the same question in Cairo, Washington and Jerusalem: Who will tell the people how deep the hole is that bin Laden helped each of us dig over the last decade — and who will tell the people how hard and how necessary it will be to climb out?

Economic stagnation explained at 30,000 feet By Stephen L. Carter


F4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B B E S T- S E L L E R S Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for the week ending May 28.


Solitude atop the fire lookout’s perch By Steven Kurutz New York Times News Service

1. “Dead Reckoning” by Charlaine Harris (Ace) 2. “10th Anniversary” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Little, Brown) 3. “Star Wars: Conviction” by Aaron Allston (Del Rey/LucasBooks) 4. “Buried Prey” by John Sandford (Putnam) 5. “The Jefferson Key” by Steve Berry (Ballantine) 6. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 7. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest ” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf) 8. “The Land of Painted Caves” by Jean M. Auel (Crown) 9. “The Final Storm” by Jeff Shaara (Ballantine) 10. “Sixkill” by Robert B. Parker (Putnam) 11. “The Snowman” by Jo Nesbx (Knopf) 12. “The Fifth Witness” by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown) 13. “Caleb’s Crossing” by Geraldine Brooks (Viking)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Those Guys Have All the Fun” by James Andrew Miller & Tom Shales (Little, Brown) 2. “Prescription for Excellence” by Joseph A. Michelli (McGraw-Hill) 3. “In the Garden of Beasts” by Erik Larson (Crown) 4. “The Greater Journey” by David McCullough (Simon & Schuster) 5. “The 17 Day Diet ” by Dr. Mike Moreno (Free Press) 6. “The Dukan Diet ” by Dr. Pierre Dukan (Crown), $26 7. “Bossypants” by Tina Fey (LB/Reagan Arthur) 8. “Lies That Chelsea Handler Told Me” by Chelsea’s Family, Friends & Other Victims (Grand Central) 9. “Does the Noise in My Head Bother You?” by Steven Tyler with David Dalton (Ecco) 10. “TouchPoints” by Douglas Conant & Mette Norgaard (Jossey-Bass) 11. “Seal Team Six” by Howard E. Wasdin & Stephen Templin. (St. Martin’s) 12. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 13. “Love Wins” by Rob Bell (HarperOne)

MASS MARKET 1. “Frankenstein: The Dead Town” by Dean Koontz (Bantam) 2. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam)

In addition to an incredible view and a few months of monklike solitude, one of the perks of Philip Connors’ job as a fire lookout in the New Mexico wilderness is a summer house. Around this time of year for the last eight years, Connors has left his home in Silver City, N.M., and his wife, and moved into a two-room cabin on a mountaintop in the Gila National Forest, where he spends several hours a day in a 45-foot tower surveying his surroundings through binoculars, ready to radio in the location of any suspicious-looking billows of smoke. The salary is nothing to retire on, but the job offers ample downtime, which Connors fills by hiking with his dog, Alice; fishing; reading and playing robust one-man games of disc golf. He also makes repairs to the cabin. “It’s a place more than 10,000 feet above sea level that sees extreme weather and is unattended seven or eight months a year,” he said. Although Connors eagerly anticipates the beginning of his stay every April, this year he’s getting a late start; he’s been on the road promoting “Fire Season: Field Notes From a Wilderness Lookout” (Ecco), his new book that muses on his years as a fire lookout and the job’s literary tradition (Jack Kerouac and Gary Snyder also worked as lookouts). One afternoon in mid-May, before leaving for the cabin (which he traveled to on horseback), he spoke about his summer retreat.

Q: A:

How do you decide what to take with you to the cabin? It all comes down to extensive and thorough listmaking. You think of things like sunscreen, ibuprofen, allergy medicine, extra typewriter ribbon. I take a bunch of canned food, pasta, rice, beans — any kind of food that won’t spoil. I take a bunch of double-A batteries to operate my two-way radio, which is my link to the outside. I have no telephone, no Internet connection. I bring boxes of books.

Q: A:

I’m envious of all the time you have to read. I’ve amassed a library that I inspect as I ponder a summer’s worth of reading

Rick Scibelli Jr. / New York Times News Service

Philip Connors, a fire lookout, stands on the frame of a fire tower in the Gila Wilderness outside Silver City, N.M. Connors recently released a book on his years as a fire lookout and the job’s literary tradition titled “Fire Season: Field Notes From a Wilderness Lookout.” and try to anticipate what I’ll want to read over the course of a season. This year, I’m bringing some Virginia Woolf — “To the Lighthouse,” which I’ve never read — half a dozen issues of the London Review of Books and New York Review of Books, a collection of Balzac novellas, “Mating” by Norman Rush, Terry Castle’s new collection of essays, “The Professor.”


After spending so many years there, do the cabin and tower feel like a second home? By now it does. It’s only occupied by me and the relief lookout each summer, and we lock it up when we leave. I move out in August, and the rodents move in. It’s like we have a time-share, me and the deer mice.


Q: A:

Do you decorate it? The bed was there when I got there. It’s the same bed.

The table was there when I got there — same table. I have not upgraded in any way, shape or form. I tend to be pretty ascetic about these things. Also, to get anything big there, it has to be flown in by helicopter. The one thing I’ve done is hang a few maps of the area.

Q: A:

You also have an old stove. Is that for cooking or heating? It’s a little pot-bellied wood stove for heating, which, if you fill it to the brim, will burn for two hours. Getting firewood is one of the major manual projects every summer. I like to get it done at the beginning of the season and establish a good pile while the weather is dry.


What about cooking? Are you stuck eating out of a can or can you whip up more gourmet meals? I get a base of dry and canned food, and then that


3. “Foreign Influence” by Brad Thor (Pocket) 4. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin) 5. “Worth Dying For” by Lee Child (Dell) 6. “Something Borrowed” by Emily Giffin (St. Martin’s) 7. “The Search” by Nora Roberts (Jove) 8. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 9. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 10. “Storm Prey” by John Sandford (Berkley) 11. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 12. “Something Blue” by Emily Giffin (St. Martin’s) 13. “A Feast for Crows” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam)

TRADE 1. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 2. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 3. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin) 4. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/ Back Bay) 5. “Thank You Notes” by Jimmy Fallon (Grand Central) 6. “A Visit from the Goon Squad” by Jennifer Egan (Anchor) 7. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 8. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 9. “Messenger” by Jeni Stepanek with Larry Lindner (NAL) 10. “Life” by Keith Richards (LB/Back Bay) 11. “Something Borrowed” by Emily Giffin (St. Martin’s Griffin) 12. “The Passage” by Justin Cronin (Ballantine) 13. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage)

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Young quarterback outlines his loves in new autobiography By Lindsay H. Jones The Denver Post

DENVER — Tim Tebow has penned a 257-page love letter. Not to a woman — the Broncos’ 23-year-old quarterback remains quite single. But his autobiography, “Through My Eyes,” is devoted to his three great loves: his faith in God, his family and Florida football. Tebow’s first book, released this week by HarperCollins and co-authored by Nathan Whitaker, details Tebow’s childhood in the Philippines and Jacksonville, Fla., his high school football career and his legendary career at the University of Florida, where he won the Heisman Trophy in 2007 and played on national championship teams in 2006 and 2008. Tebow, a first-round pick by the Denver Broncos in the NFL’s 2010 draft, and Whitaker began writing the book last September and finished the rough draft in midDecember. They added a closing chapter about Tebow’s three starts that completed his rookie season with the Broncos. Reading his book is almost like having a conversation with him. Tebow shares personal family stories, including several pages about the now-well-known story about his mother Pam’s difficult pregnancy when she was advised by doctors to get an abortion. But there are funny stories, too, mostly at the expense of Tebow’s

older brothers, Robby and Peter, or at himself, in a rarely-seen selfdeprecating sense of humor. Tebow’s Christian faith is weaved throughout the book’s 21 chapters, each starting with a different Bible verse. The stories about football and faith are intrinsically intertwined. Tebow wrote that he leaned on his faith in December when the Broncos fired coach Josh McDaniels, whom Tebow called his “biggest supporter” in Denver. Tebow revealed in the book that he was at times discouraged by not playing while the Broncos were struggling last year, and that the plan was for him to start only the final two games — both in Denver. The most salacious tidbits come late in the tome and are quite tame. In the book, Tebow reaffirms his plan to abstain from sex until marriage. He was asked a question about that in front of 700 reporters at the Southeastern Conference football preview in 2009, before his senior season at Florida. While admitting in the book that he found the question inappropriate, he wasn’t ashamed to answer it. Tebow also admitted to playing despite having headaches two weeks after a severe concussion in 2009. Tebow said Gators coach Urban Meyer told him not to play, but Tebow lied by saying he wasn’t having headaches anymore.

gets packed in on mules. I supplement that with fresh food on my every-otherweek hike back to town; I’ll hike in with fresh vegetables. I have a propane stove and a propane refrigerator, so I can have meat, too.

Q: A: Q: A:

What do you miss most about your house in town? Nothing, really, except my wife. Does she visit?

Yes, she does. At least for a few days. She doesn’t have the deep tolerance for sitting around all day like I do. And I have a legitimate purpose: I’m paid to keep watch. For Martha, it’s sort of a vacation, so she does enjoy it. But maybe by day three or four she gets anxious for something more exciting. Bob Schumacher 541.280.9147

(541) 647-1646

Q: A:

Do you find it liberating to live so far away from other people? You can bathe or not bathe as you see fit. You can wander around shirtless if you feel like it. There’s a certain amount of freedom and liberation involved in detaching yourself, at least temporarily, from anyone’s expectations of you.

Q: A:

Do you think readers of your book will hike up to visit you this summer? I hope not. I hope the book is its own self-contained world and it won’t need ratification with a visit. My joy in solitude should be self-evident, and the book is not a cry for visitors. Plus, I changed the name of the mountain to at least attempt to confuse the curious.

get a room


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 F5

‘State of Wonder:’ Will trek Erik Larson explores reveal a heart of darkness? terror in Nazi Germany “State of Wonder” by Ann Patchett (Harper, 353 pgs., $26.99)

By Janet Maslin New York Times News Service

Dr. Marina Singh, the 42-yearold research scientist who is the heroine of “State of Wonder,” Ann Patchett’s most far-flung yet somehow least exotic book, is in her office at a large pharmaceutical company in Minnesota when the bad news arrives. Marina does unremarkable research on cholesterol. She is having an unremarkable affair with Mr. Fox, the company’s CEO. The bland, farf rom-fa nta s t ic Fox arrives to tell her that her research partner, Dr. Anders Eckman, has died of a fever in a remote part of Brazil. In Marina’s reaction to this terrible news, which comes on only the book’s second page, Patchett gives a quick glimpse of how crystalline and exquisite her prose can be. Marina suddenly grasps why people faced with sudden shock are often advised to sit down. “There was inside of her a very modest physical collapse, not a faint but a sort of folding,” Patchett writes, “as if she were an extension ruler and her ankles and knees and hips were all being brought together at closer angles.” In another show of artfulness, Patchett has embedded many small hints about her much larger novel in this miniature scene. The letter announcing Anders’ death comes from Dr. Annick Swenson, a fierce if not exactly irreproachable figure. Swenson was a medical school professor of Marina’s and was so tough that she stopped Marina’s medical career in its tracks. The repercussions of this calamitous event in Marina’s life

have never ended. Now Swenson holes up in a remote outpost in the Amazonian jungle, where she is supposedly creating a new fertility drug that will be worth a fortune, one that will allow women to bear children even when they are very old. This could be, as Anders once said, “‘Lost Horizon’ for American ovaries.” What are the moral implications of such a discovery? Did this scientific experimentation drive Swenson mad — Joseph Conrad’s “Heart of Darkness” mad or H.G. Wells’ “Island of Dr. Moreau” mad? Marina is expected to go to the jungle and get the lay of that mysterious land. So “State of Wonder” is headed for Brazil. But there are detours in its way. We learn that the half-Indian Marina is the child of a white mother and foreign graduatestudent father who abandoned the family, a situation that “had become the stuff of presidential history.” This background left Marina with “all those translucent cousins who looked at her like she was a llama who had wandered into their holiday dinner” and a general sense of being a misfit. We learn that Marina, who had to take anti-malarial medication to visit her father in Calcutta, is also plagued with drug-induced nightmares on her flight to Brazil. “Should I wake you up,” asks the man in the next seat, “or just let you go?” The book finally hits its jungle stride with long-toed birds, water foliage as thick as lettuce and, beneath its cover, an anaconda worse than anything that ever made Marina wake up screaming. There are tourists who embarrassingly mistake Marina for a very tall tribeswoman. And there is the ghostly, druggy vision of just how the women of the

Teen beauty queens find the inner beast “Beauty Queens” by Libba Bray (Scholastic, 396 pgs., $18.99)

By Susan Carpenter Los Angeles Times

Few events are more intrinsically ridiculous than the sequined spectacle of surgically enhanced females fake-baked to perfection and trotted on stage to oneup each other with vacuous platitudes in the hopes of winning … a tiara. Long derided by feminists as a patriarchal shill to oppress women, beauty pageants are nevertheless fascinating — if only for their comedic value, which best-selling youngadult novelist Libba Bray mines for all it’s worth in “Beauty Queens.” Employing a perfect metaphor to explore women’s competition with other women, Bray ups the ante with her sarcastic and brilliant new book, which crashes a plane full of Miss Teen Dream contestants onto a tropical island where survival is a sort of beauty regimen. Pieces of the fuselage are collected and used for tanning reflectors. A salvaged evening gown is repurposed to collect rainwater. Their straightening irons, it turns out, are also quite good at catching fish. There’s little food, but that doesn’t trouble Miss Mississippi, who thrills at how super-skinny she’ll be by pageant time. In a feminist manifesto that reads like Mad magazine, only 13 of 50 state contestants have survived the crash, including Miss Illinois, Miss Michigan and perennial pageant survivor in real life, Miss California, who in “Beauty Queens” isn’t an Amazonian blond but a petite, second-generation Indian American. Of the survivors, only Miss New Hampshire sees the pageant as an objectification rather than a glorification of women. She describes herself as a “beauty pag-

eant Che Guevara” on her sureto-be-edited Miss Teen Dream Fun Facts Page — one of several in a book whose format is as unconventional as its story line. In addition to occasional Fun Facts vetted by Miss Teen Dream’s sponsor, The Corporation, there are scripts for commercial breaks that interrupt the novel’s action, as if “Beauty Queens” was a TV show. There are also footnotes explaining products like What R U, A Woolly Mammoth? eyebrow gel and TV programs such as “Bridal Death Match.” A send-up of commercial culture, narcissistic reality TV programming and beauty products that shame women while fixing their supposed flaws, “Beauty Queens” is a brainy, laugh-out-loud pageturner that teeters on the edge of insanity without ever losing its footing. Bray’s voice is not only singular but sharp as a Ginsu, incorporating veiled references to “Jersey Shore,” ‘N Sync and other inexplicably popular cultural atrocities designed to appeal to an ever-dumber America. As the contestants navigate an island that Miss Mississippi describes as “super creepy” and “like a haunted Chuck E. Cheese’s where the games all want to kill you and you never get your pizza,” they begin to pull back the curtain on the pageant and what it means. In the process, they find their individual selves. While it takes half the book to keep the contestants straight, “Beauty Queens” does exactly what Miss Texas encouraged at the book’s beginning: “In the pageant of life, a girl picks up fallen sequins and turns them into a brand-new dress of awesome.” Bray’s latest is that brand-new dress. It’s a wonderfully executed, high-concept, feminist, comic tragedy.

Lakashi tribe turn themselves into such medical miracles. Marina will discover that it is not just a love of knowledge but also a taste of tree bark that has kept Swenson, at 73, bound to her research for so many years. Not until Marina comes face to face with Swenson does this unexpectedly meandering novel find its focus. In books like “Bel Canto” and “Run,” Patchett found amazing ways to coax unrelated elements into magically coherent narratives and make them all matter. But in this case, it is Swenson who is far and away the book’s best-realized character. And the reader drifts past many so-so secondary figures and generic tropical scenery before her presence is really felt. When she does appear, so does this book’s central issue, its unresolved rivalry, its beating heart. And she is worth the wait. Here is the dragon of a teacher who lurks somewhere in every student’s academic history, and whose cruelty and exactitude are inseparable personality traits. “They have a real talent for breeding mosquitoes,” Swenson tells Marina about her current staff, with typical generosity, “and that is all the credit I will give them.” It takes the sting of Swenson, the sci-fi edge of the drug research and the partial awakening of the once-timid Marina, who this time blossoms under her fearsome mentor’s influence, to jolt “State of Wonder” up to the level of Patchett’s usual work. Perhaps the temptations of the Amazon are overwhelming for any writer with such a gift for animating her surroundings. Perhaps the shadow of “Heart of Darkness” is too long and the allusions to other works too thick on the ground. And “Lost Horizon” for American ovaries? Perhaps Patchett intends that as the jumping-off point for a moral argument. But it’s a little too loony to be taken seriously. And it’s a horror that would have given even Joseph “The horror! The horror!” Conrad pause.

“In the Garden of Beasts: Love, Terror, and an American Family in Hitler’s Berlin” by Erik Larson (Crown, 464 pgs., $26)

By Mary Ann Gwinn The Seattle Times

Today it’s hard to escape history in the making — anyone with a smartphone can follow a revolution. Though instant access presents its own dilemmas, surely it’s better than what happened in Nazi Germany in 1933 and 1934, when a bunch of sadists and psychopaths took over a country and the rest of humanity sat on its hands. This is the terrain of Erik Larson’s new book, the eerie and disturbing “In the Garden of Beasts.” A nonfiction chronicle, based on the lives of an American family who spent a year in Berlin as Hitler rose to absolute power, Larson’s book raises the question the world still struggles with: How do we know implacable evil when we see it? When is enough enough? Larson, an expert popular historian, has explored evil before, notably in his best-selling “Devil in the White City,” the true-to-life story of a serial killer preying on the margins of the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair. “Beasts” and “Devil” share other attributes, notably a fairy tale, dreamlike backdrop. Chicago’s faux classical “White City” rose up like a mirage on the shores of Lake Michigan. In “Beasts,” baroque, decadent Berlin — its verdant parks, its fabulous nightlife — is the theater for love, sex, political skulduggery and terror. And like “Devil,” “Beasts” has its victims — Berlin’s Jewish citizens, struggling to breathe as the Nazi noose tightens. Into this turmoil dropped William Dodd and family. Dodd, a University of Chicago professor and a lover of Germany from his student days, was in search of a sinecure where he could complete a book. He approached a friend in the Roosevelt administration about an appointment as an American ambassador. After

a few wiser and/or more cautious candidates turned down the position of ambassador to Germany, Roosevelt gave Dodd the job. Dodd had no preparation for the position. He had no family money (in those days, most diplomats bankrolled the lavish social occasions required of diplomacy), little in the way of social grace and no experience negotiating with bullies. In his astounding naivete, Dodd thought he could exercise a “moderating influence over Hitler and his government,” Larson writes. Dodd and his family — his wife, son and daughter Martha — sailed for Berlin. If Dodd was naive, Martha was oblivious. Newly separated from her first husband, Larson writes that “she looked the part of a young American virgin, but she knew sex and liked it, and especially liked the effect when a man learned the truth.” In the course of Martha’s Berlin stay, she would have affairs with a French diplomat, the married head of the Gestapo and a first secretary of the Soviet embassy (and NKVD agent). Larson vividly re-creates the dreadful drumbeat of events of that pivotal era, as the Nazis consolidated their power. Jews and other “undesirables” were stripped of their livelihoods, property and basic civil rights. In one nightmarish mob scene, Martha and two male traveling companions witnessed the nearlynching of a woman who had a relationship with a Jewish man. America’s government remained largely silent. Larson of-

fers some possible reasons: The burden of the Depression; the Roosevelt administration’s fear of being charged with hypocrisy, given America’s treatment of its black citizens in an era of lynching and disenfranchisement. But it’s hard to credit how policymakers could have failed to read the cards, as the Nazis remade the entire country in their image: Hitler himself told Dodd that “If they (Jews) continue their activity, we shall make a complete end to all of them in this country.” As his nightmare term rolled on, William Dodd developed some spine, and the scales dropped from Martha’s eyes. The narrative of “Beasts” climaxes with the weekend of June 30, 1934, now known as “The Night of the Long Knives,” when Hitler rounded up most of his political opponents and had them murdered. As a suspense narrative, “Beast” achieves mixed results: It’s hard to warm up to the well-meaning but outmanned Dodd and his feckless, flirtatious daughter. But as a work of popular history, “Beasts” is gripping, a nightmare narrative of a terrible time. It raises again the question never fully answered about the Nazi era — what evil humans are capable of, and what means are necessary to cage the beast.




Look for your pet’s photo online at and in the Pet Pals keepsake Guide Book, publishing June 15



2. MAIL YOUR PHOTO to Pet Pals Contest,


The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708-6020

3. DROP YOUR PHOTO OFF at 1777 SW Chandler Avenue, Bend

Include your pet’s name and your contact information including email address. Each entry requires a $5 entry fee. Make your check payable to: The Bulletin/Pet Pals The 2011 Pet Pals Photo Contest supports the NIE program and is a product of:

For more info call Shannon at 541-617-7852 or email her at For official rules visit


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F6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Hunting down the baddest bugs By Allen Pierleoni McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Award-winning nature writer and National Public Radio regular Amy Stewart is on a firstname basis with some of the baddest bugs in the insect kingdom, as she shows in “Wicked Bugs” (Algonquin 288 pgs., $18.05). Combining dark humor, littleknown history and goosebump-inducing entomological fact, she takes on more than 100 of our flying, creeping and burrowing worst nightmares. I caught up with Stewart by phone at her home in Eureka, Calif., where she and her husband own Eureka Books antiquarian bookstore. Visit her at

Q: A:

What is a wicked bug?

Something that poses a danger to us or has caused catastrophic damage to human affairs.

Q: A:

“Wicked Bugs” is a natural segue from your best-selling “Wicked Plants.” I hope so. People aren’t really afraid of plants, even though most plants have some way of defending themselves,

whether it’s a poison or thorns. But we’re terrified of bugs. It makes us jumpy to see some tiny little thing skittering around, and we don’t know where it’s headed next. For the most part, there is no reason to fear (bugs) at all. But it is reasonable to be afraid of the 100 or so in “Wicked Bugs.”

Q: A:

What’s the most deadly of the wicked bugs? In terms of the number of people it has killed, the mosquito, which has been with us throughout our history. It’s a blood-sucker, so it transmits not only malaria but one of every five insect-transmitted diseases. About 500 million people suffer from malaria around the world every year. And it transmits a lot of diseases you’ve never heard of, like lymphatic filariasis, also called elephantiasis.


You write that typhusinfected body lice were largely responsible for stopping Napoleon’s army. What other insect has had such a dramatic effect? The boll weevil, which wiped out cotton crops, changed the course of history for the South. A lot of (plantations)


were forced out of the cotton business, which strangely was a good thing. (Many plantations) had to grow peanuts instead, which turned out to be more profitable. (Flour) weevils were a huge problem for soldiers in the Civil War. They infested the hardtack the soldiers carried, their only portable food. So much so that the soldiers joked they didn’t have to carry their rations because their rations could walk on their own. Bedbugs had made headlines the past couple of years.

Q: A:

They’re tough to eradicate.

The change from wooden beds to brass and iron beds was a response to bedbugs because the little cracks in the wood frames were places for them to hide. They couldn’t get a foothold on metal. Until World War II, having bedbugs was like having houseflies — they were ubiquitous. It was only when we started using really horrible chemicals that we wiped out bedbugs, along with everything else. Fortunately, we don’t use those chemicals anymore, so here they come again.


A lot of mythology surrounds the brown recluse spider.


It’s found in about 16 states, but arachnologists from the University of California say there are no brown recluse spiders in California. They held a “show me the spider” challenge and invited people to send in what they believed to be brown recluses in exchange for a cash reward, and no one ever claimed the prize. A lot of things get misdiagnosed as brown recluse spider bites, but there are no verified deaths from them.

Q: A:

As a veteran gardener, what was your worst bug bite? Apart from some fire ants, some biting midges (nosee-ums) and a couple of bee stings, I’ve never had a devastating bug bite.


It’s said that only two things will survive a nuclear holocaust — Tupperware and cockroaches. I don’t see cockroaches going anywhere. They’re “wicked” (in that) they move germs around and can transmit diseases. They’re what’s called a “weed species,” one of those things that follows humans wherever we go. Cockroaches and houseflies love our garbage and are uniquely adapted to living around us. They have outsmarted us many times, and I think they will continue to do that.


Author crunches the numbers in ‘Popular Crime’ “Popular Crime: Reflections on the Celebration of Violence” by Bill James (Scribner, 482 pgs., $30)

By Nathaniel Rich New York Times News Service

Fans of Bill James — baseball fans, in other words — will have many of their expectations confounded by his new book. For starters, unlike his previous two dozen or so volumes, “Popular Crime” has nothing to do with the statistical analysis of baseball. The title doesn’t refer to certain general managers’ criminal neglect of the many advanced statistics that James has popularized over the years, which are best known by terms like OPS, PSN, WAR and SecA. “Popular Crime” has nothing, in fact, to do with baseball. Its subject is our other national pastime: crime stories. As a James fan myself I was hoping for a new set of Jamesian terms, like STAB (Streetwalkers and Transients Assassinated per Borough), say, or OJs (Obstructions of Justice). And as it turns out there are a few. By the final chapter we are fluent enough in James’ methodology that we don’t flinch when he classifies the murder of JonBenet Ramsey as an “IQBX 9.” But the book is primarily a history of the murders that have obsessed American newspaper readers since Dec. 22, 1799, when the body of a young New York woman named Elma Sands was found floating in a well. Between vivid accounts of Lizzie Borden, the Boston Strangler and the Zodiac killer, James offers proposals for penal and judicial reform, theories about the cultural significance of crime stories and brief book reviews. He is aware that he has no professional background in any of these matters; he even reminds the reader of this fact compulsively, describing himself as “ignorant” and “an expert in nothing.” Often, after developing some hypothesis, he falls back into a cranky defensiveness: “That’s just my opinion; could be right, could be wrong.” There is something disingenuous about this pose; after all, his “ignorance” didn’t prevent him from writing a nearly 500-page book on the subject. James, who originally self-published his annual “Baseball Abstract,” the stathead’s holy grail, has always been proud of his outsider status; it is what allowed him to make observations that old-timers, drawing on decades of conventional wisdom, could not. Without having to worry about what might appeal to readers of popular sports publications, he was free to explore his obsessions and crack theories. It’s clear early on in “Popular Crime” that James, despite his protestations, is an expert. He’s read the syllabus, as well as the supplementary texts: more than a thousand true-crime books in all, he estimates. This may not make him a criminologist, but he understands the genre intimately. Popular crime stories, he writes, are Aristotelian tragedies, “in which a person of substance is reduced to ruin by a flaw in his/her character revealed under the tensions of the stage.”

As disturbing, for instance, as the case of the Menendez brothers might be, its fascination derives from the perverse knowledge that we can empathize not only with the victims but also, at some darker depth, the culprits. James is best when he applies his knife’s-edge empiricism to the murkiest of crime puzzles. A stern logician, he lays out his opponents’ arguments in list form, refuting each spurious claim and applying point totals to quantify a suspect’s perceived guilt. Readers of “Popular Crime” will be convinced that Lizzie Borden did not kill her parents, Albert DeSalvo was not the Boston Strangler, and John and Patricia Ramsey did not conspire to kill their daughter. This is where James faces his most challenging problem: Popular crimes, unlike baseball games, resist quantification. Crimes can

be quantified in the aggregate, but popular crimes are exceptional — the no-hitters of criminology. Their fame rests on their peculiarity. They often involve millionaires, celebrities and serial killers; they are also almost always unsolved. And so James often finds himself succumbing to a streak of antiempiricism that he would never tolerate among his fellow sabermetricians. His 100-point scale, while admirable in its effort to weigh contradictory evidence, seems relatively arbitrary. James goes to rhetorical lengths to support his central theme, which is that popular crime is deserving of serious attention. He’s right, but the point is hardly as controversial as he seems to think. He ridicules “intellectuals” who criticize crime stories as “petty and irrelevant.” Since he doesn’t name these intellectuals, I can’t address their arguments,

but as James himself points out, popular crime has been the subject of serious public discourse since ancient Rome. Yet while “Popular Crime” includes dozens of reviews of true-crime paperbacks and TV miniseries, it ignores the works of Damon Runyon, James Thurber, Gay Talese, Elizabeth Hardwick, Joan Didion, Jimmy Breslin or James Ellroy, to name a handful — all of whom have written extensively about crimes discussed in this book. Lost in all of this, at times, is the profound human suffering that underpins these crimes. “Popular Crime” contains countless tales of serial killers and policy suggestions, but all I could think about when I put it down was the story of Christian Ross. In 1874 his 4-year-old son, Charlie, was kidnapped in his front yard. The abduction became a press sensation, and hundreds of waifs were shown to Christian with the hope that in one he might recognize his son. “I suppose I shall continue going to see boys till I die,” he said in an interview years later, “but I don’t expect to find Charlie in any of them.”

Scientists Continued from F1 China stands out. But there are plenty of others. India, Brazil and Singapore built world-class research institutes. Saudi Arabia aggressively recruits researchers for its King Abdullah University of Science and Technology. With a staggering $10 billion endowment there — larger than MIT’s — American scientists no longer need to suffer through Boston’s endless winters. Not to be outdone, Abu Dhabi opened the Masdar Institute of Science and Technology in 2009. These emerging powers have a voracious appetite for good scientists. So they’re trying to poach ours. I spent nearly two years doing molecular biology research in China. I have worked at the National Laboratory for Agrobiotechnology and at Peking University in Beijing. The Chinese are serious about science. Government spending on research and development has increased 20 percent each year over the past decade. Even in the midst of the financial crisis of 2008-09, China continued to bet big on science and technology. China now spends $100 billion annually on research and development. The Royal Society, Britain’s national science academy, estimates that by 2013, Chinese scientists will author more articles in international science journals than American scientists do.

Better benefits Chinese labs are cuttingedge intellectual melting pots of Chinese scientists trained in the East and in the West. This environment of creativity and hard work will produce big breakthroughs. Chinese universities aggressively recruit foreign scientists. The startup packages

can be generous and in some cases comparable to what a young faculty member receives in this country. In the future, China might be a better option for U.S. scientists desperate to fund their research.

Impact on U.S. What does it mean for the U.S. if we lose some of our scientific talent? The infusion of American ingenuity could be the missing catalyst for a country such as China to leapfrog America in space technology or the development of new weapons. Our own economic success and security depended on foreign talent such as Albert Einstein, Edward Teller (who developed the hydrogen bomb), and Werner von Braun (who led the development of the Saturn V booster rocket that helped the United States win the race to the moon). Would we have been as competitive if they had decided instead to work in Russia or China? Talented scientists in this country often fall through the cracks because they can’t get funding. Agencies are deluged with applications and often have to reject as many as 90 percent of the proposals they receive. Unfortunately, the situation is likely to deteriorate further as budget cuts limit the resources available for research. So I’ve started encouraging my friends to think more creatively about their careers. Go to China, I tell them. Or Singapore or Brazil or the Middle East. If the United States can’t fund its scientific talent, find a country that will. Matthew Stremlau, a graduate of Haverford College and Harvard University, is a postdoctoral fellow at the Broad Institute, which is affiliated with Harvard and MIT.


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Sunday Driver 2012 Civic has more options, Page G6 Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5




Veterans struggle to find work By Richard Burnett The Orlando Sentinel

ORLANDO, Fla. — Kyle Evans just missed certain death when a bomb exploded under his military-convoy vehicle in Iraq. The Army logistics expert survived and returned home to Orlando nearly two years ago, though for the longest time he could not find work. “I applied for so many jobs, I lost count,� said the 28-year-old husband and father of two, who finally landed a job earlier this year at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs clinic in Orlando. “It was getting pretty frustrating. This job market can be tough on anyone, but it can be twice as hard on veterans.� Amid the violence of combat, many veterans of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan never imagined the added stress they would face in trying to find work back home, experts say. See Veterans / G3

Creativity is an iPad app away

Residential housing statistics Freddie Mac annual average rates for 30-year fixed-rate mortgages 8%

2% Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Lenders in Central Oregon say they offer mortgages that require down payments as low as 3 percent for homes such as this Bend house on Northeast Eighth Street. It’s listed for $175,000, the median price for homes in the city in the first quarter.

0 2007




Source: Freddie Mac

Stilllending It is possible to buy a home with little money down By Tim Doran

New York Times News Service

The Bulletin

The iPad is great for activities like watching movies, surfing the Web, playing video games or reading digital magazines and newspapers. The rap against the iPad is that it is not as useful as a computer for creating.

ant to buy a house? Loans are available, even some with no money down. This isn’t a story pulled from the 2006 archives, the middle of the real estate boom. It’s true in 2011, two area lenders say. Such mortgages did not disappear with Bend’s 21 percent yearover-year increase in home value. Federal government programs, along with some conventional mortgage deals, offer loans that require as little as 3 percent down payment. Rural housing loans through the U.S. Department of Agriculture require no down payment. “There’s some perception out there that you have to have 20 per-

But with the right tools — and the ability to control the urge to play one last game of Angry Birds — the iPad can also be a hefty workhorse. Inexpensive apps and third-party peripherals make the iPad an excellent device for photographers, artists, writers and bloggers to create original content. (It can still help those forced to do more mundane tasks.)

5.04% 4.69% 4.64%


By Nick Bilton

The Apple iPad Camera Connection Kit.

6.34% 6.03%



cent down,� said Lance VanSooy, manager of Bank of the Cascades Mortgage Center. “That’s wrong.� Mortgage-lending practices, however, have changed since the boom years — or, at least, returned to the traditional requirements in place before the boom. Borrowers must verify their income; they must have fairly good credit scores; and, for most loans, they must have a down payment, or equity from another home. “There are three legs to the stool,� said Andy Zook, mortgage adviser with Arbor Mortgage in Bend. “And all three need to be solid.� Between 2004-07 the real estate bubble was expanding and singlefamily home sales in Bend averaged 2,400 per year, according to figures from the Central Oregon Association of Realtors. Bend-area housing

Through May 2011

Median annual sales price for single-family home in Bend $400K $351,978

$345,000 $289,450 $212,000 $191,750 $175,600

$300K $200K $100K

prices increased faster than those in any other metropolitan statistical areas in the nation in 2006, according to federal housing data. And borrowers didn’t need to document their income. Lending institutions offered loans called NINA — no income, no assets — and SISA — stated income, stated assets. Those with no down payment could finance the whole house with an 80/20 loan, borrowing 80 percent on the first mortgage and 20 percent on a second mortgage. “In 2005, 2006, 2007, some lenders in general allowed underwriting rules to get really loose,� VanSooy said. “It was basically lending that didn’t have any documentation that the borrower could pay back the loan.� See Lending / G5

0 2006





Q1 2011

Source: Central Oregon Association of Realtors

Number of single-family homes sold in Bend annually Quarter 1 only shown in blue 2,500 2,000

2,074 1,561 1,684



1,120 1,000 500










Q1 2011

0 2006


Source: Central Oregon Association of Realtors

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Government homebuying assistance programs • U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Rural Development’s single- family guaranteed home loans in Oregon, visit www.rurdev.

• Federal Housing Administration, HUD?src=/topics/buying_a_home

• Oregon Housing and Community Service residential housing program,

• Veterans Administration home loan program, homeloans/


Photography Although the iPad 2 comes with a front- and rear-facing camera, the quality of the images is so low. That does not mean the iPad cannot be used to view, edit and share photos. To do so, you will need the Apple iPad Camera Connection Kit, available from Apple for $30. Plug the connector into the USB and either connect your camera’s SD card or any digital camera through the USB hookup. See iPad / G3

The Brushes app on the iPad. Photos by Chang W. Lee New York Times News Service

Collecting oysters with the best By Danielle Pergament New York Times News Service

It would be understandable if one confused a slimy, barnacle-covered rock with an unopened oyster. At least, that’s what I told myself. For the last half-hour, my husband and I had been ranging over the seabed looking for oysters on Burton Baker Beach, a quiet stretch of bay nestled in the calm of Wellfleet Harbor. But, so far, I had found more oyster-esque rocks than actual oysters. My husband’s family has been coming to this part of Cape Cod — about halfway up its forearm — for the past 30 summers, I for the last eight of them. And this vacation, instead of lying in the sun, reading a Swedish crime novel, I set out to investigate the oysters I’d come to love over the last few years. Since it was founded in the late 18th century, Wellfleet has been a fishing village. These days, it’s one of those summer towns whose population balloons from a humble 3,000 or so on a winter weekday to a bursting 21,000 on Memorial Day weekend. The big difference between Wellfleet and the rest of the Massachusetts summer travel


‌ Pronghorn UPCOMING dinner EVENTS circuit is that it’s also an unusually fertile breeding ground for bivalves. It’s what it brags about on its sweatshirts and shouts out from its bumper stickers. The people behind the oysters are a lot less famous. There is another Wellfleet — the one of briny fishermen with gravely voices, weathered faces and hands that look as if they could crush rocks, a place where the day starts before dawn and the work is cold and grueling. See Wellfleet / G5

William Young puts oysters through a culling machine in Wellfleet, Mass., on April 22. Since it was founded in the late 18th century, the village has turned into a summer hot spot. Bryce Vickmark New York Times News Service

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G2 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



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Jack struggles to keep up with fast-food brethren By Sharon Bernstein Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — What ails Jack in the Box? The nation’s fifth-largest burger chain has upgraded its food, remodeled its stores and trained its employees in the fine art of customer service. But even though consumers forked over $3 billion for sandwiches, tacos, churros and other food last year, sales are still way below prerecession levels. Jack in the Box Inc.’s stock remains sluggish, and last month the company said its profit in the three months ended April 17 dropped 62 percent from the same period last year. Customers are starting to return to its stores, but it’s a trickle, with same-store sales up 0.8 percent over the second quarter of 2010. “They need to find a way to differentiate themselves,” said Darren Tristano, restaurant analyst for the research firm Technomic Inc. “If you think of Jack in the Box, I’m not sure what you think of anymore.”

A sandwich is prepared at a Jack in the Box. In efforts to rebound from recession-level sales, food preparation is strictly scrutinized, down to the amount of cheese on tacos.

Photos by Gary Friedman / Los Angeles Times

Attempting to compete

Customers at a Jack in the Box in Covina, Calif., on May 19. Jack in the Box, like other fast-food restaurants, has suffered in the recession partly because it is heavily concentrated in California.

Jack in the Box is caught in the same fix as many other venerable fast-food brands: Their key customers — working-class men in their 20s — are still hugely affected by unemployment. And an onslaught of competition from high-quality new chains like Chipotle Mexican Grill Inc. has put a particular squeeze on older restaurants that let their menus and their stores become tired. Shares of Chipotle are up about 34 percent this year, as of Wednesday. But even other vintage brands were doing better than Jack in the Box, whose share price has risen less than 4 percent. Yum Brands Inc. — which owns Taco Bell, Pizza Hut and KFC — is up about 11 percent so far this year on the strength of its large global presence. And AFC Enterprises Inc., which owns Popeye’s Chicken, is up more than 17 percent, partly because the price of poultry has, unlike beef and cheese, remained somewhat stable. Jack in the Box’s chief nemesis, McDonald’s Corp., had a major push to renovate its stores in recent years, and its marketing — such as the campaign for the limited-time-only McRib sandwich — has helped keep the chain in the limelight. Its shares were up more than 5 percent. Jack in the Box’s problems are exacerbated by its heavy presence in California, where

unemployment remains stubbornly high, said Chris O’Cull, restaurant analyst for SunTrust Robinson Humphrey in Atlanta. Store upgrades and menu changes have not yet significantly affected the company’s results, he said. The chief executive of the 2,200-restaurant chain, Linda Lang, has been on a campaign since July to push franchisees and store managers to clean up restaurants. Employees were pressed to be friendlier to customers, and food preparation was more strictly scrutinized, down to making sure that there was enough cheese in the tacos and that the oil used for fried items was properly filtered. “We spent a lot of time in the restaurants ourselves,” Lang said. “We tried to go out with a very objective eye to look at exactly what we were delivering.” Among the tools: a special textmessaging system to let store managers — and their bosses — know immediately of problems company inspectors found during unannounced visits. “The messages were as specific as, ‘The front parking lot needs to be swept,’” Lang said. “‘The garbage cans are overflowing.’” In recent years, Jack in the Box has tried to position itself as a premium player in the fastfood world, with fresher food

and greater variety than some burger chains. It offered higherend salads, Mexican fare and teriyaki bowls. But there are drawbacks to such an approach, analysts said. For one, the chain’s prices have climbed. Higher prices make the chain less attractive to core customers, yet may not win over the upscale customers the company wants, Tristano said. Diners with more money to spend might prefer one of the newer chains like Chipotle or Panera Bread. “It would be foolish not to think that Chipotle is taking money away from Jack in the Box,” Tristano said. In addition, while having a varied menu can mean there’s something for everyone, it also makes it difficult for consumers to get a simple picture in their minds of what the restaurant really offers, he said. The company’s improvements to its restaurants and food have not been cheap, and that might also account, in part, for the plunge in the chain’s profits, said Steve West, restaurant analyst for Stifel Nicolaus & Co. in St. Louis. But he is optimistic that the investments will pay off as the economy recovers. “They hung on longer than anybody ever thought they could,” West said. “They’re go-

NEWS OF RECORD D E E D S D eschutes County

Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Sherryn Adair, Parks at Broken Top, Lot 47, $205,000 Daniel E. and Margaret K. Heater to Brent R. and Jennifer M. Chapman, City View Subdivision, Phase 1, Lot 7, Block 1, $410,000 John P. and Carolyn L. Horton to Randall R. and Judith L. Farless, Ridge at Eagle Crest 33, Lot 8, $480,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Veronica J. and Rohan C. Grace, Township 17, Range 11, Section 14, $345,000 Bank of New York Mellon fka Bank of New York to Gary R. Kitowski, Pine River Estates, Lot 6, Block 2, $254,646 Michael J. and Claire C. Nichols to Chad A. Schlottmann, Fairhaven Vista, Phases 3 and 4, Lot 14, $195,000 Douglas T. and Leslie S. Campbell, John L. and Laura S. Cheney, Anne Stevenson fka Anne Stevenson Cruz to John and Nanette Stevenson, Township 18, Range 12, Section 15, $325,000 Selene RMOF REO Acquisition LLC to RPM Investors LLC, Township 15, Range 13, Section 5, $230,000 Clyde S. and Mary C. Crenshaw to Vern E. and Carole L. Heeren trustees of Vern E. and Carole L. Heeren Family Trust, Township 18, Range 13, Section 18, $240,000 Tyler and Jorunn S. Phipps to Equity Trust Company Custodian fbo Barbara Polster IRA and Arnim Polster IRA, River Canyon Estates No. 4, Lot 261, $185,000 Jean M. Pritchard and Walker Construction LLC to Phillip G. Franklin, Valleyview, Lot 75, $174,900 Nancy K. Cary to Wells Fargo Bank N.A., Copper Springs Estates,

Phase 1, Lot 22, $158,927 Kelly D. Sutherland to Everhome Mortgage Co., Township 17, Range 12, Section 20, $227,614 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to Wells Fargo Bank N.A. aka Wachovia Mortgage fka Wachovia Mortgage FSB fka World Savings Bank FSB, Shevlin Meadows, Phases 1 and 2, Lot 27, $168,971 Trent J. and Nancy K. Tyler trustees of Trent J. and Nancy K. Tyler Family Revocable Trust to Sheryl L. White, Glacier View First Addition, Lot 27, Block 2, $300,000 Robert A. Smejkal to Jaca Investments LLC, Danielle C. Felder trustee of Danielle Colette Felder Revocable Living Trust and Mary A. Sorric, Township 15, Range 12, Section 36, $347,423.82 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Heidi Hylkema, Township 15, Range 12, Section 12, $200,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Tina J. Howell, Township 16, Range 11, Section 23, $248,000 Jami L. Weber to Steven L. and Tracy A. Harris, Hawksflight Air Park, Lot 3, $550,000 James L. Niemitalo, Kari J. Goodenough fka Kari J. Niemitalo to William S. and Mary M. McCampbell, Ridge at Eagle Crest 45, Lot 1, $246,000 Hayden Homes LLC to Sarah E. Reyes, Canyon Breeze, Lot 3, $242,640 Cheri A. Gouig to Brian D. and Kristin E. Marshall, Pheasant Run, Phase 1, Lot 37, $166,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Abbey Rosso, West Hills, Lot 5, Block 2, $252,000 Virginia M. Henchman trustee of Virginia M. Henchman trust to Nancy K. Tyler, Hidden Glen, Phase 1, Lot 5, $66,500

Vergent LLC to David M. and Jamie B. Danek, Saddleback West, Lot 7, Block 8, $320,500 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Vergent LLC, Northwest Crossing, Phase 8, Lot 395, $303,000 Kevin P. and Erin S. Ronan to Orivon R. and Joyce A. Antoine trustees of Antoine Family Trust, Tanglewood, Phase 7, Lot 4, $350,000 Larry Blanton Sheriff of Deschutes County to Parrell-Sisters MHC LLC, Ward’s Tracts, Tracts 11, 12, 15, $3,500,000 Cheryl A. McCoy to Ronald and Julia A. Preset, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 10, Block WW, $159,500 Rosetta M. Carey to Wesley and Kathyrn Estvold, Township 14, Range 13, Section 8, $221,725 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Canal View, Phase 4, Lot 10, $181,500 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Winchester Arms, Lot 17, Block 2, $153,536 Aurora Loan Services LLC to Fannie Mae, Tanglewood, Phase 3, Lot 25, $289,551.66 Jim Traughber to Norma J. Fread, Antler Ridge, Phase 1, Lot 14, $150,000 David A. and Kim E. Higham to Warren N. and Dianne Humphrey Hardie, Pine Canyon, Phase 4, Lot 52, $500,000 James L. and Susan I. Stevenson and Leo and Dorothy D. Bruss to John F. and Florence A. Matlock, James and Jan Schlachter and Reginald D. and Linda M. Bruss, Fairway Vista Estates, Lot 16, $210,000 NW Holding & Recovery LLC to Wall Street Business Center LLC, Wall Street Addition to Bend, Lot 1, Block 1, $1,327,500 Crook County

U.S. Bank N.A. to Bradley N. Haynes and Valarie C. Haynes, Partition Plat 2006-54, Parcel 1, $229,000

ing to do fine once consumers in their states start rebounding.”

Winning them with humor The one thing the company is not changing is its TV advertising, which features a man in a business suit with a huge pingpong ball for his head. The company believes the 16-year-old campaign is very effective, and it has won many awards. But marketing expert Ira Kalb, an associate professor at the University of Southern California, said viewers could easily focus more on the jokes than the food, and might not come away wanting to go to the restaurant.

“I know they’re talking about some sort of sandwich,” Kalb said after viewing two recent commercials. “But they don’t talk about the benefits of Jack in the Box.” At dinnertime on a recent weeknight at a Jack in the Box in the upscale Los Angeles neighborhood of Valley Village, two cars were in the drive-thru lane. Inside, only seven customers were dining. Charles Todd, a music engineer at a table with a couple of friends, was at Jack in the Box for the first time. A pal had recommended he try it. “The ads are pretty funny,” said Todd, 32. “But they didn’t bring me in.” At the same table was Mark James, who said he works as a personal chef. He was having one of the chain’s new premium sandwiches, made on grilled arALWAYS STIRRING UP SOMETHING GOOD Serving Central Oregon Since 1975

tisan bread with sliced chicken, turkey and cheese. He had never expected to eat at Jack in the Box, but he tried it, and to his surprise, he liked the sandwich. It was his second time at a Jack in the Box — and his second time ordering this particular menu item. “I came last week with a friend,” he said. “Now I’m back.”

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5 41- 388 -1797


Veterans Continued from G1 Unemployment among these recent veterans is higher than among the rest of the population and among military veterans overall, according to the latest U.S. Labor Department data. In April, as the country continued its slow recovery from the worst recession since the 1930s, the jobless rate among Iraq and Afghanistan vets was nearly 11 percent, compared with 8.5 percent for nonveterans and 7.7 percent for veterans overall. “There is a disconnect with the private sector. Vets are finding it more difficult than ever to translate their military experience into a civilian career,” retired Navy Rear Adm. T.L. McCreary, now president of the career-service website, said in congressional testimony last month. The gap between recent veterans and the rest of the country’s labor pool could widen later this year if the U.S. military, as scheduled, pulls its remaining troops out of Iraq and begins its “drawdown” of personnel in Afghanistan. Tens of thousands of troops could re-enter the domestic labor pool, many of them while dealing with fresh physical or psychological injuries from combat. And though the government’s recent employment reports show job creation picking up steam generally, jobs locally and nationwide are harder to come by these days at defense contractors, historically big employers of veterans, military officials say. “From what we’ve seen, hiring by defense companies has been really limited because of the (federal) budget crunch,” said Capt. Todd Hopkins, senior operations officer for the Army’s National Guard office in Orlando. “That’s a concern, since they have always shown strong support for hiring veterans in the past.”

Central Florida’s largest defense players, Lockheed Martin Corp. and Harris Corp., insist they are as active as ever in recruiting veterans to fill job openings. But it isn’t clear to what extent budget cuts have affected the pace of their hiring. Lockheed said it continues to fill its openings “as needed.” Veterans who already work at Lockheed say the company supports veterans in many ways, especially by preserving their jobs when duty calls. “I’ve been deployed four times in four years, and they have supported me 100 percent,” said Scott Dieffenderfer, an Air Force reservist and contract manager for Lockheed’s training-systems division. “I’ve been fortunate in that respect. From what I’ve heard from other service members, I’m not sure all of them have received that same level of support.”

A military bond If returning veterans can find business owners with military experience, it increases their chances of being hired, said Jim Jardon, a Vietnam War vet and chief executive officer of Jardon & Howard Technologies Inc., an Orlando-based defense company that has hired a number of recent veterans. “It is very hard to explain to people who have not served in the military, but there’s a very strong bond that veterans have with other veterans,” he said. “As an employer, you understand what they have been through, and you feel that, even if they have a little baggage, they deserve a shot.” Still, unemployed veterans of Iraq or Afghanistan such as Shannon Dodson, of Sanford, Fla. — 214,000 of them as of last month, according to government figures — have found it tough to land full-time work in the defense industry or any other. Dodson, 33, an Air Force logistics traffic manager and mother of three, said civilian employers

Unemployed veterans The unemployment rate for U.S. veterans of Iraq and Afghanistan often run higher than the national average. U.S. unemployment rate Iraq/Afghanistan veterans’ unemployment rate 10.9%

15% 13 11 9

Painting and drawing Artists with iPads can pick through a long list of drawing apps. Some promote the use of a finger, which is reminiscent of the finger painting you did as a child, minus the messy paint-drenched hands, of course. Brushes, $5, lets you fingerpaint digitally. It’s somewhat difficult to get used to this medium, but with a little patience and a lot of talent, you can create beautiful drawings. Autodesk sells a suite of intense drawing and design applications. Sketchbook Pro, $5, can be used for more advanced painting and drawing, where users can change brush sizes, colors and create masterly works of art worthy of Leonardo’s sketchbook. Adobe recently released new iPad applications, including Adobe Eazel, $5, and Adobe Color Lava, $3, that can be used as an extension of a desktop computer running Adobe Photoshop to paint images or mix colors on the iPad and then pass them back to a computer. Apple does not make it easy to find arty apps like Wurm ($2) that can turn a tablet into a canvas. It groups painting and drawing apps in the Entertainment category of its App Store with movie streaming apps, talking cat games and People magazine.


7 5 2009


© 2011 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Joshua C. Cruey / Orlando Sentinel

Air Force veteran Shannon Dodson shows photos of her service time to her son, Nicolae, left, and her daughter, Anastasia, at their home in Sanford, Fla., on May 12. Since getting out of the service Dodson has worked several temporary jobs while looking for full-time employment.

don’t “get” her qualifications as a manager of mission logistics. She has worked temporary jobs at convenience stores and for the U.S. Postal Service to make ends meet. Now she is a single mother going through a divorce, further complicating her job search. “I think it is especially tough on female veterans,” she said. “I’ve been to war and back multiple times. I’ve managed logistics for missions in Afghanistan, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia; you name it, I’ve been there. Now I have three children and no job. And I’m hurting pretty bad right now. But I know there are a lot of people out there who have it worse. So my heart goes out to them.” A big question is whether there will be enough jobs available to accommodate the flood of veterans coming home as the U.S. phases out its war operations, experts say. The 47,000 troops left in Iraq are scheduled to leave

by the end of this year, while the first drawdown of the 132,000 or so troops now in Afghanistan is scheduled to begin in July. “The reality is, as we continue to reduce our troop strength, more veterans will be looking for civilian employment while job growth has not accelerated as much as hoped,” McCreary, the retired rear admiral, said during his congressional testimony last month. Evans, the former Army staff sergeant now living in Orlando, caught a big break five months ago when he landed a job as a VA vocational-rehab counselor, specializing in working with homeless veterans. But he worries about the veterans just now heading home. “It felt pretty good to finally get hired,” he said. “But as tough it has been for veterans to find work, it is going to get worse. There’s going to be a lot more people coming back, with no job but families to provide for.”

Get a taste of Food, Home & Garden In

AT HOME Every Tuesday

Photos by Chang W. Lee / New York Times News Service

Apple’s Pages app, left, and the Penultimate app, right, are excellent tools for photographers, artists, writers and bloggers to create original work.

Writing and blogging When it comes to the onscreen keyboard on the iPad — which takes some getting used to — people either love or despise it. For those in the latter camp, several companies offer external keyboards with real keys that can connect to the iPad through Bluetooth. Although not designed specifically for the iPad, Apple offers a wireless keyboard for $70. Logitech also sells a beautiful keyboard and protective case inone for $100. When typing, the iPad slips behind the keyboard and most passersby will believe you are working on a true laptop. When traveling, the iPad can slip into the case. Writing apps range from basic notes to high-end word processing. Apps like Evernote, which is free, Trunk Notes, $4, and SmartNote, $3, allow you to write long or short notes that can either be saved on the iPad or shared with another computer. Apple’s Pages, $10, is a word processor as good as any program. Apple made a version of Pages, along with Apple’s spreadsheet application Numbers ($10) and presentation software called Keynote ($10), available Tuesday for the iPhone and iPod Touch. If you have a blog, services including Word Press, Blogger and Live Journal have free downloadable applications that will let you update your blog without logging into a Web page and scrolling around in confusion. Just start the app, type out your blog post, hit publish and you are done.

Handwritten notes The iPad was never really meant to be touched with a stylus or pen. Steve Jobs, Apple’s chief executive, reaffirmed this view when he recently said of his product designers, “If you see a stylus, they blew it.” In reality, a pen is sometimes mightier than a touchscreen keyboard. Dozens of iPad pens are avail-


Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

iPad Continued from G1 The iPad detects that a camera is connected and allows you to download photos that can be viewed and edited. The process is zippy and straightforward. (You can even plug an iPhone or other mobile phone into the iPad and it will recognize it as an external camera allowing you to download your mobile photos and videos.) Although iPad-specific photo editing apps are still trickling into the iTunes App Store, a few considerable options are available for download. Adobe Photoshop Express, which is free, will let you change the contrast, saturation and brightness of an image. You can also apply a number of dramatic filters that will make your photos turn black and white or give them a sepia tone. A few tacky effects, like rainbows, are available in the app, too. Other applications, including Color Effect and ColorBlast, both free downloads from iTunes, let you change the color of images, and even focus on a specific part of a photo.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 G3


able. Pogo offers several pens priced from $8 to $30. A novel pen called the oStylus, $38, looks eerily like a scalpel used in an operating room, but is designed to offer an accurate penlike experience for the iPad. But there is a catch to writing on the iPad. Although the multitouch screen is a blessing with some apps, when you try using a pen on the iPad, frustrations can quickly arise. For example, when the palm of your hand touches the screen while trying to write with a stylus, you will see a trail of scraggly lines all over the page left from your wrist brushing against the display. To tackle this, some note-taking apps try to distinguish between the tip of a pen and the palm of your hand. Notes Plus, $5, has a little tab at the bottom of the page called a Palm Pad. This can drag up the page to a desired point; if your palm touches the screen below this line, it is completely ignored. Penultimate, $2, tries to be even smarter, offering a feature called Wrist Protection that automatically detects when the pen is touching the screen versus your hand or wrist.

A quarterly magazine dedicated to the economic vitality, events, arts and culture in the town of Redmond.

The boring stuff: work When you bought your iPad, I’m going to guess the last things on your mind were financial spreadsheets and PowerPoint presentations. But it is good to know that the iPad can be used for all of the above in a pinch, or even on a daily basis. For those who practice the dark arts of PowerPoint or Excel, Apple’s iWork suite, which includes Keynote and Numbers, allows you to create elegant presentations or in-depth lists of numbers that add up to create even more numbers. No matter which apps you end up picking to do your photography, sketching or work spreadsheets, make sure you leave enough time to procrastinate with your iPad, too.

Summer Edition Sales Deadline: June 8th Publishes: June 22nd

Call your Sales Representative today he Bulletin • 541-382-1811 or he Spokesman • 541-548-2184


G4 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds Name


1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 20.55 +.04 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 21.90 -.44 SmCapGrI 29.71 -1.09 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 16.00 +.02 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 12.19 -.12 GloblBdA r 8.45 -.01 GlbThmGrA p 76.89 -1.37 GroIncA p 3.55 -.08 HighIncoA p 9.25 -.01 IntlGroA p 15.73 +.13 LgCapGrA p 26.04 -.64 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 29.80 -.91 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 12.03 -.24 SmCpVl n 31.28 -.95 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 11.94 -.24 SmCpV A 29.83 -.91 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco x 10.04 -.01 AmanaGrth nx 25.29 -.51 AmanaInco nx 32.84 -.97 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 20.03 -.51 SmCapInst 20.38 -.69 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 19.01 -.49 SmCap Inv 19.84 -.68 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 27.27 -.34 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 7.48 -.09 HeritageA p 21.80 -.23 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 7.49 -.09 Amer Century Inv: DivBond n 10.92 +.01 DivBond 10.92 +.01 EqGroInv n 22.11 -.24 EqInco 7.48 -.09 GNMAI 11.06 +.03 Gift 29.99 -.25 GlblGold 23.68 -.58 GovtBd 11.30 +.02 GrowthI 27.04 -.34 HeritageI 22.42 -.24 IncGro 25.30 -.29 InfAdjBond 12.37 +.01 IntTF 11.09 +.03 IntlBnd 14.71 +.11 IntDisc 11.14 +.04 IntlGroI 11.63 ... MdCapVal 13.05 -.20 SelectI 40.41 -.33 SmCapVal 9.12 -.16 Ultra n 24.09 -.19 ValueInv 5.93 -.09 Vista 17.58 -.25 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 19.63 -.41 AmMutlA p 26.28 -.53 BalA p 18.52 -.27 BondFdA p 12.42 +.02 CapInBldA p 52.24 -.20 CapWGrA p 37.49 -.19 CapWldA p 21.29 +.18 EupacA p 43.24 +.10 FundInvA p 38.37 -.68 GovtA p 14.14 +.04 GwthFdA p 31.38 -.63 HI TrstA p 11.53 -.02 HiIncMuniA 13.65 +.05 IncoFdA p 17.34 -.17 IntBdA p 13.58 +.03 IntlGrIncA p 32.99 -.02 InvCoAA p 28.69 -.61 LtdTEBdA p 15.76 +.03 NwEconA p 26.67 -.28 NewPerA p 29.71 -.22 NewWorldA 55.75 +.18 STBFA p 10.10 ... SmCpWA p 39.76 -.35 TaxExA p 12.07 +.03 TxExCAA p 15.94 +.06 WshMutA p 28.49 -.61 American Funds B: BalanB p 18.44 -.27 CapInBldB p 52.20 -.21 CapWGrB t 37.25 -.19 GrowthB t 30.36 -.62 IncomeB p 17.19 -.18 ICAB t 28.54 -.61 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 12.97 +.03 Ariel Investments: Apprec 44.77 -1.17 Ariel n 50.21 -1.87 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco t 10.96 -.01 GlbHiIncI r 10.50 -.02 IntlEqI r 30.55 ... IntlEqA 29.79 +.01 IntlEqIIA t 12.54 -.01 IntlEqII I r 12.63 ... TotRet I 13.71 +.03 Artisan Funds: Intl 23.03 ... IntlValu r 28.65 +.10 MidCap 35.83 -1.05 MidCapVal 21.93 -.46 SmCapVal 17.64 -.53 Aston Funds: FairMidCpN 32.43 -.84 M&CGroN 24.79 -.52 BBH Funds: BdMktN 10.43 ... BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund x 13.31 ... EmgMkts 11.85 +.10 IntlFund 11.34 -.03 IntmBdFd x 13.04 -.01 LrgCapStk x 9.00 -.23 MidCapStk 12.95 -.41 NatlIntMuni 13.27 +.03 NtlShTrmMu 12.94 +.01 Baird Funds: AggBdInst 10.76 +.03 ShtTBdInst 9.76 +.01 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 55.07 -1.07 Baron Funds: Asset n 57.95 -1.48 Growth 54.79 -1.07 Partners p 21.57 -.68 SmallCap 25.78 -.70 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.02 +.02 Ca Mu 14.46 +.03 DivMun 14.51 +.03 NYMun 14.30 +.03 TxMgdIntl 16.01 +.06 IntlPort 15.89 +.06 EmgMkts 33.43 +.14 Berwyn Funds: Income 13.54 -.11 BlackRock A: BasValA p 26.45 -.70 CapAppr p 23.28 -.57 Eng&ResA 40.98 -1.01 EqtyDivid 18.29 -.42 GlbAlA r 20.10 -.10 HiYdInvA 7.87 -.02 InflProBdA 11.03 +.02 LgCapCrA p 12.03 -.27 TotRetA 11.24 ... USOppA 40.49 -1.36 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 17.91 -.41 GlAlB t 19.57 -.10 GlobAlC t 18.71 -.11 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 24.13 -.59 TotRetII 9.42 +.01 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.13 +.02 US Opps 42.66 -1.43 BasValI 26.64 -.70 EquityDiv 18.33 -.42 GlbAlloc r 20.20 -.11 CapAppr p 24.11 -.59 HiYldBond 7.87 -.02 TotRet 11.23 ... IntlOppI 36.24 +.11 NatlMuni 10.07 +.04 S&P500 16.01 -.38 SCapGrI 25.71 -.91 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 19.44 -.10 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 25.72 -.76 Brandywine 27.89 -.97 BrownSmCoIns47.90 -1.51 Buffalo Funds: SmallCap 26.94 -.78 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 31.08 -.77 Realty n 29.21 -.42 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 30.53 -.91 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 20.15 -.30 ConvI 18.92 -.28 GlbGr&IncI 11.34 -.08 Gr&IncC t 32.83 -.51 Grth&IncA p 32.75 -.51 Grwth&IncoI 32.05 -.49 GrowthA p 55.71 -1.13 GrowthC t 50.52 -1.04 Growth I 60.74 -1.23 MktNeutA p 12.18 -.07 Calvert Group:

3 yr %rt



+22.5 +8.2 +26.6 +15.5 +8.9 +26.1 +17.2 +7.5 +25.1 +23.8 +18.4 +27.2 +21.5

+5.6 +22.8 +9.1 -3.7 +45.1 -16.4 +19.6

+23.0 +13.9 +23.9 -10.0 +23.2 +14.8 +23.5 -11.0 +22.8 +13.4 +1.6 +7.8 +17.3 +10.4 +20.5 +9.7 +17.4 -2.8 +20.1 +15.9 +17.0 -3.7 +19.6 +14.7 NA






NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +3.7 +15.0 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +19.0 +18.3 +17.2 +7.0 +20.5 +25.1 +13.0 +26.2 +23.0 +4.6 +18.6 +16.9 +3.1 +20.4 +4.4 +27.1 +17.6 +4.0 +23.7 +24.3 +24.4 +1.6 +25.7 +2.9 +3.1 +22.0

+10.5 +6.0 +9.1 +11.7 -0.3 -4.1 +18.6 -1.7 -2.8 +17.3 -3.9 +28.9 +8.4 +9.1 +12.0 NS -0.7 +14.1 +9.4 +3.5 -0.6 +6.4 +6.8 +12.2 +12.9 +0.3

+16.3 +6.7 +19.6 -2.6 +24.1 -6.3 +17.7 -6.1 +19.4 +6.6 +16.7 -3.0 +4.2


+24.3 +28.2 +24.0 +22.0 +17.2 +17.5 +21.5 +21.2 +21.4 +21.7 +8.9

+37.2 +38.1 -19.3 -19.8 -15.8 -15.2 +22.6

+29.2 +30.8 +33.8 +23.7 +19.1

-12.3 +21.1 +24.4 +16.9 +22.4

+22.2 +14.7 +15.8 -0.3 +3.5 +15.2 +6.1 +25.6 +25.4 +4.7 +20.5 +29.5 +3.2 +1.6

+21.1 +10.3 -10.5 +17.6 -0.1 +7.5 +15.9 +8.4

+8.1 +21.8 +4.3 +11.2 +25.7


+21.4 +25.4 +25.6 +26.6

+5.5 +11.3 +2.0 +17.1

+8.6 +3.6 +3.6 +3.4 +22.0 +21.9 +26.2

+25.2 +13.5 +13.9 +13.8 -27.1 -27.3 -3.3

+10.0 +32.1 +19.5 +20.8 +38.8 +22.0 +17.0 +17.6 +7.3 +20.7 +7.8 +24.1

+0.9 +5.8 -19.1 -0.5 +8.9 +35.9 +16.9 +2.3 +15.2 +14.1

+21.1 -2.6 +16.0 +6.2 +16.0 +6.4 +21.3 +7.3 +6.3 +16.8 +7.7 +24.7 +19.8 +22.3 +17.2 NS +18.0 +8.0 +28.1 +3.4 +19.9 +27.4

+17.9 +15.8 +1.9 +0.4 +9.7 NS +37.3 +16.3 -9.7 +15.2 +0.2 +9.2

+16.5 +7.7 +18.1 -24.0 +26.0 -19.0 +36.1 +40.6 +11.3 +24.0 +11.7 -45.4 +31.5 -6.9 +27.5 +6.3 +14.2 +14.4 +18.7 +20.1 +20.9 +21.3 +26.4 +25.4 +26.7 +8.4

+15.7 +16.5 +11.2 +14.0 +16.6 +17.4 -0.8 -3.0 -0.1 +6.9

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 - Fund not in existence for one year. NE - Data in question. NN - Fund does not wish to be tracked. NS - Fund did not exist at the start date. NA - Information unavailable.



1 yr Chg %rt

Inco p 16.26 -.01 ShDurIncA t 16.56 ... SocEqA p 38.14 -.79 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 19.41 -.47 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 13.66 +.02 Clipper 65.79 -1.27 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 41.91 -.76 RltyShrs n 64.44 -1.20 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 30.56 -.77 BldModAgg p 10.79 -.13 DivEqInc A 10.38 -.28 DivrBd 5.10 ... DiviIncoA 13.52 -.31 DivOpptyA 8.28 -.21 FocusEqA t 22.93 -.42 HiYldBond 2.85 -.01 LgCapGrA t 24.28 -.67 LgCorQA p 5.71 -.12 21CentryA t 13.68 -.44 MarsGroA t 20.95 -.47 MidCpGrOpp 11.70 -.37 MidCpValA 14.12 -.42 MidCVlOp p 8.28 -.24 PBModA p 10.99 -.10 SelLgCpGr t 13.65 -.24 StrtIncA 6.16 +.01 TxExA p 13.13 +.06 SelComm A 45.82 -1.15 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DiverBdI 5.11 ... Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 31.59 -.79 AcornIntl Z 42.76 +.45 AcornSel Z 28.06 -.60 AcornUSA 30.39 -.95 Bond 9.41 +.02 DiviIncomeZ 13.53 -.31 FocusEqZ t 23.45 -.43 IntmBdZ n 9.20 ... IntmTEBd n 10.46 +.03 IntEqZ 12.58 +.07 IntlValZ 14.86 -.06 LgCapCoreZ 13.57 -.33 LgCapGr 13.76 -.24 LgCapIdxZ 25.31 -.60 LgCapValZ 11.71 -.34 21CntryZ n 14.00 -.44 MarsGrPrZ 21.34 -.47 MidCapGr Z 28.98 -.84 MidCpIdxZ 12.26 -.36 MdCpVal p 14.14 -.42 STIncoZ 9.98 +.01 STMunZ 10.53 +.01 SmlCapGrZ n 34.14 -1.47 SmlCapIdxZ n17.58 -1.03 SmCapVal 47.18 -1.46 SCValuIIZ 14.49 -.51 ValRestr n 51.02 -1.59 CRAQlInv npx 10.94 +.01 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco x 8.51 -.01 EmgMkt n 17.43 +.09 LgGrw 15.31 -.30 LgVal n 9.24 -.20 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 9.59 +.03 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 9.65 +.03 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 13.32 -.11 IntlCoreEq n 11.76 ... USCoreEq1 n 11.48 -.32 USCoreEq2 n 11.42 -.34 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 33.65 -.80 DSmCaVal 36.88 -1.34 HiIncA 4.89 -.01 MgdMuni p 8.85 +.03 StrGovSecA 8.97 +.06 DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 147.92 -3.50 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.54 -.01 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.63 +.10 GroIncS 17.23 -.42 LgCapValS r 18.24 -.39 MgdMuni S 8.86 +.03 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 34.94 -1.10 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 35.34 -1.11 NYVen C 33.68 -1.07 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.40 +.02 LtdTrmDvrA 9.00 ... Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 16.89 -.17 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 22.29 +.19 EmgMktVal 35.85 +.24 IntSmVa n 18.05 +.02 LargeCo 10.29 -.24 STExtQual n 10.86 +.01 STMuniBd n 10.33 +.01 TAWexUSCr n 10.01 +.01 TAUSCorEq2 9.31 -.27 TM USSm 23.78 -.81 USVectrEq n 11.29 -.35 USLgVa n 21.40 -.56 USLgVa3 n 16.39 -.43 US Micro n 14.13 -.45 US TgdVal 17.07 -.55 US Small n 22.21 -.75 US SmVal 25.99 -.91 IntlSmCo n 18.05 +.09 GlbEqInst 14.04 -.23 EmgMktSCp n24.20 +.46 EmgMkt n 31.07 +.17 Fixd n 10.36 ... ST Govt n 10.95 +.02 IntGvFxIn n 12.60 +.05 IntlREst 5.53 +.03 IntVa n 19.08 -.07 IntVa3 n 17.86 -.07 InflProSecs 11.91 +.07 Glb5FxInc 11.21 +.03 LrgCapInt n 20.79 -.06 TM USTgtV 22.04 -.70 TM IntlValue 15.61 -.06 TMMktwdeV 15.87 -.44 TMUSEq 14.13 -.35 2YGlFxd n 10.21 ... DFARlEst n 23.84 -.41 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 73.47 -1.17 GblStock 9.29 -.10 IncomeFd 13.57 +.02 Intl Stk 36.98 -.04 Stock 113.18 -2.49 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x 11.14 -.04 TRBd N px 11.14 -.03 Dreyfus: Aprec 40.63 -.61 BasicS&P 26.62 -.63 CalAMTMuZ 14.18 +.05 Dreyfus 9.34 -.26 DreyMid r 29.63 -.90 Drey500In t 35.97 -.86 IntmTIncA 13.42 +.02 IntlStkI 14.35 -.02 MunBd r 11.05 +.04 NY Tax nr 14.62 +.05 OppMCVal A 36.40 -1.39 SmlCpStk r 21.29 -.71 DreihsAcInc 11.20 -.04 EVPTxMEmI 51.91 +.35 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.20 -.01 FloatRate 9.38 -.01 IncBosA 5.96 -.01 LgCpVal 18.36 -.45 NatlMunInc 9.08 +.06 Strat Income Cl A 8.24 +24.1 TMG1.1 24.47 -.60 DivBldrA 10.25 -.12 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.07 -.01 GblMacAbR 10.19 -.01 IncBost 5.96 -.01 LgCapVal 18.42 -.44 ParStEmMkt 16.06 +.11 EdgwdGInst n 11.73 -.22 FMI Funds: CommonStk 26.17 -.86 LargeCap p 16.43 -.35 FPA Funds: Capit 45.16 -.81 NewInc 10.91 ... FPACres n 28.15 -.15 Fairholme 31.77 -.91 Federated A: KaufmSCA p 27.09 -.71 KaufmA p 5.65 -.08 MuniUltshA 10.04 ... TtlRtBd p 11.31 +.02 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.83 ... KaufmanR 5.65 -.08 MdCpI InSvc 22.94 -.69 MunULA p 10.04 ... TotRetBond 11.31 +.02 TtlRtnBdS 11.31 +.02 StaValDivIS 4.68 -.06 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 16.68 +.04 FltRateA r 9.87 -.01 FF2030A p 12.64 -.11 LevCoStA p 36.08 -1.42 MidCpIIA p 18.20 -.27 NwInsghts p 20.45 -.39 SmallCapA p 26.57 -.52 StrInA 12.71 +.02 TotalBdA r 10.97 +.02 Fidelity Advisor C: FloatRateC nt 9.86 -.02 NwInsghts tn 19.48 -.37 StratIncC nt 12.69 +.02 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 16.95 +.04 EqGrI n 61.14 -1.18 FltRateI n 9.85 -.01 GroIncI 17.94 -.34 LgCapI n 19.38 -.45 MidCpII I n 18.44 -.27 NewInsightI 20.67 -.39 SmallCapI 27.84 -.55 StrInI 12.85 +.02 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 57.11 -1.11 EqInT 24.37 -.48 GrOppT 37.15 -.95 MidCapT p 20.84 -.57 NwInsghts p 20.21 -.39 SmlCapT p 25.64 -.51 StrInT 12.71 +.02

3 yr %rt

+7.3 +13.4 +4.4 +15.3 +23.8 +9.5 +29.6 +5.4 +35.0 +20.5

-3.5 -3.5

+28.1 +13.0 +27.5 +12.8 +25.4 NA +22.1 +7.4 +18.4 +29.9 +20.6 +17.1 +22.1 +21.3 +15.2 +22.7 +24.4 +24.7 +27.3 NA +34.6 +13.4 +3.1 +19.4

+14.4 NA -4.2 +19.3 +5.9 +11.4 +2.1 +34.2 +2.1 -3.6 -9.6 +0.2 +23.0 +3.7 +3.2 NA +13.0 +25.6 +13.3 +21.6

+7.8 +20.6 +25.8 +33.5 +17.8 +26.7 +6.3 +18.7 +20.8 +7.7 +4.2 +27.7 +20.7 +18.8 +34.9 +20.1 +17.5 +15.6 +23.0 +34.6 +26.7 +25.0 +3.5 +1.5 +30.8 +22.2 +18.2 +24.5 +26.5 +4.3

+15.4 +6.4 +3.1 +14.9 +20.5 +6.7 +2.9 +24.1 +14.4 -18.1 -11.2 +1.1 +13.7 +0.7 -3.4 -8.9 +0.9 +13.8 +14.9 +4.4 +13.0 +8.9 +18.3 +14.8 +15.4 +12.5 -9.6 +16.9



1 yr Chg %rt

Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 12.25 -.03 FF2005 n 11.15 -.05 FF2010 n 14.06 -.08 FF2010K 13.00 -.07 FF2015 n 11.75 -.07 FF2015A 11.88 -.07 FF2015K 13.04 -.08 FF2020 n 14.31 -.10 FF2020A 12.43 -.09 FF2020K 13.53 -.09 FF2025 n 11.96 -.10 FF2025A 12.03 -.10 FF2025K 13.74 -.12 FF2030 n 14.30 -.13 FF2030K 13.94 -.13 FF2035 n 11.92 -.12 FF2035A 12.00 -.12 FF2035K 14.11 -.15 FF2040 n 8.33 -.09 FF2040K 14.19 -.15 FF2045 n 9.87 -.10 FF2045K 14.31 -.16 FF2050 n 9.75 -.11 IncomeFd nx 11.55 -.03 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.86 -.24 AMgr50 n 15.94 -.10 AMgr70 nr 16.96 -.17 AMgr20 nrx 13.07 -.04 Balanc 18.92 -.20 BalancedK 18.92 -.20 BlueChipGr 47.60 -1.03 BluChpGrK 47.63 -1.02 CA Mun n 11.90 +.03 Canada n 59.48 -1.03 CapApp n 26.37 -.39 CapDevelO 11.33 -.25 CapInco nr 9.74 -.09 ChinaReg r 33.03 +.27 Contra n 69.68 -1.33 ContraK 69.68 -1.33 CnvSec 26.68 -.66 DisEq n 23.62 -.53 DiscEqF 23.61 -.54 DiverIntl n 31.27 +.10 DiversIntK r 31.26 +.10 DivStkO n 15.58 -.33 DivGth n 29.35 -.70 Emerg Asia r 31.90 +.29 EmrgMkt n 26.58 +.18 EqutInc n 45.79 -1.06 EQII n 18.91 -.43 EqIncK 45.79 -1.06 Export n 22.44 -.50 FidelFd 33.88 -.68 FltRateHi r 9.85 -.02

+9.4 +13.8 +15.7 +15.9 +16.1 +16.2 +16.2 +18.1 +18.4 +18.1 +19.4 +20.0 +19.7 +20.1 +20.3 +21.2 +21.9 +21.3 +21.4 +21.5 +21.8 +21.9 +22.3 +9.0 +21.3 +17.0 +20.8 +10.1 +16.4 +16.5 +23.7 +23.9 +3.2 +21.4 +17.3 +26.0 +20.4 +28.9 +20.1 +20.2 +23.4 +14.3 +14.5 +26.9 +27.1 +21.0 +23.4 +34.4 +26.9 +18.9 +18.4 +19.1 +18.2 +21.9 +8.1

3 yr %rt +11.5 +8.5 +9.8 NS +8.6 +8.2 NS +5.7 +5.0 NS +5.5 +4.8 NS +1.7 NS +1.5 +1.0 NS +0.4 NS +0.5 NS -1.3 +12.9 NS +14.3 +10.2 +15.8 +5.8 +6.3 +17.5 +18.3 +12.3 -6.0 +6.4 -3.0 +43.0 +17.9 +2.6 +3.1 +4.4 -11.6 NS -14.8 -14.3 +6.5 +15.0 +2.8 -13.6 -3.5 -5.1 -2.9 -5.5 -3.5 +17.0



1 yr Chg %rt

First Eagle: GlobalA 48.08 -.30 OverseasA 23.38 +.09 SoGenGold p 33.26 -.30 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.94 +.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px 8.85 ... BalInv p 47.78 -1.16 CAHYBd p 9.10 +.03 CalInsA p 11.80 +.03 CalTFrA px 6.83 +.01 EqIncA p 17.16 -.33 FedInterm p 11.69 +.03 FedTxFrA px 11.67 ... FlexCapGrA 49.81 -1.30 FlRtDA px 9.19 -.01 FL TFA p 11.34 +.04 FoundFAl p 11.16 -.10 GoldPrM A 45.91 -.69 GrowthA p 46.26 -.97 HY TFA p 9.90 +.05 HiIncoA x 2.04 -.01 IncoSerA px 2.25 -.02 InsTFA p 11.71 +.05 MichTFA p 11.75 +.03 NatResA p 41.66 -.77 NJTFA p 11.79 +.05 NY TFA px 11.45 ... OhioITFA p 12.28 +.04 ORTFA p 11.78 +.04 PA TFA p 10.15 +.04 RisDivA p 34.44 -.89 SmCpVal p 44.43 -1.57 SMCpGrA 38.91 -1.28 StratInc px 10.67 -.02 TotlRtnA px 10.36 +.03 USGovA px 6.84 +.01 UtilitiesA px 12.30 -.28 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv x 11.68 ... GlbBdAdv n 13.94 +.05 GrAdv t 46.32 -.96 HY TF Adv 9.93 +.05 IncomeAdv x 2.23 -.03 TGlbTRAdv 13.69 +.06 TtlRtAdv x 10.38 +.03 USGovAdv px 6.86 +.01 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB tx 2.24 -.02 Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC tx 6.82 +.01 FdTxFC tx 11.67 +.01 FoundFAl p 10.98 -.10 HY TFC t 10.04 +.05 IncomeC tx 2.27 -.02

3 yr %rt

+21.5 +15.4 +22.8 +14.5 +24.5 +53.4 +3.8


+1.4 +17.3 +2.3 +2.1 +1.5 +21.4 +3.8 +2.7 +21.6 +7.8 +3.2 +21.2 +25.9 +17.9 +3.3 +17.2 +20.1 +2.2 +2.3 +44.5 +1.7 +2.0 +2.2 +2.7 +2.3 +19.6 +19.1 +27.4 +12.5 +10.5 +5.3 +22.4

+8.3 -3.8 +10.6 +9.1 +11.3 +1.1 +14.6 +12.9 +6.0 +10.3 +12.4 +1.3 +45.8 +10.6 +13.7 +31.9 +13.8 +10.8 +10.8 -5.6 +12.4 +13.3 +11.7 +14.3 +13.1 +7.6 +7.2 +16.2 +27.0 +24.2 +20.2 +1.8

+2.8 +13.3 +18.2 +3.3 +19.9 +16.6 +10.9 +5.4

+13.2 +44.2 +11.5 +14.1 +13.9 NS +25.2 +20.8

+19.2 +11.0 +0.9 +2.2 +20.3 +2.6 +19.3

+9.5 +11.1 -0.9 +11.9 +12.0



1 yr Chg %rt

Chks&Bal p 9.72 -.15 DivGthA p 19.74 -.41 FltRateA px 8.92 -.02 MidCapA p 23.10 -.60 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 30.36 -.81 FltRateC tx 8.91 -.02 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 19.69 -.41 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 37.29 -.99 CapAppI n 34.35 -.91 DivGrowthY n 20.03 -.42 FltRateI x 8.93 -.01 TotRetBdY nx 10.80 ... Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 43.22 -1.05 DiscplEqty 12.52 -.29 Div&Grwth 20.37 -.43 GrwthOpp 27.49 -.89 Advisers 19.99 -.29 Stock 42.42 -.96 IntlOpp 12.84 +.04 MidCap 27.40 -.70 TotalRetBd 11.26 +.01 USGovSecs 10.65 +.02 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 42.81 -1.04 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 45.54 -1.10 ValPlusInv p 30.06 -1.04 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 22.66 ... Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 24.61 -1.02 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.33 +.01 StrGrowth 12.35 +.05 ICM SmlCo 30.62 -1.18 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 17.20 -.11 IVA Funds: Intl I r 17.02 +.09 WorldwideA t 17.34 -.10 WorldwideC t 17.20 -.10 Worldwide I r 17.35 -.10 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 29.70 +.02 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 12.71 -.32 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 17.10 -.30 CmstkA 16.33 -.36 Constl p 23.97 -.58 DevMkt p 33.67 +.13 Energy p 44.40 -.52

+14.1 +19.7 +9.8 +21.7

3 yr %rt +3.6 +2.0 +14.6 +6.0

+15.0 -13.6 +9.0 +11.9 +20.1 +3.0 +16.2 +16.0 +20.3 +10.0 +6.7

-10.5 -10.9 +3.3 +15.4 +17.4

+20.7 +23.1 +20.6 +26.1 +15.1 +19.5 +28.7 +22.4 +7.1 +2.7

-3.5 +2.1 +2.7 -4.7 +7.8 +2.8 -5.2 +8.0 +17.0 +8.0



+22.0 +7.8 +18.4 +20.6 +24.0


+25.1 +23.4 +6.6 +17.3 -7.0 -8.4 +17.3 +7.3 +27.2


+22.8 +19.4 +18.5 +19.7


+28.2 +2.9 +17.2 +10.8 +17.5 +20.8 +20.1 +23.8 +42.6

+7.7 +7.4 -12.2 +15.9 -15.2



1 yr Chg %rt

IntFxInInst r 12.45 +.15 IntlMsterS r 20.12 +.04 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.69 +.15 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 22.06 +.14 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 13.26 -.24 CBAggGr p 120.57 -1.64 CBAppr p 14.22 -.32 CBFdAllCV A 13.86 -.35 WAIntTmMu 6.31 +.02 WAMgMuA p 15.52 +.07 Legg Mason C: CMOppor t 10.15 -.45 CMSpecInv p 32.46 -.88 CMValTr p 39.11 -.96 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 46.02 -1.12 Longleaf Partners: Partners 30.59 -.61 Intl n 15.60 +.01 SmCap 29.58 -.70 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 17.22 +.16 LSBondI 14.95 +.01 LSGlblBdI 17.38 +.17 StrInc C 15.60 -.01 LSBondR 14.89 +.01 StrIncA 15.52 ... ValueY n 19.38 -.46 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA px 12.53 -.02 InvGrBdC px 12.44 -.02 InvGrBdY x 12.54 -.02 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.36 -.01 IntrTaxFr 10.29 +.04 ShDurTxFr 15.74 +.02 ValueOpps p 16.30 -.57 AffiliatdA p 11.75 -.33 FundlEq 13.42 -.36 BalanStratA 10.97 -.11 BondDebA p 8.05 -.04 DevGthA p 22.80 -.87 ShDurIncoA p 4.62 ... MidCapA p 17.40 -.51 RsSmCpA 32.32 -1.15 TaxFrA p 10.27 +.04 CapStruct p 12.17 -.22 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 8.07 -.04 FloatRt p 9.36 -.02 ShDurIncoC t 4.65 ... Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 9.35 -.01

3 yr %rt

+18.1 +27.8 +33.3 +3.1 +24.7 +9.3 +24.2 +8.0 +20.1 +35.2 +17.5 +20.5 +2.1 +1.8

-3.2 +8.7 +0.8 -1.3 +12.1 +13.7

+1.5 -22.1 +15.8 +13.3 +10.9 -16.7 +12.0 -14.3 +18.2 -2.7 +22.3 -9.6 +25.5 +19.2 +16.4 +17.2 +16.8 +16.8 +16.8 +17.8 +19.3

+23.8 +29.3 +25.0 +26.7 +28.2 +29.6 -2.9

+13.0 +29.6 +12.2 +26.7 +13.4 +30.8 +8.5 +3.8 +2.6 +19.9 +16.9 +21.3 +18.6 +16.7 +36.9 +6.1 +27.3 +21.5 +2.1 +18.6

+14.6 +17.4 NS +26.5 -5.1 +12.3 +13.4 +27.6 +29.2 +22.6 +8.2 +15.8 +11.8 +10.7

+16.0 +25.3 +7.5 +12.1 +5.3 +19.7 +8.6 +15.1



1 yr Chg %rt

Nichol n 47.64 -1.56 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.69 +.02 EmgMEqIdx 13.02 +.13 FixIn n 10.35 +.02 HiYFxInc n 7.49 -.02 IntTaxEx n 10.27 +.03 IntlEqIdx r 11.04 -.02 MMEmMkt r 23.04 +.10 MMIntlEq r 10.14 -.04 MMMidCap 12.34 -.36 ShIntTaxFr 10.61 +.01 ShIntUSGv n 10.45 +.02 SmlCapVal n 15.51 -.45 StockIdx n 16.14 -.38 TxExpt n 10.35 +.04 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 14.67 +.09 TWValOpp 35.61 -.59 LtdMBA p 10.97 +.02 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 14.66 +.09 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.56 ... Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 8.97 +.02 HYMuniBd 14.66 +.09 TWValOpp 35.75 -.58 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst 19.98 -.33 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 28.85 -.46 GlobalI r 22.77 -.37 Intl I r 20.32 ... IntlSmCp r 14.52 +.05 Oakmark r 43.33 -.95 Select r 29.43 -.65 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.16 -.04 GlbSMdCap 16.36 -.18 NonUSLgC p 10.97 -.03 RealReturn 11.18 -.20 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA 6.07 +.02 AMTFrNY 10.77 +.06 ActiveAllA 9.99 -.08 CapAppA p 44.92 -1.01 CapIncA p 8.93 -.05 DevMktA p 36.16 +.27 DiscFd p 62.90 -2.29 Equity A 9.18 -.23 EqIncA p 25.55 -.60 GlobalA p 64.62 -.53 GblAllocA 16.03 -.03 GlblOppA 31.25 -.39 GblStrIncoA 4.42 +.02

3 yr %rt

+24.5 +20.6 +5.8 NA +6.6 +18.3 +3.0 NA +28.6 +23.1 +24.6 +2.0 +2.7 +19.8 +20.0 +2.8

+19.0 NA +21.2 +30.5 +13.7 NA NS -9.6 +15.0 +10.1 +11.8 +12.8 +0.3 +15.1

+1.0 -5.7 +22.4 +30.4 +3.4 +13.2 +0.4


+8.4 +21.7 +3.6 +14.5 +1.1 -5.3 +22.7 +31.3 +29.0 +13.7 +13.2 +20.3 +26.6 +27.2 +15.0 +16.0

+9.5 +3.6 +22.3 +15.9 +18.1 +21.3

+20.3 +0.9 +30.9 +35.2 +31.5 -1.3 +29.6 -16.6 +1.0 -1.4 +20.1 +18.2 NA +28.3 +36.4 +20.1 +25.2 +28.6 NA +17.6 NA

-9.1 +6.1 -7.5 -10.3 NA +22.6 +17.0 -5.5 +22.1 +7.7 NA +28.0 NA



1 yr Chg %rt

Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 27.26 -.62 Pax World: Balanced 23.49 -.32 Paydenfunds: HiInc 7.36 ... Perm Port Funds: Permanent 48.37 -.34 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 18.69 -.32 GlbHiYld p 10.76 -.06 HighYldA p 10.54 -.12 MdCpVaA p 22.08 -.58 PionFdA p 41.81 -1.11 StratIncA p 11.14 -.01 ValueA p 11.59 -.24 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 41.97 -1.12 StratIncC t 10.90 -.01 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 18.77 -.32 GlbHiYld 10.57 -.06 StratIncY p 11.14 -.01 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc n 24.26 -.62 Growth pn 32.81 -.83 HiYld n 6.93 -.02 MidCapGro n 60.94 -1.62 R2020A p 17.02 -.22 R2030Adv np 17.90 -.28 R2040A pn 18.04 -.30 SmCpValA n 36.72 -1.15 TF Income pn 9.76 +.03 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 16.90 -.21 Ret2030R n 17.80 -.28 Price Funds: Balance n 20.06 -.22 BlueChipG n 39.55 -.93 CapApr n 21.25 -.36 DivGro n 23.94 -.57 EmMktB n 13.48 +.06 EmMktS n 35.22 +.06 EqInc n 24.31 -.62 EqIdx n 35.13 -.83 GNM n 10.08 +.04 Growth n 33.11 -.83 GwthIn n 21.00 -.56 HlthSci n 35.76 -.48 HiYld n 6.94 -.02 InstlCpGr n 16.97 -.41 InstHiYld n 10.04 -.04 InstlFltRt n 10.35 -.02 MCEqGr n 29.57 -.82 IntlBd n 10.49 +.12 IntlDis n 46.29 +.54

3 yr %rt

+15.7 +12.1 +21.0 +1.2 +15.9 +21.7 +22.4 +30.5 +18.6 +19.3 +20.9 +20.1 +20.1 +12.2 +13.7

-5.2 +28.7 +25.7 +4.2 -0.9 +31.0 -8.7

+20.6 +0.5 +11.3 +28.2 +19.0 -4.1 +19.5 +29.6 +12.5 +32.4 +17.0 +20.5 +17.2 +26.9 +19.0 +20.9 +21.6 +19.9 +2.1

+0.7 +3.8 +35.0 +19.9 +8.8 +6.5 +6.1 +12.2 +12.6

+18.8 +8.1 +20.6 +5.8 +17.4 +21.3 +16.5 +20.5 +14.6 +25.3 +17.2 +19.9 +5.8 +20.8 +19.8 +34.5 +17.4 +21.2 +17.8 +10.3 +28.1 +19.5 +34.0

+9.9 +4.7 +14.3 +4.0 +30.0 -8.6 +1.3 +0.5 +21.3 +4.5 +2.2 +37.7 +35.8 +13.4 +37.4 +22.8 +21.5 +18.9 +6.1

+6.9 +25.3 +25.4 -4.9 +23.7 -2.1 +22.3 -7.2 +34.2 -20.6 +34.4 -20.1 +18.0 +11.8 +30.0 -4.3 +22.0 +7.3 +22.0 +7.0 +18.7 +15.6 +16.8 +2.2 +4.8

-15.5 +8.8 +29.3 +15.6 +22.1

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+16.9 +15.7

-5.2 -8.2

Pick up a copy of the most comprehensive visitor’s guide in Central Oregon:

+9.2 +32.0 +4.8 +20.2 +10.5


+29.7 +28.4 +32.8 +20.2 +5.2 +1.9 +29.7 +22.4 +23.5 +22.0 +22.7 +23.0 +22.9 +21.4 +24.6 +22.3 +36.1 +25.1 +34.2 +28.7 +1.2 +4.0 +6.0 +41.2 +28.4 +28.6 +9.7 +5.5 +27.3 +22.1 +28.4 +22.6 +21.3 +1.5 +27.9

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+2.4 +8.5 +17.2 +13.7 -0.9 ...

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+29.7 +22.3 +1.4 +6.7

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-16.1 +16.1 +1.0 -10.9 +11.4 +0.1 +21.2 +32.7 +24.6

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-15.3 -3.7 +16.9 -5.9 +6.4 +12.3 +0.9 +22.3 +33.5

+27.8 -5.2 +19.5 -5.5 +28.9 -7.2 +23.5 -5.8 +18.8 -0.6 +26.3 +20.4 +13.3 +32.7

• Bend Visitor and Convention Bureau • Deschutes County Expo Center • Other Points of Interest

• The Bulletin • Chambers of Commerce • Oregon Border Kiosks • Central Oregon Visitor’s Association

This guide features a wide variety of informative maps, points of interest, fall and winter events and recreational opportunities.



FourInOne n 28.18 -.40 GNMA n 11.75 +.06 GovtInc n 10.62 +.03 GroCo n 89.66 -2.08 GroInc 18.95 -.36 GrowCoF 89.65 -2.08 GrowthCoK 89.65 -2.09 GroDiscov 14.57 -.28 GrStrat nr 21.30 -.60 HighInc rn 9.15 -.03 Indepndnce n 25.39 -.61 InProBnd 12.12 +.04 IntBd n 10.77 +.02 IntGov 10.90 +.03 IntmMuni n 10.19 +.02 IntlDisc n 33.96 +.04 IntlSmCap rn 22.45 +.29 InvGrBd n 11.65 +.03 InvGB n 7.58 +.02 LargeCap n 18.24 -.42 LgCapVal n 11.97 -.27 LatAm n 58.54 +.06 LeveCoStT 35.43 -1.40 LevCoStock 29.77 -1.19 LowPr rn 41.06 -.59 LowPriStkK r 41.06 -.59 Magellan n 72.92 -1.76 MagellanK 72.87 -1.76 MA Muni n 11.91 +.04 MidCap n 30.38 -.86 MidCapK r 30.38 -.85 MuniInc n 12.56 +.04 NewMkt nr 15.89 +.08 NewMill n 30.87 -.67 NY Mun n 12.88 +.04 OTC 59.32 -1.16 OTC K 59.64 -1.17 100Index 9.01 -.18 Ovrsea n 33.82 +.13 Puritan 18.62 -.23 PuritanK 18.62 -.23 RealEInc rx 10.76 -.19 RealEst n 28.23 -.53 SrAllSecEqF 12.87 -.24 SCmdtyStrt n 12.88 +.04 SCmdtyStrF n 12.91 +.04 SrsEmrgMkt 18.84 +.10 SrEmgMktF 18.89 +.10 SrsIntGrw 11.78 -.01 SerIntlGrF 11.82 ... SrsIntSmCp 12.57 +.09 SrsIntVal 10.45 +.03 SerIntlValF 10.47 +.03 SrsInvGrdF 11.66 +.03 ShtIntMu n 10.71 +.01 STBF n 8.53 ... SmCapDisc n 21.43 -.77 SmCpGrth r 16.75 -.51 SmCapOpp 11.42 -.40 SmallCapS nr 20.38 -.80 SmCapValu r 15.72 -.48 SpSTTBInv nr 10.98 +.07 StkSlcACap n 26.75 -.62 StkSelSmCap 19.56 -.68 StratInc n 11.38 +.02 StratReRtn r 9.96 -.01 StratRRF r 9.95 -.01 TaxFreeB r 10.78 +.02 TotalBond n 10.97 +.02 Trend n 72.11 -1.65 USBI n 11.55 +.03 Utility n 17.13 -.33 ValueK 71.96 -1.94 Value n 71.86 -1.94 Wrldwde n 19.60 -.25 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 86.48 -.94 ConStaple 72.58 -.79 Electr n 51.22 -2.28 Energy n 57.61 -1.13 EngSvc n 81.94 -.48 Gold rn 48.15 -.91 Health n 141.66 -2.16 Materials 69.48 -1.95 MedEqSys n 30.71 -.71 NatGas n 34.64 -.77 NatRes rn 37.33 -.83 Softwr n 85.03 -2.20 Tech n 98.50 -1.96 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 39.69 -1.19 500IdxInv n 46.17 -1.09 IntlIndxInv 36.88 +.03 TotMkIdxF r 37.95 -.94 TotMktIndInv 37.96 -.94 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 39.69 -1.19 500IdxAdv 46.17 -1.09 IntlAdv r 36.88 +.03 TotlMktAdv r 37.96 -.94

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+3.4 +24.5 +18.5 +11.8 -20.4 NS +12.4 -2.6 +3.7 +34.4 -11.4 +15.5 +22.3 +16.2 +14.3 -12.1 +4.2 NS +21.8 +5.9 NS -10.8 -11.5 -12.8 +15.0 +15.6 -13.9 -13.5 +14.5 +4.9 +5.6 +14.2 +33.5 +14.3 +14.7 +23.0 +23.6 -1.1 -20.9 +11.0 +11.5 +29.9 +7.7 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +11.4 +9.8 +49.0 +15.4 +36.8 +25.3 +28.7 +21.3 -1.0 +8.8 +32.8 +10.8 NS +14.9 +25.9 +10.2 +19.4 -2.8 +2.3 +1.7 -2.9

+30.6 +25.1 +23.5 +45.2 +62.2 +19.0 +29.7 +37.7 +24.7 +23.3 +42.1 +28.0 +29.3

+33.5 +19.5 +24.7 -20.7 -23.7 +35.5 +33.3 +13.5 +27.3 -36.0 -14.3 +23.1 +29.7

+26.0 +20.2 +28.4 +21.4 +21.4

+15.0 +0.9 -11.6 NS +3.5

+26.0 +20.2 +28.4 +21.4

+15.1 +1.0 -11.5 +3.6

StratIncC px 10.67 -.02 +12.1 USGovC tx 6.80 +.01 +4.8 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 12.90 -.15 +16.9 SharesA 21.75 -.32 +17.2 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 21.50 -.31 +16.4 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 25.47 +.03 +26.9 ForeignA p 7.64 +.03 +33.9 GlBondA p 13.97 +.04 +13.0 GlSmCoA p 7.60 -.03 +28.7 GrowthA p 19.34 -.11 +27.3 WorldA p 15.81 -.12 +25.0 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 50.63 -1.31 +21.9 FrgnAv 7.56 +.02 +34.0 GrthAv 19.35 -.11 +27.6 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 14.00 +.05 +12.5 GrwthC p 18.84 -.11 +26.4 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 18.41 -.19 +16.1 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 14.61 -.11 +14.7 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.53 +.01 +8.8 S&S PM n 41.50 -.92 +16.8 TaxEx 11.56 +.03 +2.9 Trusts n 43.58 -.96 +19.2 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 11.94 +.02 +25.3 SmCpEqI 15.64 -.51 +28.1 GE Investments: TRFd1 16.96 -.17 +16.4 TRFd3 p 16.90 -.17 +16.1 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r 8.94 -.04 NE USTreas x 25.01 +.01 +0.2 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 15.14 +.11 +31.6 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 15.17 +.10 +31.6 Foreign 12.82 +.03 +26.3 IntlIntrVal 23.26 +.03 +28.9 Quality 21.26 -.29 +19.4 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.61 +.05 +24.9 EmerMkt 15.08 +.11 +31.6 IntlCoreEq 30.92 -.01 +31.4 IntlGrEq 24.61 +.01 +33.7 IntlIntrVal 23.25 +.03 +28.9 Quality 21.28 -.28 +19.5 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 15.09 +.11 +31.7 IntlCoreEq 30.90 ... +31.4 Quality 21.27 -.28 +19.5 StrFixInco 15.80 -.02 +3.6 USCoreEq 12.11 -.22 +19.2 Gabelli Funds: Asset 51.54 -1.16 +25.8 EqInc p 21.50 -.42 +24.2 SmCapG n 34.97 -.83 +25.0 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.56 -.22 +8.8 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA 11.00 -.03 NA GrthOppsA 23.65 -.91 +19.8 MidCapVA p 37.44 -1.09 +23.4 ShtDuGvA 10.29 +.01 +1.4 SmaCapA 41.01 -1.36 +20.7 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 10.07 +.02 +6.9 GrthOppt 25.13 -.96 +20.3 HiYield 7.42 -.02 +16.5 HYMuni n 8.32 +.04 NA MidCapVal 37.77 -1.09 +23.9 SD Gov 10.25 ... +1.6 ShrtDurTF n 10.52 +.01 NA SmCapVal 43.06 -1.43 +21.2 StructIntl n 10.94 +.01 NA Greensprng 24.57 -.27 +9.6 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 12.60 -.09 +15.8 GrEqGS4 19.43 -.42 +23.4 IntlEqGS4 14.07 +.04 +28.4 ValuEqGS4 14.83 -.37 +19.8 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.42 +.03 +7.5 CapAppInst n 38.54 -.98 +20.4 HiYBdInst r 11.21 -.02 +14.5 IntlInv t 64.10 +.34 +33.4 IntlAdmin p 64.31 +.35 +33.6 IntlGr nr 12.43 +.06 +27.2 Intl nr 64.79 +.35 +33.9 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 51.03 +.67 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 34.31 -.91 +15.8

+25.5 +18.3 -5.1 -1.6 -3.6 +2.2 +3.4 +43.0 +16.0 -6.2 -1.1 +6.8 +4.2 -5.5 +41.3 -8.3 +6.5 +14.9 +18.5 +1.0 +15.4 +7.0 -20.8 +11.5 -1.3 -1.8 NE NS NS 0.0 -14.5 -13.4 +9.6 +34.6 +0.2 -12.2 -3.8 -13.2 +9.8 +0.4 -12.2 +9.9 +11.7 +4.0 +10.7 +8.4 +20.0 -2.3 NA +13.4 +6.6 +11.7 +19.2 +18.0 +14.8 +30.0 NA +7.9 +12.8 NA +20.8 NA +11.6 +12.6 +2.7 -10.3 -2.4 +27.0 +9.5 +31.4 -6.2 -5.8 -16.1 -5.1 NA -11.7

EqtyIncA 8.84 -.15 GlbCoreEq p 13.41 -.16 GrIncA p 19.79 -.44 HYMuA 9.05 +.04 IntlGrow 29.28 +.01 MidCpCEq p 24.26 -.63 MidCGth p 31.18 -1.01 RealEst p 23.42 -.35 SmCpGr p 31.12 -1.12 SmCapGr p 11.97 -.41 SmCpValA t 18.33 -.71 TF IntA p 11.36 +.02 Invesco Funds B: DivGtSecB 13.50 -.35 EqIncB 8.67 -.15 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 8.70 -.15 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 12.29 -.29 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 24.98 -.24 AssetStrA p 25.78 -.25 AssetStrY p 25.82 -.25 AssetStrI r 26.01 -.26 GlNatRsA p 21.93 -1.05 GlNatResI t 22.38 -1.07 GlbNatResC p 19.00 -.91 HighIncoA p 8.47 -.01 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A x 11.62 -.02 Inv Bal p 12.60 -.06 InvCon px 11.41 -.05 InvGr&InA p 13.25 -.09 InvGrwth p 14.03 -.14 MdCpVal p 24.40 -.65 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pnx 11.68 -.01 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 24.82 -.65 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond nx 11.62 -.02 HighYld rx 8.32 -.06 MtgBacked x 11.36 -.04 ShtDurBond x11.02 -.01 JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 24.61 -.65 SmCap 39.09 -1.39 USEquity n 10.45 -.25 USREstate n 16.88 -.41 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 38.00 +.45 CoreBond nx 11.61 -.02 CorePlusBd nx 8.27 -.03 EmMkEqSl 24.26 +.28 EqIndx 29.59 -.70 HighYld x 8.32 -.06 IntmdTFBd nx11.00 ... IntlValSel 14.03 -.01 IntrdAmer 24.44 -.35 LgCapGr 21.69 -.40 MkExpIdx n 11.34 -.34 MidCpGrw 24.36 -.74 ShtDurBdSel x11.02 -.01 TxAwRRet nx 10.25 ... USLCCrPls n 21.16 -.29 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 29.69 -.36 Janus S Shrs: Forty 33.46 -.53 Overseas t 47.88 -.10 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 26.12 -.32 Contrarian T 14.25 -.23 EnterprT 62.19 -1.27 GlbSel T 11.93 -.14 Grw&IncT n 32.22 -.70 HiYldT r 9.25 -.04 Janus T 29.82 -.51 OverseasT r 48.03 -.10 PerkMCVal T 23.51 -.55 PerkSCVal T 24.47 -.69 ResearchT n 30.53 -.60 ShTmBdT 3.10 ... Twenty T 65.60 -.94 WrldW T r 47.40 -.41 Jensen I 28.06 -.78 Jensen J 28.03 -.79 John Hancock A: LgCpEqA 26.27 -.69 StrIncA p 6.83 -.01 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 12.75 -.23 LSBalance 13.37 -.15 LS Conserv 13.16 -.04 LSGrowth 13.33 -.20 LS Moder 13.05 -.09 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 25.69 -.97 LSV ValEq n 14.30 -.38 Laudus Funds:

+16.2 +19.7 +18.0 +2.6 +27.6 +17.7 +23.7 +25.1 +29.7 +25.3 +21.3 +4.1

+12.8 -5.3 +4.1 +7.3 +1.5 +11.4 +13.6 +3.6 +18.3 +8.5 +23.2 +17.4

+16.8 -3.8 +16.2 +12.6 +15.3 +10.4 +20.4 +22.0 +22.9 +22.9 +23.2 +36.1 +36.6 +35.1 +17.6

-9.8 +5.9 +8.3 +8.3 +9.0 -25.9 -25.0 -27.5 +40.2

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +21.9 +11.2 NA


+22.5 +12.9 NA NA NA NA


+22.2 +12.0 +24.8 +30.1 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA


+14.9 +18.3 +10.9 -18.7 +14.5 NS +14.3 +9.8 +30.8 +19.7 +19.6 +18.2 +16.4 +14.8 +17.5 +12.8 +24.7 +3.6 +11.8 +21.4 +17.8 +17.4

+17.1 -17.8 +6.3 -5.9 -4.7 +38.2 -1.8 -4.0 +9.9 +28.6 +3.2 +17.9 -16.8 -4.6 +14.1 +13.2

+16.2 -13.0 +15.5 +36.3 +22.7 +17.6 +12.5 +20.2 +15.5

-0.4 +10.6 +19.6 +6.1 +16.1

+25.0 -15.4 +18.7 -4.2

ShtDurInco 4.62 ... +6.2 TotalRet 10.90 +.02 +7.9 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 34.22 -1.22 +21.9 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 14.27 +.05 NA MITA x 19.91 -.52 +19.1 MIGA 16.06 -.15 NA EmGrA 43.56 -.49 NA GrAllA 14.64 -.10 NA IntNwDA 23.20 +.10 NA IntlValA 26.35 +.13 +27.3 ModAllA 14.02 -.07 NA MuHiA t 7.31 +.03 +2.7 RschA 26.09 -.34 NA ReschIntA 16.26 +.08 +32.8 TotRA x 14.55 -.16 NA UtilA x 18.03 -.10 NA ValueA 23.72 -.56 +18.2 MFS Funds C: ValueC 23.48 -.56 +17.3 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 23.84 +.11 NA ResrchBdI n 10.65 ... NA ReInT 16.79 +.08 +33.1 ValueI 23.83 -.56 +18.4 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 19.22 +.08 NA MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x 5.98 -.04 +14.1 LgCpGrA p 7.43 -.17 +25.7 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 33.27 -.62 +20.9 ICAP SelEq 36.15 -.80 +19.1 S&P500Idx 30.16 -.71 +19.8 Mairs & Power: Growth n 74.27 -2.17 +15.0 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.66 +.02 +7.9 TmSqMCpGI n14.87 -.40 +21.0 Bond n 26.60 +.03 +12.2 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 9.35 +.02 +31.2 Marsico Funds: Focus p 18.24 -.32 +20.6 Master Select: Intl 15.97 +.01 +34.1 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 14.38 +.08 +20.2 AsianG&IInv 18.40 +.12 +21.5 China Inv 29.67 -.10 +22.0 IndiaInv r 20.03 +.42 +14.9 PacTigerInv 23.86 +.22 +27.4 MergerFd n 16.25 -.01 +6.3 Meridian Funds: Growth 46.31 -1.46 +27.9 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 10.87 -.04 +16.1 LowDurBd 8.67 +.01 +7.5 TotRetBd 10.56 ... +9.1 TotalRetBondI10.56 ... +9.5 MontagGr I 24.90 -.52 +16.0 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 38.40 -.08 +31.6 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 26.95 +.16 +24.3 IntlEqI n 14.48 -.07 +24.2 IntlEqP np 14.30 -.07 +23.9 MCapGrI n 41.19 -.55 +35.4 MCapGrP p 39.88 -.53 +35.0 SmlCoGrI n 14.48 -.43 +30.1 USRealI n 15.64 -.23 +26.9 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 29.53 -.90 +26.8 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 30.16 -.92 +27.2 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 13.00 -.15 +17.2 EuropZ 22.65 -.07 +16.3 GblDiscovA 30.62 -.26 +17.3 GlbDiscC 30.30 -.26 +16.5 GlbDiscZ 31.02 -.26 +17.6 QuestZ 18.58 -.18 +16.6 SharesZ 21.94 -.32 +17.5 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 7.78 ... NA NwBdIdxI n 11.51 +.03 +5.9 S&P500Instl n10.94 -.26 +20.1 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 9.55 -.08 NA IDMod 9.75 -.07 NA Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 35.39 -.97 +24.6 GenesInstl 48.99 -1.35 +24.8 Guardn n 15.64 -.43 +23.7 Partner n 28.45 -.68 +20.4 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 50.72 -1.39 +24.5 Nicholas Group:

+22.9 +25.5 +16.8 NA +1.7 NA NA NA NA -0.5 NA +11.6 NA -8.8 NA NA -1.3 -3.5 NA NA -8.0 -0.5 NA +27.8 +5.2 +1.6 +3.1 +0.2 +9.2 +27.3 +13.0 +27.1 +1.5 -0.2 -1.5 +34.4 +19.6 +25.4 +24.7 +31.4 +13.9 +35.2 +45.0 +13.5 +32.7 +33.5 +0.4 +12.1 -6.4 -7.6 -8.4 +27.3 +26.4 +20.9 +6.8 +3.6 +4.4 -4.2 -0.1 +7.3 +5.1 +8.2 +7.5 -0.7 NA +19.1 +0.4 NA NA +3.5 +4.3 +3.0 -11.5 +3.4

Gold p 45.88 -1.02 IntlBdA px 6.80 +.11 IntlDivA 12.69 +.09 IntGrow p 30.46 +.36 LtdTrmMu 14.28 +.02 MnStFdA 32.75 -.74 MainStrOpA p12.51 -.32 MnStSCpA p 21.49 -.52 RisingDivA 16.24 -.36 SenFltRtA x 8.40 ... S&MdCpVlA 33.85 -.99 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 14.71 -.32 S&MdCpVlB 28.94 -.85 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 34.68 +.26 GblStrIncoC 4.41 +.02 IntlBondC x 6.77 +.10 LtdTmMuC t 14.22 +.02 RisingDivC p 14.66 -.32 SenFltRtC x 8.41 ... Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 27.45 -.21 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.23 +.01 LtdNYC t 3.21 ... RoNtMuC t 6.73 +.03 RoMu A p 15.24 +.09 RoMu C p 15.21 +.09 RcNtlMuA 6.74 +.02 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 47.02 -1.05 CommStratY 3.92 +.01 DevMktY 35.81 +.27 IntlBdY x 6.79 +.10 IntlGrowY 30.33 +.35 MainStSCY 22.59 -.55 ValueY 23.39 -.63 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 28.22 -.54 StratIncome 11.89 -.01 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 18.81 -.39 LgVEqtyP 17.37 -.38 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 9.58 +.06 RelRetAd p 11.72 +.04 ShtTmAd p 9.91 ... TotRetAd n 11.06 +.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 11.07 +.05 AllAsset 12.63 ... CommodRR 9.69 +.06 DevLocMk r 11.15 +.15 DiverInco 11.66 ... EmMktsBd 11.26 +.03 FltgInc r 9.02 -.04 FrgnBdUnd r 11.12 +.12 FrgnBd n 10.47 -.02 HiYld n 9.48 -.02 InvGradeCp 10.80 ... LowDur n 10.52 ... ModDur n 10.83 +.02 RERRStg r 5.15 -.05 RealReturn 11.67 +.06 RealRetInstl 11.72 +.04 ShortT 9.91 ... StksPlus 8.82 -.21 TotRet n 11.06 +.01 TR II n 10.57 +.01 TRIII n 9.80 +.01 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 11.00 +.05 All Asset p 12.53 ... CommodRR p 9.53 +.05 HiYldA 9.48 -.02 LowDurA 10.52 ... RealRetA p 11.72 +.04 ShortTrmA p 9.91 ... TotRtA 11.06 +.01 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.48 -.02 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.89 +.05 AllAssetC t 12.38 -.01 CommRR p 9.34 +.06 LwDurC nt 10.52 ... RealRetC p 11.72 +.04 TotRtC t 11.06 +.01 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 9.56 +.06 LowDurat p 10.52 ... RealRtn p 11.72 +.04 TotlRtn p 11.06 +.01 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 11.06 +.05 CommdtyRR 9.68 +.06 EmgLocalP 11.15 +.19 RealRtnP 11.72 +.04 TotRtnP 11.06 +.01

+29.6 +16.9 +28.5 +33.3 +3.3 +18.6 +14.0 +22.0 +21.6 +11.1 +25.4

+46.1 +22.1 +8.4 +4.8 +11.1 -2.9 -2.7 +12.1 0.0 +23.0 -3.5

+20.4 +24.4

-2.6 -5.8

+27.4 NA +16.0 +2.6 +20.6 +10.6

+20.0 NA +19.5 +8.6 -2.2 +21.3

+12.1 +2.1 +2.6 +12.5 +1.5 +9.7 +1.3 -10.9 -0.6 +8.6 -1.5 +5.1 +1.9 -8.9 +18.7 +30.1 +28.7 +17.1 +34.0 +22.4 +22.3

-9.2 -54.7 +23.7 +23.3 +6.4 +13.3 +0.6

+18.2 +10.5 +10.8 +31.0 +22.5 +4.1 +18.2 -1.3 +44.2 +9.2 +2.0 +8.0

-12.4 +20.3 +8.9 +28.9

+12.1 +15.4 +44.6 +16.7 +14.3 +12.2 +6.7 +22.1 +4.3 +16.0 +13.7 +5.1 +7.9 +40.7 +12.3 +9.5 +2.2 +23.9 +8.2 +7.2 +8.7

+25.8 +22.9 -11.8 +12.3 +34.0 +27.8 +13.0 +31.5 +27.0 +30.2 +40.1 +17.8 +27.4 +20.0 +25.8 +21.2 +9.8 +2.1 +29.8 +27.7 +30.8

+11.4 +14.7 +43.8 +15.6 +4.7 +9.0 +1.9 +7.8

+23.6 +20.8 -13.2 +28.8 +16.4 +19.6 +8.6 +28.1

+15.7 +29.2 +10.5 +13.9 +42.8 +4.4 +8.5 +7.0

+20.8 +18.2 -15.0 +15.0 +17.8 +25.3

+43.8 +4.8 +9.1 +7.9

-13.1 +16.8 +19.7 +28.7

+12.0 +44.4 +20.0 +9.4 +8.1

NS -12.0 +38.1 +20.8 +29.4

IntlGr&Inc n 14.24 ... IntStk n 14.88 +.07 LatAm n 54.01 -.08 MdTxFr n 10.33 +.05 MediaTl n 55.77 -1.02 MidCap n 62.13 -1.65 MCapVal n 24.78 -.58 NewAm n 34.44 -.77 N Asia n 19.62 +.19 NewEra n 53.20 -1.00 NwHrzn n 36.36 -1.07 NewInco n 9.63 +.02 OverSea SF r 8.90 +.01 PSBal n 19.80 -.21 PSGrow n 23.97 -.36 PSInco n 16.61 -.11 RealEst n 19.30 -.29 R2005 n 11.80 -.08 R2010 n 15.97 -.14 R2015 12.39 -.13 Retire2020 n 17.14 -.21 R2025 12.56 -.17 R2030 n 18.03 -.28 R2035 n 12.76 -.21 R2040 n 18.16 -.31 R2045 n 12.10 -.21 Ret Income n 13.46 -.09 SciTch n 28.70 -.75 ST Bd n 4.87 ... SmCapStk n 36.52 -1.18 SmCapVal n 36.97 -1.16 SpecGr 18.43 -.35 SpecIn n 12.65 -.02 SumMuInt n 11.37 +.02 TxFree n 9.76 +.03 TxFrHY n 10.54 +.04 TxFrSI n 5.61 ... R2050 n 10.16 -.17 Value n 24.46 -.56 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 17.88 -.47 Growth r 16.52 -.36 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.66 +.01 DivIntlInst 10.52 ... HighYldA p 8.14 -.03 HiYld In 11.30 -.02 Intl I Inst 12.02 -.02 IntlGrthInst 9.38 -.02 LgCGr2In 8.57 -.21 LgLGI In 9.68 -.24 LgCV3 In 10.63 -.25 LgCV1 In 11.03 -.26 LgGrIn 8.25 -.19 LgCpIndxI 9.16 -.21 LgCValIn 9.87 -.25 LT2010In 11.67 -.11 LfTm2020In 12.20 -.15 LT2030In 12.12 -.17 LT2040In 12.32 -.19 MidCGIII In 11.46 -.35 MidCV1 In 13.66 -.40 PreSecs In 10.25 -.07 RealEstSecI 17.90 -.29 SGI In 11.67 -.42 SmCV2 In 9.87 -.34 SAMBalA 13.19 -.16 SAMGrA p 14.12 -.23 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 17.99 -.48 GrowthA 18.89 -.50 HiYldA p 5.61 -.01 MidCpGrA 29.37 -.87 NatResA 56.67 -1.16 STCorpBdA 11.56 +.01 SmallCoA p 21.62 -.66 2020FocA 16.57 -.44 UtilityA 11.01 -.14 Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 30.47 -.90 SmallCoZ 22.60 -.69 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 11.33 -.12 AAGthA p 12.77 -.19 CATxA p 7.57 +.03 DvrInA p 8.18 ... EqInA p 15.90 -.39 GeoBalA 12.34 -.18 GrInA p 13.88 -.35 GlblHlthA 50.79 -.58 HiYdA p 7.90 -.03 IntlEq p 20.72 -.09 InvA p 13.29 -.32 MultiCpGr 52.74 -1.38 NYTxA p 8.36 +.02 TxExA p 8.36 +.02 USGvA p 14.40 +.06 VoyA p 23.24 -.64 Putnam Funds C: DivInc t 8.07 ...

+31.0 +29.5 +23.1 +2.7 +31.5 +27.2 +18.0 +24.8 +25.4 +34.8 +35.5 +6.6 +30.4 +18.4 +21.3 +15.2 +27.9 +15.0 +16.6 +18.0 +19.4 +20.4 +21.2 +21.8 +21.9 +21.8 +13.2 +27.8 +3.1 +29.4 +20.2 +22.5 +12.2 +3.9 +2.4 +2.6 +2.9 +21.9 +20.3

-7.8 -2.8 -3.0 +14.7 +32.3 +20.7 +18.2 +14.7 +26.8 -18.9 +34.6 +23.1 -6.6 +13.9 +7.6 +17.0 +8.0 +13.9 +12.2 +11.2 +9.7 +8.4 +7.4 +6.7 +6.9 +6.9 +14.5 +20.7 +13.1 +34.9 +12.9 +5.0 +23.6 +16.0 +13.7 +10.5 +13.0 +6.8 +3.8

+24.8 +39.1 +21.5 +17.7 +10.7 +29.8 +16.9 +18.2 +29.6 +28.8 +19.5 +23.9 +17.6 +17.3 +17.7 +20.1 +21.5 +17.5 +19.7 +21.3 +22.4 +31.0 +23.5 +19.5 +26.0 +35.2 +20.6 +16.8 +19.3

+22.3 -16.5 +32.2 +46.5 -17.0 -22.2 +1.5 +17.3 -9.4 -8.3 -6.8 +0.5 -4.5 +6.5 +4.5 +2.8 +0.7 +7.5 +10.0 +35.6 +13.4 +24.7 +12.7 +10.1 +3.6

+20.5 +19.6 +16.7 +22.5 +34.8 +5.5 +25.8 +21.5 +26.8

+3.0 +8.6 +35.6 +14.7 -8.7 +20.3 +12.9 +2.3 -16.1

+22.9 +15.8 +26.0 +13.6 +17.6 +20.1 +1.7 +12.3 +21.8 +14.8 +18.7 +23.1 +16.9 NA +19.5 +24.6 NA +2.8 +5.4 +16.2

+10.4 +5.0 +11.1 +21.0 +8.9 -8.7 +2.2 +23.8 +32.0 NA +0.7 +4.8 NA +12.3 +30.7 +28.4

+11.5 +18.2



1 yr Chg %rt

RS Funds: CoreEqVIP 38.15 -1.03 EmgMktA 25.82 -.04 RSNatRes np 39.01 -.82 RSPartners 34.25 -.81 Value Fd 26.04 -.73 Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 34.59 -1.21 SmMCpInst 35.47 -1.24 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.11 ... HighYldI 10.12 -.02 IntmBondI 10.56 +.02 LgCpValEqI 13.19 -.28 MdCValEqI 12.41 -.31 SmCpValI 14.24 -.38 RiverSource A: HiYldTxExA 4.18 +.01 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 18.75 -.39 MicroCapI n 17.85 -.43 OpptyI r 12.07 -.44 PennMuI rn 12.19 -.38 PremierI nr 21.72 -.53 SpeclEqInv r 20.94 -.66 TotRetI r 13.56 -.37 ValuSvc t 13.40 -.40 ValPlusSvc 13.81 -.48 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 20.96 +.10 GlobEq 9.26 -.10 IntlDevMkt 33.01 ... RESec 37.85 -.33 StratBd x 11.03 -.01 USCoreEq 28.65 -.73 USQuan 30.74 -.71 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 33.05 +.01 StratBd x 10.90 -.01 USCoreEq 28.66 -.73 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 10.82 -.07 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 10.72 -.07 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 26.17 +.16 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 11.04 +.01 EmMktDbt n 11.49 +.07 EmgMkt np 12.11 +.05 HiYld n 7.59 -.01 IntlEqA n 9.22 -.03 LgCGroA n 22.76 -.45 LgCValA n 16.88 -.42 S&P500E n 35.77 -.85 TaxMgdLC 12.61 -.29 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 22.86 +.08 SP500 nx 21.33 -.60 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 17.67 -.46 DivEqtySel 13.47 -.35 FunUSLInst r 10.02 -.26 IntlSS r 18.21 -.05 1000Inv r 38.82 -.93 S&P Sel n 20.39 -.48 SmCapSel 22.08 -.76 TotBond 9.35 +.02 TSM Sel r 23.79 -.59 Scout Funds: Intl 33.82 +.03 Security Funds: MidCapValA 33.12 -.97 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 42.23 -1.30 AmShsS p 42.20 -1.30 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 32.82 -.72 SmCoA p 8.45 -.26 Sequoia n 142.24 -2.08 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.37 +.02 Sound Shore: SoundShore 32.76 -.84 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 9.93 ... St FarmAssoc: Balan n 55.69 -.78 Gwth n 54.56 -1.40 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.35 +.01 IbbotsBalSv p 12.87 -.08 TCW Funds: EmMktInc x 8.92 ... TotlRetBdI x 9.98 -.04 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN px 10.33 -.03 TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 15.40 -.05 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.49 +.03 BondInst 10.58 +.02 EqIdxInst 9.97 -.25 Gr&IncInst 9.56 -.24 IntlEqIInst 17.34 ... IntlEqInst 10.19 +.04 IntlEqRet 10.50 +.04 LgCVl Inst 13.50 -.33 LgCVlRet 13.45 -.33 LC2040Ret 11.42 -.17 MdCVlRet 17.98 -.48 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 16.61 +.02 ForEqS 21.47 +.14 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 17.80 -.05 REValInst r 24.32 -.21 SmCapInst 21.73 -.41 ValueInst 52.03 -.64 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 27.89 +.01 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 29.67 ... IncBuildA t 19.67 -.11 IncBuildC p 19.68 -.10 IntlValue I 30.34 +.01 LtdMunA p 14.22 +.02 LtTMuniI 14.23 +.03 ValueA t 35.27 -.86 ValueI 35.93 -.88 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 22.84 -.50 MuniBd x 11.09 +.03 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 30.25 -1.00 Gold t 83.53 -1.92 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 14.74 -.19 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 12.13 -.10 AsAlModGr p 12.37 -.13 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 12.31 -.13 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 12.07 -.09 Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx p 8.72 -.20 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.79 +.01 US Global Investors: GlbRsc n 11.60 -.34 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 34.42 -.77 CornstStr n 23.69 -.18 Gr&Inc n 15.57 -.34 HYldOpp n 8.72 -.02 IncStk n 12.71 -.28 Income n 13.01 +.04 IntTerBd n 10.64 +.01 Intl n 26.08 +.21 PrecMM 39.47 -.84 S&P Idx n 19.52 -.46 S&P Rewrd 19.53 -.46 ShtTBnd n 9.22 +.01 TxEIT n 12.89 +.03 TxELT n 12.65 +.06 TxESh n 10.71 +.01 VALIC : ForgnValu 10.03 +.02 IntlEqty 6.72 -.01 MidCapIdx 21.83 -.65 SmCapIdx 14.86 -.51 StockIndex 25.82 -.61 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 53.21 -1.05 InInvGldA 22.91 -.41 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 56.92 -1.38 BalAdml n 22.13 -.30 CAITAdm n 10.98 +.03 CALTAdm 10.98 +.04 CpOpAdl n 79.52 -1.94 EM Adm nr 40.27 +.20 Energy n 132.57 -1.65 EqIncAdml 45.40 -1.00 EuropAdml 66.95 +.20 ExplAdml 72.75 -2.29 ExntdAdm n 43.58 -1.32 500Adml n 120.18 -2.83 GNMA Adm n 10.99 +.04 GroIncAdm 44.76 -1.04 GrwthAdml n 32.78 -.74 HlthCare n 58.44 -.39 HiYldCp n 5.84 -.01 InflProAd n 26.66 +.14 ITBondAdml 11.48 +.05 ITsryAdml n 11.62 +.06 IntlGrAdml 64.40 +.12 ITAdml n 13.58 +.03 ITCoAdmrl 10.06 +.02 LtdTrmAdm 11.09 +.01 LTGrAdml 9.61 +.01 LTsryAdml 11.36 +.05 LT Adml n 10.91 +.03 MCpAdml n 98.36 -2.75 MorgAdm 58.29 -1.42 MuHYAdml n 10.30 +.04 NJLTAd n 11.47 +.03 NYLTAd m 11.06 +.05 PrmCap r 71.38 -1.58 PacifAdml 67.82 -.53 PALTAdm n 10.99 +.03 REITAdml r 85.92 -1.53 STsryAdml 10.78 +.02 STBdAdml n 10.64 +.01 ShtTrmAdm 15.91 ... STFedAdm 10.86 +.02 STIGrAdm 10.80 ... SmlCapAdml n36.50 -1.23 TxMCap r 65.45 -1.57 TxMGrInc r 58.42 -1.38 TtlBdAdml n 10.78 +.03 TotStkAdm n 32.87 -.81 ValueAdml n 21.71 -.53 WellslAdm n 54.78 -.32 WelltnAdm n 55.72 -.67 WindsorAdm n47.15 -1.22 WdsrIIAdm 48.03 -1.11 TaxMngdIntl rn12.13 ... TaxMgdSC r 28.38 -.94 Vanguard Fds:

3 yr %rt

+14.5 +2.9 +20.8 +2.1 +28.2 -8.3 +22.6 +14.8 +16.8 -1.1 +27.8 +28.1

-7.5 -6.8

+1.9 +19.3 +4.0 +19.8 +23.6 +24.0

+10.1 +31.3 +21.0 +9.1 +32.6 +27.3

+2.5 +12.7 +33.4 +27.9 +20.8 +23.5 +28.7 +15.2 +21.6 +29.7 +18.9

+30.5 +25.6 +20.9 +15.0 +20.0 +28.1 +9.7 +14.4 +4.6

+26.8 +3.7 +25.7 -4.3 +26.8 NS +19.7 -0.7 +9.2 NS +19.1 NS +22.3 NS +27.0 -15.0 +9.3 +24.2 +19.1 -5.4 +17.7 +7.3 +16.7 +4.8 +2.6


+8.9 +14.4 +24.7 +18.4 +28.5 +22.3 +19.3 +20.2 +19.6

+26.8 +34.3 -0.2 +34.8 -25.7 +2.2 -3.2 +0.4 -1.9

+27.6 -6.1 +20.0 +0.6 +19.1 +18.7 +20.2 +27.7 +20.7 +20.1 +23.3 +5.6 +21.4

+0.1 +1.6 +14.2 -12.8 +1.8 +1.2 +18.8 +11.6 +4.2



+15.8 +22.3 +17.1 +16.7

-4.5 -5.4

+21.8 +3.5 +27.3 +19.7 +23.0 +11.8 +5.0 +17.7 +19.3




+12.2 +7.3 +17.3 -0.2 +2.0 +11.5 NA NS +21.2 +57.7 +9.8 +35.8 +9.5 +34.8 +11.1 +13.4 +6.0 +6.5 +21.1 +20.9 +28.1 +35.9 +35.7 +19.3 +19.0 +22.2 +25.8

NS +19.5 +3.0 +4.7 -11.7 -7.8 -8.5 +4.4 +3.5 +1.9 +5.8

+26.9 +2.3 +28.4 -5.7 +27.1 +24.0 +24.3 +22.6

-3.3 -2.6 -6.8 -3.1



+28.3 +21.4 +20.7 +28.8 +3.9 +4.4 +17.5 +18.0

-1.4 +14.9 +12.8 -0.2 +14.7 +15.9 +4.4 +5.6

+16.3 -6.0 +2.7 +13.9 +22.2 +22.2 +33.1 +82.4 +31.8 +25.2 +16.0 +8.7 +18.5 +3.2 +17.8 +1.2 +15.3 +6.7 +20.1 +0.4 +19.2 +9.1 +37.4 -23.5 +22.2 +18.5 +20.0 +19.3 +21.6 +8.0 +13.3 +31.1 +18.6 +19.9 +20.1 +4.0 +3.8 +2.8 +3.2

+0.3 +8.3 -1.3 +39.6 -2.5 +24.8 +32.8 +1.4 +46.6 +0.3 +0.8 +16.7 +15.7 +12.1 +11.7

+30.5 +27.2 +26.5 +22.3 +19.8

+2.0 -12.7 +14.3 +13.5 0.0

+38.9 -6.8 +27.0 +57.8 +16.9 +15.4 +3.7 +2.6 +17.6 +27.4 +34.9 +23.3 +35.1 +28.8 +26.1 +20.2 +6.6 +19.1 +22.6 +26.5 +16.6 +8.6 +9.3 +6.8 +31.3 +3.7 +10.3 +2.6 +12.3 +6.0 +3.0 +26.9 +22.9 +3.1 +2.0 +3.1 +22.0 +16.5 +3.1 +27.6 +2.4 +3.8 +1.3 +2.9 +4.9 +24.8 +21.0 +20.2 +6.1 +21.5 +19.6 +14.4 +16.6 +19.3 +19.2 +28.1 +22.2

-4.8 +12.3 +13.6 +11.3 +4.4 +3.7 -12.3 +6.2 -11.5 +16.2 +14.5 +1.1 +23.4 -4.7 +5.3 +27.3 +29.3 +16.1 +25.9 +20.9 -2.3 +15.1 +26.0 +10.9 +32.3 +21.4 +13.4 +11.0 +2.6 +13.9 +12.5 +13.7 +5.8 -11.3 +13.5 +8.1 +10.2 +13.9 +7.1 +13.0 +15.0 +17.6 +2.0 +0.9 +20.4 +4.0 -0.6 +23.6 +11.5 +3.4 +1.1 -11.4 +15.4

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

DivrEq n 21.37 -.53 +21.8 FTAlWldIn r 19.41 ... +27.8 AssetA n 25.35 -.61 +16.8 CAIT n 10.98 +.03 +3.6 CapValue n 11.46 -.34 +25.3 CapOpp n 34.42 -.84 +17.5 Convt n 13.81 -.25 +20.7 DivAppInv n 21.94 -.53 +19.7 DividendGro 15.19 -.33 +19.8 Energy 70.59 -.88 +34.8 EqInc n 21.65 -.48 +23.2 Explorer n 78.13 -2.47 +28.6 GNMA n 10.99 +.04 +6.5 GlobEq n 18.75 -.17 +26.0 GroInc n 27.40 -.64 +19.0 HYCorp n 5.84 -.01 +16.5 HlthCare n 138.47 -.92 +26.5 InflaPro n 13.57 +.07 +8.4 IntlExplr n 17.22 +.04 +34.2 IntlGr 20.23 +.03 +31.2 IntlVal n 32.84 -.17 +23.9 ITI Grade 10.06 +.02 +10.2 ITTsry n 11.62 +.06 +6.7 LIFECon n 16.84 -.12 +12.7 LIFEGro n 22.94 -.35 +19.7 LIFEInc n 14.42 -.05 +9.3 LIFEMod n 20.32 -.22 +16.4 LTInGrade n 9.61 +.01 +12.2 LTTsry n 11.36 +.05 +5.9 MidCapGro 20.23 -.63 +28.1 MidCpGrIn n 26.28 -.70 +32.2 Morgan n 18.79 -.46 +22.7 MuHY n 10.30 +.04 +3.0 MuInt n 13.58 +.03 +3.6 MuLtd n 11.09 +.01 +2.5 MuLong n 10.91 +.03 +2.9 MuShrt n 15.91 ... +1.2 PrecMtlsMin r26.32 -.37 +43.1 PrmCpCore rn14.46 -.31 +21.4 Prmcp r 68.77 -1.53 +21.9 SelValu r 19.78 -.60 +19.6 STAR n 19.89 -.20 +16.8 STIGrade 10.80 ... +4.8 STFed n 10.86 +.02 +2.8 STTsry n 10.78 +.02 +2.3 StratEq n 19.93 -.57 +26.7 TgtRet2005 12.18 -.04 +12.1 TgtRetInc 11.64 -.03 +11.3 TgtRet2010 23.19 -.14 +14.5 TgtRet2015 12.91 -.11 +16.1 TgtRet2020 22.98 -.23 +17.2 TgtRet2025 13.13 -.15 +18.5 TgRet2030 22.57 -.31 +19.7 TgtRet2035 13.64 -.20 +20.9 TgtRe2040 22.39 -.35 +21.0 TgtRet2050 n 22.29 -.34 +21.1 TgtRe2045 n 14.07 -.21 +21.1 USGro n 19.19 -.37 +21.8 Wellsly n 22.61 -.13 +14.3 Welltn n 32.26 -.38 +16.5 Wndsr n 13.97 -.36 +19.2 WndsII n 27.06 -.62 +19.2 Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr108.94 -.06 NS EmMkInPl nr101.93 +.51 NS MidCpIstPl n107.17 -2.99 NS SmCapInPl n105.36 -3.55 NS TotIntAdm nr 27.30 ... NS TotIntlInst nr109.24 +.02 NS TotIntlIP nr 109.25 +.02 NS TotIntSig nr 32.76 ... NS 500 n 120.15 -2.83 +20.1 Balanced n 22.13 -.29 +15.3 DevMkt n 10.53 -.01 +28.0 EMkt n 30.63 +.16 +27.3 Europe n 28.72 +.09 +34.9 Extend n 43.54 -1.32 +25.9 Growth n 32.77 -.74 +22.4 ITBond n 11.48 +.05 +9.2 LTBond n 12.37 +.02 +9.8 MidCap 21.66 -.61 +26.7 REIT r 20.13 -.36 +27.4 SmCap n 36.45 -1.23 +24.6 SmlCpGrow 23.49 -.84 +30.6 SmlCapVal 16.42 -.52 +18.9 STBond n 10.64 +.01 +3.7 TotBond n 10.78 +.03 +6.0 TotlIntl n 16.32 ... +27.8 TotStk n 32.85 -.82 +21.4 Value n 21.70 -.53 +19.3 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 22.13 -.30 +15.5 DevMktInst n 10.45 -.01 +28.2 EmMktInst n 30.64 +.16 +27.6 ExtIn n 43.58 -1.32 +26.2 FTAllWldI r 97.39 +.03 +28.0 GrowthInstl 32.78 -.74 +22.6 InfProtInst n 10.86 +.06 +8.6 InstIdx n 119.34 -2.81 +20.2 InsPl n 119.35 -2.81 +20.2 InstTStIdx n 29.72 -.74 +21.5 InstTStPlus 29.73 -.74 +21.6 LTBdInst n 12.37 +.02 +9.9 MidCapInstl n 21.73 -.61 +27.0 REITInst r 13.30 -.23 +27.7 STIGrInst 10.80 ... +5.0 SmCpIn n 36.50 -1.23 +24.9 SmlCapGrI n 23.54 -.84 +30.7 TBIst n 10.78 +.03 +6.2 TSInst n 32.87 -.82 +21.5 ValueInstl n 21.71 -.53 +19.6 Vanguard Signal: ExtMktSgl n 37.44 -1.13 +26.1 500Sgl n 99.27 -2.34 +20.2 GroSig n 30.35 -.69 +22.5 ITBdSig n 11.48 +.05 +9.3 MidCapIdx n 31.04 -.87 +26.9 REITSig r 22.94 -.40 +27.6 STBdIdx n 10.64 +.01 +3.8 SmCapSig n 32.89 -1.10 +24.8 TotalBdSgl n 10.78 +.03 +6.1 TotStkSgnl n 31.72 -.79 +21.5 ValueSig n 22.59 -.55 +19.5 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 12.01 -.13 NA EqtyInc n 9.27 -.13 NA Growth n 9.00 -.11 NA Grow&Inc n 10.16 -.15 NA Intl n 9.99 +.02 NA MPLgTmGr n 22.46 -.17 NA MPTradGrth n23.11 -.15 NA Victory Funds: DvsStkA 15.69 -.37 +17.8 Virtus Funds: EmgMktI 9.47 +.15 +31.2 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.89 ... +11.3 WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth 14.63 +.06 +27.6 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 22.73 +.09 +27.8 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 7.77 -.15 +21.8 AssetS p 9.86 -.09 +22.4 Bond 6.32 +.02 +5.4 CoreInvA 6.29 -.15 +24.5 HighInc 7.25 -.02 +18.3 NwCcptA p 11.78 -.40 +29.3 ScTechA 11.13 -.18 +23.0 VanguardA 8.34 -.20 +19.2 Wasatch: IncEqty 14.30 -.35 +18.9 SmCapGrth 41.37 -1.05 +33.0 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco 12.56 +.02 +4.3 Value n 29.78 -.50 +17.8 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.53 -.02 +16.1 EmgMktA p 23.08 +.10 +28.0 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 12.78 +.03 +6.9 AssetAll 12.60 -.02 +16.4 Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 12.39 -.03 +15.3 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.13 -.02 +15.2 Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkZ 21.68 -.59 +21.6 GrowthInv n 35.30 -1.01 +32.9 OpptntyInv n 40.69 -1.20 +23.0 STMunInv n 9.94 ... +3.0 SCapValZ p 32.27 -.69 +15.8 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.5 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 12.77 +.03 +7.3 CapGroI 17.03 -.45 +23.8 DJTar2020I 14.41 -.07 +15.4 DJTar2030I 15.06 -.16 +19.3 IntlBondI 12.13 +.19 +20.0 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.8 Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 36.97 -1.05 +33.4 Wells Fargo Instl: UlStMuInc p 4.82 ... +1.5 Westcore: PlusBd 10.93 +.03 +7.4 Western Asset: CrPlusBdF1 p 11.03 ... +9.3 CorePlus I 11.04 +.01 +9.7 Core I 11.79 +.02 +10.5 William Blair N: IntlGthN 22.20 +.08 +27.4 Wintergreen t 14.70 ... +26.0 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 17.73 -.30 +19.2 Focused 18.87 -.33 +18.6

+4.4 -7.6 -5.1 +13.3 +29.7 +4.1 +22.3 +8.3 +8.9 -12.4 +5.8 +15.6 +23.0 -9.8 -5.1 +28.8 +27.1 +15.8 +4.9 -2.8 -12.6 +25.6 +20.4 +9.9 +2.0 +13.2 +6.8 +31.8 +20.9 +14.2 +6.3 +2.1 +13.6 +14.9 +10.7 +13.1 +6.8 -13.3 +12.8 +5.4 +18.5 +11.6 +14.7 +12.7 +9.8 +3.0 +11.9 +14.9 +11.0 +9.8 +8.2 +6.3 +4.7 +4.1 +4.4 +4.3 +4.3 +4.1 +23.3 +11.2 +3.0 +0.8



NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +0.8 +11.9 -11.9 +3.4 -11.8 +14.0 +4.8 +25.5 +27.9 +10.6 +7.7 +17.1 +20.7 +12.9 +13.6 +20.0 -8.8 +3.7 -1.0 +12.4 NS +3.9 +14.7 -6.9 +5.4 +16.3 +1.1 +1.2 +4.2 +4.2 +28.4 +11.2 +8.2 +15.2 +17.8 +21.3 +20.6 +4.0 -0.5 +14.5 +1.1 +5.2 +25.8 +11.0 +8.1 +13.9 +17.6 +20.4 +4.0 -0.6 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA -5.7 +14.7 +28.0 -12.1 -12.0 -5.9 +7.9 +17.2 +6.8 +33.7 +37.4 +17.5 -4.0 -1.1 +31.8 +18.5 +4.3 +11.3 +11.7 +24.6 +12.1 +8.8 +8.9 +20.0 +32.3 +10.4 +12.2 +8.6 +8.5 +25.7 -8.6 +9.0 +6.8 +29.6 +9.6 +33.9 +8.6 +19.5 +33.1 +34.2 +29.5 -12.8 +11.0 +50.2 +53.7


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 5, 2011 G5

Wellfleet Continued from G1 This was the Wellfleet I set out to discover firsthand. I wanted to dig up my own oysters. The first thing I learned, of course, is that you don’t really dig for oysters — you pick through sand, rather anticlimactically, to find them. Still, I wanted to give it a shot. Though professionals tend to be responsible for the Wellfleet oysters you’ll find on restaurant menus, anyone can go oystering — all you need is a permit and a bucket. I had picked up a seasonal shellfishing license (available at the town hall for $75; 508-349-0300), and armed with my year-old daughter’s plastic beach pail, I was off, husband in tow. Oystering is basically like walking down the beach looking for seashells, except that you need more protective footwear (oysters can pierce skin) and you’re about a quarter mile from the actual beach, trekking along the exposed sea floor at low tide. Given my novice status, before we went I had paid a visit to Andy Koch, the town’s shellfish constable (yes, that’s his real title) to learn the ground rules. “We’ve got the best oysters in the world right in that harbor,” said Koch, a barrel-chested man with an earring and tattoos.” And we’ve got to protect what we’ve got. That means you don’t take oysters that are less than three inches. When you take a small oyster, you’re taking a year of spawning from the harbor. And if you’re cheating the

Lending Continued from G1 Bank of the Cascades, the largest bank in Central Oregon with $1.6 billion in assets, purposely stayed away from those loans, he said. The bank ran into financial problems that led to oversight by state and federal regulators, but they stemmed mostly from land acquisition and development, VanSooy said. Today, those loose home-loan practices no longer exist, he said. Neither do some of the banks and lenders that offered them. “The industry recognized the error of its ways,” he said, “and the government regulated to us the error of our ways.” The Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act requires, among other

Credit reports and scores Creditors use a statistical formula to compare a consumer’s bill-paying history to calculate a credit score, according to the Federal Trade Commission. Obtaining the score from the three nationwide credit reporting companies costs money. But consumers may obtain one free credit report every 12 months from each of the companies — Equifax, Experian and TransUnion. Free reports can be obtained online at AnnualCreditReport. com. The site also has information for requesting the report by mail or telephone. For information about the Fair Credit Reporting Act, how to build credit and tips on dealing with debt, visit bcp/edu/pubs/consumer/credit/ cre03.shtm. For specific information about credit scores through the Federal Consumer Information Center, visit www.pueblo. creditscores/your.htm.

Bryce Vickmark / New York Times News Service

Barbara Austin works her oyster farm on Indian Neck in Wellfleet, Mass. Austin has been farming for over 30 years. system, I’m not someone you want to mess with.” Harvesting wild oysters, though, is not how most of the famous Wellfleets are collected. Instead, a small squadron of men (and a few women) grow them on the brackish mud flats in Wellfleet Harbor. There are about 80 grants — plots rented from the town government — in Wellfleet, most about three acres each. I set out on a gray, misty dawn to meet some of them. It quickly became apparent that I was not wearing proper gear. With each step I took across the flats — the

shallows of the sea floor that become exposed at low tide — my sad little Havianas sank deeper into the mud, which was teeming with snails and with hermit and horseshoe crabs. Finally, one of my flip-flops snapped, was sucked into the swampy earth, and there I was: a hundred feet from dry beach, another few hundred feet from my ultimate destination, Jim O’Connell’s oyster farm. “It’s hard work, but I love it,” O’Connell said once I’d hobbled out to his spot. A handsome, gray-haired man with a flat Boston accent, he was dressed, ap-

propriately, in waders. “Fishermen are independent people. But these guys” — he nodded to the other oystermen off in the distance — “they’re my buddies.” I asked if he felt a sense of pride when he saw Wellfleet oysters on a menu. “Wellfleet has a big reputation for oysters,” he said. “It’s like playing baseball for the Yankees.”

things, that lenders demonstrate that borrowers have the ability to pay their debt, VanSooy said. Even so, lenders continue to offer mortgages that do not require a 20 percent down payment. Consumers with very low income may be eligible for 100 percent financing through USDA’s Rural Development program. To qualify, applicants must meet income limits and other requirements, and homes in Bend are not eligible. The Oregon State Bond Program also provides assistance to low-income, first-time homebuyers, and veterans of the military may receive help from the U.S. Veterans Administration’s home loan program. Zook recently helped a borrower finance a $130,000 home just outside of Bend; the borrower put no money down, and the seller paid closing and other costs. Refinancing loans are available, too, and for some homeowners, the federal Home Affordable Refinance Program will loan up to 125 percent of a home’s value. For example, VanSooy said, a home valued at $100,000 may qualify for a loan of $125,000. The program provides help for owners who cannot obtain refinancing because they owe more than their homes are worth, according to the website www. makinghomeaffordable. gov. To qualify, homeowners must have a mortgage owned or guaranteed by Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac, be current on their payments and meet other requirements. To get any loan, borrowers must have documented income and a good credit score, generally above 600. Consumers with scores below 600 usually have had debts turned over to collection agencies, VanSooy said, or made payments 60-90 days late many times. The higher the score, the better the interest rate, Zook said. A consumer with a 680 score will get a better rate than one who scores 620. “The importance of credit scores is much more pronounced today than in years past,” he said.

Borrowers also must meet all the requirements, exactly. If the rules require two years of income-tax returns, Zook said, borrowers cannot get away with only one year. The level of documentation has increased, and the process is more regulated. “Exceptions to the guidelines are few and far between,” he said. Previous mortgage-payment difficulty will not automatically prevent someone from getting a home loan, either. A homeowner who sold a house in a short sale may qualify for a Federal Housing Administration mortgage three years later, Zook said. Such a borrower would need to have sterling cred-

it, otherwise, he said. For those who qualify, however, homes are available at price levels not seen in nearly 10 years. Bend’s median single-family home price at the end of last year dropped to $191,000, the lowest since 2002, according to the Realtors association. And it was $175,600 for the first quarter of this year. To get a traditional 30-year, fixed-rate mortgage for that median-priced home, a borrower with a modest amount of debt, a healthy down payment and good credit would need an annual income of roughly $36,000 a year, VanSooy said. “There are homes out there for sale at prices that are, to me,

Northwest stocks Name



AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascdeB rs CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft

... 1.10 .04 .36 1.68 ... .80f .88f .96f ... .24 .48f .22 .84f .12f .42 ... ... .65 ... .64

8 13 21 10 17 14 17 26 24 ... 23 9 ... 10 11 13 13 ... 17 31 6

YTD Last Chg %Chg 63.95 24.22 11.28 13.82 74.84 8.05 47.44 61.40 77.81 9.32 34.42 36.11 10.75 21.73 8.06 23.57 6.14 7.93 22.71 13.10 23.91

-1.73 -.33 -.01 -.56 -.85 -.50 +8.49 -1.10 -1.19 +.15 -.72 -.32 +.06 -.36 -.17 -.19 -.11 -.07 -.28 -.24 -.32

+12.8 +7.5 -15.4 -11.1 +14.7 -4.7 +.3 +1.8 +7.8 +26.1 +15.7 -14.2 -12.4 +3.3 -8.9 +5.4 +1.3 -16.2 +12.0 +9.2 -14.3




YTD Last Chg %Chg

NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

1.24 .92 1.74 ... .48a ... 1.68 .12 .58f .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .20 .50f .24 .48f ... .60

19 16 17 12 30 ... 39 22 14 15 18 10 25 11 39 13 13 11 32 ...

80.36 -.79 -5.9 43.53 -.94 +2.7 43.96 -.17 -5.4 7.50 -.03 -57.6 47.37 -.25 -17.4 3.06 +.03 +47.8 39.70 -.02 +6.0 153.14 -.59 +10.0 22.28 -.40 -.9 56.73 -1.31 -14.6 83.97 -1.39 +.3 41.07 -.79 -9.0 35.16 -.76 +9.4 12.24 -.17 +4.7 11.31 -.20 -7.1 24.55 -.18 -9.0 15.24 -.30 -9.9 26.86 -.30 -13.3 16.20 -.42 +14.9 20.77 -.05 +9.7

NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1542.00 $1541.70 $36.187

O’Connell told me that if I wanted to talk to a living legend, I should meet Barbara Austin, an

where their dinner comes from.”

unheard of,” VanSooy said. “You can buy a house now for what it costs you to rent.”

Tim Doran can be reached at 541-383-0360 or at

Market recap

Precious metals Metal

Meeting the legend

oyster farmer for over 30 years and one of the only women ever to work a grant here. “Barb’s the one I’d go to battle with,” he said. “She’s been at this forever, and you can’t find a better oysterman.” The next day, I persuaded Austin to show me her oyster farm. “When you’ve been at it as long as I have, you have to know what you’re doing or you won’t survive,” she said as she piloted her pickup truck toward her grant, shells crunching under the tires. “Look at my guys!” she exclaimed, pointing at her long rows of shells spewing water into the air, sounding like a proud mother. “They’re all just squirting away, my cute little clams.” Then — slosh, suck, splat — we made our way over to her oyster racks: rows of mesh containers suspended just above the sea floor so the oysters can soak up the tidal nutrients. “My 3-year-olds are doing so well,” Austin said, examining some of the bags that hold her nearly 250,000 oysters. Austin refused to take credit for her flourishing farm. She says all it requires is a little upkeep — and the perfect conditions of Wellfleet Harbor. According to O’Connell, though, there are a number of ways a crop can die out. “The worst is when some yahoo on a kayak paddles right over your racks,” he told me. “That makes me crazy.” But for the most part, the oystermen are happy to have the vacationers around. “We don’t get a lot of visitors out here,” O’Connell said. “But it’s always nice when someone wants to see

NYSE Vol (00)

S&P500ETF BkofAm SPDR Fncl SprintNex FordM

1871965 1124757 954208 674405 556160

Last Chg 130.42 11.28 15.22 5.67 14.01

-1.31 -.01 -.10 -.26 -.17

Gainers ($2 or more) Name AcornIntl CascdeCp Goldcp wt Quiksilvr AmrRlty


Chg %Chg

5.80 +1.32 +29.5 47.44 +8.49 +21.8 2.38 +.38 +19.0 5.04 +.66 +15.1 2.61 +.26 +11.1

Losers ($2 or more) Name Blyth NewellRub E-House NetQin n DaqoNEn n

Last 38.21 14.97 8.64 5.74 9.28

Hyperdyn CheniereEn KodiakO g Quepasa NthnO&G

Pvs Day $1534.00 $1532.00 $36.200

Last Chg

29729 4.34 +.08 28310 10.74 ... 28075 6.48 ... 27919 8.95 +.32 27182 17.55 -1.04

Gainers ($2 or more)

Most Active ($1 or more) Vol (00)

Last Chg

SiriusXM Cisco Microsoft Intel PwShs QQQ

1220537 732006 596065 524056 484634

2.18 16.01 23.91 21.73 56.35

Chg %Chg


YM Bio g BreezeE Cover-All PacOffPT T3 Motn rs

3.67 9.16 2.70 2.18 4.44

+.21 +.51 +.15 +.12 +.24

AirMeth Atrins rsh MetaFincl GT Solar ImperlSgr

-14.5 -11.8 -11.1 -10.6 -10.3

CoastD FlexSolu Inuvo rs MexcoEn NthnO&G

883 2,174 104 3,161 37 47

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows


+6.1 +5.9 +5.9 +5.8 +5.6


Chg %Chg

73.55 +13.39 3.05 +.50 17.67 +2.67 13.53 +1.51 21.53 +2.17

+22.3 +19.6 +17.8 +12.5 +11.2

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

2.92 -.28 2.34 -.19 2.29 -.18 9.13 -.67 17.55 -1.04

-.06 -.24 -.32 -.36 -.86

Gainers ($2 or more)



52-Week High Low Name



Diary Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Vol (00)

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg -6.47 -2.00 -1.08 -.68 -1.07


Most Active ($1 or more) Name

A few days after my first, aborted oystering trip, my husband and I went out again. In less than an hour we had filled up our daughter’s pail (with oysters this time, not rocks), and a short while later we were standing over our kitchen sink facing an entirely unexpected problem: How do we open these things? There was only one person to call on: William Young, aka Chopper, an oysterman for 27 years, and the world oyster shucking champion in 2008 (he opened 30 oysters in two minutes, 47 seconds). A few hours later, I was at Young’s house. “Wear gloves,” he said, pointing to a few nastylooking gashes in his palm. We were standing over his sink, Young in red pajama pants and heavy work boots, buckets of oysters all around us. “Hold the oyster so the narrow tip is at 12 o’clock and the bill — the wide, rounded end — is at 6 o’clock.” He demonstrated. “I come in at 3, wedge the knife in until it clicks open.” He wedged. It clicked. Simple enough — until I tried and made the most common beginner’s mistake. “Never pry,” he said, “that’s how they break.” An hour (and a dozen broken oysters) later, I was getting the hang of it. And by evening, my husband, his parents and I were slurping up the deliciously salty oysters I had found, shucked and served — slightly harder than ordering them off a menu, but infinitely more satisfying.



Most Active ($1 or more) Name

The reveal


-8.8 -7.5 -7.3 -6.8 -5.6

Orexigen Zhongpin FstFnB wt ChinaNGas BG Med n

183 282 45 510 8 16

Orexigen Zhongpin FstFnB wt ChinaNGas BG Med n



Chg %Chg

2.12 -1.06 -33.3 13.19 -2.40 -15.4 5.00 -.79 -13.6 3.30 -.46 -12.2 5.95 -.72 -10.8

Diary 2.12 -1.06 -33.3 13.19 -2.40 -15.4 5.00 -.79 -13.6 3.30 -.46 -12.2 5.95 -.72 -10.8

12,876.00 9,614.32 Dow Jones Industrials 5,565.78 3,872.64 Dow Jones Transportation 441.86 352.69 Dow Jones Utilities 8,718.25 6,355.83 NYSE Composite 2,490.51 1,770.05 Amex Index 2,887.75 2,061.14 Nasdaq Composite 1,370.58 1,010.91 S&P 500 14,562.01 10,596.20 Wilshire 5000 868.57 587.66 Russell 2000

World markets


Net Chg

12,151.26 5,220.25 427.21 8,222.15 2,380.14 2,732.78 1,300.16 13,792.84 808.13

-97.29 -91.48 -2.76 -55.61 +3.07 -40.53 -12.78 -145.15 -12.56

YTD %Chg %Chg -.79 -1.72 -.64 -.67 +.13 -1.46 -.97 -1.04 -1.53

52-wk %Chg

+4.96 +2.22 +5.49 +3.24 +7.78 +3.01 +3.38 +3.24 +3.12

+22.34 +25.57 +20.59 +24.57 +33.01 +23.14 +22.09 +23.30 +27.47


Here is how key international stock markets performed Friday.

Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York.


Dollar vs:

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich



340.24 2,628.71 3,890.68 5,855.01 7,109.03 22,949.56 35,123.89 20,809.92 3,514.76 9,492.21 2,113.47 3,145.67 4,666.60 5,902.92

-.12 t +.38 s +.02 s +.12 s +.49 s -1.31 t -.83 t +.53 s -.31 t -.66 t -.03 t -.47 t -.35 t -1.25 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 1.0731 1.6418 1.0232 .002137 .1543 1.4624 .1286 .012460 .085805 .0358 .000929 .1627 1.1959 .0348

Pvs Day 1.0675 1.6362 1.0246 .002139 .1542 1.4482 .1286 .012370 .085882 .0359 .000928 .1614 1.1871 .0347

G6 Sunday, June 5, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  2012 Civic has more options By Susan Carpenter Los Angeles Times

It depends perhaps upon one’s affection for cars, but the biggest compliment to be paid to the 2012 Honda Civic is its utter lack of flash. Now in its ninth generation, the redesigned Civic is the automotive equivalent of beige. It’s a well-engineered wallflower with a no-muss, no-fuss driving experience. And I mean that in the best way R E V I E W possible. There’s a reason almost 9 million Honda Civics have been sold in the U.S. since this compact car was introduced in 1973, most notably its extreme sensibility. Not only is it affordable, it’s reliable. The latest generation Civic continues those themes, adding increased fuel economy and options. Starting at $16,355 with destination charge, the 2012 Civic gives drivers more significant choices than the number of doors or the type of transmission or interior amenities. Different versions are powered with gas, natural gas and hybrid drivetrains. There’s also a high-performance, 2.4-liter, 201-horsepower version called the Si with a sixspeed manual transmission, as well as a new aerodynamically optimized high-efficiency model called the HF that, according to EPA estimates, squeezes up to 41 miles per gallon from its standard 140-horsepower, 1.8-liter engine. At this time, only the Civic Sedan, Coupe and Hybrid are available at dealers; the Si, HF and natural gas versions have later on-sale dates. A Honda Motor Co. spokesman has said that Civic production, along with most Honda model production, has been affected by parts supply issues stemming from the March earthquake. I was testing the highest-end Civic Sedan, the $24,205 EX-L — a five-passenger, four-door car that is one of the more technologically tricked-out versions, designed for the sorts of early adopters who stand in line at the Apple Store awaiting the latest gadget. The center stack display is upgraded with a new 16-gigabyte navigation system that responds to more than 700 voice commands and incorporates an outrageous 10 million points of interest. FM traffic, which provides real-time traffic information over the radio without a subscription, is new for 2012. But the biggest news with the 2012 Civic, as with most cars that are actually selling in this

Leaking steering fluid is best fixed by a pro By Brad Bergholdt McClatchy-Tribune News Service


Recently, I’ve needed to refill my power-steering fluid regularly to keep the power steering from making noises and becoming stiff. There’s also a puddle beneath the car where I park; I assume it’s leaking fluid. How difficult would this be to fix? Is it something I can do myself? — Paul Kerry I wish I had good news for you, but this will likely be a pro-level repair. There are four, perhaps five possible places for the fluid to come from. Let’s look at each. Most vehicles use a beltdriven power-steering pump to create hydraulic force to assist steering effort. Powersteering fluid comes in a variety of colors — clear, amber, pink, red — and darkens with age, becoming brown to black when it’s time to flush it. Fluid is pumped at pressures as high as 1,000 psi to the steering rack or gear box. Most passenger cars employ rack-and-pinion steering, which is a large transverse cylinder mounted low or centered in the engine bay, either slightly ahead of or behind the wheels. Trucks and older or larger cars use a steering gearbox, which mounts low or forward in the engine compartment on the driver’s side. The steering rack steers the wheels directly, via tie rods, while the steering box utilizes a drag link and idler arm to connect to the tie rods. A rubber high-pressure hose connects between the pump and the steering rack or box. A low-pressure return hose brings fluid back, sometimes via a power-steering cooler, to the pump. Also, some vehicles


PRNewsFoto / American Honda Motor Co. Inc.

The 2012 Honda Civic lineup has a variety of options for drivers, including style and engine type.

2012 Honda Civic Base price: $16,355 As tested: $24,205 Type: Front-engine, frontwheel-drive midsize family sedan or coupe models Engine: Multipoint fuel injection, 1.8-liter, inline four-cylinder, four valves per cylinder, i-VTEC intelligent valve control system, SOHC, five-speed automatic, continuously variable transmission Mileage: 28 mpg city, 39 mpg highway

era of cringingly high gas prices, is fuel economy. It’s 10 percent more fuel efficient than its predecessor. Like the recently introduced Chevrolet Cruze Eco and the newest Ford Focus, the Civic redo is aggressively aerodynamic. The 16-inch aluminum wheels on the EX-L are equipped with components that shape and direct air around the wheel wells, past its low-rolling-resistance tires. The side mirrors have been reshaped to reduce turbulence, and the windshield is less vertical. The underbody is flatter, enabling the wind to flow more easily around the car without getting snagged. An added benefit of all the aerodynamic improvements is noise reduction. For a compact car at this price point, the drive is quite quiet — the better to en-

joy the Black Keys in six-speaker stereo without a constant bass line of road rumpus. The Environmental Protection Agency estimates the Civic EX-L gets 32 mpg combined highway and city driving. I averaged just 26.7 over the 123 miles I drove the car — and that was employing the Econ feature for most of the time I was gripping its telescoping, leather-wrapped steering wheel. Honda first introduced this Econ mode on its 2010 Insight and, last year, on its CR-Z. Its inclusion on the Civic is its first on a non-hybrid vehicle. Pushing the green button on the dashboard, just to the left of the steering wheel, makes the throttle feel as if it’s been shot with Novocain. Its response is less immediate, which is only bad if you drive as I do: impatiently. An addiction to torque is one of my greater character flaws. Like many Americans, I wrestle with a dueling desire for performance and fuel efficiency that neither harms the environment nor clobbers the pocketbook. The Honda Civic urges drivers like me to tread lightly, to drive consciously. Toward that end, the new Civic incorporates an Eco Assist feature that is sort of like having Ed Begley Jr. along for the ride. A coach to inspire greener driving, Eco Assist is a dashboard display within the instrument cluster. Drive in a manner that would get the nod from Begley, and the background lighting looks green.

Floor it, and the light turns blue, though red would probably be more effective. The most, which is to say, only, truly eye-catching feature of the new Civic is its dashboard. Futuristic looking, it is gauged in bright blue. It is also customizable with wallpaper, similar to the screen of a computer or cellphone. Pictures can be uploaded and displayed on the dashboard through the USB port in the driver’s armrest. Forward thinking and fuel efficiency are important. Personally, I like a touch of flash in what I drive. But the ride quality is solid, its handling effortless, its suspension comfortable without being too squishy or too firm. The 2012 Honda Civic is about as unpretentious as it gets.


employ a length of hose between a remotely mounted fluid reservoir and the pump. Your best scenario — and most likely cause of leakage — is a fault related to one of these hoses. Usually it’s the high-pressure hose. Snugging the clamps on the reservoir and return-line hoses may be worth a try. The pressure hose end-fitting clamps are typically crimped, and are not repairable. Fluid leaks can also occur from a faulty seal in the pump or faulty seals in the steering rack or gear box. A leaking seal might be temporarily fixed by using a seal-swelling fluid additive, but this probably will not be a lasting fix. On rare occasions, a power-steering cooler may spring a leak, probably due to a crack caused by vibration. Try to get a look beneath the vehicle to determine the general area of leakage. Use ramps or a pair of solidly placed jack stands on firm, level ground — never trust a single jack. With the engine not running and parts cool, wipe down as much lingering fluid mess as possible, then run the engine for a few moments while slowly sawing the steering wheel back and forth perhaps five times. Again with the engine off and parts cool, look for the specific site of leakage. A hose replacement may be within the skill level of a home mechanic, but some are difficult to access. Replacement of a faulty pump or the steering rack or box can be a miserable job best left to a pro. Brad Bergholdt is an automotive technology instructor at Evergreen Valley College in San Jose. E-mail questions to under-the-hood@

Amanda DeVall | Student


Natural Resources





Luxury-car sales starting to jingle again, dealers say By Terry Box

Luxury cars like Maseratis, right, Bentleys, left, Bugattis and Rolls-Royces are doing better in sales.

The Dallas Morning News

DALLAS — Eighteen months ago, customers at Jim Snell’s Land Rover dealerships sometimes bought new SUVs that looked just like their old ones. That way, neighbors and colleagues might not realize that they had purchased a $60,000 vehicle in the midst of a fierce recession. “With people out of work and worried about the economy, it probably wasn’t the time to be calling attention to your new car,” Snell said. But bling may slowly be coming back — along with rising consumer confidence. Luxury-vehicle sales are increasing as the stock market gathers steam, spurring interest in hot new vehicles such as the Audi A7, Maserati GranTurismo convertible, Porsche Cayenne and Land Rover Evoque. High-end car sales are an interesting economic indicator because they are purely “want” purchases, made when people with considerable incomes feel good about the future. Buyers at Snell Motor Cos.’ dealerships in Dallas, Frisco and Austin, for example, are again buying the vehicles and colors they want, proudly displaying their paper license plates. “I kind of watch the trade-ins

Evans Caglage Dallas Morning News

we’re getting, and people seem to feel pretty good about the economy,” Snell said. Typically, sales of luxury and exotic vehicles are the last to fall in a bad economy and the first to rise in a recovery, said Jeff Schuster, executive director of industry forecasting at J.D. Power and Associates. But current sales, while improving, also seem to reflect lingering concerns about the economy. Only four of the 17 luxury and exotic brands had sales increases in the first quarter that matched the overall 20 percent rise in auto sales nationally, according to figures reported by Automotive News. “Even though we’re seeing some economic recovery, you have consumers who just don’t trust the economy anymore,” said Jesse Toprak, vice president of industry trends at “I

don’t know when — or if — that will change.” Some luxury dealers believe that attitudes are already improving. When inventory-constricted Lexus is excluded, the luxury sector “really looks pretty strong,” said Carl Sewell, chairman of Dallas-based Sewell Automotive Cos. Lexus was among the Japanese automakers whose plants and supplier base were hit hard by the earthquake and tsunami that devastated parts of Japan in March. “If there is any sluggishness, my instinct is it’s because the real estate side of the economy has not returned as robustly as the equities side,” said Sewell, whose dealerships include Lexus, Cadillac and Infiniti. Snell said his sales were up 35 percent last year over 2009 and are “tracking even better today.”

I am Sustaining Community

At OSU-Cascades, we are sustaining community. Our faculty and students make a positive difference in Central Oregon through internships and locally focused projects. And our graduates go on to make lasting contributions to our region’s quality of life. In Amanda DeVall’s sustainable communities class, her team analyzed energy use, recycling and other practices in the Old Mill District with the goal of helping businesses in our community be even more successful— economically, environmentally and socially.

Learn more at Central Oregon’s university.

S U N D AY, J U N E 5 , 2 0 1 1

On Jimmy Fallon’s List Go to Graceland! Take a ride on Route 66! See the Grand Canyon!

America’s Bucket List 2011 GREAT IDEAS TO TRY THIS SUMMER


Personality Walter Scott,s


Q: When do the Iron

Chefs find out what the secret ingredient is? —Jill Fleming, Warner Robins, Ga.

A: The chefs learn its

identity near the start of the hour-long cooking competition, which airs on the Food Network. They then race the clock to create dishes for the judges, who rate them on taste, originality, and presentation. “It’s a tough show,” says Iron Chef America regular Cat Cora, 44. “What you see is really how it is!”

P Henry Winkler

Q: I just finished

Henry Winkler’s new book. What inspired him to write it? —Sam C., Garden Grove, Calif.

A: “I was at my oldest son’s wedding in the Bahamas, and I took a picture of the beautiful sky,” says 2 • June 5, 2011

Who has won the most MTV V Movie Awards? ?

P Bo Derek

Q: How is the perfect

“10,” Bo Derek, doing these days? —Guido Casolra, Delray Beach, Fla.

A: Derek, 54, has been focusing lately on her humanitarian work. She globe-trots on behalf of State the United States–led C alition Against Co Again WildAg Coalition lillife f Trafficking, fe ckin a group o countries of cou o nttri ries e working

JIM CARREY HAS SNAGGED ED 11, WINNING HIS FIRST TWO IN N 1995. WITH WHOM DID HE SHARE E THE BEST-KISS AWARD THAT YEA YEAR? EAR? Go to tv for the answer and a gallery of famous smooches!

to end the black-market sale of endangered species. Q: Does Glee pay roy-

alties to use songs on the show? —Lorena Gomez, Brownsville, Tex.

don’t disclose the terms of our deals.” But Rolling Stone reported in 2010 that the show pays an average of $15,000 to $30,000 per song, with the biggest names getting more.

A: Says a rep for 20th

Century Fox Television, which produces Glee, “We


M Miranda Cosgrove

P Maggie Smith

The iCarly T i actress, 18, stars in iParty with Victorious, V to Vic a crossover episode of her show and Victorious; V to Vi Vic it airs June 11 on Nickelodeon. Is it true t you were discovered at age 3? I was w just playing around at this food festival in L.A L.A. when an agent came up to my mom. Y recently turned 18. How did you celebrate? You I had h a party with some friends. We had a band a w and watched movies. W Wha What’s t’s n next for you? Any college plans? I got into USC and NYU! They were my dream schools, bu but I’m deferring for eight or nine months to finish nish i the next next e two seasons of my show. H Hav Have ve ea any ny cel cceleb ce e crushes? James Fra Franc Franco. I always thought he was really cute. Yo might You ht rrun into him! He’s still in school. … [lau [laughs] l ghs] Ma la Maybe I should pick a school based on him. Have a question for Walter Scott? Visit / elebrity or write Walter Scott at P.O. Box 5001, /ce /celebrity Gra Central Ce Grand Station, New York, N.Y. 10163-500

Q: Is Maggie Smith

working again after her battle with breast cancer? —Eva Christiansen, Houston

A: After undergoing intensive chemotherapy treatments in 2008, the British star, 76, recovered and has continued acting. On July 15, Dame Maggie will grace the screen as Professor McGonagall for the last time, in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part II. She’s also set to costar in Dustin Hoffman’s directorial debut, Quartet.


P Cat Cora

Winkler, 65. “I showed it to everyone at the table, and fashion designer Cristina Ferrare suggested I meet an agent she knew to discuss a book of my photographs.” The result, I’ve Never Met an Idiot on the River, is a chronicle of the actor’s cherished moments fishing in Montana. “It’s a book of photos I took on the river, in the river, and getting to the river, along with life lessons I learned from the river,” Winkler adds. Go to inkkler ee some off to see his photographs h. graphs.

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.



your guide to health, life,

money, entertainment, and more

Gifts fo r




S Start gathering h i your favorite f i photos: The eight-inch Aluratek frame creates a slide show directly from images on a USB drive or memory card. ($45;

After he’s done with the beer and chips, your sports fan can satisfy his sweet tooth with these hand-dipped strawberries. This pack of 12 in three designs is the perfect closer to any Father’s Day dinner. Order by June 17 for arrival in time for the big day. ($35;




The second installment of ESPN’s 30 for 30 series contains 15 critically acclaimed films, covering topics ranging from Michael Jordan’s dual-sport career to the meteoric rise of onetime Dodgers pitcher Fernando Valenzuela. ($39 for Vol. 2, $90 for box set; DUAL ZIPPERED SLEEVE

Protect Dad’s favorite new tablet from scratches with this weather-resistant cover. The additional zipper allows for easy in-case charging. ($20; merkury innovations .com)


Thrill his inner child with this new take on a favorite game: Thanks to weighted tips, the four darts stay upright when tossed into the ring. ($25;

With this powerful magnet strapped to his arm, Dad won’t lose any screws. The MagWear wristband allows easy access to metal fasteners while he’s in tight spots or even upside down. ($19;


Grillers will love the Chef’s Fork with Digital Thermometer. The display shows USDAapproved temperatures for nine types of food, and it lights up, making nighttime cookouts a breeze. ($30; 4 • June 5, 2011



Take a hike with this sit ’n’ sip multitasker: The lightweight cooler keeps drinks and snacks chilled, and the frame unfolds to give you a perch when you need a break. Sling it over your shoulder when you’re ready to roll. It comes in four colors. ($20;

Hats off! Let him know how you really feel (and give him a big ego boost). The adjustable cap comes in khaki and white—perfect for summer. ($17;

Ideal for the minimalist who wants high-quality sound on the go, these collapsible iHM79 speakers connect magnetically for compact storage. They also boast rechargeable batteries and work with all Apple products. Choose one of four colors. ($50;

Visit us at PARADE.COM


With COPD, there are mornings when it’s hard to breathe. But today, I can keep my plans.


Foreclosure can be murder, as Michael Connelly’s cocky “Lincoln lawyer,” Mickey Haller, learns when he branches out into real estate and defends efends a client accused of killing her mortgage banker. Justice is served, with a twist as satisfying as it is surprising. ($28; amazon n .com)

SYMBICORT helps me breathe better because it improves my lung function, starting within 5 minutes.* SYMBICORT doesn’t replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. I have COPD. If you have it too, you know there are times that can be tough. I was worried I wouldn’t be able to make my favorite family tradition, opening day at the ballpark. Then my doctor prescribed SYMBICORT. It’s a twice-daily maintenance medication that helps make a significant difference in my breathing.* And today I’ll be out * Results may vary. there rooting for our team.


Dad can clean up his a.m. routine with this retro set, which includes a supersoft badger-hair brush. The pre-shave oil, shaving cream, and aftershave balm are formulated for optimum smoothness. Order unscented or in one of three aromas. ($25;


SYMBICORT is a registered trademark of the AstraZeneca group of companies. ©2011 AstraZeneca LP. All rights reserved. 1219000 5/11


The only thing more satisfying than hoisting a stein of ice-cold lager? Knowing you brewed it yourself. Mr. Beer’s Premium Gold Brew Kit provides all the goods Dad will need to make and bottle two batches of beer. ($46;

Talk to your doctor about SYMBICORT.

Call your health care provider if you notice any of the following symptoms: change in amount or color of sputum, fever, chills, increased cough, or increased breathing problems. People with COPD may have a higher chance of pneumonia. SYMBICORT does not replace rescue inhalers for sudden symptoms. Be sure to tell your health care provider about all your health conditions, including heart conditions or high blood pressure, and all medicines you may be taking. Some patients taking SYMBICORT may experience increased blood pressure, heart rate, or change in heart rhythm. Do not use SYMBICORT more often than prescribed. While taking SYMBICORT, never use another medicine containing a LABA for any reason. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if any of your other medicines are LABA medicines, as using too much LABA may cause chest pain, increase in blood pressure, fast and irregular heartbeat, headache, tremor, and nervousness. Patients taking SYMBICORT should call their health care provider or get emergency medical care: • if you experience serious allergic reactions including rash, hives, swelling of the face, mouth and tongue, and breathing problems. • if you think you are exposed to infections such as chicken pox or measles, or if you have any signs of infection. You may have a higher chance of infection.

• if you experience an increase in wheezing right after taking SYMBICORT, eye problems including glaucoma and cataracts, decreases in bone mineral density, swelling of blood vessels (signs include a feeling of pins and needles or numbness of arms or legs, flu like symptoms, rash, pain and swelling of the sinuses), decrease in blood potassium, and increase in blood sugar levels. If you are switching to SYMBICORT from an oral corticosteroid, follow your health care provider’s instructions to avoid serious health risks when you stop using oral corticosteroids. Common side effects include inflammation of the nasal passages and throat, thrush in the mouth and throat, bronchitis, sinusitis, and upper respiratory tract infection.

Approved Uses for COPD SYMBICORT 160/4.5 is for adults with COPD, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. You should only take 2 inhalations of SYMBICORT twice a day. Higher doses will not provide additional benefits.

Please see Important Product Information on adjacent page and discuss with your doctor. You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit or call 1-800-FDA-1088.

FREE PRESCRIPTION OFFER† Call 1-877-717-4314 or visit † Subject to eligibility rules. Restrictions apply.

160/4.5 For more information, call 1-866-SYMBICORT or go to If you’re without prescription coverage and can’t afford your medication, AstraZeneca may be able to help. For more information, please visit

For 10 more great gift ideas, go to June 5, 2011 • 5



No advertisement can provide all the information needed to determine if a drug is right for you or take the place of careful discussions with your health care provider. Only your health care provider has the training to weigh the risks and benefits of a prescription drug.

Tell your health care provider about all of your health conditions, including if you: ■ have heart problems ■ have high blood pressure ■ have seizures ■ have thyroid problems ■ have diabetes ■ have liver problems ■ have osteoporosis ■ have an immune system problem ■ have eye problems such as increased pressure in the eye, glaucoma, or cataracts ■ are allergic to any medicines ■ are exposed to chicken pox or measles ■ are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. It is not known if SYMBICORT may harm your unborn baby ■ are breast-feeding. Budesonide, one of the active ingredients in SYMBICORT, passes into breast milk. You and your health care provider should decide if you will take SYMBICORT while breast-feeding Tell your health care provider about all the medicines you take including prescription and nonprescription medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. SYMBICORT and certain other medicines may interact with each other and can cause serious side effects. Know all the medicines you take. Keep a list and show it to your health care provider and pharmacist each time you get a new medicine.

WHAT IS THE MOST IMPORTANT INFORMATION I SHOULD KNOW ABOUT SYMBICORT? People with asthma who take long-acting beta2-agonist (LABA) medicines, such as formoterol (one of the medicines in SYMBICORT), have an increased risk of death from asthma problems. It is not known whether budesonide, the other medicine in SYMBICORT, reduces the risk of death from asthma problems seen with formoterol. SYMBICORT should be used only if your health care provider decides that your asthma is not well controlled with a long-term asthma control medicine, such as an inhaled corticosteroid, or that your asthma is severe enough to begin treatment with SYMBICORT. Talk with your health care provider about this risk and the benefits of treating your asthma with SYMBICORT. If you are taking SYMBICORT, see your health care provider if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. It is important that your health care provider assess your asthma control on a regular basis. Your doctor will decide if it is possible for you to stop taking SYMBICORT and start taking a long-term asthma control medicine without loss of asthma control. Get emergency medical care if: breathing problems worsen quickly, and you use your rescue inhaler medicine, but it does not relieve your breathing problems. Children and adolescents who take LABA medicines may be at increased risk of being hospitalized for asthma problems. ■ ■

WHAT IS SYMBICORT? SYMBICORT is an inhaled prescription medicine used for asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). It contains two medicines: ■ Budesonide (the same medicine found in Pulmicort Flexhaler™, an inhaled corticosteroid). Inhaled corticosteroids help to decrease inflammation in the lungs. Inflammation in the lungs can lead to asthma symptoms ■ Formoterol (the same medicine found in Foradil® Aerolizer®). LABA medicines are used in patients with COPD and asthma to help the muscles in the airways of your lungs stay relaxed to prevent asthma symptoms, such as wheezing and shortness of breath. These symptoms can happen when the muscles in the airways tighten. This makes it hard to breathe, which, in severe cases, can cause breathing to stop completely if not treated right away SYMBICORT is used for asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease as follows: Asthma SYMBICORT is used to control symptoms of asthma and prevent symptoms such as wheezing in adults and children ages 12 and older. Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease COPD is a chronic lung disease that includes chronic bronchitis, emphysema, or both. SYMBICORT 160/4.5 mcg is used long term, two times each day, to help improve lung function for better breathing in adults with COPD.

WHO SHOULD NOT USE SYMBICORT? Do not use SYMBICORT to treat sudden severe symptoms of asthma or COPD or if you are allergic to any of the ingredients in SYMBICORT.

HOW DO I USE SYMBICORT? Do not use SYMBICORT unless your health care provider has taught you and you understand everything. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if you have any questions. Use SYMBICORT exactly as prescribed. Do not use SYMBICORT more often than prescribed. SYMBICORT comes in two strengths for asthma: 80/4.5 mcg and 160/4.5 mcg. Your health care provider will prescribe the strength that is best for you. SYMBICORT 160/4.5 mcg is the approved dosage for COPD. ■

SYMBICORT should be taken every day as 2 puffs in the morning and 2 puffs in the evening.

Rinse your mouth with water and spit the water out after each dose (2 puffs) of SYMBICORT. This will help lessen the chance of getting a fungus infection (thrush) in the mouth and throat.

Do not spray SYMBICORT in your eyes. If you accidentally get SYMBICORT in your eyes, rinse your eyes with water. If redness or irritation persists, call your health care provider.

Do not change or stop any medicines used to control or treat your breathing problems. Your health care provider will change your medicines as needed

While you are using SYMBICORT 2 times each day, do not use other medicines that contain a long-acting beta2-agonist (LABA) for any reason. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if any of your other medicines are LABA medicines. SYMBICORT does not relieve sudden symptoms. Always have a rescue inhaler medicine with you to treat sudden symptoms. If you do not have a rescue inhaler, call your health care provider to have one prescribed for you.

Call your health care provider or get medical care right away if: ■ your breathing problems worsen with SYMBICORT ■ you need to use your rescue inhaler medicine more often than usual ■ your rescue inhaler does not work as well for you at relieving symptoms ■ you need to use 4 or more inhalations of your rescue inhaler medicine for 2 or more days in a row ■ you use one whole canister of your rescue inhaler medicine in 8 weeks’ time ■ your peak flow meter results decrease. Your health care provider will tell you the numbers that are right for you ■ your symptoms do not improve after using SYMBICORT regularly for 1 week


WHAT MEDICATIONS SHOULD I NOT TAKE WHEN USING SYMBICORT? While you are using SYMBICORT, do not use other medicines that contain a long-acting beta2-agonist (LABA) for any reason, such as: ■ Serevent® Diskus® (salmeterol xinafoate inhalation powder) ■ Advair Diskus® or Advair® HFA (fluticasone propionate and salmeterol) ■ Formoterol-containing products such as Foradil Aerolizer, Brovana®, or Perforomist®

WHAT ARE THE POSSIBLE SIDE EFFECTS WITH SYMBICORT? SYMBICORT can cause serious side effects. ■ Increased risk of pneumonia and other lower respiratory tract infections if you have COPD. Call your health care provider if you notice any of these symptoms: increase in mucus production, change in mucus color, fever, chills, increased cough, increased breathing problems ■ Serious allergic reactions including rash; hives; swelling of the face, mouth and tongue; and breathing problems. Call your health care provider or get emergency care if you get any of these symptoms ■ Immune system effects and a higher chance for infections ■ Adrenal insufficiency–a condition in which the adrenal glands do not make enough steroid hormones ■ Cardiovascular and central nervous system effects of LABAs, such as chest pain, increased blood pressure, fast or irregular heartbeat, tremor, or nervousness ■ Increased wheezing right after taking SYMBICORT ■ Eye problems, including glaucoma and cataracts. You should have regular eye exams while using SYMBICORT ■ Osteoporosis. People at risk for increased bone loss may have a greater risk with SYMBICORT ■ Slowed growth in children. As a result, growth should be carefully monitored ■ Swelling of your blood vessels. This can happen in people with asthma ■ Decreases in blood potassium levels and increases in blood sugar levels

TALK TO TEENS ABOUT TANNING Eleven health care groups have joined forces to warn kids about indoor tanning, which increases the risk of melanoma by 75 percent. In March, a survey of teens 14 to 17 found that 17 percent of girls and 3 percent of boys had used tanning beds in the past year.

WHAT ARE COMMON SIDE EFFECTS OF SYMBICORT? Patients with Asthma Sore throat, headache, upper respiratory tract infection, thrush in the mouth and throat Patients with COPD Thrush in the mouth and throat These are not all the side effects with SYMBICORT. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist for more information.

NOTE: This summary provides important information about SYMBICORT. For more information, please ask your doctor or health care provider. SYMBICORT is a registered trademark of the AstraZeneca group of companies. Other brands mentioned are trademarks of their respective owners and are not trademarks of the AstraZeneca group of companies. The makers of these brands are not affiliated with and do not endorse AstraZeneca or its products. © 2010 AstraZeneca LP. All rights reserved. Manufactured for: AstraZeneca LP, Wilmington, DE 19850 By: AstraZeneca AB, Dunkerque, France Product of France Rev 6/10 303634




Visit Or, call 1-866-SYMBICORT What’s your skinsafety IQ? Take the quiz at


Please read this summary carefully and then ask your doctor about SYMBICORT.

6 • June 5, 2011



Jordan Thomas Since losing both legs, he’s raised nearly $1 million to help others like himself


SIXTEEN-YEAR-OLD Jordan Thomas was scuba diving with his family in the Florida Keys in 2005 when a wave swept him into the boat propeller, causing him to lose both legs below the knee. He met other young amputees in the hospital and was surprised to learn that insurers often don’t pay for kids’ prostheses. Within a month of the accident, he launched the Jordan Thomas Foundation to cover the cost of artificial limbs for children whose families can’t WHAT HE’S DOING: afford them. So Funding prosfar, the founthetic limbs for children in need dation, based HOW YOU CAN in ChattaHELP: Go to nooga, Tenn., jordanthomas has raised

nearly $1 million toward replacing limbs for five children until they’re 18. “That may not seem like a lot, but kids outgrow prostheses, on average, every 18 months,” says Thomas, 22, now a student at Rollins College in Winter Park, Fla. Samantha Fraser, 7, is one of the recipients. For almost a year, she struggled with an above-theknee prosthesis that was too small and kept falling off on the playground. Her parents couldn’t afford to replace the $30,000 leg, but thanks to Thomas, Samantha got a new one in early 2010. Now, she says,“I can run faster and ride bikes, horses, and scooters.” “It’s an injustice that kids are denied prostheses,” says Thomas. “It’s my responsibility to do as much as I can to help.” —Nancy Henderson

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Sunday with... er time as tami

Taylor may be drawing to a close (the fifth and final season of Friday Night Lights is playing Fridays at 8 p.m. ET on NBC), but Connie Britton, 44, isn’t giving up her cowboy boots. “When I was in Austin last, I got a pair made,” she says of the 1935-vintage replicas she calls her “Texas Forever treat.” Kate Meyers caught up with the actress at her home in the Hollywood Hills, which she shares with her two dogs.

The conventional thinking in TV is that married couples are boring. How were you and Kyle Chandler able to make a happy marriage exciting? A lot of times when you get into a TV marriage, the sexuality can kind of go away, and Kyle [below] and I were clear from the beginning that that wasn’t something we were going to play. It’s funny— I think in the second episode we shot a sex scene, and it was disastrous. But my point is, we didn’t need to play scenes like that; there was just a constant sense that these people were still really turned on by each other. You have a twin sister. What’s your bond with her like? We’re fraternal twins and have always had very different personalities. Her career pursuits have been much more intellectual than mine. But we have a kinship that can’t be broken. We’ll go to the ends of the earth for each other. 8 • June 5, 2011

Do you still have that car? Yes, ma’am! My whole life I’ve loved Mustangs, and when I knew I was going to drive to the set, I saw there were a couple of ’73 models on sale near where I live. And I thought, why not? It’s red and named Scarlett after Scarlett O’Hara. I love that it’s something vintage and reliable and also that it’s a convertible, especially driving under that giant Texas sky. How was it filming the last scene of the series? I wasn’t in the last scene we filmed, but I was there. It was shot on a big, open piece of land at sunset. All these people had flown in, many who had been a part of this series for all these years. Everybody was crying, and [executive producer] Peter Berg made a speech. We were looking at each other and taking in how important the show had been to us.

Connie Britton The Friday Night Lights star on driving with the top down and what keeps a marriage interesting

What was your first big part? It was Dolly in Hello, Dolly! I was 16, and my mother often referenced the way she felt every night when I came down for my curtain call and the audience rose to their feet. I think that was my mother’s greatest pride and joy. What makes a perfect Sunday for you?

Sleep late. Beautiful day. Wake up. Go have a delicious, fattening brunch with my favorite people. And then be outside. I try to go for a hike every Sunday. You drove a Mustang convertible from L.A. to Austin o fillm m the first season to of Friday Night Lights.

Did you have a wild party afterward? The wrap party was the next night at this big honky-tonk bar. It was a lot of fun, but wrap parties are always tricky because it’s just so hard to say goodbye. Have you always wanted to be an actress? I have. I spent hours on the phone with my best friend in high school, and I would say I always dreamed of being an actress, and she would say she wanted to be a ski bum. To a kid growing up in Lynchburg, Virginia, becoming a professional actress seemed about as realistic as becoming a ski bum. So it truly is a dream realized.




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“I could have the first late-night talk show from space,” says Fallon. “I want David Bowie to sing ‘Space Oddity,’ and I want to be on that spaceship when it’s happening.” 00 • Month 00, 2011



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o World Jimmy Fallon’s Bucket List Is Out of This



inging onstage with paul mccartney. Soaring over the Serengeti in a hot-air balloon. At 36, Jimmy Fallon has checked more than a few enviable experiences off his gotta-do-sometime list—but until recently, he wasn’t aware he had such a thing. “I realize now that I always had a bucket list. I think we all do,” says the host of NBC’s Late Night with Jimmy Fallon. “I just didn’t know that’s what it was called.” Now that he has a name to put to it, Fallon has placed some new items on the agenda, many of which involve exploring “the great places in America,” he says. “Growing up, we went to the same spot every year for vacation—Lake George, New York—which I loved, but I really want to get an RV and drive across the country.” Then there are his slightly less realistic desires, what Fallon calls his “golden” bucket list. “I want to sing with David Bowie on Richard Branson’s spaceship,” he says with a wink. “It’s good to keep dreaming, right? It keeps your brain moving.” It’s 10:30 a.m. in New York City, and Fallon is eating a bowl of ice cream in his office. Not just any ice cream—it’s his very own flavor, Late Night Snack, created by Ben & Jerry’s and featuring fudge-covered potato-chip clusters. It’s not just any office, either: Encased in the ceiling is a giant

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plastic pickle, a gift from his predecessor, Conan O’Brien. Since Fallon’s show debuted, in 2009, he has charmed millions of viewers with his open and offbeat approach: He sings, dances, does impressions—he’s even played beer pong with Betty White. And yet, being a late-night host was never a goal for Fallon, who grew up in Saugerties, N.Y. For a brief moment while attending Catholic school, he thought he wanted to become a priest, but that aspiration was overshadowed by another: “Ever since I can remember, I wanted to be on Saturday Night Live,” he says. Fallon got his wish at 23, eventually hosting Weekend Update with Tina Fey before leaving the show to pursue a movie career. While starring in 2005’s Fever Pitch, Fallon met his future wife, film producer Nancy Juvonen. Y M ’S M J I L ON T E L FA UCK T B L IS

“I read a lot of books, but I never finish them. I’d like to read an entire book. Thank God for Kindles and iPads, because now I don’t have a stack next to my bed. It helps me sleep better.”


“I want to travel across the country and check out all the cool stuff. My wife could drive, and I would be the copilot, the human GPS. I want to see the Grand Canyon and Mount Rushmore. Who thought


June 5, 2011 • 11

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Jimmy Fallon | continued


Jimmy’s List | continued

To get you started, here’s a roundup, in no particular order, of the essential experiences every American should have. —Catherine Price 1. Eat real barbecue, like at Shealy’s Bar-B-Que in Batesburg-Leesville, S.C., famous for its fried pulley bone—the part of the chicken around the wishbone. Or go to one of America’s BBQ meccas, like Memphis, Tenn., Austin, Tex., or Kansas City, Mo., and dine your way from joint to joint. 2. Watch a lawn mower race. Find one by consulting the website of the United States Lawn Mower Racing Association (letsmow.c (, the country’s oldest and largest larg sanctioning body for law lawn mower racing. Its motto: “We turn a weekend chore into a competitive sport.”

that was possible—‘Hey, can we carve four presidents’ faces into a giant mountain?’ It’s fascinating.” “I’d like to learn to tap-dance. When I was growing up, my parents always watched James Cagney movies—maybe it’s an Irish Catholic thing. In Yankee Doodle Dandy, Cagney played George M. Cohan and he tap-dances down the White House steps. So cool.”


3. Visit a farm. Meeting the men and women who grow your food can be fascinating and fun. To locate a nearby farm, visit

“I want to ride a motorcycle on Route 66. I just think it would be fun, and maybe somehow I’d make a connection to Jack Kerouac.” “I’d like to go to Graceland, see how Elvis did it up. And eat a peanut butter and banana sandwich while I’m there.”


9. Read the Constitution. Considering how much time we spend arguing about it, why not bone ne up on what it actually says? 10. Volunteer to be a poll worker on Election Day (Nov. 8 this year).

4. Participate in a tradition that’s so odd, it has to be American, like the Mermaid Parade, held in New York City’s Coney Island (June 18), or the sidewalk egg-frying competition in Oatman, Ariz. (July 4). For a wacky cold-weather event, go see the Winter Frolic Outhouse Race in Two Harbors, Minn., in February. 5. Stand at the base of a really tall tree, like one of Northern California’s redwoods or giant sequoias. Gaze up at its branches. Be amazed.

15. Ride the Ferris wheel at a country fair.

8. Invite someone new to Thanksgiving. Your guest could be a neighbor, a coworker, a foreign visitor—anyone who’s not having a celebration of his own. There’s no better way to observe this very American holiday than by welcoming someone into your home.

12. March in a parade. You don’t have to pull a Ferris Bueller and commandeer a float—tagging along will do— but ut big smiles and waves are musts. m



7. Attend a religious service of a faith different from your own.

11. Enjoy a minor league baseball game. For teams and schedules, go to


“I want to be a dad. That’s floating to the top of my list. I think it’s such an important thing. I’m at the age where everyone has kids, and I ask them, ‘Is it like a puppy?’ And they go, ‘It’s 10 times a puppy.’”

6. Own n a pair wboy of cowboy boots.

14. Learn the second verse of our national anthem. One little-known fact about “The Star-Spangled Banner”: Its melody was based on “To Anacreon in Heaven,” a popular British tune dedicated to a wine-loving Greek poet.

16. Seek out the best Fourth of July fireworks within 50 miles of your home. One of the biggest shows is in New York City, where up to six barges detonate simultaneous displays, but every state has spectacular options, like Disneyland Resort’s patriotic explosions in Anaheim, Calif., or the celebration at Fort Bragg in N.C., which includes a thrilling parachuting exhibition.

17. Get a passport— there’s a whole world out the there to explore. (The explo firs rst-time fee for adults fo is $135.)

18. Send a letter to your U.S. senator or representative. Maybe even be nice.

13. T Take k a kid to Disney Di World. W

19. Mail a care package to a service member. Learn what to send and where to send it at, an organization that helps Americans boost the spirits of military personnel.


Fallon is the first to admit he has a lot to be thankful for, even though his justpublished book, Thank You Notes—compiled with the writers on Late Night— focuses instead on cheerfully snarky or oddball observations. (“Thank you … shampoo … or as I like to call you when I run out of soap, ‘soap.’ ”) Now that writing books has been crossed off his bucket list, he can focus on making his other dreams a reality.

12 • June 5, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

21. Tailgate at a football game. 22. Go on a road trip. Choose a classic route— the Pacific Coast Highway, the Great River Road, the Blue Ridge Parkway, the Great Lakes Circle tour, Maui’s Hana Highway— and pack the car. P.S. Don’t forget music! (For a PARADE playlist, go to

©2011 AstraZeneca LP. All rights reserved. 1190401 4/11

20. Make your own Halloween costume.

Is your arthritis pain medicine putting you at risk for stomach issues?

23. Explore America’s ancient ruins. The U.S. may be a mere 235 years old, but humans have lived here for millennia. One treasure left behind: the cliff dwellings at Mesa Verde in Colorado, carved out by the Ancestral Puebloans between 600 and 1300. For one of the densest concentrations of Ancestral Puebloan ruins, head to Chaco Canyon, N.M.

Ask your doctor about VIMOVO. VIMOVO is a prescription medicine that combines a proven arthritis pain reliever with built-in medication that can help protect you from stomach issues common to NSAIDs. Medicine on the outside of VIMOVO helps reduce NSAIDs (nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory the risk of stomach ulcers. drugs) can effectively reduce the pain of osteoarthritis. But they may also lead to stomach issues, which may keep you from taking the medicine you need. Illustration not VIMOVO combines a prescription arthritis actual size. pain medication with a built-in medicine Medicine on the inside that has been proven to reduce the risk of VIMOVO helps relieve arthritis pain. of developing stomach (gastric) ulcers.* So if you’re worried about potential stomach issues with your arthritis pain medication, ask your doctor about VIMOVO. * In 6-month clinical studies, compared with enteric-coated naproxen.

Get your VIMOVO prescription for only

$10 †


each month

24. Sleep beneath the stars in one of more than 50 national parks. See a list at 25. Dip a toe (at least) into the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. 26. Write a gratitude letter to a teacher who’s made a difference in your life. Tell her, in detail, what impact she’s had on you. Don’t just email it—read it aloud, in person if you can. (Bring tissues.)

Sign up for a VIMOVO Savings Card today.

Approved Uses for VIMOVO VIMOVO is approved to relieve the signs and symptoms of osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and ankylosing spondylitis, and to decrease the risk of stomach (gastric) ulcers in patients at risk of developing stomach ulcers from treatment with NSAIDs. VIMOVO is not recommended as a starting treatment for relief of acute pain. Controlled studies do not extend beyond 6 months. Important Safety Information Like all medications that contain nonsteroidal anti inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), VIMOVO may increase the chance of a heart attack or stroke that can lead to death. This chance increases with longer use of NSAID medicines, and in people who have heart disease. NSAID-containing medications, such as VIMOVO, should never be used before or after a type of heart surgery called coronary artery bypass graft (CABG). As with all medications that contain NSAIDs, VIMOVO may increase the chance of stomach and intestinal problems, such as bleeding or an ulcer, which can occur without warning and may cause death. Elderly patients are at greater risk for serious gastrointestinal events. VIMOVO is not right for everyone, including patients who have had an asthma attack, hives, or other allergic reaction with aspirin or any other NSAID medicine, patients who are allergic to any of the ingredients in VIMOVO, or women in late stages of pregnancy. Serious allergic reactions, including skin reactions, can occur without warning and can be life-threatening; discontinue use of VIMOVO at the first appearance of a skin rash, or if you develop sudden wheezing; swelling of the lips, tongue or throat; fainting; or problems swallowing. VIMOVO should be used at the lowest dose and for the shortest amount of time as directed by your health care provider. Tell your health care provider right away if you develop signs of active bleeding from any source.

Requires a prescription; subject to eligibility rules; restrictions apply.


VIMOVO can lead to onset of new hypertension or worsening of existing high blood pressure, either of which may contribute to an increased risk of a heart attack or stroke. Speak with your health care provider before starting VIMOVO if you • Have a history of ulcers or bleeding in the stomach or intestines • Have heart problems, high blood pressure, or are taking high blood pressure medications • Have kidney or liver problems Review all the medications, even over-the-counter medications, you are taking with your health care provider before starting VIMOVO. Talk to your health care provider about your risk for bone fractures if you take VIMOVO for a long period of time. The most common side effects of VIMOVO include: inflammation of the lining of the stomach, indigestion, diarrhea, stomach ulcers, abdominal pain, and nausea. For further information on VIMOVO, please see the Brief Summary of full Prescribing Information, including Boxed Warnings on adjacent pages. You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit, or call 1-800-FDA-1088. If you’re without prescription coverage and can’t afford your medication, AstraZeneca may be able to help. Please visit for more information.

27. Bake a real apple pie— from scratch. Get a great recipe at Visit us at PARADE.COM


IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT VIMOVO Please read this summary carefully. It does not take the place of discussions with your doctor about the full Prescribing Information for VIMOVO and whether this drug is right for you.

VIMOVO, which contains naproxen [a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID)] and esomeprazole magnesium [a proton pump inhibitor (PPI)], may increase the chance of a heart attack or stroke that can lead to death. This chance increases • with longer use of NSAID medicines • in people who have heart disease NSAID medicines should never be used right before or after a heart surgery called a coronary artery bypass graft (CABG). NSAID medicines can cause ulcers and bleeding in the stomach and intestines at any time during treatment. Ulcers and bleeding • can happen without warning symptoms • may cause death The chance of a person getting an ulcer or bleeding increases with • taking medicines called steroid hormones and blood thinners • longer use • smoking • drinking alcohol • older age • having poor health NSAID medicines should only be used • exactly as prescribed • at the lowest dose possible for your treatment • for the shortest time needed

WHAT ARE THE POSSIBLE SIDE EFFECTS OF NSAIDS? Serious side effects include • heart attack • stroke • high blood pressure • heart failure from body swelling (Åuid retention) • kidney problems including kidney failure • bleeding and ulcers in the stomach and intestine • low red blood cells (anemia) • life-threatening skin reactions • life-threatening allergic reactions • liver problems including liver failure • asthma attacks in people who have asthma Other side effects include • stomach pain • constipation • diarrhea • gas • heartburn • nausea • vomiting • dizziness Get emergency help right away if you have any of the following symptoms • shortness of breath or trouble breathing

• chest pain • weakness in one part or side of your body • slurred speech • swelling of the face or throat Stop your NSAID medicine and call your health care provider right away if you have any of the following symptoms • nausea • more tired or weaker than usual • itching • your skin or eyes look yellow • stomach pain • Åu-like symptoms • vomit blood • there is blood in your bowel movement or it is black and sticky like tar • skin rash or blisters with fever • unusual weight gain • swelling of the arms and legs, hands and feet These are not all the possible side effects with NSAIDs.

WHAT IS VIMOVO? VIMOVO is a prescription medicine used to • relieve signs and symptoms of osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and ankylosing spondylitis • decrease the risk of developing stomach (gastric) ulcers in people who are at risk of developing gastric ulcers with NSAIDs It is not known if VIMOVO is safe or effective in children under the age of 18.

WHO SHOULD NOT TAKE VIMOVO? Do not take VIMOVO • If you had an asthma attack, hives, or other allergic reaction after taking aspirin or other NSAID medicine • If you are allergic to any of the ingredients in VIMOVO • If you are allergic to any other PPI medicine • For pain right before or after heart bypass surgery • If you are in the third trimester of pregnancy

WHAT SHOULD I TELL MY HEALTH CARE PROVIDER BEFORE TAKING VIMOVO? Before you take VIMOVO, tell your health care provider about all your medical conditions and all the medicines you take, including prescription and non-prescription, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Talk to your health care provider before taking any other NSAID-containing products. • Using VIMOVO with other medicines can cause serious side effects • Talk to your health care provider if you are pregnant or breast-feeding. NSAID medicine should not be used by pregnant women late in their pregnancy

HOW SHOULD I TAKE VIMOVO? • Take VIMOVO at least 30 minutes before a meal • Swallow VIMOVO tablets whole with liquid. Do not split, chew, crush, or dissolve the VIMOVO tablet • You may use antacids while taking VIMOVO • Do not change your dose or stop VIMOVO without Ärst talking to your health care provider • If you forget to take a dose of VIMOVO, take it as soon as you remember. If it is almost time for your next dose, do not take the missed dose. Take the next dose on time. Do not take 2 doses at one time to make up for a missed dose • If you take too much VIMOVO, tell your health care provider, go to the closest hospital emergency room right away, or call your Poison Control Center at 1-800-222-1222

WHAT ARE THE POSSIBLE SIDE EFFECTS OF VIMOVO? Serious side effects may include • High blood pressure • Heart problems such as congestive heart failure, heart attack, or stroke

• Active bleeding • Serious allergic reactions • Serious skin reactions • Liver problems • Bone fracture Tell your health care provider or get emergency help right away if you have any of the following symptoms • chest pain, weakness, or slurred speech • trouble breathing or wheezing • swelling of face, throat, or body • severe skin blisters or peeling • blood in your bowel movement or it is black and sticky like tar • yellowing of skin or eyes The most common side effects of VIMOVO include • inÅammation of the lining of the stomach • indigestion • diarrhea • stomach ulcers • stomach pain • nausea These are not all the possible side effects of VIMOVO. Call your health care provider for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to the FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088.

29. Appreciate fall’s foliage. It doesn’t matter where you live— when the leaves explode into color, take a walk outside. 30. Admire the pyramids of Las Vegas, and pull at least one slot machine arm—you might get lucky!

OTHER INFORMATION ABOUT NONSTEROIDAL ANTI-INFLAMMATORY DRUGS (NSAIDS) • Aspirin is an NSAID medicine but it does not increase the chance of a heart attack. Aspirin can cause bleeding in the brain, stomach, and intestines. Aspirin can also cause ulcers in the stomach and intestines • Some of these NSAID medicines are sold in lower doses without a prescription (over-the-counter). Talk to your health care provider before using over-the-counter NSAIDs for more than 10 days NSAID medicines that need a prescription Generic Name Celecoxib Diclofenac DiÅunisal Etodolac Fenoprofen Flurbiprofen Ibuprofen Indomethacin Ketoprofen Ketorolac Mefenamic Acid Meloxicam Nabumetone Naproxen Oxaprozin Piroxicam Sulindac Tolmetin

Trade Name Celebrex CataÅam, Voltaren, Arthrotec (combined with misoprostol) Dolobid Lodine, Lodine XL Nalfon, Nalfon 200 Ansaid Motrin, Tab-Profen, Vicoprofen* (combined with hydrocodone), Combunox (combined with oxycodone) Indocin, Indocin SR, Indo-Lemmon, Indomethagan Oruvail Toradol Ponstel Mobic Relafen Naprosyn, Anaprox, Anaprox DS, EC-Naproxyn, Naprelan, VIMOVO Daypro Feldene Clinoril Tolectin, Tolectin DS, Tolectin 600

* Vicoprofen contains the same dose of ibuprofen as over-the-counter (OTC) NSAIDs, and is usually used for less than 10 days to treat pain. The OTC NSAID label warns that long-term continuous use may increase the risk of heart attack or stroke.

31. See a bald eagle soar. This is easier than it sounds—after being brought back from the brink of extinction, our national bird can be found in every state except Hawaii. The biggest conv vocation is in Ala Alaska, where the best viewing time is O October through mid-December. 32. Plan a vacation—and use it to cross an item off your list. Twenty-eight percent of Americans surveyed in a recent poll took no vacation time the previous year; 65 percent took less than two weeks. Research shows that days off can ease stress and increase creativity.

SHARE YOUR OWN BUCKET LIST! For more information, call 1-800-236-9933 or go to VIMOVO is a trademark of the AstraZeneca group of companies. Other trademarks are the property of their respective companies. © 2011 AstraZeneca LP, Wilmington, DE 19850 1082704 2/11

Tell us the top items on your agenda—we’ll publish our favorites in the future. Go to Parade .com/bucketlist



28. Catch a concert by an American legend—James Taylor, Dolly Parton, and Jimmy Buffett are all playing dates this summer. Or get tickets for a future legend—Taylor Swift, Lady Gaga— or for any act where you’re enough of a fan to sing along to the music. Find out who's touring at

14 • June 5, 2011


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SundayLunch Tuna With A Twist

Sheryl’s Tips

P “On occasion occasion, we put in chopped pecans or almonds, which give it healthy fats and a great nutty flavor.”

Sheryl Crow dishes on her favorite road-food makeover


I grew up in a very small town [Kennett, Mo.] with no real ethnic food. There were no Mexican or Italian restaurants—and no Asian food, either. My mom was the first to buy a wok! I remember her making a dish and my dad saying, “Why are there peanuts in my chicken?” She was adventurous when it came to food, and that rubbed off on me. But once I started touring, I was eating on the go and would grab tuna salad almost every day. My food choices then were about convenience. It wasn’t until after my breast-cancer diagnosis [in 2006] that I began to focus on what I was eating. When chef Chuck White joined me on the road, he put an end to my daily tuna and introduced variety to my diet. But when he does make tuna salad, he whips up a healthy version with apples or pears, which add nutrition and a delicious crunch.

serve the tuna on toasted sourdough or in a pita. In the spring and summer, eat it on a tomato slice or a bed of lettuce.”

P “I try ttoo introduce

my kids to one new food at mealtime, mixed in with other things they love. If they try it, they get a gold star—or lots and lots of praise.”


Sheryl’s Tuna Salad 2 (3.75-oz) cans organic, dolphinsafe wild albacore tuna, drained 1 ∕3 cup finely diced tart apple, such as Granny Smith ¼ cup finely diced celery

2 Tbsp Vegenaise 1½ tsp finely chopped flat-leaf parsley ½ tsp freshly squeezed lemon juice Salt and freshly ground black pepper

1. In a glass or plastic bowl, mix with a fork the tuna, apple, celery, Vegenaise, parsley, and lemon juice. Avoid overstirring; you don’t want it mushy. Season to taste with salt and pepper. 2. Serve right away—with salad greens and other veggies, if desired—or cover and refrigerate for up to 48 hours.

SERVES: 4 | PER SERVING: 120 calories, 2g carbs, 13g protein, 6g fat, 20mg cholesterol, 320mg sodium, 0g fiber

For a chance to win a copy of Sheryl Crow’s new cookbook, If It Makes You Healthy, go to


P “When it’s cold out,

16 • June 5, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Ask Marilyn

If you’re taking insulin, ask your health care provider about the benefits of FlexPen®

By Marilyn vos Savant You wrote that the stars in constellations aren’t clustered together in any sense and that they are at vastly different distances from Earth. Does this mean that, over time, the constellations will lose their current form?

Insulin delivery that’s going places, just like you

—S. Cameron, Toronto

Yes. Although all the constellations are in the Milky Way Galaxy, their stars are still in motion relative to one another. In 50,000 years, the change in their appearance will be dramatic. And after a few million years, they will be gone, replaced by different constellations.

Pocket or purse. Fit NovoLog® Mix 70/30 FlexPen® into your daily routine, and take it almost anywhere.* FlexPen®—a discreet, prefilled, dial-a-dose insulin pen.

Go to or call 1-866-406-6831 for more information

WORDS WE NEED cobobble (verb) To mess up something jointly with someone else

exum (verb) To dump someone via email or text message

Indications and usage for NovoLog® Mix 70/30 (70% insulin aspart protamine suspension and 30% insulin aspart injection, [rDNA origin]) NovoLog® Mix 70/30 is a man-made insulin that is used to control high blood sugar in adults with diabetes mellitus. It is not known if NovoLog® Mix 70/30 is safe or effective in children.

Important safety information



Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.

















To ask a question, visit

Do not take NovoLog® Mix 70/30 if your blood sugar is too low (hypoglycemia) or if you are allergic to any of the ingredients in NovoLog® Mix 70/30. If you take too much NovoLog® Mix 70/30, your blood sugar may fall too low (hypoglycemia). NovoLog® Mix 70/30 starts acting fast. If you have type 1 diabetes, inject it up to 15 minutes before you eat a meal. If you have type 2 diabetes, you may inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 up to 15 minutes before or after starting your meal. 𰀤𰁉𰁆𰁄𰁌𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁃𰁍𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁔𰁖𰁈𰁂𰁓𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁗𰁆𰁍𰁔𰀁𰁓𰁆𰁈𰁖𰁍𰁂𰁓𰁍𰁚𰀏𰀁𰀢𰁔𰁌𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁉𰁆𰁂𰁍𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁗𰁊𰁅𰁆𰁓𰀁𰁘𰁉𰁂𰁕𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 blood sugars should be and when you should check your blood sugar levels. Do not make any changes to your dose or type of insulin unless your health care provider 𰁕𰁆𰁍𰁍𰁔𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀏𰀁𰀢𰁍𰁄𰁐𰁉𰁐𰁍𰀍𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁄𰁍𰁖𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁃𰁆𰁆𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁏𰁆𰀍𰀁𰁎𰁂𰁚𰀁𰁂𰁇𰁇𰁆𰁄𰁕𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁃𰁍𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁔𰁖𰁈𰁂𰁓𰀁𰁘𰁉𰁆𰁏𰀁 you take NovoLog® Mix 70/30. Before using NovoLog® Mix 70/30, tell your health care provider about all medicines you take and all of your medical conditions, including if you have kidney or liver problems or if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. It is not known if NovoLog® Mix 70/30 will harm your unborn baby or pass into breast milk. Your NovoLog® Mix 70/30 dose may change if you take other medicines. Do not inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 with any other insulin products or use in an insulin pump. Do not share needles, insulin pens or syringes with others.

*Once in use, NovoLog® Mix 70/30 FlexPen® must be kept at room temperature below 86˚F for up to 14 days. NovoLog® Mix 70/30 is a prescription medication. Needles are sold separately and may require a prescription in some states.

FlexPen® and NovoLog® 𰁂𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁓𰁆𰁈𰁊𰁔𰁕𰁆𰁓𰁆𰁅𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁂𰁅𰁆𰁎𰁂𰁓𰁌𰁔𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁗𰁐𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁓𰁅𰁊𰁔𰁌𰀁𰀢𰀐𰀴𰀏 𰂪𰀁𰀓𰀑𰀒𰀒𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁗𰁐𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁓𰁅𰁊𰁔𰁌𰀁 𰀱𰁓𰁊𰁏𰁕𰁆𰁅𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁𰀶𰀏𰀴𰀏𰀢𰀏𰀁 𰀒𰀕𰀔𰀙𰀚𰀑𰀁 𰀢𰁑𰁓𰁊𰁍𰀁𰀓𰀑𰀒𰀒𰀁

𰀵𰁉𰁆𰀁 𰁎𰁐𰁔𰁕𰀁 𰁄𰁐𰁎𰁎𰁐𰁏𰀁 𰁔𰁊𰁅𰁆𰀁 𰁆𰁇𰁇𰁆𰁄𰁕𰁔𰀁 𰁐𰁇𰀁 𰀯𰁐𰁗𰁐𰀭𰁐𰁈® Mix 70/30 include skin thickening or pits at the injection site (lipodystrophy), weight gain, swelling of 𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁉𰁂𰁏𰁅𰁔𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁇𰁆𰁆𰁕𰀍𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁗𰁊𰁔𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀁𰁄𰁉𰁂𰁏𰁈𰁆𰁔𰀏𰀁𰀴𰁆𰁓𰁊𰁐𰁖𰁔𰀁𰁂𰁅𰁗𰁆𰁓𰁔𰁆𰀁𰁆𰁗𰁆𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀁𰁎𰁂𰁚𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁄𰁍𰁖𰁅𰁆𰀁 low blood sugar (hypoglycemia), low potassium in your blood (hypokalemia), local allergic reactions at the injection site (like redness, swelling, and itching), and whole body reactions. Get medical help right away if you have any of these symptoms of an allergic reaction: a rash over the whole body, have 𰁕𰁓𰁐𰁖𰁃𰁍𰁆𰀁𰁃𰁓𰁆𰁂𰁕𰁉𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀍𰀁𰁇𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀁𰁉𰁆𰁂𰁓𰁕𰀁𰁓𰁂𰁕𰁆𰀍𰀁𰁔𰁘𰁆𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀍𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁊𰁇𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁇𰁆𰁆𰁍𰀁𰁇𰁂𰁊𰁏𰁕𰀏𰀁𰀢𰁔𰁌𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁉𰁆𰁂𰁍𰁕𰁉𰀁 care provider or pharmacist for more information. You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit or call 1-800-FDA-1088. Talk to your doctor about the importance of diet and exercise in your treatment plan.

Please see brief summary of Prescribing Information on next page.

Bring this coupon to your pharmacist for an instant-savings offer of up to $25* RxBIN: 610524 RxPCN: Loyalty Issuer: 80840 RxGRP: 50775705 ID: 270337144 Patient information: Patient: Redeem for product when accompanied by a valid, signed prescription form of FlexPen®. If you have any questions regarding the benefits, please call 1-877-264-2440. Pharmacy information: Pharmacist: 𰁴𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁖𰁃𰁎𰁊𰁕𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁂𰁏𰁔𰁂𰁄𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀮𰁄𰀬𰁆𰁔𰁔𰁐𰁏𰀁𰀴𰁑𰁆𰁄𰁊𰁂𰁍𰁕𰁚𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁊𰁛𰁐𰁏𰁂𰀁𰀪𰁏𰁄† by using BIN 610524 𰁴𰀁𰀁𰀪𰁇𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁊𰁎𰁂𰁓𰁚𰀁𰁄𰁐𰁗𰁆𰁓𰁂𰁈𰁆𰀁𰁆𰁙𰁊𰁔𰁕𰁔𰀍𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁑𰁖𰁕𰀁𰁗𰁐𰁖𰁄𰁉𰁆𰁓𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀁𰁂𰁔𰀁𰁔𰁆𰁄𰁐𰁏𰁅𰁂𰁓𰁚𰀁𰁄𰁐𰁗𰁆𰁓𰁂𰁈𰁆𰀁 𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁂𰁏𰁔𰁎𰁊𰁕𰀁𰁖𰁔𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁𰀤𰀰𰀣𰀁𰁔𰁆𰁈𰁎𰁆𰁏𰁕𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁𰀯𰀤𰀱𰀥𰀱𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁂𰁏𰁔𰁂𰁄𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀏𰀁𰀢𰁑𰁑𰁍𰁊𰁄𰁂𰁃𰁍𰁆𰀁 discounts will be displayed in the transaction response 𰁴𰀁𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁕𰀁𰁗𰁂𰁍𰁊𰁅𰀁𰁇𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁆𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁓𰁕𰁊𰁄𰁊𰁑𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰀮𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁄𰁂𰁓𰁆𰀍𰀁𰀮𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁄𰁂𰁊𰁅𰀍𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁚𰀁𰁐𰁕𰁉𰁆𰁓𰀁𰁇𰁆𰁅𰁆𰁓𰁂𰁍𰀁 or state similar programs and where prohibited by law 𰁴𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁕𰀁𰁗𰁂𰁍𰁊𰁅𰀁𰁇𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁔𰁆𰁄𰁐𰁏𰁅𰁂𰁓𰁚𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁄𰁆𰁔𰁔𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰀮𰁂𰁔𰁔𰁂𰁄𰁉𰁖𰁔𰁆𰁕𰁕𰁔 𰁴𰀁𰀁𰀧𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁒𰁖𰁆𰁔𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰁔𰀁𰁓𰁆𰁈𰁂𰁓𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁄𰁍𰁂𰁊𰁎𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁂𰁏𰁔𰁎𰁊𰁔𰁔𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀍𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁𰀮𰁄𰀬𰁆𰁔𰁔𰁐𰁏𰀁𰁉𰁆𰁍𰁑𰁅𰁆𰁔𰁌𰀁 𰁂𰁕𰀁𰀒𰀎𰀙𰀘𰀘𰀎𰀓𰀗𰀕𰀎𰀓𰀕𰀕𰀑𰀁𰀉𰀙𰀛𰀑𰀑𰀁𰀢𰀮𰀁𰁯𰀁𰀙𰀛𰀑𰀑𰀁𰀱𰀮𰀁𰀦𰀴𰀵𰀍𰀁𰀮𰁐𰁏𰁅𰁂𰁚𰀁𰁯𰀁𰀧𰁓𰁊𰁅𰁂𰁚𰀍𰀁𰁆𰁙𰁄𰁍𰁖𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁 holidays) *Off your first Novo Nordisk FlexPen® prescription. † 𰀮𰁄𰀬𰁆𰁔𰁔𰁐𰁏𰀁𰀴𰁑𰁆𰁄𰁊𰁂𰁍𰁕𰁚𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁊𰁛𰁐𰁏𰁂𰀁𰀪𰁏𰁄𰀁𰁯𰀁𰀴𰁄𰁐𰁕𰁕𰁔𰁅𰁂𰁍𰁆𰀍𰀁𰀢𰀻𰀁𰀙𰀖𰀓𰀖𰀒𰀁𰁯𰀁𰀱𰁂𰁕𰁆𰁏𰁕𰀁𰀱𰁆𰁏𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀏 If you need assistance with prescription drug costs, help may be available. 𰀷𰁊𰁔𰁊𰁕𰀁𰁑𰁑𰁂𰁓𰁙𰀏𰁐𰁓𰁈𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁍𰀁𰀒𰀎𰀙𰀙𰀙𰀎𰀕𰀱𰀱𰀢𰀎𰀯𰀰𰀸𰀏

June 5, 2011 • 17

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Cartoon ®

Who should not use NovoLog® Mix 70/30? Do not take NovoLog® Mix 70/30 if: 𰀁𰁆 Your blood sugar is too low (hypoglycemia). 𰀁𰁆 You are allergic to any of the ingredients in NovoLog® Mix 70/30. See the end of this leaflet for a complete list of ingredients in NovoLog® Mix 70/30. Check with your healthcare provider if you are not sure. What should I tell my healthcare provider before taking NovoLog® Mix 70/30? Before you use NovoLog® Mix 70/30, tell your healthcare provider if you: 𰀁𰁆 have kidney or liver problems 𰁆 have any other medical conditions. Medical conditions can affect your insulin needs and your dose of NovoLog® Mix 70/30. 𰁆 are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known if NovoLog® Mix 70/30 will harm your unborn baby. Talk to your healthcare provider if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. You and your healthcare provider should decide about the best way to manage your diabetes while you are pregnant. 𰁆 are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known if NovoLog® Mix 70/30 passes into your breast milk. You and your healthcare provider should decide if you will take NovoLog® Mix 70/30 while you breastfeed. Tell your healthcare provider about all medicines you take, including prescriptions and non-prescription medicines, vitamins and herbal supplements. NovoLog® Mix 70/30 may affect the way other medicines work, and other medicines may affect how NovoLog® Mix 70/30 works. Your NovoLog® Mix 70/30 dose may change if you take other medicines. Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of your medicines with you to show your healthcare providers and pharmacist when you get a new medicine. How should I take NovoLog® Mix 70/30? 𰁆 Take NovoLog® Mix 70/30 exactly as your healthcare provider tells you to take it. 𰁆 Your healthcare provider will tell you how much NovoLog® Mix 70/30 to take and when to take it. 𰁆 Do not make any changes to your dose or type of insulin unless your healthcare provider tells you to. 𰁆 NovoLog Mix 70/30 starts acting fast. If you have Type 1 diabetes, inject it up to 15 minutes before

What should I consider while using NovoLog® Mix 70/30? 𰁆 Alcohol. Drinking alcohol may affect your blood sugar when you take NovoLog® Mix 70/30. 𰁆 Driving and operating machinery. You may have trouble paying attention or reacting if you have low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Be careful when you drive a car or operate machinery. Ask your healthcare provider if it is alright for you to drive if you often have: 𰁆 low blood sugar 𰁆 decreased or no warning signs of low blood sugar What are the possible side effects of NovoLog® Mix 70/30? NovoLog® Mix 70/30 may cause serious side effects, including: 𰁆 Low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Symptoms of low blood sugar may include: 𰁆 sweating 𰁆 blurred vision 𰁆 trouble concentrating or confusion 𰁆 headache 𰁆 hunger 𰁆 shakiness 𰁆 slurred speech

What are the ingredients in NovoLog® Mix 70/30? 𰁆 Active Ingredients NovoLog® Mix 70/30 FlexPen® and Vial: 70% insulin aspart protamine suspension and 30% insulin aspart injection (rDNA origin). 𰁆 Inactive Ingredients NovoLog® Mix 70/30 FlexPen®: glycerol, phenol, metacresol, zinc, disodium hydrogen phosphate dihydrate, sodium chloride, protamine sulfate, water for injection, hydrochloric acid or sodium hydroxide. 𰁆 Inactive Ingredients NovoLog® Mix 70/30 Vial: mannitol, phenol, metacresol, zinc, disodium hydrogen phosphate dihydrate, sodium chloride, protamine sulfate, water for injection, hydrochloric acid or sodium hydroxide. All NovoLog® Mix 70/30 vials and NovoLog® Mix 70/30 FlexPen® are latex free. More detailed information is available upon request. Available by prescription only. For information about NovoLog® Mix 70/30 contact: Novo Nordisk Inc. 100 College Road West Princeton, New Jersey 08540 1-800-727-6500 Date of Issue: May 7, 2010 Version: 7

“I’m moving all the money from our rainy-day account into a slush fund.”

“I’m just saying if you had told me we’d be wandering in the desert for 40 years, I’d have brought my comfortable shoes.”

Novo Nordisk®, NovoLog®, and FlexPen® are registered trademarks of Novo Nordisk A/S. NovoLog® Mix 70/30 is covered by US Patent Nos. 5,547,930; 5,618,913; 5,834,422; 5,840,680; 5,866,538 and other patents pending. FlexPen® is covered by US Patent Nos. 6,582,404; 6,004,297; 6,235,004 and other patents pending. Manufactured by: Novo Nordisk A/S DK-2880 Bagsvaerd, Denmark © 2002-2011 Novo Nordisk 135665-R1 March 2011

“Going for ‘too big to fail.’ ”


What is NovoLog® Mix 70/30? NovoLog® Mix 70/30 is a man-made insulin that is used to control high blood sugar in adults with diabetes mellitus. It is not known if NovoLog® Mix 70/30 is safe or effective in children.



Important: Know your insulin. Do not change the type of insulin you use unless told to do so by your healthcare provider. The amount of insulin you take as well as the best time for you to take your insulin may need to change if you take a different type of insulin. Make sure you know the type and strength of insulin prescribed for you.

𰁆 fast heart beat 𰁆 tingling of lips and tongue 𰁆 anxiety, irritability or mood changes 𰁆 dizziness or lightheadedness Very low blood sugar can cause you to pass out (loss of consciousness), seizures, and death. Talk to your healthcare provider about how to tell if you have low blood sugar and what to do if this happens while taking NovoLog® Mix 70/30. Know your symptoms of low blood sugar. Follow your healthcare provider’s instructions for treating low blood sugar. Talk to your healthcare provider if low blood sugar is a problem for you. Your dose of NovoLog® Mix 70/30 may need to be changed. 𰁆 Low potassium in your blood (hypokalemia) 𰁆 Reactions at the injection site (local allergic reaction). You may get redness, swelling, and itching at the injection site. If you keep having skin reactions or they are serious talk to your healthcare provider. 𰁆 Serious allergic reaction (whole body reaction). Get medical help right away, if you have any of these symptoms of an allergic reaction: 𰁆 a rash over your whole body 𰁆 have trouble breathing 𰁆 a fast heartbeat 𰁆 sweating 𰁆 feel faint The most common side effects of NovoLog® Mix 70/30 include: 𰁆 Skin thickening or pits at the injection site (lipodystrophy). Change (rotate) where you inject your insulin to help to prevent these skin changes from happening. Do not inject insulin into this type of skin. 𰁆 Weight gain 𰁆 Swelling of your hands and feet 𰁆 Vision changes These are not all of the possible side effects from NovoLog® Mix 70/30. Ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist for more information.


Patient Information NovoLog® Mix 70/30 (NŌ-vō-log-MIX-SEV-en-tee-THIR-tee) (70% insulin aspart protamine suspension and 30% insulin aspart injection, [rDNA origin]) This is a BRIEF SUMMARY of important information about NOVOLOG® MIX 70/30. This information does not take the place of talking to your healthcare provider about your diabetes or your treatment. Make sure that you know how to manage your diabetes. Ask your healthcare provider if you have any questions about managing your diabetes.

you eat a meal. Do not inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 if you are not planning to eat within 15 minutes. 𰁆 If you have Type 2 diabetes, you may inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 up to 15 minutes before or after starting your meal. 𰁆 Do Not mix NovoLog® Mix 70/30 with other insulin products. 𰁆 Do Not use NovoLog® Mix 70/30 in an insulin pump. 𰁆 Inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 under the skin (subcutaneously) of your stomach area, upper arms, buttocks or upper legs. NovoLog® Mix 70/30 may affect your blood sugar levels faster if you inject it under the skin of your stomach area. Never inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 into a vein or into a muscle. 𰁆 Change (rotate) injection sites within the area you choose with each dose. Do not inject into the exact same spot for each injection. 𰁆 Read the instructions for use that come with your NovoLog® Mix 70/30. Talk to your healthcare provider if you have any questions. Your healthcare provider should show you how to inject NovoLog® Mix 70/30 before you start using it. 𰁆 NovoLog® Mix 70/30 comes in: 𰁆 10 mL vials for use with a syringe 𰁆 3 mL NovoLog® Mix 70/30 FlexPen® 𰁆 If you take too much NovoLog® Mix 70/30, your blood sugar may fall too low (hypoglycemia). You can treat mild low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) by drinking or eating something sugary right away (fruit juice, sugar candies, or glucose tablets). It is important to treat low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) right away because it could get worse and you could pass out (loss of consciousness). 𰁆 If you forget to take your dose of NovoLog® Mix 70/30, your blood sugar may go too high (hyperglycemia). If high blood sugar (hyperglycemia) is not treated it can lead to serious problems, like passing out (loss of consciousness), coma or even death. Follow your healthcare provider’s instructions for treating high blood sugar. Know your symptoms of high blood sugar which may include: 𰁆 increased thirst 𰁆 fruity smell on the breath 𰁆 frequent urination 𰁆 drowsiness 𰁆 loss of appetite 𰁆 a hard time breathing 𰁆 high amounts of sugar and ketones in your urine 𰁆 nausea, vomiting (throwing up) or stomach pain 𰁆 Do not share needles, insulin pens or syringes with others. 𰁆 Check your blood sugar levels. Ask your healthcare provider what your blood sugars should be and when you should check your blood sugar levels. Your insulin dosage may need to change because of: 𰁆 illness 𰁆 change in diet 𰁆 stress 𰁆 other medicines you take 𰁆 change in physical activity or exercise See the end of this patient information for instructions about preparing and giving your injection.

18 • June 5, 2011




Bulletin Daily Paper 06/05/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday June 5, 2011

Bulletin Daily Paper 06/05/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday June 5, 2011