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Prehistoric treasure trove in an aptly named town • TRAVEL, D1






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Police target cyclists

Thirst for brew

Carrot: new diversion class. Stick: more citations

Central Oregon is overflowing with breweries (not a bad thing). Why all the recent activity?

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin


Bend Police have issued at least 14 citations to cyclists since June 1, part of a stepped-up effort to enforce laws equally for two-wheeled and four-wheeled road users.

Also: Business index shows a steady, but slow, recovery

A joint effort between Bend and Redmond police and the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office, the push to write more citations comes with a carrot as well as a stick. All three agencies are offering ticketed cyclists the opportu-

Weary of ‘wars of choice’

Built to last

By Thom Shanker and Elisabeth Bumiller

In the PAKIT building, a surprise — and memories of a lost father

New York Times News Service

By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin


Photos by Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Pat Korish, 61, made his way up to the ceiling rafters of the PAKIT Liquidators building in southeast Bend with his son Matt, 29, on Friday. Soon after buying the building in the mid-1990s, Korish discovered his father — who died years ago, when Korish was just 12 — had a part in its construction. “Sometimes, when everyone here is gone for the night, I certainly think about him.” Below, the interior of PAKIT Liquidators (the business behind the Trashformations art event) shows the building’s rugged timber structure.

“I just kind of felt like, ‘You know what? This is going to be here forever.’” — Pat Korish, about the building built by his father decades ago. (Wayne Korish, who died in 1962, is pictured at right in his Army uniform.)

In Perspective

Photo courtesy the Korish family

• Gates takes NATO to task for its looming “irrelevance”; a transcript of his last policy speech, Page F1

Science closes in on artificial limbs that can feel By Cynthia Dizikes Chicago Tribune


Designs for prosthetic limbs with a sense of touch have languished for years — until now.

CHICAGO — In an underground laboratory at the University of Chicago, neuroscientist Sliman Bensmaia peered at a blue computer monitor attached by wires to a rhesus monkey’s brain. A lab technician grazed the animal’s finger using a metal probe, and the computer screen erupted in red. “That’s pretty cool,” Bensmaia said.

“You can see the brain becoming active just by tapping the hand.” Next, instead of physically tapping the animal’s hand, the technician planned to run a small current of electricity through electrodes in the brain to simulate the probe. If the animal looked in a certain direction, the scientists would know the “virtual touch” worked. This research is part of a groundbreaking quest to accomplish what was


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Is sexting a sickness? According to the experts, the line between a real disorder and just plain bad behavior isn’t clearly defined. So where might ex-Rep. Anthony Weiner’s actions fit in? Page A6 Timeline: America’s biggest sex scandals — all the way from President Clinton’s — span the political spectrum, Page A6

The Bulletin


TOP NEWS INSIDE FLIGHTS: Computer glitch strands thousands, Page A2 AFRICA: First lady’s trip revives old criticism, Page A7

once the stuff of science fiction — build a machine that helps humans to feel. Funded by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, and spurred by the return of injured Iraq and Afghanistan war veterans, these researchers aim to design prostheses that will not only be able to move, but will also provide amputees and quadriplegics with a sense of touch. See Touch / A4

hen Pat Korish was searching for a new home for his business, he already knew his father had designed and built all sorts of buildings across Central Oregon: schools, community centers, homes and who knows what else. This was in the mid-1990s, and Bend was changing. PAKIT Liquidators was just one symbol of that shift. Korish’s eclectic business had been located near the Old Mill District, but it wasn’t going to be a match next to coffee shops and highend retail stores. So Pat bought an industrial building just off Southeast Wilson Avenue in Bend. Soon after the purchase, Pat found out his uncles and father built the building sometime in the 1950s. For Pat, at the building’s core is the memory of his father, Wayne Korish, who died at 42. Pat, now 19 years older than his father ever was, remembers sitting in PAKIT alone one night after closing shop for the day. It was dark in the building, and Pat pictured his father climbing through the rafters as he put the final bolts in place. “I just kind of felt like, ‘You know what? This is going to be here forever,’” Pat said. See PAKIT / A4






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WASHINGTON — As he prepares to depart the government for the second time, Defense Secretary Robert Gates says the human costs of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, and the uncertainty of the conflict in Libya, has made him far more wary, and weary, over unleashing the might of the U.S. military. “When I took “I hope I’ve this job, the prevented us United States from doing was fighting some dumb two very diffithings ... that cult, very costwere not ly wars,” Gates actually in our said in an ininterest.” terview Friday, — Robert Gates, released this who is leaving weekend. “And the Pentagon it has seemed to me: Let’s get this business wrapped up before we go looking for more opportunities.” Late in 2006, Gates was brought on by President George W. Bush to fix Iraq, and he was kept on by President Barack Obama to solve Afghanistan. Even as a trained historian, he said, he has learned most clearly over the last 41⁄2 years that wars “have taken longer and been more costly in lives and treasure” than anticipated. As Gates, 67, gets ready to return to private life at the end of the month, the futures of those two countries seem far from certain. See Wars / A5

nity to sign up for a traffic safety class. At $55, the class is markedly cheaper than the citations, which can range between $152 and $297. With that, Deschutes County follows Multnomah County in becoming the second Oregon county to offer a diversion program for cyclists. See Cyclists / A4


A2 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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The Associated Press CHICAGO — A five-hour computer outage that virtually shut down United Airlines Friday night and early Saturday is a stark reminder of how dependent airlines have become on technology. Passengers saw their flight information vanish from airport screens, and thousands were stranded as United canceled 36 flights and delayed 100 worldwide. The airline still had no explanation Saturday afternoon for the outage. But things could have been much worse: A blizzard in the Northeast wiped out more than 10,000 flights over three days in December, a mid-January storm led airlines to cancel nearly 9,000 flights. Friday’s shutdown occurred late enough in the day that many of the canceled flights were the last planes out for the day, said Henry Harteveldt, an airline analyst with Forrester Research. On a Monday morning, the results could have been catastrophic. “It happened as a lot of the airline was going to sleep for the night,” Harteveldt said. That doesn’t mean affected travelers were happy. “I’m just amazed at how catastrophic the failure was,” said Jason Huggins, 35, who was trying to fly home to Chicago after a week working at his software company’s San Francisco headquarters. “All the computer screens were blank, just showing the United logo.” Huggins paid $1,200 to book one of the last three seats left on an American Airlines flight home. United spokesman Charles Hobart said late Saturday afternoon that the airline didn’t expect to cancel any more flights this weekend due to the computer problems, though delays might continue. United passengers flying the rest of the weekend have been advised to print out their boarding pass at home instead of at airport kiosks in case of continuing backlogs.

‘Puzzling, troubling’ On a typical day, United, a subsidiary of United Continental Holdings Inc., cancels 15 to 30 flights for reasons ranging from fog to maintenance problems or

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Tensions up as Pakistan denies ties to militants

A glitch grounds an airline

Praise for Perry as he mulls Iowa

By Nahal Toosi The Associated Press

ISLAMABAD — Pakistan’s army is disputing reports that its security forces had tipped off insurgents at bomb-making factories after getting intelligence about the sites from the U.S. The Foreign Ministry also lodged a protest with the U.S. over a purported attack on a Pakistani military post — the latest signs of strained relations since the U.S. killed Osama bin Laden last month without notifying the Pakistanis ahead of time. The army called the assertions of collusion with militants “totally false and malicious.” U.S. officials said in early June that they’d shared satellite information with Pakistan about two militant bomb-making factories. Within 24 hours, they said they watched the militants clear out the sites, raising suspicions that the Pakistanis had shared the information. In a carefully worded, two-paragraph statement, the army never says the U.S. shared intelligence on the sites in question. But it said its attempts to destroy four militant bomb-making factories only partly succeeded because intelligence on two of the sites was wrong. It also was unclear about the sites’ exact location and does not say when the raids occurred. But it’s likely to further add to tensions between the U.S. and Pakistan, which have been unusually high since the U.S. raid that killed bin Laden. Various media accounts said the factories were in the Waziristan stretch of Pakistan’s tribal belt, where al-Qaida and Taliban fighters have long proliferated. The intelligence sharing was part of a U.S. attempt to improve the relationship with Pakistan.

Rick Bowmer / The Associated Press

Stranded passengers wait in line at the United Airlines ticket counter at the Denver airport Friday night. United said Saturday morning its planes were once again flying again after a computer system crashed the night before and left thousands of travelers on dozens of canceled flights stranded at airports around the country. Airline representatives said only that the outage was caused by “a network connectivity issue.” staffing shortages. Those are understandable. Passengers and others said a computer glitch should not have grounded the airline. “They’re infrequent, but the fact that they happen at all is puzzling. These are mission-critical,” said airline analyst Robert Mann. “The idea that they would fail is troubling.” Airlines rely on computers today more than ever. Reservations and customer service are largely automated, even flight paths are increasingly computer-generated. Most passengers are asked to check in online, at airport kiosks or via mobile phone — not with an agent — and paper tickets are a thing of the past. Airplanes also are flying fuller

this summer than ever before. United’s were 86.8 percent booked on average in May, which in reality meant many flew without a single empty seat. So rebooking passengers from canceled flights is much trickier and more timeconsuming than in the past. It’s those types of issues, and massive computer problems (not to mention airport security), that make travel so difficult — for passengers and airline employees both. “The poor, poor ticket agents were just bewildered and sitting behind the counter. Everybody was just staring and didn’t know what to do,” said one traveler here. “The line grew and grew, and then people went from sitting down to lying down.”

Marine reservist in custody after Pentagon bomb scare After two suspicious incidents involving vehicles last week in the Pentagon area, a Marine Corps reservist is in custody; authorities say he was found carrying a backpack containing what initially appeared to be bomb-making material. The items were found not to be explosive. But authorities still don’t know why Yonathan Melaku, 22, of Alexandria, Va., was discovered after 1 a.m. Friday inside Arlington National Cemetery, several hours after it had closed. Melaku was detained for trespassing after becoming uncooperative, authorities said, but no charges have been filed. Earlier in the week, authorities treated as suspicious a vehicle that was pulled over near the Pentagon after the driver appeared to be backing up against traffic. Officials determined that people inside the car were taking pictures of the Pentagon. — The Associated Press

“Everybody was just staring and didn’t know what to do.” — A traveler, about United ticket agents

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press


The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

12 21 22 38 41 18 Power Play: 2. The estimated jackpot is $48 million.


The numbers drawn are:

11 15 34 37 41 47 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $16.6 million.

Bulletin wire reports NEW ORLEANS — Texas Gov. Rick Perry, the latest Republican to muse openly about exploring a Republican presidential candidacy, drew booming applause here Saturday for not only assailing President Barack Obama but also lecturing some members of his own party on the importance of socially conservative principles. “It saddens me, sometimes, when my fellow Republicans duck and cover in the face of pressure from the left,” Perry said, urging activists not to separate economic and social priorities. “We need to redouble our efforts to elect more conservative Republicans.” In an appearance at the Republican Leadership Conference, which served as something of a debut for Perry’s presidential ambitions, hundreds of delegates chanted, “Run, Rick, run!” He smiled, waved and basked in the enthusiasm but did not say whether he would answer their call to join the party’s unsettled field of presidential candidates. Perry’s key advisers are beginning to lay the groundwork for a campaign for Iowa’s leadoff GOP presidential caucuses by making inquiries about the process in case he seeks the 2012 nomination. Perry himself plans to start calling key Iowa Republicans after the Texas Legislature concludes its special session at the end of June, chief consultant Dave Carney said.



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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 A3


Soggy summer awaits along Midwest rivers By Jim Salter and Jim Suhr The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — It isn’t so much the amount of water churning its way down the Missouri River that has people along the nation’s longest waterway on edge. It’s how long all that water will stick around. The annual “spring rise” on the Missouri will last deep into this soggy summer, as a torrent of early season rains and winter snowpack flows through wideopen gates of South Dakota’s Gavins Point Dam upriver and toward the confluence with the Mississippi River. The Missouri might start to crest soon, but it won’t start to fall until August or later. That constant pressure on the network of levees that protect farmland, roads, small towns and big cities from a river running well outside its banks is what worries folks downriver most as the high water heads south toward Kansas City and east toward St. Louis. “The length of the flood will test levees like they’ve never

been tested before,” Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon said. “You’re going to see levees which in essence may be tall enough, but not strong enough.” That isn’t the only worry as the summer of 2011 shapes up as the worst since 1993, when a Missouri River swollen by weeks of rain over the northcentral U.S. led to flooding that killed 32 people, damaged an estimated 100,000 homes and caused $15 billion in damage. There’s also the prospect of flooded fields in five states that will keep farmers from planting some crops and harvesting others. Highways covered with river water will be as much a headache for drivers as the cashstrapped state and counties that must pay to fix them. Barge operators — and those who rely on them — face big losses if the river remains closed to navigation. And then there is the greatest unknown in a river valley with no more room for any more water. “One of my biggest concerns,” Nixon said, “is simply rain.”

Vatican to host forum on sex abuse Charles Dharapak / The Associated Press

After all the speculation about the much-anticipated “golf summit” — Would it lead to bipartisanship or open the way for a deficit deal? Could the president avoid getting trounced by the better-playing speaker of the House? — Saturday’s face-off between Barack Obama and John Boehner at the Andrews Air Force Base golf course in Maryland took an unforeseen turn. Obama and Boehner proved to be killjoys for the pundits by teaming up against Vice President Joe Biden and Ohio Gov. John Kasich, a Republican. The Obama-Boehner team prevailed — each man won $2 on the game — though there was no word on the scores of each player. The four then

walked to their carts, with Obama patting Boehner on the back. After finishing 18 holes, they went to the patio of the clubhouse, “where they enjoyed a cold drink, some of the U.S. Open coverage and visited with service members,” the White House said. But there was no word on whether the two reached any agreement in the pending fight over raising the debt ceiling. Neither side reported any progress on the issue, which could ultimately force the government to default on its obligations by early August. There also was no apparent agreement over U.S. military involvement in the NATO alliance pounding Libya’s forces in that country’s civil war. — From wire reports

Jobs lost, jobs found By Glenn Kessler


The Washington Post

“When President Obama took office, the month before he was inaugurated, the economy was bleeding 750,000 jobs a month. … You fast-forward 21⁄2 years later now, and the economy has created 2.1 million private sector jobs.” — Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz, D-Fla., chairwoman of the Democratic National Committee, on “Meet The Press” “The chairwoman is living in Fantasyland. … We have lost 2.5 million jobs since Barack Obama has been president.” — Reince Priebus, chairman of the Republican National Committee, moments later on the same program Those who watched NBC’s “Meet The Press” on June 12 might have found their heads spinning as the DNC and RNC chiefs battled with dueling factoids about the employment record under President Barack Obama. By their math, that’s a swing of nearly 5 million jobs in just a few seconds. Amazingly, they both are right. Priebus is on more solid ground, rhetorically, but both are cherrypicking the statistics. The recession that greeted Obama when he took office was one of the worst since the end of World War II. It started in December 2007, but the bottom fell out in late 2008, after the investment firm Lehman Brothers collapsed. The common source of statistics for U.S. employment is the Labor Department’s Bureau of Labor Statistics current employment survey, which is where Wasserman Schultz and Priebus derived their statistics. Priebus crafts his figure by starting with employment when Obama took office, which he signals with the phrase “since Barack Obama has been president.” There were 133.56 million people with nonfarm (private sector and government) jobs in January 2009; there are 131.04 million people with jobs today. Subtract one from the other and that shows 2.5 million fewer jobs. So, yes, it is accurate, but is that

fair? After all, it took weeks for many of Obama’s policies to be passed by Congress — and months to take effect, while about 2.5 million jobs were lost in the first four months of Obama’s presidency. Wasserman Schultz, meanwhile, starts from a different point — when employment hit rock bottom in February 2010. That was 13 months after Obama became president. It is also eight months after the recession officially ended in June 2009. That would yield an increase of 1.8 million jobs. But when government jobs are removed from the statistic, suddenly the job growth is 2.1 million since February 2010. Republicans have used this kind of job accounting in the past, such as President George W. Bush in his 2006 State of the Union address. DNC communications director Brad Woodhouse said that looking at the growth of jobs in the past 15 months is the best reflection of the impact of the stimulus package, which he said took months to work its way through the economy. RNC spokesman Joe Pounder disagrees and defends starting the job count from the beginning of the president’s term. “The president’s major economic policy — the stimulus — was signed into law on February 17, 2009,” Pounder said. “The president and his administration were cited far and wide saying it would have an immediate impact.” A more logical place to measure job growth might be from the end of the recession, June 2009. That would give the new president time to take ownership of the economic situation and yet remove some of the job losses that clearly did not happen as a result of his policies. Counting from June 2009, job growth over two years is 600,000 — fairly grim. And Priebus is on more solid ground rhetorically because, fair or not, presidents often are measured by job growth during their entire term. For instance, Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., when he was running for president in 2004, frequently charged that Bush was the first president since Herbert Hoover to lose jobs in his term.

New York Times News Service The Vatican has invited bishops and the leaders of religious orders to attend a symposium at Rome’s Jesuit University in February about how to prevent and respond to abuse of children by clergy members. Psychologists, theologians and child-abuse specialists are expected to participate in the

symposium, providing expertise to bishops, whom the Vatican has given a deadline of May to come up with guidelines on how to handle accusations of abuse. Plans also call for information to be posted on an Internet database that will involve cooperation with medical schools and universities and will be accessible, in part, to the public.

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A4 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Continued from A1 Scientists have known for more than a century that applying electricity to neurons can elicit certain reactions — a muscle twitch, a sudden feeling of euphoria, a long forgotten memory recalled. But stimulating those cells to help people overcome certain disabilities has only been done more recently, spearheaded in the 1960s by the development of the cochlear implant for hearing. Unlike hearing or vision, however, touch research languished for decades, hobbled by the expensive machinery needed to perform experiments and a certain “not as sexy� quality, Bensmaia said. “People take (their sense of touch) for granted more than vision or hearing,� he said. But then hundreds of wounded veterans began returning to the United States without arms or legs or the use of their limbs due to spinal cord injuries, and interest in developing better prostheses spiked. Through the DARPA project, scientists at Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory last year completed a new prosthetic arm, which can rotate, twist and bend in 26 different ways. Scientists also recently outfitted patients with brain electrodes that allowed them to move simpler robotic arms with their thoughts. Without any tactile feedback, however, the usefulness of the prostheses is limited. Lacking the sense of touch, patients could not, for example, differentiate between corduroy and silk, a pen and a pencil or a poke and a punch. More importantly, “they have to constantly be visually monitoring what they are doing or they wouldn’t know whether they were holding or crushing something,� Bensmaia said. So last year, Johns Hopkins gave Bensmaia’s lab about $1.5 million of its federal money to develop even more advanced prostheses that will eventually give the users a simulated sense of touch through the machine’s metal and motors. But how do you replicate the feeling of a coffee cup in your hand or the difference between a 5- and 50-pound weight? The Chicago scientists set out to identify and replicate the qualities of touch, including texture, shape and force, through complex mathematical equations. Scientists implanted platinum alloy electrode arrays, each the size of a pencil eraser, into the rhesus monkeys’ brains. The scientists then created neural impulses by emitting small but focused electrical currents and recorded their behavior in response. After simulating thousands of different touch sensations, Bensmaia and his team hope to build algorithms, essentially mapping out the way the brain reads those touches. They will then use those sensory algorithms to build software for the robotic arm’s computerized sensors that will transmit impulses to electrodes in the human brain, mimicking touch. Josh Berg, Bensmaia’s study director, took a step back from the testing room and grasped at an apt summary. “Up here, we are not vision, touch or smell,� said Berg, grabbing his head between his hands. “We are all electricity. What we are trying to do is translate information into a language the brain can understand.� Since 2006, the DARPA, which is part of the Department of Defense, has poured $129 million into its Revolutionizing Prosthetics program. Johns Hopkins and its collaborators expect to implant electrodes in the first human patient this summer. A second pa-

Continued from A1 Bend Police Lt. Chris Carney said officers are looking for traffic violations of all kinds, but largely for those which are likely to result in crashes. Of the 14 citations since the start of the month, five have been for cyclists riding on the wrong side of the road, with smaller numbers for running through stop signs, riding at night without lights and riding on the sidewalk. In Redmond, Officer Devin Lee said the department has been stopping more cyclists since the effort began, though he was unsure how many have been cited. Although traffic violations on a bike are a greater danger to the individual cyclist than to others on the road, Lee said, it’s important to treat drivers and cyclists equally. “If a cyclist is breaking the

Chris Walker / Chicago Tribune

Nicho Hatsopoulos is among the University of Chicago researchers studying rhesus monkeys to one day develop a prosthesis that can feel. The many cameras are used for 3D imaging in neural motor research. “Where we are right now is basically the beginning stages of the Six Million Dollar Man,� he says.

"SUJGJDJBMTFOTFT Scientists are working to develop prosthetic limbs that simulate the way the brain produces touch sensations.


Ultimately, specialized neurons in the cerebral cortex process the information and lead to a sensation of touch localized to the hand.

2 Sensory nerves transmit the information to the spinal cord.

3 Neurons are triggered, signaling the brain to react.

$VSSFOUTUVEJFT The patterns of activity evoked in the brains of rhesus monkeys are recorded and studied.

1 A motorized probe controlled by a computer pokes a finger.

2 Neuronal signals are recorded using electrodes implanted in the brain and sent to a computer database. 3 Electrical impulses are sent back through the electrodes to activate neurons in the brain. 4 The subject reacts to the simulated touch as if it were a real poke on its finger.

Computer 'VUVSFQSPTUIFTFT A robotic arm integrating wireless electrodes will simulate touch.

3 Information from the sensors is transmitted to the brain via the implanted electrodes, leading to a touch sensation.

1 Electrodes surgically implanted in the brain wirelessly send signals to the robotic arm to initiate movement. 2 Sensors on the prosthetic hand respond to contact with an object.


tient would get implants in 2012 that would include a feedback loop, providing a sense of touch based on algorithms developed in Bensmaia’s lab. And a third patient would get implants in 2013 that may allow the patient to operate two prosthetic arms using a wireless transmission system. Nicho Hatsopoulos, a neuroscientist at the University of Chicago, recently applied to work on the development of that wireless system. Hatsopoulos co-founded Cyberkinetics Neurotechnology Systems, which was one of the first companies to implant electrodes in humans in order to control machines with their thoughts. “Where we are right now is basically the beginning stages of the Six Million Dollar Man,� said Hatsopoulos, standing in his laboratory while a rhesus monkey moved a cursor around a computer using only his thoughts. But some worry the same technology might also be used for


more ethically complicated purposes. They imagine soldiers using their thoughts to fly airplanes and maneuver combat robots in war zones. They foresee ordinary people using implanted electrodes to quickly expand their memories, download new information or augment their skills. “It is a little scary,� Bensmaia said. “It may change the world completely.� For the moment, Bensmaia’s focus remains on the groundwork: stimulating neurons and recording those effects. In his lab, Bensmaia leaned over another scientist, attempting to isolate one neuron out of some 100 billion in the primate’s brain. The scientist grazed the animal’s third finger. Almost immediately, a thin red line spiked across the computer monitor and a rack of speakers crackled, emitting the amplified sound of a single neuron firing. “It’s a thing of beauty,� Bensmaia said.


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wrongly assume some cyclist behavior, like riding two abreast, is illegal, Howard said, while cyclists often disregard traffic laws they would obey if driving. “A lot of cyclists are not aware the rules of the road, as in the Oregon DMV handbook, apply to cyclists as well,� she said. “As kids starting to ride bikes, we don’t know what’s in the book — we’re 5 (years old).� Howard and Carney both said they have found the most serious cyclists in the community tend to follow the rules of the road. “I’ve seen (road racer) Chris Horner riding around, but I’ve never seen him blasting through town,� Carney said. “I think those guys are pretty respectful.� The diversion class, taught once a month, runs two hours and includes classroom and on-the-road components.

ber his father as the vibrant man he was before his illness. Pat walks around the crowded interior, happily pointing out his favorite features. The thick, white rafters look as if they’re unbreakable. In one small room, an unhinged white door leans against the wall. More than a dozen nails are visible along its planks, and its rough edges make it obvious the door was handmade. For barely a second, Pat stares at it with a halfsmile on his face. “Everybody wants to buy it, but I won’t sell it because my dad built

it,� Pat said. “It’s so simple, and it’s lasted so long.�

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The brain receives signals from the skin. 1 Skin receptors (nerve endings) receive information when an object is touched.

rules, they’re basically committing the same traffic violation as a vehicle,� he said. “They are considered a vehicle in the state of Oregon.� The Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office did not return calls for comment. Carney said Bend officers only wrote citations to cyclists “sporadically� until the start of the new initiative, primarily when cyclists were involved in crashes. The effort has paid off in some surprising ways, he said — on the very first day, Carney pulled over a man riding on the wrong side of the road, took him into custody and discovered he had a warrant for his arrest due to parole violations. Cheryl Howard, chairwoman of the Deschutes County Bicycle and Pedestrian Committee, said the effort to write more tickets grew from ongoing conflicts between cyclists and drivers on Skyliners Road west of Bend and a broader attempt to educate both cyclists and drivers about their responsibilities on the road. Drivers often


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PAKIT Continued from A1 Until Pat was 14, his family lived in Camp Sherman, where they owned The Pines resort. Wayne Korish built that, too. Pat remembers his early childhood — full of animals and the outdoors — as a Northwest version of “Swiss Family Robinson.� The Korish’s pets included rabbits, a hawk and a deer, which Wayne caught after its mother was killed. Knowing that his memories of his father might be skewed, Pat laughed. “I remember him as being the biggest, strongest guy, but he was only 5-foot-7.� Wayne Korish hustled, working six or seven days most weeks. Eventually, the Wisconsin-born transplant built a reputation that had people seeking him out for work, according to his widow, Kitty Warner. Just as he pushed hard at work, he was an active and loving father. “He was wonderful; he was really good,� Warner said. “He always had ideas of things to do.� Kit Korish, the oldest of the six children and Pat’s brother, remembers tagging along with his father to job sites around the region. Those were fun times with his father, who often had a joke ready and loved being around people. Wayne would give his children odd jobs to do around the site, Kit said. “Like so many of those guys new to the area, he was trying to establish himself. There was always a project going on, and he always had us kids with him going to another project,� he said. Cancer, though, eventually slowed and killed Wayne Korish in the fall of 1962. Pat, who was 12 at the time, remembers the family traveling to a Veterans Affairs hospital in Portland to visit their father before he died. Now, Pat’s building has become a way for him to remem-

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Wars Continued from A1 “If we were about to be attacked or had been attacked or something happened that threatened a vital U.S. national interest, I would be the first in line to say, ‘Let’s go,’ ” Gates said. “I will always be an advocate in terms of wars of necessity. I am just much more cautious on wars of choice.” Most recently, he expressed major reservations about U.S. intervention in Libya. In the interview, Gates was asked to confirm reports of policy duels during the two years before Bush and Vice President Dick Cheney left office, a time in which he was said to have been successful in altering policies or blocking missions that might have escalated into another conflict. “The only thing I guess I would say to that is: I hope I’ve prevented us from doing some dumb things over the past 41⁄2 years — or maybe dumb is not the right word, but things that were not actually in our interest,” Gates said. Pressed to offer more details, Gates smiled and said, “I will in my book.” Some of the defense secretary’s confidants, however, confirmed that Gates prevented provocative, adventurist policies against Iran, in particular, that might have spun into war. “He’ll be remembered for making us aware of the danger of overreliance on military intervention as an instrument of American foreign policy,” said former Sen. David Boren, a Democrat who, during his tenure as chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee developed a rapport with Gates when he was director of central intelligence in the early 1990s. “I also think that he prevented further adventures, particularly in our relationship with countries like Iran, that could have turned into military intervention had he not become secretary of defense,” said Boren, who is now president of the University of Oklahoma. “I think that he stepped us back from a policy of brinkmanship.” Gates, the first defense secretary to work for two presidents of different parties, said he managed the transition from Bush to Obama by using a lesson he had learned through various changes of directors at the CIA: “As a holdover, for the first while, don’t talk too much.” Gates, who has resisted making comparisons between Bush and Obama, declined to discuss his relationship with the sitting president. He also would not describe the role he might have played in moving Obama, who had run against the Iraq war, to adopt many of Bush’s national security policies, although he suggested that it was in part a natural evolution for a new president. “The way I would respond is that reality is a very effective teacher,” Gates said. “And I would say reality and responsibility. Every president confronts that.” Gates said he was aware that “there are some huge, lingering questions” as he turns the Pentagon over to Leon Panetta, current chief at the CIA — among them, how to trim the Defense Department’s bureaucracy and identify $400 billion in savings over 12 years, as ordered by Obama, and how quickly to draw down troops in Afghanistan.

The Afghan pullout As the administration nears a crucial decision on how rapidly to withdraw combat forces from Afghanistan, high-ranking officials say that al-Qaida’s original network in the region has been crippled, providing a rationale for an accelerated reduction of troops. The officials said the intense campaign of drone strikes and other covert operations in Pakistan — most dramatically the raid that killed Osama bin Laden — had left al-Qaida paralyzed, with its leaders either dead or pinned down in the frontier area near Afghanistan. Of 30 prominent members of the terrorist organization in the region identified by intelligence agencies as targets, 20 have been killed in the past year and a half, they said, reducing the threat to the United States. Their confidence, these officials said, was buttressed by information found in the trove of material taken from bin Laden’s compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan. They said the material revealed disarray within al-Qaida’s leadership, with a frustrated bin Laden indicating that he could no longer direct terrorist attacks by lieutenants who feared for their own lives. This account of success in the counterterrorism campaign, laid out by the officials in an interview Friday on the condition that they not be identified, appeared to be an effort by the White House to advance an argument for a steeper pace of withdrawal from Afghanistan than the Pentagon has

advocated. Fighting al-Qaida, they noted, was the main reason Obama agreed to deploy 30,000 more troops last year, even as he adopted a broader, more troop-intensive and time-consuming strategy of making key towns in Afghanistan safe from the Taliban and helping the Afghans to build up security forces and a better-functioning government. The focus on progress against al-Qaida was also a counter to arguments made by Gates and

military officials in recent days that the initial drawdown should be modest, and that U.S. combat pressure should be maintained as long as possible so that the gains from the surge in troops are not sacrificed. The White House appears to be moving swiftly to conclude the internal debate, with officials saying the president may announce a decision as early as this week. In the interview, Gates noted other looming challenges: how to manage the National Guard

and Reserve forces during wartime, properly carry out policies that end the ban on gays serving openly in the armed forces, and expand efforts to halt sexual assault in the military. Gates, a native Kansan, said he looked forward to the simplicity of private life in Washington state, where his every move will not require a large security entourage. Asked what would be among his first retirement activities, Gates said: “Go to Burger King. Drive myself to Burger King.”

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 A5

U.S. in peace talks with Taliban, Karzai says Afghan President Hamid Karzai said publicly for the first time Saturday that the NATOled coalition has been actively negotiating with the Taliban. Karzai denied his government was negotiating with Taliban leaders, but he said the United States was in fact doing so. “God willing, these talks will continue,” he said.

U.S. officials, who have never publicly acknowledged negotiations, did not directly respond to the remarks, preferring support for “reconciliation.” The Taliban have outright denied such talks. Karzai also attacked the Western coalition, saying, “They are using our country.” — From wire reports


A6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Sex scandals across the political spectrum Anthony Weiner’s admission of lying about tweeting some embarrassing photos has landed him in the political sex scandal hall of fame. A snapshot of some of America’s biggest and most recent tawdry affairs:


Bill Clinton

Jim McGreevey

David Vitter

Larry Craig

Eliot Spitzer

John Edwards

John Ensign

Mark Sanford

Arnold Schwarzenegger

Anthony Weiner

Former president, Democrat

Former New Jersey governor, Democrat

U.S. senator, R-La.

Former U.S. senator, R-Idaho

Former New York governor, Democrat

Former U.S. senator, D-N.C.

Former U.S. senator, R-Nev.

Former South Carolina governor, Republican

Former California governor, Republican

Outgoing congressman, D-N.Y.

January 1998

August 2004

July 2007

June 2007

March 2008

August 2008

June 2009

June 2009

May 2011

June 2011

An 18-month affair with a White House intern, Monica Lewinsky.

An affair with Golan Cipel, a man who had served as an aide.

Vitter’s phone number appeared in the records of a high-end D.C. prostitution ring.

An arrest in an airport men’s room; police said he tapped his foot to signal interest in sexual activity.

Spitzer was caught on a federal wiretap arranging to meet a high-priced call girl.

An affair with former presidential campaign videographer Rielle Hunter; he denied fathering her child.

An affair with Cindy Hampton, a former aide.

An affair with Maria Belen Chapur, a woman living in Argentina whom he called his “soul mate.�

Schwarzenegger confessed to fathering a child more than 14 years ago with a household employee.

Weiner, when accused of sending a lewd photo of himself through Twitter, said his account had been hacked.

Making it worse

Clinton ďŹ rst denied the allegations, then admitted he and Lewinsky had an “inappropriate relationship.â€?

Cipel denied the affair, Vitter had long championed “family saying he had been values,� morality and sexually harassed. ethics.

Police said Craig handed his business card to the arresting ofďŹ cer and asked, “What do you think of that?â€?

Spitzer signed a law raising the penalties for patronizing prostitutes.

Aides claimed to be the child’s father; Edwards ďŹ nally admitted to fathering the child in 2010 and separated from his, wife who later died from breast cancer.

Hampton was married to a staffer in the senator’s ofďŹ ce and a close family friend.

Sanford disappeared after telling staff he was hiking the Appalachian Trail; he was actually visiting Chapur in Argentina.

An out-of-wedlock child was born within days of Schwarzenegger’s youngest child with his wife, Maria Shriver.

Weiner denied sending the photo for several days; he later admitted to having online relationships with at least a half-dozen women


Impeachment by the House on charges including perjury, but Clinton was acquitted by the Senate.

McGreevey resigned as governor; his wife divorced him and later wrote a memoir.

Seemingly nothing; Vitter refused to relinquish his Senate seat and remains married.

Craig decided not to run for another Senate term and left ofďŹ ce in January 2009.

Spitzer resigned as governor.

A failed presidential nomination; Edwards is now accused of using campaign funds to cover up the affair.

Ensign resigned in May 2011 to avoid an ethics investigation.

Sanford remained in ofďŹ ce amid calls for resignation and fought impeachment; he did not seek re-election.

Allegations of a falsiďŹ ed birth certiďŹ cate, a serious crime in California.

After refusing to resign, Weiner steps down Thursday; the House Ethics Committee was set to investigate.

The Clinton story’s well-known: Bill stayed in ofďŹ ce; his wife, Hillary, took up the political mantle.

McGreevey has enrolled in divinity school at General Theological Seminary in New York.

Vitter was re-elected in 2010 with about 57 percent of the vote.

Craig started a consulting group with his former chief of staff and is working on a book.

Spitzer now hosts CNN’s round-table discussions show “In the Arena.�

Edwards has been indicted on six felony charges; if convicted, he faces up to 30 years in prison.

The Senate Ethics Committee has found evidence that Ensign broke federal laws to cover up the affair.

Sanford was censured over the affair because of the misuse of state travel funds; his wife ďŹ led for divorce.

Schwarzenegger separated from his wife of more than 25 years, a potential roadblock to restarting a ďŹ lm career.

Weiner says he and his wife, a Hillary Clinton aide who is reportedly pregnant, remain committed together.






An ex-congressman checks in for treatment — but is there a cure? By Frank Eltman and David B. Caruso The Associated Press

GARDEN CITY, N.Y. — Married men sometimes behave badly. They covet. They flirt. They philander. And when they get caught, they occasionally adopt the insanity defense, telling spouses an inner demon made them lose control. Doctors say the line between legitimate clinical disorder and plain old lousy behavior isn’t well-understood. That makes it hard to assess U.S. Rep. Anthony Weiner’s announcement that he was seeking “professional treatment� following a scandal over lewd photos and messages he sent to women he didn’t know. The congressman hasn’t specified what type of care he is getting, or for what, leaving constituents to wonder whether he is seeking treatment as simply a ploy to buy time and sympathy. Sexual addiction is not recognized as a mental illness in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, an encyclopedic bible for psychologists. Exhibition-

“It’s still a very controversial diagnosis. There are a lot of people who think this is a lot to do about nothing.� — Richard Krueger, psychiatry professor, on sexual disorders ism, though, does make the cut. There has also been talk about including a passage in the next edition on hypersexual disorders. “It’s still a very controversial diagnosis. There are a lot of people who think this is a lot to do about nothing,� said Dr. Richard Krueger, an associate professor of psychiatry at Columbia College of Physicians & Surgeons and director of the Sexual Behavior Clinic at the New York State Psychiatric Institute. “On the other hand,� he said, “practitioners will see people who are completely out of control and will just destroy their lives and,

despite the imposition of a sanction, will continue doing it.� Doctors assessing whether an illness is the real deal or a convenient excuse would likely take into account whether patients were causing themselves real harm and whether they had lost some or all of their ability to control themselves, he said. There seems to be no question about whether Weiner’s behavior has been self-destructive. “He certainly has a media relations nightmare, and saying he needs treatment sounds a lot better than the alternatives,� said Dr. Jeffrey Parsons, a sex addiction expert and psychology professor at Hunter College in New York City. “It’s a lot harder to bash someone who says he is seeking treatment and help.� Some experts said Weiner’s actions — making electronic sexual contact with strangers, despite the enormous risk to his political career — do resemble the characteristics of drug addicts, alcoholics, problem gamblers, even overeaters. “People know they are not supposed to be overweight, and if



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they truly had control over it, they should just be able to make a decision to lose weight and then do it,� Krueger said. “Yet most people can’t do it.� If he has opted for an inpatient treatment facility, experts say, there are a handful of places where he could be that specialize in sexual conduct, including a Mississippi clinic where Tiger Woods reportedly sought help for his litany of marital indiscretions. Or he could be getting outpatient advice on addiction. “He’s exhibiting behavior of

an addict: the secrecy, the risktaking, the denial,� said Robert Weiss, founder of the Sexual Recovery Institute in Los Angeles. Kimberly Young, clinical director of the Center for Online Addiction in Bradford, Pa., said that in many ways, Weiner’s behavior was “very commonplace.� Plenty of men and women secretly live out their fantasies on the Internet, sometimes in compulsive fashion. The treatment, she said, is usually twofold. Patients have to first modify their online behavior; that might mean not using the com-

puter during certain hours, or at certain locations, or only communicating with certain types of people online. Next, they must examine what mental health issues might be causing the behavior. “Is he depressed? Is he anxious and stressed out?â€? she said. “First you need to deal with the behavior, then deal with the reasons why that happened. ‌ It will probably take more than a 28-day rehab program.â€? It likely will take much longer than that for Weiner to repair his public image.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 A7

Refugee crisis mounts in Syria Has Obama ignored Africa? By Krissah Thompson The Associated Press

The Washington Post

BOYNUYOGUN REFUGEE CAMP, Turkey — Syrian troops backed by tanks and firing heavy machine guns swept into a village near the Turkish border Saturday, forcing more people displaced by the crackdown on anti-government protesters to flee across the frontier. A group that documents protests said troops backed by six tanks and several armored personnel carriers entered Bdama in the morning. The village, about 12 miles from the Turkish border, had a bakery that was the sole source of bread for nearly 2,000 displaced people crowded near the border who had hoped not to have to flee to the Turkish tentcity sanctuary. The town was also supplying medicine and other foodstuffs to them. Without that critical lifeline, some women and children were already crossing into Turkey on Saturday afternoon. The three-month uprising against President Bashar Assad’s rule has proved stunningly resilient despite a relentless crackdown by the military, pervasive security forces and pro-regime gunmen. Human rights activists say more than 1,400 Syrians have been killed and 10,000 detained as Assad tries to maintain his grip on power. Britain, France, Germany and Portugal will soon sponsor a draft resolution at the U.N. Security Council to condemn Syria. Along the border Saturday, those displaced near Bdama said they were running short of supplies. “We are living in catastrophic conditions,” Jamil Saeb, one of the Syrians who had so far decided to stay in Syria, said by telephone. “We are besieged by the border fence from one side and the Syrian army from the other. We are expecting a humanitarian crisis … if Turkey does not send aid to us.” The fighting in the area, which started nearly two weeks ago, displaced thousands of people, including some 10,100 who are sheltered in Turkish refugee camps. On Friday, actress and U.N. goodwill ambassador Angelina Jolie traveled to Turkey’s border with Syria to meet some of the thousands of Syrian refugees. Carol Batchelor, the representative of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees in Turkey, said coping with the flow of Syrians was challenging. “We have offered our full support from the United Nations, from each of our agencies, for any support that might be needed. Turkey has said for the time being they are able to manage the situation, to cope with the circumstances,” she said. Meanwhile, over in Libya, a column of rebel vehicles was mistakenly targeted in a NATO airstrike near an eastern oil town two days earlier, the alliance said Saturday, expressing regret for any casualties that might have resulted. NATO has accidentally hit rebel forces before in its air campaign to protect civilians in the civil war between Moammar Gadhafi’s military and the fighters trying to end his more than four decades in power. The rebels have also complained that NATO’s strikes have not helped them gain decisive momentum against the Libyan leader’s better trained and equipped military.

First lady Michelle Obama’s upcoming five-day goodwill tour to sub-Saharan Africa, designed to highlight HIV/AIDS projects and inspire young adults, is billed by the White House as an important next step in the administration’s outreach to the continent. But the trip also has resurrected criticism among a vocal subset of Africa advocates — including President Barack Obama’s supporters — who say they are disappointed that the first American president with African roots has not personally focused more on the region. Critics cite changes to an HIV/ AIDS program advanced during the Bush administration and the limited time Obama has spent on the continent as president. Expectations for American engagement with Africa soared when Obama took office, with advocates citing his previous travels to his father’s homeland of Kenya and attention paid to African nations while he was a senator. As president, Obama has made one visit to sub-Saha-

ran Africa (Ghana). And the big challenges facing the continent — poverty, corruption, extremism and AIDS — have not drawn the White House attention that Mwiza Munthali, with TransAfrica Forum, had hoped for. U.S. officials “are not seeing Africa as a big priority.” The biggest criticism has come from supporters of the PEPFAR program (the President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief) started by George W. Bush, which dramatically scaled up distribution of antiretroviral treatment in developing countries. Under Obama, the program has seen its smallest increases. A letter to Obama from the Treatment Ac-




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The Tokyo Electric Power Co. said Saturday the filtration system it had struggled to put into operation at the damaged Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant had broken down after just five hours, a disappointing setback in its efforts to cool the reactors. The rapid depletion of a filter that was supposed to have lasted several weeks suggested the presence of far greater radioactive material than anticipated. TEPCO has not discussed alternatives to its filtration strategy. But some nuclear experts believe the utility may again be forced to dump thousands of tons of lowlevel contaminated water into the Pacific Ocean. In April, TEPCO poured more than 11,000 tons of radioactive water into the Pacific Ocean, prompting protests from neighboring countries, environmentalists and fishermen. The crisis has shattered Japan’s confidence in the safety of nuclear energy. But there are also concerns that Japan will face a serious summertime power crunch unless its reactors get back online.

Michelle Obama is traveling Tuesday through Saturday in southern Africa. She will meet with the leaders of South Africa and Botswana, visit the U.S. embassies there and take her daughters, mother and niece and nephew on a family safari.

Yew Ave.


Bulletin wire reports

The first lady’s trip


19th St.

Big setback at Japanese nuke plant

Vadim Ghirda / The Associated Press

Turkey’s military allowed the media a brief look Saturday at the Boynuyogun refugee camp, on its eastern border with Syria. According to Turkish authorities, more than 10,000 Syrians are now in such camps. Above, a Syrian refugee carries a baby. Syrian troops, using tanks and machine-gun fire, reportedly took over a nearby Syrian village Saturday, bringing the military closer to the Turkish border in an apparent bid to block the escape corridor for refugees and defectors.

tion Campaign, a South African advocacy group, accused the administration of backing away from its commitment to treat the AIDS epidemic. Ben Rhodes, Obama’s deputy national security adviser, said the controversy reflects a difference of opinion on how best to tackle the crisis. The administration has opted to put more emphasis on HIV prevention, along with maintaining funding for treatment. For Obama, of course, the U.S.-Africa relationship has been fraught with its own political challenges, among them the false claim that Obama was born in Kenya. Even beyond that, the tendency to associate Obama with Africa has elevated expectations. “There was the sense that (Obama’s election) was going to change things, and it didn’t, of course. Not dramatically,” said John Campbell, a former U.S. ambassador to Nigeria who also served in South Africa. From one administration to the next, he said, “there is remarkable continuity in U.S. policy toward Africa.”

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A8 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



NBA Inside Weak draft? Teams can still capitalize, see Page B5.




More than 100 take part in Dry Canyon Run REDMOND — Ron Deems, of Bend, and Ian Stevens, of Troutdale, were the overall winners Saturday in races at the 2011 Dry Canyon Run. Deems placed first overall in the 10-kilometer race, leading the field of 31 finishers with a time of 40 minutes, 2.5 seconds. First among the women in the 10K race was Redmond’s Leah Wilcox, who was fifth overall in 48:13.6. Stevens posted the fastest overall time in the 5K race, winning in 17:35.4 in a field of 71 finishers. Redmond’s Miriam Seeley was the first woman to finish in the 5K, placing sixth overall with a time of 20:08.3. Complete results are listed in Scoreboard on Page B2. —Bulletin staff report

Locals dominate at Duel in the Desert Bend entries swept the top honors Saturday in the 2011 Duel in the Desert duathlon. The annual competition, presented by Lay It Out Events, started and finished at Summit High School in west Bend and included road bike and mountain bike divisions. Participants started with a 5-kilometer run, then road bikers covered an 18-mile route on Skyliners Road, while mountain bikers completed a 13-mile course in the Phil’s Trail complex. Contestants then finished with another 5K run. In the road division, the fastest female was Bend’s Joanne Stevens, 44, whose time was 1 hour, 43 minutes, 22 seconds. The fastest male, also of Bend, was John Craft, 38, who finished in 1:24:18. In the mountain bike division, Cherie Touchette, 47 and of Bend, placed first among females in 1:44:54. Bend’s Cody Peterson, 31, was the first male finisher, in 1:33:34. Complete results are listed in Scoreboard on Page B2. —Bulletin staff report

BASEBALL Bend falls to Kitsap 3-1 in WCL play BREMERTON, Wash. — The Bend Elks fell to the Kitsap BlueJackets for the second straight night and didn’t record a hit until the ninth inning in a 3-1 loss in West Coast League baseball action Saturday night. The Bend Elks went 8 1⁄3 innings without a hit before Toby Demello delivered a pinch-hit double in the top of the ninth to break up Richie Mascheri’s no-hit bid. Donald Collins knocked in Bend’s only run, scoring Demello later in the inning. But the Elks’ rally would stall as Matt Cartwright came in to get the final out and the save later in the inning. Kitsap got two runs in the fourth inning and one in the sixth against Bend starter Nate King, who gave up three hits, all three earned runs and walked five while also striking out five. Kitsap managed just five hits against Bend pithing. The Elks will look to avoid the sweep today against Kitsap at 5:05 p.m. The Bend Elks’ split squad defeated the Tumwater Brewers 12-7 Saturday night in Bend, scoring seven runs in the first inning. Taylor Noyer led the split squad with four hits, while Justin Huckins, Zach Close and Nick Wagner all had a pair of hits. —Bulletin staff report

McIlroy leads by eight heading into final round By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

Matt Slocum / The Associated Press

Rory McIlroy reacts after making a birdie putt on the 11th hole during the third round of the U.S. Open Saturday.

BETHESDA, Md. — With each remarkable round, with each record-setting performance, Rory McIlroy is making that Masters debacle seem like a distant memory. A U.S. Open title could erase it altogether. McIlroy moved closer to his first major Saturday at Congressional by stretching his lead for the third straight day with a 3-under 68 to set the 54-hole record at the U.S. Open — a mind-boggling 14-under 199 — and build an eight-shot lead going into the final round. That’s twice the size of his lead going into the last day at Augusta National. See McIlroy / B6

The leaders for the U.S. Open through the first three rounds: Rory McIlroy ..........................-14 Y.E. Yang ................................ -6 Jason Day ............................... -5 Lee Westwood ........................ -5 Robert Garrigus ...................... -5 Fredrik Jacobson .................... -4 Matt Kuchar ............................ -4 Sergio Garcia .......................... -4

Battle of the boards Dozens take part in a competitive paddleboard challenge held in Bend By Amanda Miles The Bulletin

The weather for the Bend Paddleboard Challenge may have been a bit cool and breezy, but that did not deter some determined paddlers from displaying their speed Saturday on the Deschutes River. About five dozen individuals took part in the inaugural event, Inside based out of Riverbend • Results from Park. Competitors had the Bend the option of competPaddleboard ing in a 6-mile race Challenge, or a 2-mile race. Both Scoreboard, events were held on a loop that took comPage B2 petitors up current to a buoy near the Bill Healy Memorial Bridge, down current to a buoy near the Les Schwab Amphitheater and then back to the start-finish line. Long-course paddlers completed three loops, and short-course paddlers finished one. “There’s a demand for paddling and stand-up paddle events here in Bend,” said Lainey Booth, talking about the impetus for starting the Challenge. “It’s a ... growing sport, and we love the sport, and we wanted to give back to the community primarily. And we also wanted to create a venue for our customers and community to have fun and compete.” Booth organized the event along with her husband, Chip. Together, the pair operates the retail store StandUpPaddle Bend in the Old Mill District. Lainey Booth said she was pleased with the turnout for the Challenge, noting that paddlers came from as far away as Southern California, Seattle and Portland to race. “I just wish the weather was better,” she said. “I imagine if the weather was better, we’d have a lot more spectators and people demoing boards.” The weather may have been a little cool for observers, but it was just right for Karen Wrenn, 39, the first woman to cross the finish line in the long-course race. See Paddleboard / B4

If you’re missing a club, you’re definitely not alone What happens when you leave an iron, wood or even a putter behind?



osh McKinley has been trying to solve a mystery. How exactly does a golfer lose the one club he or she presumably uses on every hole? “I can understand how you leave a wedge or maybe an iron, if you pull two out because you are not sure which one you are going to use,” says McKinley, interim head professional at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. “I don’t understand how you don’t go back and get your putter.” Although it seems strange, every so often a golfer will turn in a lost putter to the clubhouse at Aspen Lakes, McKinley says. “We get two or three a year when somebody brings in a putter and says, ‘This was on the 11th green,’” McKinley says. ”I think maybe they got excited after chipping in. But how do you get to the 12th hole and not realize that you don’t have your putter when you need to make a putt?” It has happened at Quail Run Golf Course in La Pine, too. Recently, course staff found two putters and a wedge on the 18th green, says Todd Sickles, director of golf at Quail Run. Days later, a member with what Sickles knew to be only marginal golf skill came running into the clubhouse from the first tee looking for his flatstick after realizing the club was missing, and Sickles thought: “You’ve never chipped one in in your life. Why do I have your putter?” Maybe it’s just that golfers are a forgetful lot in general. See Club / B7


Tyler Roemer / The Bulletin

Cyril Burguiere, of Portland, is the recipient of some unwanted attention Saturday on the Deschutes River during the Bend Paddleboard Challenge 6-mile race at Riverbend Park. Burguiere placed second overall.

For Latino players, a sad state of affairs By Jonathan Mahler New York Times News Service


Williams sisters look to triumph in return By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

INDEX Scoreboard ............................... B2 MLB .......................................... B3 College baseball ....................... B4 NBA .......................................... B5 Auto racing ............................... B5 Golf ........................................... B6



Alastair Grant / The Associated Press ile

Serena Williams left, holds the championship trophy, after defeating her sister Venus, who holds the runners-up trophy, in the women’s singles final on Centre Court at Wimbledon in 2009. Both players are coming off long layoffs.

Two simple words at the end of a June 7 tweet said it all: “Serena’s back!” And Venus is, too. Yes, as Serena Williams announced to the world less than two weeks ago, the most successful tennis-playing siblings in history are returning from lengthy layoffs right on time for Wimbledon, where they just so happen to have won nine of the past On the air • Wimbledon, 11 singles championships. For Serena, it will be her first Grand first round Slam tournament — and only second event coverage — since she took home a second consecu• When: tive title from the All England Club in July Monday, 2010. Her nearly yearlong absence resulted 4 a.m. from a series of health issues, including two foot operations and blood clots in her • TV: ESPN2 lungs, that she said left her depressed and “on my deathbed.” Venus, meanwhile, was sidelined by a hip injury from January until June. When the grass-court Grand Slam tournament begins Monday, all eyes will be on them. See Wimbledon / B7


here is no Latin American Jackie Robinson, no single Hispanic ballplayer who lifted his people onto his back and crashed through baseball’s racist barricades. But there always has to be a first, and many of the game’s historians point to two Cubans, Rafael Almeida and Armando Marsans, who made their debut with the Cincinnati Reds a century ago. Of course, baseball was still segregated then. The Reds took great pains to highlight the irreproachable ethnicities of their newest employees: Yes, they were Cuban, but they were purebred Spaniards, without so much as a trace of African blood. One thing that was not in dispute was that the Cubans could play. “Uncle Sam’s monopoly of the baseball market has been seriously threatened,” one reporter surmised, noting that “this little nation of brown men whom Uncle Sam set up in the nation business” was liable to “rise up and lick Sammy at his own game.” See Latino / B7

B2 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O  A


TELEVISION TODAY AUTO RACING 10 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Heluva Good! Sour Cream Dips 400, TNT. 12:30 p.m. — IndyCar, Milwaukee 225, ABC. 1:30 p.m. — NHRA, Thunder Valley Nationals, ESPN2 (same-day tape).

GOLF 10:30 a.m. — PGA Tour, U.S. Open, final round, NBC.

BASEBALL 10:30 a.m. — MLB, Milwaukee Brewers at Boston Red Sox, TBS. 11 a.m. — College World Series, California vs. Virginia, ESPN. 1 p.m. — MLB, Philadelphia Phillies at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports. 4 p.m. — College World Series, Texas A&M vs. South Carolina, ESPN2. 5 p.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Chicago Cubs, ESPN.

CYCLING 4 p.m. — Tour of Switzerland, stage 9, Versus network (same-day tape).

SOCCER 7 p.m. — Major League Soccer, New York Red Bulls at Portland Timbers, Root Sports.

MONDAY TENNIS 4 a.m. — Wimbledon, first round, ESPN2. Noon — Wimbledon, first round, ESPN2.

BASEBALL 11 a.m. — College World Series, North Carolina vs. Texas, ESPN. 4 p.m. — College World Series, Vanderbilt vs. Florida, ESPN2. 4 p.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Cincinnati Reds, ESPN.

GOLF 4 p.m. — CVS Caremark Charity Classic, first round, Root Sports (same-day tape).

RADIO TODAY GOLF 11 a.m. — PGA Tour, U.S. Open, final round, KICE-AM 940.

BASEBALL 5 p.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Chicago Cubs, 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 Football • Nevada WR seriously wounded in shooting: Nevada starting wide receiver Brandon Wimberly was shot and seriously wounded early Saturday in a fight between a group of his football teammates and another group of men. Police say the 22-year-old Wimberly was shot once in the abdomen when he approached the other men in downtown Reno as they fled in a car. He was taken to a hospital, where he was in serious condition. Nevada coach Chris Ault says Wimberly underwent surgery and is fortunate that his injuries aren’t life-threatening. Ault says the players plan to cooperate in the police investigation.

Tennis • Tipsarevic hurt, Seppi wins first title: Janko Tipsarevic may miss Wimbledon after slipping and injuring his groin during the Eastbourne final Saturday in England. Unseeded Andreas Seppi won his first career title after Tipsarevic of Serbia was forced to retire while trailing 7-6 (5), 3-6, 5-3. Seppi is the first Italian to win an ATP title since Filippo Volandri won in Palermo in 2006. In the women’s final, Marion Bartoli of France warmed up for Wimbledon with a 6-1, 4-6, 7-5 win over Petra Kvitova of the Czech Republic. • Vinci rallies past Dokic to win Unicef Open: Roberta Vinci of Italy rallied from a set down to beat Jelena Dokic 6-7 (7), 6-3, 7-5 Saturday in the final of the Unicef Open in the Netherlands. Dmitry Tursunov of Russia won the men’s final, defeating Ivan Dodig of Croatia 6-3, 6-2.

Auto racing • Franchitti wins IndyCar pole at Milwaukee: Dario Franchitti won the pole position Saturday for the IndyCar race today at the Milwaukee Mile with an average speed of 170.841 mph. Helio Castroneves qualified second, followed by Scott Dixon. It was a rough afternoon for Simona De Silvestro, who was taken to a hospital after she crashed during her qualifying run. A series spokesperson said she was awake and alert.

Cycling • Sagan wins eighth stage of Tour of Switzerland: Peter Sagan of Slovakia won the eighth stage of the Tour of Switzerland, while Damiano Cunego of Italy maintained the overall lead. The 21-year-old rider for Liquigas-Cannondale, who also won Monday’s third stage, led the sprint to finish ahead of Australia’s Matt Goss and Britain’s Ben Swift in 3 hours, 52 minutes on Saturday. Cunego leads Steven Kruijswijk of the Netherlands by 1 minute, 36 seconds. The riders covered 104 miles from Tuebach near the Austrian border along Lake Constance to Schaffhausen.

Swimming • Phelps wins at Santa Clara: Michael Phelps has found a new event to dominate, easily winning the 200meter backstroke Saturday night at the Santa Clara International Grand Prix after rival Ryan Lochte was a healthy scratch. The 14-time Olympic gold medalist led the entire way and touched the wall more than three seconds ahead of the competition at 1 minute, 57.05 seconds. Mitchell Larkin was second and Matthew Swanston third. The event wasn’t part of Phelps’ record haul of eight gold medals in the 2008 Beijing Olympics.

Baseball • Red Sox place LF Crawford on DL: The Boston Red Sox placed left fielder Carl Crawford on the 15-day disabled list before Saturday’s game against the Milwaukee Brewers. Crawford, a top free agent acquisition by Boston during the offseason, was hurt after straining his left hamstring beating out an infield hit in a 10-4 win over the Brewers on Friday night. After a slow start, he became a big contributor during Boston’s current hot stretch. The Red Sox had won 12 of 13 entering Saturday night’s game against the Brewers. Crawford is batting .243 with six homers, 31 RBIs and eight stolen bases. — From wire reports

GOLF Local CLUB RESULTS ——— BROKEN TOP Men’s Gathering, June 15 Red Ball Plus One Best Net 1, Alan Wade/Lynn Smith/Charley Coe/Anthony Rosenthal, 129. 2, Ron Simpson/Jim Wolfe/Kim Seneker/ Edward Perkins, 129. 3, Greg Kast/Terry Cochran/Coach Smith/Sid Garon, 134. 4, Rick Cortese/Kip Gladder/Mike Marr, 136. Ladies Club, June 16 1, Nina Kehrer/Sandy Dougharty/Sharlie Lemma/ Gwen Friesen, 90. 2, Melissa Strange/Irma Robinson/ Pam Williams/Pamela Kast, 91. 3, Norma Dubois/Virginia De Kat/Karen Wolfe/Patty Felton, 95. CROOKED RIVER RANCH Men’s Golf Club. June 14 Stroke Play A Flight (0-12 Handicap) — Gross: 1, Mac Kilgo,70. 2, Paul Nemitz, 77. 3, Herb Parker, 78. Net: 1, Jim Martin, 65. 2, Darrell Wells. 67. 3, Monty Modrell, 69. B Flight (13-18) — Gross: 1, Al Kellogg, 78. 2, Ron Fitzpatrick, 85. 3, Calvin Mobley, 86. Net: 1, Terry Papen, 66. 2, Art Crossley, 68. 3, Phil Piazza, 69. C Flight (19-23) — Gross: 1, Gerry Skaurud, 86. 2, Romano Romani, 87. 3, Cary Poole, 89. Net: 1, Len Johnson, 65. 2, Billy Romaine, 67. 3, Bill Rhoads, 68. D Flight (24 and up) — Gross: 1, Bill Heisler, 93. 2, Ed Elliot, 94. 3, Scott Eberle, 94. Net: 1, Doug Wyant, 68. 2, Herb Koth, 68. 3, Hal Jamison, 69. THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ladies Of The Greens, June 14 Par 3s A Flight — 1, Lynne Holm, 14. 2, Hazel Blackmore, 15. 3, Lois Morris, 15. 4, Dee Baker, 16. B Flight — 1, Linda Kanable, 12. 2, Kay Webb, 12.5. 3, Bev Tout, 12.5.. 4, Carole Wolfe, 13. C Flight — 1, Ruth Morris, 13.5. 2, Ethelmae Hammock, 14.5. 3, Pat Elliott, 14.5. 4, Sarah Winner, 15. D Flight — 1, Muriel Lewis, 11.5. 2, Jackie Hester, 12.5. 3, Donna Clark, 14. 4, Anita Ertle, 14. Golfer of the Week — Donna Clark, 46/24. Low Putts — Marilyn Feis, 15. LDs — A Flight: Lynne Holm. B Flight: Bev Tout. KP — Kay Webb. EAGLE CREST Men’s Club, June 13 Match Play at Resort Course Flight 1 — Eric Peterson def. Steve Peccia, 3 & 2. Flight 2 — Jerry Coday def. John Boynton, 5 & 3. Flight 3 — Larry Clark def. Art Thenell, 1 up. Flight 4 — Allan Falco def. Chuck Scrogin, 6 & 5. Flight 5 — Mike Farley def. Don Greenman, 4 & 2. Women’s Golf Group Circle of Friends, June 14 Joker’s Wild at Challenge Course 1, Joan Wellman/Carol Flinn/Bette Wald/Susan Kaough, 100. 2, Margaret Sturza/Sandra Martin/Lola Solomon/Jan Hart, 102. 3, Marilee Axling/Elaine Blyler/ Charlene Kenny/Jean Reese, 102. 4, Janet Owens/Mary Clark/Dolores Hall/Vicky Diegel, 102. 5, Kat Widmer/Lael Cooksley/Marge Matthews/Karan Andrews, 102. Men’s Club, June 15 Two Net Best Balls at Ridge Course 1, Dick Clark/Dan Myers/Bill Howiler/blind draw, 118. 2, Jim Hawkes/Hank Cavender/Phil Chappron, 120. 3 (tie), Ray Schadt/Angelo Radatti/Terry Black/Jerry Decoto, 121. Greg Pluchos/Bill Martin/Bill Carey/Ned Ongaro, 121. 5, Sam Puri/Ron Cady/Bill McCullough/Pat Kenny, 125. JUNIPER Men’s Club, June 16 Stableford 1, Earl Clausen/Elton Gregory/Lynn Kurth/Bill Nelson, 165. 2 (tie), Gene Peles/Jim Cooper/Jim Flaherty/Ed Allumbaugh, 156; Jay Yake/Scott Hakala/Byren Dahlen/ Aleen Hare, 156. Pat Rogers/Don Garney/Pat Ross/Don Doyle, 148. KPs — Gene Peles, No. 3; Elton Gregory, No. 8; Jim Flaherty, No. 13; Ed Allumbaugh, No. 16. QUAIL RUN Men’s Club Results, June 15 Two Net Best Ball 1 (tie), Travis Knight/Jim Ulrey/Bill Knox/Don Bauman, 125; Gary Dyer/Matthew Koski/Robert Harriman/ Jim Myers, 125. KP — Earl Allen, No. 10. Women’s Golf Association, June 16 Stroke Play Flight A — 1, Linda Morrow. 2, Deb Aiken. 3, Penny Scott. Flight B — 1, Lahonda Elmblade. 2, Thelma Jansen. 3, Barb Heilman. RIVER’S EDGE Ladies’ League, June 15 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Wynan Pelley, 97. 2, Linda Braunton, 112. Net: 1, Teresa Smith, 72. 2, Susie Backstrom, 83. Men’s League, June 14 Las Vegas Scramble Gross: 1, Mike Brasher/Scott Brasher/Hi Becker/ Kevin Rueter, 64. 2, J.J. Somer/Randy Olson/George Johnson/Gary Mack, 65. 3, Al Derenzis/Dave Fiedler/ Mike Reuter/Bob Drake, 72. 4 (tie), Dave Hughes/Steve Langenberg/Mike Middleton, 73; Roger Bean/Chuck Mackdanz/Jim Stuart/Dave Bryson, 73. Net: 1, Somer/ Olson/Johnson/Mack, 47.5. 2, Derenzis/Fiedler/Reuter/ Drake, 51. 3, Dick Carroll/Richard Schieferstein/Jim Wilcox/Don Braunton, 51.5. 4, Skip Paznokas/Stan Brock/Tim Kirk/Dave Hancock, 52. KPs — Randy Olson, No. 7; Don Braunton, No. 14. WIDGI CREEK Women’s Club, June 15 Chapman Gross: 1, Marietta Bajer/Elly Cashel, 86. 2, Janet Knowlton/Joan Means, 91. Net: 1, Donna Baker/Diane Struve, 63.6. 2, Ann Kieffer/Beth Whitney, 68. KPs (No. 2) — A Flight: Karen Larson. B Flight: Virginia Knowles. C Flight: Debra Bergeson. Men’s Club, June 15 Two-Man Best Ball Blue Tee Flight — Gross: 1, Ernie Bawanan/Dennis Crotwell, 73. 2, Bob Brydges/Neil Pedersen, 74. 3, Greg Watt/John Hess, 75. Net: 1, Curt Maddux/Clint Oster, 59. 2, Daryl Hjeresen/Jim Wellock, 61. 3, Jim Hammett, 62. White Tee Flight — Gross: 1, Bill Ormsby/Mitch Cloninger, 75. 2, Don Kramer/Ron Stassens, 77. 3, Walt Confer/Mike Baker, 79. Net: 1, Larry Strunk/Rich Belzer, 58. 2 (tie), Herb Blank/Ken Schofield, 61; Kerry Madsen/ Lon Hoover, 61. KPs — Maurice Watts, No. 5; Bill Cashel, No. 11. 2011 Men’s League Night, June 16 Team Match Play (Best 3 of 4) The Nomads (106.5) def. On The Rocks (113), 6-0. Ambidextrous (109) def. Russell’s Ringers (109), 4-2. Six Pac (110.5) def. Widgi Wizards (112.5), 4-2. The Lip-Outs (98.5) def. The Stone Flys (130), 6-1. Individual Stroke Play Gross: 1, Ed McKeon (The Lip Outs), 37. Greg Haugen (Six Pac), 39; Eric Arndt (Widgi Wizards), 39; Harry Paik (The Nomads), 39; Bob Gorham (The Nomads), 39. Net: 1, Curt Maddux (The Lip Outs), 32. 2, Craig Johannesen (The Nomads), 34. 3, Bob Brooks (The Lip Outs), 35. 4, Don Kramer (Russell’s Ringers), 35.5. 5 (tie), Jim Wellock (Six Pac), 36; Fran Ostlund (The Lip Outs), 36; Dave Black (The Lip Outs), 36; Craig Everett (Ambidextrous), 36; Gary Hager (Ambidextrous), 36. Overall Team Standings — 1, The Lip Outs, 10.5. 2, Six Pac, 9. 3 (tie), Widgi Wizards, 7; The Nomads, 7. 5, Ambidextrous, 5. 6, On The Rocks, 4. 7, Russell’s Ringers, 3.5. 8, Stone Fly’s, 1. HOLE-IN-ONE REPORT ——— June 10 QUAIL RUN Gary Lee, Philadelphia No. 8. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .136 yards . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-iron June 10 QUAIL RUN Gary Lee, Philadelphia No. 10. . . . . . . . . . . . . .138 yards . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-iron June 14 THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ken Ballard, Bend No. 7. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .104 yards . . . . . . . . . . . 5-wood June 16 EAGLE CREST RESORT COURSE Jared Lambert, Redmond No. 7. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .202 yards . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-iron

PGA Tour U.S. Open Saturday At Congressional Country Club (Blue Course) Bethesda, Md. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,574; Par: 71 Third Round (a-amateur)

Rory McIlroy Y.E. Yang Jason Day Lee Westwood Robert Garrigus Fredrik Jacobson Matt Kuchar Sergio Garcia Kyung-Tae Kim Bo Van Pelt Henrik Stenson Brandt Jobe Davis Love III Heath Slocum Webb Simpson Kevin Chappell Peter Hanson a-Patrick Cantlay Brandt Snedeker Zach Johnson Harrison Frazar Graeme McDowell Steve Stricker Louis Oosthuizen a-Russell Henley Alvaro Quiros Bill Haas Dohoon Kim Marc Leishman Charl Schwartzel John Senden Ryan Palmer Dustin Johnson Rory Sabbatini Seung Yul Noh Sunghoon Kang Martin Kaymer Padraig Harrington Johan Edfors Alexander Noren Robert Karlsson Gregory Havret Retief Goosen Chez Reavie Gary Woodland Bud Cauley Robert Rock Lucas Glover Michael Putnam Jeff Overton Ryo Ishikawa Brian Gay Edoardo Molinari Adam Hadwin Matteo Manassero Marcel Siem Bubba Watson Luke Donald Kevin Streelman Kenichi Kuboya Charley Hoffman Scott Piercy Phil Mickelson Christo Greyling Anthony Kim Sangmoon Bae J.J. Henry Justin Hicks Alexandre Rocha Todd Hamilton Wes Heffernan a-Brad Benjamin

Failed to qualify Scott Hend Stephen Gallacher Martin Laird Rickie Fowler Hunter Mahan David May Christopher Deforest Chad Campbell Stewart Cink Paul Casey Adam Scott Justin Rose Nick O’Hern John Ellis Jesse Hutchins Ben Crane Mark Wilson Nick Watney Ian Poulter Aaron Baddeley Elliot Gealy Shane Lowry Ernie Els Andres Gonzales Jason Dufner David Toms Francesco Molinari Trevor Immelman Camilo Villegas Briny Baird Jon Mills Bennett Blakeman a-Chris Williams Marc Turnesa Greg Chalmers Alex Cejka Jim Furyk Sam Saunders D.A. Points Michael Tobiason Jr. Scott Barr Miguel Angel Jimenez Ryan Moore Nicolas Colsaerts Fred Funk Angel Cabrera K.J. Choi a-Peter Uihlein Matthew Edwards Bubba Dickerson Geoff Ogilvy Robert Allenby Kirk Triplett Thomas Levet Joey Lamielle Robert Dinwiddie a-Cheng-Tsung Pan Hiroyuki Fujita David Howell Chris Wilson Michael Campbell Jonathan Byrd Zack Byrd Michael Whitehead Michael Smith Maarten Lafeber Brian Locke Ryan Nelson a-Beau Hossler Dae Hyun Kim Brad Adamonis Adam Long Andreas Harto a-Scott Pinckney Geoffrey Sisk Kevin Na a-Brett Patterson a-Steven Irwin Will Wilcox Ty Tryon a-David Chung Matt Richardson a-Michael Barbosa Tim Petrovic

65-66-68—199 68-69-70—207 71-72-65—208 75-68-65—208 70-70-68—208 74-69-66—209 72-68-69—209 69-71-69—209 69-72-69—210 76-67-68—211 70-72-69—211 71-70-70—211 70-71-70—211 71-70-70—211 75-71-66—212 76-67-69—212 72-71-69—212 75-67-70—212 70-70-72—212 71-69-72—212 72-73-68—213 70-74-69—213 75-69-69—213 69-73-71—213 73-69-71—213 70-71-72—213 73-73-68—214 73-71-70—214 73-69-72—214 68-74-72—214 70-72-72—214 69-72-73—214 75-71-69—215 72-73-70—215 72-70-73—215 74-72-70—216 74-70-72—216 71-73-72—216 70-72-74—216 75-67-74—216 79-67-71—217 77-69-71—217 73-73-71—217 70-75-72—217 73-71-73—217 71-72-74—217 70-71-76—217 76-69-73—218 74-71-73—218 72-72-74—218 74-70-74—218 73-71-74—218 74-70-74—218 75-71-73—219 74-72-73—219 79-66-74—219 71-75-74—220 74-72-74—220 73-73-74—220 73-73-74—220 71-74-75—220 73-71-76—220 74-69-77—220 72-74-75—221 74-72-75—221 75-71-75—221 72-73-76—221 74-71-76—221 69-76-76—221 73-72-77—222 75-71-79—225 72-73-80—225 69-78—147 73-74—147 73-74—147 74-73—147 74-73—147 71-76—147 71-76—147 76-71—147 70-77—147 73-74—147 74-73—147 74-73—147 77-70—147 74-73—147 76-71—147 77-71—148 78-70—148 75-73—148 75-73—148 71-77—148 77-71—148 72-76—148 73-75—148 79-70—149 75-74—149 74-75—149 75-74—149 75-74—149 77-72—149 75-74—149 76-73—149 76-73—149 76-73—149 76-73—149 76-73—149 75-74—149 74-75—149 74-75—149 74-75—149 75-74—149 75-75—150 77-73—150 73-77—150 76-74—150 75-75—150 71-79—150 77-73—150 72-78—150 75-75—150 70-81—151 75-76—151 73-78—151 76-75—151 75-76—151 76-75—151 78-74—152 74-78—152 79-73—152 78-74—152 74-78—152 75-77—152 75-77—152 77-75—152 77-75—152 76-76—152 79-74—153 75-78—153 75-78—153 76-77—153 79-74—153 77-76—153 76-77—153 78-76—154 79-75—154 77-78—155 80-75—155 77-78—155 78-77—155 79-76—155 84-73—157 82-75—157 77-81—158 83-83—166 75-WD

U.S. Open Tee Times Today All Times PDT Final Round 6:30 a.m. — a-Brad Benjamin, Wes Heffernan 6:40 a.m. — Todd Hamilton, Alexandre Rocha 6:50 a.m. — Justin Hicks, J.J. Henry 7:00 a.m. — Sangmoon Bae, Anthony Kim 7:10 a.m. — Christo Greyling, Phil Mickelson 7:20 a.m. — Scott Piercy, Charley Hoffman 7:30 a.m. — Kenichi Kuboya, Kevin Streelman 7:40 a.m. — Luke Donald, Bubba Watson 7:50 a.m. — Marcel Siem, Matteo Manassero 8:00 a.m. — Adam Hadwin, Edoardo Molinari 8:10 a.m. — Brian Gay, Ryo Ishikawa 8:20 a.m. — Jeff Overton, Michael Putnam 8:30 a.m. — Lucas Glover, Robert Rock 8:40 a.m. — Bud Cauley, Gary Woodland 8:50 a.m. — Chez Reavie, Retief Goosen 9 a.m. — Gregory Havret, Robert Karlsson 9:10 a.m. — Alexander Noren, Johan Edfors 9:20 a.m. — Padraig Harrington, Martin Kaymer 9:30 a.m. — Sunghoon Kang, Seung Yul Noh 9:40 a.m. — Rory Sabbatini, Dustin Johnson 9:50 a.m. — Ryan Palmer, John Senden 10:00 a.m. — Charl Schwartzel, Marc Leishman 10:10 a.m. — Dohoon Kim, Bill Haas 10:20 a.m. — Alvaro Quiros, a-Russell Henley 10:30 a.m. — Louis Oosthuizen, Steve Stricker 10:40 a.m. — Graeme McDowell, Harrison Frazar 10:50 a.m. — Zach Johnson, Brandt Snedeker 11:00 a.m. — a-Patrick Cantlay, Peter Hanson 11:10 a.m. — Kevin Chappell, Webb Simpson 11:20 a.m. — Heath Slocum, Davis Love III 11:30 a.m. — Brandt Jobe, Henrik Stenson 11:40 a.m. — Bo Van Pelt, Kyung-Tae Kim 11:50 a.m. — Sergio Garcia, Matt Kuchar Noon — Fredrik Jacobson, Robert Garrigus 12:10 p.m. — Lee Westwood, Jason Day 12:20 p.m. — Y.E. Yang, Rory McIlroy


BASEBALL WCL WEST COAST LEAGUE ——— League standings East Division Wenatchee AppleSox Walla Walla Sweets Bellingham Bells Kelowna Falcons West Division Kitsap BlueJackets Corvallis Knights Bend Elks Klamath Falls Gems Cowlitz Black Bears Saturday’s Games Corvallis 4, Bellingham 2 Kitsap 3, Bend 1 Cowlitz 4, Kelowna 2 Wenatchee 4, Walla Walla 1 Today’s Games Bend at Kitsap, 5:05 p.m. Cowlitz at Kelowna, 6:05 p.m. Wenatchee at Walla Walla. 6:05 p.m.

W 13 5 4 2

L 1 6 9 9

W 11 6 5 4 4

L 4 5 6 7 7

Saturday’s Summary

BlueJackets 3, Elks 1 Bend 000 000 001 — 1 2 1 Kitsap 000 201 00x — 3 5 0 King, Wilson (6), Cuneo (7) and Tevlin. Mascheri, Altman (9), Cartwright (9) and Lundborg. W — Mascheri. L — King. 2B —Bend: Demello.

College NCAA College World Series Omaha, Neb. All Times PDT ——— Double Elimination Saturday, June 18 Vanderbilt 7, North Carolina 3 Florida 8, Texas 4 Today, June 19 Game 3 — California (37-21) vs. Virginia (54-10), 11 a.m. Game 4 — South Carolina (50-14) vs. Texas A&M (4720), 4 p.m. Monday, June 20 Game 5 — North Carolina (50-15) vs. Texas (49-18), 11 a.m. Game 6 — Vanderbilt (53-10) vs. Florida (51-17) 4 p.m.

RUNNING Dry Canyon Run At Redmond, June 18 10K 1, Ron Deems, Bend, 40:02.5. 2, Tim Carpenter, Redmond, 43:31.9. 3, Steve Henderson, Terrebonne, 46:33.4. 4, Rigo Ramirez, Redmond, 47:49.0. 5, Leah Wilcox, Redmond, 48:13.6. 6, Nathan Boddie, Bend, 48:20.8. 7, Gary Johnson, Redmond, 48:43.6. 8, James Manley, Redmond, 49:17.7. 9, Matthew Shaffer, Redmond, 50:58.0. 10, Deb Shaffer, Redmond, 51:33.7. 11, Hank Elliott, Redmond, 52:10.4. 12, Marvin Newton, Redmond, 52:11.0. 13, Claudia Christensen, Redmond, 54:01.2. 14, Laura Brehm, Bend, 54:07.9. 15, Maureen Schlerf, Bend, 54:09.8. 16, Toby Bayard, Bend, 54:52.2. 17, Jill Johnson, Redmond, 56:07.1. 18, Kathy Hallowell, Bend, 56:24.4. 19, Chris Jones, Redmond, 56:52.2. 20, Taylor Garr, Redmond, 56:53.7. 21, Jodi Husband, Redmond, 59:00.4. 22, Carol Spaw, La Pine, 1:03:06.6. 23, Michelle Reinwald, Bend, 1:03:22.7. 24, Holly Bernhardt, Bend, 1:03:24.1. 25, Cindy Humble, Redmond, 1:03:26.3. 26, Jerry McCausland, Redmond, 1:09:29.2. 27, Amber Petersen, Redmond, 1:13:15.8. 28, Daren Wagner, Moscow, Idaho, 1:15:52.5. 29, Heidi Wagner, Moscow, Idaho, 1:15:53.0. 30, Bill Welch, Redmond, 1:18:34.1. 31, Claudia Williams, Sisters, 1:26:52.6. 5K 1, Ian Stevens, Troutdale, 17:35.4. 2, Alex Stevens, Redmond, 17:40.8. 3, Oliver Gunther, Redmond, 18:28.2. 4, Curt Gibson, Prineville, 19:52.9. 5, Derek Smith, Redmond, 20:02.4. 6, Miriam Seeley, Redmond, 20:08.3. 7, James Seeley, Redmond, 20:31.7. 8, John Holland, Redmond, 20:44.1. 9, Ciara Jones, Redmond, 21:25.3. 10, Julie Downing, Bend, 21:32.4. 11, Ted Wolfe, Bend, 21:46.4. 12, Brian O’Sullivan, Bend, 22:29.3. 13, Lucas Shaffer, Redmond, 23:51.6. 14, Tefna Mitchell, Redmond, 24:08.0. 15, Dakota Steen, Terrebonne, 24:29.2. 16, Brad Carrell, Redmond, 24:46.2. 17, Branden Roberts, Redmond, 24:55.4. 18, Drew Roberts, Redmond, 24:55.7. 19, Scott Lewis, Culver, 25:40.5. 20, Emily Hill, Redmond, 25:45.3. 21, Ashuly Hoxie, Redmond, 26:36.7. 22, James Weber, Redmond, 26:50.6. 23, Erin Bevando, Bend, 26:55.9. 24, Connie Heim, Crooked River Ranch, 27:03.7. 25, Kelly Partin, Chennai, India, 27:14.5. 26, Tim Moor, Redmond, 27:33.7. 27, Jamie Parsley, Redmond, 27:51.8. 28, Reid Stroup, Redmond, 27:56.5. 29, Matthew Burgi, Redmond, 27:58.8. 30, Jon Borgi, Redmond, 27:58.8. 31, Darlene Loza, Redmond, 28:04.8. 32, Jade Rollins, Redmond, 28:08.1. 33, Cynthia Cabrera, Redmond, 28:20.3. 34, Diana Loza, Redmond, 29:08.0. 35, Maggie West, Redmond, 29:46.1. 36, Kevin Cozad, Sunriver, 30:34.0. 37, Sadie Stevens, Troutdale, 31:43.5. 38, Grank Stevens, Troutdale, 31:47.8. 39, Brandy O’Sullivan, Bend, 32:02.0. 40, Jacob Rudd, Culver, 32:14.9. 41, Fausto Baltazar, Metolius, 32:15.8. 42, Angel Spinelli, Redmond, 33:10.7. 43, Monika Cabrera, Redmond, 33:19.8. 44, Lori Dejarnatt, Madras, 33:33.9. 45, Chris Heim, Crooked River Ranch, 33:42.0. 46, Tamara Boegelsack, Redmond, 34:19.2. 47, John Backlund, Redmond, 34:25.2. 48, Marjorie McGreevy, Sunriver, 34:31.4. 49, Patti Brown, Redmond, 34:48.0. 50, Darlene Backlund, Redmond, 35:12.0. 51, Kayla Shaw, Redmond, 35:25.6. 52, Deb Tillman, Redmond, 35:53.9. 53, Stephanie Westendorf, Redmond, 36:43.0. 54, Tony Lochner, Redmond, 38:55.8. 55, Joey Lochner, Redmond, 38:56.2. 56, Jon Yeakey, Redmond, 39:00.3. 57, Curtis Shaffer, Redmond, 39:29.4. 58, Melissa Ogle, Crooked River Ranch, 41:03.6. 59, Suzanne Yeakey, Redmond, 41:20.0. 60, Elise Herrin, Redmond, 41:50.0. 61, Wendy Jessup, Redmond, 42:40.4. 62, Kari Pecolatto, Terrebonne, 42:40.6. 63, Max Weterbauer, Terrebonne, 43:21.0. 64, Julianne Gibson, Prineville, 43:25.2. 65, Diana Kolln, Redmond, 43:40.9. 66, Mariah Roberts, Redmond, 45:12.4. 67, Kaylin O’Brien, Redmond, 45:13.0. 68, Tisa Anderson, Redmond, 45:14.2. 69, Jacob Downs, Redmond, 45:15.8. 70, Heather Roberts, Redmond, 45:34.3. 71, Roberta Shirley, Terrebonne, 46:20.3.

DUATHLON 2011 Duel in the Desert At Summit High School, Bend, June 18 Road Bike Division (5K run, 18-mile bike, 5K run) Women 1, Joanne Stevens, Bend, 1:43:22. 2, Monica Freeman, Bend, 1:47:09. 3, Anu Campbell, Klamath Falls, 1:48:53. 4, Marika Smiley, Bend, 1:51:06. 5, Brynne Andrus, Springfield, 1:58:08. 6, Kim Costa, Bend, 1:58:56. 7, Beth Brown, Bend, 1:59:23. 8, Beth Davies, Bend, 2:08:45. 9, Tara Parsons, Bend, 2:09:17. 10, Kristee Chick, Bend, 2:09:54. 11, Susan Lloyd, Bend, 2:15:36. 12, Sadie Ann Gorman, Bend, 2:19:53. 13, Lindsey Kiesz, Bend, 2:23:19. 14, Michaela Gorman, Bend, 2:28:22. 15, Rebecca Snead, Bend, 2:43:23. 16, Terry Rodrick, Bend, 2:48:27. Men 1, John Craft, Bend, 1:24:18. 2, Sean Campbell, Klamath Falls, 1:24:44. 3, Gabe Doebler, Tigard, 1:30:44. 4, Mandingo Welch, Bend, 1:33:06. 5, Mark Reinecke, Bend, 1:35:58. 6, Sean Nixon, Bend, 1:36:09. 7, Ron Raines, Canby, 1:41:05. 8, John Powell, Bend, 1:43:37. 9, Russ Manies, Bend, 1:43:48. 10, Lance Newman, Bend, 1:44:27. 11, Art Spahr, Bend, 1:49:08. 12, Jake Bell, Bend, 1:1:49:12. 13, Dan Caldwell, Bend, 1:49:58. 14, Kurt Segrist, Bend, 1:50:26. 15, Anthony Dutra, Vancouver, Wash., 1:51:04. 16, Rocco April, Redmond, 1:54:04. 17, Stephen Craig, Bend, 1:59:07. 18, Dennis Chick, Bend, 2:00:24. 19, Richard Arnold, Bend, 2:09:11. 20, Rod Elliott-Mullens, Bend, 2:31:54. Mountain Bike Division (5K run, 13-mile bike, 5K run) Women 1, Cherie Touchette, Bend, 1:44:54. 2, Jenna Kane, Bend, 1:46:36. 3, Ericka Luckel, Bend, 1:46:50. 4, Gretchen Raynak, Bend, 1:49:42. 5, Melissa Byrd, La Pine, 1:52:36. 6, Ro Patrick, Bend, 1:52:52. 7, Hailey Garside, Bend, 1:53:20. 8, Cynthia Engel, Bend, 1:55:03. 9, Kelsey Sweeney, Bend, 2:14:57. 10, Danette Elliott Mullen, Bend, 2:27:53. Men 1, Cody Peterson, Bend, 1:33:34. 2, Shawn Raley, Bend, 1:35:39. 3, Andrew Jensen, Bend, 1:36:54. 4, Ken Thorpe, La Pine, 1:38:22. 5, Kevney Dugan, Bend, 1:43:07. 6, James Wellington, Bend, 1:45:52. 7, Eric Alldritt, Bend, 1:47:10. 8, Daniel Hammer, Bend, 1:47:26. 9, Bob Reininger, Bend, 1:47:52. 10, Dan St. Germain, Bend, 1:48:48. 11, Thomas Holt, Redmond, 1:54:17. 12, Jim Lindsey, Bend, 1:55:13. 13, David Kidd, Bend, 2:01:48. 14, John Hickey, Bend, 2:08:15. 15, Camden Hammer, Bend,

Two Person Relay Team 1, Shon Rae, Bend/Kiel Millard, Bend, 1:41:33. 2, Paul Lieto, Bend/Seth Millard, Bend, 1:43:04. 3, Corinne Bettesworth, Bend/Chad Bettesworth, Bend, 1:55:59. 4, Dennis Bennett, Bend/Heather Lynch, Bend, 2:06:14. 5, Heidi Bauer, Redmond/Kevin Bauer, Redmond, 2:12:06. 6, Stacy Trapanese, Happy Valley/Lynn Dutra, Vancouver, Wash., 2:14:24. 5K Run Women 1, Amy Mentuck, Redmond, 28:17. 2, Laura Koeller, Bend, 28:26. Men 1, Daniel Hipshman, Clackamas, 27:29.

PADDLING Bend Paddleboard Challenge June 18, Bend 6 miles 1, Chuck Patterson, 1:12:14.21. 2, Cyril Burguiere, 1:14:25.37. 3, Matt Spencer, 1:15:56.09. 4, Greg Gilbert, 1:18:48.90. 5, Dino Anereggen, 1:18:56.90. 6, Anthony Donahue, 1:19:13.71. 7, Paul Willerton, 1:19:44.76. 8, Steve Gates, 1:20:06.59. 9, Karen Wrenn, 1:20:21.25. 10, Dennis Oliphant, 1:20:24.42. 11, Robert Finlay, 1:20:54.04. 12, Bob Rueer, 1:21:05.82. 13, Randall Barna, 1:21:45.31. 14, Jahn Shalka, 1:23:09.39. 15, Jens Williford, 1:24:05.39. 16, Tom Burke, 1:24:59.23. 17, Jimmy Clarke, 1:25:43.09. 18, Terri Plunkett, 1:27:09.75. 19, Kerri Stewart, 1:28:21.64. 20, Erk Hammer, 1:28:57.23. 21, Maria Randle, 1:30:08.57. 22, John Franchella, 1:30:21.56. 23, Tyson Langeliers, 1:31:25:43. 24, Meg Chung, 1:33:02.68. 25, unknown, 1:33:24.21. 26, unknown, 1:34:09.89. 27, Daryle Nakahir, 1:35:20.21. 28, Michael Shalka, 1:35:54.65. 29, Marcel Russeenberger, 1:38:22.92. 30, Ross Johnsoon, 1:41:33.40. 31, Tye Josue, 1:42:29.65. 32, Judy Shasek, 1:46:56.53. 2 miles 1, Clay Halverson, 27:52.31. 2, Ed Barbeau, 29:35.82. 3, Donica Shouse, 30:00.31. 4, Midke Mudd, 30:36.42. 5, Todd Sheets, 30:45.75. 6, Shain Logais, 31:19.61. 7, Brit Oliphant, 31:31.31. 8, John Cawrse, 32:26.59. 9, Jason Plunkett, 32:45.59. 10, Fiona Lintner, 32:50.87. 11, Jaye Arney, 32:57.95. 12, Heather Johnson, 33:12.45. 13, Devin Albert, 33:16.76. 14, unknown, 33:19.36. 15, Sean Cook, 34:02.86. 16, Michael Agostino, 34:39.25. 17, Kristin Fish, 35:35.00. 18, Debbie Fuller, 35:40.90. 19, Nolan Wilson, 36:09.26. 20, Andrew Way, 37:17.45. 21, Kevin Booth, 37:20.70. 22, Chris Kastner, 37:22.32. 23, Tal Williford, 39:11.73. 24, Cindy Bradshaw, 42:42.06. 25, Christina Bailey, 43:37.89. 26, unknown, 51:12.09.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT Eastern Conference W L Pct Chicago 3 1 .750 Connecticut 3 1 .750 Indiana 3 2 .600 New York 2 3 .400 Atlanta 1 4 .200 Washington 1 4 .200 Western Conference W L Pct San Antonio 4 0 1.000 Minnesota 4 1 .800 Los Angeles 2 1 .667 Seattle 2 1 .667 Tulsa 1 5 .167 Phoenix 0 3 .000 Saturday’s Game Tulsa 77, Washington 59 Today’s Games Chicago at Connecticut, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Atlanta, noon Indiana at Phoenix, 3 p.m. Seattle at Los Angeles, 5:30 p.m.

GB — — ½ 1½ 2½ 2½ GB — ½ 1½ 1½ 4 3½

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Philadelphia 6 4 4 22 16 New York 5 2 7 22 21 Columbus 5 4 6 21 16 Houston 4 6 6 18 19 D.C. 4 5 5 17 19 Chicago 2 4 9 15 17 New England 3 7 6 15 12 Toronto FC 2 6 9 15 15 Sporting Kansas City 3 6 4 13 17 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 9 2 7 34 25 FC Dallas 8 4 4 28 20 Seattle 6 4 7 25 19 Real Salt Lake 6 3 4 22 15 Colorado 5 4 7 22 18 San Jose 5 5 4 19 20 Chivas USA 4 6 5 17 18 Portland 5 6 2 17 15 Vancouver 2 6 8 14 17 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games Seattle FC 1, Toronto FC 0 New England 1, Chicago 1, tie Columbus 2, Houston 0 Los Angeles 3, Colorado 1 Real Salt Lake 1, D.C. United 1, tie Vancouver 1, Philadelphia 0 FC Dallas 2, Chivas USA 1 Today’s Game New York at Portland, 7 p.m.

GA 12 13 16 20 25 20 19 26 20 GA 15 17 15 8 17 17 18 19 22

ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— AEGON International Saturday Eastbourne, England Purse: $663,000 (WT250) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Andreas Seppi, Italy, def. Igor Kunitsyn, Russia, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. Janko Tipsarevic (3), Serbia, def. Kei Nishikori, Japan, 6-2, 6-4. Championship Andreas Seppi, Italy, def. Janko Tipsarevic (3), Serbia, 7-6 (5), 3-6, 5-3, retired. UNICEF Open Saturday Den Bosch, Netherlands Purse: $650,500 (WT250) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Championship Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, def. Ivan Dodig (4), Croatia, 6-3, 6-2.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— AEGON International Saturday Eastbourne, England Purse: $618,000 (Premier) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Marion Bartoli (6), France, def. Sam Stosur (7), Australia, 6-3, 6-1. Petra Kvitova (5), Czech Republic, def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 7-6 (9), 4-2, retired. Championship Marion Bartoli (6), France, def. Petra Kvitova (5), Czech Republic, 6-1, 4-6, 7-5. UNICEF Open Saturday Den Bosch, Netherlands Purse: $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Championship Roberta Vinci (7), Italy, def. Jelena Dokic, Australia, 6-7 (7), 6-3, 7-5.


IndyCar The Milwaukee 225 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At The Milwaukee Mile West Allis, Wis. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (10) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 170.841 mph. 2. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Honda, 169.999. 3. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 169.582. 4. (82) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Honda, 169.365. 5. (5) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 169.308. 6. (59) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Honda, 169.082. 7. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 169.014. 8. (6) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Honda, 168.598. 9. (26) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 168.456. 10. (2) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Honda, 168.32. 11. (24) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, 167.863. 12. (38) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 167.674. 13. (22) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 167.621. 14. (19) Alex Lloyd, Dallara-Honda, 167.162. 15. (7) Danica Patrick, Dallara-Honda, 166.779. 16. (06) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 166.558. 17. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Honda, 166.248. 18. (4) J.R. Hildebrand, Dallara-Honda, 166.07. 19. (77) Alex Tagliani, Dallara-Honda, 166.031. 20. (27) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 166.003. 21. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 165.592. 22. (14) Vitor Meira, Dallara-Honda, 165.375. 23. (18) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 164.814. 24. (34) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Honda, 164.44. 25. (67) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Honda, 163.304. Failed to Qualify 26. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Honda.




Heluva Good! Sour Cream Dips 400 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 188.699 mph. 2. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 188.684. 3. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 188.62. 4. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 188.157. 5. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 187.607. 6. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 187.578. 7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 187.554. 8. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 187.534. 9. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 187.485. 10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 187.437. 11. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 187.393. 12. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 187.232. 13. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 187.227. 14. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 187.154. 15. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 187.13. 16. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 187.062. 17. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 187.032. 18. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 187.023. 19. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 186.969. 20. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 186.732. 21. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 186.669. 22. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 186.669. 23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 186.601. 24. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 186.567. 25. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 186.553. 26. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 186.509. 27. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 186.403. 28. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 186.22. 29. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 185.821. 30. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 185.749. 31. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 185.711. 32. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 185.644. 33. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 185.553. 34. (46) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 185.304. 35. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, 185.252. 36. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, 184.776. 37. (7) Robby Gordon, Dodge, 184.686. 38. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 184.573. 39. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 184.544. 40. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 184.44. 41. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 184.176. 42. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, owner points. 43. (81) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 183.781. Failed to Qualify 44. (37) Tony Raines, Ford, 183.744. 45. (92) Brian Keselowski, Chevrolet, 182.463. 46. (60) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 181.539.

NATIONAL HOT ROD ASSOCIATION ——— Thunder Valley Nationals Saturday At Bristol Dragway Bristol, Tenn. Pairings based on results in qualifying, which ended Saturday. DNQs listed below pairings. Top Fuel 1. Brandon Bernstein, 3.828 seconds, 316.52 mph vs. 16. Austin Lambright, 4.324, 287.84. 2. Larry Dixon, 3.831, 319.37 vs. 15. Rod Fuller, 4.309, 286.62. 3. Spencer Massey, 3.852, 321.73 vs. 14. Pat Dakin, 4.057, 296.76. 4. Doug Kalitta, 3.856, 320.66 vs. 13. Chris Karamesines, 4.038, 301.00. 5. Antron Brown, 3.864, 317.12 vs. 12. Bob Vandergriff, 3.906, 312.57. 6. Del Worsham, 3.865, 312.78 vs. 11. David Grubnic, 3.905, 314.09. 7. Terry McMillen, 3.879, 16.45 vs. 10. Morgan Lucas, 3.902, 314.02. 8. Tony Schumacher, 3.887, 318.92 vs. 9. Shawn Langdon, 3.889, 316.15. Did Not Qualify: 17. Troy Buff, 7.051, 103.06. Funny Car 1. Bob Tasca III, Ford Mustang, 4.056, 314.31 vs. 16. Daniel Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.270, 285.53. 2. Matt Hagan, Dodge Charger, 4.082, 308.07 vs. 15. Paul Lee, Chevy Impala SS, 4.238, 296.89. 3. Mike Neff, Mustang, 4.085, 311.99 vs. 14. Tony Pedregon, Impala SS, 4.189, 300.80. 4. Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.087, 311.70 vs. 13. Jim Head, Toyota Solara, 4.168, 303.57. 5. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.087, 306.53 vs. 12. Melanie Troxel, Solara, 4.151, 305.91. 6. Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.090, 311.20 vs. 11. Ron Capps, Charger, 4.122, 305.98. 7. Johnny Gray, Charger, 4.101, 309.63 vs. 10. Jeff Arend, Solara, 4.119, 302.48. 8. John Force, Mustang, 4.114, 311.63 vs. 9. Cruz Pedregon, Solara, 4.116, 307.51. Did Not Qualify: 17. Brian Thiel, 4.291, 287.17. Pro Stock 1. Allen Johnson, Dodge Avenger, 6.668, 206.89 vs. 16. Steve Kent, Pontiac GXP, 6.753, 205.19. 2. Mike Edwards, GXP, 6.678, 206.42 vs. 15. Richard Freeman, GXP, 6.752, 205.04. 3. Rodger Brogdon, GXP, 6.696, 206.45 vs. 14. Warren Johnson, Chevy Cobalt, 6.739, 205.35. 4. Erica Enders, Cobalt, 6.700, 206.04 vs. 13. Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.737, 204.63. 5. Ron Krisher, GXP, 6.705, 205.91 vs. 12. V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.736, 205.22. 6. Greg Anderson, GXP, 6.711, 205.26 vs. 11. Greg Stanfield, GXP, 6.729, 205.29. 7. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.716, 205.88 vs. 10. Ronnie Humphrey, GXP, 6.719, 205.91. 8. Shane Gray, GXP, 6.716, 205.47 vs. 9. Jason Line, GXP, 6.717, 205.66.Did Not Qualify: 17. Steve Spiess, 6.765, 203.34. 18. Buddy Perkinson, 6.768, 203.55. 19. Robert Patrick, 6.779, 202.97. 20. Kurt Johnson, 6.784, 203.06. 21. Bob Benza, 6.795, 203.25. 22. Frank Gugliotta, 6.838, 202.12. 23. John Gaydosh Jr, 6.984, 198.52.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Designated RHP Jeremy Accardo for assignment. Optioned INF Ryan Adams to Norfolk (IL). Recalled RHP Brad Bergesen from Norfolk. Selected the contract of INF Blake Davis from Norfolk. BOSTON RED SOX — Placed OF Carl Crawford on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Josh Reddick from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS — Placed 1B Matt LaPorta on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Travis Buck from Columbus (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with 3B Dante Bichette Jr. and assigned him to the GCL Yankees. National League MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Selected the contract of RHP Mark DiFelice from Nashville (PCL). Designated LHP Daniel Herrera for assignment. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Recalled INF Pete Kozma from Memphis (PCL) and RHP Maikel Cleto from Springfield (Texas). Sent INF Tyler Greene and INF Mark Hamilton to Memphis. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association WASHINGTON WIZARDS—Picked up the third-year options on the rookie contracts of G John Wall, G Jordan Crawford, F Trevor Booker and F Kevin Seraphin. Extended qualifying offers to G Nick Young, G/F Othyus Jeffers, C Hamady Ndiaye and F/G Larry Owens.

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 2,362 962 167 54 John Day 1,310 632 30 8 McNary 1,331 599 23 5 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 210,551 69,156 7,570 2,536 The Dalles 146,788 50,808 1,750 815 John Day 122,182 48,884 3,071 1,795 McNary 115,399 38,351 2,808 1,597

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 B3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL BOXSCORES Rockies 5, Tigers 4 Detroit AB R H A.Jackson cf 5 0 1 Kelly 3b 3 0 1 b-Worth ph-3b 1 0 1 d-Avila ph 0 1 0 Boesch rf 5 0 2 Mi.Cabrera 1b 3 0 1 V.Martinez c 4 2 2 Dirks lf 4 1 1 Jh.Peralta ss 4 0 2 Raburn 2b 3 0 1 Purcey p 0 0 0 Coke p 2 0 0 a-Ordonez ph 1 0 0 Furbush p 0 0 0 Alburquerque p 0 0 0 Santiago 2b 1 0 0 Totals 36 4 12

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

BB 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

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

Avg. .252 .250 .429 .301 .287 .325 .329 .264 .305 .205 --.000 .177 ----.228

Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. C.Gonzalez cf 4 0 1 1 1 2 .280 Nelson 2b 5 1 1 1 0 0 .296 Helton 1b 2 0 0 0 2 0 .314 Tulowitzki ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .272 Wigginton 3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .266 Spilborghs rf 3 1 0 0 1 1 .241 Blackmon lf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .381 Iannetta c 2 1 0 0 2 1 .232 Jimenez p 2 0 1 2 1 1 .045 Lindstrom p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Mat.Reynolds p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 R.Betancourt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-E.Young ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .220 Street p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 29 5 6 5 9 6 Detroit 000 102 001 — 4 12 0 Colorado 030 011 00x — 5 6 0 a-struck out for Coke in the 6th. b-singled for Kelly in the 7th. c-walked for R.Betancourt in the 8th. d-walked for Worth in the 9th. LOB—Detroit 9, Colorado 9. 2B—Boesch (17), Jh.Peralta (12), Raburn (9), Wigginton (13). HR—Nelson (2), off Furbush. RBIs—Boesch (37), Jh.Peralta (40), Raburn 2 (24), C.Gonzalez (43), Nelson (5), Wigginton (23), Jimenez 2 (2). SB—E.Young (4). CS—Helton (1). Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 4 (Boesch, Coke, Mi.Cabrera, A.Jackson); Colorado 5 (Nelson 3, Jimenez 2). GIDP—Boesch, Dirks. DP—Colorado 2 (Helton, Tulowitzki, Iannetta), (Helton, Tulowitzki). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Coke L, 1-7 5 5 4 4 7 2 96 3.95 Furbush 1 1 1 1 1 2 21 2.37 Alburquerque 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 24 2.25 Purcey 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 9 2.28 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Jimenez W, 2-7 5 8 3 3 2 5 83 4.68 Lindstrom H, 10 1 2 0 0 0 2 16 2.83 Reynolds H, 10 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 15 3.43 Belisle H, 5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 2.48 Betancourt H 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 3.45 Street S, 20-22 1 1 1 1 1 0 23 3.86 Jimenez pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored—Purcey 1-0, Lindstrom 22, Belisle 1-0. IBB—off Jimenez (Raburn). T—3:09. A—48,555 (50,490).

White Sox 6, Diamondbacks 2 Chicago Lillibridge lf Morel 3b Quentin rf Konerko 1b Al.Ramirez ss Rios cf R.Castro c Beckham 2b Danks p Crain p a-A.Dunn ph Thornton p Totals

AB 5 5 3 4 4 4 3 4 3 0 1 0 36

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

H BI BB 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 3 0 0 2 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 6 1

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

Avg. .258 .248 .260 .327 .298 .209 .211 .230 .000 --.184 ---

Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bloomquist lf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .252 S.Drew ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .283 J.Upton rf 3 0 0 1 0 0 .295 C.Young cf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .256 R.Roberts 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .262 Nady 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .258 Mora 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .231 H.Blanco c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .229 Duke p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .222 Owings p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Heilman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 32 2 8 1 0 8 Chicago 011 001 030 — 6 9 0 Arizona 000 200 000 — 2 8 0 a-popped out for Crain in the 9th. LOB—Chicago 5, Arizona 5. 2B—Morel (8), Al.Ramirez (18), S.Drew (16), R.Roberts (12), Mora (6), H.Blanco (2). HR—Konerko (18), off Duke; Rios (5), off Owings. RBIs—Konerko 2 (55), Rios 4 (19), J.Upton (37). CS—C.Young (6). SF—J.Upton. Runners left in scoring position—Chicago 2 (Danks, Beckham); Arizona 4 (Duke, Owings 2, Mora). Runners moved up—Quentin, Rios, Beckham. DP—Chicago 1 (Beckham). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Danks W, 3-8 7 7 2 1 0 7 110 4.29 Crain 1 0 0 0 0 0 7 2.97 Thornton 1 1 0 0 0 1 20 4.32 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Duke L, 1-2 5 1-3 7 3 3 1 2 86 4.66 Owings 2 2 3 3 0 1 35 2.91 Heilman 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 17 7.01 Inherited runners-scored—Owings 2-0. HBP—by Danks (Bloomquist), by Owings (Quentin). PB— R.Castro. T—2:41. A—33,230 (48,633).

Rays 7, Marlins 4 Florida Wise cf Bonifacio rf Morrison lf G.Sanchez 1b Dobbs 3b H.Ramirez ss Jo.Lopez dh J.Buck c Infante 2b Totals

AB 4 3 3 3 4 2 4 4 4 31

R 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 4

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

SO 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3

Avg. .250 .269 .283 .312 .309 .204 .194 .222 .256

Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Damon dh 3 3 2 0 2 0 .277 Zobrist 2b 4 1 2 0 1 0 .264 Joyce rf 3 0 0 2 0 0 .313 Longoria 3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .231 Kotchman 1b 3 0 2 1 1 1 .339 B.Upton cf 4 1 0 0 0 0 .216 Jaso c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .219 Fuld lf 3 1 1 1 1 0 .236 Brignac ss 2 1 1 1 2 0 .177 Totals 30 7 8 5 7 1 Florida 100 000 111 — 4 5 2 Tampa Bay 121 012 00x — 7 8 1 E—J.Buck (4), Dobbs (5), Jaso (2). LOB—Florida 6, Tampa Bay 8. 2B—G.Sanchez (18), Infante (10), Damon (13), Zobrist (22), Kotchman (11), Brignac (2). RBIs—Morrison 2 (28), Infante (20), Joyce 2 (36), Kotchman (17), Fuld (23), Brignac (9). SB—Bonifacio (4), H.Ramirez (12), Brignac (2). SF—Morrison, Joyce 2. Runners left in scoring position—Florida 5 (Dobbs 2, Infante, J.Buck, Wise); Tampa Bay 5 (Damon, B.Upton 2, Longoria, Joyce). Runners moved up—Morrison, Zobrist, Jaso. DP—Florida 1 (Infante, H.Ramirez). Florida IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nolasco L, 4-3 5 8 5 5 1 0 86 4.48 Sanches 1 0 2 0 3 0 29 1.93 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 3 1 34 4.18 R.Webb 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 3.51 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cobb W, 2-0 6 1-3 3 2 2 2 2 101 3.41 A.Russell 2-3 1 1 0 1 0 21 2.08 C.Ramos 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 3.22 J.Cruz 2-3 0 1 1 2 0 26 3.38 Jo.Peralta 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 8 3.34 A.Russell pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. M.Dunn pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—R.Webb 3-0, A.Russell 21, C.Ramos 2-1, J.Cruz 1-0, Jo.Peralta 1-1. IBB—off Nolasco (Kotchman). WP—Sanches, A.Russell. PB—Jaso. T—3:21. A—20,495 (34,078).

Blue Jays 4, Reds 0 Toronto Y.Escobar ss C.Patterson lf Bautista rf Lind 1b A.Hill 2b J.Molina c

AB 5 4 4 3 4 3

R 1 1 0 0 0 1

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

SO 3 1 1 1 1 0

Avg. .281 .275 .338 .339 .245 .304

R.Davis cf J.Nix 3b Rauch p Morrow p Frasor p Jo.McDonald 3b Totals

4 2 0 3 0 1 33

1 0 0 0 0 0 4

1 0 0 0 0 0 8

0 1 0 0 0 0 3

0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 10

.245 .178 --.000 --.196

Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Stubbs cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .265 B.Phillips 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .280 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .320 Bruce rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .281 Rolen 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .257 Heisey lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .271 R.Hernandez c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .302 Janish ss 2 0 1 0 0 0 .227 b-F.Lewis ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .263 Fisher p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-J.Gomes ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .216 Volquez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .105 a-Cairo ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .272 Arredondo p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Renteria ph-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .229 Totals 32 0 7 0 1 7 Toronto 001 210 000 — 4 8 0 Cincinnati 000 000 000 — 0 7 2 a-grounded out for Volquez in the 5th. b-walked for Janish in the 7th. c-flied out for Arredondo in the 7th. dstruck out for Fisher in the 9th. E—Votto (2), Volquez (2). LOB—Toronto 7, Cincinnati 8. 2B—Y.Escobar (8), C.Patterson (14), J.Molina (6). 3B—R.Davis (5). HR—J.Molina (2), off Volquez. RBIs—Bautista (46), J.Molina (7), J.Nix (16). SB—A.Hill (9). CS—B.Phillips (3). S—C.Patterson, Volquez. SF—J.Nix. Runners left in scoring position—Toronto 5 (Morrow 2, R.Davis 2, A.Hill); Cincinnati 4 (B.Phillips, Renteria 2, J.Gomes). GIDP—A.Hill. DP—Toronto 1 (J.Molina, J.Molina, Y.Escobar); Cincinnati 1 (Janish, B.Phillips, Votto). Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Morrow W, 3-4 6 2-3 5 0 0 1 6 101 5.02 Frasor H, 6 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 2.83 Rauch 2 2 0 0 0 1 29 4.20 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Volquez L, 4-3 5 7 4 4 2 8 88 5.61 Arredondo 2 1 0 0 1 2 31 3.45 Fisher 2 0 0 0 0 0 16 3.94 Inherited runners-scored—Frasor 3-0. IBB—off Volquez (J.Nix). HBP—by Morrow (Heisey). Balk— Volquez. T—2:54. A—31,688 (42,319).

Brewers 4, Red Sox 2 Milwaukee AB R R.Weeks dh 4 1 C.Hart rf 3 1 Braun lf 3 1 Fielder 1b 3 0 McGehee 3b 4 0 Y.Betancourt ss 4 0 Jo.Wilson 2b 4 0 C.Gomez cf 3 0 b-Morgan ph-cf 1 0 Kottaras c 3 1 c-Lucroy ph-c 1 0 Totals 33 4

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

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

Avg. .292 .277 .311 .300 .230 .227 .259 .217 .347 .290 .268

Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .311 Pedroia 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .261 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .347 Youkilis 3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .261 Ortiz dh 3 1 1 0 1 0 .320 D.McDonald lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .125 a-J.Drew ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .225 Scutaro ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .282 Saltalamacchia c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .248 Cameron rf-lf 3 0 1 1 0 0 .157 d-Sutton ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .314 Totals 35 2 9 2 1 4 Milwaukee 202 000 000 — 4 8 1 Boston 020 000 000 — 2 9 1 a-grounded out for D.McDonald in the 8th. b-grounded out for C.Gomez in the 9th. c-popped out for Kottaras in the 9th. d-grounded out for Cameron in the 9th. E—Fielder (3), Ad.Gonzalez (1). LOB—Milwaukee 5, Boston 7. 2B—R.Weeks (19), Braun (16), Jo.Wilson (3), Youkilis (19), Scutaro (6). HR—R.Weeks (14), off Lester; C.Hart (7), off Lester; Kottaras (2), off Lester. RBIs— R.Weeks (32), C.Hart (20), McGehee (31), Kottaras (7), Saltalamacchia (20), Cameron (9). CS—C.Hart (3). Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 3 (Y.Betancourt, C.Hart, Lucroy); Boston 3 (Ellsbury 2, D.McDonald). Runners moved up—Morgan. GIDP—Ad.Gonzalez, Ortiz. DP—Milwaukee 2 (Y.Betancourt, Jo.Wilson, Fielder), (Fielder, Y.Betancourt, Fielder); Boston 1 (Youkilis, Pedroia). Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wolf W, 5-4 7 9 2 2 1 3 111 3.15 Loe H, 13 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 5.19 Axford S, 19-21 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.78 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lester L, 9-3 8 7 4 3 3 8 115 3.70 Wheeler 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 7 6.87 Hottovy 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 6.75 Bowden 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 8 0.00 Inherited runners-scored—Hottovy 1-0, Bowden 1-0. T—2:48. A—38,175 (37,493).

Indians 5, Pirates 1 Pittsburgh AB R Tabata lf 4 0 Paul rf 4 0 A.McCutchen cf 4 0 G.Jones dh 4 1 Walker 2b 4 0 Overbay 1b 3 0 J.Harrison 3b 3 0 McKenry c 2 0 a-Diaz ph 1 0 Du.Brown c 0 0 Cedeno ss 2 0 Totals 31 1

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

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

Avg. .264 .270 .281 .256 .258 .228 .286 .188 .252 .080 .221

Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. G.Sizemore dh 3 2 2 1 0 0 .243 Brantley cf 3 0 0 1 0 0 .277 A.Cabrera ss 4 1 2 0 0 0 .301 C.Santana 1b 3 0 0 1 0 2 .222 Choo rf 2 0 1 1 2 0 .237 O.Cabrera 2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .248 Kearns lf 4 1 2 0 0 2 .209 Hannahan 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .227 Marson c 4 0 1 0 0 0 .239 Totals 31 5 9 5 2 5 Pittsburgh 000 000 100 — 1 4 0 Cleveland 110 001 20x — 5 9 0 a-grounded out for McKenry in the 7th. LOB—Pittsburgh 5, Cleveland 7. 2B—G.Jones (9), G.Sizemore (16). 3B—G.Sizemore (1). HR—O.Cabrera (3), off Maholm. RBIs—Overbay (26), G.Sizemore (19), Brantley (28), C.Santana (29), Choo (25), O.Cabrera (32). SB—A.Cabrera 2 (11), Choo (10). SF—Brantley, C.Santana. Runners left in scoring position—Pittsburgh 1 (A.McCutchen); Cleveland 4 (O.Cabrera 3, Brantley). Runners moved up—Walker, Brantley, Hannahan, Marson. Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO Maholm L, 3-8 6 1-3 7 4 4 2 3 Watson 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 Veras 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO Carrasco W, 7-3 6 1-3 4 1 1 1 4 J.Smith H, 2 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 Sipp 1 0 0 0 0 2 Inherited runners-scored—J.Smith 1-0. Maholm (G.Sizemore). T—2:45. A—31,865 (43,441).

NP ERA 101 3.29 18 1.69 11 3.38 NP ERA 102 3.87 22 1.19 22 2.08 HBP—by

Atlanta Schafer cf Uggla 2b Heyward rf McCann c

AB 5 5 5 3

R 2 0 0 1

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

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

W 42 40 38 36 31 W 38 38 34 31 30 W 38 36 34 32

L 28 29 33 35 37 L 31 33 38 40 39 L 34 35 38 40

Pct .600 .580 .535 .507 .456 Pct .551 .535 .472 .437 .435 Pct .528 .507 .472 .444

NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — 1½ 4½ 6½ 10 GB — 1 5½ 8 8 GB — 1½ 4 6

Saturday’s Games Washington 4, Baltimore 2 N.Y. Yankees 4, Chicago Cubs 3 Texas 5, Atlanta 4, 10 innings Cleveland 5, Pittsburgh 1 Tampa Bay 7, Florida 4 N.Y. Mets 6, L.A. Angels 1 Milwaukee 4, Boston 2

WCGB — — 3 5 8½ WCGB — 3 7½ 10 10 WCGB — 5 7½ 9½

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

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

SO 1 0 1 1 0 0 2 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 10

Avg. .236 .281 .294 .260 .308 --.229 .299 .250 .000 ----.343 --.242

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

SO 1 1 2 0

Avg. .233 .176 .213 .296

Str L-1 W-1 W-2 W-2 L-2 Str W-2 L-2 W-1 L-1 W-6 Str W-2 L-1 L-1 W-4

Home 20-14 23-17 17-18 17-18 20-18 Home 22-12 22-14 16-17 21-20 13-16 Home 20-13 20-18 15-20 18-16

Away 22-14 17-12 21-15 19-17 11-19 Away 16-19 16-19 18-21 10-20 17-23 Away 18-21 16-17 19-18 14-24

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

W 45 39 35 35 32 W 40 39 37 35 29 27 W 39 39 35 31 30

L 27 33 36 36 39 L 32 33 35 35 41 45 L 32 33 35 41 42

Pct .625 .542 .493 .493 .451 Pct .556 .542 .514 .500 .414 .375 Pct .549 .542 .500 .431 .417

GB — 6 9½ 9½ 12½ GB — 1 3 4 10 13 GB — ½ 3½ 8½ 9½

Today’s Games Pittsburgh (Karstens 4-4) at Cleveland (Masterson 5-5), 10:05 a.m. L.A. Angels (Chatwood 3-4) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 6-5), 10:10 a.m. Toronto (C.Villanueva 4-0) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 5-6), 10:10 a.m. Baltimore (Jakubauskas 1-0) at Washington (Gorzelanny 2-4), 10:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-3) at Boston (Wakefield 3-2), 10:35 a.m. Texas (Ogando 7-1) at Atlanta (Jurrjens 8-3), 10:35 a.m. Florida (Volstad 2-7) at Tampa Bay (Shields 6-4), 10:40 a.m.

Minnesota 1, San Diego 0 Toronto 4, Cincinnati 0 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 4 Chicago White Sox 6, Arizona 2 Colorado 5, Detroit 4 Oakland 4, San Francisco 2 Philadelphia 5, Seattle 1 Houston 7, L.A. Dodgers 0

WCGB — — 3½ 3½ 6½ WCGB — — 2 3 9 12 WCGB — — 3 8 9

L10 8-2 5-5 6-4 8-2 1-9 L10 5-5 2-8 5-5 5-5 5-5 3-7 L10 5-5 6-4 7-3 2-8 2-8

Str W-1 L-2 W-1 W-8 L-9 Str W-1 W-1 L-2 L-2 L-1 W-2 Str L-3 L-1 W-4 L-5 L-4

Home 28-12 18-17 16-18 19-12 15-22 Home 25-9 19-13 20-17 15-18 16-21 13-25 Home 19-12 22-16 19-18 15-21 14-26

Away 17-15 21-16 19-18 16-24 17-17 Away 15-23 20-20 17-18 20-17 13-20 14-20 Away 20-20 17-17 16-17 16-20 16-16

San Diego (Moseley 2-6) at Minnesota (Liriano 4-6), 11:10 a.m. Kansas City (Duffy 1-2) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 6-2), 11:15 a.m. Detroit (Verlander 8-3) at Colorado (Cook 0-1), 12:10 p.m. San Francisco (Cain 6-4) at Oakland (Cahill 6-5), 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Humber 6-3) at Arizona (Collmenter 4-2), 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 9-2) at Seattle (Vargas 4-4), 1:10 p.m. Houston (Norris 4-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Kuroda 5-8), 1:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 8-4) at Chicago Cubs (R.Wells 1-1), 5:05 p.m.

Roundup • Yankees 4, Cubs 3: CHICAGO — Curtis Granderson hit a tiebreaking sacrifice fly in the sixth inning and Brett Gardner made a terrific play in the outfield to lead New York past Chicago. Granderson, who was born in nearby Blue Island, also had two hits and a walk as the Yankees won for the seventh time in nine games. • Phillies 5, Mariners 1: SEATTLE — Shane Victorino finished a single shy of the cycle and drove in a season-high four runs, and Philadelphia beat Felix Hernandez. Hernandez (6-6) lasted seven innings, allowing the three runs on eight hits. Rookie Michael Stutes, an Oregon State product, earned his first career victory in his 23rd big league appearance. He went 1 2⁄3 innings, but left the seventh with two on and two outs. • Twins 1, Padres 0: MINNEAPOLIS — Scott Baker struck out 10 over eight dominant innings and Danny Valencia homered to lift surging Minnesota. Baker (5-4) allowed four hits and walked one as the Twins won for the sixth time in a row and 13th time in 15 games. • Nationals 4, Orioles 2: WASHINGTON — Michael Morse put Washington ahead with a sixthinning homer, Ryan Zimmerman also connected, and Washington won its eighth straight. Playing in his fifth game since being activated from the disabled list, Zimmerman had two hits, including a double that ignited a three-run uprising in the sixth. • Brewers 4, Red Sox 2: BOSTON — Rickie Weeks and Corey Hart homered on consecutive pitches in the first inning to help Milwaukee spoil Jon Lester’s bid to become the majors’ first 10-game winner. Randy Wolf (5-4) battled through seven tough innings and George Kottaras also hit a solo homer for the Brewers. • Indians 5, Pirates 1: CLEVELAND — Carlos Carrasco took a no-hitter into the sixth inning and won his third straight start for Cleveland. Carrasco (7-3) extended his scoreless streak to 21 1⁄3 innings before finishing up allowing one run and four hits in 6 1⁄3 innings. • Cardinals 5, Royals 4: ST. LOUIS — Matt Holliday hit a go-ahead two-run homer in the eighth inning that helped St. Louis snap a season-high seven-game skid. Holliday hit an 0-1 pitch from reliever Greg Holland and is five for nine with two homers and four RBIs since coming back from a quadriceps injury June 16. W.Ramirez lf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .167 Freeman 1b 4 0 0 0 0 4 .263 Ale.Gonzalez ss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .254 Di.Hernandez 3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .259 a-Conrad ph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .227 Kimbrel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Hinske ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .255 Proctor p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --D.Lowe p 2 1 1 0 0 0 .160 Linebrink p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Venters p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Mather ph-3b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .213 Totals 36 4 4 3 3 15 Texas 202 000 000 1 — 5 11 2 Atlanta 002 001 010 0 — 4 4 3 a-struck out for Di.Hernandez in the 7th. b-struck out for Venters in the 8th. c-struck out for D.Oliver in the 9th. d-struck out for Kimbrel in the 9th. E—D.Oliver (2), N.Cruz (5), McCann (4), Heyward (4), Freeman (4). LOB—Texas 7, Atlanta 5. 2B—Kinsler (16), N.Cruz (10), Uggla 2 (11), D.Lowe (2). HR—McCann (11), off M.Harrison. RBIs—J.Hamilton (28), A.Beltre (51), Mi.Young (44), Uggla 2 (21), McCann (39). SB—Andrus 2 (21), J.Hamilton (4), N.Cruz (4). Runners left in scoring position—Texas 4 (Kinsler, Moreland, Mi.Young, N.Cruz); Atlanta 2 (Heyward, W.Ramirez). Runners moved up—A.Beltre. GIDP—N.Cruz, Torrealba. DP—Atlanta 3 (Schafer, Ale.Gonzalez), (Ale.Gonzalez, Uggla, Freeman), (Ale.Gonzalez, Uggla, Freeman). Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP M.Harrison 6 1-3 3 3 1 1 6 102 Tateyama H, 2 1 0 0 0 0 3 20 Oliver BS, 2-4 2-3 1 1 0 1 1 19 M.Lowe W, 2-1 1 0 0 0 1 3 18 Feliz S, 14-17 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP D.Lowe 5 7 4 3 0 2 72 Linebrink 2 1 0 0 0 2 31 Venters 1 1 0 0 0 2 17 Kimbrel 1 0 0 0 1 3 16 Proctor L, 1-1 1 2 1 1 1 1 25 IBB—off Proctor (J.Hamilton). T—3:15 (Rain delay: 2:16). A—44,600 (49,586).

ERA 3.16 3.86 2.67 4.74 2.13 ERA 4.10 3.72 0.62 3.09 2.70

Twins 1, Padres 0

Rangers 5, Braves 4 (10 innings) Texas AB R H Kinsler 2b 5 2 2 Andrus ss 5 2 3 J.Hamilton cf 4 1 0 A.Beltre 3b 5 0 1 Mi.Young 1b 5 0 1 Feliz p 0 0 0 N.Cruz lf-rf 5 0 2 Moreland rf-1b 4 0 2 Torrealba c 3 0 0 M.Harrison p 3 0 0 Tateyama p 0 0 0 D.Oliver p 0 0 0 c-En.Chavez ph 1 0 0 M.Lowe p 0 0 0 Dav.Murphy lf 0 0 0 Totals 40 5 11


San Diego AB R Denorfia rf 4 0 Bartlett ss 4 0 Headley 3b 4 0 Ludwick lf 4 0 Hawpe dh 4 0 Rizzo 1b 2 0 Hundley c 3 0 Venable cf 3 0 Alb.Gonzalez 2b 2 0 a-Guzman ph 1 0 Forsythe 2b 0 0 Totals 31 0

H BI BB SO 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 11

Avg. .309 .258 .284 .255 .231 .148 .218 .229 .202 .400 .167

Minnesota Revere cf A.Casilla 2b Mauer c Cuddyer rf D.Young lf Valencia 3b Tolbert 3b Nishioka ss Tosoni dh L.Hughes 1b Totals

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

Avg. .274 .265 .220 .281 .245 .218 .193 .206 .171 .265

AB 3 4 3 4 3 3 0 2 3 3 28

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

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

• Blue Jays 4, Reds 0: CINCINNATI — Jose Molina doubled and homered, and Brandon Morrow bounced back from one of his worst starts to help Toronto keep Cincinnati winless in interleague play. Morrow (3-4) gave up five hits in 6 2⁄3 innings, two of them by Jay Bruce. • Rangers 5, Braves 4: ATLANTA — Adrian Beltre drove in the go-ahead run with an RBI single in the 10th inning and Texas got a rare one-run road win. The Rangers were previously 1-11 in one-run road games before winning after blowing an early 4-0 lead. • Rays 7, Marlins 4: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Alex Cobb pitched effectively into the seventh inning, Johnny Damon hit his 500th double and Tampa Bay beat sliding Florida. Cobb (2-0) gave up two runs, scattered three hits, walked two and struck out two in 6 1⁄3 innings. • Mets 6, Angels 1: NEW YORK — Mike Pelfrey pitched his first complete game in nearly three years, Carlos Beltran hit a mammoth home run and the Mets handed Dan Haren a rare beating. Pelfrey (4-5) gave up five hits in his first win since May 10 at Colorado. • White Sox 6, Diamondbacks 2: PHOENIX — John Danks came up smiling after taking a line drive to the head and pitched the White Sox to a win over Arizona. Paul Konerko went three for four with a home run, two RBIs and two runs scored. • Rockies 5, Tigers 4: DENVER — Struggling ace Ubaldo Jimenez pitched five solid innings before leaving with a right calf cramp and had a two-run single for his first hit of the season to help Colorado beat Detroit. Jimenez (2-7) gave up three runs, scattered eight hits and struck out five. • Athletics 4, Giants 2: OAKLAND, Calif. — Hideki Matsui had two hits and two RBIs to help Oakland beat If San Francisco. Cliff Pennington and Daric Barton both had RBI doubles for the A’s, who matched their season-best four-game winning streak. • Astros 7, Dodgers 0: LOS ANGELES — In the lone National League game, Wandy Rodriguez pitched six gritty innings in his second straight scoreless outing since coming off the disabled list, Jason Bourgeois drove in a run and threw out a runner at home plate in place of injured right fielder Hunter Pence and Houston beat the fading Dodgers.

San Diego 000 000 000 — 0 4 0 Minnesota 010 000 00x — 1 6 0 a-grounded out for Alb.Gonzalez in the 8th. LOB—San Diego 5, Minnesota 6. 2B—Cuddyer (11), D.Young (7). 3B—Denorfia (2). HR—Valencia (7), off Stauffer. RBIs—Valencia (32). CS—Nishioka (1). S—Revere. Runners left in scoring position—San Diego 3 (Ludwick, Denorfia, Bartlett); Minnesota 4 (Mauer, Nishioka, D.Young, Cuddyer). Runners moved up—Guzman. San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Stauffer L, 2-5 7 6 1 1 0 5 97 3.13 Luebke 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 15 3.03 Qualls 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 2.29 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA S.Baker W, 5-4 8 4 0 0 1 10 115 3.24 Capps S, 11-16 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 4.06 Stauffer pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—Luebke 1-0, Qualls 2-0. HBP—by Stauffer (Nishioka). Balk—Luebke. T—2:28. A—40,225 (39,500).

Cardinals 5, Royals 4 Kansas City A.Gordon lf Me.Cabrera cf Hosmer 1b Francoeur rf Moustakas 3b Treanor c Getz 2b A.Escobar ss Mazzaro p a-Maier ph Collins p G.Holland p c-Butler ph Totals

AB 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 1 0 0 1 35

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

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

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

Avg. .281 .276 .285 .263 .250 .221 .245 .250 .000 .324 ----.299

St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Theriot ss 4 1 2 0 0 0 .300 Rasmus cf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .258 Pujols 1b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .271 Holliday lf 3 1 2 2 1 0 .354 Berkman rf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .309 Jay rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .313 Y.Molina c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .301 Descalso 3b 1 0 0 1 1 0 .240 Westbrook p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .125 b-A.Brown ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .111 Miller p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Salas p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Schumaker 2b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .228 Totals 28 5 9 5 2 5 Kansas City 020 100 100 — 4 9 0 St. Louis 111 000 02x — 5 9 0 a-grounded out for Mazzaro in the 7th. b-struck out for Westbrook in the 7th. c-struck out for G.Holland in the 9th. LOB—Kansas City 5, St. Louis 4. 2B—Theriot (13), Pujols (11), Holliday (14). 3B—A.Escobar (1). HR—Treanor (3), off Westbrook; A.Gordon (8), off Westbrook; Holliday (8), off G.Holland. RBIs—A.Gordon (40), Treanor (12), A.Escobar 2 (18), Rasmus (28), Pujols (44), Holliday 2 (35), Descalso (21). SB—A.Escobar (12). S—Westbrook. SF—Rasmus, Descalso. Runners left in scoring position—Kansas City 3 (Mazzaro 2, Francoeur); St. Louis 2 (Berkman, Schumaker). Runners moved up—Hosmer, Pujols. GIDP—Treanor. DP—Kansas City 1 (A.Gordon, A.Gordon, Mousta-

kas); St. Louis 1 (Westbrook, Theriot, Pujols). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Mazzaro 6 7 3 3 2 2 82 9.25 Collins H, 3 1 1 1 1 0 1 12 3.68 Holland L, 1-1 1 1 1 1 0 2 11 1.17 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Westbrook 7 8 4 4 1 4 121 5.16 Miller 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 2.63 Motte W, 3-1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 13 2.17 Salas S, 12-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 2.53 Collins pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—G.Holland 1-1. IBB—off Mazzaro (Holliday). WP—Mazzaro. T—2:24. A—43,102 (43,975) .

Mets 6, Angels 1 Los Angeles M.Izturis 3b Aybar ss Tor.Hunter rf Abreu lf V.Wells cf H.Kendrick 2b Branyan 1b Takahashi p Cassevah p a-Callaspo ph T.Bell p Conger c Haren p Trumbo 1b Totals

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

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

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

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

Avg. .286 .278 .233 .290 .190 .307 .147 ----.284 --.220 .000 .254

New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jos.Reyes ss 3 2 1 0 1 0 .343 Turner 2b 3 1 1 1 1 1 .280 Beltran rf 4 1 2 3 0 0 .286 Dan.Murphy 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .290 Pagan cf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .257 Bay lf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .228 Duda 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .146 R.Paulino c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .317 Pelfrey p 3 0 0 0 0 0 .038 Totals 31 6 8 5 3 5 Los Angeles 000 001 000 — 1 5 1 New York 001 230 00x — 6 8 1 a-lined out for Cassevah in the 8th. E—Branyan (1), Turner (3). LOB—Los Angeles 4, New York 4. 2B—Tor.Hunter (11), Dan.Murphy (11). HR—Trumbo (12), off Pelfrey; Beltran (10), off Haren. RBIs—Trumbo (30), Turner (29), Beltran 3 (43), Bay (13). SB—Jos.Reyes 2 (26), Pagan (11), Bay (6). Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 2 (Abreu, H.Kendrick); New York 1 (R.Paulino). Runners moved up—V.Wells, Turner, Pagan. GIDP— Aybar, Dan.Murphy, Bay, R.Paulino. DP—Los Angeles 3 (Aybar, H.Kendrick, Branyan), (Aybar, H.Kendrick, Trumbo), (Aybar, H.Kendrick, Trumbo); New York 1 (Duda, Jos.Reyes, Duda). Los Angeles IP H R ER Haren L, 6-5 4 7 6 6 Takahashi 2 1 0 0 Cassevah 1 0 0 0 T.Bell 1 0 0 0 New York IP H R ER Pelfrey W, 4-5 9 5 1 1 Haren pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. T—2:27. A—31,538 (41,800).

BB 1 0 1 1 BB 0

SO 2 3 0 0 SO 5

NP 89 25 8 16 NP 123

ERA 2.96 3.73 0.00 3.72 ERA 4.70

Yankees 4, Cubs 3 New York



Gardner lf 4 Granderson cf 3 Teixeira 1b 5 Al.Rodriguez 3b 4 Cano 2b 3 Swisher rf 2 Ma.Rivera p 0 Martin c 3 E.Nunez ss 4 A.J.Burnett p 2 Wade p 0 Noesi p 0 b-Posada ph 0 Robertson p 0 Dickerson rf 0 Totals 30

0 1 1 2 0 1 1 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 11

0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 1 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 10

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

.286 .285 .251 .282 .293 .228 --.236 .257 .000 ----.225 --.313

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Fukudome rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .292 S.Castro ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .317 DeWitt 2b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .265 Ar.Ramirez 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .274 C.Pena 1b 3 1 1 2 0 2 .220 Grabow p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Re.Johnson cf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .356 A.Soriano lf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .275 1-Montanez pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .281 Soto c 3 0 0 0 1 1 .216 Dempster p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .071 J.Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .125 C.Carpenter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Campana ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .241 Samardzija p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Je.Baker 1b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .343 Totals 32 3 6 3 3 11 New York 002 001 001 — 4 11 2 Chicago 000 200 001 — 3 6 0 a-flied out for C.Carpenter in the 7th. b-walked for Noesi in the 8th. 1-ran for A.Soriano in the 9th. E—Cano (6), E.Nunez (8). LOB—New York 13, Chicago 6. 2B—Cano 2 (15), E.Nunez (3). HR—C.Pena (11), off A.J.Burnett; Re.Johnson (4), off Ma.Rivera. RBIs—Granderson (53), Cano (46), Swisher (29), E.Nunez (10), C.Pena 2 (33), Re.Johnson (22). SB—Martin (7). CS—Gardner (10), Granderson (6). S—E.Nunez, A.J.Burnett. SF—Granderson, Swisher. Runners left in scoring position—New York 8 (Swisher 2, Gardner, E.Nunez 2, Martin, Teixeira 2); Chicago 3 (Ar.Ramirez, S.Castro, DeWitt). Runners moved up—Teixeira, E.Nunez, DeWitt. GIDP—DeWitt, Soto. DP—New York 3 (Cano, E.Nunez, Teixeira), (Gardner, Gardner, Martin), (Cano, Teixeira). New York IP H R ER BB SO Burnett W, 7-5 5 1-3 4 2 2 3 8 Wade H, 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Noesi H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Robertson H, 12 1 0 0 0 0 2 Rivera S, 17-20 1 2 1 1 0 1 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Dempster L, 5-65 1-3 8 3 3 6 6 J.Russell 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Carpenter 1 0 0 0 1 0 Samardzija 1 1-3 2 1 1 3 1 Grabow 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Wade 2-0, 2-1, Grabow 2-1. HBP—by A.J.Burnett WP—A.J.Burnett. T—3:43. A—42,236 (41,159).

NP ERA 104 4.05 12 0.00 15 1.50 11 1.27 12 1.98 NP ERA 119 5.46 7 5.21 14 0.00 40 4.15 6 5.04 J.Russell (C.Pena).

Nationals 4, Orioles 2 Baltimore Hardy ss Markakis rf Ad.Jones cf Wieters c D.Lee 1b Scott lf a-Pie ph-lf Mar.Reynolds 3b Andino 2b Matusz p Rapada p b-Reimold ph Bergesen p c-Guerrero ph Totals

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

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

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

SO 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

Avg. .288 .260 .296 .263 .240 .243 .253 .207 .255 .000 --.262 --.290

Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Werth rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .236 Desmond ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .236 Zimmerman 3b 4 2 2 1 0 0 .308 Morse 1b 4 1 2 2 0 1 .310 Espinosa 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .233 Hairston Jr. lf 2 1 1 0 2 0 .249 I.Rodriguez c 3 0 1 1 0 1 .224 Zimmermann p 3 0 0 0 0 0 .160 H.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Storen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Bernadina cf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .268 Totals 30 4 8 4 3 6 Baltimore 100 000 100 — 2 8 0 Washington 100 003 00x — 4 8 0 a-singled for Scott in the 4th. b-singled for Rapada in the 7th. c-popped out for Bergesen in the 9th. LOB—Baltimore 8, Washington 5. 2B—D.Lee (8), Zimmerman (2), I.Rodriguez (7). HR—Ad.Jones (10), off Zimmermann; Zimmerman (2), off Matusz; Morse (13), off Matusz. RBIs—Hardy (23), Ad.Jones (37), Zimmerman (8), Morse 2 (42), I.Rodriguez (17). SB—Espinosa (8), Bernadina (10). CS—D.Lee (1), Espinosa (2). Runners left in scoring position—Baltimore 3 (Matusz, Andino, Ad.Jones); Washington 3 (I.Rodriguez, Zimmermann, Zimmerman). DP—Baltimore 1 (Andino, D.Lee). Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Matusz L, 1-2 5 1-3 6 4 4 3 5 87 5.60 Rapada 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 9 7.36 Bergesen 2 1 0 0 0 1 31 5.16 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zimrmn W, 5-6 6 1-3 8 2 2 2 2 99 3.08 Rodriguez H, 2 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 28 1.77 Storen S, 17-19 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 2.41 Matusz pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored—Rapada 1-1, H.Rodriguez 2-0. T—2:45. A—36,614 (41,506).

Athletics 4, Giants 2 San Francisco Torres cf Burriss 2b P.Sandoval 3b Huff 1b C.Ross lf Schierholtz rf Rowand dh B.Crawford ss C.Stewart c a-Burrell ph Whiteside c Totals

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

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

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

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

Avg. .242 .254 .288 .240 .271 .260 .243 .206 .174 .224 .197

Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Weeks 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .325 Pennington ss 4 1 1 1 0 1 .261 Crisp cf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .261 Matsui dh 4 0 2 2 0 0 .224 C.Jackson rf-lf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .266 K.Suzuki c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .230 S.Sizemore 3b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .277 Rosales lf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .154 Sweeney rf 0 0 0 0 1 0 .275 Barton 1b 3 1 1 1 0 1 .213 Totals 30 4 7 4 4 8 San Francisco 000 020 000 — 2 7 0 Oakland 000 040 00x — 4 7 2 a-struck out for C.Stewart in the 6th. E—Pennington (9), Moscoso (1). LOB—San Francisco 10, Oakland 6. 2B—Schierholtz (9), Pennington (8), Crisp (15), Barton (13). RBIs—Huff (36), Pennington (20), Matsui 2 (29), Barton (21). SB—Crisp (21). CS—C.Jackson (1). SF—Huff. Runners left in scoring position—San Francisco 5 (C.Stewart 2, B.Crawford, C.Ross, Torres); Oakland 3 (Rosales, K.Suzuki, C.Jackson). GIDP—P.Sandoval. DP—Oakland 1 (J.Weeks, Pennington, Barton). San Fran. IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sanchez L, 4-5 4 2-3 6 4 4 3 3 91 3.71 R.Ramirez 2 1-3 0 0 0 1 4 35 1.50 Romo 1 1 0 0 0 1 9 2.08 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Moscoso 4 2-3 3 2 0 3 1 89 3.30 Ziegler W, 2-0 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 6 1.93 Devine H, 4 1 2 0 0 0 2 16 2.45 Fuentes H, 2 1 0 0 0 1 3 18 4.70 Balfour H, 13 1 1 0 0 0 1 20 2.59 A.Bailey S, 4-5 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 1.13 Inherited runners-scored—R.Ramirez 1-0, Ziegler 10. WP—J.Sanchez 2. T—3:06. A—36,067 (35,067).

Astros 7, Dodgers 0 Houston Bourn cf Bourgeois rf Keppinger 2b Ca.Lee lf Wallace 1b

AB 4 5 5 3 3

R 1 1 0 1 1

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

SO 1 0 0 0 3

Avg. .282 .367 .301 .273 .314

C.Johnson 3b Barmes ss Corporan c W.Rodriguez p Abad p c-M.Downs ph W.Lopez p Fe.Rodriguez p Totals

4 4 4 3 0 1 0 0 36

2 2 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 11

1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 6

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

2 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 9

.242 .226 .143 .160 --.276 -----

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. D.Gordon ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .326 Troncoso p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Blake 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .257 Ethier rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .315 Kemp cf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .331 Uribe 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .210 M.Thames lf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .180 Barajas c 2 0 0 0 0 0 .220 Navarro c 2 0 0 0 0 0 .156 Carroll 2b-ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .308 R.De La Rosa p 1 0 1 0 0 0 .400 MacDougal p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Gwynn Jr. ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .218 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Guerrier p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Miles ph-2b 2 0 1 0 0 0 .304 Totals 35 0 10 0 1 7 Houston 000 050 020 — 7 11 1 Los Angeles 000 000 000 — 0 10 0 a-struck out for MacDougal in the 5th. b-singled for Guerrier in the 7th. c-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Abad in the 8th. E—C.Johnson (7). LOB—Houston 5, Los Angeles 9. 2B—Bourn (17), C.Johnson (13), Ethier (18). RBIs— Bourn (23), Bourgeois (9), Keppinger 2 (9), C.Johnson (30), Corporan (2). Runners left in scoring position—Houston 3 (Ca. Lee, Wallace 2); Los Angeles 4 (Uribe, Ethier, Blake, M.Thames). Runners moved up—Keppinger, Barmes, D.Gordon. GIDP—Keppinger, Ca.Lee, Uribe. DP—Houston 1 (Barmes, Wallace); Los Angeles 2 (D.Gordon, Carroll, Blake), (Carroll, Miles, Blake). Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Rodrigz W, 5-3 6 7 0 0 1 6 103 2.88 Abad 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 6.46 W.Lopez 1 2 0 0 0 0 11 2.17 Fe.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 0 7 3.38 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA DeLaRsa L, 3-1 4 2-3 6 5 5 3 6 85 4.58 MacDougal 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.25 Jansen 1 1 0 0 0 1 19 6.14 Guerrier 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 4.11 Troncoso 2 4 2 2 0 1 27 6.23 Inherited runners-scored—MacDougal 3-1. IBB—off W.Rodriguez (Kemp). WP—MacDougal. T—2:51. A—36,124 (56,000).

Phillies 5, Mariners 1 Philadelphia Rollins ss Victorino cf Utley 2b Howard 1b Polanco 3b Ibanez lf Gload dh Do.Brown rf Ruiz c Totals

AB 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 36

R H 2 3 1 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 5 12

BI 0 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 5

BB 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

SO 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 6

Avg. .262 .305 .264 .252 .295 .246 .283 .220 .241

Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. I.Suzuki rf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .274 Ryan ss 2 0 0 0 1 1 .255 A.Kennedy 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .270 Smoak 1b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .254 Olivo c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .229 Peguero lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .208 a-F.Gutierrez ph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .182 Ackley 2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .250 Carp dh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .238 Halman cf-lf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .440 Totals 32 1 6 1 4 7 Philadelphia 100 000 202 — 5 12 0 Seattle 010 000 000 — 1 6 0 a-struck out for Peguero in the 8th. LOB—Philadelphia 8, Seattle 9. 2B—Victorino (10), Howard (17), Do.Brown (6), Smoak (16). 3B—Victorino (7). HR—Victorino (8), off J.Wright; Ackley (1), off Worley. RBIs—Victorino 4 (28), Howard (58), Ackley (1). SB—Rollins (15), Halman (2). S—Ryan. SF—Howard. Runners left in scoring position—Philadelphia 5 (Utley 3, Gload, Victorino); Seattle 5 (Olivo 2, Ryan, Smoak, A.Kennedy). Runners moved up—Ibanez, I.Suzuki, A.Kennedy. GIDP—Polanco, Gload. DP—Seattle 2 (Smoak, Ryan, F.Hernandez), (Ryan, Ackley, Smoak). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO Worley 5 5 1 1 2 3 Stutes W, 1-0 1 2-3 0 0 0 2 1 Bastardo H, 7 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Madson 1 1 0 0 0 1 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO Hernandz L, 7-6 7 8 3 3 2 5 Pauley 1 2 0 0 0 0 J.Wright 1 2 2 2 0 1 Inherited runners-scored—Bastardo 2-0. J.Wright (Utley). WP—Worley, F.Hernandez. T—3:09. A—35,829 (47,878).

NP ERA 96 3.41 34 2.08 21 1.00 20 2.03 NP ERA 118 3.34 18 1.12 24 3.48 HBP—by

LEADERS Through Saturday’s Games AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—AdGonzalez, Boston, .347; Bautista, Toronto, .338; VMartinez, Detroit, .329; Konerko, Chicago, .327; MiCabrera, Detroit, .325; Ortiz, Boston, .320; Joyce, Tampa Bay, .313. RUNS—Granderson, New York, 60; Bautista, Toronto, 55; MiCabrera, Detroit, 50; Ellsbury, Boston, 50; AdGonzalez, Boston, 50; Boesch, Detroit, 46; Kinsler, Texas, 46. RBI—AdGonzalez, Boston, 62; Konerko, Chicago, 55; Teixeira, New York, 54; Granderson, New York, 53; Beltre, Texas, 51; MiCabrera, Detroit, 47; Quentin, Chicago, 47; Youkilis, Boston, 47. HITS—AdGonzalez, Boston, 99; Ellsbury, Boston, 87; ACabrera, Cleveland, 86; MiYoung, Texas, 86; Konerko, Chicago, 85; MeCabrera, Kansas City, 82; AlRamirez, Chicago, 82. DOUBLES—AdGonzalez, Boston, 24; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 22; Ellsbury, Boston, 21; AGordon, Kansas City, 20; Quentin, Chicago, 20; MiCabrera, Detroit, 19; VMartinez, Detroit, 19; Ortiz, Boston, 19; Youkilis, Boston, 19; MiYoung, Texas, 19. HOME RUNS—Bautista, Toronto, 21; Granderson, New York, 21; Teixeira, New York, 21; Konerko, Chicago, 18; Ortiz, Boston, 17; Quentin, Chicago, 17; NCruz, Texas, 15; AdGonzalez, Boston, 15; Lind, Toronto, 15. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 24; Andrus, Texas, 21; Crisp, Oakland, 21; RDavis, Toronto, 18; ISuzuki, Seattle, 18.. PITCHING—Scherzer, Detroit, 9-2; Lester, Boston, 9-3; Verlander, Detroit, 8-3; Sabathia, New York, 8-4; Arrieta, Baltimore, 8-4; Weaver, Los Angeles, 8-4; Tomlin, Cleveland, 8-4. STRIKEOUTS—FHernandez, Seattle, 108; Verlander, Detroit, 105; Shields, Tampa Bay, 98; Weaver, Los Angeles, 96; Lester, Boston, 95; Price, Tampa Bay, 94; CWilson, Texas, 93. SAVES—League, Seattle, 20; CPerez, Cleveland, 17; MaRivera, New York, 17.. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—JosReyes, New York, .343; Kemp, Los Angeles, .331; Pence, Houston, .321; Votto, Cincinnati, .320; SCastro, Chicago, .317; Ethier, Los Angeles, .315; Helton, Colorado, .314; Wallace, Houston, .314. RUNS—Braun, Milwaukee, 54; JosReyes, New York, 53; RWeeks, Milwaukee, 51; Pujols, St. Louis, 50; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 50; Votto, Cincinnati, 48; Kemp, Los Angeles, 47; CYoung, Arizona, 47. RBI—Fielder, Milwaukee, 60; Howard, Philadelphia, 58; Kemp, Los Angeles, 57; Berkman, St. Louis, 51; Braun, Milwaukee, 51; Pence, Houston, 51; Bruce, Cincinnati, 48. HITS—JosReyes, New York, 102; Pence, Houston, 93; SCastro, Chicago, 92; Kemp, Los Angeles, 86; RWeeks, Milwaukee, 85; GSanchez, Florida, 84; Braun, Milwaukee, 83; Votto, Cincinnati, 83. DOUBLES—Beltran, New York, 21; SCastro, Chicago, 21; Coghlan, Florida, 20; Headley, San Diego, 20; Montero, Arizona, 20; Pence, Houston, 20; JosReyes, New York, 20; CYoung, Arizona, 20. HOME RUNS—Kemp, Los Angeles, 20; Fielder, Milwaukee, 19; Berkman, St. Louis, 17; Bruce, Cincinnati, 17; Pujols, St. Louis, 16; Stanton, Florida, 16; Braun, Milwaukee, 15; Howard, Philadelphia, 15. STOLEN BASES—Bourn, Houston, 29; JosReyes, New York, 26; Desmond, Washington, 20; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 20. PITCHING—Hamels, Philadelphia, 9-2; Halladay, Philadelphia, 9-3; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 8-3; Jurrjens, Atlanta, 8-3; Chacin, Colorado, 8-4; Hanson, Atlanta, 8-4; DHudson, Arizona, 8-5; Correia, Pittsburgh, 8-6. STRIKEOUTS—Halladay, Philadelphia, 114; ClLee, Philadelphia, 111; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 106; Lincecum, San Francisco, 101; Hamels, Philadelphia, 97; AniSanchez, Florida, 93; Norris, Houston, 90. SAVES—Street, Colorado, 20; BrWilson, San Francisco, 20; LNunez, Florida, 19; Axford, Milwaukee, 19; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 19; FrRodriguez, New York, 19.

B4 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Metal bats that play like wood are altering the game By Pat Borzi New York Times News Service

The College World Series has a new home in Omaha, Neb., but the stadium is not the only major difference this year. The NCAA’s new testing standard that requires metal bats to perform more like wood — meant to protect pitchers and reduce the proliferation of offense — has altered the game as drastically as the introduction of aluminum bats in 1974. Home runs, runs and batting averages are down across all three NCAA divisions this year. Strategy has regained importance. More confident pitchers throw more strikes. Those developments, combined with another new NCAA rule limiting time between half-innings to 90 seconds (108 seconds for televised games), significantly reduced the length of games. According to the NCAA, this year’s regional games in the national tournament averaged 2 hours 44 minutes, compared with 3:03 last year. If those trends hold, there should be less offense and shorter games at this weekend’s Series-opening games at TD Ameritrade Park, which replaced the venerable Rosenblatt Stadium. “You don’t have many more of the four-hour, 2014 games that you had in the past,” said Jeff Hurd, the chairman of the NCAA baseball rules committee. “I think it’s a better game, a better game to watch, more of true baseball. Whether there needs to be some tweaking of what has been done, I don’t know. But when you compare the game to where it was two years ago or three years ago, it’s a better game.” In 2009, in part because of lobbying by Minnesota coach John Anderson, the NCAA adopted the testing standard known as BBCOR, for BallBat Coefficient of Restitution, to replace Ball Exit Speed Ratio, or BESR, starting with the 2011 season. BBCOR measures the bounciness or give of an aluminum bat at the moment of contact with a ball. The more bounciness, the faster the ball flies off the bat. For a bat to be approved, manufacturers must submit samples to an NCAA certification center at Washington State University. Approved bats carry a certification mark, and umpires check bats for these marks before every game, Hurd said. The effect was immediate. NCAA statistics through midseason — the most recent figures available — showed that runs, home runs and batting averages had dropped considerably in all three divisions compared with the same point last season. In Division I, scoring fell to 5.63 runs per team per game from 6.98, homers to 0.47 from 0.85, and batting average to .279 from .305. Pitchers’ earned run average also dipped, to 4.62 from 5.83. “I think they accomplished what they set out to do, which is to make a woodlike standard,” said Matt Arndt, a senior vice president for Easton Sports, which supplies bats for three College World Series teams — Florida, California and Texas A&M. Anderson, the only coach on the NCAA’s Division I baseball committee, had urged the NCAA for years to deaden aluminum bats. The BESR standard failed to protect Minnesota pitcher Ben Birk, who was hit in the face by a line drive from Miami’s Kevin Howard during a March 2001 tournament at the Metrodome in Minneapolis. Major league scouts with radar guns clocked the speed of the ball off Howard’s aluminum bat at 99 to 100 miles per hour, exceeding the NCAA ceiling of 97 mph. Birk needed a titanium plate to repair three fractured bones near his left eye. “He had to have his eye socket and face rebuilt,” Anderson said. Birk’s trauma occurred a year after an NCAA regional at Minnesota’s Siebert Field in which pitchers Pat Neshek of Butler and Shane Komine

of Nebraska, future major leaguers, had their jaws broken by line drives. Although Birk returned after two months to beat Michigan in the Big Ten tournament championship game, and pitched briefly in the Florida Marlins system, Anderson never forgot the injury. Recent composite metal bats, which grew livelier with use — a process known as rolling — scared Anderson even more. “The pitching part of the game had gotten away from us,” he said. “Whoever had the last at-bat had the chance to win the game. In my opinion, there was way too much offense in the game. There was no balance between pitching, offense and defense. I thought we lost the really strategic elements of the game. The game wasn’t being played the way it was meant to be played, invented to be played.” Players say the new bats have smaller sweet spots. The ball still jumps if you hit it right, they say. But jam shots and balls off the end of the bat no longer carry beyond outfielders’ heads or out of the park. “It’s making our jobs a little easier, but it’s still not the same,” said Mike Garlatti, a longtime amateur scout with the Colorado Rockies whose territory includes the Northeast. Scouts learn more by monitoring players in summer leagues that require wood bats, like the Cape Cod League. “A kid who’s having success with the aluminum bat will be intriguing to us, because he’s got a chance to handle the wood,” Garlatti said. “But whether he’s swinging an aluminum bat or a broom handle, we want guys who have strength, bat speed, pitch awareness and no fear.” Not everyone is enamored with the new bats, which even manufacturers like Arndt concede are works in progress. Texas first baseman Tant Shepherd, a 24thround pick by the Mets in this month’s draft, entered Saturday leading the Longhorns with five homers, three fewer than he hit last year. “I can’t really say everyone’s truly gotten used to the new bats,” he said. “To be honest, I don’t know if wood bats are better or worse than BBCOR bats.” Some coaches and players questioned the wisdom of reducing home runs, which fans love. “Is it a better game? Yes and no,” said the Connecticut right-hander Matt Barnes, a first-round pick of the Boston Red Sox this month. “I like to see the game played fundamentally. But I also like the guys who step up and hit 30 bombs a year, so I can slide over to my guys and say, ‘Whoa, look at that.’ I like the best of both worlds.” Connecticut coach Jim Penders, whose team lost to the defending national champion South Carolina in a super regional last weekend, opposed the rule at first. But by the end of the regular season, Penders embraced it, even though the Huskies hit only 34 home runs, compared with 83 last season. “When it was passed, I didn’t think it was really necessary,” Penders said. “I felt like they were reducing the speed limit from 75 mph to 35. When our guys got the bats in their hands last fall, they were asking if they could swing wood. But they got used to the bats, like anything else. It was much ado about nothing at the end of the day. “And it’s certainly changed the game. I can’t just put my hands in my pockets, sit back and wait for a guy to hit a three-run jack. Now I’ve got to think, ‘Am I going to bunt or hit-and-run?’ It returned us to the game I remember and grew up with. I think it’s good.” Texas qualified for its record 34th College World Series despite an even more significant drop-off in home runs than UConn’s, to 17 from 81. “I don’t know if it’s necessarily the best thing for the fans, but I like it,” said Texas pitcher Cole Green, a ninth-round pick by Cincinnati. “It’s definitely making our game closer to what big-leaguers do.”

Vanderbilt, Florida win in CWS openers The Associated Press OMAHA, Neb. — Connor Harrell hit the first College World Series home run in the new TD Ameritrade Park to break a sixth-inning tie and first-time qualifier Vanderbilt defeated North Carolina 7-3 on Saturday. Harrell’s two-run homer off Patrick Johnson over the left-field bullpen followed Conrad Gregor’s tying double off the top of the wall. Corey Williams (2-0) worked 2 2⁄3 innings of scoreless relief for Vanderbilt starter Sonny Gray. Johnson (13-2), who had allowed three earned runs in his previous 45 innings, was tagged for four earned — five total — in six innings.

Paddleboard Continued from B1 “You get really hot when you’re out there paddling, and so this is actually perfect conditions while paddling,” said Wrenn, of Portland, who finished in a time of 1 hour, 20 minutes, 21 seconds. Wrenn was the fourth-ranked paddleboarder in the World Paddleboard Association for the women’s stock division in 2010. The Challenge was a WPAsanctioned event, the second of six this year that count toward the WPA standings for the Pacific Northwest region, which consists of Oregon, Washington and Idaho. Bend will also host the third event in the regional series, Race for the River, on Aug. 13. On Saturday, the Challenge gave paddlers of all ages, siz-

Vanderbilt (53-10), the No. 6 national seed, advanced to a Bracket 1 game Monday night against Florida. No. 3-seeded North Carolina (50-15), which left 16 on base, plays Texas on Monday afternoon. Also on Saturday: Florida. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Texas. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 OMAHA, Neb. — Brian Johnson and Bryson Smith drove in two runs apiece, Hudson Randall turned in another strong start and Florida defeated Texas. Johnson’s two-out double in the seventh broke open a close game. Randall (11-3) scattered five hits over 6 2⁄3 innings, walked none and struck out five.

es and abilities somewhere to race, including 13-year-old Jason Plunkett, who traveled from San Clemente, Calif., to participate in the short-course race. He finished ninth overall in 32:45. Clay Halvorson won in 27:52. Donica Shouse, finishing in 30:00, was the first female paddler and third overall. Plunkett said he took up the sport about six months ago, following in the wake of his aunt, Terri Plunkett, who placed second to Wrenn in the women’s 12-foot, 6-inch board division. “It’s just fun to try to beat people,” Plunkett said of why he enjoys the sport. While the competitors in each race were all out on the water at the same time, paddlers competed in divisions based on the type of board being used. “The shape of your board and the length of your board make

a big difference in how fast you go, so they’re not judged against each other,” Booth explained. Longer boards and boards with pointed — rather than rounded — front ends tend to be faster. Paddling a 14-foot board, Chuck Patterson, of San Clemente, Calif., was the fastest of them all. The extreme sportsman, the WPA’s top-ranked 14-foot paddleboarder in 2010, won the long-course race in 1:12:14.21. Afterward, Patterson said the sport goes hand-in-hand with an active lifestyle, which makes it a perfect fit for Bend. “Having a beautiful river like this right going through town, it just calls you to come out and get in the water and paddle.” Amanda Miles can be reached at 541-383-0393 or at amiles@

Rick Bowmer / The Associated Press

Portland Timbers fans shout before the start of their MLS soccer game with the Colorado Rapids in Portland on June 11.

No minivans or orange slices: Soccer is cool in the Northwest By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

PORTLAND — Fans in the Pacific Northwest have done something for Major League Soccer that David Beckham and a million soccer moms couldn’t. They’ve made MLS cool. Young urbanites in a region that gave America grunge music and Starbucks are flocking to see the Seattle Sounders, the Portland Timbers and the Vancouver Whitecaps — and the marketing departments for all three teams are wisely tapping into that demographic. The trend was evident last month when the first MLS match between the Sounders and the expansion Timbers drew more than 36,000 fans to Qwest Field in Seattle. It played out again recently when the Whitecaps visited Seattle, the second of the fan-created Cascadia Cup rivalry between the teams. The atmosphere at both matches has been called European — and that’s a big compliment. “Is there a reason going to a soccer match in the Pacific Northwest seems like going to a European soccer match more than anywhere else in the United States? Well, yes. There’s a culture here that was really accepting of it. It’s a younger audience; young professionals, that pub culture you talk about,” said Paul Swangard, managing director of the Warsaw Sports Marketing Center at University of Oregon. In the early days of MLS, the focus was on families and capitalizing on the legions of kids across the nation who play soccer. In more recent years, stars like Beckham and Landon Donovan have been trumpeted. But teams in the Pacific Northwest — or the PNW, as it is affectionately known — appealed directly to 20- to 30-something techsavvy professionals. The teams already had an added advantage in that all three clubs dated back to 1970s with the old North American Soccer League, so they had a history of sorts. “We already had a brand, we already had the young, urban relevancy. And I think we just built on that with MLS. We know who we are,” Timbers owner Merritt Paulson said. The Sounders, who joined the MLS in 2009, set the standard. Their fans made match day a ritual, priming in trendy downtown bars before a raucous prematch march to the team’s stadium. The sustained buzz surrounding the team — which competes in a market that is also home to the NFL’s Seahawks and MLB’s Mariners — has been enough to regularly draw an average of more than 35,000 fans per game, by far best in the MLS. Their gear is also the league’s most popular. Portland and Vancouver jumped into the fray this season as MLS expansion teams. Portland launched the “We are Timbers” ad campaign that featured everyday fans posing with axes and other logging tools. The word “Timbers” did not appear in the campaign, just a logo and “2011” for the team’s inaugural season. “We had a very unique marketing strategy, and it was critical that it reflected this city, our fans and really the Timbers’ brand

— the authenticity that’s unique to Portland,” Paulson said. “We went with a focused campaign that I think was edgy and attention grabbing.” The Whitecaps drew attention — not all of it positive — with a television spot that featured an attractive young woman and body painting to ethereal music. It didn’t have much to do with soccer — except that a team jersey was painted on her skin — but it certainly got noticed. All three groups also embraced social media to promote their teams. “That is your driving force,” Sounders goalkeeper Kasey Keller said. “Your driving force is the adults and if you can get that fan base then that is where you’re going to win. And then your kids become fans because of it.” Keller, who played at the University of Portland, noted that the Pacific Northwest has always been partial to the beautiful game. He joked that the Pilots soccer team always got the hottest girls. But what ultimately made the biggest difference was the teams’ appeal to their fan groups. Seattle has the Emerald City Supporters, Portland has the Timbers Army and Vancouver has the Southsiders. The groups work tirelessly to make the game-day experience well, European — there’s that word again — with their chants and coordinated displays known as tifos. The Timbers Army was given the honor of singing the na-

tional anthem at the team’s home opener, while Sounders supporters have a say whether the team’s GM should be fired. “They gave supporters almost a sense of ownership of the team, something that’s getting harder and harder to do with big teams in the NFL and the NBA,” Swangard said. But truth be told, fans bristle when the suggestion is made that they’ve helped make soccer hip. “When you start talking about cool, that implies you’re just doing it for the appearance,” Timbers fan Nikki Suydam said at a recent match. “And nobody is here just because it is cool. We’re here because we love the sport, we love the team and we love the city.” Fellow Portland fan Seth Hunt, 30, said any popularity the teams have ultimately comes from their fostering a sense of community. “We come with our friends. We all like soccer,” Hunt said. “We’re from all walks of life and were drawn together by love of the game and supporting a team.”

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 B5



Weak draft could still provide teams with assets for later By Brian Mahoney The Associated Press

NEW YORK — You can’t draft a Big Three, and Miami’s was beaten in the NBA finals by a Dallas team built almost entirely through trades and free agency. So although next week’s NBA draft isn’t considered particularly strong, perhaps that shouldn’t concern league executives, at least not the ones in charge of assembling the league’s elite teams. While kids are fine on teams trying to get better, they rarely have a place on the ones angling to be the best. The Mavericks were loaded with players in their 30s who went through the draft back in the 1990s. The Lakers and Celtics won their recent titles in part by getting rid of young guys to make way for more accomplished ones. But assets are needed to acquire those types of players, which is why someone selected next week could someday be used to land a Pau Gasol or Tyson Chandler, a final piece to a championship puzzle. draft analyst Chad Ford says the draft is the easiest and cheapest way for the bottom teams to find much-needed talent, but it can only take them so far. “As they move from a lottery team into an eighth seed or a seven seed, you’ll still see a lot of those young players still playing a role on that team,” he said Thursday during a conference call. “But as they move toward a championship team, you do need veterans, but a lot of times those draft picks and those young players can be the chips that allow you to get the sort of elite NBA veterans that you need to win titles. “You don’t see a lot of NBA rookies or guys in their second or third year winning NBA championships or leading their teams to NBA championships, but it doesn’t mean that they’re not a very important part of that process.” Fit tightly between a fantastic finals and a looming lockout, this year’s draft is flying low on the NBA radar. It was weakened in part by the labor uncertainty that likely played a role in persuading expected high lottery picks such as Jared Sullinger of Ohio State and Harrison Barnes of North Carolina to stay in school. There’s some good point guards, including expected No. 1 pick Kyrie Irving of Duke, national champion Kemba Walker of Connecticut, and Kentucky’s Brandon Knight. There are plenty of Europeans, though likely no Dirk Nowitzkis, so it’s tempting to downplay the draft, especially since it had so little impact on the teams that just played for the championship. The Mavericks played nobody in the finals they drafted with their own pick — unless you count Jason Kidd, who was selected in 1994 and went on to two other stops before coming back to Dallas in a trade. The Heat went the free agency route to put LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh together, even trading recent No. 2 overall pick

Mark J. Terrill / The Associated Press

Connecticut’s Kemba Walker, who led the Huskies to the national title, is one of the top players available in the upcoming NBA draft.

Players worry about possible lockout CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — NBA players who just finished a season capped by the highest rated championship series in more than a decade are concerned about how their labor dispute and a potential work stoppage before next season will affect their surging fan base. Luke Walton said the packed road arenas the Los Angeles Lakers played in this season suggest the league’s popularity is at a high point, and he’s most concerned about how fans would respond if the labor issues aren’t resolved and cause a delay to the start of the next season. “The idea of the lockout and losing fans is probably the scariest thing of all,” the eight-year veteran said. “Even moreso than missing games or losing out on your salary for however long you lose those games, it’s losing the fan support because it’s at an all-time high right now.” The numbers bear it out. All three networks that televise NBA games reported a huge increase in viewers, led by a 42 percent increase for TNT. ABC had 38 percent more viewers, and ESPN had 28 percent more. Arena capacity was 90.3 percent, its seventh straight year of 90 or better, and the 17,306 average was up 1 percent from last year and is the fifth highest in the league’s history. To stop the momentum with a lockout that fans might perceive as a selfish battle between already rich greedy owners and greedy players, Walton said, would be taking a huge risk. “We know how dangerous it can be. We’ve seen it happen before. We’ve seen it happen in our sport with the last lockout. We saw it happen in baseball, hockey, and it’s damaging,” he said at the NBPA’s annual Top 100 camp for elite high school players. Walton was taking part in a coach program for players at the camp, which wraps up Sunday at the University of Virginia. — The Associated Press Michael Beasley to Minnesota to free up salary cap space. Now the Timberwolves have the second pick and are in the position of trying to decide if they want to keep going younger, or consider dealing it for an experienced player who can come in and lead their young core. “I still think the draft is important. You’ve got to build,” assistant general manager Tony Ronzone said. “Look at Oklahoma

City and Memphis, two examples of teams that just build through the draft. We’re in the same position. We’re doing it through trades also with getting Beasley and (Anthony) Randolph, but the draft, to me, is still important.” Outgoing team president Donnie Walsh pointed to free agency from the moment he arrived in New York in 2008, making moves to get the Knicks far enough under the salary cap


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to afford two maximum salary players in 2010. He traded top-10 pick Jordan Hill after he played just 24 games, along with a 2012 first-round pick and the right to swap 2011 first-round picks last year in a deal with Houston just for more cap space, and later dealt former No. 6 pick Danilo Gallinari in the blockbuster that brought Carmelo Anthony and Chauncey Billups to Madison Square Garden. Yet Walsh denies putting any lesser importance on the draft. “Not at all. When I started I said the fastest and surest way to rebuild the team was to get under the cap and get into free agency, but I never implied that the draft was not a priority,” he wrote in an email. “It is very important to have draft picks and to pick the right players in building a team. Now that we have Amare, Carmelo and Chauncey in place, it is a great part in filling out your team with quality players. Managing the cap and wise use of draft picks is very important.” The Thunder, with All-Stars Kevin Durant and Russell Westbrook, are the best of the current teams constructed mostly through the draft, reaching the Western Conference finals this season. Most teams prefer a quicker building strategy. The players taken next week may never contribute to a championship with the team that picks them. But the clubs that capitalize on a weak draft will be in the best position to be stronger later. “The draft process is a great way to gather information,” ESPN’s Jay Bilas said. “There may be guys that you see and interview and deal with during the draft that you don’t get a chance to select, but maybe later on you get to know them, you find out they’re somebody you really like and later on there’s somebody that you decide to go for in a trade. So this is a valuable process for every team whether you have a high pick or not, and I think the best people in the NBA really utilize the draft to their advantage.”

Kurt Busch takes third straight Sprint Cup pole By Noah Trister

Edwards edges Stenhouse in Nationwide race

The Associated Press

BROOKLYN, Mich. — Another race, another pole for Kurt Busch. This is a drill he’s happy to get used to. “To be on the pole three weeks, what it does — there are so many benefits behind the scenes,” Busch said. “Picking your pit selection first, having track position right away in the race. ... You could have a slow pit crew, and you have that first pit box, that’s going to help you get out in front of guys throughout the day.” Busch won his third consecutive pole in the NASCAR Sprint Cup series, finishing first in qualifying Saturday at Michigan International Speedway with a lap of 188.699 miles per hour. He’s the first driver to win three straight poles since Brian Vickers in 2009, and two qualifying sessions were canceled during that streak. The last person to win three poles in three races was Ryan Newman in 2007. Busch is sixth in the points standings and has finished in the top 10 three straight races, including a second-place showing last weekend at Pocono Raceway. He has not won in 2011, but he’s enjoyed better results after taking his Penske Racing team to task earlier this season. “I’m thankful that everybody was able to pull together and understand that we should just try something different,” he said. “It’s great to be able to see the results pop up so soon. I had no idea that we were right around the corner.” Busch was forced to a backup car last weekend after damaging his No. 22 Dodge in practice. There’s been less drama this time around as he prepares for today’s 400-mile race. “This was a conventional weekend, so to speak,” he said. Busch was the pole-sitter in

BROOKLYN, Mich. — Carl Edwards raced to his fourth NASCAR Nationwide victory of the year, passing teammate Ricky Stenhouse Jr. with less than 10 laps remaining Saturday at Michigan International Speedway. Edwards, the Sprint Cup points leader, had finished second in three straight Nationwide races since winning at Dover in May, but he was able to slip underneath Stenhouse and then cut in front of him before holding on to win by 1.669 seconds in the No. 60 Ford. Edwards and Stenhouse gave Roush Fenway Racing a 1-2 finish. Kyle Busch finished third, followed by pole-sitter Paul Menard. Michigan last June as well, and he finished third. David Reutimann (188.684 mph) was second in qualifying, and Matt Kenseth (188.620) was third. Vickers, who was fourth, was the leader at one point but Kenseth, Busch and Reutimann all posted faster laps toward the end. “Right there at the end a big cloud came over and it cooled down quite a bit,” Vickers said. “I’m sure it helped those guys and they ran pretty good, too.” Points leader Carl Edwards was 23rd. Jeff Gordon, coming off a win at Pocono, was 31st. Newman, who set the track’s qualifying record in 2005 at 194.232 mph, was 13th this time around. Jimmie Johnson was 21st, and Dale Earnhardt Jr., trying to snap a 107-race losing streak on this circuit, qualified in 15th place.

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B6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Road to greatness should start today for McIlroy By Tim Dahlberg The Associated Press

BETHESDA, Md. — e hasn’t won one major yet, though that will surely change today unless Rory McIlroy has a meltdown of monumental proportion. One day the record will reflect that his march to greatness began with a U.S. Open title won in such a romp that by the final round his fellow pros had dropped any pretense of having a chance to beat him. That he gave one away at the Masters will someday be little more than the answer to a trivia question. Give the kid a break on that one, because sometimes you have to learn how to lose before you can figure out how to win. When most of the world last saw him at Augusta National, the enduring image was McIlroy with his face buried in the crook of his elbow after a tee shot on 13 sealed his fate. Soon that image will be replaced by one of him finishing a victory lap, all smiles as he walks up the 18th fairway with what could be the most dominating performance in Open history. Don’t expect him to shoot 80 in the final round the way he did at the Masters, not that it matters. McIlroy’s lead is so big he could show up today with just a 7-iron and a putter and still win this Open by three shots. More than that, though, he’s finally ready. “The time is right,” McIlroy said, “to go ahead and get my first one.” If he does, the 22-year-old from Northern Ireland with the exquisite swing will have answered the biggest question any golfer faces. He’ll have one major in his pocket with a lifetime of golf still to be played. The next question then becomes, just how good will McIlroy be? “He’s potentially the next Tiger Woods,” said defending Open champion Graeme McDowell. “He’s that good.’ Forgive McDowell if he got a little carried away with himself. He’s spent three days playing the kind of golf that won him the title at Pebble Beach last


McIlroy Continued from B1 And this time, the 22-year-old Northern Irishman says he has learned from his mistakes. “At Augusta, it was all a little bit new to me, going into the final round with the lead,” he said. “I didn’t know whether to be defensive, aggressive, go for it, not go for it. But now, I know what I need to do, which is a great thing to have. I have a clear mind going out there tomorrow, and I just need to stick to my game plan.” This time, history is on his side. No one has ever blown more than a five-shot lead at the U.S. Open. No has ever lost any major when leading by more than six shots going into the final round. And over three days on a rain-softened course, no one looks to be close to McIlroy. “It’s just phenomenal,” defending champion Graeme McDowell said. “You run out of superlatives to describe what he’s doing this week. He’s decimating a field.” For those curious whether he would crumble, as McIlroy did in the final round at the Masters when he lost a four-stroke lead and shot 80, he answered with a combination of smart play early and aggressive shots when he found his rhythm. His only bogey came from a shot that was about 5 feet too long and tumbled into a back bunker on the par-3 10th. On the next hole, facing one of the most daunting shots on the course from deep rough, he hit a 7-iron that covered the flag and settled 18 feet away. McIlroy pumped his fist when he made the birdie putt. It was a knockout punch to everyone else. When he walked off the 18th green with a par, he was eight shots clear of Y.E. Yang and one round away from his first major. “I wanted to catch up a little bit,” Yang said. “But at the same time, the player with the better shot, with the better putt, with the better composure is leading right now. So I have no regrets. Right now, the better player is leading. “I think it’s actually a race for second place right now.” With more rain overnight and cloud cover through the third round, scores resembled a regular PGA Tour event instead of a major championship designed to be the toughest exam golf has to offer. There were 26 rounds under par, the most ever for the third round of a U.S. Open. Lee Westwood and Jason Day provided the early challenge — if it could even be called that

Nick Wass / The Associated Press

Rory McIlroy looks up at a leaderboard during the third round of the U.S. Open Saturday. year only to find himself 14 shots out of the lead with little hope of doing anything but cashing a paycheck here. But Woods may not be the target. He’s injured, stuck on 14 majors, and in such a big slump that you wonder if he will ever win another. Would anyone dare say Jack Nicklaus? The greatest player ever who won 18 majors and won his first in the U.S. Open also at the age of 22? Of course someone would.

— with rounds of 65. Webb Simpson, who narrowly made the cut, was among the first out and shot 66. “It’s not a true U.S. Open test out there, to be honest,” McDowell said. “There were some tough pins out there, no doubt. I’d like to see it tougher than it was. That’s the weather — you can’t control that. Take nothing away from him. Rory is doing a phenomenal job out there.” Woods was the only player under par when he built his 10-shot lead at Pebble Beach in 2000. There were 20 players under par through three rounds at Congressional. But soft conditions tend to make it easier on everyone, and McIlroy has been the best all week in any condition. The USGA made no apologies for the low scores, attributing that to the weather — and to McIlroy, the star of this U.S. Open. “If he wasn’t in the field, we’d be talking about a pretty tight U.S. Open,” said Jeff Hall, part of the team setting up the golf course. “Rory is just obviously playing at a level that’s a bit above everybody else this week. There certainly are a number of birdies being made, but some folks are not finding it quite as easy as others.” About the only drama Saturday, even after McIlroy reached 14-under par, was whether he also would break Woods’ record 10-shot lead through 54 holes at a U.S. Open. McIlroy had a nineshot lead, but failed to birdie the par-5 16th and Yang added two late birdies. Yang wound up with 70 and will be in the last group with McIlroy again. Westwood, Day and Robert Garrigus (68) were at 5under 208. “It definitely wasn’t as easy as it was the first couple of days,” McIlroy said. “I knew that I was going to feel a little bit of pressure and a little bit of nerves, and it took me a few holes to get into the round.” If there was a turning point, it might have come on the third hole. McIlroy pushed his tee shot into the rough, and a tree blocked a clear shot at the green. Studying his options with caddie J.P. Fitzgerald, McIlroy pointed to a gap, then backed off and reached for a wedge to pitch back into the fairway. His third shot stopped 3 feet from the cup for a par, and he was on his way. “That gave me a little bit of momentum,” McIlroy said. “I sort of found my rhythm quite quickly after that.” Day played the opening three rounds with McIlroy at the Masters, and knew what he was capable of doing. The Australian still gave it his best shot, shoot-

“If you are going to talk about someone challenging Jack’s record, there’s your man,” Padraig Harrington said. “Winning majors at 22 with his talent — he would have 20 more years so probably 100 more majors in him where he could be competitive. It would give him a great chance.” Quite a stretch, of course, even for someone with the prodigious talent of a player who drives it so straight and far he is nicknamed “BMW” by his fellow

ing a 32 on the tougher back nine, finishing with a rare birdie on the 18th. All that, and he was still nine shots behind. “The way he’s playing out there, it’s almost Tigeresque,”

pros because he is the ultimate driving machine. McIlroy — as composed and likable as anyone his age could be — could only shake his head and laugh when told about Harrington’s comments. “Paddy, Paddy, Paddy,” he said. “I’m still looking for my first one. That’s all I can say.” Even if McIlroy never comes close to Nicklaus, though, the odds are he’s going to win enough major titles to at

Day said. “It’s unbelievable how good he’s playing. Obviously, to have the lead that he has in the U.S. Open is pretty ridiculous, and at such a young age. The next generation is starting to kick up now, and he’s the guy

least be in the conversation about the best players of his time. So far this year alone he’s led in six out of seven rounds of the two majors, and last year he shot a 63 in the opening round of the British Open. So far in this Open he’s already set the record for lowest score after three rounds and, at 14-under, is further under par than any player has ever been. “The more I put myself in this position the more comfortable I’m becoming,” McIlroy said. Some of the credit for that may go to Nicklaus himself. He took a liking to McIlroy when the two had lunch last year in Florida, and offered him some advice after the collapse that cost him the green jacket at the Masters. The conversation was short, if only because McIlroy didn’t take long to understand the message. “He said you have to put pressure on yourself,” McIlroy said. “There’s going to be pressure from everyone else, so you’ve got to make sure that you really want it and you’ve got to go out there and expect to play well and put pressure on yourself to play well. And that’s what he did. I took a lot from it.” There will be pressure today even though McIlroy will tee off eight shots in front of Y.E. Yang. But McIlroy seems to finally be comfortable with it, and confident enough in his game that he will be able to handle it. His father — who wasn’t at the Masters — assured him of that over breakfast before Saturday’s third round, and they will chat once again before he goes out to play the round that will almost surely change his life. “From the experience that I had at Augusta I know now how to approach tomorrow, and I think that’s the most important thing,” McIlroy said. “I know what I need to do tomorrow.” Expect the victory lap to begin early for McIlroy. The road to greatness is only 18 holes away. Tim Dahlberg is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at

that’s leading it.” Westwood, considered the best player without a major, wasn’t ready to concede even as McIlroy was passing his first big test. “He had a big lead in a major

and didn’t deal with it before,” Westwood said. “There’s pressure on him with regards to that. So we’ll see. All I can do is control my game and try and shoot as low a score as possible for me.”


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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 B7

Club Continued from B1 As you read this column, a weekend hacker somewhere is no doubt thoughtlessly leaving a sand wedge next to a green at a Central Oregon golf course. We’ve all done it. Some of those clubs are expensive. Some are not. But just about every clubhouse keeps a box or two of orphan equipment ready to be claimed. “I’m surprised anybody leaves here with anything with as much stuff as we find,” Sickles says, guessing that Quail Run finds about 10 orphan clubs a week during the peak golf season. But that’s not the half of it. Each day during the golf season, golf courses find expensive watches, cellphones and sunglasses. “You ought to see our lostand-found for clothing,” Sickles says. “What, are they playing naked out there?” Most valuables are claimed by their owners within minutes of being found. But the rest collect in some unseen corner of the clubhouse. Aspen Lakes keeps three tour bags of about 30 lost clubs apiece, each waiting to be claimed by its owner. The clubs range from 25year-old, scrap-heap irons to expensive near-new wedges. “It runs the gamut,” McKinley says. “Not surprisingly, the less expensive the club, the less likely we have a chance of having an owner come look for it,” adds Dan Ostrin, head pro at Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend. “The more expensive the club, they’re definitely looking for it.”

Wimbledon Continued from B1 “I feel like we’ve been on a similar road together. Her road hasn’t been as arduous or as long as mine, but I know what she’s been through coming back,” Serena said at a tuneup tournament this week in Eastbourne, England. “We’ve been really enjoying our time just getting back together and practicing next to her and looking over and seeing her play so well. I’m like, ‘OK, I’ve got to do better.’” There are, to be sure, other plot lines worth tracking during the fortnight. Among them: Can Roger Federer make a real run at a seventh Wimbledon title? Can Rafael Nadal extend his recent excellence to five titles in a span of six Grand Slam tournaments? Can Novak Djokovic recover from the end of his 43match winning streak to win a major title other than the Australian Open? Can Andy Murray finally — and mercifully — put an end to the locals’ 75-year wait for a British male champion at the All England Club? Might No. 1-ranked Caroline Wozniacki win her first Grand Slam title? Could China’s Li Na win her second in a row? Will Maria Sharapova end her 3½year major drought? But the biggest curiosity, at least at the outset, is: How will the Williams sisters do? Part of the interest stems from wondering how much longer they’ll be around. Venus turned 31 on Friday; Serena will be 30 in September. “Whenever they enter a Grand Slam tournament, it’s double the excitement and double the intrigue, I think, that they bring to the sport. They just bring a different level of tennis also, as far as the power and the emotional content,” said ESPN2 analyst Chris Evert, who won 18 Grand Slam titles. “It would be monumental in my mind if Serena pulled off a win,” Evert added. “I personally don’t know how it’s humanly possible for someone to take a year off like that and have gone through what she’s been through physically with her ailments and ... it would almost shock me if she did. But knowing Serena and the way she’s come back before, you can never count her out.” Evert — who said she never was away from the tour longer than four months — is one of only five women in tennis history who have won more major championships than Serena’s 13. The others are Margaret Court (24), Steffi Graf (22), Helen Wills Moody (19) and Martina Navratilova (18). Among active players, of course, Serena ranks No. 1, followed by Venus with seven. No one else in this year’s

But not every golfer with a missing club knows what club they’ve lost. “We’ll have someone come in and say, ‘I’m missing my 7iron,” Ostrin says. “You ask them what kind it is, and they don’t have any idea.” Good luck claiming that stick. For the most part, golfers who find clubs are honest and turn them in to the clubhouse. Sometimes a golfer finds a club and puts it in his or her bag, expecting to turn the club in to the clubhouse after the round if it remains unclaimed. But many of those well-intentioned golfers forget to turn in the lost club, says Josh Willis, head pro at Sunriver’s Crosswater Club. “We get these random phone calls months later from guests that played and found somebody’s golf club,” says Willis. “And they are like, ‘I am so sorry, I didn’t mean to steal it.’” And the found club will arrive at the clubhouse via mail a few days later, Willis adds. But not all golfers are that honest. Willis recalls playing a round of golf at The Broadmoor, a celebrated course in Colorado, where he left behind an expensive Cleveland wedge. At the next hole he realized what he had done, so he asked players in the trailing group if they had picked it up. “The wedge is gone, and they swear they don’t have it,” says Willis, who says he could pick out his missing club in the bag of one of the golfers. “It’s in his bag, and I see it. But he had already said, ‘No.’” Willis, who like most pros gets his clubs for free or next to nothing, decided not to argue. “I always figured that guy

Wimbledon at a glance A look at Wimbledon, the year’s third Grand Slam tennis tournament: Surface: Grass courts. Site: The All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club. Schedule: Play begins Monday. The women’s singles final is July 2; the men’s singles final is July 3. There is no play scheduled for the two-week tournament’s middle Sunday, June 26. 2010 men’s singles champion: Rafael Nadal of Spain. 2010 women’s singles champion: Serena Williams of the United States. Last year: Nadal beat Tomas Berdych of the Czech Republic 6-3, 7-5, 6-4 for his second Wimbledon title. Berdych had eliminated six-time champion Roger Federer in the quarterfinals. Williams won her fourth Wimbledon singles championship and 13th Grand Slam title overall by beating Vera Zvonareva 6-3, 6-2 in the final. Key statistic: 26-2 — Nadal’s record at Wimbledon from 2006-10, reaching the final all four times he’s entered the tournament in that span. He lost to Federer in the 2006 and 2007 finals, then won the 2008 and 2010 championships; Nadal didn’t play at Wimbledon in 2009 because of knee tendinitis. Fancy meeting you here: John Isner of the United States and Nicolas Mahut of France were drawn to play each other in the first round this year — an oddly coincidental rematch of their recordbreaking, 11-hour, 5-minute first-round match in 2010, which Isner won 70-68 in the fifth set. There is a plaque on Court 18 commemorating last year’s marathon. When it rains: As of 2009, Centre Court is fitted with a retractable roof, which allows matches to be played during wet weather. Monday’s forecast calls for rain. Prize money: Total is 14.6 million pounds (about $23.5 million), with 1.1 million pounds (about $1.77 million) each to the men’s and women’s singles champions. TV: ESPN2 (starting Monday), Tennis Channel (starting Monday), NBC (starting June 25). Wimbledon women’s field has more than three Grand Slam titles (Kim Clijsters has four, but she pulled out with a foot injury). Indeed, it’s remarkable to examine the measurable ways in which Serena and Venus have dominated women’s tennis, in

probably hit a bunch of bad shots with that wedge for the rest of his life,” Willis says with a chuckle. Willis says that while most of the clubs that are lost at Crosswater are turned in, the club “loses” about four logo towels a week during the summer. Those towels hang neatly from the ball-cleaning stations at every hole at Crosswater. “It’s a game in which you will call a penalty on yourself, but you’ll steal a golf towel,” Willis says, laughing at the irony. So what happens to the clubs that go unclaimed? Does the equipment find its way into the pro’s bag? “No. I get mine for free,” Sickles replies with a laugh. For the most part, the orphan clubs are donated by the golf courses to a junior golf program, Boys & Girls Clubs, or a similar charity. Willis guesses that of the approximately seven clubs found each week at Crosswater, about four or five are claimed by their rightful owners. And even with all those lost clubs, he estimates that only about one club a week is lost and never turned in. Other Central Oregon facilities report similar results. Says McKinley: “It is one nice thing to see the kind of honorable aspect of golf, is that even when it is a $120 wedge, somebody finds it out on the course and brings it in knowing that somebody is probably going to be looking for it.” And if that doesn’t work, chances are the orphan club will find its way into a junior golfer’s hands. And that is not such a bad fate. Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@

general — and the All England Club, in particular — across the years. That’s why Serena is seeded No. 7 at Wimbledon, despite being ranked 26th; Venus is seeded 23rd, despite being ranked 33rd. Not only has Venus won five titles at Wimbledon, and Serena four, since 2000, but they’ve also produced four all-in-thefamily finals there in that span. They’ve played in a total of eight all-Williams Grand Slam championship matches, with Serena holding a 6-2 edge. At Wimbledon, Venus is 689, Serena 57-7. No one else in the 2011 draw has more than 27 match wins there. Overall, Serena has been to 16 major finals, Venus 14. No one else in the draw has reached more than four. As seven-time major champion John McEnroe put it: “I wouldn’t minimize their chances.” Hey, at least one British bookmaker installed Serena as a 3-1 favorite to win Wimbledon. The interest generated by the sisters’ rise to the top of their sport is widely pointed to as the reason for the U.S. Open’s decision to move its women’s final to prime time in 2001. Venus beat Serena that year for the title, and nearly 23 million viewers tuned in to the CBS broadcast, giving their match the largest TV audience of any program that night, including a game between traditional college football powers Notre Dame and Nebraska. The last major tournament, the French Open, was the first Grand Slam since 2003 without Serena or Venus — and chaos reigned. It’s the only French Open in history where none of the top three seeded women reached the quarterfinals, and it left some looking forward to when the sisters would pick up their rackets again. “I’m sure when they come back, they’ll come back ready. That’s how they do it. Tennis has been pretty spoiled by their success and they’re pretty special, two special sisters,” top-10 U.S. man Mardy Fish said in Paris. “And when they’re not around, you can feel it. You can feel at a Grand Slam when they’re not here, and so I think everyone’s hoping that they’ll be back, better than ever, soon.” Serena lost in the second round at Eastbourne, a threeset struggle against the woman she beat in last year’s Wimbledon final, Vera Zvonareva. Venus lasted one round longer. They’re not merely happy to be back, though. They want to contend for more titles. “I always believe in myself when I go on the court,” Venus said. “And I’m not just here to look good on the court; I’m here to win every match I’m in.”

Latino Continued from B1 Politics has prevented us from testing the accuracy of this prediction. As a source of talent, Cuba, whose diamonds are off-limits to American prospectors, produces a small fraction of the Hispanic players who now represent more than a quarter of all major leaguers and an even larger percentage of those in the minors. No American institution owes a greater debt to Latin Americans than baseball. Our national pastime would be nothing today without the likes of Pujols, Bautista and Reyes, and it all started with Almeida and Marsans, who played in their first major league game on — I’m not making this up — July 4, 1911. So how is baseball honoring their legacy, almost exactly 100 years later? By holding its 2011 All-Star Game in the cradle of America’s new nativism. In a season in which one of baseball’s cornerstone franchises has been neglected and abused by its warring husband-wife ownership team and another one has been reduced to collateral damage in one of the largest Ponzi schemes in the history of Wall Street, this is every bit as shameful. It all started innocently when Arizona was awarded the game, a tourist bonanza, in spring 2009. This was before the state’s anti-immigration movement gave birth to the law known as Senate Bill 1070, which effectively legalized racial profiling by requiring Arizona’s police to question people about their immigration status under certain circumstances. The law backfired, inviting national scorn, costly boycotts and a lawsuit from the Obama administration. Arizona was given an out last year when a federal court struck down some of the most controversial aspects of the law. Rather than walking away, the state pressed on, vowing to appeal to the Supreme Court. Its petition for a hearing will arrive in the justices’ chambers on July 11 — one day before baseball’s biggest stars will presumably take the field in Phoenix for the midsummer classic. If the outlines of this story sound familiar, that may be because it isn’t the first time Arizona’s politics have collided with the world of sports. In 1991, the state lost the 1993 Super Bowl after it refused to make Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday a paid holiday for state workers. The NFL recognized that silence was not an option, that to do nothing was to do something. Last year, the Phoenix Suns made the same calculus. Their managing partner, Robert Sarver, publicly denounced S.B. 1070, while his team suited up for an NBA playoff game in jerseys that read, “Los Suns.” For its part, baseball, which once helped drag our nation toward desegregation, has opted to do nothing. This despite plenty of warnings, and not just from Enrique Morones, the former director of Hispanic marketing for the San Diego Padres, who has for more than a year now been dangling the threat of an All-Star Game protest over Commissioner Bud Selig’s head. Last month, the Mexicoborn musician Carlos Santana, ac-

cepting an award at baseball’s annual Civil Rights Game in Atlanta, reprimanded Georgia for passing a copycat version of Arizona’s legislation, saying both states should be “ashamed” of themselves. Baseball may dismiss the opprobrium of a Latino activist and long-haired guitarist, but what about the Mexican-American slugger Adrian Gonzalez, one of a number of Latino players who have talked about boycotting the game if it is not moved out of Arizona? Selig is no doubt hoping that because the courts have thus far prevented the law from being enacted, players will come. This is a technicality. The larger truth is that Arizona’s anti-immigrant fervor is still very much alive, and Selig is putting his Latino players in the impossible position of having to choose between showing solidarity to their people or to the game that has enriched them even as they have enriched it. Selig’s silence would not be so noteworthy if it were not part of a larger pattern. Adrian Burgos Jr., in his fascinating book, “Playing America’s Game,” details how baseball’s color line moved slowly, almost imperceptibly, for Latinos, with franchises gradually signing increasingly dark-skinned players. Their race always mattered less than the fact that they were foreign and poor, which meant they could be paid well below market rates. Baseball loves to celebrate the role it played in the civil rights movement, and deservedly so. But we hear much more about the declining number of African-Americans in baseball, a legitimate concern, than we do about the issues that affect the sport’s ever-growing Latino population or, for that matter, the contributions of its Latino heroes. The Yankees’ Mariano Rivera is the last active player to wear Jackie Robinson’s number, 42, which was retired by Major League Baseball in 1997. Yet when Rivera’s former teammate LaTroy Hawkins wanted to don No. 21 a few years back in honor of Roberto Clemente, the Puerto Rican star who was killed in a plane crash in 1972 while on his way to provide relief supplies to earthquake victims in Nicaragua, Yankees fans revolted: that was Paul O’Neill’s number. Selig has embraced the game’s diversity when it has suited him, doing his best imitation of the NBA’s great globalizer, David Stern, with the international marSelf Referrals Welcome


keting initiative known as the World Baseball Classic. But it was on Selig’s watch that baseball’s Latin American problem reached a point that could no longer be ignored. I’m talking about, among other things, the American baseball “academies” in the Dominican Republic, which could just as aptly be described as baseball plantations. The teenagers inside their barbedwire-topped walls are sold by local scouts to big league teams or private investors who will ultimately profit off a chosen few and return the rest to lives of poverty. Given the starkly different fates that await them, it’s hardly surprising that 13 of the top 40 Dominican prospects came up positive for performance-enhancing drugs last year. What’s more surprising is that it was the first time they had been tested. Meanwhile, the FBI is reportedly investigating allegations that major league scouts and team officials have for years been skimming the signing bonuses of their Dominican prospects. It would be unfair to say that baseball has not at least started to tackle some of these issues, however belatedly. Sandy Alderson, who served briefly as baseball’s point man in the Dominican Republic before becoming general manager of the Mets last fall, created some momentum for change, drafting an ambitious reform blueprint. His plan featured mandatory classes at all academies owned by major league clubs, as well as the creation of a tuition-assistance fund for prospects who don’t make it off the island and want to go back to school. But just as baseball finally seemed poised to end its long history of exploiting Latin Americans, it is once again turning its back on them. It’s too late for Selig to move the All-Star Game. It’s not too late for him to speak out, forcefully, against the anti-immigration movement. If he doesn’t, the choice he’s giving his Latino players may not be so impossible after all. “We have to back up our Latin communities,” said the reigning home run king, Jose Bautista, when asked about the game last year. Who would blame him for staying home?

B8 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Listen to the synchronized soundtrack accompanying The Bulletin and Bank of the Cascades fireworks on these radio stations.





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

As end nears, corrections budget lingers


Sisters retires parks debt

StoryCorps coming to Warm Springs

District pays off $70,000 loan, turns focus to ‘quality’ programs By Erik Hidle The Bulletin

Sisters Park and Recreation District has retired a $70,000 debt that burdened the district for more than two years and required difficult cuts to programs. Officials said repaying the debt allows the district to move forward offering “quality” programs and with a new perspective on how to operate the district in the black. Anne Heath, district business manager, said the debt began as a line of credit the district took out to pay for

operations during summer months as it waited for tax revenues to be allotted. In January 2009 the district found it couldn’t pay off the credit line and converted it to a long-term debt. “When that happened, one of our first things was to pay it off in as short a time as possible,” board Chairwoman Peggy Tehan said. “(In 2009) three new board members came on, and they brought a whole new perspective. We decided moving forward we needed to focus on operating as fiscally responsible as possible.”

The mobile StoryCorps recording studio will be in Warm Springs next month to record stories from local residents. Over the past eight years, StoryCorps has assembled audio interviews with more than 70,000 people from around the country. Every participant who is interviewed by the StoryCorps team will receive a recording of the interview, which will also be archived at the Library of Congress. The recording studio will be at the Fire and Safety building, 2112 Wasco St., on the reservation between July 8 and July 30. To make a reservation to tell a story, call 800-850-4406 or visit

That meant tough choices like cuts to most of the after-school and day care programs. Youth sports were also limited to core offerings such as football and basketball. “It was a bare-bones cutback,” Tehan said. “We came up with a template that any program we offered was going to be cost-neutral or at least close to it. In the fall of 2009 we made the cuts, but by the next summer we began to slowly bring offerings back, and they were all based on the neutrality model. See Debt / C4


Bend police arrest 3 graffiti suspects

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Three teenagers suspected in multiple recent graffiti incidents were arrested by Bend Police shortly before 2 a.m. Saturday. A Bend officer on patrol found Elisa Michelle Bellah, Tyler William Rios and Damien Mikel Pooschke, all 18 and from Bend, at the skate park at Ponderosa Park near freshly applied graffiti. The nature of the graffiti led the officer to believe the suspects were responsible for recent tagging incidents at Westside Church, the Christian Life Center, the west-side McDonald’s, an alley off of Northwest Bond Street and the Southeast Third Street underpass. The three suspects were jailed and released. They face four counts each of first-degree criminal mischief.

SALEM — Lawmakers could go home as soon as this week, but there’s one big obstacle in their way: a $21 million gap in spending for the Department of Corrections budget. Legislative Republicans, Democrats and the governor all have priority education bills that they’re still fighting to pass. Those bills moved out of committee on Friday and will go to the House and Senate this week. That leaves the corrections budget as the last major issue lawmakers must resolve. As of Friday, it was unclear how lawmakers might close the corrections shortfall. Nonetheless, officials are optimistic the session could still wrap up this week. “There are a lot of things that are keeping us here, but there’s no reason to doubt that we can conclude by sometime middle to late next week,” said Nick Smith, communications director for the House Republican Caucus. See Budget / C5

Wandering llama caught in Redmond

Who’s making news Sen. Peter Courtney, D-Salem Age: 67 Family: Wife, Margie; three sons, ages 28, 25 and 23. Education: University of Rhode Island, bachelor’s degree in political science and master’s degree in public administration; Boston University, law degree Occupation: Oregon Senate president and assistant to the president of Western Oregon University. Courtney also previously clerked for the Oregon Court of Appeals and worked as an attorney with Legal Aid and in private practice. This week in Salem: Monday was a good day for Courtney. That’s when the governor signed into law a redistricting plan that Courtney called a “masterpiece.” “Its a remarkable day for Oregon and it’s because of their leadership and path-making ways,” Courtney said of the redistricting team. On Tuesday, Courtney’s last-minute intervention helped pass through the Senate an $87.7 million budget bill to pay for legislative operations, after two Democrats initially voted “no.” Courtney took aside the two holdouts and, after a discussion, they returned and the Senate passed the bill with no opposition, The Oregonian reported. Courtney was among the “yes” votes that passed a bill dealing with criminal background checks for employees of home health agencies on Wednesday. Critics of the bill said it was vague and would allow people with criminal backgrounds to care for seniors and others. Supporters said the bill was necessary so peer counselors and others with past convictions would not be disqualified from their work. Central Oregon connections: Courtney has camped along the Metolius River since 1976, and enjoys hiking Black Butte and swimming in Scout Lake. In 2009 and 2011, Courtney participated in the Pole Pedal Paddle. His family’s first pet, a miniature dachshund named Yoda, came from Terrebonne. Hobbies: Running and the spinning class at the Salem YMCA. Courtney has run the Hood to Coast Relay 16 times and rode in the Monster Cookie Metric Century Ride in Salem the past two years. The last book read: “Do ‘Sports Illustrated’ and ‘People’ magazine count? How about the Oregon Blue Book?”

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


OREGON Tourism and dam protection collide in lake cleanup, see Page C3. CALIFORNIA Museum’s exhibit spotlights the quirks of scooters, see Page C5. MONTANA Asbestos victims fear losing benefits in budget fight, see Page C8.

A llama found wandering freely in northwest Redmond was recently captured by the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office, which is now hoping to identify its owner. The llama, nicknamed “Bahama” by the Sheriff’s Office, is an unneutered male, thought to be 3 to 5 years old, with a long chocolate brown coat. He has been seen in the area north of Highway 126 and west of Northwest 101st Street multiple times over the past two to three months. Anyone with information about the owner of the llama or who has seen it roaming in the area is asked to call the Sheriff’s Office at 541-6936911. — Bulletin staff reports Tyler Roemer / The Bulletin

Chloe Miller, 12, of Bend, plays marbles during the 2011 Summer Shootout Marble Tournament at the Des Chutes Historical Museum in downtown Bend on Saturday. Each player who competed in the tournament received a set of marbles, an event T-shirt and free museum admission for the day.

News of Record on Page C2.


Washington Week WASHINGTON – After initially rejecting a similar amendment proposed earlier in the week by Sen. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., largely on procedural grounds, on Thursday the Senate passed an amendment by Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Calif., to end $6 billion in ethanol subsidies. The amendment, to the still-pending Economic Development Revitalization Act of 2011, does not mean ethanol subsidies come to an immediate halt, but the bipartisan 73-27 vote sent a signal that in today’s budget-conscious environment, the subsidies are highly unlikely to be renewed. A related amendment that would have banned the use of federal funds to build ethanol blender pumps or ethanol storage facilities, introduced by Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., failed by a 41-59 margin. Both amendments needed 60 votes to pass.

• FEINSTEIN AMENDMENT Sen. Jeff Merkley, D ..................................Yes Sen. Ron Wyden, D ...................................Yes

• MCCAIN AMENDMENT Sen. Jeff Merkley, D ...................................No Sen. Ron Wyden, D ....................................No

In the House, representatives on Tuesday passed the Military Construction and Veterans Affairs and Related Agencies Appropriations Act of 2012, which approved $14 billion Department of Defense construction programs and $58 billion in discretionary spending for the Department of Veterans Affairs. The measure passed with widespread bipartisan support, 411-5, with only five Republicans voting against it.

• MILITARY CONSTRUCTION AND VETERANS AFFAIRS AND RELATED AGENCIES APPROPRIATIONS ACT 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 On Thursday, the House narrowly passed an agriculture spending bill, which included $125 billion in discretionary and mandatory funding but was more than $7 billion below what President Obama had asked for in his budget. The legislation, which cut $572 million from the Food and Drug Administration’s budget and $650 million from a nutrition program designed to help vulnerable Americans, particularly women, infants and children, drew stiff resistance from Democrats. See Washington / C5

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C2 Sunday, June 19, 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 55year 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 • Rose Lodge School all-class reunion will be held at 11 a.m. July 9 at Salmon River Grange Hall in Rose Lodge. Bring a dish to share, along with your own place setting and drink. Contact Thelma Gardner at 541-994-3986. • Bend High School Class of 1964 will hold a Hawaiian luau-themed no-host “get together and dinnerâ€? reunion at 3

p.m. July 16 at Wikiup Station, 52600 U.S. Highway 97 in La Pine. Also invited are the 1963 and 1965 classes. Contact Glenda Alford Downs at 541-382-1268. • Bend High School Class of 1981 will hold its 30-year reunion July 8-10. For more information and registration go to www. or contact Rob Rastovich at, (541) 504-6680 or • Bend High School Class of 1991 will hold its 20-year reunion at 7 p.m. June 25 at Deschutes Brewery, Mountain Room, 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend. There will be a class happy hour gathering 4-7 p.m. June 24 at Cascade Lakes Brewery, 1441 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, and a “bring your ownâ€? class picnic for families 11 a.m.-1 p.m. June 26 at Larkspur Park, 1700 S.E. Reed Market Road, Bend. Contact: Jen Douglass Salari at

COLLEGE NOTES Elise Rea, of Bend, graduated with a master of human relations degree from the University of Oklahoma-Norman. • Oakley Bright, of Bend, graduated with a bachelor of science degree in public relations from Northern Michigan University. • Christa Gunnell, of Bend, graduated with a bachelor of science degree in business management from Marylhurst University. • The following students graduated with master of business administration degrees from Marylhurst University: Holly Adams and Michael Fisher, both of Bend. • The following students graduated with bachelor’s degrees from the University of Portland: Jonathan Coutin, Anna Daniels, Kelsey Jensen, Courtney Overstreet, and Bernard Westlund, all of Bend. • The following students have been named to the spring 2011 Dean’s List at Baylor University, in Waco, Texas: Courtney Acarregui, Kirby Garrett, and Dresden Hasala-Shooks, all of Bend. • The following students have been named to the spring 2011 Dean’s List at Northwest Nazarene University: Abigail Askren, Arielle Askren, and Briaunna King, all of Bend.

Jury weighs tales of terror Illicit dentist claims it was he, not patient he killed, who threatened violence By Nigel Duara The Associated Press

PORTLAND — An 81-yearold man who operated an illegal dental practice out of his suburban home says he fatally shot a fellow immigrant who barged in armed, speaking Russian and demanding mafiastyle tribute payments. But prosecutors and relatives of the man who bled to death in the waiting room with a bullet wound in his stomach tell a different story. They say Viktor Merezhnikov is a truck driver who came to the U.S. from Tajikistan and had gone to see Viktor Gebauer about a toothache. Gebauer is on trial for murder. Attorneys delivered their closing arguments Friday, and jurors spent 90 minutes deliberating without reaching a verdict. They resume deliberations Monday morning. The 2010 case is replete with unusual elements. And Gebauer has frustrated prosecutors and even his own attorneys with contradictions and elusive answers. Details of Gebauer’s life have emerged haltingly in testimony. Few outside his family seem to have known him well. Gebauer — testifying through an interpreter — says he left the Soviet Union for Oregon in 1989 because of “trouble with the KGB.� At some point in the mid-90s, he began an unlicensed and illegal dental practice in Salem. It was a place where indigent immigrants could pay $40 to have a tooth extracted or $300 for a root canal. Eventually, Gebauer moved to Gresham, where investigators found a reclining dentist’s chair, oral-surgery tools and medication. Interviews with patients indicate Gebauer had been practicing illegally for more than 13 years. The state Board of Dentistry investigated Gebauer in 2000,

Rick Bowmer / The Associated Press

Viktor Gebauer sits during his trial in Portland on Tuesday. The unlicensed dentist who treated mostly Russian immigrants is accused of murdering one of his patients. but he was never charged. In 2009, the board began to receive new tips that seemed to point in Gebauer’s direction — patients were reporting infections that their Gresham dentist refused to treat. Prosecutors say that when police responded to the shooting Feb. 18, 2010, they found Merezhnikov’s body slumped in a chair — a knife in his left hand. They say Gebauer planted the knife, pointing out that the deceased was right-handed. Gebauer testified that Merezhnikov barged in, sat down in the waiting room watched TV for an hour and a half, all the while demanding $30,000

in cash and threatening death if the amount went unpaid. Gebauer said such protection rackets are common in the former Soviet nations. Merezhnikov made a phone call from the office. His brother Vladimir Merezhnikov testified that the call was a plea for help. Vladimir Merezhnikov said the dentist was holding his brother at gunpoint. But Gebauer testified that the phone call was to an associate who would help beat, rob and rape him in his home. Gebauer said he saw the knife

and thought Merezhnikov was “ready to pounce.� Merezhnikov’s brother arrived soon after the call. Gebauer answered the door holding a handgun. The brother backed away from the house and called 911. The police spent 40 minutes trying to coax Gebauer from the home. Before the shooting, Merezhnikov took a cellphone photo of the office. Police found the phone buried in Gebauer’s backyard, along with cash and a scheduling book written in jagged Cyrillic. They say Gebauer had attempted to conceal the items as police squads arrived. Gebauer testified that he has been robbed three times since he has been in the U.S., leading him to buy a gun. He says Merezhnikov’s arrival was the fourth home invasion. “The (prosecution) wants you to believe he should just run and leave,� said Gebauer’s attorney, Robert Axford, during closing arguments. “The trouble is, we have the right to defend ourselves. That’s one of the principles of this country. We believe in self-defense.� Alone in a police interrogation room after his arrest, Gebauer was heard asking God for forgiveness. Chris Ramras, deputy district attorney for Multnomah County, asked Gebauer why he sought forgiveness. “I made a mistake,� Gebauer said he said in the prayer. “And I am at fault that I let a bandit in my house.� Merezhnikov’s relatives, sitting in the gallery, scoffed.

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Suspicious fire causes $20K damage at store A fire involving several mattresses left outside on a loading dock was extinguished by the Bend Fire Department on Saturday afternoon. Firefighters were called to

BedMart on U.S. Highway 20 around 2:30 p.m., where they found the fire spreading from the mattresses to under the loading dock awning and into the building’s attic. Employees from nearby businesses beat firefighters to the scene and pulled some of the mattresses away from the

building, using an extinguisher to slow the fire’s progress. It is believed the fire was lit intentionally. Anyone with information about the incident is encouraged to call Bend Police at 541-693-6911. The fire is estimated to have caused $20,000 in damage.

Rosenbergs executed in ’53 for spying The Associated Press Today is Sunday, June 19, the 170th day of 2011. There are 195 days left in the year. This is Father’s Day. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On June 19, 1910, the first-ever Father’s Day was celebrated in Spokane, Wash. (The idea for the observance is credited to Sonora Louise Smart Dodd.) ON THIS DATE In 1862, slavery was outlawed in U.S. territories. In 1911, Pennsylvania became the first state to establish a motion picture censorship board. In 1953, Julius Rosenberg, 35, and his wife, Ethel, 37, convicted of conspiring to pass U.S. atomic secrets to the Soviet Union, were executed at Sing Sing Prison in Ossining, N.Y. In 1961, the Supreme Court ruled that illegally obtained evidence was inadmissible in court and struck down a provision in Maryland’s constitution requiring state officeholders to profess a belief in God.


Guard troops and state police to patrol the streets of New Orleans after a bloody weekend in which six people were killed.

In 1999, author Stephen King was seriously injured when he was struck by a van driven by Bryan Smith in North Lovell, Maine. Britain’s Prince Edward married commoner Sophie Rhys-Jones in Windsor, England.

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actress Gena Rowlands is 81. Nobel peace laureate Aung San Suu Kyi is 66. Actress Phylicia Rashad is 63. Rock singer Ann Wilson (Heart) is 61. Actress Kathleen Turner is 57. Singer Mark DeBarge is 52. Singerdancer Paula Abdul is 49. Actor Andy Lauer is 48. Rock singermusician Brian Vander Ark (Verve Pipe) is 47. Actress Mia Sara is 44. Actress Robin Tunney is 39. Actor Bumper Robinson is 37. Actress Poppy Montgomery is 36. Alt-country singer-musician Scott Avett (The Avett Brothers) is 35. Actor Ryan Hurst is 35. Actress Zoe Saldana is 33. Actress Lauren Lee Smith is 31. Actor Paul Dano is 27. Actor Atticus Shaffer (TV: “The Middle�) is 13.

TEN YEARS AGO Strapped to the same padded gurney on which Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh died, drug kingpin Juan Raul Garza received a chemical injection and became the second inmate in eight days to be executed by the U.S. government. FIVE YEARS AGO Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice warned North Korea it would face consequences if it test-fired a missile thought to be powerful enough to reach the West Coast of the United States. Louisiana Gov. Kathleen Blanco said she would send National

THOUGHT FOR TODAY “Exuberance is better than taste.� — Gustave Flaubert, French author (1821-1880)


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O  B Mill fire does $280K damage in Madras MADRAS — Fire officials say a fire in an electrical panel at a mill in Madras has caused an estimated $280,000 damage. Tom Jaca of Jefferson County Rural Fire Protection District No. 1 says the fire in Plant 5 at the Bright Wood mill was reported early Friday. A sprinkler system kept it from spreading. Jaca says the cause of the fire is under investigation.

Teen’s remains ID’d; death ruled suicide PORTLAND — The skeletal remains found in a shallow Clackamas County creek have been identified as the remains of a 13-year-old girl reported missing by her parents in 2007. The Clackamas County

The Associated Press ile photo

Foster Reservoir discharges a full flow of water into the South Santiam River east of Sweet Home in February 1996. Wood and debris must be cleared from the reservoir annually, but this year’s buildup has upset boaters, who are encountering more water hazards.

Sheriff’s Office did not disclose the girl’s name. Her death is being classified as a suicide. When the girl was reported missing on Oct. 18, 2007, her parents also said a large amount of pharmaceutical pills had been taken from their residence. Investigators identified the remains using dental records.

Worker is rescued after lift hits power line CORVALLIS — Firefighters rescued a construction worker who suffered an electrical shock when he was trapped in a motorized lift that came in contact with an overhead power line. Corvallis Fire Department spokesman Jim Patton says Pacific Power was called to cut power to the line Friday. — From wire reports


Tourism and dam protection collide in yearly lake cleanup The Associated Press SWEET HOME — Piles of wood and debris are clogging the Foster Reservoir, a fishing spot near Sweet Home, Ore., that draws boaters in the weeks after Memorial Day. The driftwood appears every year, but this year is worse than usual. The piles of wood have exposed a rift between the purpose of the reservoir — to support the Foster Dam — and the tourism business that has grown up around the lake. “We are reminding the public that we remove materials to support the operations of the dam, not for recreational purposes,” said Corps spokeswoman Amy Echols. Echols said the Corps has hauled about 60 dump truck loads of debris from the reservoir. The Albany Democrat-Herald reports heavier-than-usual rainfall and a long spring forced the Army Corps of Engineers to raise and lower the reservoir’s water levels several times. Sweet Home City Manager

“We had to dodge the bigger stuff. You can’t go fast for fear of hitting something. We paid to park our camper and to moor the boat. It would be nice to not have to worry about stuff in the water.” — Steve Yarbrough, boater the reservoir? What are the environmental issues?” Echols said. “The materials will eventually sink and could become habitat for fish and organic matter that helps support an ecosystem.” Boaters have already encountered problems. “We had to dodge the bigger stuff,” said Steve Yarbrough, who brought a 20-foot pontoon boat to the lake. “You can’t go fast for fear of hitting something. We paid to park our camper and to moor the boat. It would be nice to not have to worry about stuff in the water.” Linn County Parks Director

Craig Martin said local businesses rely on income generated by people who visit the reservoir. “The last thing we want is for Foster Reservoir to get a reputation as some place not to come,” Martin said. “We want local residents and tourists to visit and have fun here.” Clean-ups, called “sweeps,” are usually done in late May. This year, Echols said budget and environmental concerns are holding up any sweeps of the lake. “What do we do with the materials? Do we have the authority to take more material out of

Brian Carroll said the county and the Corps are trying to reach an agreement about future reservoir sweeps. “We’re cleaning as much of the debris from around the boat ramps as we can,” Carroll said. Martin said the two sides should reach a compromise that lasts. “Our goal us to come up with a sustainable, long-term solution,” Martin said. “This isn’t the first time, and it probably won’t be the last time something like this happens.”

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Taking gardening to new heights Urbanites releasing the ‘farmer inside’ with rooftop plots of fruits, vegetables

Continued from C1 “We also wanted to make sure we had quality over quantity. “If a program doesn’t reach enough people enrolled, then we don’t have it.” Tehan said the new method of managing programs should help the district stay financially solvent for years to come. Heath said the district is also focusing on building an emergency fund, pursuing higher accreditation standards set by the National Recreation and Park Association, and improving employee benefits. “We also plan to step up our marketing, which is part of being a quality district,” Heath said. “We want to invest in technology to make the systems run smoother for our clients as well. Our focus right now is to improve.” The district serves about 1,800 households in the Sisters area and currently offers more than 100 programs, including youth sports, after-school programs, adult classes and other physical and recreational activities for adults. The district also manages several parks in the area, including the disc golf course and a skate park.

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Photos by Maria J. Avila Lopez / San Jose Mercury News

Horticulturalist Stephanie Green, of San Francisco, works on the rooftop garden of a client earlier this month. For the past 20 years, she has designed rooftop gardens in Los Angeles, New York and Chicago. More city dwellers are discovering the potential of roof space for growing produce.

with plastic. That also holds in the warmth. Still, he sometimes needs to use a heat lamp on the occasional cold night. Giat prefers to plant in Kiwi Collars, pre-assembled boxes that are available at many nurseries and garden centers, because they are lightweight enough to use atop roofs. They were a gift from his wife. EarthBox planters work just as well, proponents say. The fruits of Giat’s labor now help feed up to 12 people in his building, including his family, which numbers three with Adir-

Jean, an 8-month-old baby boy. “The neighbors think it’s great,” Giat says. “They come out to enjoy the garden, chat with me when I am gardening, bring their dogs and get to enjoy the fruits of the rooftop.” Like the other night, when the Gardener of Grand Lake was faced with more than his family could eat. “Aviad showed up on our doorstep with a gorgeous selection of lettuces that he had just uprooted,” neighbor Pflaum says. “I can’t remember having a more deliciously simple salad.”

Aviad Giat, 38, places cages on some of his plants, which he will then tie with string to protect them from the wind on his rooftop garden in the Grand Lake area of Oakland, Calif. Giat’s rooftop garden has become a meeting place for his fellow tenants.

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ground pumice stone, instead of soil, Maurer says. There is also SAN JOSE, Calif. — For years, a drip irrigation system for the Aviad Giat missed the sun-rip- trays, which support five native ened tomatoes and strawberries varieties of sedum. of his youth. An Israeli native The rooftop project has many transplanted to urban Oakland, benefits, according to Lindsey Calif., he became increasingly Cromwell Kalkbrenner, director nostalgic about his childhood of the university’s Office of Susvisits to his uncles’ farms in Zi- tainability, and a university Web chron Yaakov. page —“Deep down inside, I guess I ability/commons/livingroof.cfm carried a farmer” to America, — dedicated to the project. The says Giat, 38, who had to make green roof acts as insulation, redo with growing cilantro, rose- ducing heating and cooling costs, mary, mint and other herbs in it works as a sound barrier, and window boxes in the city. it even increases the life span of Then one day in 2009 he and the roof underneath because it is his wife, Crisnot exposed to the tele, were apartelements. ment hunting in “Aviad’s rooftop For urban the Grand Lake dwellers, the key n e i g h b o r h o o d garden serves benefit is maxiand spotted a not just as our mizing space. “for rent” sign for Horticulturist apartment’s a seventh-floor and garden deunit in an eight- source of herbs signer Stephanie floor building. and produce, Green is waitThe quaint oneing to see if the bedroom corner but also as a rooftop trend apartment had a gathering place will take off in rear deck and a the Bay Area as rear door that led to have a beer, it has in so many to a flat asphalt watch the sunset cities like New roof. Others might York where space have marveled and talk about our is at a premium. at the view; Giat lives.” A week ago, she saw the potential finished planting to end his years — David Pflaum, a San Francisco of window-box Aviad Giat’s neighbor rooftop, her larggardening. est project since After an inspecrelocating there. tion and then with his landlord’s During a remodeling, the owners permission, Giat started planting, had the roof reinforced so that watering and nurturing seeds for it could support the weight of a bigger crops than herbs: mel- garden, patio and hot tub. ons, lettuce, tomatoes, onions and strawberries. In doing so, he joined the growing ranks of Low or high upkeep? rooftop gardeners who are tend“There are limitations to what ing plants 20, 40 or even 100 feet can be grown on a roof if you above the ground, whether on a want a low-maintenance garden,” university campus or atop city Green says. “Succulents and nahigh-rises. tive grasses are great for rooftop “Aviad’s rooftop garden serves gardens because they are sturdy. not just as our apartment’s I never plant perennials because source of herbs and produce, but I don’t want the owners to conalso as a gathering place to have stantly be caring for the garden.” a beer, watch the sunset and talk In Giat’s garden, vegetables about our lives,” neighbor David and fruits rule, so it’s by definiPflaum says. “This man has sin- tion a high-maintenance hobby. gle-handedly educated us about His planter boxes and potted the possibilities of urban garden- plants all rest on recycled paling while simultaneously bring- lets with plastic tarp underneath ing together a diverse group of (holes are cut for proper draintenants that might otherwise not age). The pallets are placed straever socialize beyond the simple tegically on the roof: Only spots mailroom pleasantries.” atop the building’s supporting walls will do. “Just because you have a huge space doesn’t mean Is your roof fit you can use the entire roof for for gardening? your garden,” he says. But gardening in the heights Rooftop plants are vulnerable adds a complicated set of issues to the elements. Giat monitors the for the home grower to consider: soil moisture levels often because Load. Weight. Drainage. Wind. the direct sunlight results in more Evaporation. evaporation. To protect his garden Anyone pondering a do-it- from high winds, he arches PVC yourself rooftop garden needs pipe over the boxes, attaches metprofessional advice, says Ed al fasteners and covers the frame Maurer, an associate professor of civil engineering at Santa Clara University. “You must contact an expert on roofs — either a roof contractor or an engineer — who can tell you if your roof is safe. The expert can also tell you exactly what kind of load it can handle,” Maurer says. “If you don’t know what you are doing and are exceeding the load of the roof, you might be left with extremely costly and dangerous roof damage.” Also, Maurer says: “Make sure you spend a lot of time and effort waterproofing between the bottom of your garden and the roof material, or else you will have a leaky roof on your hands.” Today you can buy light soils mixed with recycled goods that can help lessen the weight of your garden. For its green roof atop the Commons at Kennedy Mall, Santa Clara University uses 4inch-deep trays with lightweight

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 C5

Budget Continued from C1 Earlier in the session, Democrats and Republicans had forged a potential deal to fund the state’s prisons, parolee monitoring and other services. But Republicans, wary that the deal would save money partly by modifying offenders’ sentences, ultimately said “no.” Now, Republicans and Democrats are working behind the scenes to reach another agreement. The Department of Corrections budget bill, Senate Bill 5505, is currently at the Ways and Means committee on public safety, said Jennifer Black, spokeswoman for the Oregon Department of Corrections. “We are anxiously waiting, and haven’t quite heard when it’s going to be up yet,” Black said Friday afternoon. Co-chairs of the committee on public safety could not be reached Friday afternoon. Smith said there’s a third major issue lawmakers want to address before they adjourn: facilities spending, which includes a bill to purchase a building to house graduate

How to contact your legislators Find an easily searchable list of contact information for Central Oregon’s delegation at www. programs for the Oregon State University-Cascades Campus and money for other state university buildings. This is typically dealt with at the end of the session, Smith said. Hillary Borrud can be reached at 617-7829 or at

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Photos from Petersen Automotive Museum via New York Times News Service

A ’59 Cushman Eagle, foreground, with a ’57 Salsbury Model 85, a ’60 Heinkel Tourist 103, a ’55 Allstate and a ’62 Fuji Rabbit are displayed. The Petersen Automotive Museum in Los Angeles is showcasing nearly 100 scooters of all shapes, sizes and eras during its exhibit “Scooters: Size Doesn’t Always Matter,” that opened this weekend and runs through next May.

Old and new, museum highlights scooters and their quirks “What makes scooters valuable isn’t necessarily their performance. It’s really their looks, rarity and, just like cars, the kind of chic they confer upon the rider.”

By Nick Kurczewski New York Times News Service

The image of scooters often includes the cool (think Gregory Peck and Audrey Hepburn in “Roman Holiday”) and the quirky (almost everyone else), and now the entire spectrum is on display in Los Angeles. The Petersen Automotive Museum is showcasing nearly 100 scooters of many shapes, sizes and eras during its exhibit “Scooters: Size Doesn’t Always Matter,” which opened this weekend and runs through next May. “No one has ever done a comprehensive study on what a scooter is,” said Leslie Kendall, the museum’s curator, in a telephone interview. “Just because it’s small, doesn’t mean it’s a scooter.”

Longer than a Mini An Italian-built Piaggio Vespa or Lambretta puttering along cobblestones or darting around a Roman rotary may represent the time-tested vision of a scooter in its element. Few enthusiasts would envisage something like the 1947 Mohs, a one-of-a-kind 13-foot scooter built by a 14year-old in Madison, Wis., that is on loan to the museum from the original builder and owner. The Mohs is 10 inches longer than a 2011 Mini Cooper. “We want to show things they never considered when they think about scooters,” Kendall said about the impact he hoped the show would have on visitors. “We’re trying to explain the phenomenon and how it’s come and gone over the years.” The curatorial focus of the ex-

Washington Continued from C1 Nineteen Republicans joined them in voting against the measure, which passed by a margin of 217-203.

• AGRICULTURE SPENDING BILL Rep. Greg Walden, R ....Yes Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D ...No Rep. Peter DeFazio, D ...No Rep. Kurt Schrader, D ...No Rep. David Wu, D ..........No — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

Local schools For Web links to local schools, preschool through college, visit www.bend /schools.

The Bulletin

A 1958 Rumi Prototype that is on display at the Petersen Automotive Museum in Los Angeles. hibit could be considered obsessive. One section is dedicated to scooters built in the Los Angeles area from the mid-1930s to the immediate postwar period. The exhibition also includes one of the most valuable scooters in the world, a 1946 Salsbury. Thought to be the only one in existence, the scooter is in entirely original condition. “It’s the holy grail of scooters,” Kendall said. “It looks like something Elroy Jetson would’ve climbed aboard and zipped off to school.” Kendall estimated the value of the scooter to be in the “tens of thousands,” though an exact price was difficult to determine, he said. “What makes scooters valuable isn’t necessarily their performance,” he said. “It’s really their looks, rarity and, just like cars, the kind of chic they confer upon the rider.” Roughly 100 years separate the oldest and newest scooters in the show. The oldest model is an Autoped, dating to the mid-1910s and built in New York City. The newest, a 2011 Piaggio MP3, has



Local churches For contact information and Web links to local churches, visit www.bend

The Bulletin

$ 99 89 & S DAD GRADS Everything On$Sale!!99 199 SALE CD Player w/Sub Control and iPod Hookup

2 10" Subs in box w/amp REDMOND

— Leslie Kendall, Petersen Automotive Museum curator

Automotive Electronics Specialist

1538 SW Indian Ave.


two wheels in the front for extra stability and to enhance stopping power. There is the requisite smattering of vintage Vespas and Lambrettas.

Paratrooper scooter

Junior Explorers Summer Camp

Emphasizing the scooter’s tendency toward quirk, however, is the exhibit’s meat and potatoes. A single-passenger 1939 MotoKar, built by the scooter manufacturer Moto-Scoot, is more child’s toy than automobile. A 1938 Rock-Ola Deluxe was offered by the jukebox company of the same name. A 1944 Cushman Airborne, a military-spec scooter parachuted out of airplanes, was intended for use by paratroopers once they were on the ground. “We’re in another wave of scooter enthusiasm,” said Kendall, who said developments such as higher fuel prices and the return of the Vespa to the American market helped rekindle interest in stylish two-wheeled transportation. “It’s an exciting time to be a scooterist.”

Ages 3 years to 5 years Children will invent, express, and explore in our themed weekly “Camp for Kids” summer program. Our exciting program includes 2 weekly field trips, creative art and crafts, camp games, water fun, exercise and hands on academic review. Morning snack provided. Must be potty trained.

Explorers Summer Camp Ages 6 years to 12 years Fill your summer with adventure and lasting memories. If you are 6 to 12 years old, our themed weekly camps will keep explorers engaged and interested. Our exciting program includes 3 outdoor weekly field trips, swimming, hiking, fishing, nature studies, canoeing, cooking, caving, sports, creative art, crafts, and camp games. We provide daily academic review and snacks.

Morning Star Summer Camp Offers: • 7:30 AM Drop Off / 5:30 PM Pick Up • $150 / Week or $35 / Day • No Registration Fee • Weekly Field Trips • Arts, Crafts, Games and Organized Activities

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11 Acre Private Campus Daily Grade Level Academic Review Small Child to Teacher Ratio Morning Snack Provided Team Teachers Safe Environment: zero tolerance policy for bullying and harassment

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C6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


N   Barbara Robin MacPhail, of Bend Sept. 12, 1962 - May 31, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: Services will be held in Vancouver, B.C. Contributions may be made to:

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

Donna Jean Cain, of La Pine July 8, 1947 - June 9, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine, 541-536-5104 Services: A Celebration of Life will be held at 11:00 a.m. Saturday, June 25, 2011, Baird Memorial Chapel, 16468 Finley Butte Rd., in La Pine Contributions may be made to:

Contributions in Donna’s memory may be made to The American Heart Association, 7272 Greenville Avenue, Dallas, TX 75231

Dorothy J. Toth, of Bend March 15, 1929 - June 16, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 Services: A celebration of Dorothy’s life will take place at a later date.

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:

Sharon Ann Sowa

Jean Ann Notdurft

NaDene Jane Fahey

Dec. 9, 1942 - June 10, 2011

Dec. 13, 1941 - June 12, 2011

October 27, 1924 - June 15, 2011

Sharon Ann Sowa of Bend, flew away from this earth with her loving family at her side, on June 10, 2011. Sharon was an extraordinary wife, mom, grandma, great-grandma and a very special friend. She was born in Portland, on December 9, 1942, to Adeline and John Jasker. Sharon Sowa She moved to Central Oregon from Tigard in 1959, and graduated from Crook County High School. After marrying Jim Klukkert in 1960, she spent many years working in the farming community of Cloverdale and was involved in 4-H leadership, amongst other interests, before moving to Sisters and gaining employment at Black Butte Ranch in 1973. Sharon joined Black Butte Fire Department in 1995 and worked until the day she passed. Sharon married her friend, fishing partner and soul-mate, Mark Sowa, on December 5, 1982 and they spent the last 28 years together. Sharon loved to fish. She truly enjoyed the big waters out past the jetties fishing for halibut, tuna and salmon. Sharon is survived by her loving husband, Mark, daughters, Deanna Sears of Yamhill, Cindy and Kevin Mohney of Shelton, WA, Tamara Hasse of Woodburn, and Maryann and Ryan Adamo of Happy Valley; 11 grandchildren, 13 greatgrandchildren; brother, Rick and Deanna Wolkau; sister, Claudean Satterfield, her loving dog, Maggie, along with many wonderful friends. Sharon was the epitome of the sense of family. Sharon was preceded in death by her father, John Jasker, mother, Adeline Wolkau, stepfather, Jack Wolkau and her son, Kent Klukkert. A private family service was held on Wednesday, June 15, 2011, at the Camp Polk Cemetery, in Sisters. A memorial service will be held at a later date to honor Sharon’s life. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Sharon’s name to Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 Wyatt Ct., Bend, Oregon 97701. Niswonger-Reynolds was in charge of arrangements. Please visit our website and sign our guest book at

Jean Ann Notdurft of Redmond, Oregon, passed away peacefully at St. Charles Medical Center Redmond on June 12, 2011, after a very short illness. She was 69. Jean was born Dec. 13, 1941, in Portland, Oregon, the oldest child of Robert and Sophia (Senn) Jean Ann Geiger. She N otdurft grew up in Portland, Oregon, graduating from Ulysses S. Grant High School in 1959. Jean attended Oregon State University where she was affiliated with Chi Omega Sorority. She graduated with a bachelor’s degree in business administration in 1963. She married Norman E. Notdurft in 1963, and joined him on various travels and assignments throughout the world, during Norm’s 28-year career in the U.S. Air Force. Jean became interested in the education of special needs and emotionally disturbed children and received her teaching certification in 1975. It was a career change that became the love of her professional life. Upon retiring in 1991, the couple moved to Kitsap County, Washington, where she taught in Port Orchard and was involved in quilting and serving at Family of God Lutheran Church. The couple moved to Redmond, Oregon, in 2005. Jean is survived by her best friend and husband, Norman Notdurft; her daughter, Jill (Bryan) Waldrop of Spring, Texas; and son, Shaun Notdurft of Springfield, Oregon. Other survivors include her sister, Kay (Spiros) Karidis of Klamath Falls, Oregon, and brother, Richard Geiger of Jarrahdale, West Australia, and niece, Ruhma Geiger also of Jarrahdale, West Australia. Per Jean’s wishes, her ashes will be disbursed in the Pacific Ocean by the Neptune Society. Memorial contributions may be made in Jean’s memory to the Shepherd of the Hills Lutheran Church Memorial Fund, 386 N. Fir Street, PO Box 1056, Sisters, Oregon, 97756. Baird Funeral Home of Bend is in charge of the local arrangements, (541) 382-0903.

NaDene was the third child of Nahum Nathanial Davidson and Grace Mae Weaver. She was born the 27th of October 1924, in Kalamazoo, Michigan. She passed away the 15th of June 2011, in her home in Bend, Oregon. Dene led a very active life. She enjoyed traveling starting NaDene Jane when her Fahey mother moved her and her sister Shirley across the country by car to Arizona. She moved to Bend the fall of 1947. Dene and her husband, Jay C. Scott started Bend Heating & Sheet Metal on the SE corner of Greenwood & Hill. They also owned Cascade Bowling alley located on the SE corner of Bond & Franklin now the El Caporal Restaurant. She was a bookkeeper for Dr. White and Dr. Mackey when her children were young. She was the bookkeeper for Davis Insulation in the 1970s Being an avid bowler, she and her bowling team won many awards. She enjoyed being involved in her boy's sports, music and other activities as they grew. She loved the beach as well as the desert and spent time in both places. Dene is survived by three sons, Jeff and Jean of Keizer, Oregon, David and Debbie of Bend, Steve and Leeann of Bend. She has nine grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and two stepchildren, Kathleen Fahey and Michael Fahey. She also considered Mike Nowland part of her family. NaDene survived three husbands; Jeffrey E. Joines, Jay C. Scott and Donald T. Fahey. She was also proceeded in death by her sister, Shirley Creevy; and a grandson, Bradley I. Scott. Donations can be sent to Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. At her request no service is planned. Please sign our guest book at

1000’s Of Ads Every Day

Harry Freeman, exec in smear campaign

By Douglas Martin New York Times News Service

Mietek Pemper was doing his job as a secretary taking dictation. One day his boss, Amon Goeth, glanced out the window and saw that a worker did not have a full load of stones in his wheelbarrow. Goeth walked outside and shot the man to death, then returned to his desk and said, “Where were we in the text?” Goeth was commandant of the Plaszow concentration camp just south of Krakow, Poland, and Pemper was a Jewish prisoner from Krakow whom he had forced to be his secretary. Goeth personally murdered hundreds during the course of World War II, and Pemper regarded his assignment as a death sentence. So Pemper, with nothing to lose, plotted against Goeth. His acts of defiance included typing the names on what became known as Schindler’s List, a roster of labor camp workers who were supposedly essential to the German war effort and who were thus spared almost certain extermination. Oskar Schindler was the flamboyant and controversial German industrialist who overcame his membership in the Nazi Party and willingness to profit from the slave labor of concentration camp prisoners to engineer the rescue of nearly 1,000 of his workers and 200 other inmates. The story was the basis of “Schindler’s Ark,” a 1982 Booker Prize-winning novel by Thomas Keneally, and the 1993 film adaptation of it by the director Steven Spielberg, titled “Schindler’s List.” (The book was also later published under that title as well.) Spielberg simplified the tale by creating a composite character based on Pemper and Itzhak Stern, an imprisoned Jewish ac-

countant, calling the character Stern (portrayed by Ben Kingsley in the film). When Schindler’s workers were released in 1945, Schindler called the two men the real heroes. “Don’t thank me for your survival,” he told them. “Thank your valiant Stern and Pemper, who stared death in the face constantly.” Pemper, who was a consultant on the film, died at age 91 on June 7 in Augsburg, Germany, where he lived. His death was announced by the Jewish Historical Society of Augsburg, where he settled in 1958, becoming a German citizen and a management consultant. In his wartime office from hell, Pemper repeatedly risked his life, using guile to gain access to classified documents and a photographic memory to record them. At one point he learned of the Nazis’ plans to exterminate Jews and others. He also learned that many of the labor camps were to be closed and that their prisoners would most likely be sent to death camps. Only camps making weapons and other military essentials were to remain open. Pemper passed the information to Schindler, who had used camp laborers at his enamelware factory but who by then had become devoted to saving his workers’ lives. Pemper encouraged him to expand the operation and offer to make grenade parts so that the Plaszow camp could remain open. To show that the factory was up to the task, Pemper compiled mountains of documentation crammed with made-up statistics. The ruse worked, and the camp stayed open, prolonging the lives of many of its 20,000 inmates. As the massacre of Jews and others accelerated, Schindler was able to move his workers to another labor camp and save their lives.

Scott Foster’s Family wishes to thank our many friends in the community who have been supportive of us through this difficult time. Additionally, we thank those of you who have contributed to Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation and The Environmental Center in Scott’s memory. The gifting from the community coupled with a generous donation from Central Oregon Radiology Associates to MBSEF has enabled them to establish a perpetual endowment to benefit young ski racers and snowboarders each year. Our joys will be greater Our love will be deeper Our lives will be fuller Because we shared your moment Anonymous

Gratefully, The Foster Family

The Washington Post

Find It All Online

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

Mietek Pemper, 91, compiled Schindler’s List

Harry Freeman, a top executive at American Express who publicly claimed responsibility for an investigation in the 1980s that tarnished the reputation of a rival banker, died June 6 at his home in the Montgomery County, Md.,

town of Somerset. He was 79. He had complications from multiple systems atrophy. Freeman was on the cusp of retiring in 1989 when he emerged in news headlines in connection with American Express’ unsavory investigation of a potential rival.

JOHN FIELDING MORRISSEY June 16, 1924 – June 14, 2011 John Fielding Morrissey of Bend, Oregon, passed away peacefully with his family by his side on June 14, 2011, after a brief illness. He was 86. A Celebration of Life will be held on June 26, 2011, from 3 – 5 p.m. at the Four Seasons Restaurant at Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, located at 19800 SW Touchmark Way, Bend, Oregon 97701. John was born June 16, 1924 in Brookline, Massachusetts, the son of John Thomas Morrissey and Florence Beatrice Fielding. He served in Korea as a battalion surgeon and continued his service in the National Guard, achieving the rank of Major. John graduated from Dartmouth College and Harvard Medical School, and spent his career at the University of Wisconsin where he retired as an Emeritus Professor of Medicine in the field of gastroenterology. John pioneered the use of the gastric camera during the 1960s and established the first endoscopic training program in the United States, which trained more than 300 American and international physicians. John authored numerous medical journal articles and was invited to lecture throughout the world. In 1983, he received the Rudolph Schindler Award, the highest honor from the American Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy, where he served as president in 1976-77. Although he retired in 1989, John stayed active in national committees and boards for many years.

Our beloved Cathy went home to Our Lord on Wednesday, June 8, 2011. She was 68. Cathy was born in Santa Monica, CA to Dee and Arlette Westmoreland, and is survived by her twin sister, Carol; little brother, John; husband, John; daughter, Mary; and two beautiful grandchildren, Madison and Micah. Cathy married John Speckmann in 1987 in San Diego, CA. Cathy was educated with an A.A. degree from Stephens College, Columbia, MO, and then continued with a B.A. From University of the Pacific, Stockton, CA, where she was a member of Tri-Delta sorority. She then taught elementary school with sister, Carol for three years, and then one year in Carmel, CA. She was then off to Frankfurt, Germany for a one year teaching contract at Frankfurt Army Base. She returned to Los Angeles to pursue her master’s degree in psychology at the University of Southern California. While attending USC, she helped found Windward School in L.A. and taught there with brother John. Cathy achieved her doctorate in Clinical Psychology from United States International University in San Diego. Her post doctoral internship was with Naval Regional Medical Center in San Diego. She acted as consultant and director to CREDO, USN, San Diego and was on their board of directors. She also chaired the California State Psychological Association Committee on Women for two years, and acted as Legislative Advisor to Congressman Larry Stirling, Mental Health Advisory Committee. She then taught several courses around the San Diego area, before going into her private practice treating children and adolescents in 1979.

John moved to Oregon in the 1990s to enjoy the mountains and his passion for golf. After the death of his first wife Ruth in 2001, he joined a hiking group where he met Shirley Downing. They shared some very happy years together and settled at Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, where they made many friends. John’s love of playing Bridge continued there when golf was no longer possible for him.

Cathy will be remembered as a vivacious personality, with unmatched generosity of spirit, always willing to give of herself for the betterment of the human condition. She knew no strangers. Her private practice was characterized by her unrelenting belief the all people are basically good, and all deserve the best. Her practice centered around child and adolescent therapies, and she became the expert in the diagnosis and treatment of Attention Deficit Disorders in children and adults. She helped innumerable people struggling with everyday life issues and made a huge difference in their lives. Cathy’s personal interests were her passion for hiking, golf, tennis and long distance cycling with husband John in the Western States and Europe. She was an expert skier. Travels included Africa, South America, New Zealand, Costa Rica. Cathy was an animal lover, and never met a dog she didn’t like.

John is survived by his wife Shirley Morrissey; his daughters, Ann (husband Joe) and Sara (husband Jeff). Other survivors include his grandchildren, Robin and Jon; his step-children: Laura, Greg and JD and step-granddaughters Liv and Jorun.

Affiliations included Mountain Star Family Relief Nursery, NAMI, Central Oregon Psychological Assn., Al-Anon, and various church groups with Trinity Episcopal Church.

Contributions in John’s memory may be made to The Nature Conservancy, 4245 North Fairfax Drive, Suite 100, Arlington, VA 22203-1606.

A Celebration of life will be held at Trinity Episcopal Church on Tues, June 28 at 2 PM, with a Reception at Aspen Hall, Shevlin Park immediately thereafter.

Baird Funeral Home of Bend is in charge of the arrangements, (541) 382-0903.

The family wishes donations in lieu of flowers to Mountain Star Family Relief Nursery, 2125 NE Daggett Lane, Bend, Oregon 97701

In addition to his academic career, John was a gifted physician who was greatly loved by his patients and never complained when an emergency required him to rush to the hospital, even if it interrupted a holiday dinner.



THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 C7

Collier Park manager shares name By Lee Juillerat (Klamath Falls) Herald and News

CHILOQUIN — The answer to the most asked question about J.R. Collier is: No, he’s not. Since taking over as park manager at Collier Memorial State Park and Logging Museum, the always-asked question Collier hears is, “Are you related?” referring to Alfred and Andrew Collier, who donated the land and most of the logging items for the park and museum 30 miles north of Klamath Falls. But J.R. Collier does have roots in logging country — it’s where he grew up and where his father, James, worked as a logger. “He can tell me all kinds of stories about the equipment,” says Collier. Brian Davies / The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Katie Hansen, the only graduate of Cottage Grove’s Academy for Character Education charter school, walks down the aisle alone before taking her place on stage Friday night.

Lone graduate exhibits hallmarks of a standout By Mark Baker The (Eugene) Register-Guard

COTTAGE GROVE — Welcome, graduate of the Class of 2011. Yes, you read that right — graduate. As in singular. As in only one. Because Katie DaLene Hansen is not only at the top of her class with a 3.99 grade-point average, she is her class. If you thought you were part of a small high school graduating class, well, it does not get any smaller than one. Should make planning those reunions easy, huh? But Hansen, who graduated from the Academy for Character Education, or ACE, a South Lane School District K-12 charter school, Friday night at Riverside Community Church during an allschool, year-end program, found nothing unusual about being the only one walking when “Pomp and Circumstance” played. “It doesn’t really feel that weird to me because I’ve been used to having older kids and younger kids with me,” Hansen said. “It just feels normal to me.”

Other classes of 1 And she is not the only lone graduate of a Lane County high school this year. Cody Hooker of Logos Academy in Springfield graduates this weekend as the sole member of that charter school’s 2011 class, although a home-school student who took some classes there will also be part of the ceremony. Another lone high school grad this spring is David Jones, of the Willamette Leadership Academy in Veneta, who graduated Thursday. Hansen is the first student to complete the entire four-year high school program at ACE, located in the Church of Christ Family Center downtown. After being home-schooled through

the seventh grade, she tested well and jumped straight into high school when the school opened its doors for the first time on Sept. 5, 2008. She is only the second student to graduate from the 70-student school, which had only seven high school students this year. The school provides a classical liberal arts education — students read Plato and Aristotle, and Greek and Roman mythology, and study the Renaissance and the Reformation — and emphasizes building strong character traits as the foundation for a successful life.

Transition ‘different’ “The transition from being a kid who had never been inside a public school to a kid who goes to a charter school with a fancy name like the Academy for Character Education was a little different at first,” Hansen said during her “graduate address,” for which she wore a silver cap and gown that she ordered online. “It meant having to actually go to a school and turn in homework every week, but I was willing to try.” ACE students are only in class one day a week, Tuesdays, and study at home the rest of the week. If you think that sounds easy, it’s not, said the school’s director of operations, Ranell Curl, the Oakridge woman who founded the school along with administrator Starr Sahnow. “We are intensely academic,” Curl said. “It is very hard.” ACE students are required to complete a minimum of 28.5 credits in core classes to earn a diploma, while the state minimum for public schools is 24. They must take two years of Latin in high school, four years of English and humanities and three years of math, among oth-

er requirements. Hansen’s only “B” in four years of high school came in Algebra II her junior year. This year she’s been studying trigonometry and calculus in advanced math. Despite having class with only the other six high school students at ACE once a week, Hansen was active in many other activities, such as the school’s drama club, in which she played the role of Mr. Dobbins in “The Adventures of Tom Sawyer.” Her younger sister, Megan, 13, played the role of Tom Sawyer. Hansen, the daughter of Rob and Dixie Hansen of Cottage Grove, was also editor of the school’s yearbook, and went to Cottage Grove High School three times a week to be part of the choir there.

Passion for music Although shy and soft-spoken, she is passionate about singing and playing the piano. After walking down the aisle to “Pomp and Circumstance” on Friday, she took a seat at the piano on stage and sang and played “Over the Rainbow,” demonstrating her vocal talent and decent “pipes.” Her math tutor, Peter Shoshin, described Hansen during the commencement address as a “quiet leader.” Shoshin, who admitted he was the one who gave her her lone “B,” said he “watched Katie perfect an amazing thing over the last four years, and that is the art of learning.” A four-year college is not Hansen’s immediate goal. She plans to continue living at home, since she won’t be 18 for another year, and take some classes at Lane Community College. Maybe photography, graphic design and some finance classes since she has aspirations of becoming a banker. “I really like the hours,” she said with a grin.

Wallowa State Park as a summer seasonal employee during his college years at Eastern Oregon University, where he earned degrees in geology and geography. Later, as a permanent employee, he and his family spent three years at Emigrant Springs State Heritage Area near Pendleton before four years at Beverly Beach. During his months at Collier, he’s gained an appreciation for the Friends of Collier State Park, an active volunteer group that’s unusually involved in

park affairs. “It’s really refreshing to see so many people who care,” he says of the group, which is hosting next Sunday’s 17th annual Living History Day. But Collier says his biggest surprise is the OC&E Woods Line State Trail, which is under his management. “It’s really surprising how active people are out there,” he says of the trail, which covers 105 miles with segments from Klamath Falls to Bly and Beatty to the Sycan Marsh.

Beverly Beach A 10-year state parks veteran, Collier, 31, and his family moved to the park in December from Beverly Beach State Park near Newport. “This is a nice change,” he says, noting Beverly Beach is much larger, with 280 camp and RV sites. “There’s more face-to-face here. One of the differences here is there’s also a lot more hands-on work.” Before the move, his family — he and his wife, Lisa, have six children ranging in age from 3 to 12 — had made earlier Collier visits. A family camping trip last summer, before he knew about the job vacancy, created good impressions. “I really liked the park and seeing all the logging equipment,” he says. When longtime park manager Jim Beauchemin retired, Collier was immediately interested. He and his family like living in a park residence, which gives them easy access to trails for hiking, running and mountain biking, although he admits, “It’s a trade-off because we’re available 24 hours a day.” Experiencing a new area is enticing, too. “We like moving around,” says Collier, who worked at

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C8 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.



Today: Partly cloudy.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw





STATE Western Ruggs



Government Camp





50s Warm Springs

Marion Forks




Willowdale Madras 70s Mitchell 73/42


Camp Sherman 65/37 Redmond Prineville 70/40 Cascadia 72/41 69/51 Sisters 68/39 Bend Post 70/40

Oakridge Elk Lake 67/49







Vancouver 66/55



Chemult 66/34








Look for cloudy to partly sunny and cool conditions.



Idaho Falls






Crater Lake









Christmas Valley Silver Lake



Eugene 60s





Grants Pass



San Francisco

Sunrise today . . . . . . 5:22 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:51 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 5:22 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:52 p.m. Moonrise today . . . 11:25 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 9:32 a.m.

Salt Lake City





Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp






June 23 July 1

July 7

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Sunday Hi/Lo/W



Moon phases

Astoria . . . . . . . . 59/52/0.20 . . . . . 59/51/sh. . . . . . 67/50/pc Baker City . . . . . . 59/45/0.09 . . . . . . 67/41/c. . . . . . . 75/46/s Brookings . . . . . . 64/48/0.00 . . . . . 73/55/pc. . . . . . 65/52/pc Burns. . . . . . . . . . 61/45/0.10 . . . . . 69/43/sh. . . . . . . 76/49/s Eugene . . . . . . . . 61/50/0.07 . . . . . 68/48/pc. . . . . . 76/47/pc Klamath Falls . . . 64/43/0.00 . . . . . 71/42/pc. . . . . . . 77/48/s Lakeview. . . . . . . 64/39/0.00 . . . . . 71/45/pc. . . . . . . 78/51/s La Pine . . . . . . . . 70/38/0.02 . . . . . 68/36/pc. . . . . . . 78/41/s Medford . . . . . . . 73/53/0.00 . . . . . 81/52/pc. . . . . . 87/58/pc Newport . . . . . . . 55/52/0.11 . . . . . 57/53/pc. . . . . . 60/51/pc North Bend . . . . . 59/54/0.01 . . . . . 63/50/pc. . . . . . 62/51/pc Ontario . . . . . . . . 70/50/0.07 . . . . . 73/51/sh. . . . . . . 78/55/s Pendleton . . . . . . 63/54/0.08 . . . . . 74/49/pc. . . . . . . 79/51/s Portland . . . . . . . 61/54/0.16 . . . . . 66/55/pc. . . . . . 74/53/pc Prineville . . . . . . . 63/41/0.03 . . . . . 72/41/pc. . . . . . . 79/46/s Redmond. . . . . . . 62/44/0.29 . . . . . 72/35/pc. . . . . . . 80/44/s Roseburg. . . . . . .65/51/trace . . . . . 72/51/pc. . . . . . 84/55/pc Salem . . . . . . . . . 63/53/0.11 . . . . . 68/50/pc. . . . . . 75/50/pc Sisters . . . . . . . . . 64/41/0.04 . . . . . 68/39/pc. . . . . . . 77/41/s The Dalles . . . . . .72/58/trace . . . . . 74/54/pc. . . . . . . 82/54/s



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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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67/43 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.03” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .96 in 1961 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.14” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .28 in 1996 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.51” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.30” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .42 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 5.92” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.91 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.39 in 1948 *Melted liquid equivalent

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



77 38



Mostly sunny.

80 44

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .5:56 a.m. . . . . . .9:41 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .4:25 a.m. . . . . . .7:36 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .3:36 a.m. . . . . . .6:27 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .2:29 a.m. . . . . . .4:04 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .1:57 p.m. . . . . . .1:51 a.m. Uranus . . . . . . .1:22 a.m. . . . . . .1:35 p.m.


Calgary 57/48



Fort Rock

Yesterday’s regional extremes • 73° Medford • 39° Lakeview



82 45




La Pine







78 46



Decreasing clouds with mild temperatures.


Mostly sunny.

Scattered very light rain showers may affect coastal portions of the region today.





Crescent Lake

Cloudy to partly sunny with a few light showers in the north. Central



Mostly sunny.

Tonight: Mostly clear.





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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45,669 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 174,646 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 82,300 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 42,601 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148,875 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 510 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,090 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 384 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,840 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 476 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 535 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 51.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 657 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 66/55

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes



Calgary 57/48


Saskatoon 72/54

Seattle 65/53

S Winnipeg 77/57



Thunder Bay 52/52





Quebec 73/52

Halifax 63/50 Portland Billings To ronto P ortland 75/53 (in the 48 69/50 75/57 66/55 St. Paul Green Bay contiguous states): Boston 79/61 68/56 Boise 79/60 Buffalo Rapid City Detroit 69/47 78/58 New York 72/54 • 112° 79/63 83/63 Des Moines Laredo, Texas Cheyenne Philadelphia Columbus 83/69 Chicago 71/48 85/69 86/67 75/63 • 28° Omaha San Francisco Salt Lake Washington, D. C. 84/71 65/58 Angel Fire, N.M. City Las 86/71 Denver Vegas 61/50 Kansas City • 2.74” 83/52 Louisville 95/74 88/73 St. Louis 91/73 Evansville, Ind. 92/76 Los Angeles Charlotte Oklahoma City Nashville Little Rock 65/60 93/71 102/78 95/72 96/74 Phoenix Albuquerque Atlanta 104/77 Honolulu 94/58 95/73 Birmingham 88/74 Dallas Tijuana 97/74 100/79 64/56 New Orleans 92/78 Orlando Houston 96/74 Chihuahua 97/79 104/68 Miami 90/78 Monterrey La Paz 104/75 97/66 Mazatlan Anchorage 89/71 62/51 Juneau 59/48 Bismarck 77/58


Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . .107/81/0.08 . .106/78/s . . 102/75/s Akron . . . . . . . . .84/63/0.13 . . .81/65/t . . . .86/67/t Albany. . . . . . . . .83/63/0.00 . . .78/51/s . . 81/59/pc Albuquerque. . . .94/62/0.00 . . .94/58/s . . . 86/57/s Anchorage . . . . .62/44/0.00 . .62/51/sh . . . .61/50/r Atlanta . . . . . . . 89/66/trace . 95/73/pc . . . 98/73/s Atlantic City . . . .89/65/0.00 . 79/66/pc . . . .79/69/t Austin . . . . . . . .105/77/0.00 101/77/pc . 100/78/pc Baltimore . . . . . .85/68/0.07 . . .86/71/t . . . .83/69/t Billings. . . . . . . . .76/48/0.00 . . .69/50/t . . . .70/49/r Birmingham . . . .95/71/0.00 . 97/74/pc . . . 96/73/s Bismarck . . . . . . .79/45/0.00 . . .77/58/t . . . .71/58/t Boise . . . . . . . . . .69/56/0.10 . . .69/47/c . . 75/51/pc Boston. . . . . . . . .83/64/0.07 . . .79/60/s . . . 82/62/s Bridgeport, CT. . .81/60/0.00 . . .79/61/s . . 77/62/pc Buffalo . . . . . . . .81/62/0.00 . 78/58/pc . . . .80/57/t Burlington, VT. . .81/63/0.06 . . .74/52/s . . . 81/57/s Caribou, ME . . . .65/59/1.09 . .64/48/sh . . . 74/51/s Charleston, SC . .93/74/0.00 . 97/77/pc . 100/78/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .91/68/0.06 . . .93/71/t . . 98/73/pc Chattanooga. . . .89/68/0.40 . . .93/71/t . . 97/71/pc Cheyenne . . . . . .73/45/0.06 . . .71/48/t . . . .60/47/t Chicago. . . . . . . .84/61/0.00 . . .75/63/t . . 80/68/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .78/68/0.07 . . .85/71/t . . 91/70/pc Cleveland . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . . .81/66/t . . . .86/69/t Colorado Springs 81/53/0.00 . 80/52/pc . . . .66/50/t Columbia, MO . .84/66/0.54 . 89/73/pc . . 91/74/pc Columbia, SC . . .96/72/0.09 . 98/74/pc . 100/75/pc Columbus, GA. . .95/69/0.82 . . .99/73/s . . 100/72/s Columbus, OH. . .79/66/0.02 . . .85/69/t . . . .89/70/t Concord, NH . . . .84/58/0.00 . . .77/48/s . . . 81/55/s Corpus Christi. . .97/80/0.00 . . .96/80/s . . 96/79/pc Dallas Ft Worth 104/79/0.00 100/79/pc . 100/79/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .77/69/0.36 . . .84/70/t . . . .89/70/t Denver. . . . . . . . .83/49/0.00 . . .83/52/t . . . .69/54/t Des Moines. . . . .79/71/0.00 . 83/69/pc . . 87/71/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .83/62/0.00 . 79/63/pc . . . .79/64/t Duluth . . . . . . . . .64/49/0.30 . . .58/48/t . . . .60/49/t El Paso. . . . . . . .103/74/0.00 . .104/77/s . . 101/72/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .76/48/0.00 . 78/52/pc . . . .67/54/r Fargo. . . . . . . . . .81/54/0.00 . . .81/59/t . . . .72/59/t Flagstaff . . . . . . .77/39/0.00 . . .75/47/s . . . 76/42/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .85/61/0.00 . 79/60/pc . . . .82/65/t Green Bay. . . . . .77/56/0.00 . . .68/56/t . . . .70/59/t Greensboro. . . . .90/68/0.05 . . .91/69/t . . . .95/71/t Harrisburg. . . . . .84/62/0.00 . 82/64/pc . . . .84/65/t Hartford, CT . . . .85/62/0.00 . . .83/57/s . . 80/62/pc Helena. . . . . . . . .73/45/0.00 . .63/46/sh . . . 69/46/c Honolulu . . . . . . .86/75/0.00 . . .88/74/s . . . 88/75/s Houston . . . . . .100/82/0.00 . . .97/79/s . . 96/78/pc Huntsville . . . . . .92/69/0.01 . 95/72/pc . . . 95/70/s Indianapolis . . . .81/69/0.99 . . .85/70/t . . 89/72/pc Jackson, MS . . . .99/73/0.00 . . .97/73/s . . . 94/73/s Madison, WI . . . .82/61/0.00 . . .76/61/t . . 77/63/pc Jacksonville. . . . .93/67/0.00 . 95/76/pc . . 98/75/pc Juneau. . . . . . . . .59/49/0.00 . .59/48/sh . . 63/49/pc Kansas City. . . . .86/67/0.06 . 88/73/pc . . . .89/72/t Lansing . . . . . . . .83/57/0.00 . 78/59/pc . . . .83/65/t Las Vegas . . . . .100/75/0.00 . . .95/74/s . . . 94/76/s Lexington . . . . . .79/66/0.69 . . .88/70/t . . 92/71/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . .82/59/0.69 . 86/70/pc . . . .89/69/t Little Rock. . . . . .97/79/0.00 . 96/74/pc . . 94/75/pc Los Angeles. . . . .69/61/0.00 . 65/60/pc . . 69/60/pc Louisville . . . . . . .80/66/1.15 . . .91/73/t . . . .95/73/t Memphis. . . . . . .92/76/0.00 . 96/76/pc . . . 95/78/s Miami . . . . . . . . .92/76/0.00 . . .90/78/t . . . .92/77/t Milwaukee . . . . .71/57/0.00 . . .71/59/t . . 67/59/pc Minneapolis . . . .72/69/0.28 . . .79/61/t . . 77/64/pc Nashville . . . . . . .77/70/0.07 . 95/72/pc . . . 96/74/s New Orleans. . . .96/79/0.00 . . .92/78/s . . 90/78/pc New York . . . . . .83/64/0.00 . . .83/63/s . . 78/66/pc Newark, NJ . . . . .88/65/0.00 . . .84/64/s . . 82/64/sh Norfolk, VA . . . . .95/74/0.00 . . .85/72/t . . 94/71/pc Oklahoma City .104/79/0.00 102/78/pc . . . .99/73/t Omaha . . . . . . . .80/64/0.35 . 84/71/pc . . . .88/70/t Orlando. . . . . . . .95/72/1.80 . . .96/74/t . . 97/77/pc Palm Springs. . . .99/67/0.00 . . .99/67/s . . . 98/73/s Peoria . . . . . . . . .78/66/0.01 . . .85/70/t . . 88/72/pc Philadelphia . . . .87/68/0.00 . 86/67/pc . . . .81/68/t Phoenix. . . . . . .106/77/0.00 . .104/77/s . . 103/78/s Pittsburgh . . . . . .81/64/0.09 . . .82/66/t . . . .79/62/t Portland, ME. . . .76/59/0.75 . 75/53/pc . . . 74/56/s Providence . . . . .84/63/0.00 . . .82/57/s . . . 81/61/s Raleigh . . . . . . . .95/68/0.24 . . .91/70/t . . 97/72/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . .81/45/0.00 . . .72/54/t . . . .64/56/t Savannah . . . . . .92/71/0.00 . 98/76/pc . 100/76/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . .84/56/0.00 . . .75/52/s . . . 81/53/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .58/53/0.30 . .65/53/sh . . 68/54/pc Richmond . . . . . .93/72/0.00 . . .88/70/t . . 91/71/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . .74/57/0.00 . 82/64/pc . . . .77/64/t Rochester, NY . . .81/59/0.00 . . .77/56/s . . . .80/58/t Spokane . . . . . . .60/50/0.03 . .70/49/sh . . 75/49/pc Sacramento. . . . .88/55/0.00 . . .89/60/s . . . 95/61/s Springfield, MO. .92/74/0.00 . 90/71/pc . . . .89/75/t St. Louis. . . . . . . .87/68/0.34 . 92/76/pc . . 96/75/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .92/79/0.00 . . .94/75/t . . . .95/73/t Salt Lake City . . .81/50/0.00 . . .61/50/t . . 71/54/pc Tucson. . . . . . . .105/75/0.00 . .100/70/s . . . 98/71/s San Antonio . . .104/75/0.00 . .101/79/s . 100/79/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .97/81/0.00 . 98/76/pc . . 95/77/pc San Diego . . . . . .70/61/0.00 . 67/58/pc . . 68/62/pc Washington, DC .89/69/0.00 . . .86/71/t . . . .84/70/t San Francisco . . .69/52/0.00 . 66/56/pc . . . 73/57/s Wichita . . . . . . . .90/71/0.00 . 97/73/pc . . . .98/73/t San Jose . . . . . . .80/53/0.00 . 82/61/pc . . . 88/62/s Yakima . . . . . . . .72/58/0.05 . 80/47/pc . . . 81/53/s Santa Fe . . . . . . .88/50/0.00 . 85/53/pc . . 77/50/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .105/77/0.00 . .103/68/s . . 103/71/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .64/52/0.00 . .63/52/sh . . 64/55/sh Athens. . . . . . . . .86/64/0.00 . . .86/70/s . . . 82/72/s Auckland. . . . . . .68/57/0.00 . 63/57/pc . . 62/56/sh Baghdad . . . . . .109/81/0.00 . .108/84/s . . 107/81/s Bangkok . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . .89/79/t . . . .88/78/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .91/68/0.00 . . .92/71/s . . 93/68/pc Beirut. . . . . . . . . .79/72/0.00 . . .83/74/s . . . 85/73/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .72/54/0.06 . .66/55/sh . . . 72/57/c Bogota . . . . . . . .63/52/0.00 . .64/53/sh . . . 65/52/c Budapest. . . . . . .84/63/0.00 . 70/54/pc . . . 73/55/s Buenos Aires. . . .61/48/0.00 . .60/55/sh . . . 61/45/c Cabo San Lucas .86/77/0.00 . . .93/72/s . . 92/71/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .88/70/0.00 . . .87/67/s . . . 88/68/s Calgary . . . . . . . .57/46/0.00 . .57/48/sh . . 66/50/sh Cancun . . . . . . . .82/75/0.00 . . .85/75/t . . . .84/76/t Dublin . . . . . . . . .63/46/0.00 . 61/48/pc . . 66/46/sh Edinburgh . . . . . .55/45/0.00 . .63/48/sh . . . 64/50/c Geneva . . . . . . . .66/54/0.00 . .64/46/sh . . . 77/61/s Harare . . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . . .73/50/s . . . 74/51/s Hong Kong . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . .89/83/t . . . .90/82/t Istanbul. . . . . . . .81/66/0.00 . 80/70/pc . . 81/66/pc Jerusalem . . . . . .79/57/0.00 . . .81/60/s . . . 82/61/s Johannesburg . . .59/34/0.00 . . .65/42/s . . . 67/41/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .73/66/0.00 . 71/65/pc . . 70/64/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .73/59/0.00 . . .82/64/s . . 81/63/pc London . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . 65/54/pc . . 66/55/sh Madrid . . . . . . . .86/61/0.00 . . .91/64/s . . 93/66/pc Manila. . . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . .88/82/t . . . .85/78/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .109/84/0.00 . .112/82/s . . 111/80/s Mexico City. . . . .82/61/0.00 . . .81/61/t . . . .80/62/t Montreal. . . . . . .79/66/0.00 . 77/59/pc . . . 77/61/s Moscow . . . . . . .73/50/0.00 . .68/61/sh . . . .79/54/t Nairobi . . . . . . . .77/59/0.00 . . .77/61/t . . 78/59/pc Nassau . . . . . . . .93/79/0.00 . . .89/79/c . . 91/77/pc New Delhi. . . . . .99/81/0.00 . . .96/86/t . . . .97/84/t Osaka . . . . . . . . .75/70/0.00 . . .79/69/t . . . .78/70/t Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .61/50/0.00 . .66/48/sh . . . .64/46/t Ottawa . . . . . . . .77/61/0.00 . . .77/55/s . . . 75/55/s Paris. . . . . . . . . . .66/54/0.00 . . .68/59/c . . . 72/64/c Rio de Janeiro. . .86/61/0.00 . . .77/65/s . . . 78/67/s Rome. . . . . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . 88/64/pc . . . 86/63/s Santiago . . . . . . .48/34/0.00 . . .58/35/r . . 56/36/sh Sao Paulo . . . . . .75/54/0.00 . . .77/57/s . . . 76/55/s Sapporo. . . . . . . .66/64/0.00 . 71/56/pc . . 76/57/pc Seoul . . . . . . . . . .84/66/0.00 . . .88/68/s . . 87/65/pc Shanghai. . . . . . .75/68/0.00 . . .74/69/r . . 77/68/sh Singapore . . . . . .84/75/0.00 . . .89/78/t . . . .88/77/t Stockholm. . . . . .66/48/0.00 . . .62/52/r . . . .67/55/t Sydney. . . . . . . . .64/48/0.00 . . .62/49/s . . 65/48/pc Taipei. . . . . . . . . .95/81/0.00 . . .90/82/t . . 91/81/pc Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .82/70/0.00 . . .83/69/s . . . 84/68/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .72/66/0.00 . .74/66/sh . . 76/65/sh Toronto . . . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . . .75/57/s . . 72/57/pc Vancouver. . . . . .63/54/0.00 . .66/55/dr . . 68/57/pc Vienna. . . . . . . . .73/54/0.00 . .64/59/sh . . . 72/54/s Warsaw. . . . . . . .77/57/0.00 . . .64/48/c . . 68/52/pc


Asbestos victims dread repeal of health care law People who lived near toxic mineral mine fear loss of medical benefits By Phil Galewitz Special to The Washington Post

Julie Johnson grew up in Libby, Mont., a picturesque Rocky Mountain community that was unknowingly poisoned for decades by asbestos from a mineral mine six miles away. Her grandfather, who was a miner, her grandmother and an uncle died of asbestos-related disease. Her parents also have the disease, which has no cure. But Johnson didn’t think it would hit her — until doctors found a spot on her lung last year. Federal officials in 2009 declared the area the first national public health emergency and have called it the nation’s worst environmental disaster. Without health insurance, Johnson, 45, has relied on two programs created to cover healthcare costs for Libby residents. But the state-federal grant program is scheduled to end this summer, and Columbia, Md.-based W.R. Grace, which owned the shuttered mine and funds a medical plan for Libby residents, has been in bankruptcy since 2001. That had Johnson worried about how she’ll keep up with mounting health bills.

GOP push for repeal The 2010 federal health law is providing help. It expanded Medicare coverage to people who were residents of the Libby area, which has about 10,000 people, for a total of at least six months over a 10-year period before the diagnosis of an asbestos-related disease. But now, residents worry that the provision will fall victim to Republican-led efforts to repeal the law. “Losing this benefit would really knock the bottom out of people’s lives,” said Gayla Benefield, a Libby resident and Johnson’s mother. The Libby provision, written

by Senate Finance Committee Chairman Max Baucus, D-Mont., marked just the third expansion of Medicare eligibility since the federal health insurance program was established for the elderly and disabled in 1965. The Congressional Budget Office estimates that the expansion will cost $300 million over the next decade. “This provision is important because it will provide vital medical services to Americans who — through no fault of their own — have suffered horrible effects from their exposure to deadly poisons,” Baucus said. Rep. Denny Rehberg, R-Mont., is among those fighting to overturn the health care law — and potentially the Libby provision. “It’s tragic that assistance for so many deserving folks up in Libby was tied to the anchor of Obamacare, with all of its mangled policy, unconstitutional mandates and reckless deficits,” he said. Rehberg, who represents the entire state, has made repeal of the law a key issue in his campaign against Sen. Jon Tester, a Democrat. Rehberg said he will continue working to help the people of Libby but would not say whether he supports keeping the Medicare option for them. For Johnson, who now lives in Kalispell, about 90 miles east of Libby, being on Medicare means long-term security. She is one of about 600 people from Libby who have signed up for Medicare as a result of the law, according to the Social Security Administration. “I feel good knowing I have this ‘coverage’ and it’s never going to go away,” she said. “W.R. Grace proved that they are not to be trusted, and I definitely wasn’t banking on having their medical plan for the rest of my life.” Despite the Medicare expansion, Grace has no plans to close its Libby medical plan, which has paid out about $21 million since 2000 and covers about 1,100 people, said William Corcoran, a vice president at Grace. Grace, a chemicals manufacturer, has been paying medical bills for Libby residents for years and agreed in 2008 to spend $250 million for an environmental

cleanup of the town. The company, which was driven into bankruptcy protection by tens of thousands of asbestos poisoning claims mostly unrelated to Libby, reached a tentative civil settlement in 2008 to pay $3 billion to asbestos victims nationwide. Both Grace and the government grant program cover Libby residents’ health care costs related to asbestos disease, supplementing individual private insurance. In contrast, those under Medicare have all of their health costs covered. Many people have not yet enrolled in Medicare because they can still get help from the grant program, which doesn’t expire until July, said Tanis Hernandez, outreach coordinator of the Center for Asbestos Related Diseases. “The Medicare coverage will be extremely important” when the grant program expires, she said. The Medicare expansion could eventually enroll as many as 1,500 Libby residents, she said.

Join us for a Cool Night Out as we introduce to you CoolSculpting. Enjoy cool drinks and good food as you learn about the new non-invasive way to reduce fat.

J UNE 22, 2011

4 new cases a week Like many of the nearly 2,000 people from Libby who have asbestos-related disease and the 400 who have died from it, Johnson never worked at the mine. They were exposed when miners brought home tremolite, a form of asbestos that was laced in the vermiculite ore, on their clothes. Out of a population of more than 10,000 people in Libby and the surrounding valley, new cases are being diagnosed at a rate of about four a week, Hernandez said. “I thought I was fine, and I was not a smoker and was the leastexposed of my siblings,” said Johnson, who works as a receptionist at a veterinary clinic. But there were early signs: She caught pneumonia when she was eight months’ pregnant, developed swine flu and, in the past few years, developed ear infections that took months to clear. These days, when she shows her Medicare card at the doctor’s office, Johnson sometimes gets strange looks. “They say, ‘You look so young. How can you be on Medicare?’ Then I explain I’m from Libby.”

5:00–7:00 PM at the Athletic Club of Bend PLEASE RSVP (541) 678-0020

Before Procedure by Ivan A. Rosales-Berber, MD Patient number: SLP 023 to schedule your consultation Mark Hall MD • 541-678-0020 388 SW Bluff Drive • Bend

4 Months After One CoolSculpting Procedure




Gaining an edge High-end knives are all the rage in the cooking world, Page D7


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FOSSIL-IZED IN EASTERN OREGON In this aptly named town, prehistoric digs are a modern obsession By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

FOSSIL — n the sparsely populated High Desert country two hours northeast of Bend, the half-size model of a weird, ancient marine reptile swims through the main room of the Oregon Paleo Lands Institute in Fossil. Known as a plesiosaur, the longnecked animal frequented the shallow inland seas that covered Central Oregon during the Jurassic and Cretaceous eras, 80 to 100 million years ago. This fearsome creature, 25 feet long, had a beak-like mouth full of teeth that would be the envy of any modern crocodile. Its broad body supported four paddle-like flippers and a tail that made it capable of predatory bursts of speed, probably terrifying other marine denizens of the time. Reconstructed from a fragment of fossilized skull plate, the plesiosaur was discovered in 2003 among rocks of the John Day Basin near Mitchell, 43 miles south of Fossil. It is now regarded as “the most charismatic animal of the Age of Dinosaurs found in the Northwest,” according to literature published by the Paleo Lands Institute. In fact, the aptly named town of Fossil is at the heart of a trove of paleontological treasures. Its name came after the fossilized bones of an elephant and a camelope — a prehistoric mammal that was, indeed, like a cross between a camel and an antelope — were discovered nearby in 1876. At first a ranching center, the town became the seat of Wheeler County when the county was created by the Oregon State Legislature in 1899. By that time, famed geologist Thomas Condon was already poring over the arid hills in search of plant and animal fossils. His discoveries made it clear that only 30 million years ago, in the Eocene Era, the region had been covered with subtropical forests. See Fossil / D4


Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

A half-size model of a plesiosaur — an ancient marine reptile that swam in Oregon’s inland seas 80 to 100 million years ago — is the central exhibit of the Oregon Paleo Lands Institute in Fossil. It was reconstructed from a fossilized skull plate discovered in 2003 near Mitchell.


John Day Fossil Beds National Monument 97

Clarno Unit


Shaniko Antelope Clarno



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Sheep Rock Unit



Prineville Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Help your hound shed some pounds at race Healthy Hounds Weight Loss Challenge will hold a 3K walk at 9 a.m. Saturday in support of dog weight loss. The challenge encourages dog owners to exercise overweight dogs in order to relieve their arthritic pain and discomfort. The walk itself aims to bring awareness to the issues of ideal dog body weight. The walk begins and ends at the Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive. The entry fee is $25, and all proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Preregistration for the event is encouraged, and

The Journey Through Time Scenic Byway runs 217 miles between Baker City and Biggs Junction, in the Columbia River Gorge. Near Service Creek, southeast of Fossil, it hugs the banks of the John Day River as it links the parcels of John Day Fossil Beds National Monument.

forms are available from the following locations or their websites: Pawsitive Strides Physical Rehabilitation for Dogs, Bend Pet Express, the Humane Society of Central Oregon and the Athletic Club of Bend. Day-of-race registration begins at 8:30 a.m. Contact: or 541-382-3537.

on the Eberhard’s Dairy Food Court Stage at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center. Those interested in performing — singers, musicians, dancers, bands, jugglers, magicians and others — should send a CD, DVD, videotape, and/or photos with name, age, address, phone number and e-mail address to: Deschutes County Fair Talent Show Audition, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond, OR, 97756. Material submission deadline is July 6. Selected contestants will be notified by July 13. Up to 24 acts will be chosen to compete on Aug. 3.


Send in auditions for fair talent show Deschutes County Fair talent show planners are now accepting audition materials for prospective contestants. The annual county fair talent show takes place from 1 to 4 p.m. Aug. 3

Submitted photo

Singer-songwriter Bruce Hornsby will perform April 7 at the Tower Theatre.

Acrobatics, music take center stage at the Tower Bend theater announces October-to-April lineup By David Jasper The Bulletin

The Tower Theatre Foundation has announced its CenterStage Series, featuring eight events scheduled for October through April. Ticket sales begin June 26 for Tower members and Aug. 5 for the general public. The series premieres with an all-ages show by the Shangri-la Chinese Acrobats, performing Oct. 12. The group, which also performs precision martial arts, hails from the People’s Republic of China and is making its first trip to Bend. Shangri-la is produced by the same folks who have brought Peking Acrobats to Bend in the past. “Put it this way: Bend loves its acrobats,” said Ray Solley, executive director of the Tower Theatre. “(Shangri-la Chinese Acrobats) do many gymnastic feats that you haven’t seen with other troupes of performers. They really have the style and the showmanship of the best acrobatic troupes that are out there. They make a yearly tour through North America, and we’re lucky to have them here in October.” Here’s the rest of the lineup: • Tower of Power — Oct. 21. The horn-based soul band behind “This Time It’s Real,” “What Is Hip?” and “So Very Hard to Go” has been around since 1968. “I like the idea of seeing ‘Tower of Power’ on the Tower marquee,” said Solley. “The list of acts and records and shows and videos and movies that they’ve performed on and in is almost infinite.” • The Miles Davis Experience — Oct. 27. This live, multimedia performance offers a cultural snapshot of Davis’ work during 1949-1959 through photos, film clips, poetry and Davis’ music, performed by young trumpeter Ambrose Akinmusire, winner of the Thelonious Monk Jazz Competition. “He is, by all accounts, the next trumpeter in the tradition of Wynton Marsalis, Miles Davis, Dizzy Gillespie,” Solley said. • Blind Boys of Alabama — Dec. 22. The Grammy Award-winning gospel music performers will do their Christmas show, “Go Tell It On The Mountain,” based on their spiritual seasonal album of the same name. It promises to be “an energetic, roof-raising night,” Solley said. • Peter Yarrow — Jan. 21. The Peter of Peter, Paul & Mary fame and the acclaimed songwriter of “Puff, the Magic Dragon,” Yarrow will talk about his life, work, and issues that matter to him, as well as perform songs that helped define a generation. See Tower / D8

NORTHWEST TR AVE L In two weeks: Juneau, Alaska

Four acts will be chosen for $250 prizes and the opportunity to perform again in a 10- to 12-minute show on Aug. 6. One act per age category — children, youth and adults — will qualify for the Oregon State Fair. Acts must be by residents of Deschutes County, but acts from a neighboring county fair that do not compete in the State Fair talent show are eligible. Performances must be suitable for families and children. Sound systems will be provided, but bands must provide and set up their own amps, keyboards, drums and other equipment. Recorded accompaniments must have lead vocal tracks removed. Contact: 541-548-2711. — From staff reports

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TAO: The Art of the Drum will perform Feb. 7.


D2 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Woman stops short Aliens attack (but not often enough) in ‘Falling Skies’ of trading amicable ‘Falling Skies’ separation for divorce By Verne Gay Newsday

Dear Abby: I’m a 38-year-old man who is in love with a 45-yearold woman. She was married for 20 years and has three children. She was separated for two years before we started dating. She and her ex are extremely civil, and she spends nights at his house in order to see the children. I support her in this because I don’t ever want her to feel like I’m making her choose. Her ex doesn’t want her back, nor does she want to reconcile. They are friends. This morning she had an appointment with a divorce lawyer and came home saying she isn’t ready to do it. She’s afraid her ex will become vindictive and use the kids as leverage. I told her there are custody arrangements that protect both parents. She says she loves me, but she’s worried that it isn’t fair for me. I told her relationships aren’t always “fair.” She expressed that when she’s with her kids she misses me and vice versa. I don’t know what to say or do. I love her, but how do I comfort her? — Standing By in Pennsylvania Dear Standing By: Your lady friend may be separated from her husband, but she’s not yet ready to move on. Or, the lawyer may have said something that frightened her. You’re doing all you can to comfort her. But she may need professional counseling and more time before she’s ready to take the next step and end the marriage. Dear Abby: My husband comes from a line of men in his family who don’t like to go to the doctor. I can’t remember the last time he went for a physical. He puts off going even when he has an ailment. We have three young children, and I’m genuinely concerned that my husband could one day have

DEAR ABBY a sudden health emergency or a life-threatening illness that could have been prevented if it had been discovered in time. We love him with all our hearts and just want him to get an annual physical to stay healthy and be with us for many, many years to come. PLEASE help him see the importance of regular exams. — Loving Wife in Ohio Dear Loving Wife: Let’s do it together. There are reasons why men have a shorter life expectancy than women in this country. I’m sad to say that one of them is fear of going to the doctor. Because today is Father’s Day, remind your husband that he has a family who loves him and needs him healthy. Remind your husband that if anything should happen to him he would leave all of you not only heartbroken but also likely struggling financially. He needs to understand that the greatest gift he can give all of you would be to schedule an appointment with his physician for a baseline checkup. Dear Readers: I offer good wishes not only to fathers everywhere but also to those caring individuals who donate their time to mentor youngsters whose fathers are absent or deceased. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby .com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside

When: Two-hour premiere at 9 tonight; then airing Sundays at 10 p.m. Where: TNT

Courtesy TNT via The Associated Press

Noah Wyle and Drew Roy star in the new TNT series “Falling Skies,” which premieres tonight. Wyle plays a history professor turned army commander whose son has been snatched by invading aliens. cockroaches in Mighty Morphin Power Ranger costumes? What’s not to like? Not enough sniveling, snorting aliens — that’s what. Even though there’s a vast pop culture trove of invasion alien epics dating back to “War of the Worlds” — “Independence Day,” “Alien Nation,” “V,” “District 9,” and so on — fans of this genre (and we know who we are) demand but one thing: Give us our aliens and give us a lot of

them. Do not stiff us on aliens, as “Falling Skies” does. In a slightly different con-

text (and genre), “The Walking Dead” has been a huge success because director Frank Darabont understands that the real stars are the grotesque undead as much as the living. Hopefully, “Falling Skies” — certainly competently directed, acted and written to a point — will embrace this hard truth in future episodes. Bottom line: “Skies” needs more horror. Less talk. More dramatic tension. Less (ummm) talk. More crazy, wild shootouts with the despicable aliens, who don’t seem particularly bright, by the way. Less (all together now) talk.

JACK Jack is a spunky guy looking for a home that will take him on adventures with the family! He is a German Wirehaired Pointer mix around 7 years old that was brought to the shelter as a stray and sadly was never reclaimed. Jack is very outgoing and friendly and will fit perfectly into an active home. If you think that this mid-sized guy is the one for you, come down and adopt him today!

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Reason to watch: Aliens! OK, fine, sure — Noah Wyle, too. What it’s about: The aliens have landed, and it’s now post-apocalypse Boston. These are not nice aliens, but rather not-nice aliens, who skitter around like crabs and are assisted in their human-quashing chores by giant biped robots known as “Mechs.” These brothers from another planet have planted their spaceship smack dab in the middle of Boston, ending any chance of the Red Sox ever winning the ALCS again. Meanwhile, the surviving humans are fighting back. They’re led by crusty, stubbled Weaver (Will Patton), who has organized a military commando unit called the 2nd Mass. to lead the charge (echoes of a distant Revolutionary War). One of his commanders is a mild-mannered professor of American history at Boston University, Tom Mason (Wyle), whose son has been snatched by the aliens. (They affix some sort of disgusting harness to the youngsters to keep them in line.) Tom and pals, including pediatrician Anne Glass (Moon Bloodgood), have their work cut out. My say: Sniveling, snorting, snaggletoothed aliens that look like crenulated

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KATU News at 5 ABC World News Grey’s Anatomy ’ ‘14’ Å The Unit Dedication ’ ‘PG’ Å Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ NUMB3RS Prime Suspect ‘PG’ Å (4:00) ›› “Oh, Heavenly Dog!” History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Å Newschannel 8 at 5PM (N) Å (3:00) Big Fish Smash Cuts ‘PG’ Cooking Class Scandinavian History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Å



KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å News NewsChannel KOIN Local 6 at 6 Evening News ABC World News Made Hollywood Bones Intern in the Incinerator ‘14’ Without a Trace ’ ‘14’ Å Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide Inside Edition Chris Matthews Smash Cuts ‘PG’ King of Queens Steves Europe Travels-Edge Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide



America’s Funniest Home Videos Minute to Win It ’ Å 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos American Dad Bob’s Burgers Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Antiques Roadshow Wichita ‘G’ Minute to Win It ’ Å Heartland Thicker Than Water ‘PG’ Garden Home This Old House Antiques Roadshow Wichita ‘G’







Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Castle The Dead Pool ’ ‘PG’ Å Body of Proof Pilot ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Got Talent ’ ‘PG’ Å The 2011 Miss USA Pageant (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å The 38th Annual Daytime Emmy Awards (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å The Good Wife Real Deal ‘14’ Å Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Castle The Dead Pool ’ ‘PG’ Å Body of Proof Pilot ’ ‘PG’ Å The Simpsons ’ Cleveland Show Family Guy ‘14’ American Dad News Channel 21 Two/Half Men Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å The Closer Dead Man’s Hand ‘14’ The Closer You Are Here ‘14’ Å Nature Victoria Falls ’ ‘PG’ Masterpiece Mystery! Two mysterious deaths. (N) ‘PG’ Ebert at Movie America’s Got Talent ’ ‘PG’ Å The 2011 Miss USA Pageant (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å ››› “The Terminator” (1984) Arnold Schwarzenegger. Å Meet the Browns Meet the Browns For Your Home Katie Brown Lap Quilting ‘G’ Painting Wild Test Kitchen Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ Nature Victoria Falls ’ ‘PG’ Masterpiece Mystery! Two mysterious deaths. (N) ‘PG’ Ebert at Movie



KATU News at 11 Treasure Hunters News Love-Raymond News (11:35) Cold Case Inside Edition The Insider ‘PG’ TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Oregon Sports Whacked Out Bonecrusher ’ ‘G’ Å (DVS) News Sports Sunday Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å Cooking Class Scandinavian Bonecrusher ’ ‘G’ Å (DVS)



Criminal Minds Parasite ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Paradise ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Limelight ‘14’ Å The Glades Lost & Found (N) ‘PG’ The Glades Lost & Found ‘PG’ Å 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds Normal ’ ‘14’ Å (11:02) The Killing Orpheus Descending (4:00) ››› “A Few Good Men” (1992, Drama) Tom Cruise, Jack Nicholson. A Navy ››› “The Shawshank Redemption” (1994, Drama) Tim Robbins, Morgan Freeman, Bob Gunton. An innocent man goes to a The Killing Orpheus Descending The 102 40 39 The campaign car and Rosie. ‘14’ lawyer defends two Marines in a comrade’s death. Maine penitentiary for life in 1947. Å campaign car and Rosie. (N) ’ ‘14’ Finding Bigfoot Swamp Ape ’ ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot Caught on Tape ‘PG’ Whale Wars ’ ‘14’ Å Swamp Wars Gator vs. Python ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot (N) ’ ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ 68 50 26 38 Finding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ Å Housewives/NYC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ What Happens Housewives/NJ 137 44 ›› “Hidalgo” (2004, Adventure) Viggo Mortensen, Omar Sharif. A Westerner races a horse across the Arabian desert. ’ Trick My Truck 190 32 42 53 (4:45) ››› “Tombstone” (1993) Kurt Russell. Doc Holliday joins Wyatt Earp for the OK Corral showdown. ’ How I, Millions Biography on CNBC Crime Inc. Counterfeit Goods 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed Ultimate Fighting: Fistful of Dollars Steam Trade FX 51 36 40 52 How I, Millions Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Å Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Å 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents (N) Å Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Futurama ’ ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Å Jon Benjamin 135 53 135 47 Futurama ’ ‘14’ 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 Good-Charlie Wizards-Place Shake It Up! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Wizards-Place Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie Deadliest Catch Exit Wounds ’ ‘14’ Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch Graduation Day ‘14’ Deadliest Catch Sea Change ’ ‘14’ Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å 156 21 16 37 Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Chicago Cubs From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (N) (Live) ‘PG’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter From Bethesda, Md. 2011 U.S. Open Golf Championship Final Round From Congressional Country Club in Bethesda, Md. (N) Å 22 24 21 24 College Baseball: NCAA World Series, Game 4 30 for 30 Å 30 for 30 Å 30 for 30 Å AWA Wrestling Å College Basketball Quarterfinal, from March 11, 2011. Boxing 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 ››› “Cars” (2006, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson, Paul Newman, Bonnie Hunt. ››› “Cars” (2006, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson, Paul Newman, Bonnie Hunt. 67 29 19 41 (4:30) ››› “The Incredibles” (2004) Voices of Craig T. Nelson. Freedom Watch Stossel Huckabee Freedom Watch Stossel Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Outrageous Food Food Network Star Pizza from a culinary point of view. Challenge Sugar Impossible Food Network Star Dueling Desserts (N) Diners, Drive Iron Chef America 177 62 98 44 Cupcake Wars Kentucky Derby ››› “Taken” (2008, Action) Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace. ›› “Hancock” (2008, Action) Will Smith, Charlize Theron. ›› “Hancock” (2008, Action) Will Smith, Charlize Theron. Two/Half Men Two/Half Men 131 The Unsellables House Hunters Hunters Int’l Yard - Disney House Hunters Holmes/Homes Holmes/Homes Holmes Inspection (N) ’ ‘G’ Å House Hunters Hunters Int’l HGTV’d ‘G’ Å Income Property 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Modern Marvels ‘PG’ Å Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Ice Road Truckers Fire on Ice ‘14’ Swamp People Beat the Clock ‘PG’ MonsterQuest Killer Crocs ‘PG’ 155 42 41 36 Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å “Nora Roberts’ Carnal Innocence” (2011) Gabrielle Anwar. ‘14’ Å Drop Dead Diva Hit and Run (N) ‘PG’ The Protector Help (N) ‘14’ Å The Protector Help ‘14’ Å 138 39 20 31 “Nora Roberts’ Montana Sky” (2007, Drama) John Corbett. ‘14’ Å Sex Bunker The Longest Night Austrian The Toy Box: Where Evil Lurks In Coldest Blood The Casey Anthony Trial Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera (N) 16 and Pregnant Izabella ‘14’ Å 16 and Pregnant Kianna ‘14’ Å 16 and Pregnant Taylor ‘14’ Å 16 and Pregnant Checking in following the season. ‘14’ Teen Wolf Pack Mentality ’ ‘PG’ 16 and Pregnant 192 22 38 57 16 and Pregnant Cleondra ’ ‘PG’ Victorious ’ ‘G’ iCarly iOMG ‘G’ iCarly ‘G’ Å iCarly ‘G’ Å iCarly ‘G’ Å My Wife and Kids My Wife and Kids George Lopez ’ George Lopez ’ That ’70s Show That ’70s Show The Nanny ‘PG’ The Nanny ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 Victorious ’ ‘G’ Mariners Bensinger MLS Soccer New York Red Bulls at Portland Timbers (N) (Live) MLS Soccer Seattle Sounders FC at Toronto FC MLB Baseball: Phillies at Mariners 20 45 28* 26 Ball Up Streetball (N) Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Coal Brute Force and Bad Blood ‘14’ ››› “Star Wars VI: Return of the Jedi” (1983, Science Fiction) Mark Hamill, Harrison Ford, Carrie Fisher. ’ 132 31 34 46 “Star Wars V: The Empire” Eureka The Ex-Files ’ ‘14’ Å Eureka I’ll Be Seeing You ’ Å ››› “Troy” (2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana. Premiere. Achilles leads Greek forces in the Trojan War. “In the Name of the King: Dungeon” 133 35 133 45 Eureka Stoned ’ ‘14’ Å Joel Osteen ‘PG’ Best of Praise K. Copeland Changing-World ››› “The Passion of the Christ” (2004, Drama) Jim Caviezel, Monica Bellucci. Miracles of the Passion Edited Praise “Faith Like Potatoes” (2006, Drama) 205 60 130 ›› “Meet the Fockers” (2004, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. Å ›› “Miss Congeniality” (2000, Comedy) Sandra Bullock, Michael Caine. “My Big Fat Greek Wedding” (2002) 16 27 11 28 ›› “RV” (2006) Robin Williams. A dysfunctional family goes on vacation. ››› “Spirit of the Beehive” (1973) Fer›››› “Stagecoach” (1939, Western) John Wayne, Claire Trevor. Travelers embark ››› “The Wings of Eagles” (1957, Biography) John Wayne, Maureen O’Hara. Aviator “The Phantom Carriage” (1920, Horror) Victor Sjostrom, Hilda Borgstrom. A ghostly 101 44 101 29 on a perilous trip across the Southwest. Å carriage driver takes a man on a tour of his wasted life. Frank “Spig” Wead devotes his life to the Navy. Å (DVS) nando Fernán Gómez. 18 Kids and Counting ’ ‘PG’ Å 19 Kids and Counting ’ ‘PG’ Å 19 Kids and Counting (N) ‘PG’ Å William & Kate: Royal Baby Watch? Freaky Eaters (N) Freaky Eaters (N) William & Kate: Royal Baby Watch? 178 34 32 34 A Very Duggar Wedding ‘G’ Å ››› “Transformers” (2007) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. Å Falling Skies Pilot A father wants to protect his family. (N) ‘14’ Å (10:56) Falling Skies Pilot ‘14’ Å 17 26 15 27 (4:15) ›› “Men in Black II” (2002) Regular Show Regular Show › “Daddy Day Camp” (2007, Comedy) Cuba Gooding Jr., Lochlyn Munro. World of Gumball Looney Tunes Delocated ‘14’ Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v Food Man v Food Man v. Food Miami ‘G’ Å Man v Food Man v Food Sand Masters (N) Man v. Food ‘G’ Steak Paradise: A Second Helping 179 51 45 42 Off Limits San Francisco ‘PG’ Å Andy Griffith Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Love-Raymond Love-Raymond The AFI Life Achievement Award Honoring Morgan TV Land All Hot in Cleveland Happily Divorced 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 ‘PG’ Å 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives (N) ’ ‘14’ Å Audrina (N) ‘PG’ Saddle Ranch (N) Saddle Ranch (N) Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Saddle Ranch ’ 191 48 37 54 Single Ladies ’ ‘14’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(4:20) “The Fast and the Furious” (6:10) ›› “2 Fast 2 Furious” 2003, Action Paul Walker. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ››› “Smokey and the Bandit” 1977 Burt Reynolds. (9:40) ›› “Smokey and the Bandit II” 1980 Burt Reynolds. ‘PG’ Å ›› XXX 2002 Fox Legacy (5:22) “Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid” 1969 Fox Legacy (7:36) ››› “Die Hard 2” 1990, Action Bruce Willis. ‘R’ Å Fox Legacy After Film School ›› “The Edge” 1997 Anthony Hopkins. ‘R’ Å Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Danny & Dingo Thrillbillies ‘14’ Hooters Bikini Swimsuit Issue AMA Motocross Budds Creek (4:30) Live From the U.S. Open (N) (Live) Live From the U.S. Open Live From the U.S. Open Live From the U.S. Open ››› “Dad’s Home” (2010) David James Elliott, Sharon Case. ‘PG’ Å “Rock the House” (2010) Jack Coleman, Cassi Thomson. ‘PG’ Å Frasier ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ ››› “Wild Hearts” (2006) Richard Thomas, Nancy McKeon. ‘PG’ Å (4:30) ›› “Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning ››› “Inception” 2010, Science Fiction Leonardo DiCaprio, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Ellen Page. A thief enters Game of Thrones Fire and Blood A new (10:15) Treme Davis is overshadowed by (11:15) Game of Thrones A new king HBO 425 501 425 10 Thief” 2010 Logan Lerman. ’ ‘PG’ Å rises in the north. ’ ‘MA’ Å people’s dreams and steals their secrets. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å king rises in the north. (N) ‘MA’ his protégé. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Right at Door ››› “Gone Baby Gone” 2007 Casey Affleck. Two investigators search for a kidnapped girl. Whitest Kids Onion News Freaks and Geeks ’ ‘PG’ Å Undeclared ‘PG’ Mr. Show-Bob (11:05) ›› “Hard Candy” 2006 ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (4:00) ›› “Preda- (5:45) ››› “Avatar” 2009, Science Fiction Sam Worthington, Voice of Zoe Saldana, Sigourney Weaver. A former Marine falls in ›› “Date Night” 2010 Steve Carell. A case of mistaken identity ›› “Sherlock Holmes” 2009, Action Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law. The detective and MAX 400 508 7 tors” 2010 ‘R’ love with a native of a lush alien world. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å leads to a wild adventure. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å his astute partner face a strange enemy. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Seized and Sold: Madoff Turnaround: Jersey Gym Turnaround King: Dealership Seized and Sold: Madoff Turnaround: Jersey Gym Turnaround King: Dealership Naked Science ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ The Mighty B! ’ The Mighty B! ’ The Mighty B! ’ The Mighty B! ’ OddParents OddParents Voltron Force ’ ‘Y7’ Å 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 (4:55) ››› “We Were Soldiers” 2002, War Mel Gibson, Madeleine Stowe. iTV. Out- (7:15) ››› “A Single Man” 2009, Drama Colin Firth, Julianne Moore. iTV. A gay man Nurse Jackie Bat- United States of The Real L Word Back to Square One Shameless Three Boys Frank gets bad SHO 500 500 numbered U.S. troops battle the North Vietnamese. ’ ‘R’ contemplates suicide after his lover’s death. ’ ‘R’ Å ting Practice ‘MA’ Tara Crunchy Ice (N) ‘MA’ medical news. ’ ‘MA’ Å NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (N) My Classic Car Car Crazy (N) ‘G’ SPEED Center AMA Pro Racing Barber (N) AMA Pro Racing Barber (N) NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED 35 303 125 (4:30) ›› “Anger Management” 2003 Adam Sandler. (6:20) › “Resident Evil: Afterlife” 2010 Milla Jovovich. (8:03) ›› “Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time” 2010 Jake Gyllenhaal. Spartacus: Gods of the Arena ‘MA’ Spartacus: Gods of the Arena ‘MA’ STARZ 300 408 300 (4:15) “Dorian Gray” 2009, Horror Ben (6:15) ›› “New York, I Love You” 2009, Drama Shia LaBeouf, Blake Lively. Several ››› “My Best Friend’s Wedding” 1997, Romance-Comedy Julia Roberts. A food critic ›› “The Joneses” 2009 David Duchovny. Stealth marketers (11:35) › “Sorority TMC 525 525 Barnes, Colin Firth. ’ ‘R’ Å love stories take place throughout the city. ’ ‘R’ Å seeks to sabotage her buddy’s nuptials. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å move into a wealthy neighborhood. ‘R’ Å Row” 2009 ‘R’ Cycling Tour de Suisse, Stage 9 (N) ›› “American Flyers” (1985, Drama) Kevin Costner, David Grant. World Series of Poker ‘PG’ World Series of Poker ‘PG’ ›› “American Flyers” (1985, Drama) Kevin Costner, David Grant. VS. 27 58 30 Bridezillas Erica’s nasty attitude. ‘14’ Bridezillas Krystal & Gabrielle ‘14’ Amsale Girls Kori Steps Up (N) ‘PG’ Bridezillas Krystal & Gabrielle ‘14’ Amsale Girls Kori Steps Up ‘PG’ Bridezillas Krystal & Gabrielle ‘14’ Amsale Girls Kori Steps Up ‘PG’ 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 19, 2011 D3

CALENDAR TODAY DIAMONDS IN THE ROUGH: Featuring a garage and tack sale, silent auction, adoption fair, pony rides and more; proceeds benefit Equine Outreach; donations accepted; 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; Equine Outreach Ranch, 63220 Silvis Road, Bend; 541-419-4842 or FATHER’S DAY BRUNCH: A meal of breakfast and lunch foods; $8, $4 for fathers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. DEMOLITION DERBY: The Bend/Sunrise Lions Club hosts a derby; proceeds benefit the club’s charitable causes; $12, $6 ages 6-12, free ages 5 and younger; 11 a.m. gates open, 1 p.m. derby; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-410-4667 or “SEX, DRUGS & RICK ’N’ NOEL”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents a play about a worker who enrolls in college and learns about life and himself; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or 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. “THE LION, THE WITCH AND THE WARDROBE”: The Children’s Theater Co. presents C.S. Lewis’ tale of four children transported to Narnia; $5; 2:30 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024, or SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: Country act Blaine Larsen performs; free; 2:30 p.m., gates open 1 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3229383 or “THE MAFIOSO MURDERS”: Buckboard Mysteries presents an interactive murder mystery dinner theater event; $49, $45 seniors, $39 ages 5-12; 4 p.m.; Bend Municipal Airport, 63132 Powell Butte Highway; 541-350-0018 or “TICK, TICK ... BOOM!”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the autobiographical musical by Jonathan Larson about an aspiring writer struggling to make it in New York; $20, $18 students and seniors; 6 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-5046721 or JON WAYNE AND THE PAIN: The Minneapolis-based reggae-rock act performs; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or

MONDAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “A Home for Harry and Lola”; free; 11 a.m.; Rec Barn, 12940 Hawks Beard, Black Butte Ranch, Sisters; 541-5498755 or CHARITY AND CHUCKLES: A comedy showcase performed by local comedians; proceeds benefit River Song School; $3; 7 p.m.; Old Mill Brew Werks, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-633-7670. “THE BEATLES DIE ON TUESDAY”: Innovation Theatre Works presents a reading of the play about two brothers, one of whom starts stealing music that has yet to be written; free; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-977-5677.

THE NEVER-ENDING GUNSHOW TOUR: Hip-hop show with Sadistik, Kristoff Krane, Ordeal and Bodi; free; 9 p.m.; Madhappy Lounge, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-388-6868.

TUESDAY REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: 11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or www.local TUESDAY MARKET AT EAGLE CREST: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541633-9637 or info@ sustainableflame .com. “THE LORD OF THE RINGS: THE TWO TOWERS”: A screening of the 2002 PG-13 rated film, in its extended cut, with a filmed introduction from director Peter Jackson; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or www. VEGETARIAN POTLUCK: Bring a vegan dish with a list of its ingredients and hear from Shayla Scott about Chimps Inc., with a video; donations accepted; 6 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-480-3017. “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: DON PASQUALE”: Starring Anna Netrebko, Matthew Polenzani, Mariusz Kwiecien and John Del Carlo in an encore presentation of Donizetti’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $15; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347. GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and Discuss “Finding Nouf” by Zoe Ferraris; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541312-1074 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. VANDAVEER AND CHEYENNE MARIE MIZE: The indie-folk act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or “SEX, DRUGS & RICK ’N’ NOEL”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents a play about a worker who enrolls in college and learns about life and himself; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541389-0803 or www .cascadestheatrical .org. “TICK, TICK ... BOOM!”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the autobiographical musical by Jonathan Larson about an aspiring writer struggling to make it in New York; $20, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-504-6721 or “WITH MY OWN TWO WHEELS”: A screening of the documentary about the bicycle as a vehicle for change; followed by a discussion with the director; proceeds benefit World Bicycle Relief; $10; 8 p.m.; Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court; 541-549-8800 or swimnfish@ BOBBY JOE EBOLA & THE CHILDREN MACNUGGITS: Rootsy punk rock from California, with

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.

Emily’s Army; free; 9 p.m.; Madhappy Lounge, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-388-6868 or madhappylounge@

THURSDAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “A Home for Harry and Lola”; free; 12:30 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 541549-8755 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Marcus Borg talks about his novel “Putting Away Childish Things: A Tale of Modern Faith”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. DUDAMEL, LET THE CHILDREN PLAY: A screening of the Los Angeles Philharmonic conductor leading children through the joys of experiencing music; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347 or “SEX, DRUGS & RICK ’N’ NOEL”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents a play about a worker who enrolls in college and learns about life and himself; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 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; $20, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-504-6721 or www.innovation TECH N9NE: The hip-hop act performs, with Krizz Kaliko, Kutt Calhoun, Big Scoob, Jay Rock, Mayday, Steve Stone and Maintain; $26 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or

FRIDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or www. REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-7 p.m.; North Ash Street and West Main Avenue; www. sistersfarmers HULLABALOO: Event features a street festival with food, a kids area, bicycle racing, street performances, live music, a performance by Marc Cohn, and more; free; 4-9 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; or www.nwx SPLASH, PEDAL AND DASH: A race for kids ages 4-12; registration required; proceeds benefit Care For Kids; $25; 4 p.m., 9 a.m.- 3 p.m. registration; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-420-2282. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Kitsap; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or “LETTERS HOME FROM ICELAND”: A screening of the travelogue about the wilds of Iceland; followed by a

discussion with the author of “The Tricking of Freya”; part of Jefferson County Community Read; free; 7 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or “THE LION, THE WITCH AND THE WARDROBE”: The Children’s Theater Co. presents C.S. Lewis’ tale of four children transported to Narnia; $5; 7 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024, or “SEX, DRUGS & RICK ’N’ NOEL”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents a play about a worker who enrolls in college and learns about life and himself; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or BARBERGRASS: The High Desert Harmoneers and the Central Oregon Bluegrass pickers perform; proceeds benefit the High & Dry Bluegrass Festival and the High Desert Harmoneers; $15; 7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-548-4746 or “TICK, TICK ... BOOM!”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the autobiographical musical by Jonathan Larson about an aspiring writer struggling to make it in New York; $20, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-504-6721 or www LAST BAND STANDING: A battle of the bands competition featuring local acts; tickets must be retrieved at participating venues; free; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; http:// THE HENHOUSE PROWLERS: The Chicago-based bluegrass band performs; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 day of show; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or

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

BILL CUNNINGHAM NEW YORK (no MPAA rating) 11:50 a.m., 2, 4:05, 7 BRIDESMAIDS (R) 12:05, 3:50, 6:35 CAVE OF FORGOTTEN DREAMS (G) 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:55 INCENDIES (R) Noon, 3:45, 6:30 MEEK’S CUTOFF (PG) 11:30 a.m., 1:50, 4:10, 6:40 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 1:55, 4:20, 6:50

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

BRIDESMAIDS (R) 1:45, 4:40, 7:35, 10:40 FAST FIVE (PG-13) 1:30, 4:25, 7:25, 10:15 GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 4:45, 6:45, 8, 9:45, 10:30 GREEN LANTERN 3-D (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:30 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 2, 5, 8:10, 10:45 JUDY MOODY AND THE NOT BUMMER SUMMER (PG) 1:55, 4:30, 7, 9:20

KUNG FU PANDA 2 (DP — PG) 12:30, 3, 6:30, 9:40 KUNG FU PANDA 2 3-D (PG) 1:15 MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) 12:05, 1:05, 3:05, 4:05, 6:10, 7:05, 9:15, 10:05 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG-13) Noon, 3:30, 6:55, 9:50 SUPER 8 (PG-13) 12:35, 1:40, 3:20, 4:15, 6:40, 7:45, 9:25, 10:20 THOR (PG-13) 4:55, 7:55 THOR 3-D (PG-13) 12:20, 10:35 WATER FOR ELEPHANTS (PG13) 12:50, 3:35, 6:25, 9:55 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG13) 1, 3:55, 7:15, 10:10 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.) LIMITLESS (PG-13) 6 THE LINCOLN LAWYER (R) 9 RIO (G) Noon, 3

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

GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) 10 a.m., 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 8:45 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 6:45, 9:15 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (PG) 10 a.m., 12:15, 2:30, 4:45 MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) 10:15 a.m., 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:30 SUPER 8 (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9

YARD SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit Bend Genealogical Society; free admission; 8 a.m.-3 p.m.; Rock Arbor Villa, Williamson Hall, 2200 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541317-9553. PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503739-0643. COUNTRY QUILT SHOW: Themed “Roundup of Stars,” with prizes, demonstrations, awards and more; $2, free ages 11 and younger; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; Crooked River Elementary School, 640-641 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6300. GUNFIGHT IN THE BADLANDS: A two-day cowboy action shooting event, themed spaghetti Western, with movie parodies and shooting; free; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association Range, U.S. Highway 20, milepost 24, Millican; 541-647-0799. HEALTHY HOUNDS WEIGHT LOSS WALK: A 3K walk with your dog, in support of dog weight loss; registration requested; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon; $25; 9 a.m., 8:30 a.m. registration; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541382-3537 or CENTRAL OREGON SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www


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

GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:10, 4:35, 7:05, 9:35 KUNG FU PANDA 2 3-D (PG) 12:50, 3:05, 5:10, 7:15, 9:15 MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) 12:35, 3, 5:20, 7:30, 9:45 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG-13) 12:40, 6:40 SUPER 8 (PG-13) Noon, 2:25, 4:50, 7:20, 9:50 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG-13) 3:50, 9:40

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

GREEN LANTERN (PG13) 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 5:45, 8 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (PG) 3:30 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG13) 3:30, 5:45, 8

Martha Stewart is truly omnipresent now. Already known for her TV show, her magazine and other parts of her self-built media empire, the maven of all things domestic and home is having her life story told in comic book form next month. Bluewater Productions Inc. via The Associated Press


M T For Sunday, June 19

Seeking friendly duplicate bridge? Go to Five games weekly

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

GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 THE HANGOVER PART II (UPSTAIRS — R) 2, 5, 7:30 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

Martha Stewart takes on new role: comic-book heroine By Matt Moore The Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA — Martha Stewart’s media aspirations just got bigger: Meet Martha Stewart, comic-book heroine. The woman who created her own media empire — television, magazines and more — is getting a biographical treatment in her own comic book next month. “Female Force: Martha Stewart,” a one-shot issue from Bluewater Productions Inc. to be sold in comic book shops, bookstores and online, will focus on how Stewart rose to become of the nation’s best-known purveyors of home decor, cooking and confident but practical living. It’s the latest in a line of titles from the Vancouver, Wash.-based publisher, with previous subjects in the “Female Force” family of titles focusing on Hillary Rodham Clinton, Michelle Obama, Barbara Walters, Sarah Palin and Margaret Thatcher, among others. Publisher Darren G. Davis said the comic, written by C.W. Cooke, will look at all sides of Stewart, including her rapport with fans as well as her conviction on insider trading.

“Our goal is to show the behindthe scenes machinations — many of them ignored by the mainstream media — that resulted in Martha Stewart becoming the phenomenon she is,” he said. A comic book, he said, was the perfect way to do that. “A visual medium provides perspective that is not only accessible but more relatable to the average person without losing any of the information involved,” Davis said. Cooke said he wrote the issue because Stewart embodies the “American Dream” and “sounds like a superhero,” too. “I am writing Martha Stewart as both icon and from a perspective of someone who might see her as callous, calculating and scheming,” he said. Cooke notes that in addition to being a businesswoman, entrepreneur and famous brand name, Stewart has been a model and a small business owner. “She’s been to jail and she’s come out unscathed,” he said. “She sounds like a superhero, but really, Martha is an amazing human being and I hope readers love learning about her as much as I did.”

64th Annual Blow-out Celebration

ROCKHOUND SHOW & POW WOW JEWELRY, GEM & MINERAL SHOW June 23-26 • Crook County Fairgrounds • Prineville, OR 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday-Saturday • 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday ✦ FREE admission ✦ Public welcome ✦ Dealer booths - Inside & out - Vendors from all over the world ✦ Field trips ✦ Showcase displays & auction - Open to the public ✦ Potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. on set-up day ✦ Excellent selection of materials ✦ Obsidian * Jade * Petrified Wood * Jasper * Plume Agate Limb Casts * Moss Agate * Thunder Eggs * Crystals Precious Gems * A wide variety of Faceting Rough & Lots More

For More Information Prineville Rockhound Pow Wow Rock & Gem Show Contact 541-447-5298 or

D4 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T ORY This impression of an alder leaf from the Oligacene Age, 32 million years ago, was uncovered in the Wheeler High School fossil beds in Fossil.

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Some 150 feet high, the Clarno Palisades rise above picnic shelters within their namesake unit of John Day Fossil Beds National Monument. The spires were created 40 million years ago when mud flows laden with ash from Cascade volcanoes poured through lush forest land.

The 1923 Fossil Mercantile Company, known to locals as “The Merc,” is a Main Street fixture in downtown Fossil. The community of 470 people was established in the 1870s as a ranching center but took its name from important prehistoric finds in the nearby hills.

Fossil Continued from D1

A walk around downtown An unassuming community of 470, Fossil is the fulcrum of Oregon’s Journey Through Time Scenic Byway, which runs 217 miles between Baker City and Biggs Junction. Its downtown doglegs along Main and First streets a short distance north of the junction of state Highways 19 and 218, about 84 miles northeast of Bend. It doesn’t take long to explore the little town, known regionally as the home of Painted Hills Natural Beef. A walk up Main Street from the gracious Bridge Creek Flora Inn, past the granite-block 1923 Fossil Mercantile Company to the old-fashioned Big Timber Family Restaurant, takes no more than five minutes. Just around the corner on First Street are the Fossil Museum and Pine Creek School House. Public high schools are not

commonly points of tourist interest, but Fossil’s is an exception. Just two blocks uphill from the central intersection of First and Main, Wheeler High School is unique because it invites members of the public to dig for fossils on a hill behind its football field for no charge. About three dozen different types of plant fossils, most of them from species no longer native to the Pacific Northwest, have been removed from this hill, which is part of the rich Bridge Creek Flora beds. Formed about 30 million years ago when volcanic Cascade ash accumulated in a lake basin, the deposit has preserved denizens of a mixed hardwood forest. Deciduous leaves and conifer needles, cones, seeds, fruits and occasional flowers have been fossilized, as well as insects and a few amphibians. The public fossicking grounds are not closely monitored but are run on an honor system. Beside an information board stands a donation box into which fossickers are asked to slip $5 in support of

underfunded school programs. Small hand tools, such as hammers and chisels, are used by some visitors to reach rocks buried a foot or more beneath the surface, but other diggers just scratch away at the soft dirt with their hands to gain indelible botanical memories. Otherwise, the town has only one unmistakable landmark. The sapphire-blue towers of the red-brick Wheeler County Courthouse loom high above a quiet residential neighborhood on Adams Street, not far from downtown. Erected in 1901 at a cost of just over $9,000, it still serves the same purpose as that for which it was built more than a century ago. In just two weeks, its carefully groomed grounds will erupt in song at Fossil’s annual July 4 Bluegrass Festival. The plesiosaur resides directly across Fourth Street from the courthouse. It is lodged in a front window of the Oregon Paleo Lands Institute, which functions more as an educational facility than as a museum. Displays demonstrate the studies of local schoolchildren, including many

The Wheeler County Courthouse, built in 1901 at a cost of just over $9,000, rises above a neatly kept park in the heart of Fossil. On July 4, the town’s annual Bluegrass Festival will bring musicians from around Oregon to perform beneath the building’s bright towers.

of their finds in the high school fossicking beds. A summerlong schedule of one-day and weekend hikes demonstrates an interest in geology, paleontology and natural history. There’s also a fine little bookstore in the visitor center.

The homestead era Many more fossils are exhibited downtown at the Fossil Museum. Its collection includes the one-room Pine Creek School House, built in 1889 and recently removed to the heart of town, catty-corner from the museum, as a small interpretive center, showing 21st-century children how they might have studied in the 19th century. The museum itself sprawls across the spacious ground floor of the 1905 IOOF Building. That’s the International Order of Odd Fellows, once a popular fra-

ternal organization. Today the collection is more historic than odd: scores of photographs from Wheeler County’s past, tape-recorded oral histories from its pioneer settlers, church pews from a nearby ghost town, the clerk’s window from the original Fossil Post Office a half-dozen miles north on Hoover Creek. A single small display in the Fossil Museum recalls the life of the little town’s best-known native son, fabled University of Oregon track-and-field coach Bill Bowerman (1911-1999). Bowerman always considered Fossil to be his home. His mother’s family homestead was located on Hoover Creek Road, and it was here that he spent most of his

childhood and where he died. Kenny Moore’s 2005 book, “Bowerman and the Men of Oregon,” recounts in detail his former coach’s pioneer roots. Continued next page

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Expenses • Gas, round-trip, Bend to Fossil, 213 miles @ $3.90/ gallon $33.23 • Lunch, Big Timber Restaurant $6 • Oregon Paleo Lands Institute $2 • Dinner, RJ’s Restaurant $18 • Lodging, Bridge Creek Flora B&B (one night) $85 • Lunch, Firehouse Deli $10 TOTAL $154.23

By Elaine Glusac New York Times News Service

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

If you go INFORMATION • City of Fossil. 401 Main St., Fossil; 503-763-2698, • Wheeler County Economic Development. 401 Fourth St., Fossil; 541-763-2191.

The one-room Pine Creek School House has been refurbished as it might have appeared when it was built in 1889. Now located in downtown Fossil, it is viewed as an interpretive center to show 21st-century children how their counterparts studied four or five generations past.

LODGING • Bridge Creek Flora Inn. 828 Main St., Fossil; 541-763-2355, Rates from $75. • Service Creek Lodge and Stage Stop. 38686 Highway 19 (at Highway 207), Fossil; 541-4683331, www.servicecreekresort .com. Rates from $85. • Wilson Ranches Retreat. 16555 Butte Creek Road, Fossil; 541-763-2227, 866-763-2227, Rates from $79.

DINING • Big Timber Family Restaurant. 540 First St., Fossil; 541-7634328. Three meals. Budget. • Firehouse Deli. 535 Main St., Fossil; 541-763-3034. Three meals. Budget. • RJ’s Restaurant & Lounge. 415 First St., Fossil; 541-7633335. Lunch and dinner. Budget and moderate.

ATTRACTIONS • Fossil Museum. 501 First St., Fossil; 541-763-2113. • John Day Fossil Beds National Monument. Headquarters and Sheep Rock Unit, 32651 state Highway 19, Kimberly; Clarno Unit, 18 miles west of Fossil on state Highway 218; Painted Hills Unit, nine miles west of Mitchell north of U.S. Highway 26. 541-9872333, • Oregon Paleo Lands Institute. 333 Fourth St., Fossil; 541-7634480,

From previous page A veteran of the rugged 10th Mountain Division during World War II, Bowerman was the University of Oregon track coach from 1948 to 1973, where he was renowned for his remarkable success in training champion middle-distance runners. The U.S. Olympic team coach in 1972, he is credited with introducing jogging to the United States as a fitness regimen in the 1960s. It may only be a myth that Bowerman created the prototype for the first Nike athletic shoe on his wife’s waffle iron in 1970. But it was no myth that his creative footwear designs led to a partnership with former student athlete Phil Knight that grew to become Nike Inc. Bowerman was portrayed by actor Donald Sutherland in the 1998 movie “Without Limits” and by R. Lee Ermey in the 1997 movie “Prefontaine.”

John Day Fossil Beds Most Fossil visitors pass through this town to glimpse a history that predates the life of Bill Bowerman by tens of millions of years. All three parcels of John Day Fossil Beds National Monument are located within an hour’s drive of the small town. Nearest of them — a half-hour’s drive west on state Highway 218 near the banks of the John Day River — is the Clarno Unit. The Clarno Palisades tower above the highway 18 miles from Fossil. One hundred fifty feet high, these cathedral-shaped spires were created 40 million years ago when mud flows laden with volcanic ash poured through lush forest. Visitors who hike the short but steep Trail of the Fossils may inspect a variety of fossils imbedded in rock above Pine Creek. Interpretive signs identify each, including the metasequoia or dawn redwood, Oregon’s official “state fossil.” Scientists have identified two other important fossil sites in the Clarno Unit but have not yet opened them to the public. One is the Clarno Nut Beds, which predated the palisades deposit by about 4 million years. More than 300 semitropical plant species have been identified, many by their fruits or nuts, along with the skeletons of several large earlymammal species.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 D5

Nearby, the Hancock Mammal Quarry preserved more prehistoric mammals. Some of them are already being studied by students of the nearby Hancock Field Station, operated by the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry. The national monument’s Painted Hills Unit is 10 miles west of Mitchell, a drive of just over an hour from Fossil. Best known for the vivid hues displayed by its colorful clay hills — which appear to change according to the weather and season, amount of sunlight and time of day — this park parcel also boasts huge deposits of fossils from the Bridge Creek Flora period. The Leaf Hill Trail is one of several in the park that gives glimpses of fossil landscapes. The boardwalk-accessible Painted Cove Trail winds through a setting of popcorn-textured clay stones, while the Carroll Rim Trail rises to an outstanding viewpoint over the region. The fossil beds’ headquarters are located in the Sheep Rock Unit near Dayville, 65 miles southeast of Fossil on state Highway 19 and a few miles north of U.S. Highway 26. A highlight is the Thomas Condon Paleontology Center, a combination museum (with more than 45,000 specimens) and research facility. Picture windows enable visitors to watch scientists as they clean, sort and label remnants of animals and plants from 55 million years ago or longer. John Day Fossil Beds National Monument covers 14,000 acres in its three separate parcels. But fossils are not found only in this trio of reservations. Paleontologists forage more than 20,000 square miles of northeastern Oregon in search of evidence of the past. And every so often, they turn up something as significant as a plesiosaur. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@

A soft summer rain stippled the surface of the lake. As I toweled off my racer-back Speedo after a chilly swim, I spotted a muskrat busy building a nest beneath the willows. As campsites go, this clearing 30 miles northeast of Quebec City in the foothills of the Laurentian Mountains offered tranquillity. Except it wasn’t a backcountry destination — it was a spa with a wild streak. Zonespa, the site of that gentle rain shower, is among the many Canadian spas that take the Scandinavian sauna ritual as inspiration but expand on it to include aquatic therapies like warm whirlpools, bracing cascades and piping steam baths, placing them all in the midst of the north woods. Tapping Canada’s natural resources, Nordic spas use rivers, ponds and lakes as additional therapy pools. The rustic theme extends to services: None offer manicures, and massages tend to be of the straightforward Swedish variety. But within this organic theme lies variation, as I discovered last summer on a four-day stay exploring the lakes and rivers of Quebec, the province most closely associated with what are known as Nordic spas. Four spas that opened since 2005 lie just 20 to 60 miles from Quebec City and close to national parks as well, creating a convenient circuit for those seeking to commune with nature on the trails and recover from that communion off-trail. My first stop along this sybaritic trail was Siberia Station Spa, a hideaway just 17 miles from the Quebec City airport, near the resort area of Lake Beauport. Like other outdoor spas in the area, Siberia Station offered immersion in nature, with a series of Jacuzzis over several terraces on the steeply sloped bank of the Yellow River. Unlike many of them, it had features that could convince a honeymooner to forgo the Catskills for Canada. Those Jacuzzis seem designed for two, and couples waited their turn. As directed by signs in French, I began exploring the facilities in the strongly euca-

Christinne Muschi / New York Times News Service

The Zonespa in St-Ferreol-les-Neiges, Quebec, Canada, is open even in rainy weather. In addition to outdoor whirlpools, the spa features a private lake for swimmers and wildlife watchers. lyptus-scented steam room, followed by an icy shower under a fake waterfall and a tranquil swing in a hammock serenaded by a red-winged blackbird’s trill. The recommended steps — hot, cold, rest, repeat — were bracing, but after a few rounds, having my senses stunned wasn’t just pleasurable, it was numbing in a way that became addictive. Indulging in serial spas isn’t often financially realistic. But Nordic spas are relatively inexpensive; access generally runs from 25 to 37 Canadian dollars (about the same in U.S. dollars), with massages extra. Affording it and needing it are two different things, of course. The next morning, I made up for my indolence with an invigorating hike through moose country in Jacques-Cartier National Park, a half-hour’s drive north of Lake Beauport. A few short miles south of the park, the Jacques-Cartier River passes Le Nordique, a spa that evokes summer camp, including using the river as a cold plunge. A mother and daughter emerging from the river assured me the cold dip was “tres bien!” After I took my own frigid, nearly heart-stopping plunge, I realized that they had meant it “takes your breath away but is exhilarating to survive.” In the nearby sauna, a hot blast of air had a similarly jarring effect as I took a bench opposite another guest reading a novel by a win-

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dow that naturally lighted the spacious wood interior. Le Nordique most successfully channels scouting in its riverside row of wood-platform, screensided tents that serve as seasonal treatment rooms, where I reported for a Swedish massage. A soundtrack of tweeting, whistling and chirping birds accompanied the treatment as my therapist kneaded my backpack-forged knots. I repeated the routine the next day, exercising in the morning by paddling and trail running at Station Touristique Duchesnay, a province-managed tourist resort about 25 miles northwest of Quebec City. Then, with sufficiently spent muscles, I showed up at one of

the park’s chief amenities, Tyst Tradgard. This four-year-old Nordic spa housed in a series of tidy clapboard cottages on the shore of Lake St.-Joseph offers a more private and pampering spa experience than the others, slotting guests individual time in its outdoor pools, plunges and saunas. For my final steeping, I drove east of Quebec City to Zonespa, just a few miles beyond the ski area of Mont-Sainte-Anne, where I did a token hike before it began to rain. But a little drizzle isn’t enough to spoil the Nordic spa experience. “We are open in all weather,” said the attendant checking me in to the contemporary, windowwrapped spa that offers the most ambitious treatment program of its class, and indeed felt, at least indoors, like a sophisticated urban spa. Still, water remained the focus, complete with a wooden dock on a private lake serving swimmers and wildlife watchers. The spa might be weatherproof. Not so, apparently, spa-goers; there were only five the entire rainy morning I spent there, alternating among the indoor steam room and sauna, and the outdoor whirlpools, cold cascade and chilly, chin-deep lake water. The soft but steady rain convinced me that I didn’t need plumbing to appreciate water’s thermal effects, and I spent my recommended time-outs sitting on the dock, watching trout surface, ducklings parade, swallows skimmingthe lake and one very diligent muskrat — a lot like camp, but far cleaner.

D6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

M B  

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.


A few ‘lifesavers’ for moms Chicago Tribune

Jones Alice Jones, of Redmond, will celebrate her 100th birthday June 25 with an open house hosted by family at the Redmond Grange Hall at 11 a.m. Family and friends are invited. Mrs. Jones was born July 1, 1911, in Mosier. She married Lawrence Jones, who died in 1985. She has three children; Fern (and Dick) Wilde, of Redmond, Lawrence (and Judy), of McMinnville, and Kenneth (and Jackie) of Tenino, Wash.; 10 grandchildren; 21 great-grand-

children; and 18 great-great grandchildren. Mrs. Jones went to Gilliam County from Hood River to teach school at age 18 and met her husband, whose parents had homesteaded between Condon and Heppner. Mr. and Mrs. Jones lived and worked on the family ranch until retiring in Condon in the early 1970s. Mrs. Jones was a member of Eastern Star in Condon and Redmond. She enjoys spending time with family, gardening, sewing and crafts. She has lived in Central Oregon 21 years.

Kerry Colburn didn’t write “Mama’s Big Book of Little Lifesavers� (Chronicle, $14.95) to offer philosophical theories of child-rearing or supply solutions to complex problems. Instead, as the book’s subtitle spells out, she just wants to give new parents “398 ways to save your time, money and sanity.� Here are a few tips from her book. No. 50: Chop up baby food more efficiently by designat-

ing a pair of kitchen shears as “food scissors.� No. 136: “While I’m working on my laptop,� writes a contributor named Ann, “my daughter ‘types’ on an old computer keyboard I was going to throw away.� No. 300: “Keep a low drawer or cupboard stocked with safe cooking-related items,� such as plastic measuring spoons or a salad spinner. They’ll amuse your toddler while you’re preparing meals.

A.B. and Marge Culwell


Culwell A.B. and Marge (Beaudoin) Culwell, of Bend, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary June 9. The couple were married June 9, 1941. They have three sons: Larry (and Debbie), of Olympia, Wash., Les (and Dianna), and Lynn, both of Ti-

gard; six grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Mr. Culwell served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. He worked as a traveling salesman for McKesson Drug for 26 years, until his retirement. Mrs. Culwell is a homemaker. They have lived in Central Oregon 58 years.

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Lashae Brewer and Chaney Bowen

Brewer — Bowen Lashae Brewer, of Powell Butte, and Chaney Bowen, of Lincoln, Mont., plan to marry July 24 in Powell Butte. The future bride is the daughter of Charlie and Jenay Brewer, of Powell Butte. She is a 2010 graduate of Crook County High School. She works as a ses-

sion instructor at Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch. The future groom is the son of Judd and Vicci Bowen, of Powell Butte. He is a 2007 graduate of Crook County High School and a 2011 graduate of Montana State University, where he studied animal science. He works as ranch manager for Grossfield Ranch in Lincoln.

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

Betty and Bud Fairham

Fairham Bud and Betty (Bruckman) Fairham celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary at Breitenbush Hot Springs, where they first met in 1943. Bud was a lifeguard at the pool and Betty was working for her father who owned the resort. The couple were mar-

ried June 14, 1946, in Salem. They have three sons, four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. They enjoy performing for groups and events with The Hoedowners; Mr. Fairham sings and Mrs. Fairham is a clogger and tap dancer. They have lived in Bend 23 years.

B  Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Nathanael Johnson and Rachel Field

Field — Johnson Rachel Field, of Bend, and Nathanael Johnson, of Corvallis, plan to marry July 16 in Bend. The future bride is the daughter of Darrell and Nancy Field, of Bend. She is a 2008 graduate of Summit High School and is currently attending Oregon State

University. The future groom is the son of Rick and Debbie Johnson, of Hood River. He is a 2007 graduate of Horizon Christian School, in Hood River, and a 2011 graduate of Oregon State University, where he studied business marketing. He works as a worship leader at Corvallis Evangelical Church.

Josh and Bobbi Journagan, a boy, Korbin Lee Journagan, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, June 3. Robert and Jennifer McKennan, a girl, Zooey Delaney McKennan, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, May 22. Jeremy and Lauren Shields, a girl, Sophia Noel Shields, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, June 10. Sean and Kathleen Barter, a girl, Lily Rain Barter, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, June 9. Jim and Tiffany Fewell, a boy, James Walter Fewell, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, June 9. Antwan Griffin and Krystal Lonien, a girl, Rikaiya Rae Griffin, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, June 9. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Craig and Jennifer Rufener, a girl, Jurnee Rebekah Jean Rufener, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, May 6. Casey and Meghan Pallister, a boy, Reed Benjamin Pallister, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, June 2. Matthew and Angela Ridgway, a girl, Tula Josephine Ridgway, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, May 31. Brian Altizer and Sara Jensen, a boy, Kellen Andrew Altizer, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, June 5.

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a 2011 graduate of the pharmacy technician program at Lane Community College. She works as a receptionist at Cascade Sotheby’s International Realty. The future groom is the son of Rich and Monique Rasmussen, of Bend. He is a 2004 graduate of Bend High School. He works as a mason with Rasmussen Masonry.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 D7

Must-have knives gain an edge in marketplace

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

By Florence Fabricant New York Times News Service

For years, a few privileged cooks have joined a waiting list to spend thousands of dollars for the carbon steel knives Bob Kramer makes by hand at his forge in Olympia, Wash. Two weeks ago the cookware chain Sur la Table began selling a signature line made to his specifications by Zwilling J.A. Henckels. Though the knives are priced as high as $349.95 for a 10-inch chef’s knife, cooks quickly bought hundreds of them, with the chain selling about 20 percent of its inventory in 10 days, said Jacob Maurer, the vice president for merchandising for Sur la Table. The demand for high-end kitchen cutlery keeps growing. “There’s more sophisticated cooking going on, so people are willing to spend more,” said Michelle Foss, the director of merchandising for Williams-Sonoma stores, where high-level knives, like an 8-inch Henckels Cronidur chef’s knife for $299, are selling well. Norman Kornbleuth, an owner of Broadway Panhandler in Manhattan, said his customers are no longer reluctant to spend $200 for something like a classic chef’s knife by Wusthof from Germany or Shun from Japan. And like Sur la Table, other retailers are finding a surprising interest in carbon steel. “People are buying Japanese knives and more esoteric cutlery,” said Taylor Erkkinen, an owner of Brooklyn Kitchen in Williamsburg, “but the interest in carbon steel is what struck me the most.” Carbon steel blades take and hold an edge better than stainless steel. But home cooks have long favored stainless steel knives because unlike carbon steel, they do not stain or rust or react to acidic ingredients. Over time, even wellmaintained carbon steel knives acquire a gray finish known as a patina. Lee Richmond, the owner of the Best Things, a website that sells carbon steel Sabatier knives made in France, said that “in the last year sales have been going crazy.”

Coming full circle Kramer opened his first shop in Seattle in 1992 after sharpening knives for chefs door-to-door. He learned how to hand-forge blades from artisans in Arkansas and Florida who made only pocketknives and hunting knives. His knives are very well balanced with wider blades, and robust but elegant rounded handles finished with brass details.

Stuart Isett / New York Times News Service


Bob Kramer, of Kramer Knives, looks at the blade of a Damascus knife he is forging at the company’s plant in Olympia, Wash. A signature line Kramer developed for Zwillig J.A. Henckels has knives priced as high as $349.95. “I had been working with chefs,” Kramer said, “and producing high-performance knives that were easy to sharpen and held an edge was what interested me.” “We’ve now come full circle,” he added. “People want heirloom tomatoes, they like slow cooking and they treasure good, old knives. Carbon steel is sharp. And they are not afraid of the patina.” Maurer of Sur la Table said the decision to have Kramer create the line of carbon steel knives was a bit of a risk, even though the chain has been carrying a pricey line of stainless steel knives designed by Kramer and made by Shun in Japan. But the company thought it recognized a trend. “It’s a return to a heritage of cooking, like copper pots and cast iron, something that’s pure and organic,” he said. Erkkinen said that her customers see carbon steel “as natural, healthy and artisanal.”

Driving the demand Still, more-mainstream stainless steel knives, and Japanesestyle knives, are driving the stronger demand for high-end knives. Erkkinen said that after customers try an entry-level 8-inch stainless steel chef’s knife by Messermeister, the knife she recommends for cooks starting out, they often move on to a Japanese knife, because of its thinner blade and great balance. The office of the consul general of Japan in New York said that the U.S. was now the biggest importer of Japanese knives, outpacing South Korea in volume and sales for the first time in 2010. European companies, notably Wusthof, Sabatier and Zwilling J.A. Henckels, have for years been making Japanese-style san-

toku knives, which do not taper to a point like a traditional chef’s knife, but are wider for their entire length and rounded at the end. The latest catalog for Korin, a company in TriBeCa that imports and sells knives and other utensils made in Japan, devotes as many pages to Western-style knives made in Japan as to Japanese-style ones. Cookware stores, including Korin, attribute the popularity of the santoku to television, especially to “Iron Chef” and Rachael Ray. For stainless steel and carbon steel blades, new materials are being introduced, notably a sandwiched construction similar to what is typically used in good pots and pans. Molybdenum and vanadium add strength and hardness. Some knives have textured, hammered blades. Others are Damascus-style, a centuriesold technique of folding the steel as it is forged, to make the blade stronger and give it a rippled design. Another indication that cutlery connoisseurship is growing is that in good kitchenware stores, fewer people are buying knife sets, preferring more custom selections. Despite the almost bewildering choices of 200 or more knives in a store, a basic knife set is really simple: a paring knife, a serrated bread knife and an all-purpose 8or 10-inch Western chef’s knife or a Japanese santoku. But the next “must-have” knife may be the nakiri. It’s what the Japanese call a vegetable knife, like a lightweight cleaver, with a rectangular blade, and it is extremely versatile. “I’ve used one as long as I can remember,” said Saori Kawano, the president and founder of Korin. “We’re starting to see an interest in them.”


H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, June 19, 2011: This year, you express unusual creativity and curiosity. You demonstrate caring to several people in a loving, detached manner. Be aware that you could cause yourself a problem with a significant other. Avoid power plays. Know and honor boundaries — yours and others’. If you are single, you could meet someone quite different who intrigues you. Get to know and understand different styles. If you are attached, plan a coveted special trip together. AQUARIUS understands you better than you think! The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Your good intentions emerge no matter what you do. Friends surround you and help you celebrate. You feel pressure from someone you look up to. You know what is necessary to handle this matter. Tonight: Where the gang can be found. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Keep your eye on your objectives. You could be overwhelmed by an option. Listen to what is being implied or said. You don’t need to respond. Don’t get into a conflict of words. Tonight: A must appearance. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH If your mind is drifting, maybe your body better drift, too. Listen to news and be

spontaneous. You could get into a hassle if you are too focused on controlling someone close. Know that you cannot. Tonight: Follow your inner beat. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Deal with another person directly and with authority. You might not be pleased with a situation. Know that this feeling could be mutual. Power plays and control games will fail. Ask yourself what will be effective. Don’t proceed until you have that answer. Tonight: Chat over dinner. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Defer to others and try not to be negative, but put in your two cents. You could feel pressured by what you think you are hearing or by your need to accomplish certain tasks. Be the diplomatic Leo. Tonight: Free yourself up for some fun. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Honor what is happening with a daily issue. Listen to your need to have matters tumble a certain way. Listen to someone’s caring, and respond in kind. The push and pull of a friendship cannot be overstated. Tonight: Get some extra R and R. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH A child helps you relax and become more playful. Understand what a communication from a caring person at a distance really means. Rethink your stance. Pressure builds between you and another person who impacts your domestic life. Tonight: Lighten up. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Family plays a big role right

now. Considering the nature of the day, this is normal. You might want to share the depth of your feelings with a mate or loved one. A power play or control game will backfire. Tonight: Happy at home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Say what you feel and listen to the response. Someone shares his or her depth and feelings. Understand what is happening with a money issue. You might be feeling what is happening with a partner. You might be more connected to his or her feelings than even he or she is. Tonight: Enjoy the company. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Deal with your finances and materialism. You cannot judge the nature of someone’s caring by the size or cost of his or her gift. You can be prone to this type of thinking. Allow greater flex mentally. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Claim your power and determine the nature of your plans and the quality of your interactions. You might be in the midst of revising your mental vision of what is happening, the people in your life and your interactions. Remember, you are in the middle of a process. Tonight: As you wish. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You might want to pull back and rethink your attitude, especially if you feel that what you are doing isn’t working. Listen to your caring about a key person and respond accordingly. Take some much-needed personal time. Tonight: Make it early. © 2011 by King Features Syndicate



D8 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Psst: A secret for lovers of white Burgundy By Eric Asimov New York Times News Service

MEURSAULT, France — Here in the heart of the Cote de Beaune, the epicenter for white Burgundy, vignerons in their cellars are offering samples of their 2010 vintage, which is aging in barrels, and pouring tastes of their 2009 wines, which for the most part have just been released. But if you love white Burgundy, lean in close, because I’d like to whisper a suggestion: Stock up on the 2008s. Not only here, but from Chablis in the northwest to the Cote Chalonnais and the Maconnais to the south, the 2008 vintage was cool and somewhat rainy, not at all easy for the growers who had to ward off rot in the grapes. For consumers, though, 2008 yielded a trove of wonderful wines, racy, lively and full of the mineral flavors prized by white Burgundy lovers. Most conspicuously, the wines are charged by lightning bolts of acidity that give them a surging energy and freshness that I, for one, find captivating. Best of all, even as the 2009s come onto the market, the ’08s are still widely available and are often good values. “The 2008 vintage was difficult to sell, partly because of the economy,” said Pierre-Henry Gagey, president of Louis Jadot, one of Burgundy’s leading producers and negociants. “But people are beginning to understand that 2008 was very pure, and there are great deals.” White Burgundy has gone through some tough times recently. The difficult economy has put the top wines beyond the reach of most wine drinkers, which is understandable enough. Less explicable has been a problem of premature oxidation that has bedeviled the wines since around the 1996 vintage. Historically, white Burgundies have been gloriously long agers, with track records even better than the reds. But the risk of oxidation, which can make the wines unpleasant, and even undrinkable, at absurdly young ages, has made many collectors fearful of putting away the wines. Producers have acknowledged the problem, which by no means strikes all the wines, and have worked feverishly to determine its cause, making many modifications in their winemaking and bottling techniques. But nobody is ready to say the problem has been completely solved or entirely understood. All of this makes the 2008 vintage even more desirable. Their tightly coiled acidity, which theoretically gives the wines the structure to survive the long haul, imparts an electric vibrancy that is almost mesmerizing in the young wines. These characteristics are espe-

cially apparent when tasting the wines side by side with the 2009 vintage. The ’09 growing season was warm and dry, and the challenge for growers was to harvest early enough so the grapes would have enough acidity to balance the rich, fleshy fruit flavors. “The 2008s are dense with good acidity, possibly the best vintage since 2000,” said Bernard Hervet, the chief executive of Domaine Faiveley, the producer and negociant. “The ’09s are easier, more for everybody.” The winemaking challenge was particularly acute in Chablis, which in years like 2008 makes the most distinctive chardonnay wines in the world, tangy, saline and bracing, redolent of oyster shells and minerals — exhibit A if a courtroom case were necessary to prove that terroir mattered. In 2009, grapes that were too ripe lost that particular quality, resulting in fruity chardonnays that might come from anywhere. “The 2008s show an amazing definition of terroir,” said Patrick Piuze, a young Chablis producer whose wines are exceptionally pure and energetic. “The 2009s are commercial wines, but they’re still a good definition of the place.” At Ballot-Millot, an up-andcoming producer based in Meursault, the ’09s are fine and meticulously made, but almost seem like miniatures compared with the tightly wound, assertive, focused 2008s. Like any good vigneron, however, Charles Ballot, the talented young producer, is focused on the future. “The 2008 vintage is superb,” he said, “and with 2009 there are qualifications, but the 2010 is magnificent.”





Philippe Schuller / New York Times News Service

Patrick Piuze, a Chablis producer, pours a glass of his 2010 Chablis wine, in Chablis, France. The 2008 vintage from France yielded a trove of racy, lively wines full of the mineral flavors prized by white Burgundy lovers.


Tower Continued from D1 • TAO: The Art of the Drum — Feb. 7. TAO: The Art of the Drum mixes modern costumes and athletic performance. “It is a muscular, energetic, almost rock ’n’ roll take on traditional Japanese Taiko drumming,” Solley said. “This troupe lives in the mountains of Japan and trains and works out and composes all these things. But it’s not a bunch of people only into drumming; it’s composers, gymnasts and rock ’n’ roll musicians who have all come together in a performance that … reinvents the centuries-old art of Taiko drumming.” • An Evening with Groucho — March 10. From PBS and offBroadway comes this one-man portrayal of 20th-century comic genius Groucho Marx, starring comedian Frank Ferrante. “He comes onstage as Frank Ferrante, then very quickly transforms himself, through makeup and costumes, into Groucho,” Solley explained. Staying in character, Ferrante banters with the audience using the kinds of quips Marx was fa-

The Shangri-la Chinese Acrobats will kick off the Tower Theatre’s CenterStage Series with a performance Oct. 12. In addition to acrobatics, the group also performs precision martial arts. “They really have the style and the showmanship of the best acrobatic troupes that are out there,” said Ray Solley, executive director of the Tower Theatre. Submitted photo

mous for. Solley anticipates the show will also be the culmination of a weeklong 72nd birthday party for the Tower Theatre. • Bruce Hornsby — April 7. The eclectic singer, songwriter

and pianist behind “The Way It Is” and one-time keyboardist for the Grateful Dead will close out the series with his fusion of jazz, rock and bluegrass. All shows begin at 7:30 p.m.

Tickets range from $30 to $55. Discounts for season subscriptions of five or more shows are 20 percent for members, 10 percent for the general public. (For ticket and membership information, visit www.towertheatre .org or contact 541-317-0700.) Solley said he believes the Tower’s strengths lie in the theater’s location, the community’s love for it and its programs, and the memories that are created during the events there. The series, whose title sponsor is Bend Surgery Center, is not all the Tower hosts, Solley said. “But these shows, seen both individually and seen as a group, help define the role of the Tower in Bend, and in Central Oregon.” “There are a lot of things that happen at the Tower in the course of a year: Everything from memorial services to weddings, from jazz concerts to ballet shows, from independent rock ’n’ roll to classical music from the High Desert Chamber Music. What they have in common is that you experience it only at the Tower.” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 E1


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ITEMS FOR SALE 201 - New Today 202 - Want to buy or rent 203 - Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204 - Santa’s Gift Basket 205 - Free Items 208 - Pets and Supplies 210 - Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children’s Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215 - Coins & Stamps 240 - Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246 - Guns & Hunting and Fishing 247 - Sporting Goods - Misc. 248 - Health and Beauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot Tubs and Spas 253 - TV, Stereo and Video 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260 - Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. & Fixtures

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Want to Buy or Rent Cash for Gold Douglas Fine Jewelry 541-389-2901


Items for Free Range, Amana, elec., white, 31” slide-in, flat surface cook- top, 10 yrs., works, needs minor repair, free, 541-318-6049.


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.

Adult companion cats, free to seniors! Tame, altered, shots, ID chip, more. To visit or for info, see or call 389-8420, 647-2181. Adult foster cats: 1-5 yrs, orange, tabbys, all shots, ready to adopt $10 ea 541-548-5516 AT STUD unregistered black & white parti-poodle, teacup size @ only 4 lbs! $150. 541-546-7305. Aussie's Mini/Toy, AKC, all colors, family raised, 1st shot, wormed, parents on site. 541-788-7799; 541-598-6264 Bearded Dragon - 1.5 yrs. old nocturnal, great lizard. Full set up included. $115 541-771-8377 Boxer Pups, AKC, 1st shots, house & crate-trained. 4 left, call for pix. 541-280-6677 Boxer pups, AKC & CKC Registered, 2 females left, all shots. $500-$650. 541-325-3376

Chihuahua-Pug mix puppies, 3 males, raised for personal companions, $125 each. 541-389-0322



Pets and Supplies

Pets and Supplies

Dachshund Mini Puppy, only 1 male left! $250. Call 360-607-0604 (Prineville).

POODLE PUPS, males, black & white, shots, wormed, house raised. $275-$375. 503-779-3844. Quaker Parrot, 1 yr. old, with all accessories, $150, call 541-548-0747.

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 Free Boxer Mix, neutered, to approved without small kids, good dog, 541-280-5264. German Shepherd AKC pups, $700. 509-406-3717

Schnauzer Mix, male, 10 weeks, 2nd shot, pup kit, loves kids, $350. 541-410-7701

Zebu Cows (3), world’s oldest & smallest cattle breeds, make offer, photo is of 3 adults in field. 541-389-2636


Furniture & Appliances

Golden Retriever, loving, neutered male, 6 yrs old., job relocation out of country forces us to find a caring home, very calm & fully obedience trained, 541-306-7245

A Red Leather Sofa, Loveseat and Chair. Great condition. $500 or best offer. Please call 541-318-0286

Kittens/cats avail. thru rescue group. At least a dozen small kittens just out of foster care. 389-8420, 647-2181. Altered, shots, ID chip, more. Small adoption fee. Open Sat/Sun 1-5, call for other days/ hours. For directions, photos, etc. see


Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662

Lhasa Apso 2 yr. female, house broken, crate trained, loves children, to approved home only, $150, 541-548-0747 Maine Coon cross kittens, 4 males, 2 females, 2 polydactyls, $75 ea. 541-389-0322 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.

The Bulletin Classiieds

Beautiful 7-ft 4-inch blue Leather Couch; 68-inch marble topped bar. Both in perfect condition. Moving. $500 each. 541-504-9761 Dryer, Maytag, 1998, exc. condition, like new, $75, please call 541-382-3782. 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. Late 40’s Vanity, excellent condition, curved glass mirror, $180. 541-279-4634

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

Microwave, Stainless steel, Panasonic, countertop, great cond., $25, 541-633-6329.

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Furniture & Appliances

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TV, Stereo and Video

Building Materials

Trees, Plants & Flowers

Lost and Found

Camcorder, HD 1080P, Samsung, SDHC slot, HMX-H100N, extra battery, $180, 541-639-5282.


Large tomato plants for $5. Broccoli, cauliflower, cabbage and several varieties of pepper plants for $2. (541) 390-7263.

FOUND black and white young female cat, might be from downtown, jumped into car. 541-389-9670.

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



Handcrafted Solid Cherry Heirloom Quality Furniture Mission/Craftsman Style 10 pcs Living Room Set 9 pcs Dining Room Set Made in America, Since 1884 Estate Liquidation Private Party 541-504-5579

We Service All Vacs! Free Estimates! The Oreck XL Silver Only $249 Bend’s Only Authorized Oreck Store. In the Forum Center

541-330-0420 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.


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

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

LAB PUPS AKC, black & yellow, titled parents, performance pedigree, OFA cert hips & elbows, $500. 541-771-2330

S . W .

!Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

German Shepherd Purebred Pups all colors avail, shots, microchipped, $400+, 208-404-9434

Chi-Poms, cute, lovable, playful, 6 wks, 1 male, 1 female, $350 OBO. 541-598-5076 Dachshund AKC mini, $310. 541-508-4558 See video at:

1 7 7 7

263 - Tools 264 - Snow Removal Equipment 265 - Building Materials 266 - Heating and Stoves 267 - Fuel and Wood 268 - Trees, Plants & Flowers 269 - Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found 275 - Auction Sales GARAGE SALES 280 - Garage/Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282 - Sales Northwest Bend 284 - Sales Southwest Bend 286 - Sales Northeast Bend 288 - Sales Southeast Bend 290 - Sales Redmond Area 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325 - Hay, Grain and Feed 333 - Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345 - Livestock and Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358 - Farmer’s Column 375 - Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce and Food

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.

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


Exercise Equipment Treadmill, good cond., $80, OBO; Olympic Weight set & Bench, curling bar, etc., $75 OBO, 541-390-1161.


Snowboards Snowboard, Burton, 63”, with Bindings, $100, please call 541-633-6329.


Guns, Hunting and Fishing

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

DVD Players (2), portable, new in box, many accessories, $50 ea., Bend, 503-933-0814

TV, 19” Sanyo, lightly used, like new, $50, please call 541-382-3782.


Computers 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.


Leupold VX-1 scope, 3x9, black glossy, nice shape, $200. 541-647-8931

Brasada Ranch Yearly Golf Membership, discount at $400/mo, call 541-815-9002.

Maverick 12 gauge pump shotgun, synthetic stock, w/28” barrel, $200. 541-526-0617

Misc. Items

June 17-18-19 Portland Expo Center Featuring the Elite Sports Traveling Showcase I-5 exit #306B Admission $9 Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4 1-800-659-3440 w w w . c o ll e c t o r s w e s t . c o m

US ARMY COLT 1911, made in 1918, issued leather holster, $1750 OBO, 541-728-1036 UTAH + OR CCW: Oregon and Utah Concealed License Class. Saturday June 18 9:30 a.m. at Madras Range. $65 Utah, $100 OR+UT. Includes Utah required photo, Call Paul Sumner (541)475-7277 for prereg, email and info


260 Amish fireplace, $250; cliner/Loveseat new Wilson’s, health forces pd. $1500, sell $1000 541-905-9162.

Refrom sale, OBO.


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.

Mosquito/Bug Jacket, $15; & Pants, $12; or $25 the set. Works great! 541-388-1533


Health and Beauty Items

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


Tools Counter Polisher, with case, $25, please call 541-633-6329.


30-06 Remington 770 bolt hunting rifle w/3x9 scope, like new, $350. 541-526-0617

Building Materials

308 Ruger M77 Rifle w/ Weaver 4X scope, exc. cond., $500, 541-389-5421.

Carry concealed in 33 states. Sat. June 25th 8 a.m, Red mond Comfort Suites. Qualify For Your Concealed Hand gun Permit. Oregon & Utah permit classes, $50 for Or egon, $60 for Utah, $100 for both. Call Lanny at 541-281-GUNS (4867) to Pre-Register. CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

COLT IV Series 80-.380 auto., in box, $550 OBO. 541-728-1036. Cowboy Shooters: Lawrence leather bandoliers, holsters, shotgun, pistol. 541-389-1392

Chronic Pain & Fatigue, insomnia, brain fog, anxiety, migraines? There is Hope! Call for FREE DVD Farewell To Fibromyalgia Call 866-700-2424


Art, Jewelry and Furs Solitaire & Wedding Band with 12 diamonds, $4000, Bend, 253-906-7777.

Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands! Most jobs completed in 5 days or less. Best Pricing in the Industry.


Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS Wholesale Peat Moss Sales


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

541-322-0496 266

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.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’

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

Camp package: stove, mattress, cooler, BBQ, tent & lantern, $125. 503-933-0814

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

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash

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

Sporting Goods - Misc.

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

T o a v o i d fr a u d , T h e Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection.

Microphone, desktop shotgun mic, Cardoid 10/10 w/case & tripod, $75. 503-933-0814



Business Owners: Gifts for clients or employees? (40) 1-lb. boxes of Gourmet Bridgeton Fudge at cost, $6.25/box. All or part. Call 541-923-0574 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.

Waders, Hodgeman Goretex, full body, lightweight, large, $100. 503-933-0814

Winch. Mdl 97 Black Diamond Trap, 12 ga, very good cond, $1200 OBO. 541-385-6021

Wood Floor Super Store

GameBoy Advance SP(2), with case & games, $45, 503-933-0814, Bend.

Leupold 4x power scope, black glossy, works great, $170. Call 541-647-8931

Oregon’s Largest 3 Day Gun & Knife Show

Hardwood Outlet

Lost Cat, Grey tabby, female, short hair, missing 6/6, SE Bend, 541-318-6030

The Bulletin

"CHIRPA" - 8 year old female, off-white Pekingese Shih Tzu. Lost in SW Redmond near Yew & Canal Streets over Memorial Day weekend. CALL 541-414-4424 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 Hummingbirds Are Back!


Hay, Grain and Feed

• Receipts should include,

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

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

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840 All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484

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

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

John Deere mower deck for X500 select series tractor. New $600. 541-536-5466. Large Bugzapper, Stinger, covers 1 acre, new in box, $50. 503-933-0814 Bend 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.

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


Poultry, Rabbits, and Supplies FREE Red Frizzle Bantam, three 541-617-9501

roosters, months.


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

LIQUIDATION PUBLIC AUCTION Mike Johnson Excavation 102 Barclay Dr. • Sisters, Oregon June 25 SATURDAY 10:00 AM TRUCKS • TOOLS • MISCELLANEOUS • 1982 lNT TRANSTAR 4300 10/12 yard dump 400 Cummins, 13 spd. trans, Int. Suspension (Recent DOT) • 1993 Ford F250 XLT 4x4, 460 motor, rebuilt auto transmission, 164,000 miles, w/8’ Meyer mounted snow plow • RACK-IT 8’ lumber rack • TOOLS • Sears Transit level • 3 Spectra Physics laser levels models 2044, 130, and 125 • MK 14” concrete saw w/Honda motor • Mikata compactor w/Honda motor • Parker mdl. 82C-080 hose/crimper press w/dies and porta power • 2 near new Lincoln AC225 electric welders • Solar 330 12V battery charger • New small Port-A-Torch oxy/acet • Husky 272XP chainsaw 28” bar • 3.5 hp air compressor • 1/2 and 3/4 air impacts w/sockets • Mac backpac blower • Rigid 6 hp shop vac • Drill motors, 4 1/2” and 9” angle grinders • Lawson nut and bolt trays and bolt bin • 3/4 drive Proto socket set • Bottle jacks • Electric cords • Heavy jumper cables • USA wrenches and socket sets • Auto and truck lube and cleaning supplies • New hydraulic hose • Worm drive saws • 2 new 11x24.5 Recap truck tires • PVC fittings up to 2” • Lots of miscellaneous • Mac shotgun reloading press, shot, wads, Red Dot powder etc. • Check web site for photos!

Location: At the north end of Sisters. Turn off Hwy 20 onto Barclay Dr. (Best Western Motel). Go east to auction. Food Available

Check Photos


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

Found Hi-Point semi-auto pistol Hwy 97 betwn LaPine & Sunriver. Call to ID 541-350-4416


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


Found Clothes on hangers, S. Huntington Rd, La Pine, 6/11, call to ID, 541-536-5072.

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads Garden Cart/ Utility Trailer, 4x4x2, $75, 503-933-0814, Bend Have Gravel Will Travel! Cinders, topsoil, fill material, etc. Excavation & septic systems. Call Abbas Construction CCB#78840, 541-548-6812.

Fuel and Wood

Found Camera, corner of Westview & 15th in Bend, 6/13, call to ID, 541-318-8789.

10% Buyers Fee

Terms Cash or Check

Dennis Turmon Enterprises, LLC Dennis Turmon 541/923-6261

AUCTIONEER 1515 S. Bent Loop • Powell Butte, OR 97753

Car/Cell: 541/480-0795 Fax: 541/923-6316

E2 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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







Livestock & Equipment

Farmers Column

Schools and Training

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 BEEF CALVES 400-800 lbs., pasture ready, shots, wormed, delivery avail. 541-480-1719

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

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


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


Farmers Column 10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB #173684. 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

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


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)

Meat & Animal Processing

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)

1/4 Angus Beef, no hormones or antibodies, farm raised, $2.70/lb, incl. Cut & wrap, avail. 6/27, 541-504-1470,541-280-6130

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


ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409. (PNDC) Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320

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

I provide housekeeping & caregiving svcs, & have 20+ yrs experience. 541-508-6403


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 Small kitchen appliances, dishes, silverware, tools, garden tools, entertainment center, exercise bike, roll top desk, electric scooter, weed eater, Craftsman tool chest... Saturday 8-4 Sunday 9-3 1741 NE Curtis Drive


Sales Northwest Bend Backyard Sale, 740 NW Federal Fri. 10-3:30, Sat-Sun., 9:303:30. Dinette set, queen bed, computer desk, Christmas, vintage, jewelry, lots more! HUGE Awbrey Butte Moving Sale. SUNDAY, JUNE 19th 8:00 am - 2:00 pm. 1844 NW Perspective Dr. EVERYTHING YOU NEED!


Sales Southwest Bend 20052 Sorrento Ct. Bend, Sat -Sun, (8am-4pm) Books, clothes, equipment, key board, electronics, misc. Not Just a Garage Sale! Lots of men’s stuff, tools, etc., women’s craft & sewing, antique furniture, new RV stove, Fri-Sat-Sun, 8-4, 18827 Tuscarora Lane, DRW.


Sales Northeast Bend 1 week Estate Sale: Full house w/handy man equip, call for appointment & info, full household, 541-317-8993.



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

Garage Sale Sat-Sun, 9-3, 63390 Old Deschutes Rd. Tools, canner, free stuff... See Craigslist for details. Garage/Tack Sale: Raffle, pony rides, Sat. June 18th 8-5 & Sun. June 19th 8-3, silent auction, June 18th 1-4, come enjoy food, great bargains and meet our horses. All proceeds benefit Equine Outreach. 63220 Silvis Rd, off Butler Market.

MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE 2015 NE Jackson Ave. Fri-Sat 8-4, Sun 11-2. Household items, dishes, glassware, collectible porcelain/pitchers, framed art, books, furniture, and much more. 541.408.3327 Twenty Seven Years of STUFF! Great Variety, 64568 Findlay Ln, (off Deschutes Market Rd at 64110) Sat. & Sun., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.


Sales Southeast Bend Big Estate Sale: Sat.-Sun., June 18th & 19th 8-4, 21616 Old Red Rd, household & kitchen, art supplies, costume jewelry, tools, books, crystals, lapidary, much more!

Fri/Sat, 8-4, Sun, 8-12. Many clothes, furniture, tools, sporting goods, household items, and more. 61435 Steens Mtn. Loop. Off 27th/ Wilderness Way HUGE 4-Day Sale: 387 SE Dell Ln., off Wilson or 3rd St., Jewelry - $1, hats, household, antiques, kids items, tools, yard care & more daily! Thur., Fri., Sat. 10-6, Sun. 1-6 call for details or directions, 541-420-7328, look for black painted “SALE” signs.



Beautiful Mtn. High Golf Course home full of quality furniture & décor including: Solid oak dining set & lighted hutch, solid oak bedroom set, sectional sofa, blue side chairs, oak coffee & end tables, 2 twin beds w/drawers under, oak dinette with rolling chairs, several small cupboards & cabinets, oak file, antique cedar chest & Eastlake rocker, handmade quilts, 3 antique dish sets, crystal & glassware, new giftware & décor, holiday items, outdoor items, ladies clothing, patio sets, much more! SAT. & SUN., 9-4 NUMBERS SAT 8 a.m. take Country Club to Mtn. High Dr., and follow signs to 60773 BRECKENRIDGE PLEASE PARK 1 SIDE OF STREET ONLY! Attic Estates & Appraisals 541-350-6822 for pics & info go to Sat. & Sun. 7-4, 21646 Old Red Rd, lawn mower, RV jacks, 7 gal air tank etc, 9x12 Gazebo w/floor & door, furniture, housewares, seasonal, women’s clothing L & XL.


Sales Redmond Area Pre-Estate Sale, 9am-5pm FriSat-Sun, June 17-19. Lots of everything! 227 NW Greenwood Ave; street parking only.

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.

Looking for Employment



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)


Estate Sales


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


Domestic & In-Home Positions In-Home Pet Sitter. Dates vary, 2-5 nights. Requires o'night stay. 2 cats & dog. Refs req’d. 541-647-8193

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

Administrative Pahlisch Homes looking for drafter/administrative assistant. Must have drafting experience, detailed, organized and self motivated. Must be willing to complete a variety of non drafting tasks. E-mail resume to

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

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

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)

Library Foundation Manager The Deschutes Public Library Foundation is seeking a dynamic and experienced manager to lead and participate in all aspects of the Foundation’s fundraising and special events. This position will provide support to the Foundation’s Board of Directors, lead and oversee all fundraising and major gift cultivation, and manage the donor database and donor communications. The position closes on Wednesday, June 29, 2011 at 4:00 p.m. For more information about the application process, please visit the Deschutes Public Library’s website at or call (541) 312-1031.


We're the local dog. We better be good. We'd be even better with you! Join this opportunity to be a part of a highly Stable, Collaborative, and Fun Environment! Bend Broadband has been a Local Company since 1955. We are in search of people who are forward thinking, open to change, excited by challenge, and committed to making things happen. In every position of our organization we take time to listen to our customers, understand their specific needs, propose realistic solutions, and exceed their expectations. Network Operating Center (NOC) Engineer We are seeking a NOC Engineer to join our highly collaborative team. The ideal candidate has proven experience managing servers, systems and databases. Unix and scripting experience is a must; Oracle/SQL experience would be helpful. BendBroadband believes in investing in new technology; this is your chance to play with new toys! Direct Sales Representative This outside sales position brings BendBroadband’s services and products to homes that need it, even if they don’t already know it! We are seeking candidates who are self motivated, reliable and able to professionally interact with customers and co-workers to act interchangeably as a public relations representative to build our image. Meeting sales quotas and revenue goals is a must. Review position descriptions and submit an online application at BendBroadband is a drug free workplace. As an equal opportunity employer, we encourage minorities, women, and people with disabilities to apply.

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

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809


AVAILABLE NOW Deschutes County has joined a group of public agencies using the online application process powered by NeoGov. Applicants will now access an electronic application process through a link on the Deschutes County website. Applicants who have a current account may use their established profiles to apply. New users may create their application profile 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. DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES: MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100002) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Treatment Team. Temporary, fulltime position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (2011-00001) Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Half-time position $2,804 - $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (2011-00003) Behavioral Health Division, Adult Treatment Program. Half-time position $2,804 - $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE APPLY ONLINE AT Deschutes County Personnel Dept, 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. 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

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

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 E3







Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


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


Home Instead Senior Care is hiring part-time caregivers throughout Central Oregon with many different shift types for flexible schedules. You will provide seniors with one-on-one care to allow them to maintain their independence. We provide training by our staff RN. We are a locally-owned, family-run business. Please call Mon. - Fri. 10am-3pm only. 541-330-6400. Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809 Cogeneration Engineers Oregon State University, Facilities Services Department, is seeking experienced Cogeneration Engineers to fill three positions in OSU’s new Energy Center. This is a full-time, 12-month position ranging from $2,960 – 4,306/monthly + benefits. Must have completed a Boiler and Turbine Operator apprenticeship or equivalent combination of education and experience. A demonstrable commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity is preferred. For complete announcement including minimum qualifications and application process, visit / and go to Job posting #0007509. Closing Date: 06/27/2011. OSU is an AA/EOE. Director of Nursing East Cascades Retirement Community in Madras Oregon is looking for a new Director of Nursing (DON) for our 20 bed Skilled Nursing Home. Must have: • Valid Oregon RN license • Exp. in Long-Term Care • Passion for working with seniors DON experience is preferred but not a requirement. This is a great opportunity for an experienced nurse ready to make the leap to DON. 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 Dedicated route, west coast, home 3 nights a week. Refrigerated. Call 541-815-9404

Drivers: Local moving company seeks Class A Drivers. Top pay, benefits; experience preferred. Please call weekdays: 541-383-3362.

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.

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 General Central Oregon Community College

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)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Information Security Administrator This position is responsible for the development and implementation of a comprehensive information security program for COCC. Exp with networking equipment, data center security appliances, and network administration. See website for more details. $54,482-$63,958 + exceptional benefits. Closes July 5. Adjunct Instructor of Manufacturing Technology (MATC) Using MATC self paced learning curriculum, provide MATC classroom instruction in manufacturing tech subjects. Approx 22hrs/week with full benefits. $500 per load unit (1 LU ~= 1 class credit). Open until filled. Temporary Instructor of Nursing This position is for one academic year beginning September 2011. This individual will provide instruction in nursing for established program. Candidates must meet qualifications for nurse educator as set by COCC & Oregon State Board of Nursing to be considered. See posting on web site for details. $38,209-46,309 + exceptional benefits. Open Until Filled. Director for EMS & Structural Fire New position overseeing both emergency medical services & structural fire programs. Collaborate with faculty, staff & regional agencies to provide leadership & direction to these programs. $51,275-$60,193. Open until filled. Part-Time Instructor Positions COCC is always looking for talented individuals to teach part-time. Check our web site for details. All positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU ~= 1 class credit), with additional perks. Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds


Administrator Molalla Manor Care Center, part of the Prestige Care family, is looking for a dedicated and compassionate Administrator to join our Legacy of Care in Molalla, Oregon. Ideal candidate will have a Bachelor’s degree and must be licensed as a Nursing Home Administrator with 2 yrs. exp. in LTC. We offer competitive salary, benefits, including medical, dental and 401K. Please apply online: EEO/AA

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.


HR Specialist C&K Market has an immediate opening for a Human Resources Specialist at our corporate office in Brookings, OR. This position involves assisting with and/or investigating employee issues, compiling reports, training and other HR duties in a high-speed, faced paced business environment. Qualifications require a Bachelor’s Degree; 3+ years of experience in the Human Resources field preferred. Must have good attention to detail and organizational skills, with the ability to work independently on tasks with limited instruction. Submit resume with application by June 30, 2011 to the HR Dept., 615 5th St., Brookings, OR 97415. Applications available online at EEO Inventory and Accounting Specialist needed to join our team. AA or BA in Accounting or Business required. Fax resume and cover letter with salary history to 866-611-3607. Lead Production Technician

Cascades Theatrical Company is seeking a part time lead production Tech. Must have experience in all aspects of theatre production, serve as tech house staff for theatrical productions and events at the theatre, maintain production areas and equipment and train volunteers as necessary. Salary DOE. Please send resume and cover letter to Lana Shane, at

LIFT MECHANIC, experienced, for Solitude Mountain Resort Utah. Year-round + benefits. Apply online at: Medical Klamath Hospice, Inc. Clinical Team Leader, RN Full-time, position coordinates hospice clinical teams and is responsible for oversight of planning, implementation and delivery of clinical services. Requirements: RN license; graduate of accredited school of nursing (BSN preferred). At least one year experience within the last three in one of the following: acute care, home health, public health, or hospice; plus at least two years supervisory experience in the health care field. Competitive wages, excellent benefits, 25 days paid time off. For more information, contact Trebor at 541-882-2902 or email her at:

Mental Health Program Manager Full-time manager for an 11 bed Adult Residential Psychiatric Treatment Program in Grants Pass, Oregon. The manager oversees program, regulation compliance, staff, and services for clients with mental health disorders. Master’s degree in psychology or related field preferred with licensure a plus; Registered Nurse with healthcare management experience will be considered. Salary depending on qualifications. Excellent benefits. For further information visit and click on “Jobs”; application available from website. Please submit a letter of inquiry and résumé by email to or fax to 541-479-3514.

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise!


Regional Nurse Consultant (RN) Prestige Care is looking for a Regional Nurse Consultant (RN) for our Corporate Office in Vancouver, WA. RN will be responsible for providing support to skilled nursing facilities as necessary to ensure the safety and well being of residents and to achieve compliance with company policies and procedures, State and Federal regulations and clinical standards of practice. Ideal candidate will have a min. of 5 yrs exp. as a DNS in a skilled nursing facility. Must have working knowledge of State and Federal regulations, the survey process, the minimum data set (MDS) and Resident Assessment Instrument (RAI) process. Prestige offers competitive salary, benefits, including medical, dental and 401K. To apply visit: EEO/AA

Railroad Vegetation Vegetation control on railroad tracks in western US. Seeking Class B Hazmat/ Tank. Ability to pass pesticide license requirements. Various states, extended travel, full time, benefits, lodging/per diem. 503-362-8322

Ranch Hand - Seeking full time ranch hand for smoke free workplace. Duties include operating tractors, hay equipment, sprinkler irrigation, fence repair, feeding cattle. Experience with horses & mechanical repair helpful. Houseing & utilities provided. Send resume & references to 89037 Hwy 293, Madras, OR 97741 or e-mail Receptionist:

Part-time position provides reception, registration and customer service in a fast paced and fun environment at the Juniper Swim and Fitness Center. Evenings and weekends. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE. See full details and apply online at

Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

Resort General Manager National developer of luxury Motorcoach-only RV resort in Newport, Oregon, seeks General Manager. Applicants will possess skills/ experience in hospitality industry to administer all facets of resort property incl guest registration, housekeeping, grounds/ golf course maint, social activities & mgmt of owners assn. Previous experience w/high-end RV lifestyle, real estate sales, property mgmt & construction a +. Salary DOE. Fax resume to 951-845-6667.

RV House Technician

RV dealership is in need of an experienced house technician. This position requires a minimum of three years experience with knowledge of electrical, plumbing and basic carpentry. Employee must supply own tools, pass background check and drug testing. 40 hr. work week Mon. - Fri. Benefit pkg includes Medical, Dental, RX & Vision. Wage D.O.E. EOE. Please send resume to Box 16403210, c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708.


Crook County Road Department Working Foreman (Non-union) $24.79 per hour Full time w/benefits Closes: July 7, 2011 at 5:00 p.m. Must have experience in road maintenance, construction and supervision of working staff. Current Oregon CDL and Medical ICC Card. Able to lift 40 pounds, stoop, kneel bend and stand for long periods. General knowledge of the use and operation of trucks and heavy equipment. General knowledge of mechanical maintenance of trucks and heavy equipment. Willing to work weekends and evenings for emergency response. Must have current ODOT flagging certification card, or willing to be certified.


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.

Applicants selected for interview will be required to take a pre- employment drug test. This is a non-union represented position.

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.

Applications and full job description can be found at Along with the Crook County application, please submit the “Crook County Road Department Application Supplement”. Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer’s/Tax Office at 200 NE 2nd St., Prineville, OR 97754; 541-447-6554.

Service Manager


Crook County Library Library Public Services Manager $31,352.13- $32,299.75 DOE Full time w/benefits Closes: July 8, 2011 at 5:00 p.m. Position Overview: Public Services Manager sought by Crook County Library to supervise staff and perform duties in collection development, reference, circulation, public relations, and grant writing, with attention to exceptional customer service. Considerable public library experience, and experience in employee supervision, library technology, and grant writing highly desirable. Applications and full job description can be found at Along with application, please submit a resume and three professional references (one being from a direct supervisor). Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer’s/Tax Office at 200 NE 2nd ST, Prineville, OR 97754; 541-447-6554.


Are you interested in learning the entry-level basics of being a Pressman? The Bulletin has an immediate opening for a full-time pressroom Roll Tender. This entry-level position is responsible for the loading of newsprint rolls and the operation of the reel stands on the press. This position works 32 to 40 hours per week, with benefits. The right person for the job must be able to move and lift 50 lbs. or more on a continuing basis. The position also requires becoming certified as a forklift driver; reaching, standing, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. Learning and using proper safety practices will be a primary responsibility. If interested, or for more information, please contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager via e-mail, Applications are also available at the front desk at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave., Bend, OR. Pre-employment drug testing required.

A nationwide leader in security services is hiring a FT officer to work a night shift for the Redmond area. Applicants must have or be able to obtain a DPSST certification. They must also have a clean criminal background, good computer skills, a professional demeanor and excellent customer service skills. This position requires several miles of walking per day. Individuals with any security, law enforcement or military backgrounds are encouraged to apply! Please fax resume to 503-224-2057. For further company information please visit Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team!


Children's Care Coordinator In Grants Pass, OR. Full-time Children's Care Coordinator(s) position open for wrap-around and intensive community-based treatment services. Master's degree in psychology or related field preferred, but bachelor's degree with experience with child-serving agencies will be considered. Competitive salary commensurate with degree and experience. Excellent benefits. For more information and an application, visit and click on Jobs, or call 541-476-2373. EOE. Fax application to 541-479-3514. 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.

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

The Environmental Resource Center, Ketchum ID, seeks full-time Executive Director. Oversee day-to-day/business activities, administer programs, and represent the ERC to the public. Full details and application procedure Transportation

Region 4 Roadway Manager (Principal Executive Manager E) Oregon Dept. of Transportation Become a member of ODOT’s Project Delivery Management Team while enjoying the beautiful Central Oregon landscape and recreational opportunities in Bend, Oregon! You will be responsible for managing the Region 4 Roadway Engineering Design Unit in the development of transportation projects for the Region 4 (Central Oregon) Tech Center. Salary: $5,151 $7,585/month plus excellent benefits. For details please visit or call 866-ODOT-JOBS (TTY 503-986-3854 for the hearing impaired) for Announcement #ODOT11-0379OC and an application. Opportunity closes 11:59 PM, 07/06/2011. ODOT is an AA/EEO Employer, committed to building workforce diversity. Volunteers in Medicine: Opening for Full Time Director of Development. Complete job posting and instructions:



Independent Positions Supplemental income! Place/ supervise international high school students in your community. Training, compensation and international trip available. Call Sid @ 1-855-299-6167

Finance & Business




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.


541-382-3402 LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.


Business Opportunities 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)

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



Elk Lake Lodge One-quarter ownership for sale. Includes year-round cabin usage. $525,000. Courtesy to Brokers. Call 541-390-6776



Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

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 630

Rooms for Rent 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 Avail. 6/25, Furnished 1 bdrm. condo at 7th Mtn., all utils+ cable & wifi paid, deck, pools, hot tubs, $700+dep., no smoking/pets, 541-979-8940 Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755.

A Coke & M&M Vending Route! 100% Financing. Do you Earn $2,000/Week? Locations available in Bend. 1-800-367-6709 ext 895

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


Apt./Multiplex General 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


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

2615 & 2617 NW Fawn Run Lane. Walk to COCC! 2 bdrm, all appliances, w/d hook-up, gas fireplace, garage, w/s pd., landscape maintained. $795 Call 541-382-7727


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, $650/mo. 541-480-3666

Westside Village Apts. 1459 NW Albany

Move in special ½ off first month 1 bdrm $495 • 2 bdrm $575• 3 bdrm $625 Coin-op laundry. W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with dep. 541-382-7727 or 388-3113



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


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

541-330-0719 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.


Apt./Multiplex Redmond 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. $610$650/mo. 541-385-6928.

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

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.$625. 541-410-6486

$425 2/1 patio, fenced, on site coin-op, w/s/g pd., extra storage, yard maintained. 214 SW 11th St $550 2/1 new carpet! new vinyl! carport, w/d hookup, extra storage. 833 NW Fir Ave. $650 2/2 garage w/opener, Range, W/D hookup, gas forced air heat, vaulted, yard maintained, sprinkler system. 1912 NW Elm $675 2/2 garage w/opener, W/D, bedroom w/access to balcony, yard maintained, w/s/g pd. 1821 SW Reindeer $675 2/1.5, garage, W/D, gas forced air, covered patio, water & garbage paid. 2610 SW 23rd St #13 $695 2/2 gas fireplace, garage w/opener, w/d hookup, fenced, sprinkler system, w/s/g paid, yard maintained 1556 SW Reindeer



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

DELUXE 2 BEDROOM $495 per mo.

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

2 Bdrm. Starting At $525 1 Month FREE with Leas or Month to Month Chaparral & Rimrock Apartments Clean, energy efficient smoking & non- smoking units, w/patios, 2 on-site laundry rooms, storage units available. Close to schools, pools, skateboard park and, shopping center. Large dog run, some large breeds okay with mgr. approval. & dep. 244 SW RIMROCK WAY Chaparral, 541-923-5008


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 Why Rent? When you Can own! For as low as $1295 Down. 541- 548-5511

E4 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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





Houses for Rent NE Bend

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Houses for Rent Redmond

Houses for Rent Prineville

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


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 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, single garage, 1100 sq.ft, RV park, new paint, windows & blinds, no pets/smoking, $875/mo. + dep., 541-480-2468. 4 BDRM., 3 BATH, 2150 sq.ft. home, incl. 500 sq.ft. office on site, no garage, avail. 7/1, $1200, No smoking. 509-947-9662.

725 NE Shelley Way $1350 3 Bdrm 2 Bath + bonus room. 2300 sq ft custom home worth every penny! Vaulted ceilings, AC, spa, fenced, bedrooms on 1st floor, gas fireplace, front & back decks. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558

A newer 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1590 sq. ft, gas fireplace, great room, huge oversize dbl. garage w/openers, big lot, $1195, 541-480-3393 or 610-7803 PROVIDENCE. 3/2 single story; Large Fenced Yard; RV parking; Pets; $1150. 541-480-9200. When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad

announcements East Side Church Vacation Bible School June 27th-30th, 9-12, Age 4 - 5th Grade - Free Hometown Nazereth: Where Jesus Was a Kid.541-447-3791

personals Seeking info of suspicious activity involving lt blue GMC mini pickup w/black lumber rack, areas of: NE Watt Way; Juniper Rd; NE 4th/Greenwood; and/or Hwy 20/27th St. Call 541-848-0288 Thank you St. Jude & Sacred Heart of Jesus. j.d.

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


Houses for Rent NW Bend Beautiful, newer 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 1700 sq.ft., on 2.5 acre, nice neighborhood, dbl. garage, gorgeous views of Cascades, RV/Boat storage, $975 mo., 1st, last, dep., 541-382-6268.


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. $1095. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803

A Newer 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1168 sq.ft., newer paint & carpet, patio, large lot, RV parking, dbl. garage, w/opener, $850, 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803 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

Houses for Rent SW Bend

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

3/2 mfd. 1440 sq.ft., family room, wood stove, newer carpet and paint, big lot, dbl garage, w/opener. $895. 541-480-3393 /610-7803

3 Bedrooms, 2 full baths, on ½ acre. Wood floor in living area. Pellet stove, washer/ dryer. $750/month, 1st/last + deposit. 541-382-4094


3 Bdrm, 2 bath ranch, large shop/4-car garage, on 1.15 acre, RV shed. Well/septic. $1095/mo; rent to own. 541-228-5131; 541-517-4345

60959 Granite 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, w/d hook-up, hardwood floors, fenced yard, RV parking, db. garage. $995 mo. Call 541-382-7727


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


3 Bdrm, 1.75 bath, SW Redmond, 1108 sq.ft., single garage, just remodeled, landscaped,quiet area, pets neg, no smoking, $800, 541-390-5327

3 Bedroom, 2 bath, 1994 manufactured home. Nice & clean, 8291 N Hwy 97, Terrebonne. No pets/smoking, $725/mo. 541-419-9576

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


Houses for Rent Prineville 4 Bdrm., 2 bath, 2032 sq.ft. mobile in Prineville, 40x36’ shop, 2.28 fenced acres, setup for horses, pets allowed, hot tub, private well, $950/mo., deposits neg., call 541-416-2557.

Real Estate For Sale

745 $895 3/2 .5 Acre, garage w/opener, w extra shop! w/d hookups, electric forced heat wood stove, fenced. 2871 NE Tennessee L



Commercial for Rent/Lease ATV - Snowmobile storage etc. Shop 22’x36’ block building w/3 rooms, between Redmond & Terrebonne. $250/mo. 541-419-1917

Office / Warehouse 1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. spaces, 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404 Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678. RV-Boat Storage, etc. Shop 36’x42’ with 2 roll-up doors, between Redmond, & Terrebonne. $350/mo. Call 541-419-1917

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


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


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 Great 3200sf building, open floor plan, lots of parking, great opportunity! Rent neg. 1279 NE 2nd Bend. Call 541-420-4418; 541-383-1429

Homes for Sale

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 Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.


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.


Sisters Homes NOT BANK OWNED, NOT A SHORT SALE! 14867 Bluegrass Lp, Sisters 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 1,388 sq ft home. 6-car detached shop. On 1.06 acres, located in the Crossroads Community West. Move-in ready! $124,900 Info, call Peter: 541-419-5391


Jefferson County Homes

For Sale by Owner $285,000. Fabulous country ranch, with barn and much more. Call for details. 541-475-7599




Homes with Acreage


Boats & Accessories

Fleetwood 1512 sq ft double wide on 1.34 acres, Crooked River Ranch. Heat pump, 2 bdfrms, den, 2 full baths, sepa guest room & garage w/ 1/2 bath. Great view. $126,500. Call for appointment, 541-923-0574

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.

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. $349,900 Call Peter 541-419-5391 for info.

Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.

Debris Removal


Home Improvement

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.

Carpet Cleaning


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


Summer Price

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

Elk Lake Lodge One-quarter ownership for sale. Includes year-round cabin usage. $525,000. Courtesy to Brokers. Call 541-390-6776 OWN PROPERTY IN CENTRAL OREGON PARADISE...

Come Play on Lake Billy Chinook Properties start at $49,500 and go up to $725,000. For cabins & homes ‘to die for’

Three Rivers Rec Area is a gated community w/private marina access to the Metolius River arm of Lake Billy Chinook. www.lakebillychinook

Elaine Budden, Broker 541-480-3860 Coldwell Banker Dick Dodson Realty




Manufactured/ Mobile Homes 1992 dbl. wide Nashua, 1040 sq.ft., good shape, 2+bdrm, 2 bath, $6800 left on assumable loan. Must be moved. In Madras 541-475-2143. 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, 1991, As-is, $13,878; ‘96 3 bdrm., 2 bath, As-is, $14,500; ‘94 2 bdrm, 2 bath, $14,900; 2 bdrm, 2 bath, as-is, $9999, New 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes start at $39,999; Homes on land start at $64,900, Financing avail. OAC, J & M Homes, 541-548-5511.

Snowberry Village #50 $78,500. 3 bdrm, 2 baths 1404 sq. ft. 1993 Silvercrest. NEW ~ NEW ~ NEW! EXTENSIVELY REMODELED. All rooms are spacious. Features new paint, new carpet, new tile floors in kitchen, laundry room & both baths, some new appliances. New exterior paint. A must see! Call Marilyn Rohaly, Broker, 541-322-9954 John L. Scott Real Estate Bend

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.


People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

• Forward controls • Quick release windshield • Back rest • Large tank • Low miles! $4295 541-504-9284

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

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

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

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

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 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


Just in Time for Summer!

Honda 750K 1982, 8K mi., as new, Call 541-279-7092



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

Kelly Kerfoot Construction: 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

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

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.

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

875 Honda Trail 90 1969, Yellow, very nice, dual spd. trans, rack, street legal, $1995, 541-318-5010

Tile, Ceramic Honda VT700 Shadow 1984, 23K, many new parts, battery charger, good condition, $3000 OBO. 541-382-1891

Painting, Wall Covering

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


ATVs Dinli 50cc. 2003, Electric start, great shape. Perfect for your kids’ first quad. $800. 541/954-5452, John.

Landscaping, Yard Care

HONDA 2004 400EX, like new condition with extras. $3500 OBO. 541-420-7100.

Concrete Construction

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

Electrical Services

20’ Blue Water Vision, 2000. 220hp V-8, extra S/S prop, dual batteries w/switch, great for family skiing/wake boarding/fishing. Sun shade, tubes, skis & depth finder included. Runs great! Always stored inside. $8500. Phone 541-420-5073

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

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

Computer/Cabling Install

18’ Sailboat, Main & Jib, swing keel & rudder,sleeps 2,trailer, $2000 OBO; 9’ Fiberglass Trihull, $400; 10’ Ram-X Dinghy, $475, 541-280-0514.

Like Brand New Harley Davidson Heritage Softail, 2009. 682 mi., 7 yr ext. warranty, upgraded pipes, engine guard bar. Bike has been lowered; mint cond. Consider trade. $15,500. 541-420-5855

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

Concrete / Paving

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

17.5’ Bayliner 175, 135HP merc, perfect cond., Bimini Top, Lawrence fish finder, all safety equip., Kay trailer w/breakaway tongue, $8000 OBO, 541-350-2336.


The Bulletin Classifieds

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care

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

Motorcycles And Accessories

Residential & Commercial subcontracting for all your dirt & excavation needs. • Small & large jobs for contractors & home owners by the job - or hour. • Driveway grading (low cost - get rid of pot holes & smooth out your driveway) • Custom pads large & small • Operated rentals & augering • Wet & dry utilities • Concrete



16’ Esquire Runabout, new paint, upholstery, rebuilt trailer, new Bimini top, 115 HP Merc engine, $5200 invested in rebuild, selling for $3950, Please call 541-536-9281 or 541-948-2617.



Recreational Homes and Property

Levi’s Dirt Works: RGC & CGC


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

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 (This special package is not available on our website) Barns

Boats & RV’s

Remodeling, Carpentry


2 Wet-Jet personal water crafts, new batteries & covers, “SHORE“ trailer, incl spare & lights, $2450 for all. Bill 541-480-7930. Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

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.


Motorhomes 30’ Diesel Pusher Safari Sahara 1998. 20k orig. miles, exc. cond., maint. records, 300 h.p. Cat engine, 60 Allison trans., Magnum S26V300 chassis, LR slide, front entry, rear queen bed, full shower, Nomad & Sultan pkgs., low hours on generator. $53,000 • 541-410-3658.

Window Cleaning

POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new

Window Cleaning

Polaris Trail Boss 325 2000, Great shape, $1600, 541-504-9284.

Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $89,900. 541-215-5355

Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $4100. 541-678-4030

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

Yamaha YFZ450 Sport ATV 2008

Best Buy Hurricane 32’ 2007, 12K mi.,

• Deliciously Low Prices • All Work Guaranteed • NO Streak Policy • Family Owned & Operated • Same Day Service • Free Estimates • Residential/ Commercial


rear end, new tires, runs excellent, $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

Blue, Low hours very clean, freshly serviced. $3950. Will consider offers. See at JD Powersports, Redmond. 541-526-0757 • Richard 541-419-0712

Cherry Wood, leather, queen, 2 slides, 2 tv’s 2 air, jacks, camera, like new, non smoker, $61,000, 541-548-5216.


Boats & Accessories Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

14' aluminum flat bottomed boat $300. Call 541-647-9637 after 12:00 P.M. email,

Dodge Brougham Motorhome, 1977, Needs TLC, $1995, Pilgrim Camper 1981, Self contained, Cab-over, needs TLC, $595, 541-382-2335 or 503-585-3240.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 E5

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







Fifth Wheels

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos


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.

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

Cedar Creek 2006, RDQS, Loaded, 4 slides, 38’, king bed, W/D, 5500W gen., fireplace, Corian countertops, skylight shower, central vac, much more, like new, $34,900, please call 541-330-9149.

Brand new studded snow tires, 275-65xR16, fit all mid-sized SUV's & cars. Cost over $500 will sell $400. 541-706-1820 Leer Canopy, on 2000 Chevy X-cab short box, $500, 541-408-4709. We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467

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

Cougar 30’ 2004, 2 slides, clean, exc. condition, new tires, $13,500, 360-901-5922.

Hitchhiker II 2000 32’ 2 slides, very clean 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 :

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

and in excellent condition. Only $18,000! (541) 410-9423, (541) 536-6116.

Canopies and Campers

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


HOLIDAY RAMBLER IMPERIAL 35’ 1993, queen size walk around bed, full bath, FSC, solid oak interior, good condition, price reduced $5995 541-604-1349 JAYCO 31 ft. 1998 slideout, upgraded model, exc. cond. $10,500. 1-541-454-0437.


1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718


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. $4495 obo. 541-420-1846

GMC 6000 dump truck 1990. 7 yard bed, low miles, good condition, new tires! ONLY $4500 OBO. 541-593-3072

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

Chevy Flatbed 1975, 454 engine, 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535

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. Peterbilt 379 Dump Truck 1988, 15’ box, drop axle, 425 Cat, 13-spd, $20,000 OBO. Call 541-233-8068 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. $4295 or best offer. 541-420-1846.


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. $65,000. 760-644-4160

Truck with Snow Plow!

Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $4800 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.


Utility Trailers

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

Duramax/Allison LT, w/leather and loaded! Vin #121491

Sale Price $24,999

Ford 2 Door 1949, 99% Complete, $12,000, please call 541-408-7348.


4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.

Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

Asking $3,999 or make offer.

Smolich Auto Mall


Over 150 used to choose from!






Smolich Auto Mall

UNBELIEVABLE Ford 2-Dr. Sedan 1951, exc., original, ready to cruise, $8500, 541-388-0137.

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

International Travel All 1967,

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 & much more. Original paint, truck used very little. $4900, John Day, 541-575-3649

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 Quad Cab Diesel 2008


4X4, 3K Extra Low Miles! Warranty! VIN #429358

We will pay CASH for your vehicle. Buying vehicles NOW! Call Mike Springer 541-749-4025

Now Only $23,998

Only $28,998

Hwy 20 in Bend

541-389-1177 • DLR#366

NISSAN 541-389-1178 • DLR

Suzuki Equator CrewCab 2010

Paying Top Dollar For Your Vehicle!

The Bulletin

4X4, 57K Miles & Warranty! Vin #145845


Ford F-250 1992, 4X4,460 eng, steel flatbed, headache rack, ~10K on new trans, pro grade tires, $2600, 541-815-7072.

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


Sport Utility Vehicles

Smolich Auto Mall

FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686

Over 150 used to choose from!

Toyota Tacoma 2002, X-Cab, 4X4, 145K, 5-spd. manual trans., 3.4L V-6, loaded, $10,995. 541-598-5111.

Dodge Ram 1500 2001 4X4, V-8 Magnum SLT Laramie. Vin #208675

Sale Price $9,999

DLR 181 • 541-548-2138 Chevrolet ½-ton 1979 4x4, 350 eng, 86K miles, recent overhaul eng & trans, great cond, $1800. 541-409-1849

CHEVY 1978 K-20, 4x4, Camper Special, 350 4 speed, orig. 1 owner, $2500. Before 9 p.m. call 541-408-0861.

Over 150 used to choose from!

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

*** 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 ***

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 Chevy 3/4 Ton 1989, 4x4, 100K miles, 350 engine, Great cond. $3900. Call 541-815-9939



Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $32,000. 541-912-1833


www.83porsche911sccabriolet. com

New rebuilt motor, no miles, Power Take-off winch. Exc. tires.

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


Porsche 1983 911SC Cabriolet. Info:


Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199


Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504 Surveyor Model #264, 2011, used 1x, exlnt cond, always under cover, Cherry cabinets, slide-out, automatic awning. $22,500. 541-977-5358

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.

The Bulletin Classiieds

Telecommunicator for helicopter/pilots, never used, $100. 503-933-0814, Bend Fun Finder Model 189FBS, 2008, 7’ wide w/slide; 19’ long, sleeps 5, excellent condition, 3400# dry, $10,500. Call Fred, 541-516-1134

70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $5000 obo. 541-593-3072


Aircraft, Parts and Service

Chevy 2500 HD 4x4 2007

DLR 181 • 541-548-2138 Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903

real nice inside & out, low mileage, $2500, please call 541-383-3888 for more information.

Autos & Transportation

Winnebago Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575

Travel Trailers

Cadillac El Dorado 1977, very beautiful blue,

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $39,500. 541-420-3250


2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $62,500, 541-280-1227.

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597


Antique and Classic Autos


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

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd.,

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

Ford 3/4 Ton 1990, 351 V-8, manual, 4WD, Lariat, 137K, exc. cond., $2750 OBO, 541-447-3327.

Ford Sport Trac Limited Edition 2007, too many extras to list incl. new tires, 106k, $18,995, 541-441-4475

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.

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 (Private Party ads only)

Cadillac Escalade AWD 2007 41K Miles! Warranty! VIN #140992

Now Only $27,788 541-389-1177 • DLR#366

E6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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










Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles







Smolich Auto Mall

Smolich Auto Mall

Smolich Auto Mall

Over 150 used to choose from!

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

Smolich Auto Mall

Over 150 used to choose from!

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

Jeep Commander 2007

Jeep Wrangler 2010


The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subject 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.

Thousands Less than New! Only 3K Miles! Vin #158726

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

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

Chevrolet Avalanche 2002, 4WD, 130K miles, green, sunroof, tow pkg, leather. $7500. 541-707-0157 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 • 4WD, 68,000 miles. • Great Shape. • Original Owner.

$19,450! 541-389-5016 evenings.

Sale Price $21,388


Smolich Auto Mall 541-389-1178 • DLR

541-749-4025 • DLR


Smolich Auto Mall

Sale Price $10,575 (photo for illustration only)

To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

Over 150 used to choose from!


541-749-4025 • DLR

BMW 3 Series Sport Wagon 2007

Smolich Auto Mall

Jeep Renegade AWD 2006

Over 150 used to choose from!

Very Clean, 76K Miles & Warranty! Vin #197254

Only $14,988

NISSAN 541-389-1178 • DLR


Ford Focus SE, 2001, 4-dr, 5-spd, 37 mpg, 94K miles, silver in color, power windows & doorlocks, keyless entry, AC, dual airbags, cruise control, CD. Maintained extremely well, runs & drives great, non-smoker, always garaged, $4500 OBO. 541-350-9938

Only $11,998

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.

Buick Park Avenue 1996, loaded, 27 mpg, $2700, 541-419-5060. 541-389-1178 • DLR

Ford Expedition AWD 1998



Smolich Auto Mall

VIN #C45909

Now Only $5,995

541-389-1178 • DLR


Over 150 used to choose from!

Jeep Wrangler 2004

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

4X4, 4 Cyl., 41K Miles & Warranty! Vin #786719 Ford Explorer 1999 XLT V6 4.0L 106K, 4WD,CD, tape deck, tow bar, auto, fully loaded $4995, Peter 541-408-0877

Sale Price $12,250

HYUNDAI 541-749-4025 • DLR


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

541-385-5809 Grand Laredo

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.

Infiniti J30 1993 118.6K miles. 1 owner. Great shape. 4 separate studded tires on wheels incl. $3200. 541-382-7451


Like buying a new car! 503-351-3976.

CHECK YOUR AD 541-389-1177 • DLR#366

Cherokee 1998, 6 cyl.,

4L, 180K mi., new tires & battery, leather & alloy, ask $3450, Bill, 541-480-7930.

Porsche Cayenne S 2008 Nearly every option: 20" wheels, navigation, Bi-Xenon lights, thermally insulated glass, tow pkg, stainless steel nose trim, moonroof, Bose sys, heated seats. 66K mi. MSRP was over $75K; $34,900. 541-954-0230

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

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


Honda CRV 2007 AWD 18mpg City/26 Hwy! 62k mi, MP3, multi-disc CD, sunroof, tow pkg, $17,500. 541-389-3319

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Smolich Auto Mall Over 150 used to choose from!

Vin #880152

Call Today!

HYUNDAI 541-749-4025 • DLR


SUBARUS!!! Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.





Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed bids for the construction of La Pine City Hall Remodel will be received from interested Contractors by: •Rick Allen, City Manager •City of La Pine •51430 Highway 97 •La Pine, Oregon 97739; until •2:00pm prevailing local time, on Wednesday, July 6, 2011, after which time no Bids will be accepted. •Immediately thereafter, the Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud by the undersigned. Additionally, in accordance with ORS 279C.370 and with requirements specified in Section 00200, Bidders shall submit List of 1st-tier Subcontractors at: •Same location stipulated above, until •4:00pm prevailing local time, on same date stipulated above, •As soon as conveniently possible thereafter, the Subcontractors Lists will be reviewed and considered as stipulated in Section 00410. In general, the Project comprises a two story remodel totaling approximately 4,139 sq. ft. of floor area. The Project is located: 51355 Highway 97, La Pine, Oregon 97739 One Bid for the entire Project, including General, Mechanical, and Electrical Work, is required.

Mercury Milan 2010 Now Only $19,999

Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3800, 541-416-9566

Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van, 1999, with tow pkg., good condition, $4200. 541-419-5693

Mercedes GL450, 2007 All wheel drive, 1 owner, navigation, heated seats, DVD, 2 moonroofs. Immaculate and never abused. $27,950. Call 503-351-3976

Premium Pkg. 17K Miles! Warranty! VIN #633381

Vans Jeep Wrangler 2004, right hand drive, 51K, auto., A/C, 4x4, AM/FM/CD, exc. cond., $13,500. 541-408-2111

MERCEDES C300 2008 New body style, 30,000 miles, heated seats, luxury sedan, CD, full factory warranty. $23,950.

Chrysler LeBaron Convertible, 1995 V6, runs great, looks good inside & out, $2500.


Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

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

Toyota Camry 2004


Honda Civic LX 2003, clean, w/mounted snow tires, 120K miles, $4850, 541-595-2269.

Nissan Xterra AWD 2004 55K Miles & Warranty! Vin #631269


convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

52K Miles & Warranty! Vin #Z35138

Over 150 used to choose from!


Saab 9-3 SE 1999

Only $23,888

Smolich Auto Mall


The Bulletin Classifieds

Mercury Mountaineer 1997 V8 5.0L Engine AWD Automatic 169K miles $3895, Peter 541.408.0877

The Bulletin

Smolich Auto Mall

Warranty! Vin #124634

44K Miles! Warranty! Vin #210631

Sale Price $11,599

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

Over 150 used to choose from!

Jeep Grand Cherokee Special Edition, 2004, 4x4, V8, 91K, Auto, AC,541-598-5111 $8895

Dodge Avenger 2008

541-749-4025 • DLR


Over 150 used to choose from!

Chevy Trailblazer 2004

Over 150 used to choose from!


AWD, Limited, Navigation, & More! 33K Miles & Warranty! Vin #530244

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Over 150 used to choose from! 541-389-1177 • DLR#366 Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.

Drawings and Specifications, including Bidding and Agreement Documents may be examined at the following locations: •Daily Journal of Commerce Plan Center; 2840 N.W. 35 Ave.; Portland, OR 97210; (503) 274-0642. •McGraw-Hill Dodge Plan Center; 3461 NW Yeon; Portland, OR 97209; (503) 274-0624. •Central Oregon Builders Exchange; 1902 NE 4th; Bend, OR 97701; (541) 389-0123. •Dodge/Scan; 11245 4th Ave. S; Suite A; Seattle, WA 98134; (206) 223-0320. •Central Oregon Builders Association; 61396 South Highway 97, Suite 203, Bend, OR 97702; (541) 389-1058. Bidders as well as all Sub-bidders and Suppliers may obtain copies of the Bid Documents from Bend Mapping & Printing; 922 NW Bond; Bend, OR 97701; (541) 389-7440 by paying cost of reproduction, which is not refundable. Addenda, if any, will be issued to Prime Bidders and Plan Centers only. Those purchasing Bid Documents from Bend Mapping & Printing are responsible for obtaining copies of all Addenda. No Bid will be received or considered unless the Bid contains a statement by the Bidder as part of its offer that "Contractor agrees to be bound by and will comply with ORS 279C.838, ORS 279C.840 or 40 U.S.C. 3141 to 3148," which relate to payment of prevailing rates of wage. Bidders shall submit with their Bid a surety bond, certified check, irrevocable letter of credit issued by an insured institution as defined by ORS 706.008, or bank cashier's check equal to 10% of the Base Bid including Additive Alternates, if any; which bind Bidder to enter into a Contract and to furnish performance and payment bonds, as well as any required insurance, within 10 working days after notification to acceptance of Bid. Checks, if any, shall be made payable to Owner. A mandatory Conference to answer questions regarding the Project and an existing building walk-through to inspect existing conditions will be held. All bidding General Contractors shall attend, and interested Sub-Contractors, and Suppliers are invited to attend. Bids will not be accepted from any General Contractor who does not attend the Conference. Consideration by General Contractors is to be made for local Sub-contractors as part of the project.

To place an ad, call 541-548-2184

Statements made by the Owner's Representatives at the Conference or during the Walk-through will not be binding, unless

confirmed in writing by Addendum. The Conference will be held as follows: •Date: Monday, June 20, 2011 •Time: 5:00 pm •Location: Project Site All technical questions regarding the project, or requests for clarification or change to be received by 5:00 pm on June 29, 2011 and to be directed to: •Kimmo Akerblom, Project Manager •hsr Master Planning and Architecture LLC •838 NW Bond St. Suite 2 •Bend, OR 97701 •(541) 389-3904 •(541) 383-0725 fax • BY INVITATION OF City of La Pine •By: Rick Allen, City Manager Published by: •Daily Journal of Commerce •Bend Bulletin LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Planning Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Thursday, July 28, 2011, at 5:30 p.m. in the Deschutes Services Center at 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend, to take testimony on the following item: FILE NUMBER: TA-11-2. SUBJECT: Proposed amendments to Deschutes County Code (DCC) section 17.48 to correct errors, omissions and inconsistencies relating to design and construction standards in the County's Subdivision and Partition Ordinance. APPLICANT: The Deschutes County Road Department. STAFF CONTACT: George Kolb, County Engineer at (541) 322-7113. Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost and can be purchased for 25 cents a page. The staff report will be available seven days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online at: /.

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: 0170439715 T.S. No.: 11-02124-6 Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust dated as of May 23, 2007 made by, JILL A. ERICKSON AND MARTY J. ERICKSON, as the original grantor, to FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, as the original trustee, in favor of Wells Fargo Bank, NA., as the original beneficiary, recorded on May 30, 2007, as Instrument No. 2007-30341 of Official Records in the Office of the Recorder of Deschutes County, Oregon (the "Deed of Trust"). The current beneficiary is: Wells Fargo Bank, NA., (the "Beneficiary"). APN: 123751 LOT THREE (3) IN BLOCK ELEVEN (11) OF MOUNTAIN VIEW ADDITION TO REDMOND, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 626 SW 11TH STREET, REDMOND, OR Both the Beneficiary and the Trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default(s) for which the foreclosure is made is that the grantor(s): failed to pay payments which became due; together with late charges due; and which defaulted amounts total: $11,609.67 as of June 9,2011. By this reason of said default the Beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said deed of trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: The sum of $198,730.76 together with interest thereon at the rate of 5.37500% per annum from October 1, 2010 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all Trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, as the duly appointed Trustee under the Deed of Trust will on October 12, 2011 at the hour of 11:00 AM, Standard of Time, as established by section

187.110, Oregon Revised Statues, at the front entrance of the Courthouse, 1164 N.W. Bond Street, Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution of the Deed of Trust, together with any interest which the grantor or his successor(s) in interest acquired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the Trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, Trustee's or attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Deed of Trust, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CONTACT FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, 1920 Main Street, Suite 1120, Irvine, CA 92614 949-252-4900 FOR SALE INFORMATION CALL: 714.730.2727 Website for Trustee's Sale Information: TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Deed of

Trust, the words "Trustee" and 'Beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: June 13, 2011 FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, Trustee Juan Enriquez, Authorized Signature ASAP# 4021235 06/19/2011, 06/26/2011, 07/03/2011, 07/10/2011 Public Notice Budget Hearing: A meeting of the Central and Eastern Oregon Juvenile Justice Consortium (CEOJJC) will be held at 10:00 am (PDT) on June 28, 2011, at the CEOJJC Office, 62910 OB Riley Rd., #208. Bend, OR 97701. The purpose of the meeting is to hear and adopt the budget, as approved by the budget committee, for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2011. This is a public meeting where any person may appear for or against any item in the budget document, which is available at the CEOJJC office, phone 541-388-6408. Chair of the governing body is John Lawrence, phone 541-426-3131, ext. 2302. PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a work session beginning at 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, June 21, 2011, at the district offices, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Agenda items include: a report on senior center partnerships and review of the 2011-12 annual work plan and 2011-12 board calendar. Following the work session the board will meet in executive session pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(h) for the purpose of consulting with legal counsel concerning legal rights and duties regarding current litigation or litigation likely to be filed. The board will not meet in a business session. 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 NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE 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.





Pre-protest of the 2012 campaign


’ll be writing a lot about the presidential election over the next 16 months, but at the outset I would just like to remark that I’m opining on this whole campaign under protest. I’m registering a protest because for someone of my Hamiltonian/National Greatness perspective, the two parties contesting this election are unusually pathetic. Their programs are unusually unimaginative. Their policies are unusually incommensurate to the problem at hand. This election is about how to avert national decline. All other issues flow from that anxiety. The election is happening during a downturn in the economic cycle, but the core issue is the accumulation of deeper structural problems that this recession has exposed: unsustainable levels of debt; an inability to generate middle-class incomes; a dysfunctional political system; the steady growth of special-interest sinecures; a gradual loss of national vitality. The number of business startups per capita has been falling steadily for the past three decades. Workers’ share of national income has been declining since 1983. Male wages have been stagnant for about 40 years. The American working class — those without college degrees — is being decimated, economically and socially. Voters are certainly aware of the scope of the challenges before them. Their pessimism and anxiety does not just reflect the ebb and flow of the business cycle but is deeper and more pervasive. Trust in institutions is at historic lows. Large majorities have for years thought the country to be on the wrong track. Large pluralities believe their children will have fewer opportunities than they do. Voters are in the market for new movements and new combinations, yet the two parties have grown more rigid. The Republican growth agenda — tax cuts and nothing else — is stupefyingly boring, fiscally irresponsible and politically impossible. Gigantic tax cuts — if they were affordable — might boost overall growth, but they would do nothing to address the structural problems that are causing a working-class crisis. Republican politicians don’t design policies to meet specific needs or even to help their own working-class voters. They use policies as signaling devices — as ways to reassure the base that they are 100 percent orthodox and rigidly loyal. As for the Democrats, they offer practically nothing. They acknowledge huge problems like wage stagnation and then offer … light rail! Solar panels! It was telling that the Democrats offered no budget this year, even though they are supposedly running the country. That’s because they too are trapped in a bygone era. Mentally, Democrats are living in the era of affluence, but, actually, they are living in the era of austerity. They still have these grand spending ideas, but there is no longer any money to pay for them, and there won’t be for decades. Covering this upcoming election is like covering a competition between two Soviet refrigerator companies, Cold War relics offering products that never change. If there were a Hamiltonian Party, it would be offering a multifaceted reinvigoration agenda. It would grab growth ideas from all spots on the political spectrum and blend them together. This reinvigoration package would have four parts. It would attempt entitlement reform, redistributing money from health care and the elderly toward innovation and the young. It would target the working class: early childhood education, technical education, community colleges, an infrastructure bank, asset distribution to help people start businesses. It would attack political corruption: The tea party’s right about the unholy alliance between business and government that is polluting the country — it’s time to drain the swamp by simplifying the tax code and streamlining the regulations businesses use to squash their smaller competitors. And it would be pro-business: lower corporate rates, a sane visa policy for skilled immigrants, a sane patent and permitting system, more money for research. The Hamiltonian agenda would be pro-market, in its place, and pro-government, in its place. In 2012, on the other hand, we’re going to see another clash of the same old categories. I’ll be covering it, but I protest. David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa’s column will return.

Assessing NATO’s future In his final policy speech as defense secretary, Robert Gates was bluntly critical, warning of potential ‘military irrelevance’ Editor’s note: This is a Department of Defense transcript of Secretary of Defense Robert Gates’ speech on the future of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization delivered June 10 in Brussels.


hank you, Mr. Secretary General, Jaap, for that kind introduction. And my thanks to Giles Merritt and the Security and Defense Agenda for the opportunity to speak here today. This is Day 11 of an 11-day international trip, so you can understand why I am very much looking forward to getting home. But I am glad — at this time, in this venue — to share some thoughts with you this morning about the transatlantic security relationship in what will be my last policy speech as U.S. defense secretary. The security of this continent — with NATO as the main instrument for protecting that security — has been the consuming interest of much of my professional life. In many ways, today’s event brings me full circle. The first major speech I delivered after taking this post nearly four-and-a-half years ago was also on the continent, at the Munich Security Conference. The subject was the state of the Atlantic Alliance, which was then being tested with the resurgence of the Taliban in Afghanistan. Today, I would like to share some parting thoughts about the state of the now 60-plus years old transatlantic security project, to include: Where the alliance mission stands in Afghanistan as we enter a critical transition phase; NATO’s serious capability gaps and other institutional shortcomings laid bare by the

Virginia Mayo / The Associated Press

U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates spoke on several topics in Brussels, including “the growing difficulty for the U.S. to sustain current support for NATO if the American taxpayer continues to carry most of the burden in the alliance.” Libya operation; The military — and political — necessity of fixing these shortcomings if the transatlantic security alliance is going to be viable going forward; And more broadly, the growing difficulty for the U.S. to sustain current support for NATO if the American taxpayer continues to carry most of the burden in the alliance. I share these views in the spirit of solidarity and friendship, with the understanding

that true friends occasionally must speak bluntly with one another for the sake of those greater interests and values that bind us together. First, a few words on Afghanistan. I have just returned from three days of visits and meetings with our troops and commanders there, and come away impressed and inspired by the changes that have taken place on the ground in recent months. See Gates / F5

New York Times News Service

A fighter pilot makes his way to his jet prior to a strike mission over Libya in late May at the Danish F-16 hub of the NATO Base Sigonella in Sicily, Italy. Denmark was one of the nations singled out by Secretary Gates as making a “credible military contribution” in Libya.

BOOKS INSIDE Boxing memoir: Sugar Ray Leonard reflects on his life against the ropes, see Page F4.

Looking for nukes: Mohamed ElBaradei memoir is a forceful, if revisionist, account of tense times, see Page F6.

Science fiction: “Robopocalypse” already tapped by Steven Spielberg for a movie deal, see Page F6.

F2 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN




Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

Park deal should not be exclusive


here’s a handy rule of thumb for government: Don’t hand out exclusive deals to private businesses. The deal that the Bend Park & Recreation District has with Sun Coun-

try Tours comes close. Sun Country had a marvelous idea. It will have a raft-renting operation in Riverbend Park to capitalize on folks who want to float the river. The company knows the river, knows rafting and river safety. It will rent life jackets to people older than 12 for $2. Children get a life jacket for free. Tube and paddleboard rentals include a free life jacket. More life jacket use could save lives. As popular as that stretch of the river is and as placid as it looks, there have been people who have drowned. Sun Country gets an exclusive deal with the park district to set up in the park. The deal runs through Sept. 15. The park district gets 10 percent of the proceeds from whatever Sun Country gets at the park. Floating the river might just be more fun this summer and might just be more safe. It’s the exclusiveness of the arrangement that raises questions. The park district has some 30 agreements with private-sector providers in which it has not gone through

any sort of bidding process. This one is a little different, the park district’s executive director Don Horton told us. It’s a concession. The district’s concession policy states that it will do a request for proposal for concessions in parks unless it is approved by the executive director. “I approved this one because of the safety component and because we would not have had enough time to pull it together before the season started,” Horton wrote in an e-mail. It’s not a decision that would be considered by the park board because, Horton wrote, it’s a small monetary amount and doesn’t cost the district money. That’s good, for this year. Let’s see how well it works. There should be a bidding process if the decision is to continue the concession next year. There may not be a lot of money involved, but it’s up to the district to get the best deal and be fair to other capable providers. Another provider may offer the district a bigger share of concessions. One private company does not have a claim on a tract in Riverbend Park.

A bold step on education


he Legislature has moved a step toward changing the way teachers in Oregon are evaluated. Senate Bill 290 requires the Oregon Department of Education to develop standards for teachers and administrators that improve student learning. Districts must then adopt the standards. The bill passed the Senate easily this week. There are few matters in teaching that trigger more controversy than how teachers are evaluated. But nothing is more important for learning than the quality of the teacher in the classroom. It’s not easy to get evaluations right. And teachers have been wary of changes. One parent’s great teacher who finally got Johnny interested in science may be another parent’s weirdo. The students a teacher has in a class can make a great deal of difference in how much learning students can accomplish. Will student performance on tests determine whether or not a teacher gets a raise? And who will do the evaluating? Just the principal? Other teachers? The bill calls for standards that hit the places good standards are sup-

posed to hit. The standards are supposed to be based on research. There are supposed to be multiple measures. They would be customizable by district, teacher and administrator. But the whole thing is a waste of time if the standards are vague and weak. Oregon tried recently to win $200 million in federal “Race to the Top” funding. That money could have gone toward helping school districts avoid some of the cuts they are having to make now. Oregon’s application got 7th worst among the 40 states that applied. Oregon got nothing. Why? Oregon was pathetically weak in having a plan to ensure strong teachers in all the state’s schools, according to the scoring of the applications. The U.S. Department of Education was looking for states that took bold steps to improve teaching. With SB 290, Oregon has a chance to make a bold step. The state Department of Education either makes something of this opportunity or we admit that being one of the worst in the country is good enough for Oregon’s children.

Military may be good model for U.S.


s we search for paths out of America’s economic crisis, many suggest business as a paradigm for cutting costs. According to my back-of-the-envelope math, top CEOs earn as much as $1 a second around the clock, partly by cutting medical benefits for employees. So they must be paragons of efficiency, right? Actually, I’m not so sure. The business sector is dazzlingly productive, but it also periodically blows up our financial system. Yet if we seek another model, one that emphasizes universal health care and educational opportunity, one that seeks to curb income inequality, we don’t have to turn to Sweden. Rather, look to the U.S. military. You see, when our armed forces are not firing missiles, they live by an astonishingly liberal ethos — and it works. The military helped lead the way in racial desegregation, and even today it does more to provide equal opportunity to working-class families — especially to blacks — than just about any social program. It has been an escalator of social mobility in U.S. society because it invests in soldiers and gives them skills and opportunities. The U.S. armed forces knit together whites, blacks, Asians and Hispanics from diverse backgrounds, invests in their education and training, provides them with excellent health care and child care. And it does all this with minimal income gaps: A senior general earns about 10 times what a private makes, while, by my calculation, CEOs at major companies earn about 300

NICHOLAS KRISTOF times as much as those cleaning their offices. That’s right: The military ethos can sound pretty lefty. “It’s the purest application of socialism there is,” Wesley Clark, the retired fourstar general and former supreme allied commander of NATO forces in Europe, told me. And he was only partly joking. “It’s a really fair system, and a lot of thought has been put into it, and people respond to it really well,” he added. The country can learn from that sense of mission, he said, from that emphasis on long-term strategic thinking. The military is innately hierarchical, yet it nurtures a camaraderie in part because the military looks after its employees. This is a rare enclave of single-payer universal health care, and it continues with a veterans’ health care system that has much lower costs than the U.S. system as a whole. Perhaps the most impressive achievement of the U.S. military isn’t its aircraft carriers, stunning as they are. Rather, it’s the military day care system for working parents. While one of America’s greatest failings is underinvestment in early childhood education (which seems to be one of the best ways to break cycles of

poverty from replicating), the military manages to provide superb child care. “I absolutely think it’s a model,” said Linda Smith, executive director of the National Association of Child Care Resource and Referral Agencies, which advocates for better child care in America. Smith, who used to oversee the military day care system before she retired from the Defense Department, said that the military sees child care as a strategic necessity to maintain military readiness and to retain highly trained officers. One of the things I admire most about the military is the way it invests in educating and training its people. Its universities — the military academies — are excellent, and it has ROTC programs at other campuses around the country. Many soldiers get medical training, law degrees, or Ph.D.’s while in service, sometimes at the country’s finest universities. It’s also true that the military remains often unwelcoming to gays and lesbians and is conflicted about women as well. And, of course, the opportunities for working-class Americans are mingled with danger. But as we as a country grope for new directions in a difficult economic environment, the tendency has been to move toward a corporatist model that sees investments in people as woolly-minded sentimentalism or as unaffordable luxuries. That’s not the only model out there. Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.

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.

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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:

If you want jobs, you’d better forget about the Hoover Dam By Ron Klain Bloomberg News


hen I worked in the Obama White House, one of my most important assignments was to help oversee implementation of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, commonly known as the stimulus. The measure met its major objectives, hitting spending targets on time, keeping down waste and fraud, and surpassing the goal of saving or creating 3 million jobs. Yet it never won favor with the public. In defending it, the most common question I heard from friends and foes was something like: “Why didn’t you guys just do what FDR did and build another Hoover Dam?” Even my administration colleagues sometimes expressed Hoover Dam nostalgia as they grew disappointed that the act’s signature initiatives such as solar and wind power, high-speed rail, a smarter power grid and electric car battery plants failed to rally the public. No one cares about the small projects, I was often told. So why wasn’t the answer to start another mega-project like the Hoover Dam? And why isn’t it the right policy now, with the unemployment rate so stubbornly high? First, it’s important to understand how small a role giant construction projects played in ending the Great Depression.

Millions of Americans were employed by the Works Progress Administration and the Civilian Conservation Corps on scores of discrete projects, including reclaiming land, constructing federal buildings, planting windbreak trees, erecting park lodges and paving park roads. The spectacular mega-endeavors that we now associate with the New Deal were actually a small part of the overall program. The Hoover Dam, the granddaddy of them all, provided jobs for only 5,200 people at its peak employment level. The Tennessee Valley Authority’s signature Wheeler and Norris dams employed even fewer people, about 4,000 each. That may sound like a lot, but given that the U.S. lost 1.5 million jobs in the two months before President Barack Obama took office, any such project would barely have made a dent. To employ just the people who lost jobs in those two months — and not the millions more who lost them before or after — we would have had to build 300 Hoover Dam-sized projects. Which brings us to the next point: Who wants that? Yes, the U.S. has a dramatic need to update its infrastructure, with some estimates putting the cost at $2 trillion. Yet the vast majority of these needs are repairs and improvements to existing roads, bridges, dams and rails — the

kind of projects that we did finance with Recovery Act funds — each of which creates a relatively small number of jobs, and none of which are head-turning landmark enterprises. As for dams specifically, though some people may miss the old days, there are many who believe that building more would be harmful to the environment. Indeed, these days, there are probably as many proposals to tear down dams as there are to build new ones. As a developed country with a mature infrastructure network and a desire to preserve our remaining green space, there are only so many major new dam, road and bridge projects (as opposed to repairing existing ones) that we need. What’s more, major infrastructure projects take years from conception to construction, making them an ill-fitting short-term answer for our employment woes. There is another reason Hoover Dam nostalgia is misguided: Improvements in technology, equipment and management mean that projects we undertake today create far fewer jobs than projects did in the New Deal era. Endeavors that took hundreds of people in the 1930s are now completed by a few dozen workers using state-of-the-art equipment and techniques. The most compelling comparison

It’s time to let go of the idea that a handful of marquee construction projects, even majestic and lasting ones, can solve our employment problem. comes from the recently completed Hoover Dam Bypass bridge. For decades, the top of the Hoover Dam was a major roadway, but after the Sept. 11 attacks, planners began an effort to close the dam to traffic and build a parallel bridge about 1,500 feet to the south. The 2,000-foot bypass took 10 years and cost $250 million, about half as much (in constant dollars) as the original dam. But the new span employed no more than 1,000 workers at any time, one-fifth the Hoover Dam’s peak level. Great earthmoving machines, sophisticated cranes and precision construction equipment allowed far fewer workers to do the same tasks that were done by scores of laborers with picks and shovels in an earlier era. Modern managers with computer-coordinated schedules moved workers on and off the job on a just-in-time basis. This was true of countless Recovery Act programs throughout the country.

Taxpayers should be pleased to know that the stimulus program delivered more infrastructure projects, more quickly, at a lower cost, than early projections suggested. But this efficiency meant that these projects often created fewer jobs. In the short run, more jobs can be created with initiatives like the payroll tax cut the administration is reportedly considering. In January, the administration extended a 2 percentage-point reduction in worker contributions to the tax during 2011. The new proposal would cut employers’ contributions, too, making it easier and cheaper for them to add workers, with an incremental contribution from federal revenue (as opposed to full federal funding for an infrastructure project). In the long run, federal kick-start investments in industries that need time to take off, such as clean cars, wind and solar power, advanced manufacturing, and high speed rail, are more likely to create permanent jobs. The U.S. needs jobs, and better bridges, roads and dams. But it’s time to let go of the idea that a handful of marquee construction projects, even majestic and lasting ones, can solve our employment problem. Such endeavors alone didn’t bring us out of the Depression in the 1930s, and they won’t end our current predicament. Ron Klain is a Bloomberg columnist.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 F3

O Obama shouldn’t turn the clock back B

arack Obama is the most reactionary president in the recent history of the United States. Obama seems intent on turning back the clock to the good old days of the 1960s and 1970s, when rigid political orthodoxy, not an open mind, once guided government. Take the economy. The 1980s implosion of communism in Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union proved that state control of the means of production guaranteed poverty and worse. The current insolvent and fragmenting European Union, and the stagnant economics of the exploding Middle East, remind us that state socialism does not work. Why, then, would Obama, in horseand-buggy fashion, go back to such fossilized concepts as absorbing the nation’s health care system, increasing the federal government’s role in the economy by taking over automobile corporations, borrowing $5 trillion to spend on new entitlements, or proposing an array of much higher taxes — all in a vain effort to ensure an equality of result? Almost every key indicator of the current economy — unemployment, deficits, housing, energy — argues that Obama’s reactionary all-powerful statist approach has only made things far worse. In a bygone era without full workers’ compensation, unemployment insurance and overtime pay, big unions

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON ran the United States. Today less than 7 percent of Americans belong to them. Yet President Obama wants to block the Boeing aircraft company from opening an assembly plant in South Carolina, on the grounds that it is a right-to-work state and new assembly workers might be free to reject union representation. The administration is now allowing union-backed Democrats in Congress to block free-trade agreements with Colombia, Panama and South Korea in order to limit competition with domestic unionized industries. Apparently the decades-old idea that globalized free trade encourages competition, enhances productivity, lowers prices for strapped consumers and helps developing nations never existed. Obama is still bragging about massive federal subsidies to the wind and solar power industries, while making it nearly impossible to obtain new leases for fossil fuel exploration. Yet for all the billions spent, the percentage of new energy produced by subsidized highcost “green” projects has not changed much.

Meanwhile, revolutionary breakthroughs in the exploration for and recovery of natural gas, oil, tar sands, shale oil and coal deposits in just a year or two have vastly expanded the nation’s fossil fuel reserves and the ability to produce clean energy from them. It turns out that the U.S. may be the world’s new Saudi Arabia when it comes to known reserves of all forms of gas, oil and coal. As our president still harps on solar panels and windmills, private enterprise on its own is exploring new ways of powering industries, homes and cars with cheap and plentiful natural gas — hoping to free us from dependence on OPEC. On illegal immigration, the president sounds like he’s a calcified relic from the 1960s, as he evokes the southern border in terms of civil rights and racial prejudice. Those blinders explain why he recently suggested that Latinos “punish” their supposed conservative “enemies,” and quite falsely claimed that the border fence was completed, despite the wish of his Republican opponents supposedly to add moats and alligators. All that rhetoric sounds like it came from a beads and bell-bottoms ’60s campus activist, not the 21st century White House. In the coming decades, the United States will need new legal immigrants — those of all races and from all places of origin who are skilled and highly educated, or who have capital. The new critical benchmark to keep Amer-

ica competitive will be an immigrant’s merit — not just his race, family ties, proximity to the border, or his use as a pawn in partisan politics. The United States is now a multiracial society, one never more intermarried and assimilated. Yet this administration still acts as if particular racial groups are forever ossified in amber, and so deserve particular racial setaside spoils. The attorney general weirdly talks of “my people.” The president himself offered a campaign video in 2010 targeted in part to those defined by their race, as part of a larger strategy to appeal to racial block voting. Promises of more federal entitlement money are still couched in thinly veiled racial terms — as if there is no awareness that five decades of such Great Society programs have done much to ensure dependency and destroy the traditional inner-city family. “Hope and change” turned out not to be a liberal call to consider new ways of solving problems. It was not even a conservative slogan to keep all that has worked well in the past. Instead, Barack Obama proved to be an old-fashioned reactionary. He hoped to change things back to the politically correct 1960s and 1970s way of doing things — whether it ever worked or not. Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

Imagine a world without chain stores By Marc Levinson Special to The Washington Post


very day, Americans visit chain stores in search of bargains. A world without them might seem implausible. From a Whirlpool dryer to Lady Gaga’s latest recording, the best price on name-brand merchandise is rarely found at independent neighborhood stores. But what would a world without chain stores look like? A little bit like the 1930s. In the depths of the Great Depression, discounting was a controversial practice. Millions of Americans owned or worked in familyowned retail stores. The chains, using their enormous buying power to demand discounts from suppliers, could underprice mom-and-pop shops. Sen. Huey Long spoke for many populists when he told his constituents that he “would rather have thieves and gangsters than chain stores in Louisiana,” and dozens of states levied taxes designed to decimate chain stores’ profits. Anti-chain sentiment came to a head 75 years ago. On June 19, 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the Robinson-Patman Act, a law meant to stamp out discount retail. A retailer that purchased directly from a manufacturer was barred from collecting the commission that otherwise went to a wholesaler. A manufacturer giving a giant chain an advertising allowance to promote its toothpaste had to offer a proportionate allowance to the tiniest corner store. And most volume discounts were made illegal so that chains purchased supplies

at the same prices as small stores, wiping out the chains’ main advantage. Anti-chain fervor waned as America returned to prosperity after the start of World War II. But what if Robinson-Patman had succeeded? A chain-free United States wouldn’t necessarily be the utopia many imagine. Americans wouldn’t necessarily have well-paid work selling unique merchandise produced domestically, rather than low-wage jobs peddling junk made in China. Without chains, there would undoubtedly be more independent stores, but few would be run by prosperous shopkeepers. Back when independent stores were to be found on every corner, their owners typically worked around the clock to eke out the most tenuous of livings. Their employees shared long hours and poor wages, learning skills that would, they hoped, enable them to become struggling independent shopkeepers themselves. Would an unchained world provide more well-paid union jobs? Not likely. The Retail Clerks International Protective Association — the forerunner of today’s United Food and Commercial Workers Union — had so few members in the late 1920s that it had difficulty staging a national convention. When the Roosevelt administration insisted in the National Industrial Recovery Act of 1933 that workers have the right to unionize, union organizers focused on chainowned grocery and department stores that had the resources to offer higher wages, not on independent stores whose owners were often as hard-pressed as

their employees. Nor, in the absence of chain stores, would our streets be lined with flourishing, independent merchants offering personalized service or homemade goods. When chains were few, most independent retailers sold widely available, brand-name products. Customers came in the door not because mom-andpop shops offered unique, high-quality items, but because they extended credit, which most chain stores refused to do. Of course, some of those customers failed to pay. Although memory paints a picture of Main Street lined with family-owned shops, the reality was that most independent stores didn’t survive more than a few years, and credit losses could drive them out of business. In a world without chains, giant manufacturers would have even more power than they do today. A small store has little bargaining leverage. If it wishes to

sell Campbell’s soup, it must pay whatever price the Campbell Soup Company demands. If it chooses not to stock the product, the manufacturer will not shed a tear. A chain such as Wal-Mart, with hundreds or thousands of stores, can demand that suppliers bargain because the chain has the marketing muscle to promote a competing brand instead. Loss of the chain’s business could be costly. Most of all, a world without chain stores would be less efficient. Chains’ large orders allow for lower costs at every stage of a product’s life, from manufacturing to transport to warehousing to retail. Like it or not, a world of independent stores was a world of high operating costs, and American shoppers paid high prices for that inefficiency at the cash register. Perhaps that’s why Americans were only too glad to abandon Mom and Pop when, a quarter-century after Congress tried to hobble the chains, the discount revolution arrived with the opening of the first Kmart, Target and WalMart stores in 1962. These stores would be criticized for paying low wages, selling chintzy merchandise and contributing to the homogenization of American society. But they remain popular — and, unlike countless independent operators who couldn’t stay open even before chains existed, they remain in business. Marc Levinson is the author of the forthcoming book “The Great A&P and the Struggle for Small Business in America.”

How we can avoid a lost economic decade By Lawrence Summers Special to The Washington Post


ven with the massive 2008-09 policy effort that prevented financial collapse and depression, the United States is now halfway to a lost economic decade. From the first quarter of 2006 to the first quarter of 2011, the U.S. economy’s growth rate averaged less than 1 percent a year, similar to Japan in the period its bubble burst. During that time, the share of the population working has fallen from 63.1 to 58.4 percent, reducing the number of those with jobs by more than 10 million. The fraction of the population working remains almost exactly at its recession trough, and recent reports suggest that growth is slowing. Beyond the lack of jobs and incomes, an economy producing below its potential for a prolonged interval sacrifices its future. Huge numbers of new college graduates are moving back in with their parents this month because they have no job or means of support. Strapped school districts across the country are cutting out advanced courses in math and science and in some cases opening school only four days a week. Reduced incomes and tax collections are the most important cause of unacceptable budget deficits at present and in the future. Traditionally, the American economy has recovered robustly from recession as demand has been quickly renewed. Within a couple of years after the only two deep recessions of the post-World

War II period — those of 1974-75 and 1980-82 — the economy was growing in the range of 6 percent or more, rates that seem inconceivable today. Why? Inflation dynamics defined the traditional postwar American business cycle. Recoveries continued and sometimes even accelerated until they were murdered by the Federal Reserve with inflation control as the motive. After inflation slowed, rapid recovery propelled by dramatic reductions in interest rates and a backlog of deferred investment was almost inevitable. Our current situation is very different. With more prudent monetary policies, expansions are no longer cut short by rising inflation and the Fed hitting the brakes. All three U.S. expansions since Paul Volcker brought inflation under control have run long. They end after a period of overconfidence drives the prices of capital assets too high and the apparent increases in wealth give rise to excessive borrowing, lending and spending. After bubbles burst there is no pent-up desire to invest. Instead there is a glut of capital caused by overinvestment during the period of confidence — vacant houses, malls without tenants and factories without customers. Meanwhile, consumers discover that they have less wealth than they expected, less collateral to borrow against and are under more pressure than they expected from their creditors. Pressure on private spending is enhanced by structural changes. The publishing industry provides a vivid ex-

ample. As local bookstores have given way to megastores, megastores have given way to Internet retailers and Internet retailers have given way to e-books, two things have happened. The economy’s productive potential has increased and its ability to generate demand has been compromised as resources have been transferred from middle-class retail and wholesale workers with a high propensity to spend up the scale to those with a much lower propensity to spend. What then is to be done? There is no time for fatalism or for traditional political agendas. The central irony of financial crisis is that while it is caused by too much confidence, borrowing and lending, and spending, it is resolved only by increases in confidence, borrowing and lending, and spending. It is false economy to defer infrastructure maintenance and replacement when 10-year interest rates are below 3 percent and construction unemployment approaches 20 percent. Policy in other dimensions should be informed by the shortage of demand that is a defining characteristic of our economy. The Obama administration is doing important work by modernizing export controls, promoting U.S. products abroad, and reaching and enforcing trade agreements. Much more could be done through changes in visa policy, for example, to promote tourism as well as education and health services. Recent presidential directives regarding relaxation of inappropriate regulatory bur-

dens should be rigorously implemented to boost confidence. The greatest threat to the nation’s creditworthiness is a sustained period of slow growth that, as in southern Europe, causes debt-to-GDP ratios to soar. Discussions about medium-term measures to restrain spending and raise revenue need to be coupled with a focus on nearterm growth. Without the payroll tax cuts and unemployment insurance negotiated by the president and Congress last fall, we might well be looking at the possibility of a double-dip recession. Substantial withdrawal of fiscal support for demand at the end of 2011 would be premature. Fiscal support should, in fact, be expanded by providing the payroll tax cut to employers as well as employees. Raising the share of the payroll tax cut from 2 percent to 3 percent would be desirable as well. At a near-term cost of a little more than $200 billion, these measures offer the prospect of significant improvement in economic performance over the next few years translating into significant increases in the tax base and reductions in necessary government outlays. We averted Depression by acting decisively in 2008 and 2009. Now we can avert a lost decade by recognizing current economic reality. Lawrence Summers, a professor and past president at Harvard, was Treasury secretary in the Clinton administration. He was economic adviser to President Obama from 2009 through 2010.


Moral philosophy goes global


ou probably missed the recent special issue of China Newsweek, so let me bring you up to date. Who do you think was on the cover — named the “most influential foreign figure” of the year in China? Barack Obama? No. Bill Gates? No. Warren Buffett? No. OK, I’ll give you a hint: He’s a rock star in Asia, and people in China, Japan and South Korea scalp tickets to hear him. Give up? It was Michael Sandel, the Harvard University political philosopher. This news will not come as a surprise to Harvard students, some 15,000 of whom have taken Sandel’s legendary “Justice” class. What makes the class so compelling is the way Sandel uses reallife examples to illustrate the philosophies of the likes of Aristotle, Immanuel Kant and John Stuart Mill. Sandel, 58, will start by tossing out a question, like, “Is it fair that David Letterman makes 700 times more than a schoolteacher?” or “Are we morally responsible for righting the wrongs of our grandparents’ generation?” Students offer competing answers and learn the art of reasoned moral argument along the way. Besides being educational, the classes make great theater — so much so that Harvard and WGBH (Boston’s PBS station) filmed them and created a public television series that aired across the country in 2009. The series, now freely available online (at www.Justice, has begun to stir interest in surprising new places. Last year, Japan’s NHK World TV broadcast a translated version of the PBS series, which sparked a philosophy craze in Japan and prompted the University of Tokyo to create a course based on Sandel’s. In China, volunteer translators subtitled the lectures and uploaded them to Chinese websites, where they have attracted millions of viewers. Sandel’s recent book — “Justice: What’s the Right Thing to Do?” — has sold more than a million copies in East Asia alone. This is a book about moral philosophy, folks! Here’s The Japan Times describing Sandel’s 2010 visit: “Few philosophers are compared to rock stars or TV celebrities, but that’s the kind of popularity Michael Sandel enjoys in Japan.” At a recent lecture in Tokyo, “long lines had formed outside almost an hour before the start of the evening event. Tickets, which were free and assigned by lottery in advance, were in such demand that one was reportedly offered for sale on the Web for $500.” Sandel began the lecture by asking: “Is ticket scalping fair or unfair?” But what is most intriguing is the reception that Sandel (a close friend) received in China. He just completed a book tour and lectures at Tsinghua and Fudan universities, where students began staking out seats hours in advance. This semester, Tsinghua started a course called “Critical Thinking and Moral Reasoning,” modeled on Sandel’s. His class visit was covered on the evening news. Sandel’s popularity in Asia reflects the intersection of three trends. One is the growth of online education, where students anywhere now can gain access to the best professors. Another is the craving in Asia for more creative, discussion-based teaching in order to produce more creative, innovative students. And the last is the hunger of young people to engage in moral reasoning and debates, rather than having their education confined to the dry technical aspects of economics, business or engineering. At Tsinghua and Fudan, Sandel challenged students with a series of cases about justice and markets: Is it fair to raise the price of snow shovels after a snowstorm? What about auctioning university admissions to the highest bidder? “Free market sentiment ran surprisingly high,” Sandel said, “but some students argued that unfettered markets create inequality and social discord.” Sandel is touching something deep in both Boston and Beijing. “Students everywhere are hungry for discussion of the big ethical questions we confront in our everyday lives,” Sandel argues. “In recent years, seemingly technical economic questions have crowded out questions of justice and the common good. I think there is a growing sense, in many societies, that GDP and market values do not by themselves produce happiness, or a good society. My dream is to create a video-linked global classroom, connecting students across cultures and national boundaries — to think through these hard moral questions together, to see what we can learn from one another.”

Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

F4 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B B E S T- S E L L E R S Publisher’s Weekly ranks the bestsellers for week ending June 11. HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “The Hit List” by Laurell K. Hamilton (Berkley) 2. “The Kingdom” by Clive Cussler with Grant Blackwood (Putnam) 3. “State of Wonder” by Ann Patchett (Harper) 4. “Dead Reckoning” by Charlaine Harris (Ace) 5. “Dreams of Joy” by Lisa See (Random House) 6. “10th Anniversary” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Little, Brown) 7. “Summer Rental” by Mary Kay Andrews (St. Martin’s) 8. “Buried Prey” by John Sandford (Putnam) 9. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf) 10. “The Jefferson Key” by Steve Berry (Ballantine) 11. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 12. “The Land of Painted Caves” by Jean M. Auel (Crown) 13. “Robopocalypse” by Daniel H. Wilson (Doubleday) 14. “The Final Storm” by Jeff Shaara (Ballantine)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Go the F**k to Sleep” by Adam Mansbach, illus. by Ricardo Cortes (Akashic) 2. “The Greater Journey” by David McCullough (Simon & Schuster) 3. “Demonic” by Ann Coulter (Crown) 4. “In the Garden of Beasts” by Erik Larson (Crown) 5. “The Dukan Diet” by Dr. Pierre Dukan (Crown) 6. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 7. “Through My Eyes” by Tim Tebow with Nathan Whitaker (Harper) 8. “We First” by Simon Mainwaring (Palgrave Macmillan) 9. “The 17 Day Diet” by Dr. Mike Moreno (Free Press) 10. “Get Rich Click!” by Marc Ostrofsky (Razor Media) 11. “Bossypants” by Tina Fey (LB/ Reagan Arthur) 12. “Those Guys Have All the Fun” by James Andrew Miller & Tom Shales (Little, Brown) 13. “Seal Team Six” by Howard E. Wasdin & Stephen Templin (St. Martin’s) 14. “Love Wins” by Rob Bell (Harper One)

MASS MARKET 1. “Worst Case” by James Patterson & Michael Ledwidge (Vision) 2. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 3. “The Spy) by Clive Cussler & Justin Scott (Berkley) 4. “Just Like Heaven” by Julia Quinn (Avon)


Poems that go Book tells of lifetime amazing places up against the ropes “The Big Fight: My Life In and Out of the Ring” by Sugar Ray Leonard with Michael Arkush (Penguin Group, 320 pgs., $26.95)

By Dave Sowders Houston Chronicle

Sugar Ray Leonard burst onto the scene at the 1976 Summer Olympics in Montreal. There, the young, energetic boxer claimed the gold medal and the imagination of boxing fans and promoters thirsting to find the next Muhammad Ali. But as would often be the case with Leonard, things were not exactly as they seemed. As we learn in “The Big Fight: My Life In and Out of the Ring,” victory came despite the fact that his hands were in excruciating pain. And despite the hype, Leonard had no plans to become a professional fighter. He was hoping that his exposure at the Olympics would get him a few endorsement deals that would enable him to go to college. His plans changed. Adulation came quickly, including a surprise escort into his hometown of Palmer Park, Md. Sugar Ray Leonard’s first taste of fame was sweet. It would prove addictive.

Endorsements But he quickly discovered the downside. His plans for lucrative endorsements were wrecked by the appearance of scandal when Maryland officials filed a paternity suit against him on behalf of his girlfriend, Juanita, and their son, Ray Jr. The suit, part of a broad crackdown on welfare cheaters, sent potential endorsement deals down the drain. So it was back to the ring — this time as a professional. Leonard soon received an offer from Don King to manage his career. But he got some sage advice from Ali: “Don’t let anyone own you.” Rejecting King’s strings, Leonard chose Mike Trainer, an attorney who had no ties to boxing. It turned out to be a shrewd move, as Trainer got him multimillion-dollar bouts that eliminated some of the “overhead” of the boxing business. And Leonard, with the help of his trainers, including the legendary Angelo Dundee, did his part — dispatching opponents with his style,

smile and an ability to communicate not often seen in the ring. Some of the most enjoyable parts of this book are Leonard’s recollections of his fights with Roberto Duran, Tommy Hearns and Marvin Hagler. These episodes are quick, crisp and accessible, even to readers who aren’t big boxing fans. Included is a recounting of his lone fight in the Astrodome, a bout with Ayub Kalule that served as a tuneup for fighting Hearns. Leonard also offers insight into the importance of being emotionally and mentally ready to fight. Leonard in the ring was a champ. Outside the ring it was a split decision at best. He had come to fame with some rather cumbersome baggage. He recalls his parents’ unhappy but enduring marriage, replete with bouts of domestic violence that gave him a desire to avoid conflict (outside the ring, anyway). And then there’s the matter that has already generated headlines: Leonard’s allegations that an Olympic boxing coach and a wealthy fan sexually abused him as a teenage fighter. His account of these incidents is brief and obviously painful.

Women and booze Leonard believes that these blows to his psyche were contributing factors to his personal downfall. He admits to being a serial philanderer, and with his fame and wealth skyrocketing, particularly after he defeated Hearns for the world welterweight championship, the women were plentiful, the booze flowed, and a

lot of money went up his nose. He admits he made little time for Juanita and his sons. Often, when she often found out about his cheating, Leonard bought her back with expensive gifts. While he is careful to express nothing but love and adoration for her, the truth that emerges is that she was an enabler, feeding the beast that eventually destroyed their marriage. But it is hard to blame her. Like him, she had grown up poor, and it was difficult to refuse the trappings of wealth. Leonard’s real addictions were not sex, drugs and alcohol, but boxing and fame. He retired and came back multiple times when the prudent thing to do, he admits, would have been to settle down with Juanita and the boys. But Sugar Ray won out over Ray one too many times, and Juanita finally filed for divorce.

New relationship Things began to turn around when he met Bernadette Robi. She came to him with some qualities Juanita didn’t share. First, she wasn’t impressed with material things. Early in the relationship, Bernadette became upset when she couldn’t reach Leonard for several days. To make up for it, he sent her a new BMW. She sent it back. More importantly, she had some experience dealing with substance abusers. Her dad had been an alcoholic, and her insight was key in helping Leonard deal with his problems. “The Big Fight” is a compelling read for all 12 rounds (chapters), and much of that credit has to go to co-author Michael Arkush, an accomplished sports journalist. The book, while telling the tale from Leonard’s perspective, manages to give a sense of fairness and objectivity, even to Leonard’s most hated rival, Duran. It also offers background to readers who may not be boxing fanatics. There’s one word of caution, and it’s about language. Some of the narrative is raw and racially charged. While Leonard is no racist, he is very candid about matters of race. In the end, the reader is left rooting for Sugar Ray Leonard to succeed but wondering whether the book is an honest attempt to exorcise his demons or a chance for one more hit of fame.

5. “Creed’s Honor” by Linda Lael Miller (HQN) 6. “Foreign Influence” by Brad Thor (Pocket) 7. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 8. “Beach Lane” by Sherryl Woods (Mira) 9. “Frankenstein: The Dead Town” by Dean Koontz (Bantam) 10. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 11. “Wicked Lies” by Lisa Jackson & Nancy Bush (Zebra) 12. “Hunt the Moon” by Karen Chance (Signet) 13. “The Reluctant Vampire” by Lynsay Sands (Avon) 14. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage)

TRADE PAPERBACK 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. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 6. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 7. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage) 8. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 9. “A Visit from the Goon Squad” by Jennifer Egan (Anchor) 10. “Life” by Keith Richards (LB/Back Bay) 11. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper) 12. “The Lion” by Nelson DeMille (Grand Central) 13. “The Alchemist” by Paulo Coelho (HarperOne) 14. “The Glass Castle” by Jeannette Walls (Scribner)

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Small, sleepy town in Nebraska stars in charming mystery tale “The Coffins of Little Hope” by Timothy Schaffert (Unbridled, 262 pgs., $24.95)

By Jeremy Kohler St. Louis Post-Dispatch

“The Coffins of Little Hope” is great summer reading — a lazy river that carries you away and drops you off much farther downstream than you expected to go. This breezy but deceptively plot-packed little novel starts and ends placidly in small-town Nebraska. Our narrator is S Myles (not an initial, but short for Essie, which is short for Esther, thank you). She’s 83 and still doing the job she’s had since girlhood: writing obituaries for her family’s struggling newspaper, the County Paragraph. She isn’t slowing down. Business is picking up for this sleepy burg’s chronicler of death. Snoozer? Keep reading. The town grabs the national spotlight and won’t let go. First, Daisy, a woman who lives on a farm outside of town, claims that her daughter was abducted by her lover. But no one remembers ever having met the lost Lenore. Is it a hoax? Was Lenore even real? It’s the story of a lifetime, and the Paragraph milks it like a prize Holstein. The story is irresistible to national media. Soon,

even S has a cult following for her folksy, albeit thinly reported, obits. Also, a famous author has hired the Paragraph to print the final volume in a megapopular

young-adult series. Before publication, Daisy takes to the CB radio and reads from what she claims is the upcoming book, titled “The Coffins of Little Hope.” Even casual fans pull over to the side of the road, hanging on every word. How did Daisy get a copy? Did she steal it? Or did Lenore write it? Whatever the answer, the town is under a spell. Says S: “Only a moment of silence passed before the people in the cars up and down the road honked their horns and flashed their lights, a spontaneous gesture of community. We all heard it, we all seemed to be saying. We all were there.” Part Fannie Flagg, part Stephen King, Timothy Schaffert spins a tale that’s funny, poignant and, at times, macabre.

Don’t Replace ... Reface

“Good Poems, American Places” by Garrison Keillor (Viking, 512 pgs., $20.95)

By John Timpane The Philadelphia Inquirer

I read hundreds of poems like these when I was coming up. I’m grateful to them. They helped get me started loving poetry. The volume at hand joins Garrison Keillor’s other anthologies, “Good Poems” of 2003 and “Good Poems for Hard Times” of 2005. Here, Keillor fills his pages with poems in which people’s lives take place against the landscapes of this country. Place, scene, where it happened, are as vibrant as any human presence. Bus rides. Minor-league ballparks in Iowa. Laundromats. Girl Scout picnics. Skinny-dipping in the local lake. Elopements. Assignations in the cemetery. Hardware stores. General stores. Ratty towns. Town dumps. Slumped barns. San Francisco. Missoula. Boulder. Tornado time in the farmlands.

Imagination When I read such poems as a little kid, I read to learn what people’s lives were like. I read to imagine the distant towns, the riding-out spaces, the hardworking lives. I read hungrily, ransacked my town library, couldn’t get enough. Keillor has made it no secret that for his daily radio feature and podcast “The Writer’s Almanac” — on which, since 2001, he has read at least one poem a day — he prefers the unpretentious and accessible. He builds these anthologies largely from “Almanac.” Some of the stories in “Good Poems, American Places” are so straightforward they bring tears to the eyes, as in Gerald Locklin’s “Un Bel Di,” in which a father has his daughter for a whole day to himself, when the school has an “in-service day.” They go to a movie, have candy, eat barbecue. “I am smart enough to downplay to my wife what a good day/ We have had on our own,” the speaker says. And later, tucking his daughter in: I say, “days like today are the favorite Days of my life,” and she knows It is true. Poems like that have a faith that our lives, spoken straight out, may find poetry just by being what they are. It’s an old, romantic, in fact transcendentalist faith. American. This, the Whitman/Sandburg line, is religious in the American grain, serving the notion that in this land, in these places, we can rename, reinvent, and rediscover the divine in how and where we live. If any of that dismays you, you’re just lost. Disagree, find it pathetic. Point out that this

Here, (Garrison) Keillor fills his pages with poems in which people’s lives take place against the landscapes of this country. Place, scene, where it happened, are as vibrant as any human presence. country, which once seemed illimitable, now is hemmed in, settled, slaving to deny its selfenshallowment. Call this poetry sentimental. You can even — I can hear you now — say this “isn’t poetry.” From the bottom up: This is poetry. It may not be the kind you prefer, but it’s poetry, all right. Nor, for the most part, are these poems sentimental. Nostalgia there is. That doesn’t have to be self-indulgent, overdone petting of the reader. Sometimes it simply registers what stays with us. That powerful theme unites these poems. “A moment seen, forever known,” as Wendell Berry writes in “V.” Moments when “The heart of the world lies open, leached and ticking with sunlight/ For just a minute or so,” as Charles Wright puts it in “The Evening Is Tranquil, and Dawn Is a Thousand Miles Away.”

Awareness Nor are these unseeing, delusional devotionals to America. Many of these poems are hardbitten, resigned, all too aware of how crummy this life and country can be. As you might expect, there’s plenty of humor, from droll to silly. Go ahead. Knock Keillor. All sorts of people grouse about him, his shows, his taste (I heard one complaint that “the poems he chooses for that daily thing are so simple they debase the notion of poetry” — evidence that smart people can lose brain cells with each word uttered). Come join the fun! Who else, though, has managed to create both “The Writer’s Almanac,” on which he has now read thousands of poems aloud, and a weekly radio variety show, “Prairie Home Companion” (begun in 1974, two decades after such shows had died out) — on which he reads poems, jokes about poets, poetry and English majors, and has poets routinely figure in the skits? Listened to by an audience of 4 million? Which apparently understands all of it? With sneaky mildness, Keillor has slipped among those who have created a place in popular culture for poetry, without once suggesting that his is the only way. It’s not. It’s one among many.

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the shortfalls compounding on themselves each year. Despite the demands of mission in Afghanistan — the first “hot” ground war fought in NATO history — total European defense spending declined, by one estimate, by nearly 15 percent in the decade following 9/11. Furthermore, rising personnel costs combined with the demands of training and equipping for Afghan deployments has consumed an ever growing share of already meager defense budgets. The result is that investment accounts for future modernization and other capabilities not directly related to Afghanistan are being squeezed out — as we are seeing today over Libya. I am the latest in a string of U.S. defense secretaries who have urged allies privately and publicly, often with exasperation, to meet agreed-upon NATO benchmarks for defense spending. However, fiscal, political and demographic realities make this unlikely to happen anytime soon, as even military stalwarts like the U.K. have been forced to ratchet back with major cuts to force structure. Today, just five of 28 allies — the U.S., U.K., France, Greece, along with Albania — exceed the agreed 2 percent of GDP spending on defense. Regrettably, but realistically, this situation is highly unlikely to change. The relevant challenge for us today, therefore, is no longer the total level of defense spending by allies, but how these limited (and dwindling) resources are allocated and for what priorities. For example, though some smaller NATO members have modestly sized and funded militaries that do not meet the 2 percent threshold, several of these allies have managed to punch well above their weight because of the way they use the resources they have. In the Libya operation, Norway and Denmark have provided 12 percent of allied strike aircraft yet have struck about one-third of the targets. Belgium and Canada are also making major contributions to the strike mission. These countries have, with their constrained resources, found ways to do the training, buy the equipment, and field the platforms necessary to make a credible military contribution. ••• hese examples are the exceptions. Despite the pressing need to spend more on vital equipment and the right personnel to support ongoing missions — needs that have been evident for the past two decades — too many allies been unwilling to fundamentally change how they set priorities and allocate resources. The nonU.S. NATO members collectively spend more than $300 billion U.S. dollars on defense annually which, if allocated wisely and strategically, could buy a significant amount of usable military capability. Instead, the results are significantly less than the sum of the parts. This has both shortchanged current operations but also bodes ill for ensuring NATO has the key common alliance capabilities of the future. Looking ahead, to avoid the very real possibility of collective military irrelevance, member nations must examine new approaches to boosting combat capabilities — in procurement, in training, in logistics, in sustainment. While it is clear NATO members should do more to pool military assets, such “Smart Defense” initiatives are not a panacea. In the final analysis, there is no substitute for nations providing the resources necessary to have the military capability the



desperately, to sustain a deployment of 25- to 40,000 troops — not just in boots on the ground, but in crucial support assets such as helicopters, transport aircraft, maintenance, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance, and much more. ••• urning to the NATO operation over Libya, it has become painfully clear that similar shortcomings — in capability and will —have the potential to jeopardize the alliance’s ability to conduct an integrated, effective and sustained air-sea campaign. Consider that Operation Unified Protector is: A mission with widespread political support; A mission that does not involve ground troops under fire; And indeed, is a mission in Europe’s neighborhood deemed to be in Europe’s vital interest. To be sure, at the outset, the NATO Libya mission did meet its initial military objectives — grounding Gadhafi’s air force and degrading his ability to wage offensive war against his own citizens. And while the operation has exposed some shortcomings caused by underfunding, it has also shown the potential of NATO, with an operation where Europeans are taking the lead with American support. However, while every alliance member voted for the Libya mission, less than half have participated at all, and fewer than a third have been willing to participate in the strike mission. Frankly, many of those allies sitting on the sidelines do so not because they do not want to participate, but simply because they can’t. The military capabilities simply aren’t there. In particular, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance assets are lacking that would allow more allies to be involved and make an impact. The most advanced fighter aircraft are little use if allies do not have the means to identify, process and strike targets as part of an integrated campaign. To run the air campaign, the NATO air operations center in Italy required a major augmentation of targeting specialists, mainly from the U.S., to do the job — a “just in time” infusion of personnel that may not always be available in future contingencies. We have the spectacle of an air operations center designed to handle more than 300 sorties a day struggling to launch about 150. Furthermore, the mightiest military alliance in history is only 11 weeks into an operation against a poorly armed regime in a sparsely populated country — yet many allies are beginning to run short of munitions, requiring the U.S., once more, to make up the difference. In the past, I’ve worried openly about NATO turning into a twotiered alliance: Between members who specialize in “soft’ humanitarian, development, peacekeeping, and talking tasks, and those conducting the “hard” combat missions. Between those willing and able to pay the price and bear the burdens of alliance commitments, and those who enjoy the benefits of NATO membership — be they security guarantees or headquarters billets — but don’t want to share the risks and the costs. This is no longer a hypothetical worry. We are there today. And it is unacceptable. Part of this predicament stems from a lack of will, much of it from a lack of resources in an era of austerity. For all but a handful of allies, defense budgets — in absolute terms, as a share of economic output — have been chronically starved for adequate funding for a long time, with



— Secretary of Defense Robert Gates


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“Indeed, if current trends in the decline of European defense capabilities are not halted and reversed, future U.S. political leaders ... may not consider the return on America’s investment in NATO worth the cost.”

ent future: By making a serious effort to protect defense budgets from being further gutted in the next round of austerity measures; By better allocating (and coordinating) the resources we do have; and By following through on commitments to the alliance and to each other. It is not too late for Europe to get its defense institutions and security relationships on track. But it will take leadership from political leaders and policy makers on this continent. It cannot be coaxed, demanded or imposed from across the Atlantic. Over the life of the transatlantic alliance there has been no shortage of squabbles and setbacks. But through it all, we managed to get the big things right over time. We came together to make the tough decisions in the face of dissension at home and threats abroad. And I take heart in the knowledge that we can do so again.


Virginia Mayo / The Associated Press

decades after the collapse of the Berlin Wall, the U.S. share of NATO defense spending has now risen to more than 75 percent — at a time when politically painful budget and benefit cuts are being considered at home. The blunt reality is that there will be dwindling appetite and patience in the U.S. Congress — and in the American body politic writ large — to expend increasingly precious funds on behalf of nations that are apparently unwilling to devote the necessary resources or make the necessary changes to be serious and capable partners in their own defense. Nations apparently willing and eager for American taxpayers to assume the growing security burden left by reductions in European defense budgets. Indeed, if current trends in the decline of European defense capabilities are not halted and reversed, future U.S. political leaders — those for whom the Cold War was not the formative experience that it was for me — may not consider the return on America’s investment in NATO worth the cost. What I’ve sketched out is the real possibility for a dim, if not dismal future for the transatlantic alliance. Such a future is possible, but not inevitable. The good news is that the members of NATO — individually, and collectively — have it well within their means to halt and reverse these trends, and instead produce a very differ-


Continued from F1 It is no secret that for too long, the international military effort in Afghanistan suffered from a lack of focus, resources and attention, a situation exacerbated by America’s primary focus on Iraq for most of the past decade. When NATO agreed at Riga in 2006 to take the lead for security across the country, I suspect many allies assumed that the mission would be primarily peacekeeping, reconstruction and development assistance — more akin to the Balkans. Instead, NATO found itself in a tough fight against a determined and resurgent Taliban returning in force from its sanctuaries in Pakistan. Soon, the challenges inherent to any coalition operation came to the surface — national caveats that tied the hands of allied commanders in sometimes infuriating ways, the inability of many allies to meet agreed upon commitments and, in some cases, wildly disparate contributions from different member states. Frustrations with these obstacles sometimes boiled into public view. I had some choice words to say on this topic during my first year in office, unfavorably characterized at the time by one of my NATO ministerial colleagues as “megaphone diplomacy.” Yet, through it all, NATO — as an alliance collectively — has for the most part come through for the mission in Afghanistan. Consider that when I became secretary of defense in 2006 there were about 20,000 non-U.S. troops from NATO nations in Afghanistan. Today, that figure is approximately 40,000. More than 850 troops from non-U.S. NATO members have made the ultimate sacrifice in Afghanistan. For many allied nations these were the first military casualties they have taken since the end of the Second World War. Frankly, four years ago I never would have expected the alliance to sustain this operation at this level for so long, much less add significantly more forces in 2010. It is a credit to the brave ISAF troops on the ground, as well as to the allied governments who have made the case for the Afghanistan mission under difficult political circumstances at home. Over the past two years, the U.S. has completed the dramatic shift in military priorities away from Iraq and toward Afghanistan, providing reinforcements to allies who courageously had been holding the line in the south. These new resources — combined with a new strategy — have decisively changed the military momentum on the ground, with the Taliban ejected from their former strongholds. While President Obama is still considering the size and pacing of the troop drawdown beginning in July, I can tell you there will be no rush to the exits. The vast majority of the surge forces that arrived over the past two years will remain through the summer fighting season. We will also reassign many troops from areas transferred to Afghan control into lesssecure provinces and districts. As the Taliban attempt their inevitable counterattack designed to increase ISAF casualties and sap international will, now is the time to capitalize on the gains of the past 15 to 18 months — by keeping the pressure on the Taliban and reinforcing military success with improved governance, reintegration, and ultimately political reconciliation. Given what I have heard and seen — not just in my recent visit to Afghanistan, but over the past two years — I believe these gains can take root and be sustained over time with proper Allied support. Far too much has been accomplished, at far too great a cost, to let the momentum slip away just as the enemy is on its back foot. To that end, we cannot afford to have some troop contributing nations to pull out their forces on their own timeline in a way that undermines the mission and increases risks to other allies. The way ahead in Afghanistan is “in together, out together.” Then our troops can come home to the honor and appreciation they so richly deserve, and the transatlantic alliance will have passed its first major test of the 21st century: Inflicting a strategic and ideological defeat on terrorist groups that threaten our homelands; Giving a long-suffering people hope for a future; Providing a path to stability for a critically important part of the world. Though we can take pride in what has been accomplished and sustained in Afghanistan, the ISAF mission has exposed significant shortcomings in NATO — in military capabilities and in political will. Despite more than 2 million troops in uniform — NOT counting the U.S. military — NATO has struggled, at times

Alliance needs when faced with a security challenge. Ultimately, nations must be responsible for their fair share of the common defense. Let me conclude with some thoughts about the political context in which all of us must operate. As you all know, America’s serious fiscal situation is now putting pressure on our defense budget, and we are in a process of assessing where the U.S. can or cannot accept more risk as a result of reducing the size of our military. Tough choices lie ahead affecting every part of our government, and during such times, scrutiny inevitably falls on the cost of overseas commitments — from foreign assistance to military basing, support, and guarantees. President Obama and I believe that despite the budget pressures, it would be a grave mistake for the U.S. to withdraw from its global responsibilities. And in Singapore last week, I outlined the many areas where U.S. defense engagement and investment in Asia was slated to grow further in coming years, even as America’s traditional allies in that region rightfully take on the role of full partners in their own defense. With respect to Europe, for the better part of six decades there has been relatively little doubt or debate in the United States about the value and necessity of the transatlantic alliance. The benefits of a Europe whole, prosperous and free after being twice devastated by wars requiring American intervention was self-evident. Thus, for most of the Cold War U.S. governments could justify defense investments and costly forward bases that made up roughly 50 percent of all NATO military spending. But some two



THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 F5


F6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

ElBaradei doesn’t tiptoe around details in memoir “The Age of Deception: Nuclear Diplomacy in Treacherous Times” by Mohamed ElBaradei (Metropolitan Books, 352 pgs., $27)

By Bob Drogin Los Angeles Times

Husker Du guitarist sheds a ‘Little Light’ ‘See a Little Light: The Trail of Rage And Melody’ by Bob Mould with Michael Azerrad (Little, Brown & Co., 403 pgs., $24.99)

By Dwight Garner New York Times News Service

Among the many reasons to like “The Daily Show With Jon Stewart” is this: Its theme song, “Dog on Fire,” was written by the former Husker Du guitarist and singer Bob Mould. “Dog on Fire” — the bouncy version on “The Daily Show” was recorded by They Might Be Giants — doesn’t exactly capture Mould’s signature sound. When people talk about Mould and his guitar onslaught, the adjectives tend to be of the sort CNN anchors use when describing natural disasters: enormous, deafening, slashing, chaotic, flattening, consuming. These things are meant as steep compliments.

When tens of thousands of antigovernment protesters filled Cairo’s Tahrir Square for 18 tense days and toppled Egypt’s brutal dictator early this year, Mohamed ElBaradei visited the street revolutionaries exactly once — briefly — and never went back. Since then, ElBaradei has made repeated appearances on American TV talk shows to portray himself as the leader of Egypt’s opposition movement and to argue that he now should become the country’s first freely elected president. Revisionism is a recurrent theme in ElBaradei’s memoir, “The Age of Deception: Nuclear Diplomacy in Treacherous Times.” Written before the “Arab Spring” gave him a political platform, it is a compelling, if incomplete, account of his years at the helm of the International Atomic Energy Agency, the obscure United Nations agency charged with preventing the spread of nuclear weapons. Given his unique perch, ElBaradei provides behind-the-scenes details of how the Vienna-based agency navigated — and sometimes blundered — through headline-grabbing nuclear standoffs and crises over the last two decades with Iraq, Iran, Libya, Pakistan and North Korea. And for a diplomat, he dishes dirt with an acid pen. He settles scores with fellow arms control experts, with the CIA and other spy services, and especially with President George W. Bush and his aides for what he calls the “grotesque distortion” of intelligence during the runup to the 2003 invasion of Iraq. ElBaradei recounts sitting down with Bush in late 2002 in the

Oval Office, for example. “’I’m not a trigger-happy Texas cowboy, with six-guns,’ (Bush) quipped, sliding forward on his armchair, hands on his hips, to show us how a cowboy would pull out his pistols … It was an odd interaction: Bush kept repeating that it was an ‘honor’ for him to meet with us, but he was not the least bit interested in anything we might have had to say.” If the Bush administration is to blame for a human and foreign policy fiasco in Iraq, it’s equally true that ElBaradei didn’t raise nearly the fuss he now claims. Most important, he never told the U.N. Security Council that Saddam Hussein had abandoned plans to build nuclear weapons. The reason: The IAEA wasn’t yet convinced. Still, ElBaradei’s confrontations with the Bush White House over Iraq and other issues helped him and the IAEA win the 2005 Nobel Peace Prize. It also helped him win a third term as IAEA director general, a position he now claims he sought because he wanted to stand up “against U.S. bullying.” It’s strong stuff, and ElBaradei

clearly doubts U.S. motives and actions on the world stage. Indeed, he sometimes seems to show more sympathy for renegade dictators and their ambitions than for Western powers and their security. He documents the myriad ways that North Korea, Iran and other despotic regimes have flouted international nuclear arms accords, for example. But in almost every case, he faults the United States for scaring their leaders into seeking nuclear weapons for protection from Western aggression. In his telling, the IAEA doesn’t get the respect it deserves or the cooperation it needs, and it’s not his fault if nuclear arms and technology spread widely during his tenure. He seems genuinely shocked when repressive regimes lie to him or his inspectors about their nuclear programs. He thus was furious when the United States and Britain moved to unilaterally disarm Moammar Kadafi’s regime of a nascent nuclear weapons program in 2003 without first informing the IAEA. “The very existence of Libyan WMD development was news to me,” ElBaradei admits. He similarly complains that the West didn’t share intelligence on A.Q. Khan, the father of Pakistan’s nuclear bomb and the head of a global nuclear smuggling network that ElBaradei rightly calls “a virtual Nuclear Wal-Mart.” It’s now clear that the CIA and its allies made a monstrous miscalculation by letting Khan’s black market network flourish for years before they tried to shut it down in 2004. Their decision “to watch and wait was a royal blunder,” ElBaradei declares. Yet where was the IAEA? This was their job too. ElBaradei never says how Washington and its allies should respond when U.N. agencies are ineffective and the future of the planet is at stake.

It’s a robot’s world in ‘Robopocalypse’ “Robopocalypse” by Daniel H. Wilson (Doubleday, 347 pgs., $25)

By Sam Thielman Newsday

There are novels, and there are movies, and then there are novels that really want to be movies. Daniel H. Wilson’s “Robopocalypse” is a member of that third category, and it occupies territory most successfully colonized by Michael Crichton: Science (here, robots) goes horribly awry (they kill a sizable percentage of the world’s population) and then, when everything looks lost (most nonrobots are forced to work in slave labor camps), human beings band together to turn the tide (well … you get the idea). Wilson’s debut novel has already succeeded spectacularly in one respect: Steven Spielberg was so enamored of the incomplete manuscript that he immediately adopted it as his next project. He’s due to shoot “War Horse” first but reportedly had a scriptwriter translating the book’s pages into screenplay format as Wilson wrote them. The highest compliment that can be paid “Robopocalypse” — and it’s a pretty good one — is that it will make a totally awesome movie. For about 150 pages, it’s a tremendously fun entry in the apocalyptic subgenre of science fiction, brimming over with creepy imagery of children fighting haywire computerized toys and old men tearfully struggling with their suddenly murderous android wives. The book’s most vivid, visually evocative passages are, in fact, highly Spielbergian, as though “Robopocalypse” were a novelization of the eventual movie and not the other way around. When the dust settles, though, it becomes apparent that the robots in the story are a little more interesting to Wilson than their human foes, and when they’re removed from the settings where we first meet them, it becomes harder and harder to tell apart Wilson’s acid-washed everydudes. In fact, the most indisputably compelling characters here are robots — both a heroic android awakening to the possibilities of sentience, and the book’s terrifying, ultra smart villain, Archos, whose personality is realized in the slow revelation of his plans for humanity. Despite its flaws, “Robopocalypse” is exactly what the travel agent ordered, and copies of the book will be happily and rapidly consumed during plane flights and on beaches like so many hot dogs. Which is to say that they won’t be terribly nutritious, but they’ll be consumed with relish.

Layers of meaning With Husker Du in the 1980s, his band Sugar in the ’90s and as a solo artist, Mould has made many kinds of music, some of them acoustic and quite spare. But he’s best known for making, long before Nirvana, metal music for the kind of people who don’t like metal, or at any rate the kind of people who wouldn’t be caught dead flashing the Devil horns hand sign or reading Aleister Crowley. His songs matter so much to so many people, myself included, because of the introspection and pain he manages to layer into them behind and below their sonic brutality. There’s a high signal-to-noise ratio. One of the pleasures of Mould’s new memoir, “See a Little Light,” is watching him try to conjure up words to describe his own majestic din. “Imagine the sound of someone starting up a chain saw in preparation for clearing a parcel of overgrown land,” he writes in one early, wobbly stab. Later he calls a song “the musical equivalent of the sound of throwing a box of glass off the roof of a house.” Another song is likened to the sound of “someone regaining consciousness in a hospital after being pounded for hours with bare knuckles.” Hey, you think, he’s getting closer.

Rock memoir “See a Little Light,” written with the rock journalist Michael Azerrad, is on some levels a typical, and typically flat, rock memoir. There are road stories, bad record label deals, dim memories of greasy sexual and pharmacological buffets. Mould’s drugs of choice included “trucker speed,” crystal meth and cocaine. At the book’s end there are tidy cliches about redemption that made me groan. In more important ways, however, “See a Little Light” isn’t typical at all. Most centrally, it’s an audacious and moving account of Mould’s coming of age as a (mostly closeted) gay man in the macho alternative rock scene of the 1980s and 1990s. The book is impressive, too, for its author’s radical unwillingness to ingratiate himself. He was famously severe onstage; mostly, that’s what he is here. Mould’s book doesn’t leap out of the box like a cat, the way Bob Dylan’s and Keith Richards’ memoirs do. But the nice moments start early and maintain a steady drip. The critic Lester Bangs used a phrase, “imperative groin thunder,” to describe the loud, raw music he loved most. Mould’s music brings that kind of thunder. Some of the time, and in surprising ways, so does his book.


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The Bulletin

Rebuilding High Desert’s the foundation unquenchable Thinkstock

brewery scene




Highest: 2006 Q2

128.9 130

By Jordan Novet The Bulletin

The Central Oregon brewing scene just keeps getting bigger. Last year, a few breweries made clear their intentions to open or expand operations in 2011. They’re making good on their claims. Other breweries, including very small ones, are popping up on the radar, too. Plus, older breweries are adding on to their current facilities. The local sector sprouted when Deschutes Brewery opened its doors on Bond Street in downtown Bend in 1988. The sector has grown since then: The Bend brewery count has risen to eight, and the total in Central Oregon stands at 11. Why all the activity? Paul Gatza, director of the nonprofit Brewers Association in Boulder, Colo., considers Bend to be one of a few American cities riding the wave of craft brewery Deschutes growth, along with Austin, Tex- Brewery as, and Asheville, N.C. The pro- brewmaster liferation is rare, but not unique, Larry Sidor he said. announced “There’s, you know, a shift he and a few in market share going on from partners will the … standard lagers and light start a new lagers to craft-brewed beer, so brewery as there’s a great deal of interest soon as poson … the consumer level … (and sible. Sidor among) retailers and wholesal- will remain at ers,” Gatza said. According to Deschutes Brewers Association statistics, until January. about 9.95 million barrels of craft beer were sold last year, compared with 8.93 million barrels in 2009. There are 31 gallons in a barrel. Visit Bend, the city’s tourism-promotion organization, continues to encourage tourists to stop by the breweries and brewpubs in the city with its Bend Ale Trail campaign. Visit Bend gives any person who visits all the Bend breweries a complimentary Silipint, a pint glass-shaped silicone cup. The first year of the campaign saw more than 1,400 takers. See Beer / G3

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin ile photo

Boneyard Beer owners, from left, Anthony Lawrence, Melodee Storey and husband Clay Storey celebrated their first birthday last month. They will be tripling production with three new 40-barrel fermentation tanks.

2011 Q1



110 1997 Q3

94.8 100 2009 Q2

100.4 90 Quarter 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 Year

’97 1998



2001 2002








2010 2011

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Central Oregon’s economy continues to show signs of improvement, though progress ‘remains disappointing’

By Bradley Berman New York Times News Service

BERKELEY, Calif. — Is there a need for a new breed of tiny gas-free commuter cars that match the old stereotypes of electric vehicles — that they are puny, plasticky and incapable of going very far? In recent weeks I’ve driven three such vehicles, all smaller and less substantial than the well-publicized Nissan Leaf, an electric compact, and Chevrolet Volt, a plug-in hybrid with an electric engine to back up its batteries. The three new entries — the Think City, the Smart Fortwo ED and the Mitsubishi i-MiEV (to be renamed the “i”) — do not pretend to be all things for all drivers. But neither are they glorified golf carts or low-speed neighborhood vehicles like the ones seen in retirement communities. Rather, they represent the emergence of a new segment: the electric commuter car. More are coming — from obscure startups like Wheego to industry stalwarts including Toyota. Yet these electric commuters could also end up as a niche within a niche — overshadowed by more versatile and polished electric vehicles — before consumers have given them half a chance.

Think City By Ed Merriman The Bulletin


he Central Oregon Business Index rose 1.6 points to 107.04 in the first quarter of 2011, marking the third consecutive increase. “The region continues to show signs of steady improvement,” said Tim Duy, director of the Oregon Economic Forum at the University of Oregon, which produces the COBI quarterly reports. As for long-term improvements in the region’s economy, Duy said a review of the COBI dating back to depths of the recession in 2008-09 show significant gains in many economic indicators. For example, Duy said the first quarter 2011 COBI is up 0.9 points, compared to the first quarter of 2010, but it is up 7 points from the 100.4 index points posted during the low point of the 2008-09 recession in the second quarter of 2009. “The COBI has been trending upward for almost two years, and is up

Editor’s note: The Bulletin has partnered with the University of Oregon’s College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics to produce the Central Oregon Business Index. The index provides a regular snapshot of the region’s economy using economic models consistent with national standards. The index, exclusive to The Bulletin, appears quarterly in the Sunday Business section.

6.7 percent from its low in the second quarter of 2009,” Duy said. “While there is still much lost ground to recover, it feels good to be well past that sense of free fall we experienced during the height of the recession.” The COBI report released Thursday shows the housing market was one of several economic indicators that im-

proved during the first quarter of 2011. The 344 housing units sold during the first quarter of 2011 is up from 316 in the fourth quarter of 2010 and nearly double the 176 houses sold at the bottom of the market in the fourth quarter of 2008, according to the report. “The pace of home sales picked up in the first quarter, with sales reaching the highest level since (the peak of 573 in) the second quarter of 2006,” Duy said. However, he said the first quarter increase in home sales was somewhat of a double-edged sword because it was fueled in part by depressed home prices. The first quarter’s 107 median number of days homes were on the market was down slightly from 110 days in the fourth quarter, but it represents a significant improvement from the 160-day peak near the start of the recession in January 2008, according to the report. See COBI / G5

“The pace of home sales picked up in the first quarter, with sales reaching the highest level since the second quarter of 2006.” — Tim Duy, author of the Central Oregon Business Index

Andy Tullis The Bulletin ile photo

In this pet economy, roughing it is for the humans From prosthetics to soda, a dog has its day at the Global Pet Expo By Andrew Martin New York Times News Service

ORLANDO, Fla. — Lisa Cornish is rattling off today’s menu: Pan-seared duck with brown rice and blueberry compote. Roasted turkey with butternut squash and russet potatoes. Salmon with black-and-white quinoa. Delish. Just keep in mind that all of this, right down to those banana and yogurt health bars, is dog food. Not mere Alpo, mind you — not by a long shot. And to prove it, Cornish, who works for a company called Petcurean Pet Nutrition, will give you a taste. If you’re wondering why anyone would even consider noshing on dog chow, you haven’t been to the Global Pet Expo here, where the impresarios of America’s thriving, multibillion-dollar pet economy profitably ply their wares.

Electric cars for short drives

Pet Pop, a colored spring water from Australia, on display at the Pet Expo. More human-style beverages and foods are big business despite the recession. If there is a pet heaven, this could be it. Even as the economy for us humans bogs down again, the pet economy has proved remarkably resilient to a weak housing market, high unemployment and those diminished 401(k)s. The industry has continued to grow through the recession, albeit at a slower pace, and last year, Americans spent a record $55 billion on their pets, according to the market research firm Packaged Facts, more than the gross domestic product of Belarus. See Pets / G2

Gary Bogdon / New York Times News Service

Debbie Bohlken, owner of Claudia’s Canine Cuisine, sits behind a table of decorated cookies and cakes at the Global Pet Expo at the Orange County Convention Center in Orlando, Fla. “Will you try one?” said Bohlken.

I had a blast driving the Think City, the most engaging and spirited car of the trio. Part of the fun is that the City, rather than try to disguise its plasticness, fully embraces and celebrates its polymer grandeur. The City is two feet longer than the minuscule Smart, and its body panels are made of recyclable plastic that resists scratches and dings. Its 37-kilowatt motor (equivalent to 50 horsepower) and 23-kilowatt-hour lithium-ion battery pack provide a surprisingly zippy drive, at least in the mostly stop-and-go traffic of the San Francisco Bay Area. I started to imagine the City as the runt nephew of the electric Tesla Roadster, especially when the canvas top was retracted. The virtues of an electric car — swift, smooth and mostly silent operation — felt amplified relative to the expectation that the pint-sized City would be underpowered. Heads turned on city streets and shook in surprise as it quickly bolted to 40 mph when the light turned green or zoomed to 70 mph, its top speed, on the highway. The Think City — a car born in Norway, previously assembled in Finland and now in production in Indiana — follows the same Scandinaviato-America trajectory as Ikea furniture. Could anyone have predicted that unassembled goods designed for spaceconstrained urbanites would become a mainstream American home-furnishing outlet? Yet Ikea thrives because it answers a need for cool-on-thecheap. And if the City works in Oslo, where gas costs about $9 a gallon, then why not in New York or San Francisco, where the price at the pumps flirted with $5 a gallon this year and parking is scarce? Unlike Ikea’s bookshelves, the Think City doesn’t require assembly, but evidence of its hand-wrought quality is abundant. Welding marks are visible on hinges and seams. Rain had apparently seeped through the hatch of the test car; the hinge bolts had rusted. The bargain-bin radio seemed wedged into the dashboard, and the drop-down cup holders were asking to be broken off. See Electric / G5


G2 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


M  NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS Deschutes County

Kathy Oxborrow to Richard and Tara Johnson, Township 15, Range 10, Section 25, Blue Chip Ranch, $402,550 Deutsche Bank National Trust Company to Jerry and Caryn Rohr, Deschutes River Recreation Inc., Lot 20 and 21, Block 22, $160,000 Round Three LLC to William H. Clifford and Lisa Clifford, Stonehaven, Phase 2, Lot 56, $283,900 Douglas A. and Sandra E. Hull to Bette J. Nottingham, Paladin Ranch Estates, Lot 13, Block 3, $380,000 Gary R. Bernard to Robert A. Bettie II, Township 16, Range 12, Section 15, $237,500 Deanna C. Caskey to Mark W. and Ann M. Gerson, Old Mill Heights, Lot 2, $250,000 Dennis D. and Joan H. Flaherty to Kathy Oxborrow, Sundance East, Phase 2, Lot 7, Block 1, $275,000 Federal National Mortgage Association to Amy R. Mallatt, Wishing Well, Phase 2, Lot 8, $154,000 LSI Title Co. of Oregon LLC to GMAC Mortgage LLC fka GMAC Mortgage Corp., Westbrook Meadows P.U.D., Phases 1 and 2, Lot 17, $264,675 Regional Trustee Services Corp. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., Ponderosa Cascade, Lot 3, Block 2, $257,943 Regional Trustee Services Corp. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 40, Block S, $351,987 Ronald A. and Mary A. Roberts to William L. and Luana Rose, Ridge at Eagle Crest 54, Lot 34, $246,000 Aurora Loan Services LLC to Greg and Dana Pickel, Tumalo Heights, Lot 19, $455,000 Amvesco Inc. to Raymond C. and Janet M. Graeber, and Douglas J. Weathers and Audrey L. Weathers trustees of Weathers Living Trust, Ridge at Eagle Crest 39, Lot 94, $210,000 Donald K. and Deborah A. Welker to Vincent P. and Carey A. Plunkett, Bend View Addition, Lots 3 and 4, Block 3, $330,000 Jeffrey E. and Ainslie M. Reynolds to Martha Murray and Eileen K. Behling, Northwest Townsite COS Second Addition to Bend, Lot 15, Block 24, $282,500 Terri E. Ausbrooks to Frank L. Mungeam, Arrowhead, Phases 1, 2, 3 and 4, Lot 21, $149,000 Joel L. and Christine H. Vergona to Jeffrey A. Longridge and Sharon B. Goodmonson, Braeburn, Phase 4, Lot 61, $318,000 Brent and Michelle Burillo to Jennifer E. Spears, Silver Lake Estates, Lot 19, $160,000 Barbara J. and Michael M. Kane to Keith Steinkamp and Celeste Crivelli, Rivers Edge Village, Phase 2, Lot 26, Block 1, $364,500 Paterson Communications Inc. to Brent G. and Michelle K. Murillo, Views at Oaktree, Phases 3-5, Lot 33, $235,000 Sean O. and Susan C. Leavitt to William J. and Kim E. Midanik, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 9, Lot 275, $327,000 Jack L. Boyd Sr. trustee of Jack L. Boyd Sr. Family Trust to Timothy V. and Terri L. Rempfer, Homestead Fifth Phase, Lot 4, Block 17, $170,000 Kim A. Swoger and Lynn A. Swoger to James W. and Terry A. Kilgore, Forest View, Lot 9, Block 1, $167,500 Gail Eyman to Megan M. CliffordMaitland, Scott P. Maitland, Daniel E. James and Lara M. James, Mountain Village East 4, Lot 2, Block 24, $425,000

Thomas L. Herman and Renee S. Sinclair to John M. and Catherine E. Sand, Canyon Point Estates, Phase 5, Lot 99, $167,000 Wayne Mark Rohrbach successor trustee of Mahlon G. Rohrback & Hilda Rohrback Revocable Living Trust to Anne Walsten trustee of Anne Walsten Trust, replat of a portion of Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Unit 6 Part 2, Lot 42, Block 70, $210,000 Richard Engebrecht trustee of Richard E. Engebrecht Survivor Trust to Carmik LLC, Ridge at Eagle Crest 48, Lot 55, $198,000 Robert Schubert and Molly McCallum to Jay M. and Cheryl Lugenbill, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 1, Lot 24, $217,500 Marvin Bailey to Ray A. and Andrela F. Wiese, Cascade View Estates, Phase 6, Lot 93, $299,900 David J. Beatty to E.R. Spealman and Dorothy S. Spealman trustees of Spealman Family Trust, Starwood, Lot 8, Block 11, $190,000 Barbara H. Bergmann to Barbara H. Bergmann and Stephen J. Kulyik, Tanglewood, Phase 3, Lot 10, $174,900 John R. and Gail E. Kretchmer trustees of Kretchmer Family Trust to Leon C. III and Lisa P. Handley trustess of Leon C. Handley III and Lisa P. Handley Revocable Trust, Broken Top, Lot 136, $1,200,000 Tyee Development Inc. to Edward S. and Michele E. English, Northwest Crossing, Phases 9 and 10, Lots 512 and 513, $325,000 James C. and Janet E. Hagler to Lanore J. Edwards, Gerald D. Hollis and Marla J. Hollis, Clear View Estates, Lot 3, Block 1, $343,000 Jennifer B. Souther to John M. and Janine M. Stassen, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 22, Lot 10, Block 20, $600,000 Vergent LLC to Donald A. Giallanza and Lois A. Kilpatrick, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 55, Block Q, $209,000 Marilou Reinikka trustee of Leo A. Reinikka Jr. Trust to Doug Gilmore and Mei Ye, Fairway Point Village 2, Lot 3, Block 11, $399,000 John E. and Susan D. Stearns to Michael R. and Rebecca C. Deperro, Mountain Gate, Lot 30, $465,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Round Three LLC, Mountain Pines P.U.D., Phase 3, Lot 12, $161,509.95 Chet Antonsen and Thomas C. Skaar to Pacwest II LLC, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot 83, $219,000 Pacwest II LLC to Anne M. Ray, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot 83, $219,000 Richard A. and Christie K. Lowell to Carey J. Meerdink and Carrie E. Meerdink, Westbrook Village, Phase 2, Lot 20, $153,000 Michael D. and Suzanne Lehne to Ellis C. Bouvier and Alzada Magdalena, Pioneer Park Industrial Condominiums, Units 101 and 102, $197,000 Lee and Nancy Land to Gary E. and Holly E. Hower, Sunridge, Phase 1, Lot 1, $640,000 Linda Swedlund to Lisa Hackett, Bonne Home Addition to Bend, Lot 16, Block 27, $201,300 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Hillman, Lots 2932, Block 140, $157,969.22 Western Capital Partners LLC to Ronald L. and Susan Gregory, Cascade View Estates, Phase 1, Lot 205, $166,000 Robert M. Haas trustee of Haas Family Trust to Mark Pawlicki and Emma Suarez-Pawlicki, Copperstone, Phases 2 and 3, Lot 16, $320,000

Pets Continued from G1 Wherever the stock market goes — and lately, it has been going down — this nation seems to be in the thrall of a great bull market for pets. And high-priced, “human-grade” pet food is only the beginning. Pet owners, or “parents” in industry parlance, are being sold on human-style luxuries and medical care. There are stylish rain slickers, organic foods and even antidepressants for today’s pampered cats and dogs. If more evidence of this boom were needed, consider Neuticles, prosthetic testicles for neutered dogs and cats, at about $1,000 a pair, which, their designers say, help “your pet to retain his natural look, self esteem and aids in the trauma associated with altering.” Make no mistake: This is big business, as a visit to the Pet Expo here shows. At one booth, Debbie Bohlken, owner of Claudia’s Canine Cuisine, sits behind a table of brightly decorated cookies and cakes that wouldn’t look out of place in a bakery. All of these treats are for dogs. She sells her products under the slogan: “Treat Her Like the Bitch She Really Is.” “Will you try one?” she said. Her dog biscuits, it turns out, taste a bit like gingersnaps. Elsewhere, manufacturers are marketing foods with ingredients worthy of a Michelin-starred restaurant: pheasant, freshwater trout, yak’s milk, organic pumpkin — the list goes on. There is much more to this than food. At the Petzlife booth, one of the owners, Steve Tibbetts, explains that his oral spray is made from “human-grade” ingredients that keep a dog’s teeth and gums healthy and fight dog breath. He says it works for cats, too. And apparently, for people: Tibbetts sprays the stuff into his mouth. Twice. “People are just ga-ga over their pets,” Tibbetts said. “They’ll spend money on their pets before they spend money on themselves.”

The numbers The growth in the pet market last year was driven in part by a 7 percent increase in veterinary services. America’s pet population, like its human one, is living longer. Human medical technologies are increasingly being used for pets. Pet owners — particularly those without children at home — are taking better care of their animals, both medically and nutritionally, experts say. The pet industry has long considered itself recession-resilient,

LOS ANGELES — Mortgage rates leveled off this week after falling for eight weeks in a row, according to a Freddie Mac survey of lenders. The average interest rate on 30-year home loans edged up to 4.5 percent from 4.49 percent last week, Freddie Mac said Thursday. The rate is down from 4.91 percent in mid-April. The average for a 15-year fixed loan fell a notch to 3.67 percent from 3.68 percent. For both term lengths, up front fees averaged 0.7 percent of the amount being borrowed. Freddie Mac’s survey asks lenders the rates they are offering to people with good credit and a down payment of at least 20 percent, or at least that much home equity for a

and it proved just that during the recent downturn, despite some bumps along the way. For instance, shelters were swamped with pets given up by owners who apparently could no longer afford them. Fewer people bought pets, in part because pets are often acquired after a home purchase, and there were considerably fewer of those. Sales growth of pet products slowed, particularly among “hard goods” like leashes and bowls. But they were still up — which is more than you can say for many industries. Sales growth of natural pet products slowed to a relatively meager 6 percent in 2009, compared with 43 percent in 2007, according to Packaged Facts. Analysts say the pet industry will continue to rebound, driven by demand for veterinary care and health-related products, including premium treats and chow for dogs and cats. “I’m still very bullish on natural and organic,” said David Lummis, senior pet market analyst for Packaged Facts, noting that such products account for about 7 percent of pet food sales. “There is still a lot of growth there.” In addition, he notes that expected demand for luxury pet products is strong enough to lure companies and even celebrities into the business. Among them: Martha Stewart, Ellen DeGeneres, Fisher-Price and General Nutrition Center, which now offers health supplements for pets. Wall Street is bullish, too. Shares of PetSmart, the pet store

chain, are hovering near a record high, at $43.46 a share. In its most recent quarterly earnings report, the company said same-store sales had increased 6 percent over the quarter a year earlier. PetSmart’s main competitor, Petco, is privately owned and doesn’t publicly report its earnings. But Jim Myers, Petco’s chief executive, says his company did not have a single negative quarter throughout the recession. Fewer people traded up to more expensive items during the downturn, but he said they didn’t trade down, either, sticking with a “premium and higher-level range of food products.” “Our perspective is that, thankfully, we are in a pretty emotional category,” Myers said. At a Petco store in West Orange, N.J., natural and organic products occupy more than half the aisles set aside for dog and cat food. A sign hanging from the ceiling reads, “It’s all natural: the very best natural products for your pet.” A representative for Blue Buffalo dog food, Gina Corbosiero, is to pitch an array of products, which she says are “holistic” and contain antioxidant pellets that are “cold pressed.” Blue Buffalo’s dog food costs as much as $4 a pound, but it isn’t the most expensive line on these

shelves. Royal Canin makes dog food for specific breeds. Its Shih Tzu line sells for $6.80 a pound. Lowly Pedigree, by comparison, costs 50 cents a pound. About 62 percent of American households have a pet, with dogs accounting for 40 percent of the total. Cats are second, at 34 percent. Dog and cat ownership has continued to grow slightly in recent years, even as the popularity of other types of pets, such as birds, freshwater fish and reptiles, has declined. But the vendors at the Global Pet Expo, held at the Orange County Convention Center here in April, are betting that pet owners will splurge again. One vendor is offering treadmills and treadwheels — essentially oversize hamster wheels — that let dogs exercise indoors, without the indignities of cracked sidewalks or rain.

Love your pet, love the planet There are “eco-friendly” pieces of furniture, grooming products and wipes, the wipes made from organically grown bamboo. An Israeli firm hawks dog shampoo containing Dead Sea minerals. Another, Pet Pop of Australia, promotes a vitamin-infused “mountain-spring water” for dogs. The price: $3.30 a bottle, about as much as a gallon of milk. “We actually saw that there was a gap in the market for beverages for dogs,” said Bonnie Senior, a manager at the company. Then there is Jenn Mohr, who said she combined her love of dogs and love of candles to create Sniff Pet Candles. Made of “100 percent organic natural ingredients,” the aromatherapy candles have names like “Day in the Hamptons” and “Field of Dreams” and “promote your dog’s optimum health and wellbeing,” her company said. Continued next page

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loan refinancing. Initial rates on adjustablerate loans, for borrowers willing to assume more risk, are “at or near record lows,” Freddie Mac economist Frank Nothaft said in a report this week. For loans that become adjustable after five years based on market Treasury yields, starting rates averaged 3.27 percent this week, with 0.6 percent in lender fees, down from last week’s 3.28 percent. Treasury-indexed loans that adjust once a year averaged 2.97 percent with 0.5 percent in lender fees, up from last week’s 2.95 percent. With rates so low and home prices falling again in many areas, housing affordability is relatively high — but not so consumer confidence, Nothaft said.


REAL ESTATE We bought a second home as an investment 5 years ago. It is presently rented to a young couple. We are three months behind in the loan payments and the bank has threatened foreclosure. The rent doesn’t cover the loan payments and we can’t afford to continue making them. Do we have to tell the tenants the property may soon go into foreclosure? Can we still collect the rent until the foreclosure is done?

Jim N. Slothower


Los Angeles Times

Gary Bogdon / New York Times News Service

Lisa Cornish, cooks up meals like pan-seared duck with brown rice and roasted turkey with butternut squash at the Global Pet Expo in Orlando, Fla. She works for a company called Petcurean Pet Nutrition.

304 N.E. 3rd St. • Bend

Paula F. Zirkle to Wickiup Creek LLC, Township 16 South, Range 18 East, $700,000

30-year mortgage rates level off at 4.5 percent By E. Scott Reckard

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, e-mail, or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

205 N.W. Franklin Ave. P.O. Box 351 Bend, Oregon 97709 541-389-7001


The bank is required to notify the tenants of the foreclosure once it is started. You are not legally obligated to do so. Some loan documents provide that if the owner defaults, the bank has the right to collect the rent directly from the tenants. In the absence of such a provision and the bank’s demand for payment from the tenants, you can continue to collect the rent even though you are not making the loan payments.

No. You only need to open a probate if your mother has assets that do not transfer to you and your sister without a probate. You can submit a certified copy of her death certificate to the bank and they will pay the proceeds from her account to the named beneficiaries. Assets that can be transferred without a probate are: assets held with another with right of survivorship; assets held in a revocable living trust; certain bank and brokerage accounts with a payable on death designation; stocks and bonds with a transfer on death designation and life insurance and retirement accounts that name a beneficiary. If an asset does not pass by one of these methods, then it will likely need to go through probate.



Melissa P. Lande Attorney at Law

Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, PC ATTORNEYS AT LAW 591 SW Mill View Way Bend, OR 97702 541-382-4331




I care for my father in his home. I moved in after he suffered a stroke and have lived there with him for the last four years. Can he pay me for the care I am providing? Your father can pay you for the care you are providing. However, having a written care agreement in place is important for three reasons. First, payment for care provided to a parent, if paid pursuant to a written care agreement, is a legitimate spend down method of a person’s resources in terms of Medicaid qualification. Second, Medicaid law allows a person to transfer his or her home without penalty to a child caregiver if the child has been living in the parent’s home for at least two years prior to applying for Medicaid and has been providing care to such person forestalling placement in a care facility. Third, documentation of the care provided may prevent a will contest by other noncaregiver children who may receive less of the estate.

A Lisa Bertalan Attorney at Law

Hendrix, Brinch & Bertalan, L.L.P. ATTORNEYS AT LAW

716 NW Harriman St. Bend, OR 97701 541-382-4980

At the time my mother passed away all of her assets were in bank accounts on which my sister and I were the named beneficiaries. Do I need to open a probate to transfer her assets?



Will bankruptcy destroy my credit?

Over several decades I have observed that the ability of an individual to obtain credit is based more on general lending conditions in the economy rather than the fact that you may have filed for bankruptcy. It is now very difficult Deidra Cherzan for any of us to obtain a loan; however, if you are Attorney at Law filing for bankruptcy there are several steps you can take to immediately repair your credit. First, you can promise to repay one of the debts. Second, you 1107 NE Revere Avenue can maintain an existing account in good standing Bend, OR 97701 and modestly increase your credit limit. 541-385-1178

C OV ER S T OR I ES From previous page Mohr even designed a candle to address the flatulence of Rufus, her Rhodesian ridgeback. Made with floral ylang-ylang, white tea, myrtle and fennel, the “Fart & Away” candle “won’t completely stop them,” Mohr said. “But it will help.” The price: $28. Aromatherapy candles aside, pet food, rather than pet extras, dominates the expo. Many vendors were pushing the idea of human-grade pet food. Nummy Tum Tum, which sells canned organic pumpkin and sweet potato for pets, acknowledges that the line between pet and owner has been blurred. Last fall, amid a pumpkin shortage, people called to ask if it was OK to use Nummy Tum Tum to make pumpkin pies. Answer: Sure. Daniel Stockton, national sales manager, says the company that makes Nummy Tum Tum makes canned pumpkin for pies, too. It simply switches the label. Both are simply pureed vegetables. “What you can do is make some pies out of it, and leave the cans on the counter after everyone has eaten to freak people out,” Stockton said. Over at the Del Monte booth, Don Terry and Daniel Caulfield take all of this in with an air of bemusement. Del Monte makes old-line dog food like Kibbles ’n Bits, Gravy Train, Milk Bone and Snausages. Neither seems too worried about all these organic and holistic upstarts. “Do you know how many Milk Bones we sell compared to these companies doing $2 million a year?” Terry asked. “Dogs have lived a long time on Kibbles ’n Bits and Gravy Train.” Terry, however, isn’t about to pop a Snausage into his mouth. The idea of eating your dog food to prove its wholesomeness didn’t originate at the Global Pet Expo. Paul Newman sampled his organic dog food on “The Tonight Show” in 2006. The audience howled. These days, pet food makers are eating their own products to make a point and close a sale, wisecracks aside. Bohlken, of Claudia’s Canine Cuisine, said she ate all sorts of dog treats while tweaking recipes for her products, which now include cookies and microwaveable cakes for dogs. Even now, she says, she will suck on a Puppy Pop when she has a sore throat. Up in Brooklyn, Hanna Mandelbaum and Alison Wiener spent March dining on their dog food, Evermore, a brown mush made from beef hearts and chicken livers, among other things. “My business partner really enjoys the taste,” Mandelbaum said. “For me, it was a little bit more an acquired taste.” The gimmick generated a huge spike in sales but came at a price: relentless ribbing from friends. Said Mandelbaum: “They want to know if we have a sudden urge to sniff each other’s butt.”

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 G3

Beer Continued from G1 Doug La Placa, Visit Bend’s president and CEO, said he knows the region’s breweries are seeing new customers and additional revenues because of the campaign. He thinks it’s possible for the program to be providing further fuel for expansion at the breweries. Another possible factor in the equation is the appearance of support services that, for a fee, enable people to safely visit the breweries, such as Wanderlust Tours’ four-hour Bend Brew Bus tour, La Placa said. Whatever the explanation, the sector continues to grow, and further expansion is not far off.

Revealing plans An abundance of news of new and expanding breweries in the region has come out in the past year or so. In January, Old Mill Brew Wërks began making its own beer and selling it out of its restaurant and pub on Southwest Upper Terrace Drive in Bend. Co-owner David Love said the company has been using the production facility at another Bend craft brewery, Silver Moon Brewing, to make four varieties. By December, Love said, Old Mill Brew Wërks will have bought its own brew system and should start using it in the current 10 Barrel Brewing Co. production facility in northeast Bend. 10 Barrel brewery will move to a different building, which will be constructed over the next few months two blocks away from the current one. The new building will have room for the current 10barrel system as well as a new 50-barrel one. In May, the partners at Noble Brewing Co. decided to do business as GoodLife Brewing Co. at their brewery and tasting room in the Century Center off Southwest Century Drive in Bend. The tasting room had a soft opening Wednesday. Dean Wise, a homebrewing veteran, is planning to run Below Grade Brewing Co. out of the basement of his house in Bend’s NorthWest Crossing. On July 2, at the development’s Saturday Farmers Market, he plans to sell an India pale ale he has been honing for years, he said. Joseph Barker is getting close to opening Solstice Brewing Co., a brewpub in downtown Prineville, and inhouse brewing should begin by the end of the year. Last month, Bend city officials and part-time Bend resident Roger Worthington were in discussions about the possibility of building a brewery and beer garden on land Worthington owns just inside the eastern border of Bend on U.S. Highway 20. Last month, Paul Arney left Deschutes Brewery, where

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin ile photo

Chris Justema, president of Redmond-based Cascade Lakes Brewing Co., stands beside a tank that was brewing Blonde Bombshell ale last year. The brewery has since installed a new brew system with larger capacity.

Submitted image, top; Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin ile photo

TOP: An early rendering of the Deschutes Brewery facility in Southwest Bend shows the new fermentation tanks to be added in the years to come. BOTTOM: Deschutes Brewery as it appears today, at Simpson and Colorado avenues.

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin ile photo

10 Barrel Brewing Co. is expanding its current system to a new 50-barrel system over the coming months. Chris Cox, Garrett Wales and Jeremy Cox are seen inside the brewpub in Bend.

both pub sales and distribution demand along the I-5 corridor, Underwood said. But he added that Bend Ale Trail traffic has been sizable and helpful in adding demand. Boneyard Beer in northwest Bend celebrated its first birthday last month. In its first year of business the company produced and sold 1,300 barrels of beer, and with three new 40-barrel fermentation tanks arriving in a few weeks, the partners are shooting to triple production to between 4,000 and 5,000 barrels, partner Melodee Storey said. And over the winter, Cascade Lakes Brewing Co. replaced its 17-year-old brew system with a new one offering greater capacity and performance.

Catching attention he most recently worked as assistant brewmaster, to convert the garage at his family’s house a few miles west of Bend into a small brewery he calls The Ale Apothecary. He would like to make his beer available for sale by Christmas, he said. And less than two weeks ago, Arney’s former boss, Deschutes Brewery brewmaster Larry Sidor said he and a few partners would start a brewery of their own, ideally in Bend. Sidor said he would remain at Deschutes until January, but he wants to get the new brewery running as soon as possible. Deschutes Brewery’s two Bend properties — its production facility on Southwest Simpson Avenue and its Northwest Bond Street brewpub — are under construction. At the production facility, the tasting room and gift shop are being renovated, and more fermentation tanks will be installed to allow for the production of thousands more barrels of beer. Next to the existing Bend pub, a two-story building is being erected, to house more indoor seating and a new kitchen. Three Creeks Brewing Co. in Sisters installed a 20-barrel fermentation tank in April, bringing the fermentation tank capac-

ity total to 70 barrels. The brewery also started storing extra beer in a storage space for future distribution, co-owner Wade Underwood said. The extra storage capacity and production capacity come in response to growth in

in the summer of 2009 for Visit Bend showed 28 percent of visitors mentioned visiting breweries as an activity they were planning during their stays in the city. Only hiking/trail running, dining, shopping and biking registered higher percentages. RRC Associates Inc. did not ask visitors about brewery visits during a similar survey it conducted in the prior summer, and the company will not do another survey until 2012. Still, La Placa is confident more tourists have been coming to Bend specifically because of breweries here. The tally of such people “has increased substantially over the past two years,” he said. “And while we will not have data to support that until the next round of RRC research, anecdotally we feel it.” Outside recognition by way of awards has raised the profile of Bend further in recent years, said Gatza of the Brewers Association. Two weeks ago, Deschutes Brewery, Cascade Lakes Brewing Co., Bend Brewing Co. and Silver Moon Brewing each brought back at least one medal from Idaho Falls, Idaho, where the North American Brewers Association’s 15th annual North American Beer Awards were held. And a few weeks ago, Bend won fourth place in the third Beer City USA poll on the site, behind Asheville, N.C., San Diego and Portland. Gatza thinks Bend — and other cities with many breweries — can still tolerate more breweries. “If the beer drinkers’ current trends of looking for local flavorful beers continues, then, you know, it’s easy to forecast that the amount of craft breweries (in the country) will double within the next decade,” he said. Jordan Novet can be reached at 541-633-2117 or at

It’s unclear if the announcements are catching the attention of beer fans outside of Central Oregon and inspiring them to visit in greater numbers. A survey the Boulder, Colo., company RRC Associates Inc. conducted

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G4 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds Name


1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 19.68 -.39 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 20.99 -.19 SmCapGrI 28.30 -.19 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 15.97 -.01 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA px 11.80 -.17 GloblBdA r 8.44 -.02 GlbThmGrA p 72.56 -1.24 GroIncA p 3.49 +.01 HighIncoA p 9.10 -.07 IntlGroA p 14.97 -.23 LgCapGrA p 25.02 -.34 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 29.21 +.06 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal x 11.73 -.05 SmCpVl n 30.66 +.07 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal tx 11.65 -.04 SmCpV A 29.24 +.06 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco 10.05 +.01 AmanaGrth n 24.42 -.23 AmanaInco n 32.38 +.04 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 19.67 +.08 SmCapInst 19.86 +.16 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 18.66 +.07 SmCap Inv 19.34 +.12 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 26.16 -.10 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA px 7.29 -.02 HeritageA p 20.50 -.20 Amer Century Inst: EqInc x 7.29 -.02 Amer Century Inv: DivBond n 10.92 -.01 DivBond 10.92 -.01 EqGroInv nx 21.42 +.01 EqInco x 7.29 -.02 GNMAI 11.03 -.03 Gift 28.36 -.24 GlblGold 21.72 -.48 GovtBd 11.31 -.01 GrowthI 25.93 -.10 HeritageI 21.09 -.27 IncGro x 24.54 +.01 InfAdjBond x 12.21 -.20 IntTF 11.09 ... IntlBnd 14.62 -.01 IntDisc 10.63 -.11 IntlGroI 11.18 -.11 MdCapVal x 12.68 +.03 SelectI 38.77 -.22 SmCapVal x 8.83 +.08 Ultra n 23.01 -.21 ValueInv x 5.76 -.01 Vista 16.56 -.21 American Funds A: AmcapFA px 19.08 -.08 AmMutlA px 25.83 -.03 BalA p 18.21 +.01 BondFdA p 12.40 -.02 CapInBldA px 50.88 -.46 CapWGrA px 35.93 -.48 CapWldA p 21.14 -.04 EupacA p 41.65 -.35 FundInvA p 37.08 -.23 GovtA p 14.10 ... GwthFdA p 30.38 -.19 HI TrstA p 11.37 -.08 HiIncMuniA 13.69 +.03 IncoFdA px 16.91 -.09 IntBdA p 13.58 ... IntlGrIncA px 31.43 -.68 InvCoAA p 28.03 +.05 LtdTEBdA p 15.76 ... NwEconA p 25.74 -.16 NewPerA p 28.69 -.22 NewWorldA 53.92 -.48 STBFA p 10.10 ... SmCpWA p 38.37 -.32 TaxExA p 12.09 +.02 TxExCAA p 15.90 -.05 WshMutA px 28.11 +.06 American Funds B: BalanB p 18.15 ... CapInBldB px 50.93 -.37 CapWGrB tx 35.76 -.41 GrowthB t 29.38 -.20 IncomeB px 16.80 -.12 ICAB t 27.93 +.05 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 13.03 +.05 Ariel Investments: Apprec 43.74 +.02 Ariel n 49.14 +.45 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco t 10.77 -.09 GlbHiIncI r 10.32 -.08 IntlEqI r 29.31 -.47 IntlEqA 28.58 -.45 IntlEqIIA t 12.05 -.17 IntlEqII I r 12.13 -.18 TotRet I 13.67 ... Artisan Funds: Intl 22.17 -.12 IntlValu r 27.63 -.29 MidCap 34.79 -.10 MidCapVal 21.38 ... SmCapVal 17.28 +.04 Aston Funds: FairMidCpN 31.54 -.06 M&CGroN 24.27 -.06 BBH Funds: BdMktN 10.43 ... BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund 13.31 ... EmgMkts 11.35 -.21 IntlFund 10.89 -.10 IntmBdFd 13.05 ... LrgCapStk 8.73 -.02 MidCapStk 12.38 -.07 NatlIntMuni 13.29 +.02 NtlShTrmMu 12.94 ... Baird Funds: AggBdInst 10.75 -.01 ShtTBdInst 9.76 ... Baron Fds Instl: Growth 53.65 +.04 Baron Funds: Asset n 56.25 +.14 Growth 53.37 +.03 Partners p 20.63 +.03 SmallCap 25.00 +.10 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.99 -.01 Ca Mu 14.47 ... DivMun 14.50 ... NYMun 14.29 -.01 TxMgdIntl 15.28 -.19 IntlPort 15.16 -.20 EmgMkts 31.99 -.72 Berwyn Funds: Income 13.47 +.03 BlackRock A: BasValA p 25.85 +.05 CapAppr p 22.31 -.25 Eng&ResA 37.56 -1.73 EqtyDivid 18.04 +.06 GlbAlA r 19.65 -.13 HiYdInvA 7.72 -.08 InflProBdA 10.98 -.03 LgCapCrA p 11.56 -.10 TotRetA 11.19 -.03 USOppA 38.92 -.18 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 17.66 +.06 GlAlB t 19.13 -.13 GlobAlC t 18.30 -.12 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 23.13 -.17 TotRetII 9.40 ... BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.08 -.02 US Opps 41.02 -.18 BasValI 26.03 +.01 EquityDiv 18.08 +.06 GlbAlloc r 19.76 -.13 CapAppr p 23.12 -.25 HiYldBond 7.72 -.08 TotRet 11.19 -.02 IntlOppI 34.75 -.41 NatlMuni 10.09 +.02 S&P500 15.67 +.01 SCapGrI 24.78 +.12 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 19.01 -.12 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 24.44 -.43 Brandywine 26.35 -.25 BrownSmCoIns46.37 +.16 Buffalo Funds: SmallCap 25.91 +.01 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 29.45 -.67 Realty n 28.36 +.30 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 29.78 +.01 Calamos Funds: ConvA px 19.44 -.29 ConvI x 18.24 -.29 GlbGr&IncI 10.96 -.17 Gr&IncC tx 31.81 -.35 Grth&IncA px 31.68 -.32 GrowthA p 52.24 -1.12 GrowthC t 47.36 -1.03 Growth I 56.96 -1.22 MktNeutA px 12.00 -.06 Calvert Group: Inco p 16.23 -.02

3 yr %rt



+16.5 +3.2 +19.3 +10.2 +7.8 +28.0 +13.0 +7.0 +15.2 +20.5 +15.7 +16.8 +16.0

+5.2 +24.4 +4.3 -1.8 +44.6 -18.3 +14.5

+18.4 +13.7 +19.5 -9.0 +18.7 +14.5 +19.1 -10.0 +18.3 +13.2 +1.7 +7.7 +11.9 +7.7 +16.7 +9.6 +13.8 -1.4 +17.2 +15.4 +13.4 -2.4 +16.7 +14.2 +16.9 +3.9 +14.1 +9.3 +23.7 -1.1 +14.7 +10.8 +5.6 +5.4 +16.2 +14.4 +4.7 +21.4 +2.7 +3.9 +16.7 +24.1 +15.3 +7.3 +4.2 +13.9 +22.3 +22.4 +15.0 +19.6 +13.6 +18.7 +14.2 +19.7

+23.8 +23.1 -2.4 +10.1 +23.7 -8.3 +31.4 +21.0 +3.2 -0.4 -2.3 +18.3 +16.5 +13.2 -17.8 -10.6 +22.8 +1.9 +25.1 +2.3 +8.7 -19.9

+15.7 +14.8 +14.3 +6.1 +16.0 +18.0 +11.1 +17.8 +16.6 +3.9 +13.3 +14.9 +4.0 +16.3 +3.8 +19.4 +13.7 +4.6 +18.2 +17.0 +17.3 +1.4 +19.6 +3.8 +4.1 +18.5

+10.6 +6.6 +10.3 +13.0 +0.7 -4.1 +19.5 -2.2 -3.8 +19.4 -5.6 +27.7 +10.3 +10.1 +13.4 NS -0.1 +15.3 +8.3 +2.3 -2.3 +7.3 +5.1 +13.8 +14.6 +1.9

+13.4 +7.8 +15.1 -1.6 +17.1 -6.3 +12.4 -7.7 +15.5 +7.6 +12.8 -2.3 +4.2 +10.3 +21.1 +28.4 +21.4 +23.3 +14.7 +15.0 +13.5 +13.2 +13.3 +13.6 +7.6

+34.9 +35.9 -20.2 -20.7 -16.6 -16.0 +24.1

+20.2 +22.8 +27.8 +18.9 +16.2

-12.2 +21.8 +22.1 +15.4 +18.6

+15.7 +11.6 +12.0 -2.7 +3.2 +16.9 +5.4 +17.8 +16.9 +4.3 +15.5 +22.8 +4.1 +1.8

+22.9 +9.3 -10.5 +19.2 -1.6 +2.5 +17.3 +8.7

+7.0 +23.3 +4.0 +12.5 +20.9


+17.4 +2.2 +20.6 +8.3 +19.6 -3.1 +22.2 +16.2 +7.5 +4.1 +3.8 +3.7 +13.2 +13.2 +18.0

+27.1 +14.8 +15.0 +14.9 -27.9 -28.2 -4.6

+8.7 +32.6 +14.7 +14.4 +23.3 +17.8 +12.5 +15.0 +6.2 +14.9 +6.5 +18.0

+1.7 +0.8 -31.0 -0.3 +8.4 +33.3 +18.4 -0.3 +17.2 +9.0

+16.9 -2.6 +11.6 +5.8 +11.7 +6.0 +14.9 +2.1 +5.4 +19.1 +6.6 +18.5 +15.0 +18.1 +12.9 NS +15.4 +6.9 +18.4 +4.1 +15.9 +23.4

+19.5 +10.7 +2.6 +0.5 +9.2 NS +34.7 +18.3 -11.2 +16.7 -0.1 +4.3

+12.2 +7.3 +11.3 -28.5 +18.1 -24.6 +30.9 +33.9 +8.5 +21.9 +6.8 -50.8 +22.7 -8.1 +22.6 +5.8 +9.9 +10.2 +13.1 +14.6 +15.5 +17.1 +16.2 +17.4 +6.7

+12.9 +13.8 +9.0 +11.1 +13.6 -6.8 -8.9 -6.2 +6.6

+6.7 +14.2

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

ShDurIncA t 16.00 -.55 SocEqA p 36.88 -.14 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 18.59 -.26 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 13.07 -.10 Clipper 64.88 +.35 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 40.89 +.72 RltyShrs n 62.87 +1.12 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 29.10 -.06 BldModAgg p 10.53 +.03 DivEqInc A 10.16 +.03 DivrBd 5.08 -.01 DiviIncoA 13.35 +.05 DivOpptyA 8.12 +.12 FocusEqA t 22.02 -.18 HiYldBond 2.80 -.03 LgCapGrA t 23.45 -.14 LgCorQA p 5.60 +.10 21CentryA t 13.24 -.04 MarsGroA t 20.20 -.12 MidCpGrOpp 11.01 -.16 MidCpValA 13.75 +.03 MidCVlOp p 8.00 ... PBModA p 10.77 -.03 SelLgCpGr t 12.95 -.25 StrtIncA 6.11 -.02 TxExA p 13.16 +.02 SelComm A 43.69 -.68 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DiverBdI 5.09 -.01 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 30.05 -.04 AcornIntl Z 39.83 -.61 AcornSel Z 26.66 +.07 AcornUSA 29.10 -.02 Bond 9.38 -.02 DiviIncomeZ 13.36 +.05 FocusEqZ t 22.52 -.18 IntmBdZ n 9.16 -.02 IntmTEBd n 10.46 ... IntEqZ 12.03 -.07 IntlValZ x 14.25 -.17 LgCapCoreZ x13.18 -.05 LgCapGr 13.06 -.24 LgCapIdxZ x 24.70 -.05 LgCapValZ 11.46 ... 21CntryZ n 13.55 -.03 MarsGrPrZ 20.58 -.12 MidCapGr Z 27.87 -.12 MidCpIdxZ x 11.61 -.27 MdCpVal p 13.77 +.03 STIncoZ 9.97 ... STMunZ 10.53 ... SmlCapGrZ n 32.67 -.03 SmlCapIdxZ n17.15 +.13 SmCapVal 46.20 +.28 SCValuIIZ 14.07 +.08 ValRestr n 49.33 -.09 CRAQlInv np 10.94 -.01 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco 8.50 ... EmgMkt n 16.68 -.31 LgGrw 14.71 -.09 LgVal n 9.05 +.01 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 9.20 -.36 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 9.26 -.37 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 12.99 -.03 IntlCoreEq n 11.11 -.12 USCoreEq1 n 11.15 ... USCoreEq2 n 11.09 +.01 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 33.01 +1.01 DSmCaVal 36.03 +.16 HiIncA 4.82 -.04 MgdMuni p 8.86 +.06 StrGovSecA 8.93 -.01 DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 144.79 +.19 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.52 ... DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.59 -.02 GroIncS 16.81 +.01 LgCapValS r 17.94 +.04 MgdMuni S 8.87 +.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 34.06 -.16 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 34.45 -.15 NYVen C 32.83 -.16 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.30 -.08 LtdTrmDvrA 9.03 ... Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 16.79 -.02 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 21.29 -.35 EmgMktVal 34.08 -.76 IntSmVa n 17.05 -.24 LargeCo 10.02 +.01 STExtQual n 10.86 +.01 STMuniBd n 10.32 ... TAWexUSCr n 9.49 -.12 TAUSCorEq2 9.03 ... TM USSm 23.09 +.09 USVectrEq n 10.95 +.01 USLgVa n 20.73 -.01 USLgVa3 n 15.87 -.01 US Micro n 13.69 +.05 US TgdVal 16.53 +.04 US Small n 21.54 +.14 US SmVal 25.24 +.09 IntlSmCo n 17.05 -.26 GlbEqInst 13.50 -.06 EmgMktSCp n23.19 -.31 EmgMkt n 29.68 -.47 Fixd n 10.36 ... ST Govt n 10.92 +.01 IntGvFxIn n 12.53 +.03 IntlREst 5.41 -.01 IntVa n 18.08 -.11 IntVa3 n 16.92 -.10 InflProSecs 11.69 +.01 Glb5FxInc 11.24 +.01 LrgCapInt n 19.72 -.16 TM USTgtV 21.33 +.04 TM IntlValue 14.78 -.10 TMMktwdeV 15.38 ... TMMtVa2 14.80 ... TMUSEq 13.74 ... 2YGlFxd n 10.21 ... DFARlEst n 23.27 +.46 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 71.79 +.79 GblStock 8.94 -.05 IncomeFd 13.54 -.03 Intl Stk 35.37 -.34 Stock 109.84 -.06 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.13 +.03 TRBd N p 11.13 +.03 Dreyfus: Aprec 39.93 +.01 BasicS&P 26.06 +.03 CalAMTMuZ 14.21 +.02 Dreyfus 9.09 -.01 DreyMid r 28.77 +.03 Drey500In t 35.21 +.04 IntmTIncA 13.37 -.04 IntlStkI 13.86 -.15 MunBd r 11.06 +.01 NY Tax nr 14.63 +.01 OppMCVal A 35.08 ... SmlCpStk r 20.77 +.16 DreihsAcInc 11.12 -.02 EVPTxMEmI 50.27 -.66 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.14 -.06 FloatRate 9.34 -.02 IncBosA 5.87 -.03 LgCpVal 17.99 +.04 NatlMunInc 9.10 +.10 Strat Income Cl A 8.18 NA TMG1.1 23.98 -.01 DivBldrA 9.98 -.02 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.04 -.02 GblMacAbR 10.14 -.05 IncBost 5.88 -.05 LgCapVal 18.03 +.03 ParStEmMkt 15.54 -.21 EdgwdGInst n 11.35 -.07 FMI Funds: CommonStk 25.92 +.14 LargeCap p 16.09 -.03 FPA Funds: Capit 42.95 -.88 NewInc 10.92 ... FPACres n 27.65 -.13 Fairholme 31.39 +.03 Federated A: KaufmSCA p 26.07 -.02 KaufmA p 5.41 -.04 MuniUltshA 10.04 ... TtlRtBd p 11.28 -.01 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.82 -.01 KaufmanR 5.42 -.04 MdCpI InSvc 22.27 +.03 MunULA p 10.04 ... TotRetBond 11.28 -.01 TtlRtnBdS 11.28 -.01 StaValDivIS 4.64 +.04 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 15.94 -.25 FltRateA r 9.80 -.05 FF2030A p 12.31 -.09 LevCoStA p 34.76 -.17 MidCpIIA p 17.48 -.22 NwInsghts p 19.70 -.21 SmallCapA p 25.62 -.06 StrInA 12.60 -.06 TotalBdA r 10.90 -.06 Fidelity Advisor C: FloatRateC nt 9.82 -.02 NwInsghts tn 18.75 -.21 StratIncC nt 12.57 -.06 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 16.20 -.26 EqGrI n 58.96 -.56 FltRateI n 9.80 -.03 GroIncI 17.53 +.02 LgCapI n 18.84 ... MidCpII I n 17.71 -.23 NewInsightI 19.91 -.21 SmallCapI 26.85 -.06 StrInI 12.74 -.06 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 55.06 -.53 EqInT 23.96 +.10 GrOppT 35.50 -.51 MidCapT p 20.10 -.09 NwInsghts p 19.46 -.21 SmlCapT p 24.72 -.06 StrInT 12.59 -.06

3 yr %rt

+3.9 +15.5 +19.2 +5.5 +22.0 +1.9 NA +17.7

NA -2.3

+20.5 +15.1 +19.9 +14.9 +20.6 NA +17.2 +6.2 +15.0 +24.7 +15.0 +14.6 +16.7 +17.4 +11.5 +17.9 +17.3 +19.2 +20.9 NA +25.9 +11.3 +4.0 +13.0

+11.1 NA -4.2 +20.8 +6.7 +12.8 +0.1 +31.8 -1.8 -3.7 -10.2 -1.5 +16.6 +3.4 +1.7 NA +7.2 +25.8 +15.5 +17.3

+6.7 +22.1 +21.0 +23.0 +12.3 +22.2 +5.1 +15.3 +15.3 +6.6 +4.9 +17.5 +13.5 +13.7 +26.2 +16.1 +13.6 +11.9 +18.2 +27.4 +21.9 +19.6 +3.2 +1.7 +24.7 +19.8 +15.2 +21.4 +19.5 +3.4

+12.1 +4.6 -1.7 +10.4 +22.4 +7.5 +0.9 +25.5 +16.0 -18.8 -11.2 -0.3 +7.9 +0.4 -3.3 -9.5 -0.8 +8.3 +11.7 +4.1 +13.5 +9.3 +11.8 +12.3 +14.1 +9.6 -12.2 +18.6



1 yr Chg %rt

Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 12.16 -.02 FF2005 n 10.98 -.05 FF2010 n 13.81 -.07 FF2010K 12.76 -.06 FF2015 n 11.53 -.06 FF2015A 11.67 -.06 FF2015K 12.80 -.07 FF2020 n 13.99 -.09 FF2020A 12.17 -.07 FF2020K 13.23 -.07 FF2025 n 11.66 -.09 FF2025A 11.74 -.08 FF2025K 13.39 -.10 FF2030 n 13.91 -.11 FF2030K 13.56 -.11 FF2035 n 11.55 -.11 FF2035A 11.65 -.09 FF2035K 13.68 -.13 FF2040 n 8.07 -.07 FF2040K 13.75 -.12 FF2045 n 9.55 -.09 FF2045K 13.86 -.13 FF2050 n 9.43 -.09 IncomeFd n 11.46 -.02 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.44 -.07 AMgr50 n 15.64 -.07 AMgr70 nr 16.52 -.10 AMgr20 nr 12.96 -.03 Balanc 18.54 -.07 BalancedK 18.55 -.06 BlueChipGr 45.40 -.50 BluChpGrK 45.43 -.57 CA Mun n 11.93 +.01 Canada n 56.24 -1.24 CapApp n 25.63 +.07 CapDevelO 10.95 -.05 CapInco nr 9.48 -.10 ChinaReg r 30.83 -1.04 Contra n 67.02 -.72 ContraK 67.03 -.71 CnvSec 25.83 -.09 DisEq n 22.95 -.07 DiscEqF 22.94 -.07 DiverIntl n 29.91 -.45 DiversIntK r 29.90 -.40 DivStkO n 15.16 -.03 DivGth n 28.28 -.17 Emerg Asia r 30.29 -.61 EmrgMkt n 25.39 -.43 EqutInc n 44.78 +.15 EQII n 18.50 +.10 EqIncK 44.79 +.16 Export n 21.75 -.15 FidelFd 32.77 -.15 FltRateHi r 9.81 -.02

+7.8 +11.0 +12.4 +12.5 +12.6 +12.9 +12.7 +14.0 +14.5 +14.1 +14.9 +15.6 +15.1 +15.3 +15.4 +15.8 +16.8 +15.9 +16.0 +16.1 +16.1 +16.4 +16.6 +7.4 +16.1 +13.5 +16.2 +8.4 +12.9 +13.1 +17.2 +17.4 +4.1 +12.1 +12.6 +20.3 +16.8 +18.0 +13.6 +13.8 +19.2 +9.8 +10.0 +17.6 +17.8 +16.6 +18.2 +24.6 +18.5 +15.1 +14.9 +15.3 +13.3 +17.2 +7.9

3 yr %rt +11.5 +7.9 +9.0 NS +7.8 +7.7 NS +4.6 +4.3 NS +4.1 +3.8 NS +0.2 NS -0.4 -0.5 NS -1.4 NS -1.5 NS -3.3 +12.9 NS +13.8 +9.1 +16.1 +5.3 +5.8 +12.9 +13.6 +14.1 -12.4 +2.6 -6.7 +39.9 +15.5 -1.1 -0.7 -0.9 -13.3 NS -16.6 -16.1 +5.9 +13.7 +2.3 -14.4 -3.2 -4.5 -2.6 -9.1 -6.8 +16.0



1 yr Chg %rt

First Eagle: GlobalA 47.33 -.16 OverseasA 22.92 -.18 SoGenGold p 31.26 -.86 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.96 +.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.85 ... BalInv p 46.93 +.33 CAHYBd p 9.16 +.02 CalInsA p 11.83 +.01 CalTFrA p 6.88 +.02 EqIncA px 16.81 +.01 FedInterm p 11.68 ... FedTxFrA p 11.71 +.02 FlexCapGrA 47.77 -.36 FlRtDA p 9.16 -.02 FL TFA p 11.35 +.01 FoundFAl p 10.87 -.05 GoldPrM A 42.76 -1.18 GrowthA p 45.32 +.12 HY TFA p 9.93 +.02 HiIncoA 2.00 -.03 IncoSerA p 2.21 -.01 InsTFA p 11.72 +.02 MichTFA p 11.79 +.03 NatResA p 39.22 -1.05 NJTFA p 11.82 +.02 NY TFA p 11.48 +.02 OhioITFA p 12.29 +.02 ORTFA p 11.79 +.09 PA TFA p 10.17 +.01 RisDivA p 34.29 +.20 SmCpVal p 43.52 +.27 SMCpGrA 37.59 -.09 StratInc p 10.57 -.05 TotlRtnA p 10.32 -.01 USGovA p 6.82 -.02 UtilitiesA p 12.33 +.11 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 11.72 +.12 GlbBdAdv nx 13.73 -.12 GrAdv t 45.38 +.05 HY TF Adv 9.96 +.02 IncomeAdv 2.19 -.01 TGlbTRAdv x 13.45 -.14 TtlRtAdv 10.33 -.01 USGovAdv p 6.84 -.02 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 2.20 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC t 6.87 +.02 FdTxFC t 11.71 +.03 FoundFAl p 10.69 -.05 HY TFC t 10.07 +.02 IncomeC t 2.23 -.01

3 yr %rt

+16.2 +16.5 +16.9 +15.6 +9.8 +48.0 +3.9


+1.6 +15.8 +3.8 +3.1 +3.0 +17.4 +4.5 +3.5 +15.5 +7.9 +3.8 +16.0 +9.5 +14.0 +4.1 +14.2 +15.7 +2.8 +2.9 +30.6 +2.4 +2.6 +2.7 +3.3 +3.0 +18.3 +17.5 +22.1 +10.9 +9.3 +4.4 +17.6

+8.4 -3.2 +13.1 +10.9 +13.2 +2.1 +16.0 +14.5 +2.2 +9.4 +13.8 +1.1 +43.9 +11.4 +15.5 +30.0 +12.7 +12.5 +12.3 -13.8 +14.1 +14.4 +13.2 +15.7 +14.7 +9.0 +5.7 +12.6 +27.2 +26.1 +21.9 +1.1

+3.5 +11.6 +14.3 +4.2 +15.4 +14.4 +9.4 +4.5

+14.9 +45.7 +12.3 +15.9 +12.8 NS +27.0 +22.5

+14.7 +9.9 +2.4 +3.0 +15.0 +3.5 +15.5

+11.4 +12.7 -1.1 +13.6 +10.9



1 yr Chg %rt

Chks&Bal p 9.51 -.05 DivGthA p 19.29 -.04 FltRateA px 8.86 -.03 MidCapA p 22.43 ... Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 29.15 -.36 FltRateC tx 8.85 -.03 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 19.24 -.04 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 35.82 -.44 CapAppI n 33.00 -.40 DivGrowthY n 19.58 -.04 FltRateI x 8.87 -.03 TotRetBdY nx 10.76 -.02 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 41.54 -.42 DiscplEqty 12.23 -.03 Div&Grwth 19.89 -.04 GrwthOpp 25.98 -.51 Advisers 19.59 -.07 Stock 41.16 -.14 IntlOpp 12.34 -.12 MidCap 26.60 -.01 TotalRetBd 11.24 -.01 USGovSecs 10.67 ... Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 41.14 -.42 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 44.21 -.09 ValPlusInv p 29.74 +.18 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 21.61 -.30 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 24.07 +.17 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.16 -.05 StrGrowth 12.36 -.03 ICM SmlCo 30.06 +.27 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 16.79 +.09 IVA Funds: Intl I r 16.77 -.06 WorldwideA t 17.04 -.05 WorldwideC t 16.90 -.05 Worldwide I r 17.06 -.04 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 28.73 -.21 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv px 12.50 +.07 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.70 ... CmstkA x 15.84 -.10 Constl p 22.89 -.31 DevMkt p 32.47 +.47 Energy p 41.79 -1.06

+10.6 +15.5 +9.4 +17.6

3 yr %rt +3.0 +1.3 +13.2 +3.7

+9.6 -15.7 +8.6 +10.7 +15.8 +2.2 +10.9 +10.7 +16.0 +9.7 +5.7

-12.7 -13.1 +2.6 +14.1 +19.0

+15.2 +19.0 +16.2 +18.5 +12.2 +15.5 +19.4 +18.2 +6.0 +2.3

-5.8 +1.3 +2.0 -9.3 +7.5 +1.5 -5.8 +5.7 +18.7 +9.4



+17.8 +2.6 +16.7 +15.5 +15.0


+21.7 +29.1 +3.7 +16.2 -7.0 -8.3 +15.6 +6.6 +20.5


+18.9 +15.5 +14.6 +15.8


+20.2 +2.0 +14.3 +13.1 +14.0 +15.5 +13.6 +17.2 +28.3

+7.2 +9.1 -15.1 +15.3 -23.0



1 yr Chg %rt

IntFxInInst r 12.35 -.02 IntlMsterS r 19.39 -.22 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 20.90 -.29 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 21.25 -.30 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 13.06 +.02 CBAggGr p 116.42 -.97 CBAppr p 13.87 +.07 CBFdAllCV A 13.39 -.09 WAIntTmMu 6.32 +.01 WAMgMuA p 15.57 +.03 Legg Mason C: CMOppor t 9.62 -.01 CMSpecInv p 31.00 -.12 CMValTr p 38.09 -.05 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 44.84 -.05 Longleaf Partners: Partners 29.70 -.12 Intl n 15.27 -.02 SmCap 29.03 +.21 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 17.05 -.04 LSBondI 14.74 -.10 LSGlblBdI 17.21 -.04 StrInc C 15.37 -.10 LSBondR 14.69 -.09 StrIncA 15.29 -.01 ValueY n 18.95 ... Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.45 -.04 InvGrBdC p 12.36 -.04 InvGrBdY 12.46 -.04 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.30 -.03 IntrTaxFr 10.30 +.10 ShDurTxFr 15.76 +.01 ValueOpps p 15.90 -.07 AffiliatdA p 11.45 -.03 FundlEq 13.10 -.05 BalanStratA 10.72 -.05 BondDebA p 7.93 -.05 DevGthA p 21.71 -.11 ShDurIncoA p 4.60 -.01 MidCapA p 16.95 -.08 RsSmCpA 31.52 +.20 TaxFrA p 10.31 +.03 CapStruct p 11.93 -.02 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.95 -.05 FloatRt p 9.31 -.03 ShDurIncoC t 4.63 -.01 Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 9.30 -.02

3 yr %rt

+15.0 +29.4 +22.9 +1.6 +16.4 +9.1 +16.0 +7.7 +15.5 -3.9 +29.6 +7.5 +12.8 -0.3 +14.9 -2.5 +3.1 +13.2 +3.0 +14.9 -2.8 -22.8 +10.5 +9.8 +7.8 -15.3 +8.9 -12.9 +13.8 -6.1 +17.1 -9.7 +21.6 +15.7 +13.9 +14.5 +14.2 +14.0 +14.2 +14.9 +15.3

+24.3 +28.8 +25.5 +26.2 +27.6 +29.1 -2.9

+11.2 +31.1 +10.4 +28.1 +11.5 +32.1 +8.0 +4.8 +2.9 +16.4 +13.0 +16.8 +14.5 +14.5 +29.0 +5.4 +21.7 +18.2 +3.5 +15.1

+13.3 +19.2 NS +24.6 -5.1 +11.3 +12.7 +26.6 +22.7 +22.9 +7.5 +13.7 +13.7 +10.6

+13.7 +24.2 +7.3 +11.0 +4.6 +20.0 +8.2 +13.9



1 yr Chg %rt

Nichol n 45.31 +.18 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.69 -.01 EmgMEqIdx 12.42 -.21 FixIn n 10.32 -.02 HiYFxInc n 7.36 -.07 IntTaxEx n 10.27 ... IntlEqIdx r 10.67 -.06 MMEmMkt r 22.12 -.32 MMIntlEq r 9.73 -.11 MMMidCap 11.90 -.02 ShIntTaxFr 10.61 ... ShIntUSGv n 10.46 ... SmlCapVal n 15.19 +.14 StockIdx n 15.80 +.10 TxExpt n 10.36 +.01 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 14.74 +.06 TWValOpp 34.52 -.24 LtdMBA p 10.97 ... Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 14.73 +.06 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.51 -.03 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 8.97 ... HYMuniBd 14.74 +.07 TWValOpp 34.66 -.24 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst 19.52 +.36 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 28.51 +.11 GlobalI r 22.04 -.14 Intl I r 19.65 -.14 IntlSmCp r 14.07 -.17 Oakmark r 42.39 +.08 Select r 28.36 -.21 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.01 -.05 GlbSMdCap 15.81 -.14 NonUSLgC p 10.54 -.17 RealReturn 10.88 -.26 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA 6.09 +.01 AMTFrNY 10.82 +.04 ActiveAllA 9.74 -.06 CapAppA p 43.58 -.33 CapIncA p 8.84 -.01 DevMktA p 34.60 -.78 DiscFd p 60.00 -.50 Equity A 8.96 -.03 EqIncA p 24.87 +.07 GlobalA p 62.34 -.34 GblAllocA 15.60 -.12 GlblOppA 29.79 -.44 GblStrIncoA 4.36 +.06

3 yr %rt



+2.3 -4.0 +16.4 +29.4 +3.9 +14.0 +1.8


+7.4 +23.8 +4.1 +15.6 +2.5 -3.5 +16.7 +30.3 +21.1 +15.2 +11.1 +13.4 +17.0 +20.1 +12.1 +10.7

+8.7 +3.7 +23.7 +16.8 +19.0 +22.3

+17.2 +1.8 +23.5 +31.9 +21.7 -2.2 +22.9 -21.5 +2.5 +0.3 +14.9 +13.3 +13.6 +19.2 +29.8 +15.7 +20.3 +20.5 +12.2 +10.8 +14.5

-7.1 +8.4 -8.7 -12.4 -11.2 +22.0 +9.1 -6.7 +21.9 +7.0 +13.9 +21.8 +21.6



1 yr Chg %rt

Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 26.53 -.17 Pax World: Balanced 22.82 -.19 Paydenfunds: HiInc 7.26 -.04 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 47.83 -.07 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 18.41 +.02 GlbHiYld p 10.58 -.09 HighYldA p 10.30 -.10 MdCpVaA p 21.54 -.03 PionFdA p 41.08 +.08 StratIncA p 11.05 -.05 ValueA p 11.28 -.04 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 41.25 +.08 StratIncC t 10.82 -.04 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 18.49 +.03 GlbHiYld 10.40 -.08 StratIncY p 11.05 -.05 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc n 23.90 +.09 Growth pn 31.52 -.29 HiYld n 6.80 -.07 MidCapGro n 58.89 -.34 R2020A p 16.62 -.07 R2030Adv np 17.39 -.09 R2040A pn 17.50 -.09 SmCpValA n 35.84 +.18 TF Income pn 9.78 +.01 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 16.50 -.06 Ret2030R n 17.30 -.08 Price Funds: Balance n 19.66 -.07 BlueChipG n 38.12 -.35 CapApr n 20.96 -.04 DivGro n 23.56 +.03 EmMktB n 13.36 -.08 EmMktS n 33.70 -.51 EqInc n 23.95 +.09 EqIdx n 34.38 +.03 GNM n 10.03 -.04 Growth n 31.81 -.29 GwthIn n 20.51 -.09 HlthSci n 34.44 -.35 HiYld n 6.81 -.07 InstlCpGr n 16.30 -.19 InstHiYld n 9.86 -.10 InstlFltRt n 10.27 -.03 MCEqGr n 28.55 -.15 IntlBd n 10.34 -.03 IntlDis n 44.70 -.49

3 yr %rt

+11.1 +9.3 +16.1


+13.3 +20.2 +18.8 +29.4 +14.4 +16.7 +18.0 +14.8 +16.7 +10.6 +8.5

-4.0 +27.0 +23.6 +2.7 -0.4 +31.6 -9.0

+17.1 +1.0 +9.9 +29.0 +14.9 -2.9 +17.2 +28.0 +10.9 +33.0 +14.1 +14.7 +14.6 +21.4 +14.8 +15.9 +16.4 +16.7 +2.8

+2.3 +0.7 +32.5 +16.6 +8.2 +5.5 +4.9 +10.3 +14.2

+14.5 +7.5 +15.7 +4.8 +13.7 +16.3 +14.0 +17.4 +12.4 +16.4 +14.4 +15.9 +4.7 +15.0 +15.8 +29.2 +14.8 +15.8 +15.2 +9.6 +22.4 +15.8 +26.0

+9.4 +1.9 +14.4 +4.2 +30.9 -9.3 +2.9 +0.2 +22.9 +1.4 +1.7 +33.6 +33.1 +10.4 +34.9 +21.3 +18.0 +19.4 +5.4

+6.1 +27.8 +17.5 -5.7 +17.8 -6.3 +18.0 -6.8 +24.8 -28.8 +25.1 -28.3 +14.2 +11.5 +20.4 -5.1 +18.1 +6.2 +18.2 +6.1 +15.1 +12.8 +14.4 +3.4 +3.9

-13.5 +7.6 +27.2 +17.6 +23.9

+16.1 +0.5 +3.9 +12.1 +4.7 +24.2 +15.3 +4.0 +15.5 -8.0 +3.5 +18.3 +12.2


+12.6 +11.4

-5.6 -8.5

Pick up a copy of the most comprehensive visitor’s gu de n Cen ra Oregon

+8.2 +34.1 +4.9 +22.5 +8.7


+21.0 +19.2 +23.7 +16.1 +4.9 +2.0 +20.3 +18.4 +20.7 +18.4 +18.2 +18.3 +20.1 +18.2 +21.6 +19.7 +25.6 +19.2 +25.1 +20.3 +1.1 +3.7 +5.3 +34.2 +19.0 +19.2 +8.7 +5.5 +18.3 +18.6 +19.0 +18.2 +18.4 +17.2 +1.4 +19.9

+18.6 +10.9 +0.5 +1.1 NS +8.6 +0.4 +7.4 +5.0 +7.0 +0.4 +0.8 +13.5 +14.5 +20.5 +12.4 +3.6 +2.9 +33.9 +11.5 +6.6 +19.8 +23.8 -4.3 -9.1 -8.6 +20.2 +18.5 -11.1 +5.6 -7.0 +2.4 +2.8 +0.8 +7.4 +8.5

+13.6 +5.3 +16.7 -1.9 +7.0 +27.5 +17.8 -5.2 +15.5 -4.1 NA NA


+20.8 +16.0 +2.9 +15.3 +21.5 +15.7 +7.3 +18.2 +2.7 +3.4 +22.0 +19.7 +6.4 +20.7

+3.5 +0.4 +13.2 +0.4 +10.9 -0.5 +25.5 +9.3 +13.0 +15.5 +25.9 +12.5 +28.8 +6.6

+1.9 +8.5 +14.8 +10.0 +0.2 -.02

+15.8 +15.0 +29.7 -13.5 +1.8 NA

+14.6 +0.5 +12.9 -19.8 +8.8 +2.3 +15.3 +10.3 +19.4 +18.7

+16.0 +16.8 +30.9 -12.7 +4.1 -12.6

+17.5 +33.0 +14.4 +11.6 +26.4 +2.8 +14.3 +4.2

+19.1 +11.1 +11.4 +8.0

NA NA +15.8 -3.3 +1.4 +6.7 +5.9 +22.6 +1.0 +16.0 +21.4 +0.9 +6.4 +6.1 +21.2

+8.8 -3.1 +10.9 +5.3 +24.6 +23.5 +8.1

+18.1 +7.5 +16.1 +19.0 +14.7 +13.0 +20.8 +11.3 +7.2

-17.0 +14.9 -0.1 -15.6 +8.1 -3.5 +17.2 +32.8 +26.3

+6.8 +12.5 +12.1 -5.7 +10.4 +29.8 +18.4 +23.3 +7.8 +16.6 +17.1 +15.0 +13.2 +21.2 +11.6

-16.3 -7.3 +15.9 -6.8 +6.2 +8.9 -2.8 +18.1 +33.7

+22.7 -8.8 +16.6 -4.4 +22.4 -13.3 +18.0 -9.8 +12.6 -4.3 +20.5 +16.3 +11.3 +32.7

• Bend V s or and Conven on Bureau • Deschu es Coun y Expo Cen er • O her Po n s o n eres

• The Bu e n • Chambers o Commerce • Oregon Border K osks • Cen ra Oregon V s or s Assoc a on

This guide features a wide variety of informative maps, points of interest, fall and winter events and recreational opportunities.



FourInOne n 27.52 +.02 GNMA n 11.70 -.04 GovtInc n 10.63 ... GroCo n 85.81 -1.00 GroInc 18.52 +.02 GrowCoF 85.81 -.99 GrowthCoK 85.81 -1.00 GroDiscov 14.05 -.14 GrStrat nr 20.19 -.35 HighInc rn 9.02 -.07 Indepndnce n 24.04 -.38 InProBnd 12.12 ... IntBd n 10.78 +.01 IntGov 10.92 +.01 IntmMuni n 10.19 ... IntlDisc n 32.48 -.45 IntlSmCap rn 21.80 -.23 InvGrBd n 11.64 -.01 InvGB n 7.56 -.01 LargeCap n 17.70 ... LgCapVal n 11.68 +.08 LatAm n 55.95 -.78 LeveCoStT 34.13 -.17 LevCoStock 28.68 -.15 LowPr rn 40.05 -.05 LowPriStkK r 40.05 -.05 Magellan n 69.79 -.86 MagellanK 69.75 -.85 MA Muni n 11.92 +.01 MidCap n 27.91 +.01 MidCapK r 27.90 ... MuniInc n 12.58 +.02 NewMkt nr 15.83 -.07 NewMill n 29.89 -.06 NY Mun n 12.89 +.01 OTC 55.57 -1.22 OTC K 55.87 -1.22 100Index 8.84 +.02 Ovrsea n 32.36 -.30 Puritan 18.20 -.08 PuritanK 18.20 -.08 RealEInc r 10.67 +.05 RealEst n 27.62 +.56 SrAllSecEqF 12.45 -.07 SCmdtyStrt n 12.34 -.52 SCmdtyStrF n 12.37 -.52 SrsEmrgMkt 18.02 -.35 SrEmgMktF 18.07 -.35 SrsIntGrw 11.26 -.14 SerIntlGrF 11.29 -.14 SrsIntSmCp 11.99 -.18 SrsIntVal 10.03 -.07 SerIntlValF 10.06 -.07 SrsInvGrdF 11.64 -.01 ShtIntMu n 10.71 ... STBF n 8.53 ... SmCapDisc n 20.67 +.17 SmCpGrth r 16.11 -.10 SmCapOpp 11.03 +.01 SmallCapS nr 19.42 -.07 SmCapValu r 15.30 +.10 SpSTTBInv nr 11.02 +.02 StkSlcACap n 25.85 -.17 StkSelSmCap 18.91 +.02 StratInc n 11.27 -.06 StratReRtn r 9.81 -.08 StratRRF r 9.80 -.08 TaxFreeB r 10.80 +.01 TotalBond n 10.94 -.02 Trend n 68.77 -.82 USBI n 11.54 -.01 Utility n 17.05 +1.05 ValueK 69.53 -.09 Value n 69.43 -.10 Wrldwde n 18.85 -.18 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 82.69 -.76 ConStaple 71.62 +.21 Electr n 47.12 -2.25 Energy n 54.52 -1.23 EngSvc n 76.42 -2.18 Gold rn 44.70 -1.17 Health n 138.31 -.97 Materials 66.93 -1.32 MedEqSys n 30.10 -.15 NatGas n 32.81 -.80 NatRes rn 35.18 -.87 Softwr n 81.54 -1.04 Tech n 91.90 -2.24 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 38.30 -.07 500IdxInv n 45.19 +.04 IntlIndxInv 35.53 -.25 TotMkIdxF r 37.04 +.01 TotMktIndInv 37.04 +.01 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 38.30 -.07 500IdxAdv 45.19 +.04 IntlAdv r 35.53 -.25 TotlMktAdv r 37.04 +.01

+16.1 +5.5 +4.1 +20.9 +16.2 +21.1 +21.1 +23.3 +17.6 +14.6 +17.4 +7.2 +6.7 +3.9 +3.8 +17.8 +31.2 +6.2 +7.2 +17.2 +13.2 +17.7 +18.8 +19.6 +20.8 +21.0 +9.8 +10.0 +4.0 +17.7 +17.9 +4.0 +10.7 +17.5 +3.5 +18.9 +19.0 +14.8 +17.3 +13.7 +13.8 +14.4 +19.6 +16.4 +22.9 +23.1 +19.0 +19.3 +22.4 +22.7 +24.3 +17.8 +18.1 +6.2 +2.9 +3.1 +21.8 +22.2 +24.2 +15.3 +12.7 +6.9 +17.9 +25.4 +11.5 +14.6 +14.7 +3.7 +7.6 +20.7 +5.3 +22.1 +17.7 +17.5 +20.8

+2.9 +25.9 +20.6 +5.6 -19.7 NS +6.1 -6.3 -1.7 +32.8 -18.8 +17.0 +24.2 +18.0 +15.5 -13.8 +4.2 NS +23.5 +5.8 NS -13.2 -16.1 -17.5 +15.0 +15.5 -16.8 -16.4 +16.1 +1.8 +2.4 +15.8 +34.4 +11.6 +16.2 +14.4 +15.0 -0.9 -22.4 +9.7 +10.2 +30.8 +8.8 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +12.2 +10.4 +48.7 +10.7 +32.3 +21.0 +28.2 +24.6 -3.1 +5.2 +32.6 +8.0 NS +16.5 +27.6 +5.1 +21.4 -1.8 +1.2 +0.6 -5.6

+26.9 +22.5 +12.4 +32.2 +41.2 +3.8 +26.3 +30.4 +22.4 +15.1 +28.7 +21.0 +18.8

+26.7 +21.4 +17.0 -27.7 -32.9 +30.0 +32.4 +6.6 +24.3 -42.4 -21.9 +18.6 +23.7

+21.1 +16.1 +19.5 +17.2 +17.1

+11.8 +0.6 -11.8 NS +2.6

+21.1 +16.2 +19.6 +17.2

+11.9 +0.7 -11.8 +2.7

StratIncC p 10.57 -.05 +10.5 USGovC t 6.78 -.02 +3.9 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 12.61 -.02 +13.4 SharesA 21.26 -.07 +13.0 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 21.00 ... +12.2 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 24.70 -.47 +20.1 ForeignA p 7.29 -.11 +24.1 GlBondA px 13.77 -.12 +11.4 GlSmCoA p 7.30 -.03 +23.0 GrowthA p 18.62 -.12 +20.1 WorldA p 15.24 -.14 +18.7 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 48.56 -.37 +15.8 FrgnAv 7.22 -.11 +24.5 GrthAv 18.63 -.12 +20.3 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC px 13.79 -.12 +10.8 GrwthC p 18.13 -.12 +19.1 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 17.98 -.11 +12.4 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 14.32 -.07 +11.2 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.51 -.01 +8.0 S&S PM n 40.35 -.19 +12.7 TaxEx 11.57 +.01 +3.4 Trusts n 42.31 -.22 +16.1 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 11.52 -.13 +16.9 SmCpEqI 15.26 +.07 +23.9 GE Investments: TRFd1 16.61 -.07 +12.6 TRFd3 p 16.55 -.07 +12.3 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r 8.88 -.02 NE USTreas x 25.01 ... +0.2 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 13.54 -.23 +24.1 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 13.57 -.23 +24.2 Foreign 12.39 -.10 +18.2 IntlIntrVal 22.54 -.09 +20.2 Quality 20.87 +.05 +16.3 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.55 -.05 +22.3 EmerMkt 13.48 -.23 +24.3 IntlCoreEq 30.00 -.10 +22.4 IntlGrEq 23.77 -.13 +23.7 IntlIntrVal 22.53 -.09 +20.3 Quality 20.89 +.05 +16.3 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 13.49 -.23 +24.3 IntlCoreEq 29.97 -.14 +22.4 Quality 20.88 +.05 +16.4 StrFixInco 15.90 +.05 +4.1 USCoreEq 11.92 +.02 +16.4 Gabelli Funds: Asset 50.24 +.02 +20.5 EqInc p 21.04 +.03 +19.6 SmCapG n 34.22 +.15 +21.4 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.31 +.10 +7.1 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA 10.73 -.04 +13.1 GrthOppsA 22.85 -.08 +14.8 MidCapVA p 36.44 +.10 +18.2 ShtDuGvA 10.29 ... +1.2 SmaCapA 40.06 +.29 +18.6 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 10.06 -.01 +6.1 GrthOppt 24.28 -.09 +15.2 HiYield 7.28 -.08 +13.6 HYMuni n 8.35 ... +4.4 MidCapVal 36.77 +.17 +18.7 SD Gov 10.26 ... +1.5 ShrtDurTF n 10.53 +.01 +2.6 SmCapVal 42.07 +.30 +19.1 StructIntl n 10.59 -.01 +19.0 Greensprng 24.11 -.09 +6.7 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 12.40 -.03 NA GrEqGS4 18.69 -.11 +17.4 IntlEqGS4 13.57 -.11 +19.9 ValuEqGS4 x 14.41 -.12 +16.3 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.36 -.04 +6.2 CapAppInst n 37.22 -.30 +15.1 HiYBdInst r 11.07 -.08 +12.4 IntlInv t 61.33 -.55 +21.8 IntlAdmin p 61.53 -.55 +21.9 IntlGr nr 11.71 -.24 +15.0 Intl nr 61.99 -.56 +22.2 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 48.85 -.92 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 32.96 -.40 +10.4

+25.7 +20.0 -4.4 -0.8 -2.9 +4.3 +2.2 +44.5 +15.7 -6.4 -1.6 +3.0 +3.0 -5.7 +42.8 -8.5 +5.9 +14.5 +20.3 -0.4 +17.0 +5.0 -20.7 +9.4 -1.3 -1.9 NE NS NS 0.0 -14.6 -13.0 +9.0 +35.3 +0.1 -12.1 -4.4 -12.8 +9.2 +0.3 -12.1 +9.3 +14.7 +3.6 +10.2 +7.9 +19.3 -3.1 +0.1 +9.6 +4.6 +12.6 +17.8 +20.6 +10.9 +28.5 +4.4 +5.9 +13.8 +11.3 +19.3 -13.5 +10.2 NA -0.7 -10.1 -1.5 +29.5 +5.7 +29.6 -7.0 -6.6 -18.5 -6.0 NA -13.9

EqtyIncA x 8.66 -.04 GlbCoreEq p 13.03 -.07 GrIncA px 19.36 -.03 HYMuA 9.07 +.07 IntlGrow 28.33 -.17 MidCpCEq p 23.76 +.06 MidCGth p 29.74 -.38 RealEst px 22.81 +.31 SmCpGr p 30.09 -.04 SmCapGr p 11.52 -.03 SmCpValA t 17.80 +.21 TF IntA p 11.37 +.01 Invesco Funds B: DivGtSecB x 13.27 +.09 EqIncB x 8.50 -.03 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC x 8.55 -.02 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 11.86 -.06 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.73 -.28 AssetStrA p 24.50 -.20 AssetStrY p 24.55 -.28 AssetStrI r 24.73 -.29 GlNatRsA p 20.56 -.54 GlNatResI t 20.98 -.64 GlbNatResC p 17.81 -.54 HighIncoA p 8.37 -.06 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A 11.67 +.07 Inv Bal p 12.36 -.03 InvCon p 11.28 -.02 InvGr&InA p 12.90 -.03 InvGrwth p 13.57 +.07 MdCpVal p 24.01 +.11 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pn 11.72 +.01 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 24.42 +.10 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n 11.67 +.01 HighYld r 8.20 -.06 MtgBacked 11.41 +.01 ShtDurBond 11.03 ... JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 24.21 +.11 SmCap 38.25 +.18 USEquity n 10.21 -.02 USREstate n 16.59 +.34 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 35.97 -.35 CoreBond n 11.66 +.01 CorePlusBd n 8.27 -.01 EmMkEqSl 23.16 -.33 EqIndx 28.96 +.02 HighYld 8.20 -.07 IntmdTFBd n 11.01 +.01 IntlValSel 13.65 -.02 IntrdAmer 23.60 +.10 LgCapGr 20.99 -.17 MkExpIdx n 11.01 +.02 MidCpGrw 23.44 -.21 ShtDurBdSel 11.03 ... TxAwRRet n 10.25 -.01 USLCCrPls n 20.50 -.01 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 29.15 -.09 Janus S Shrs: Forty 31.91 -.46 Overseas t 44.88 -1.22 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 25.64 -.09 Contrarian T 13.76 +.05 EnterprT 60.17 -.53 GlbSel T 11.29 -.26 Grw&IncT n 31.18 -.17 HiYldT r 9.10 -.07 Janus T 28.89 -.20 OverseasT r 45.02 -1.22 PerkMCVal T 23.01 -.01 PerkSCVal T 24.24 +.24 ResearchT n 29.42 -.28 ShTmBdT 3.10 ... Twenty T 62.54 -.98 WrldW T r 45.39 -.66 Jensen I 27.68 +.08 Jensen J 27.65 +.05 John Hancock A: LgCpEqA 25.28 -.22 StrIncA p 6.76 -.04 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 12.33 -.07 LSBalance 13.07 -.06 LS Conserv 13.05 -.02 LSGrowth 12.96 -.07 LS Moder 12.86 -.04 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 24.94 +.01 LSV ValEq n 13.96 +.02 Laudus Funds:

+13.4 +14.2 +14.6 +3.3 +19.8 +13.6 +16.6 +16.8 +25.4 +21.3 +17.9 +4.7

+13.6 -6.1 +5.0 +8.8 +0.7 +10.5 +9.7 +4.9 +14.7 +2.9 +23.4 +18.3

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+6.0 +9.9 +7.9 +11.9 +13.3 +18.3

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+26.8 +36.9 +32.4 +13.2

+18.6 +23.2 +14.0 +18.3

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+11.4 +17.7 +5.0 -23.2 +3.2 NS +10.9 +3.8 +24.6 +13.2 +14.1 +15.5 +11.4 +3.4 +13.3 +11.5 +18.1 +3.6 +5.6 +12.9 +15.1 +14.7

+16.4 -19.3 +3.5 -10.3 -6.5 +36.8 -4.2 -7.5 +9.2 +30.3 +1.1 +18.7 -21.6 -4.5 +14.0 +13.0

+10.6 -16.1 +13.9 +36.3 +16.9 +13.6 +10.5 +15.4 +12.4

-2.0 +9.9 +20.8 +5.0 +16.3

+20.3 -19.2 +14.0 -2.9

ShtDurInco 4.60 ... +5.5 TotalRet 10.88 -.01 +7.0 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 33.37 +.21 +18.5 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 13.79 -.16 +21.8 MITA 19.40 ... +14.8 MIGA 15.51 -.04 +18.8 EmGrA 41.50 -.39 +15.7 GrAllA 14.20 -.08 +17.7 IntNwDA 22.30 -.30 +25.4 IntlValA 25.48 -.22 +19.2 ModAllA 13.70 ... +14.9 MuHiA t 7.35 +.05 +3.9 RschA 25.12 -.07 +16.6 ReschIntA 15.67 -.13 +23.7 TotRA 14.34 +.01 +11.5 UtilA 17.55 -.08 +23.6 ValueA 23.30 -.01 +15.2 MFS Funds C: ValueC 23.12 +.05 +14.3 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 22.91 -.37 +25.7 ResrchBdI n 10.63 -.01 +7.7 ReInT 16.19 -.17 +24.0 ValueI 23.48 +.06 +15.5 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 18.58 -.18 +22.2 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA 5.93 -.03 +12.5 LgCpGrA p 7.14 -.06 +19.8 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 32.49 -.02 +16.5 ICAP SelEq 35.55 +.17 +15.5 S&P500Idx 29.52 +.03 +15.7 Mairs & Power: Growth n 73.32 +.30 +13.1 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.61 -.03 +6.7 TmSqMCpGI n14.37 -.05 +15.7 Bond n 26.51 -.07 +11.2 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 8.85 +.85 +19.5 Marsico Funds: Focus p 17.52 -.13 +15.0 Master Select: Intl 15.08 -.28 +21.7 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 13.91 -.24 +13.6 AsianG&IInv 17.89 -.21 +15.5 China Inv 27.77 -.80 +9.8 IndiaInv r 19.78 -.24 +10.1 PacTigerInv 23.02 -.15 +20.0 MergerFd n 16.13 -.06 +5.1 Meridian Funds: Growth 45.02 +.05 +23.7 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 10.67 -.12 +13.6 LowDurBd 8.65 ... +7.1 TotRetBd 10.51 -.01 +8.0 TotalRetBondI10.51 -.01 +8.2 MontagGr I 24.39 -.05 +12.3 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 36.25 -.66 +24.8 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 25.88 -.39 +16.2 IntlEqI n 14.03 -.14 +17.0 IntlEqP np 13.86 -.13 +16.7 MCapGrI n 39.16 -.47 +26.5 MCapGrP p 37.91 -.46 +26.2 SmlCoGrI n 13.71 -.14 +22.2 USRealI n 15.29 +.20 +19.5 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 28.77 +.02 +21.5 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 29.39 +.02 +21.8 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 12.71 -.02 +13.8 EuropZ 22.02 -.12 +10.1 GblDiscovA 29.93 -.04 +12.8 GlbDiscC 29.60 ... +11.9 GlbDiscZ 30.32 -.04 +13.1 QuestZ 18.14 -.11 +12.8 SharesZ 21.45 -.06 +13.4 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I nx 7.45 -.05 +19.1 NwBdIdxI n 11.50 ... +5.1 S&P500Instl nx10.66 -.04 +16.0 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 9.27 -.01 +14.7 IDMod 9.54 ... +11.6 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 34.40 -.17 +20.1 GenesInstl 47.63 -.23 +20.3 Guardn n 15.21 -.08 +18.1 Partner n 27.46 -.19 +15.2 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 49.31 -.24 +20.0 Nicholas Group:

+23.2 +27.3 +14.7 -2.6 +0.8 +7.6 -0.4 +7.1 +6.3 -0.2 +13.5 +13.7 +1.3 -8.9 +8.3 +1.2 -0.7 -2.9 +7.2 +28.8 -8.1 0.0 +3.0 +26.8 +1.3 +1.2 +4.5 -0.1 +11.2 +30.0 +10.7 +28.9 -0.9 -2.4 -4.1 +34.3 +19.9 +25.0 +25.3 +32.4 +12.9 +32.2 +42.9 +15.1 +35.2 +36.0 -1.9 +5.1 -6.2 -7.2 -7.9 +22.5 +21.6 +15.9 +8.2 +1.2 +2.0 -3.5 +0.2 +7.3 +5.0 +8.2 +6.8 +0.1 -12.3 +21.3 +0.2 +2.4 +6.6 -1.2 -0.5 +2.0 -14.3 -1.3

Gold p 42.26 -1.24 IntlBdA p 6.69 -.02 IntlDivA 12.21 -.15 IntGrow p 29.16 -.34 LtdTrmMu 14.31 +.01 MnStFdA 31.90 -.10 MainStrOpA p12.13 -.09 MnStSCpA p 20.84 +.04 RisingDivA 15.90 ... SenFltRtA 8.36 -.02 S&MdCpVlA 32.87 -.08 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 14.39 ... S&MdCpVlB 28.09 -.08 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 33.25 -.68 GblStrIncoC 4.35 -.02 IntlBondC 6.66 -.03 LtdTmMuC t 14.25 +.01 RisingDivC p 14.34 -.01 SenFltRtC 8.37 -.02 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 26.89 -.19 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.23 ... LtdNYC t 3.22 ... RoNtMuC t 6.76 +.02 RoMu A p 15.33 +.06 RoMu C p 15.31 +.06 RcNtlMuA 6.77 +.07 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 45.63 -.33 CommStratY 3.76 -.17 DevMktY 34.35 -.69 IntlBdY 6.69 -.02 IntlGrowY 29.05 -.33 MainStSCY 21.91 -.03 ValueY 22.92 +.01 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 27.67 +.03 StratIncome x11.68 -.19 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 18.06 -.17 LgVEqtyP 17.09 +.05 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA x 8.71 -.84 RelRetAd p 11.66 -.03 ShtTmAd p 9.90 ... TotRetAd n 11.00 -.03 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut rx 10.85 -.17 AllAsset x 12.36 -.18 CommodRR x 8.81 -.85 DevLocMk r 11.00 -.04 DiverInco 11.56 -.05 EmMktsBd 11.22 -.05 FltgInc r 8.91 -.04 FrgnBdUnd r 11.03 +.01 FrgnBd n 10.48 ... HiYld n 9.33 -.08 InvGradeCp 10.72 -.03 LowDur n 10.49 -.01 ModDur n 10.80 -.02 RERRStg rx 4.85 -.07 RealReturn 11.58 -.06 RealRetInstl 11.66 -.03 ShortT 9.90 ... StksPlus x 8.53 -.09 TotRet n 11.00 -.03 TR II n 10.52 -.03 TRIII n 9.73 -.03 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth tx 10.79 -.16 All Asset px 12.27 -.17 CommodRR px8.67 -.84 HiYldA 9.33 -.08 LowDurA 10.49 -.01 RealRetA p 11.66 -.03 ShortTrmA p 9.90 ... TotRtA 11.00 -.03 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.33 -.08 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut tx 10.69 -.15 AllAssetC tx 12.14 -.15 CommRR px 8.50 -.80 LwDurC nt 10.49 -.01 RealRetC p 11.66 -.03 TotRtC t 11.00 -.03 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR px 8.69 -.84 LowDurat p 10.49 -.01 RealRtn p 11.66 -.03 TotlRtn p 11.00 -.03 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP x 10.84 -.17 CommdtyRR x 8.80 -.85 EmgLocalP 10.95 -.08 RealRtnP 11.66 -.03 TotRtnP 11.00 -.03

+11.6 +13.5 +19.2 +21.8 +4.0 +13.9 +9.2 +18.3 +16.9 +11.0 +20.6

+37.9 +22.3 +7.8 +2.8 +12.2 -5.0 -5.3 +9.7 0.0 +21.8 -4.3

+15.8 +19.6

-2.6 -6.6

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+19.4 +18.9 +19.6 +9.6 -2.2 +20.1

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-11.3 -59.5 +23.0 +23.5 +4.4 +11.0 +0.1

+14.1 +8.3 +10.1 +30.2 +16.9 +0.3 +15.3 +0.1 +33.1 +8.0 +1.9 +6.7

-20.9 +21.9 +9.0 +31.2

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+26.7 +23.5 -20.4 +11.1 +35.2 +30.5 +11.3 +34.4 +29.5 +29.8 +42.5 +18.9 +29.5 +24.0 +27.6 +22.8 +9.9 +2.7 +32.2 +29.9 +32.8

+9.1 +11.9 +32.6 +13.1 +4.2 +7.7 +1.8 +6.5

+24.5 +21.4 -21.5 +28.4 +17.5 +21.2 +8.7 +30.5

+13.2 +28.8 +8.3 +11.1 +31.7 +3.9 +7.2 +5.7

+21.6 +18.7 -23.2 +16.1 +19.4 +27.6

+32.7 +4.3 +7.8 +6.7

-21.6 +17.9 +21.4 +31.1

+9.6 +33.2 +16.1 +8.1 +6.9

NS -20.5 +38.5 +22.4 +31.8

IntlGr&Inc n 13.77 -.06 IntStk n 14.25 -.17 LatAm n 51.38 -.75 MdTxFr n 10.35 +.01 MediaTl n 52.89 -.68 MidCap n 60.04 -.35 MCapVal n 24.34 +.14 NewAm n 33.27 -.38 N Asia n 18.86 -.24 NewEra n 50.41 -1.20 NwHrzn n 35.22 -.02 NewInco n 9.60 -.02 OverSea SF r 8.59 -.04 PSBal n 19.35 -.10 PSGrow n 23.29 -.13 PSInco n 16.33 -.06 RealEst n 18.82 +.27 R2005 n 11.63 -.02 R2010 n 15.70 -.03 R2015 12.14 -.03 Retire2020 n 16.73 -.07 R2025 12.23 -.05 R2030 n 17.52 -.08 R2035 n 12.38 -.07 R2040 n 17.62 -.09 R2045 n 11.74 -.06 Ret Income n 13.29 -.02 SciTch n 26.96 -.61 ST Bd n 4.87 ... SmCapStk n 35.45 +.10 SmCapVal n 36.09 +.19 SpecGr 17.86 -.09 SpecIn n 12.53 -.04 SumMuInt n 11.38 +.01 TxFree n 9.77 +.01 TxFrHY n 10.58 +.03 TxFrSI n 5.62 +.01 R2050 n 9.85 -.05 Value n 23.80 -.10 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 17.21 -.13 Growth r 15.89 -.14 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.60 -.02 DivIntlInst 10.11 -.11 HighYldA p 8.01 -.07 HiYld In 11.12 -.10 Intl I Inst 11.59 -.09 IntlGrthInst 9.01 -.11 LgCGr2In 8.34 -.03 LgLGI In 9.33 -.09 LgCV3 In 10.39 +.09 LgCV1 In 10.81 +.01 LgGrIn 7.92 -.11 LgCpIndxI 8.96 +.01 LgCValIn 9.67 +.03 LT2010In 11.45 -.04 LfTm2020In 11.91 -.05 LT2030In 11.80 -.05 LT2040In 11.96 -.06 MidCGIII In 10.93 -.12 MidCV1 In 13.31 +.03 PreSecs In 10.17 -.04 RealEstSecI 17.51 +.27 SGI In 11.23 +.01 SmCV2 In 9.63 +.06 SAMBalA 12.90 -.08 SAMGrA p 13.79 -.03 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 17.41 -.07 GrowthA 18.26 -.14 HiYldA p 5.53 -.04 MidCpGrA 28.41 -.13 NatResA 52.70 -1.88 STCorpBdA 11.54 -.01 SmallCoA p 20.84 -.06 2020FocA 15.92 -.17 UtilityA x 10.60 -.17 Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 29.47 -.14 SmallCoZ 21.79 -.07 Putnam Funds A: AABalA px 11.04 -.06 AAGthA p 12.43 -.04 CATxA p 7.60 +.01 DvrInA px 8.04 -.10 EqInA p 15.59 +.06 GeoBalA 12.21 +.01 GrInA px 13.53 -.02 GlblHlthA 49.24 -.28 HiYdA p 7.70 -.15 IntlEq p 19.96 -.14 InvA p 12.98 -.01 MultiCpGr 50.78 -.46 NYTxA p 8.38 +.01 TxExA p 8.39 +.02 USGvA px 14.30 -.08 VoyA p 22.22 -.12 Putnam Funds C: DivInc tx 7.94 -.09

+22.8 +20.0 +11.7 +3.4 +23.9 +21.7 +15.1 +19.8 +17.2 +23.6 +30.7 +5.7 +22.0 +14.5 +16.5 +12.2 +19.8 +12.2 +13.3 +14.4 +15.1 +15.7 +16.2 +16.7 +16.7 +16.6 +10.9 +19.7 +2.9 +25.3 +17.0 +17.2 +10.3 +4.6 +3.1 +3.4 +3.3 +16.6 +16.0

-7.4 -3.8 -5.0 +16.2 +29.3 +17.4 +17.8 +11.1 +32.7 -24.7 +31.1 +24.8 -6.6 +13.4 +6.6 +16.8 +10.0 +14.0 +12.2 +10.9 +9.0 +7.5 +6.3 +5.6 +5.7 +5.7 +14.8 +15.8 +14.0 +31.8 +11.0 +3.7 +24.3 +17.2 +15.3 +12.1 +14.0 +5.5 +4.0

+20.2 +33.1 +16.1 +14.5 +9.4 +20.9 +14.5 +15.1 +20.9 +19.8 +15.2 +18.2 +14.0 +14.3 +12.0 +16.0 +16.8 +13.7 +15.2 +16.2 +16.9 +23.8 +18.3 +17.9 +18.7 +29.1 +17.6 +13.1 +14.7

+24.2 -17.5 +31.1 +44.3 -17.1 -23.3 -0.9 +14.7 -8.3 -7.4 -11.0 0.0 -4.6 +6.4 +4.0 +1.9 -0.3 +2.6 +8.2 +36.7 +14.8 +20.8 +12.2 +9.7 +2.7

+15.0 +14.6 +14.3 +17.3 +19.4 +5.1 +20.7 +13.9 +19.4

-0.2 +5.0 +33.8 +11.5 -19.0 +21.5 +9.7 -2.5 -18.8

+17.6 +12.5 +21.0 +10.5 +13.8 +15.2 NA +10.8 NA +12.6 NA NA +14.2 NA +15.8 +19.2 NA NA +5.3 +10.8

+10.3 +4.2 NA +21.7 NA -6.7 NA NA +30.0 NA +0.1 +0.8 NA NA +33.8 +24.1

+10.1 +18.9



1 yr Chg %rt

RS Funds: CoreEqVIP 37.25 -.03 EmgMktA 24.73 -.30 RSNatRes np 37.20 -.77 RSPartners 33.26 -.15 Value Fd 25.33 -.07 Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 33.13 -.23 SmMCpInst 33.98 -.23 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.10 -.01 HighYldI 9.95 -.09 IntmBondI 10.57 ... LgCpValEqI 12.95 +.04 MdCValEqI 12.09 +.04 SmCpValI 14.01 +.14 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 17.86 -.19 MicroCapI n 17.17 -.01 OpptyI r 11.71 +.05 PennMuI rn 11.84 +.01 PremierI nr 21.11 +.01 SpeclEqInv r 20.61 +.10 TotRetI r 13.27 +.05 ValuSvc t 12.78 -.12 ValPlusSvc 13.18 -.19 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 20.10 -.38 GlobEq 8.90 -.10 IntlDevMkt 31.65 -.28 RESec 36.72 +.01 StratBd 10.98 -.02 USCoreEq 27.90 -.07 USQuan 30.05 -.01 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 31.69 -.28 StratBd 10.85 -.02 USCoreEq 27.91 -.06 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 10.57 -.06 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 10.47 -.06 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 25.76 -.30 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 11.01 -.01 EmMktDbt n 11.44 -.05 EmgMkt np 11.56 -.24 HiYld n 7.49 -.05 IntlEqA n 8.87 -.09 LgCGroA n 21.93 -.22 LgCValA n 16.56 +.03 S&P500E n 35.00 +.03 TaxMgdLC 12.26 -.04 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 21.91 -.39 SP500 n 20.88 +.02 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 17.28 +.05 DivEqtySel 13.22 +.12 FunUSLInst r 9.83 +.04 IntlSS r 17.55 -.11 1000Inv r 37.89 -.01 S&P Sel n 19.96 +.02 SmCapSel 21.47 +.10 TotBond 9.34 -.01 TSM Sel r 23.23 +.01 Scout Funds: Intl 32.55 -.27 Security Funds: MidCapValA 32.40 +.10 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 41.17 -.18 AmShsS p 41.14 -.18 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 32.15 -.04 SmCoA p 8.25 +.06 Sequoia n 139.48 -.02 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.38 +.01 Sound Shore: SoundShore 31.68 -.30 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 9.92 ... St FarmAssoc: Balan n 55.26 +.04 Gwth n 53.89 +.10 Stratton Funds: SmCap 51.18 +.14 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.35 ... IbbotsBalSv p 12.56 -.03 TCW Funds: EmMktInc 8.83 -.06 TotlRetBdI 9.94 ... TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN p 10.28 ... TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 15.27 ... TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.49 ... BondInst 10.57 ... EqIdxInst 9.73 ... Gr&IncInst 9.31 -.01 IntlEqIInst 16.73 -.10 IntlEqInst 9.75 -.09 IntlEqRet 10.04 -.10 LgCVl Inst 13.13 +.01 LgCVlRet 13.08 +.01 LC2040Ret 11.09 -.04 MdCVlRet 17.50 +.05 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 16.09 -.30 ForEqS 20.53 -.20 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 17.15 -.33 REValInst r 23.71 -.15 SmCapInst 21.31 ... ValueInst 49.91 -.54 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 26.75 -.41 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 28.47 -.43 IncBuildA t 19.25 -.03 IncBuildC p 19.25 -.03 IntlValue I 29.12 -.44 LtdMunA p 14.24 +.01 LtTMuniI 14.24 +.01 ValueA t 34.37 -.39 ValueI 35.02 -.39 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 22.07 -.13 MuniBd 11.10 +.01 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 29.35 -.20 Gold t 77.87 -1.98 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 14.09 -.21 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 11.87 -.07 AsAlModGr p 12.02 -.08 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 11.96 -.08 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 11.81 -.06 Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx px 8.49 -.03 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.16 -.13 US Global Investors: GlbRsc n 11.08 -.21 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 33.08 -.33 CornstStr n 23.17 -.07 Gr&Inc n 15.17 +.02 HYldOpp n 8.61 -.05 IncStk n 12.46 +.03 Income n 13.00 ... IntTerBd n 10.58 -.03 Intl n 25.11 -.22 PrecMM 36.92 -.71 S&P Idx n 19.10 +.01 S&P Rewrd 19.11 +.02 ShtTBnd n 9.20 -.01 TxEIT n 12.92 +.02 TxELT n 12.68 +.03 TxESh n 10.72 +.01 VALIC : ForgnValu 9.61 -.10 IntlEqty 6.50 -.03 MidCapIdx 21.20 +.03 SmCapIdx 14.39 +.09 StockIndex 25.27 +.02 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 49.62 -1.60 InInvGldA 21.41 -.49 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 55.74 +.06 BalAdml n 21.82 ... CAITAdm n 10.99 +.01 CALTAdm 10.99 +.01 CpOpAdl n 75.66 -1.06 EM Adm nr 38.61 -.65 Energy n 126.90 -2.69 EqIncAdml 44.88 +.28 EuropAdml 64.16 -.35 ExplAdml 70.02 -.08 ExntdAdm n 42.07 -.05 500Adml n 117.63 +.12 GNMA Adm n 10.95 -.03 GroIncAdm 44.04 +.22 GrwthAdml n 31.75 -.16 HlthCare n 57.90 +.04 HiYldCp n 5.76 -.04 InflProAd n 26.66 -.01 ITBondAdml 11.50 +.01 ITsryAdml n 11.66 +.02 IntlGrAdml 61.39 -.85 ITAdml n 13.58 ... ITCoAdmrl 10.05 ... LtdTrmAdm 11.09 ... LTGrAdml 9.59 -.05 LTsryAdml 11.41 -.02 LT Adml n 10.93 +.01 MCpAdml n 94.92 -.47 MorgAdm 56.26 -.40 MuHYAdml n 10.32 +.01 NJLTAd n 11.47 ... NYLTAd m 11.06 ... PrmCap r 68.50 -.75 PacifAdml 66.68 -.18 PALTAdm n 11.00 ... REITAdml r 84.03 +1.68 STsryAdml 10.78 ... STBdAdml n 10.65 ... ShtTrmAdm 15.91 ... STFedAdm 10.86 -.01 STIGrAdm 10.79 -.01 SmlCapAdml n35.41 +.09 TxMCap r 63.97 +.02 TxMGrInc r 57.18 +.06 TtlBdAdml n 10.77 -.01 TotStkAdm n 32.07 ... ValueAdml n 21.36 +.09 WellslAdm n 54.54 +.10 WelltnAdm n 54.94 -.03 WindsorAdm n45.74 -.26 WdsrIIAdm 47.16 +.11 TaxMngdIntl rn11.71 -.06 TaxMgdSC r 27.69 +.22 Vanguard Fds:

+11.1 +12.2 +19.3 +20.0 +13.6

3 yr %rt +1.2 +1.7 -14.1 +11.8 -3.7

+21.2 -11.2 +21.4 -10.5 +1.7 +16.6 +3.7 +16.0 +19.4 +20.6

+10.3 +29.2 +23.1 +9.7 +33.2 +28.4

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+7.7 +12.8 +16.5 +16.4 +20.0 +16.7 +15.3 +16.1 +15.0

+29.4 +35.6 -1.0 +33.1 -25.7 -1.0 -2.4 +0.1 -3.3

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-0.1 +1.8 +15.3 -13.3 +1.0 +0.9 +17.2 +13.4 +3.4



+12.0 +21.6 +12.6 +12.3

-4.9 -5.8

+17.5 +2.5 +23.7 +16.4 +19.2 +13.4 +5.1 +19.0 +13.4




+10.2 +8.4 +14.3 +0.6 +19.7 +2.3 +1.8 +12.1 +12.3 NS +18.0 +57.4 +8.4 +37.5 +8.0 +36.3 +9.5 +10.7 +5.3 +5.7 +17.0 +16.6 +19.2 +23.1 +22.7 +15.1 +14.8 +16.7 +20.0

NS +21.4 +2.1 +2.7 -11.9 -8.9 -9.5 +4.5 +3.7 +0.5 +5.1

+19.9 +4.3 +18.5 -6.2 +20.0 +20.9 +20.6 +16.0

-4.4 -0.9 -8.8 -2.9



+19.3 +17.2 +16.4 +19.8 +4.5 +4.8 +13.4 +13.8

-2.1 +16.3 +14.1 -0.9 +15.9 +17.0 +2.2 +3.3

+11.2 -7.7 +3.4 +15.4 +18.4 +20.3 +16.4 +76.5 +23.6 +19.6 +12.1 +8.2 +13.6 +2.0 +12.9 +0.1 +11.5 +6.2 +15.8


+14.5 +10.6 +27.2 -30.2 +17.1 +14.3 +15.9 +17.0 +17.4 +7.2 +12.4 +21.1 +4.2 NA NA +3.5 +4.6 +3.5 +3.5

-1.8 +7.6 -2.7 +38.5 -1.9 +26.7 +34.1 +1.0 +41.3 NA NA +17.4 +17.3 +13.9 +12.1

+21.8 +19.1 +21.7 +18.6 +15.8

+1.3 -12.7 +11.3 +10.2 -0.2

+24.0 -15.4 +11.3 +52.8 +12.8 +12.7 +4.5 +3.5 +12.1 +18.7 +25.8 +19.7 +23.8 +23.8 +21.3 +16.2 +5.6 +15.3 +17.6 +23.3 +14.3 +7.6 +8.5 +6.2 +20.7 +4.4 +9.4 +2.9 +10.5 +4.3 +3.8 +20.7 +17.5 +3.8 +2.7 +3.8 +16.2 +11.9 +3.9 +19.7 +2.1 +3.6 +1.4 +2.6 +4.6 +21.0 +17.1 +16.1 +5.3 +17.3 +15.9 +12.2 +13.4 +15.1 +15.9 +19.3 +19.8

-5.0 +12.5 +14.9 +12.8 +0.5 +3.4 -17.7 +8.0 -11.9 +11.8 +10.8 +0.8 +25.3 -4.5 +2.4 +30.2 +28.4 +17.3 +28.8 +23.7 -3.3 +16.4 +28.4 +11.5 +35.4 +25.0 +15.0 +8.1 -0.5 +15.4 +13.9 +15.2 +2.2 -9.9 +15.0 +10.1 +11.2 +15.6 +7.3 +14.3 +16.1 +15.4 +1.2 +0.6 +22.5 +3.1 +0.6 +25.7 +12.0 +3.0 +1.9 -11.4 +12.8

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

DivrEq n 20.74 -.06 +17.1 FTAlWldIn r 18.69 -.17 +18.9 AssetA n 24.82 +.03 +12.7 CAIT n 10.99 +.01 +4.5 CapValue n 10.92 -.10 +18.9 CapOpp n 32.75 -.46 +12.0 Convt n 13.42 -.11 +16.6 DivAppInv n 21.79 +.17 +17.8 DividendGro 15.07 +.10 +17.6 Energy 67.57 -1.44 +25.8 EqInc n 21.41 +.13 +19.6 Explorer n 75.19 -.11 +23.6 GNMA n 10.95 -.03 +5.4 GlobEq n 18.18 -.10 +19.9 GroInc n 26.96 +.13 +15.2 HYCorp n 5.76 -.04 +14.2 HlthCare n 137.18 +.08 +23.2 InflaPro n 13.57 ... +7.5 IntlExplr n 16.58 -.21 +24.7 IntlGr 19.28 -.27 +20.5 IntlVal n 31.69 -.30 +16.1 ITI Grade 10.05 ... +9.3 ITTsry n 11.66 +.02 +6.1 LIFECon n 16.63 -.02 +10.2 LIFEGro n 22.39 -.05 +15.1 LIFEInc n 14.32 -.01 +7.7 LIFEMod n 19.95 -.03 +12.8 LTInGrade n 9.59 -.05 +10.3 LTTsry n 11.41 -.02 +4.2 MidCapGro 19.66 -.03 +23.9 MidCpGrIn n 25.14 -.28 +24.9 Morgan n 18.14 -.13 +17.4 MuHY n 10.32 +.01 +3.7 MuInt n 13.58 ... +4.3 MuLtd n 11.09 ... +2.8 MuLong n 10.93 +.01 +3.7 MuShrt n 15.91 ... +1.3 PrecMtlsMin r24.51 -.87 +25.4 PrmCpCore rn13.94 -.11 +15.9 Prmcp r 66.00 -.72 +16.1 SelValu r 19.37 +.13 +16.2 STAR n 19.47 -.10 +13.0 STIGrade 10.79 -.01 +4.5 STFed n 10.86 -.01 +2.4 STTsry n 10.78 ... +2.0 StratEq n 19.27 -.03 +21.5 TgtRet2005 12.07 -.01 +9.9 TgtRetInc 11.54 -.01 +9.3 TgtRet2010 22.89 -.03 +11.7 TgtRet2015 12.70 -.02 +12.7 TgtRet2020 22.55 -.05 +13.6 TgtRet2025 12.86 -.03 +14.5 TgRet2030 22.06 -.05 +15.3 TgtRet2035 13.30 -.03 +16.2 TgtRe2040 21.83 +.03 +16.2 TgtRet2050 n 21.73 +.03 +16.2 TgtRe2045 n 13.71 -.04 +16.2 USGro n 18.38 -.21 +15.7 Wellsly n 22.51 +.04 +12.2 Welltn n 31.81 -.01 +13.3 Wndsr n 13.55 -.08 +15.0 WndsII n 26.56 +.06 +15.9 Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr105.29 -.48 NS EmMkInPl nr 97.73 -1.65 NS MidCpIstPl n103.43 -.50 NS SmCapInPl n102.23 +.27 NS TotIntAdm nr 26.28 -.22 NS TotIntlInst nr105.13 -1.01 NS TotIntlIP nr 105.14 -1.01 NS TotIntSig nr 31.53 -.30 NS 500 n 117.60 +.20 +16.1 Balanced n 21.81 ... +12.6 DevMkt n 10.18 -.05 +19.2 EMkt n 29.36 -.50 +18.5 Europe n 27.52 -.15 +23.6 Extend n 42.03 -.05 +21.1 Growth n 31.74 -.16 +17.4 ITBond n 11.50 +.01 +8.4 LTBond n 12.39 -.04 +8.2 MidCap 20.90 -.10 +20.5 REIT r 19.69 +.40 +19.5 SmCap n 35.36 +.09 +20.8 SmlCpGrow 22.57 -.03 +25.6 SmlCapVal 16.08 +.11 +16.1 STBond n 10.65 ... +3.4 TotBond n 10.77 -.01 +5.2 TotlIntl n 15.71 -.09 +18.9 TotStk n 32.05 ... +17.1 Value n 21.35 +.09 +15.7 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.82 ... +12.8 DevMktInst n 10.10 -.05 +19.4 EmMktInst n 29.37 -.50 +18.8 ExtIn n 42.07 -.05 +21.3 FTAllWldI r 93.80 -.83 +19.1 GrowthInstl 31.75 -.16 +17.6 InfProtInst n 10.86 ... +7.7 InstIdx n 116.81 +.12 +16.2 InsPl n 116.82 +.12 +16.2 InstTStIdx n 29.00 ... +17.3 InstTStPlus 29.00 ... +17.3 LTBdInst n 12.39 -.04 +8.4 MidCapInstl n 20.97 -.10 +20.7 REITInst r 13.01 +.31 +19.8 STIGrInst 10.79 -.01 +4.7 SmCpIn n 35.41 +.09 +21.0 SmlCapGrI n 22.63 -.03 +25.8 TBIst n 10.77 -.01 +5.4 TSInst n 32.07 ... +17.3 ValueInstl n 21.36 +.09 +15.9 Vanguard Signal: ExtMktSgl n 36.15 -.04 +21.3 500Sgl n 97.17 +.10 +16.2 GroSig n 29.40 -.15 +17.6 ITBdSig n 11.50 +.01 +8.5 MidCapIdx n 29.96 -.14 +20.7 REITSig r 22.43 +.45 +19.7 STBdIdx n 10.65 ... +3.6 SmCapSig n 31.91 +.09 +21.0 TotalBdSgl n 10.77 -.01 +5.3 TotStkSgnl n 30.95 ... +17.3 ValueSig n 22.23 +.10 +15.9 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 11.37 -.07 +13.4 EqtyInc n 9.00 +.01 +15.0 Growth n 8.61 -.08 +14.0 Grow&Inc n 9.79 -.04 +15.1 Intl n 9.62 -.07 +20.4 MPLgTmGr n 21.80 -.06 +13.8 MPTradGrth n22.58 -.04 +11.9 Victory Funds: DvsStkA 15.12 -.11 +12.9 Virtus Funds: EmgMktI 9.14 -.11 +21.3 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.86 -.01 +10.1 WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth 14.14 -.19 +18.1 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 21.98 -.22 +18.2 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 7.55 -.02 +17.1 AssetS p 9.36 -.11 +15.2 Bond x 6.32 -.01 +5.0 CoreInvA x 6.14 +.01 +19.9 HighInc 7.15 -.06 +16.3 NwCcptA p 11.51 +.09 +24.2 ScTechA 10.42 -.20 +13.7 VanguardA 8.00 -.08 +13.0 Wasatch: IncEqty 13.95 -.03 +14.2 SmCapGrth 40.37 -.13 +28.3 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco 12.56 ... +3.9 Value n 29.14 -.07 +14.0 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.30 ... NA EmgMktA p 21.98 -.43 +18.4 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 12.78 -.01 +6.2 AssetAll 12.42 -.03 NA Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 12.21 -.03 NA Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.95 -.03 NA Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkZ 21.01 -.07 +16.5 GrowthInv n 34.01 -.21 +26.5 OpptntyInv n 39.41 -.04 +17.6 STMunInv n 9.95 +.01 +3.3 SCapValZ p 30.47 -.53 +6.5 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.5 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 12.76 -.01 +6.4 CapGroI 16.22 -.20 +17.3 DJTar2020I 14.21 -.02 +12.3 DJTar2030I 14.75 -.03 +15.1 IntlBondI 11.96 -.01 +16.1 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.8 Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 35.63 -.21 +27.0 Wells Fargo Instl: UlStMuInc p 4.82 ... +1.5 Westcore: PlusBd 10.92 -.01 +6.6 Western Asset: CrPlusBdF1 p 10.99 -.03 +7.9 CorePlus I 11.00 -.02 +8.3 Core I 11.76 -.02 +9.4 William Blair N: IntlGthN 21.47 -.28 +17.8 Wintergreen t 14.27 -.14 +19.5 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 17.37 -.05 +15.2 Focused 18.50 -.04 +14.4

+2.7 -7.9 -5.3 +14.7 +27.0 +0.2 +18.9 +9.4 +9.8 -17.9 +7.7 +11.2 +24.8 -10.2 -4.9 +27.9 +30.0 +16.9 +4.6 -3.8 -12.5 +27.9 +23.3 +10.3 +1.5 +14.2 +6.9 +34.9 +24.6 +11.0 +1.0 -0.9 +15.2 +16.2 +11.2 +14.7 +7.0 -17.0 +9.9 +1.9 +18.5 +11.2 +15.7 +13.9 +10.9 +0.8 +12.7 +15.6 +11.6 +10.0 +8.1 +6.2 +4.3 +3.5 +3.8 +3.7 +3.6 -0.3 +25.4 +11.7 +2.7 +1.6



NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +0.5 +12.1 -11.7 +3.0 -12.2 +10.3 +2.0 +28.4 +31.3 +7.7 +9.7 +14.9 +15.4 +13.7 +15.2 +22.1 -9.0 +2.7 +0.1 +12.6 NS +3.6 +11.0 -7.3 +2.6 +17.4 +0.9 +0.9 +3.2 +3.3 +31.8 +8.3 +10.2 +16.2 +15.5 +16.1 +22.7 +3.1 +0.7 +10.8 +0.8 +2.4 +28.8 +8.2 +10.1 +15.6 +15.4 +22.5 +3.0 +0.6 +11.5 +3.1 -9.9 +3.0 -11.9 +4.9 +7.4 -9.3 +13.7 +28.6 -11.9 -11.9 -8.2 +2.1 +19.0 +4.8 +32.3 +36.2 +9.7 -7.5 -2.1 +28.8 +19.5 +4.5 NA +10.3 +26.8 NA NA NA +18.7 +26.1 +8.9 +12.7 +3.0 +8.7 +27.8 -12.8 +9.5 +6.7 +30.6 +9.8 +27.7 +8.8 +20.9 +35.8 +36.9 +31.9 -12.7 +10.4 +50.5 +53.7

C OV ER S T OR I ES Economic indicators of the Central Oregon Business Index The Central Oregon Business Index looks at nine variables that tend to be cyclical in nature. They reflect shifting patterns of the economy and are weighted to account for typical volatility that occurs throughout the year. After seasonal effects are taken out, the variables tend to show the direction of the economy and give the most extensive view of the economy that is available, says Timothy Duy, adjunct professor of economics for the University of Oregon and author of the Central Oregon Business Index. All figures are monthly averages for the quarter and are seasonally adjusted and estimated.

University of Oregon Index of Economic Indicators

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, June 19, 2011 G5

Central Oregon housing units sold 573

for the state of Oregon

Deschutes County building permits

Central Oregon median housing days on market 2011 Q1



2011 Q1



2011 Q1





2010 Q1


86 176

85.5 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

Deschutes County initial unemployment claims



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

Deschutes County solid waste

Bend MSA nonfarm payrolls

In tons

In thousands of employees


1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

Redmond Airport activity, Bend lodging tax revenue enplanements and deplanements In millions of dollars, adjusted for inflation 2011 Q1

2011 Q1





1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

2011 Q1

2011 Q1








1,822 .9

2011 Q1



7,993 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics

COBI Continued from G1 Building permits remained nearly flat with 45 in the first quarter this year, compared with 42 at the end of 2010. Over the past decade, Central Oregon building permits peaked at 366 in the first quarter of 2006 and hit bottom at 29 in the fourth quarter of 2009. “Depressed prices and distressed sales continue to weigh on new construction, evidenced by the still-low levels of permitting activity,” Duy said. In another sign of modest eco-

Electric Continued from G1 None of that mattered to me because I was having so much fun darting between lanes, zipping across the Golden Gate or cruising the hipper quarters of Berkeley. The City’s entire back hatch is glass, affording excellent visibility. The hand-assembled feel was only the first item on my long list of gripes. The quiet of the electric motor in city driving was interrupted by buzzes, hums and burps from the mechanical systems. On the highway, the motor’s whine varied from something like a small jet engine to a dentist’s drill. The dashboard conveniently displayed the battery state-ofcharge as a percentage number — the most useful metric — but the other power meters were superfluous at best. My raves about the performance of the City, or its top speed, are limited to its D driving mode. The car also has an E (economy) mode, which robbed the throttle of its fun. On the highway, E reduced the top speed to about 58 mph. That proved inadequate, so I kept moving back to D, which allowed a steady cruise of 65 to 70 mph. I can’t imagine anybody spending even the lesser of those figures for the City, no matter

nomic improvement, the report showed initial unemployment claims, at 2,338, dropped closer to pre-recession levels, which indicates the overall labor market was generally stronger during the first quarter of 2011, compared with the fourth quarter of 2010, Duy said. By comparison, initial unemployment claims peaked at 4,019 in the fourth quarter of 2008, according to the report. “Firmer economic activity in recent months has greatly reduced the need to lay off employees. Still, hiring activity remains muted with only a small increase

in nonfarm payrolls during the quarter,” Duy said. In Thursday’s report, Duy said the continuing relatively slow job growth indicates a recovery of all of the jobs lost during the recession is likely far off. The index looks at nine sets of data used by the University of Oregon and others to measure statewide and national economic trends. After adjusting the data for seasonal effects, Duy said the data gives “the most extensive view of the economy that is available.” While transient lodging tax revenues that reflect the strength

of the tourism industry were up slightly within the city of Bend, Duy said regional lodging tax collections across Central Oregon slipped from $1.34 million in the fourth quarter of 2010 to $1.29 million in the first quarter of 2011. Despite that decline, Duy said regional lodging tax collections “remain well above their recession lows, with general improvement since the end of 2009.” Lodging tax collections hit a low point of $1.15 million in the third quarter of 2009 and peaked in the summer of 2007 at $1.64 million, according to the report.

Airport activity, which the COBI also tracks to measure tourism and economic activity, edged slightly higher during the first quarter, and the solid waste category added to the index last year was nearly flat at 9,665 tons, up from 9,664 tons in the fourth quarter, according to the report. “The COBI remains consistent with general, albeit slow improvement in the local economy.” Duy pointed out that while the Central Oregon economic indicators improved slightly during the first quarter, the national data turned softer, due in part to rising prices for oil, crops and other

commodities. “While oil prices have come down slightly (since the first quarter), they remain high and present an ongoing challenge to the pace of recovery,” Duy said. In a review of the COBI numbers, Duy said the data suggests that local economies will continue to struggle in the absence of stronger national growth. “Overall, considering the depth of the recession, the recovery remains disappointing,” Duy said.

how well it fits into their lives. For comparison, the much more capable Leaf — a fully featured $32,000 electric car with four doors and seating for five — will be available nationwide by early next year.

with Tesla Motors, the maker of screaming-fast electric sports cars. Fully charged, the 16-kilowatthour pack in the Smart ED realistically provides energy for only about 60 miles, 10 or so fewer than the Think City. The Smart also has noticeably less pep on city streets. In fact, the Smart’s drivetrain sometimes seemed to struggle to make any forward momentum at all. Like the Tesla Roadster and Mini E, the Smart offers no simulated creeping — the 1-mph forward movement that gas cars provide at idle. When I backed out of the driveway and slipped the shifter into Drive, the car continued to roll backward until I fully applied the brake, at which point the motor could finally propel the car forward. Worse, the pedals were uncomfortably close to each other, and a post under the brake pedal partly blocked accelerator access for my size 12 shoe. These problems are bad enough for city driving, but a 70-mile round trip from Berkeley to Palo Alto was absolutely harrowing. Range wasn’t an issue — there was a 240-volt charger at my destination — but the experience on the road was horrendous. With my foot to the floor, the Smart managed only 55 mph while fighting winds whipping across the Dunbarton Bridge.

Like the Think, the Smart is not priced to move. The fouryear $599-a-month lease (with $2,500 down), combined with a lack of power, makes the ED a poor choice.

The motor of the U.S. version will also grow to 49 kilowatts, from 47, and the tuning will be “Americanized.” I’m hoping Mitsubishi doesn’t fix what isn’t broken. The i-MiEV is already perfectly tuned to my tastes — quick, but not jumpy like the Think. Put your foot into the pedal and it eases forward without lurching; keep your foot moving, and around 10 mph the acceleration really picks up. The driving engagement is there, along with smooth and silent torque. That’s in D mode. Put it in B, for braking, and the regenerative system, which turns the electric motor into a generator and puts energy back in the batteries, increases its grab, forcefully decelerating the car. The i-MiEV had the most aggressive regen of the cars. For reference, the Nissan Leaf has an 80-kilowatt motor and the Chevrolet Volt carries a 111-kilowatt motor, but electric cars are as much about digital calibration as pure power. In my view, Mitsubishi’s engineers got the drivetrain just right, mapping the power delivery to the needs of a local commuter.

Combine that with an actual back seat, air-conditioning that worked well, an adequate stereo, heated seats and a battery pack capable of about 60 miles, and you have a nice package. The price, while not cheap, is also closer to being realistic for a minicar. The base model starts at $28,810, including shipping, which after a $7,500 federal tax credit and a $5,000 rebate in California means a net cost of $16,310 — a reasonable value proposition. Automotive history is littered with failed attempts at true innovation, products that came to market too early or too late but still signaled a direction for the evolution of the car. Decades in the future, when cities are filled with small commuter EVs networked into a grid of electrified urban mobility, we may look back at the Think City, Smart ED and Mitsubishi i-MiEV as small but important steps toward shaping vehicles to truly match transportation needs.

Smart Fortwo ED While the Think makes a gallant effort to provide a smooth carbon-free commute, the Smart ED doesn’t come close. Like the gas-powered Smart Fortwo, the electric version is from Daimler, the German engineering powerhouse that makes MercedesBenz vehicles and has decades of experience with electric drivetrains. So you can’t blame the ED’s poor showing on a lack of resources or expertise. The ED stands for electric drive, not the male sexual malady, yet its performance can only be described as ineffectual. The 30-kilowatt electric motor (equivalent to 40 horsepower) that powers its rear wheels is not a lot smaller than the Think City’s 37-kilowatt motor, but it feels as if it were. It’s as if Smart provided the diminished economy mode but forgot to offer settings for routine or performance driving. The maximum speed is 60 mph and nothing more, despite the fact that the Smart ED’s battery pack and drivetrain derive from Daimler’s partnership

Mitsubishi i-MiEV After my less-than-satisfying experiences driving the first two small EVs, I might have abandoned any notion that cities of the future would buzz with rightsize cars powered by electricity. But two events occurred after I started my experiment: the one-year anniversary of the Gulf oil spill and the return of $4 gas nationwide. In that context, the Mitsubishi arrived. My test car was labeled an i-MiEV, but a revised version will be sold as the Mitsubishi i. In many respects, the i-MiEV offered more of the same. The interior screams “cheap.” The bubblelike design is goofy. The doors close with a meek ping. The upright seating forces tall drivers to get creative with their knees. But the car has four doors and a legitimate back seat for two passengers. My Euro-spec test model was about a foot longer than the Think City and two feet longer than the Smart ED, and by the time the American version arrives late this year, it will have grown another 11 inches longer and 5 inches wider.

Ed Merriman can be reached at 541-617-7820 or

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YTD Last Chg %Chg

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

9 13 19 10 16 15 16 26 25 ... 22 9 ... 10 11 13 13 ... 16 29 6

65.37 +1.10 +15.3 24.67 +.31 +9.5 10.68 +.08 -19.9 13.95 -.13 -10.3 74.16 +.15 +13.6 8.80 -1.04 +4.1 43.60 -.32 -7.8 60.31 +.56 ... 79.63 +.78 +10.3 9.37 -.22 +26.8 33.15 -.07 +11.4 35.00 +.03 -16.9 11.06 +.07 -9.9 21.19 -.23 +.8 8.30 +.22 -6.2 24.00 +.01 +7.3 6.03 -.02 -.5 7.53 +.10 -20.4 21.90 +.04 +8.0 12.23 -.22 +1.9 24.26 +.26 -13.1

Market recap




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 11 30 ... 39 22 14 14 18 10 25 9 40 13 13 11 32 ...

81.11 +.82 -5.0 43.76 +.38 +3.3 44.12 -.04 -5.1 7.11 +.12 -59.8 47.67 +1.55 -16.9 2.77 +.02 +33.8 39.18 +.48 +4.6 152.95 +1.17 +9.9 22.74 +.02 +1.1 52.51 -.64 -20.9 82.50 +.49 -1.5 40.86 +.15 -9.5 35.44 +.30 +10.3 10.73 -.46 -8.2 11.49 +.21 -5.7 24.49 +.28 -9.2 15.96 +.18 -5.7 27.33 +.53 -11.8 15.90 ... +12.8 20.33 +.09 +7.4

Precious metals Metal NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1538.00 $1538.60 $35.739


Northwest stocks Name

641 NW Fir Redmond

2121 NE Division Bend



Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

S&P500ETF BkofAm SPDR Fncl FordM SprintNex

2063237 1105395 757799 737743 726100

Last Chg 127.05 10.68 14.89 12.77 5.19

+.38 +.08 +.14 -.06 -.02

Gainers ($2 or more) Name Newcastle AmrRlty BPZ Res Culp Inc NBGre pfA


Chg %Chg

5.59 +1.19 +27.0 3.96 +.61 +18.2 3.53 +.51 +16.9 8.54 +.86 +11.2 10.55 +1.05 +11.1

Losers ($2 or more) Name ChinaDEd Qihoo360 n C-TrCVOL ChiXFash n LenderPS


Chg %Chg

2.52 -.44 -14.9 17.48 -2.97 -14.5 33.03 -5.42 -14.1 2.86 -.47 -14.1 20.42 -2.95 -12.6

Pvs Day $1529.00 $1529.30 $35.553


Most Active ($1 or more) Name GrtBasG g GoldStr g NwGold g NthgtM g ParaG&S

Vol (00) 86398 70386 62883 59109 53458

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

1.78 2.27 9.19 2.60 3.82

RschMotn Intel Cisco Microsoft SiriusXM

1077944 716040 672454 633169 625823

27.75 21.19 14.97 24.26 1.92

+.08 +.06 +.38 +.07 +.31

Gainers ($2 or more) Chg %Chg


GoldRsv g iBio BovieMed ParaG&S PHC Inc

2.99 2.89 2.96 3.82 3.09

+.39 +15.0 +.27 +10.3 +.24 +8.8 +.31 +8.8 +.23 +8.0

GenMark HarbinElec PacMerc PrimoWt n Zoran

Losers ($2 or more)

Last 6.02 8.39 3.74 13.14 8.29

Chg %Chg +1.70 +1.41 +.55 +1.88 +1.09

+39.4 +20.1 +17.4 +16.7 +15.1

Losers ($2 or more)



OrsusXel rs T3 Motn rs Bacterin n Cover-All EngySvc un

3.19 -1.03 -24.4 3.70 -.85 -18.7 2.76 -.52 -15.9 2.26 -.39 -14.7 3.35 -.55 -14.1

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

-7.58 -.23 -.08 +.26 -.02

Gainers ($2 or more)


Chg %Chg

Name ChinaTInfo WashFd wt ChiFnOnl RschMotn DeerConsu

Diary 1,904 1,132 110 3,146 25 45

52-Week High Low Name

Last Chg


Diary Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows



Chg %Chg

2.80 -.90 -24.3 5.29 -1.68 -24.1 3.02 -.94 -23.7 27.75 -7.58 -21.5 5.07 -1.35 -21.0

Diary 264 215 34 513 5 12

ChinaTInfo WashFd wt ChiFnOnl RschMotn DeerConsu

2.80 -.90 -24.3 5.29 -1.68 -24.1 3.02 -.94 -23.7 27.75 -7.58 -21.5 5.07 -1.35 -21.0

12,876.00 9,614.32 Dow Jones Industrials 5,565.78 3,872.64 Dow Jones Transportation 441.86 353.53 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

12,004.36 5,158.55 426.79 8,000.11 2,267.11 2,616.48 1,271.50 13,448.38 781.75

+42.84 +54.01 +2.46 +36.51 +9.88 -7.22 +3.86 +31.72 +.21

YTD %Chg %Chg +.36 +1.06 +.58 +.46 +.44 -.28 +.30 +.24 +.03

52-wk %Chg

+3.69 +1.01 +5.38 +.45 +2.66 -1.37 +1.10 +.66 -.24

+14.87 +16.35 +11.33 +14.48 +20.35 +13.28 +13.78 +14.58 +17.22


Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday.

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



333.11 2,565.70 3,823.74 5,714.94 7,164.05 21,695.26 35,025.74 20,096.84 3,469.59 9,351.40 2,031.93 3,005.28 4,551.10 5,643.93

+.23 s +.75 s +.83 s +.28 s +.76 s -1.17 t -.55 t +1.23 s -.35 t -.64 t -.72 t -.49 t +.10 s -.13 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 1.0615 1.6178 1.0199 .002122 .1544 1.4315 .1283 .012490 .084024 .0357 .000920 .1563 1.1790 .0344

Pvs Day 1.0507 1.6105 1.0136 .002124 .1543 1.4141 .1282 .012380 .083360 .0355 .000915 .1538 1.1759 .0344

G6 Sunday, June 19, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  Audi A7 TFSI: Performance and practicality By Warren Brown Special to The Washington Post

It is a five-door, all-wheeldrive hatchback with the sporting looks of a luxury coupe. It is as close as you can get to the motorized equivalent of having your cake and eating it, too — performance in passionate conjugation with utility, high style in elopement with practicality. And it even has the nerve to flirt with fuel economy! Not long ago, a car such as the 2012 Audi A7 TFSI would have been R E V I E W considered a crazy idea. Sensible executives would have stamped it an undoable business proposition. Many consumers, more interested in performance and prestige than common sense, would have looked askance at the more pedestrian aspects of its design intent. In a global sales environment unburdened by green environmental concerns, the timing was all wrong for a car of its type. But circumstances have changed. The availability of oil is no longer a sure thing. And even if oil’s presence were eternally guaranteed in ample amounts, there are serious questions about Earth’s ability to support the continued use of fossil fuels without fatally poisoning the planet’s air and water. And because of the recent failures of economies worldwide, prestige without portfolio — luxury absent any useful value — is fast becoming a thing of past pretensions. Automobile manufacturers nowadays are scrambling to develop products that comply with changing externalities affecting their businesses. It is a difficult mission, especially at the luxury end of the market, where success historically has been measured by the appeal of the

2012 Audi A7 TFSI Base price: $59,250 ($68,930 with Prestige trim package) Type: All-new luxury, mid-size, front-engine, all-wheel-drive, hatchback family sedan designed to look like a sports coupe Engine: Standard 3-liter, supercharged, direct-injection V-6 with variable valve timing (310 horsepower, 325 footpounds of torque) Mileage: 14 to 22 mpg in the city, 23 to 33 mpg on the highway

exceptional — most often, the exceptionally unnecessary, desirability stemming solely from exclusivity.

Small engine, more power Audi has developed a car to deal with that marketing conundrum, the 2012 A7 TFSI — the letters referring to an engine technology that combines fuel injection (what Audi calls “fuel stratified injection) with “supercharging,” a method of pulling more air into engine combustion chambers for a cleaner, more complete burn of the air-fuel mixture. In the A7, that means more power out of a smaller engine with no appreciable increase in fuel consumption. Think of it as getting V-8 horsepower out of a V-6 engine without the weight or the fuel penalty of a V-8. The reality in the A7 is a 3-liter, supercharged V-6 with direct injection and variable valve timing (310 horsepower, 325 foot-pounds of torque) that moves the car from 0 to 60 mph in 5.4 seconds. Most of us don’t waste time or fuel launching ourselves from “stop” (fast starts are almost al-

Audi via The Washington Post

The 2012 Audi A7 TFSI gets more power out of a smaller engine without increasing fuel consumption.

When I finally stumbled upon the A7, I was confused. It certainly looked like a hot coupe. But it had four side doors and a long rear hatch. ways more fuel-consumptive). But rare is the motorist among us who does not appreciate steady, reliable torque — authoritative at low speeds, masterful at crescendo on highway runs. The feeling is absolutely sensual, addictive. I found myself hunting for empty Virginia roads in the wee morning hours just to enjoy that feeling over and over again. That’s the silly, impractical part of the A7 — performance much in keeping with its mind-

bending visual appeal. True story: On two occasions, I put the A7 in restaurant parking lots only to lose it after dining. Why? I left the A7 thinking that I had parked an exotic coupe. Instead, I had parked a five-door hatchback, the most practical of practical family sedan designs. When I finally stumbled upon the A7, I was confused. It certainly looked like a hot coupe. But it had four side doors and a long rear hatch. Audi’s designers used three prominent lines — upper, middle, lower — to conceal the A7’s homely design origins. The lines, in conjunction with a rear quarter that looked more “coupe” than most coupes, give the A7 an air of muscular sensuality. Inside is all of the stuff that traditionally defines automotive luxury as luxury — in this case, dark walnut inlays on the instru-

ment and door panels; supple, yet anatomically contoured Valcona leather seating surfaces; every conceivable electronic infotainment device or access portal. It is all put together perfectly in a cabin so quiet, it bestows solitude upon entry.

Practical luxury But if life takes a turn toward the sweaty practical, the A7 (I drove the Prestige version for this report) can handle that, too. Lift the rear hatch. With all four sets in place, you have 24.5 cubic feet of storage space. Lower the rear seat backs, and you nearly double your cargo room. The surprising thing is that the A7 does not act the wimp under load — no groaning, tailwagging, or slouching about. Finally, there is the matter of the A7’s all-wheel-drive system,

which provides a 40-60, frontrear power split under normal driving conditions but constantly and rapidly varies that application of drive power on an as-needed basis in inclement weather. All it takes is one severe rainstorm, such as the one I ran into near Manassas, to fall deeply, madly in love with Audi’s allwheel-drive system. I was thus smitten. Bottom line: The asking price for the 2012 Audi A7 TFSI, including transpor tation costs and the optional Prestige trim package, is $68,930. That’s a lot of money. But it’s a bargain in the world of luxury automobiles. Considering everything that comes with the A7, it’s one of the best bargains ever. Ride, acceleration and handling: Excellent in all three. Head-turning quotient: I could have sold tickets, especially to current Audi owners (people piloting A3 wagons, A4 and A6 sedans and wagons) who were drawn to the A7 every time I parked it. Capacities: There are seats for four people. Cargo capacity with foldable rear seats up is 24.5 cubic feet. That capacity nearly doubles with seats folded down. The gasoline fuel tank holds 19.8 gallons. The V-6 in the A-7 is a high-compression engine. That means premium gasoline is required. Safety: Standard equipment includes four-wheel ventilated disc brakes; four-wheel antilock brake protection; emergency braking assistance and electronic brake force distribution; electronic stability and traction control; post-collision safety system; side and head air bags.




A SHOWCASE OF THE FINEST HOMES IN CENTRAL OREGON JULY 15, 16, 17 AND 22, 23, 24 Fridays: Noon – 6 pm, Saturdays and Sundays: 10 am – 6 pm Official Sponsors:

The Bulletin presents the Official Tour Guide, to be published Wednesday, July 13. Extra copies of the guide will also be distributed at the homes during the Tour.

Reach more than 70,000 adult readers in the official Tour of HomesTM Guide

ADVERTISING DEADLINE: FRIDAY, JUNE 24 Call your Bulletin sales representative today! Space is limited.


SUNDAY • June 19, 2011 $1.50

Serving Central Ore


Tesana is Pronghorn’s newest neighborhood

starting at $860,000 Km`hd`mH`h]`mncdk\oKmjibcjmidndi^gp_`_dioc`kpm^c\n`ja`\^ccjh`ndo` \i_j`mn\^^`nnoj]jococ`E\^fId^fg\pn\i_OjhA\udj_`ndbi`_^jpmn`n'\gg>gp]cjpn` \i_Om\dgc`\_\h`idod`n\i_oc`Nk\!R`ggi`nn>`io`m)


Purchase in Tesana and receive 2 years of Free premier Golf Dues • 79 homesites, featuring golf, mountain and water views. • Homes range from 2,000-3,900 square feet. • Tesana is a short distance to the Clubhouse, Trailhead and golf courses. • Owners choose from 8 unique Tuscan inspired custom floor plans to fit a variety of homesites within the neighborhood.

Tours of the property, home sites and estates are available seven days a week with or without an appointment. Come see what Pronghorn has to oer by visiting the on-site Sales OďŹƒce or contact us at (541) 693-5300.

the residence club at pronghorn

the villas at pronghorn

Enjoy carefree living within walking distance to world class golf, swimming, tennis and dining. 3 & 4 bedroom units available, these fully furnished luxury town homes are the ideal “home away from home.�

Unique wholly-owned villas with multiple master suites, private patios and decadent finishes. Built-in gas fire pits, bbq & gated garden entry, numerous indoor/outdoor fireplaces and located in the heart of Pronghorn.




Stunnin g North west Lodge

23040 brushline court

65780 Pronghorn estate drive

Elegant Tuscan estate on hole 2 of Pronghorn’s Jack Nicklaus Course. A Smart Wire home w/5500 sf. Gourmet kitchen features, Alder cabinets & granite slab island. Formal dining room w/custom wrought iron chandelier & heated outdoor piazza w/BBQ, granite counters, flat-panel TV & gas fireplace. $2,495,000

Pacific NW Lodge meets contemporary in one of the finest oerings. Exposed Timber frame construction supported by a central fireplace. The finishes are magnificent, the interior furnishings & art work are spectacular. Everything was made custom right down to the cabinet hardware. $3,950,000

Beautiful Tuscan Master pie ce

Char min g Casita with full bath and fireplace

65890 Pronghorn estate drive

22884 moss rock drive

Beautiful Tuscan style home located on the 5th hole of the Jack Nicklaus course. Elevator to the 2 master suites, natural stone, outdoor living with kitchen and fireplaces. Large 3 car garage with shop area. Guest house. The outdoor living spaces are over 4000 ft in area. $1,695,000

Open great room plan features exposed beams. Gourmet kitchen, oversized pantry, bonus media room & oďŹƒce. Fabulous Master Suite w/fireplace on the main level, two bedroom suites on upper level. Located on the Fazio course-5th hole. Old World Masterpiece featured in May 2008 Architectural Digest. $1,275,000

Old World Master pie ce

pronghorn condos

23155 angler court

Old World Masterpiece featured in May 2008 Architectural Digest. Private decks o each room. Finnish sauna, outdoor grotto/spa, media room. Private .60 acre private lot. Views of Cascade Mountains, West Ochoco Mountains, across from Nicklaus #13 to a plunging waterfall. $1,400,000


Benefit from easy living in our 3 & 4 bedroom condos located in the heart of Pronghorn. These deed restricted condos are now priced at an amazing value and with only a limited amount of inventory available, this is a great time to consider this care free lifestyle in Pronghorn. Prices starting at $450,000

Pronghorn is proudly managed by

101++Kmjibcjmi>gp]?mdq`w=`i_'Jm`bji 0/,(14.(0.++w,(311(.2-(,++.wrrr)kmjibcjmi^gp])^jh

c lu b & r esor t zio a f • l aus k c i lf • n o g l a ss c ial s c d e l p r wo lf s o g and ites d n o u o t f ppor o e s tat e l a e re n i v i d

GOLF MEMBERSHIPS New Membership opportunities including our Invitational program and Corporate Memberships. Call today for more information about Membership and our New Member Incentive!

STAY & PLAY starting at $299 In-season packages include golf privileges on our Nicklaus course, breakfast and a night in our luxury residence club. 1,2,3 & 4 bedroom villas available.

parties corporate events weddings Pronghorn is ideally suited to host your special event! call today.

pronghorn Summer 2011 Calender

jack nicklaus signature course This 7,379-yard, par-72, 18-hole course is intertwined with ancient lava rock ridges and outcroppings, boasting magnificent views of nine snow-capped mountain peaks. Designed to play like a genuine desert course and with the truest putting surfaces, Nicklaus plays firm and fast. Nicklaus’ attention to detail combines strategy with playability, risk versus reward to accomodate golfers of every skill level. Celebrating the natural landscape and displaying beautiful transitions and clean lines, the Nicklaus course provides a minimalist experience with an emphasis on the golf game itself.

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The Nicklaus Signature Course at Pronghorn was voted â&#x20AC;&#x153;#21 Best Resort Courseâ&#x20AC;? ~ Golfweek 2010 for more information or to set up a tee time, please contact us at 541-693-5300

Wine Dinner Grieveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Family Winery ~ David Grieve Wine Dinner Erath ~ Gary Horner Signature Theme Dinner ~ South of the Border Wine Dinner Sineann Winery ~ Peter Rosback Chanterelle Signature Dinner Signature Theme Dinner ~ Thai Wine Dinner Va Piano Winery ~ Justin Wiley Signature Theme Dinner ~ Luau Chanterelle Signature Dinner Wine Dinner Ken Wright Cellars ~ Ken Wright Signature Theme Dinner ~ Italian Wine Dinner Adelshiem Wineyards ~ Bill Blanchard

Daily Happy Hour discounted appetizers available monday â&#x20AC;&#x201C; sunday, 3pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5pm

tom fazio course Members Onl y.

Fiesta Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chicken & beef taco bar, toppings & margaritas, 5pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8pm

Live Music on the Patio Every Wednesday 6-8:30pm Featuring Lino, Bobby Lindstrom, Out of the Blue & more! Check our website for schedule. Kids Welcome!

Home to the first Fazio course in Oregon, Pronghorn provides Fazio with the ideal palette to integrate his renowned talent for creating a challenging course while celebrating the inherent aesthetics of the region. Using stunning water features and capitalizing on the natural lava rock outcroppings, Fazioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 7,456-yard, par-72, 18-hole private course is home to the most unique hole in the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a par three, eighth hole that includes a 45-foot canyon and exposed lava tube. The Fazio course provides a pre-eminent golf experience.

Every Thursday, Burger & A Beer available in cascada on thursdays, 3pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8pm

Sunday Brunch Menu AT THE TRAILHEAD GRILL FROM 9AM TO NOON >jhkgdh`io\mt>dii\hjiMjggn

Rotating menu between Build Your Own Omelet and Build Your Own Benedict and for the kids, strawberry or chocolate chip pancakes!

The Tom Fazio Course at Pronghorn was voted â&#x20AC;&#x153;#8 Best Residential Courseâ&#x20AC;? ~ Golfweek 2010 Your personal instruction at the TOUR Academy at Pronghorn is complemented by the latest teaching technologies including V1 video analysis, and Dynamic Balance System. This collection of technology is one of the most impressive in the world and are all positioned to enhance the level of play for any golfer.

We just received Flightscope, the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first 3D Doppler tracking golf radar technology.

Special Pronghorn Golf Events

The Evolution of Pronghornâ&#x20AC;Ś Pronghorn was always planned as an exclusive high-end resort golf community. The initial years were focused on building two world-class golf courses, the associated amenities and developing a wonderful community. In the early years, Members were able to experience and enjoy the incredible golf and accommodations. As planned, Pronghorn has shifted its focus to completing the destination resort experience with many great oďŹ&#x20AC;erings, Pronghornâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s focus to the resort components will allow guests to experience all that Pronghorn has to oďŹ&#x20AC;er.

september 11th ~ 4-Person red,white & blue event ~ $400/team September 25th ~ 4-person tip & tuck scramble ~ $400/team October 16th ~ big hole 2-person best-ball ~ $200/team For additional details or to sign up for these events, please call the Pronghorn golf shop at 541-693-5365 or email at 101++Kmjibcjmi>gp]?mdq`w=`i_'Jm`bji 0/,(14.(0.++w,(311(.2-(,++.wrrr)kmjibcjmi^gp])^jh

â&#x20AC;ŚCome Experience Pronghorn

twilight for locals $100 after 2:00pm 10% OFF Club Purchase when you book your clubfitting

10% OFF your entire bill when you Come to our Musical Night on a Wednesday night and stay for dinner

10% OFF

your entire bill when you book your signature dinner in july

S U N D AY, J U N E 1 9 , 2 0 1 1

What I learned from


Dad Beloved newsman Tim Russert’s son shares his father’s best advice By Luke Russert

PLUS: Other life lessons from the children of Jeff Bridges, Warren Buffett, Paul Newman,

Jack Nicklaus, Colin Powell, Christopher Reeve, Denzel Washington, Elie Wiesel © PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Personality Walter Scott’s

PSarah Michelle Gellar

Q: Has Sarah

Michelle Gellar given up acting? —Steven Adrian, Wilmington, N.C.

A: No, but she did go on

hiatus after giving birth in late 2009 to Charlotte

Grace, her daughter with husband Freddie Prinze Jr. This fall, the actress, 34, is headed back to television as the star of the new CW drama Ringer. She plays a woman who assumes her twin sister’s life, only to find out it’s more complicated than her own. “When you have a show like Buffy, you can’t just do anything after,” she said of her absence from the screen. “It was worth the wait.”

P Shania Twain

Q: Why did Shania Twain take such a long break from music? —Bernie A., Chicago A: “I had lost touch with my personal life,” the singer, 45, explained on her OWN


Ryan Reynolds Reyno o actor, 34, suits up as test pilo pilot–turned–superhero Hal The actor, adventure Green Lantern, in theaters now. Jordan in the 3-D adventur t e Gr You separated Yo d yyour our ur sh shoul shoulder oulder der o on the set—what happened? I my early In earrly twenties, twe w nti n es, landing landi la nding ng on on cement from 15 or 20 feet up was hilarious. hi hilar lariou ous. s Now it’s not as funny. But my shoulder should sho u er has come out so many times that at uld thiss point thi p poin ointt it it just goes back in with a shrug. Whatt scene Wha sce sce will blow fans away? the creatures on the planet Hal’s Hal ’ss seeing se Oa Oa a for for the first time. It’s like the most bizarre b biz bizarr izarr arre e high school cafeteria ever. Are A re yo yyou ou signed on for a sequel? IIff there’s tthe th there he h ere re e’s another, I would be the guy.

Have Ha H a ave a question questi e on ffor Walter t S Scott cott? tt? Vi Vis V isit i P m elebrity or write Walter W Visit Sco S Sc ccott ott at a P. P O. Box 5001, Grand Central Station, Scott P.O. New N ew ew York, Y rk, N.Y. Yor N..Y. 10163-5001. 10163-5001.

reality show, Why Not? with Shania Twain. “I was a workaholic. … I was very lonely, to be honest.” She took time off after her 2004 tour to be with her husband, but the marriage famously collapsed when she learned of his affair with her best friend. Now married to her friend’s ex, Twain is singing a happy tune: Her new single, “Today Is Your Day,” is on iTunes.

GUESS WHO! HINT: She plays an Upper East Side princess, but she spent her childhood going to Disneyland twice a week with her mom. Who is she? Go to

Q: How is Peter Tork from the Monkees doing these days? —James Penn, Anniston, Ala.

A: “I had successful surgery in March 2009 to remove a tumor on the back of my tongue,” says Tork, 69. “I’ve been blessed with excellent health ever since.” Though he has a band called the Shoe Suede Blues, he’s now hitting the road for the Monkees’ 45th r reunion sho ow. anniversary show. The group (minus Mike Nesmith) kicked off the r U.S. leg of their tour earlier this month and will continue through the summer.r

PBurt Reynolds

Q: Does Burt Reynolds have any projects in the works? —Ron Baker, Santa Fe, N.M.

A: After undergoing a

heart bypass operation in March 2010, Reynolds, 75, has been busy working. In May, he headed to Canada for a role in the TV movie movie o the CMT CMT TV Reel Love v , premiering in Love, September.r The actor plays LeA eAnn Rimes’ LeAnn Rimes’’ss grizzled ex-Army, y excop father. r



© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

MARK BURNETT’s most epic competition since SURVIVOR

PREMIERES THURSDAY JUNE 23 9|8c Sneak peek at

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

your guide to health, life,

money, entertainment, and more

Among the mountainous areas local citizens are trying to protect: New River Gorge in West Virginia.


In a new documentary, environmentalists examine the debate about mountaintop removal. Their goal: to motivate Americans to think about energy every time they flip a switch.

CARTE BLANCHE by Jeffery Deaver, fiction ($27)

Ian Fleming’s estate tapped American novelist Deaver to pen a new James Bond thriller, and the pairing is as smooth as vodka and vermouth. Yes, the villains are creepy and the women brainy and beautiful, but in a clever reboot, this 007 (who served in Afghanistan) comes armed with a trickedout cell phone and an appealing sense of empathy.

Mountaintop removal in progress: West Virginia’s Kayford Mountain.

P Television

The Last Mountain


P Books

n the lush hills of west virginia,

a fierce battle raged between local citizens trying to protect Coal River Mountain, one egf of the last mountains left intact in the area, and the coal company that wanted to dynamite it. The practice known as “mountaintop removal” uses explosives to shear off peaks in order to access the coal underneath; this type of mining has already damaged 500 mountains in Appalachia and more than 1 million acres of forest. The resulting air and water pollution have been linked to an array of health problems, from brain cancer to heart disease. So the townspeople of

FALLING SKIES TNT, June 19, 9 p.m. ET Hot summer nights

Coal River Valley banded together, with the help of environmentalist Robert F. Kennedy Jr., to try to save their local peak. The Last Mountain, a documentary opening this month, follows their struggles against mining corporations engaged in this practice. Waitress-turned-activist Maria Gunnoe says: “I feel a responsibility beyond educating my children. We are protecting life resources like water and land. It’s going to take the American people to demand better.” Among the hopes? Tapping into Coal River Mountain’s energy potential by converting the mountain’s ridges into a wind farm. —Brooke Hauser

cry out for chills, and this sci-fi series—starring Noah Wyle (below) and Moon Bloodgood as Boston-area survivors of an alien invasion—delivers. Steven Spielberg is a producer, but here the ETs, dubbed Skitters, are looking to capture kids, not befriend them.



4 • June 19, 2011

PROTECT YOUR PHONE CONTACTS Back up all your contacts, access them online, and transfer them to a new phone with a free app from Lookout Mobile Security. The program Lookout can even help you locate a missing phone via an onscreen map—or lock your phone if it’s lost or stolen. It works with Androids, BlackBerries, and most o other smartphones. Go to

SUITS USA, June 23, 10 p.m. ET A law-firm “closer” (Gabriel Macht) and his savvy but troubled protégé (Patrick J. Adams) play every angle on this entertaining show, in which justice is served by bending the rules.



Visit us at PARADE.COM

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Š PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Modern etiquette made easy

ThermaCELL Mosquito Repellent

Q: My daughter and her fiancé are both 35, and make more money than my husband and I do. We really can’t afford the kind of wedding they want, but I’m afraid my daughter will be disappointed if I tell her. What to do?

No more sticky sprays! This pocketsize device will keep bugs away from your picnic or patio for up to 12 hours per cartridge. HOW IT WORKS Load the repellent pad onto the ThermaCELL appliance and turn it on. The heat grill disperses an odorless formula into the air, securing a 15-by-15foot area.

—Gerri H., Kansas City

A: We owe our children many things—love, kindness, discipline, and education, to name a few—but a huge, splashy wedding is not one of them. If you can afford a big shindig, great. If not, your daughter will have to understand—and probably already does. Don’t feel guilty. Instead, ask yourself what you can comfortably contribute and tell your daughter directly. “You might say, ‘We’d love to give you $2,000 toward flowers/a DJ/ your honeymoon’—whatever feels right,” says wedding planner Marcy Blum, author of Weddings for Dummies. “Or perhaps the groom’s parents might be amenable to having you cohost an event that’s usually theirs alone—a rehearsal dinner, for example, or a goodbye brunch.” Whatever you decide, save your sense of duty for something really important that doesn’t cost you money … like, say, valuable babysitting time if/when the first grandchild arrives. —Judith Newman Send your questions to



homedepot .com ($23)



“Dad from Daughter.”



$94.32 AMOUNT AVERAGE PERSON PLANNED TO SPEND FOR FATHER’S DAY 2010 MOST BELOVED VED E TV DAD: The Cosby Show’s Cliff Huxtable able Source: Harris poll


Manner Up!


6 • June 19, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

©2 20 01 11 Kraft ra Foo raf ods




Introducing Blueberry Brown Sugar Newtons Fruit Thins. Real blueberries. 8 grams whole grains.* It’s One Unique Cookie .

*Per 30g serving Naturally Flavored

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Lessons from


By Luke Russert Photograph by Michael Edwards

Dad”—no title or honor in his life carried more significance to my father, Tim Russert. He once told Oprah Winfrey, “When my life is over, there’s nothing more I’ll be judged on than what kind of father I was.” And he was a wonderful one. He was not only my best friend, but my compass. While he was alive, he guided me with his actions and advice. Since he’s been gone, those “lessons of life,” as he once called them, have continued to give me counsel and comfort. Here are three of them.

“Believe in yourself.” If there was one phrase my father never liked to hear, it was “I can’t.” His dad—my grandpa—was a garbage man from South Buffalo, N.Y. He never got to finish high school and held down two jobs to provide for his family, but he never complained. Through education and years of hard work, my dad rose from South Buffalo to become the preeminent political journalist of his generation. When I was a freshman in high school, I had a terrible time with geometry. My dad found me a tutor, but I still struggled. So my teacher suggested I meet with him at 7 each morning before school for extra help. I told my dad, “That’s crazy! I can’t do that!” He replied, “You’re doing it. I’ll bring you.” Every morning at 6:45 a.m., we’d leave the house. Despite working 12-hour days, 8 • June 19, 2011

often with a Today show appearance between 7 and 8 a.m., my dad never once missed driving me to school. After months of studying, I was facing the final exam. I was so nervous. If I bombed, I was looking at summer school and—worst of all—failure. On the day of the final, my dad took me to school. He got out of the car and walked with me the first 20 yards. Then he hugged me and said, “Luke, believe in yourself. You can do it. Whatever happens, it’ll be okay. I love you, and I know you can do this.” His words made me realize I needed to trust in my ability and in the hours of work I’d put in. I ended up passing, and it’s still one of my proudest achievements. When I got my grade, the first person I called was Dad. He screamed, “Yes! You worked your butt off, buddy! You earned it, and you believed in yourself!” Even now, whenever I worry that a task is too much for me or have doubts about performing my job as a Capitol Hill correspondent for NBC News, I think back to that geometry exam. No matter how hard something is, if you’re willing to work, you can succeed. I’m forever grateful to Dad for that lesson.

“It’s okay to be scared.” In 2004, my dad and I were on a South Bend, Ind.–to–D.C. flight that hit very bad turbulence. The plane kept lurching, and it seemed to fall hundreds of feet in a few seconds. I was terrified, and I held on to the armrests for what I thought was literally dear life. But Visit us at PARADE.COM

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

DAD KNOWS BEST Advice from prominent pops

Never forget to enjoy yourself “Recently when I was an assistant on a movie, I ended up being put on camera. I called up Dad to ask for advice. He went through different approaches and ways to prepare, and he ended with, ‘Come on, Jess, remember to have fun!’ Whenever I’m under pressure, he gives me a pep talk that always finishes with that.”


—Singer-songwriter Jessie Bridges is the daughter of Academy Award–winning actor Jeff Bridges

Finish what you start


Luke Russert, an NBC News correspondent, is following his Dad’s lead on and off the job

Dad, a veteran flier, didn’t flinch. He put his hand on my back, saying it would be okay, and eventually we reached smoother skies. Still, I walked away from that experience with a fear of flying. Even though I dreaded getting on airplanes, I forced myself to travel. But because I wanted to appear tough, I didn’t mention my fear to anybody. One Sunday night, I was due to fly back to Boston Visit us at PARADE.COM

after visiting family and friends in Washington, D.C. The sky looked ominous, and I hoped my flight would be canceled. It wasn’t. Dad drove me to the airport, and he could tell I wasn’t myself. I was curt and furiously tapping the door handle. As we pulled up to the terminal, I really started sweating and I blurted out the truth: I was terrified about flying. He said, “I’m coming in

“I was 10, and it was my first time playing tackle football. While I loved football, I was frightened by the contact. I wanted to quit, but Dad wouldn’t let me. He did hitting drills with me until I stopped being scared. When I got knocked down, he’d say, ‘Are you hurt? No? Then get back up.’ He taught me if you have the fortitude to continue, you can and should.” —John David Washington, running back for the United Football League’s Sacramento Mountain Lions, is the son of Academy Award– winning actor Denzel Washington

June 19, 2011 • 9

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with you.” At the counter, to my astonishment, my dad used his airline miles to get himself a ticket to Boston! I asked, “Don’t you have to be on the Today show in the morning?” He responded, “I do, but I’m going through security and walking you to the plane.” I was mortified— I was 21 and I needed an escort. I told him not to worry. My dad said, “It’s okay to be scared. Let’s talk.” We went through security and had a beer at the airport bar. He told me not to be afraid—that airlines only fly under safe conditions, that pilots are very well trained—and he

quoted a statistic about air travel being the safest form of travel. He also said to think of turbulence as “rough waves that hit a boat. It might get choppy, but you know you won’t sink.” When boarding was announced, he said, “I love ya, buddy. Call me when you land,” and I got on the plane. Even though the flight was a bit bumpy, my dad’s boat analogy eased my mind. I learned that night it’s okay for a man to show fear and vulnerability. My dad could have said, “Suck it up. It’s only an hour-and-a-half flight.” Instead he went out of his way to support my weakness. To this day, I don’t believe in a “no

Be there when it counts “In high school, my brother and I were playing in the state championship football game. My father was competing in the World Series of Golf at the time, but in the middle of the tournament, he jumped on a plane and came to our game. He knew how important it was to us, so it became equally important to him.” —Jack Nicklaus II, president of Nicklaus Design, is the son of golf legend Jack Nicklaus

Legal Notice

If You Had a Farmers Exchange Policy Anytime Between 1999 and 2010, You Could Get a Payment from a Class Action Settlement There is a $455 million Settlement with Farmers Group, Inc., Fire Underwriters Association, and Truck Underwriters Association (together called “Farmers Group”) and Zurich Financial Services Ltd (“Zurich”) involving management- service fees (Farmers Group and Zurich are the “Defendants”).

The Settlement Agreement, available at the website, contains more details about the Settlement.

How to get a payment? You need to submit a Claim Form to get a payment. You can get a Claim Form online or by calling the toll-free number. The deadline to What is the lawsuit about? file a Claim Form is December 6, 2011. You The lawsuit concerns the management-service can file a claim by mail or online. fees that Farmers Group charged to the Farmers What are my other rights? Exchanges. 𰁳𰀀 Remain in the Settlement: If you remain Am I included? in the Settlement, you will be bound by the You are a Class Member if, at any time from terms of the Settlement and will give up your 1999 through 2010, you were a subscriber right to sue the Defendants. If you do not to, or a named insured on, an insurance or submit a Claim Form, you will not receive a reinsurance policy issued by Farmers Insurance payment from the Settlement. Exchange, Fire Insurance Exchange, or Truck 𰁳𰀀 Get out of the Settlement: If you wish to Insurance Exchange (the “Exchanges”). The keep your right to sue the Defendants, Class in this lawsuit does not include insureds you must exclude yourself from the Class. of any other insurance companies operating Exclusion requests must be received by under the Farmers Insurance Group of August 18, 2011. Companies servicemark. 𰁳𰀀 Remain in the Settlement and Object: If you What does the Settlement provide? stay in the Settlement, you can object to it. The proposed settlement provides for: Objections must be received by August 18, 𰁳𰀀 𰀡𰀀𰁔𰁏𰁔𰁁𰁌𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁙𰁍𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰀄𰀔𰀕𰀕𰀀𰁍𰁉𰁌𰁌𰁉𰁏𰁎𰀀𰁔𰁏𰀀𰁂𰁅𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁉𰁄𰀀 2011. to Class Members, with any leftover money going to the Exchanges, The Court will hold a hearing in the case, 𰁳𰀀 𰀡𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁙𰁍𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁕𰁐𰀀𰁔𰁏𰀀𰀄𰀙𰀐𰀀𰁍𰁉𰁌𰁌𰁉𰁏𰁎𰀀𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁁𰁔𰁔𰁏𰁒𰁎𰁅𰁙𰁓𰀇𰀀 known as Fogel v. Farmers Group, Inc., No. fees, expenses, and incentive award, BC300142, on September 7, 2011, in Los 𰁳𰀀 𰀰𰁁𰁙𰁍𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀 𰁏𰁆𰀀 𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀 𰁃𰁏𰁓𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁏𰁆𰀀 𰁁𰁄𰁍𰁉𰁎𰁉𰁓𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀 𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀 Angeles, California, to consider whether to settlement, and approve the Settlement and a request by Class 𰁳𰀀 𰀣𰁅𰁒𰁔𰁁𰁉𰁎𰀀 𰁂𰁕𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓𰀀 𰁉𰁍𰁐𰁒𰁏𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁔𰁏𰀀 𰁐𰁒𰁏𰁖𰁉𰁄𰁅𰀀 𰀣𰁏𰁕𰁎𰁓𰁅𰁌𰀀 𰁆𰁏𰁒𰀀 𰁁𰁔𰁔𰁏𰁒𰁎𰁅𰁙𰁓𰀇𰀀 𰁆𰁅𰁅𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁅𰁘𰁐𰁅𰁎𰁓𰁅𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 further education to subscribers about incentive award. You or your own lawyer may the Subscription Agreement and the ask to appear and speak at the hearing at your management fee. own cost.

For More Information: 1-888-538-5785

Make your own mark “I entered college wondering whether I was there on my own merits or those of my father. It was not always easy growing up in his shadow, and to my surprise, he understood this. He said my doubts would be answered by what I would do with the experience. However, he already knew I was going to succeed in ways neither of us could imagine, and he couldn’t be prouder. His vote of confidence stuck, not in my conscious brain, but somewhere deep and permanent and useful.” —Elisha Wiesel, who works in finance, is the son of Elie Wiesel, Nobel Peace Prize winner, writer, and activist

Do what you love “I was nervous about telling my father when my son wanted to leave college and pursue his interest in music. But instead of saying, ‘He oughta finish school,’ Daddy said, ‘Good for him.’ He told us it’s not about the money—just follow your passion. He’s always supported everything we’ve done.” —Susie Buffett, chair of the nonprofit Susan T. Buffett Foundation, is the daughter of Warren E. Buffett, chairman and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway


Lessons From My Father | continued

10 • June 19, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

fear” attitude. All of us have fears, and they’re real. But if you can acknowledge them and understand them—you might need help, like I did—you can overcome them. I’m still not crazy about flying, but whenever I step onto a plane, I think of Dad’s image of a boat in the ocean and it brings me tranquility.

My dad guided me with his actions and advice. Since he’s been gone, his words still give me comfort and counsel.”

Russert in the U.S. Capitol


“Remember the little things.” People are always coming up to me with a “Tim Russert story”: about politics, sports, Buffalo, or just a chance encounter. Often, it’s about a thoughtful thing my father did. Dad was a big believer in random acts of kindness. It was not uncommon for me to come back to my room in college and find a FedEx box containing magazines, a Twix bar (my favorite), and a note from him. The packages brightened my day. It wasn’t so much what they contained—it was that my dad, the busiest man I knew, took Visit us at PARADE.COM

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

When his father passed away, my dad sent flowthe time to show he was thinking about me. ers and gave him all the time off he needed. The When I started at NBC News, a coworker man said, “I hadn’t even been at NBC for that sought me out and told me a story I’ll never forlong, so to know Tim Russert cared that much get. He was working for my dad when his own about me and my family meant the world to me.” father became seriously ill, and he I’ve tried to continue my dad’s needed to take days off. Whenever caring ways, whether it’s by makhe asked my father’s permission, ing a quick phone call, giving an my dad always said yes. But he did unexpected gift to a friend, or What’s the best advice you’ve ever got from Dad? much more. My coworker talked Share helping someone who’s a few it at, and about the many emails and phone also read stories from the kids dollars short at the grocery store. of superchef Emeril Lagasse, calls he got from Dad, just check- master Take it from me and my dad— architect I.M. Pei, movie ing up on him and his sick parent. the little things do matter. star Cary Grant, and others.

Lessons From My Father | continued

Legal Notice

Get involved “He told all us kids: ‘If you don’t vote, I’ll disown you.’ It was not an idle threat. He believed strongly that we should all take part in politics, at the very least by voting. He loved to argue about politics. I disagreed with him on some issues, and he relished thrashing it out.” —Nell Newman, cofounder of Newman’s Own Organics, is the daughter of the late Paul Newman, Academy Award winner and cofounder of Newman’s Own products

If you bought Enfamil LIPIL® Infant Formula, you could get free infant formula or cash from a Settlement.

Who’s Included? You are included if you bought Enfamil LIPIL® infant formula in the United States between October 13, 2005 and March 31, 2010. You are not included in the Class if you received Enfamil LIPIL® infant formula through the U.S.D.A.’s Women, Infants and Children program (“WIC”) or bought the product for the purpose of resale. What Can You Get? If you purchased Enfamil LIPIL® for 6 months or less, you can get either one 12.5 oz container (or the nearest equivalent) of Enfamil Premium® Infant Formula or up to $6 in cash. If you purchased Enfamil LIPIL® for more than 6 months, you can get either two 12.5 oz containers (or the

nearest equivalent) of Enfamil Premium® Infant Formula or up to $12 in cash. If the value of infant formula and cash actually claimed exceeds $12 million, then benefits will be reduced proportionally. How to Get Benefits? You will need to submit a Claim Form to get benefits. You can submit a Claim Form online or by mail. The deadline to submit a Claim Form is November 25, 2011. One claim per household. Your Other Rights. If you do nothing, your rights will be affected. If you do not want to be legally bound by the Settlement, you must exclude yourself from the Settlement. The deadline to exclude yourself is August 22, 2011. If you do not exclude yourself you will not be able to sue Mead Johnson for any claim relating to the lawsuit. If you stay in the Settlement, you may object to it by August 22, 2011. The Court will hold a hearing on September 26, 2011 to consider whether to approve the Settlement and a request for attorneys’ fees up to $3.5 million. You can appear at the hearing, but you don’t have to. You can hire your own attorney, at your own expense, to appear or speak for you at the hearing.

For more information or a Claim Form: 1- 866-254-8048

Don’t let fear stop you “ ‘Either you stay in the shallow end of the pool, or you go out in the ocean,’ my dad used to say. Too often fear immobilizes people—perhaps they’re scared of what could happen if they try, or they’re afraid of what people may think. At any moment, your life can unalterably change, so there is no excuse for letting fear stand in your way.” —Matthew Reeve, who is on the board of directors for the Christopher & Dana Reeve Foundation, is the son of the late actor Christopher Reeve

Stay calm under pressure “When I was 16, my dad taught me to drive. One day, I was in a busy intersection and the engine stopped. I panicked. Dad gently said, ‘Put it in neutral, push the gas once, and turn the key.’ I did, and the car started. He guided me to a lot, and in the quietest voice said, ‘By the way, never start this car with the air conditioner on—it doesn’t like it.’ We cracked up. I stayed calm because Dad stayed calm, and I’ll always remember that.” —Actress Linda Powell is the daughter of retired Gen. Colin L. Powell, who was the 65th U.S. secretary of state


A Settlement has been reached in a class action lawsuit about whether Mead Johnson & Company, LLC (“Mead Johnson”) falsely represented that Enfamil LIPIL® is the only infant formula that contains DHA and ARA. DHA and ARA are healthy fatty acids. Mead Johnson will pay between $8 million and $12 million in infant formula and cash. No one is claiming that Enfamil LIPIL® is unsafe or challenging the nutrition it provides.

12 • June 19, 2011

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Ask Marilyn By Marilyn vos Savant Our planet is home to billions of birds. Assuming that many of them die every day, why do we so seldom see a dead bird on the ground? —Dennis MacAdam, Folsom, Calif.

Readers often ask this question about birds, but never about other common animals, such as mice. The answer is the same: When creatures die, most of them are quickly gobbled up by other animals in the neighborhood. Another question I’m often asked is whether it’s really true that no two snowflakes are alike. The answer is surely yes. But no two pigeons are alike, either. Or pickles or porpoises or anything else, for that matter. For example, consider the human population, which is rapidly approaching seven billion. Do any of us look exactly alike? Nope—not even identical twins. To ask a question, visit


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2. GO TO!

3. CALL! 1-800-423-2567 © PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

(a) Red meat (b) Yogurt (c) Fish (d) Butter

StayHealthy SPECIAL

Answer: (c), especially fatty varieties such as salmon, herring, and mackerel. All three are particularly high in an omega-3 fatty acid called DHA, which is critical to the development of new brain cells. The Framingham Heart Study group found that those who averaged three servings of fish weekly had a 39 percent lower risk of Alzheimer's.

Father’s Day EDITION

HEALTH QUIZ The best gift you can give Dad on his special day (besides a tie, of course) is knowledge. When it comes to health, here’s how to keep Pop on top. By Joe Kita • Illustrations by Scotty Reifsnyder


(a) Practice deep breathing (b) Pet a dog (c) Buy a heart-rate monitor

True or False: Eating red meat increases a man’s risk for heart disease and diabetes. Answer: False. After examining 20 studies involving 1.2 million individuals, Harvard researchers found no association between eating unprocessed red meat (beef, lamb) and developing these diseases. However, they did find that eating processed meat (bacon, hot dogs, deli meats, etc.) raised the risk of heart disease by 42 percent and diabetes by 19 percent.

2 True or False: Having facial hair can make Dad more miserable during allergy season. Answer: True. Pollen and other allergens can get trapped in mustaches and beards, leading to more sneezing and sniffling. To minimize symptoms, Dad should wash his facial hair twice daily or just shave it off during allergy season.

3 One of the best ways for men to control stress is to …

Answer: (c). All of the above can relax you, but go with the gadget, since guys love them. Heart-rate monitors measure and display heart rate in beats per minute (bpm), helping to quantify anxiety. Alarms can even be set to beep when a heart rate soars.

Over time, users get a better sense of the things that stress them out and how to prevent or control them.

5 Men who eat lots of ____ have significantly lower rates of zheimer’s disease. Alzheimer’s


What’s the smartest way to stay in shape while working in an office? (a) Do bicep curls with dumbbells (b) Pace while talking on the phone (c) Stand while working at a computer (d) Do neck rolls and shoulder stretches

Answer: (c). Sitting for most of the day increases the risk of heart attack by 54 percent, according to experts at Pennington Biomedical Research Center in Baton Rouge, La. What’s What’


The medical condition “wallet neuropathy” can result from … (a) Worrying about making ends meet (b) Sitting on a thick billfold (c) Counting currency (as with bank tellers and fathers of teenagers)

Answer: (b). Sitting on a fat wallet for extended periods twists the spine and compresses nerves in the buttocks and legs, which can lead to inflammation, tingling, and lower-back pain.

14 • June 19, 2011

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scarier is that sitting is an “independent risk factor,” meaning that even if you go to the gym on your lunch break and don’t smoke, it doesn't make up for being a deskchair potato. Try elevating your computer and keyboard so that you can stand at your desk.

If you’re taking insulin, ask your health care provider about the benefits of FlexPen®

Insulin delivery that’s going places, just like you

At home or on the road. With Levemir® FlexPen®, take your long-acting insulin almost anywhere.* FlexPen®—a discreet, prefilled, dial-a-dose insulin pen.

7 True or false: Burying Dad in the sand at the beach can make him sick. Answer: True. According to the Environmental Protection Agency and several research studies, beach sand can contain E. coli bacteria and other contaminants that, if ingested, may cause gastrointestinal illnesses and diarrhea. Always wash your hands in fresh water before eating at the beach.


What drug should every older man have instant access to? (a) Antibiotics (b) Aspirin (c) Viagra

Answer: (b). When taken during the first critical moments of a heart attack, aspirin thins the blood and shrinks clots. Dr. Arthur Agatston, a cardiologist in Miami Beach, recommends that in an emergency you chew one 325-milligram adult tablet and wash it down with water. Stow small, just-in-case bottles in glove compartments, golf bags, desk drawers, etc. Visit us at PARADE.COM

Go to or call 1-866-406-6526 for more information Indications and usage for Levemir® (insulin detemir [rDNA origin] injection) Levemir® is a man-made long-acting insulin that is used to control high blood sugar in adults and children with diabetes mellitus.

Important safety information Do not take Levemir® if your blood sugar is too low (hypoglycemia) or if you are allergic to anything in Levemir®. If you take too much Levemir® your blood sugar may fall too low. Check your blood sugar levels. Ask your health care provider what your blood sugars should be and when you should check your blood sugar levels. Alcohol, including beer and wine, may affect your blood sugar when you take Levemir®. Do not change the type of insulin you use unless told to do so by your 𰁉𰁆𰁂𰁍𰁕𰁉𰀁 𰁄𰁂𰁓𰁆𰀁 𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁗𰁊𰁅𰁆𰁓𰀏𰀁𰀵𰁉𰁆𰀁 𰁂𰁎𰁐𰁖𰁏𰁕𰀁 𰁐𰁇𰀁 𰁊𰁏𰁔𰁖𰁍𰁊𰁏𰀁 𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁 𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁 𰁂𰁔𰀁 𰁘𰁆𰁍𰁍𰀁 𰁂𰁔𰀁 𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁 𰁃𰁆𰁔𰁕𰀁 time for you to take your insulin may need to change if you take a different type of insulin. Never mix Levemir® with other insulin products or use in an insulin pump. Needles and Levemir® FlexPen® must not be shared. 𰀵𰁆𰁍𰁍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𰁂𰁃𰁐𰁖𰁕𰀁𰁂𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁄𰁊𰁏𰁆𰁔𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁂𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 medical conditions, including if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. Your Levemir® dose may change if you take other medicines. *Once in use, Levemir® FlexPen® must be kept at room temperature below 86˚F for up to 42 days. Levemir® is a prescription medication. Needles are sold separately and may require a prescription in some states.

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.

FlexPen® and Levemir® 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 𰀒𰀕𰀔𰀙𰀚𰀒𰀁 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𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁔𰁖𰁍𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰁓𰁂𰁑𰁚𰀍𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁄𰁍𰁖𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰀭𰁆𰁗𰁆𰁎𰁊𰁓®, is low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Other possible side effects include reactions at the injection site (like redness, swelling, and itching) and allergic reactions. Get medical help right away if you experience signs of serious allergic reaction such as body rash, trouble with your breathing, fast heartbeat, or sweating.Ask your doctor or pharmacist for further information.

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 Issuer: 80840 RxPCN: Loyalty 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 and transmit using the COB segment of the NCPDP transaction. Applicable 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 excluding 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. Visit or call 1-888-4PPA-NOW.

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Patient Information Levemir® (LEV–uh-mere) (insulin detemir [rDNA origin] injection) This is a BRIEF SUMMARY of important information about Levemir®. 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.

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.

What is Levemir ®? Levemir® is a man-made long-acting insulin that is used to control high blood sugar in adults and children with diabetes mellitus. Who should not use Levemir ®? Do not take Levemir® if: 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁂𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁇𰁁𰁒𰀀𰁉𰁓𰀀𰁔𰁏𰁏𰀀𰁌𰁏𰁗𰀀𰀈𰁈𰁙𰁐𰁏𰁇𰁌𰁙𰁃𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁁𰀉𰀎 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁁𰁒𰁅𰀀𰁁𰁌𰁌𰁅𰁒𰁇𰁉𰁃𰀀𰁔𰁏𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁙𰁔𰁈𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁉𰁎𰀀𰀬𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒®. See the end of this leaflet for a complete list of ingredients in Levemir®. Check with your healthcare provider if you are not sure. Tell your healthcare provider: 𰀀 𰁳 about all of your medical conditions. Medical conditions can affect your insulin needs and your dose of Levemir®. 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀if you are pregnant or breast-feeding.𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰀀 and your healthcare provider should talk about the best way to manage your diabetes while you are pregnant or breastfeeding. Levemir® has not been studied in pregnant or nursing women. 𰀀 𰁳 about all medicines you take, including prescriptions and non-prescription medicines, 𰁖𰁉𰁔𰁁𰁍𰁉𰁎𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁒𰁂𰁁𰁌𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁐𰁐𰁌𰁅𰁍𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀎𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰀬𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒® 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 provider when you get a new medicine.

How should I take Levemir ®? Only use Levemir® if it appears clear and colorless. There may be air bubbles. This is normal. If it looks cloudy, thickened, or colored, or if it contains solid particles do not use it and call Novo Nordisk at 1-800-727-6500. Levemir® comes in: 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀑𰀐𰀀𰁍𰀬𰀀𰁖𰁉𰁁𰁌𰁓𰀀𰀈𰁓𰁍𰁁𰁌𰁌𰀀𰁂𰁏𰁔𰁔𰁌𰁅𰁓𰀉𰀀𰁆𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁕𰁓𰁅𰀀𰁗𰁉𰁔𰁈𰀀𰁁𰀀𰁓𰁙𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁇𰁅 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀓𰀀𰁍𰀬𰀀𰀰𰁅𰁎𰀦𰁉𰁌𰁌® cartridges for use with the 𰀮𰁏𰁖𰁏𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁒𰁄𰁉𰁓𰁋𰀀𰀓𰀀𰁍𰀬𰀀𰀰𰁅𰁎𰀦𰁉𰁌𰁌® cartridge compatible 𰁉𰁎𰁓𰁕𰁌𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁄𰁅𰁌𰁉𰁖𰁅𰁒𰁙𰀀𰁄𰁅𰁖𰁉𰁃𰁅𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁖𰁏𰀦𰁉𰁎𰁅® disposable needles. The cartridge delivery device can be used 𰁗𰁉𰁔𰁈𰀀𰁁𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁖𰁏𰀰𰁅𰁎®𰀀𰀓𰀀𰀰𰁅𰁎𰀭𰁁𰁔𰁅® 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀓𰀀𰁍𰀬𰀀𰀬𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒®𰀀𰀦𰁌𰁅𰁘𰀰𰁅𰁎® 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀓𰀀𰁍𰀬𰀀𰀬𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒® InnoLet® Read the instructions for use that come with your Levemir® product. Talk to your healthcare 𰁐𰁒𰁏𰁖𰁉𰁄𰁅𰁒𰀀𰁉𰁆𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁈𰁁𰁖𰁅𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁙𰀀𰁑𰁕𰁅𰁓𰁔𰁉𰁏𰁎𰁓𰀎𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰁔𰁈𰁃𰁁𰁒𰁅𰀀 provider should show you how to inject Levemir® before you start taking it.

𰀀 𰁳𰀀Take Levemir® exactly as prescribed. 𰀀 𰁳 Levemir® is a long-acting insulin. The effect of Levemir® may last up to 24 hours after injection. 𰀀 𰁳 Inject Levemir® into the skin of your stomach area, upper arms, or thighs. Levemir® may affect your blood sugar levels sooner if you inject it into the skin of your stomach area or upper arm. Never inject Levemir® into a vein or into a muscle. 𰀀 𰁳 Change (rotate) your injection site within the chosen area (for example, stomach or upper arm) with each dose. Do not inject into the exact same spot for each injection. 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀If you take too much Levemir®, your blood sugar may fall low (hypoglycemia).𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁃𰁁𰁎𰀀 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 (become unconscious). If you pass out you will need help from another person or emergency medical services right away, and will need treatment with a glucagon injection or treatment at a hospital. See “What are the possible side effects of Levemir®?” for more information on low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀If you forget to take your dose of Levemir®, your blood sugar may go too high (hyperglycemia). If high blood sugar (hyperglycemia) is not treated it can lead to serious problems, like loss of consciousness (passing 𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀉𰀌𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁍𰁁𰀌𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁎𰀀𰁄𰁅𰁁𰁔𰁈𰀎𰀀𰀦𰁏𰁌𰁌𰁏𰁗𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰁔𰁈𰁃𰁁𰁒𰁅𰀀 provider’s instructions for treating high blood sugar. Know your symptoms of high blood sugar which may include: 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁃𰁒𰁅𰁁𰁓𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁔𰁈𰁉𰁒𰁓𰁔 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁆𰁒𰁅𰁑𰁕𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀𰁕𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁁𰁔𰁉𰁏𰁎 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁁𰀀𰁈𰁁𰁒𰁄𰀀𰁔𰁉𰁍𰁅𰀀𰁂𰁒𰁅𰁁𰁔𰁈𰁉𰁎𰁇 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁆𰁒𰁕𰁉𰁔𰁙𰀀𰁓𰁍𰁅𰁌𰁌𰀀𰁏𰁎𰀀𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀𰁂𰁒𰁅𰁁𰁔𰁈 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁈𰁉𰁇𰁈𰀀𰁁𰁍𰁏𰁕𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁇𰁁𰁒𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁋𰁅𰁔𰁏𰁎𰁅𰁓𰀀𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁕𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁅 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰁄𰁒𰁏𰁗𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓 𰀀 𰀀𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰁌𰁏𰁓𰁓𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁁𰁐𰁐𰁅𰁔𰁉𰁔𰁅 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁎𰁁𰁕𰁓𰁅𰁁𰀌𰀀𰁖𰁏𰁍𰁉𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰀈𰁔𰁈𰁒𰁏𰁗𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁕𰁐𰀉𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁓𰁔𰁏𰁍𰁁𰁃𰁈𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁉𰁎 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀣𰁈𰁅𰁃𰁋𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁂𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁇𰁁𰁒𰀀𰁌𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁌𰁓𰀎 Ask your healthcare provider what your blood sugars should be and when you should check your blood sugar levels. 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀Never mix Levemir® with other insulin products. 𰀀 𰁳𰀀Never use Levemir® in an insulin pump. Your insulin dosage may need to change because of: 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰁉𰁌𰁌𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁓𰁔𰁒𰁅𰁓𰁓 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰁒𰀀𰁍𰁅𰁄𰁉𰁃𰁉𰁎𰁅𰁓𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁔𰁁𰁋𰁅 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁃𰁈𰁁𰁎𰁇𰁅𰀀𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁄𰁉𰁅𰁔 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁃𰁈𰁁𰁎𰁇𰁅𰀀𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁐𰁈𰁙𰁓𰁉𰁃𰁁𰁌𰀀𰁁𰁃𰁔𰁉𰁖𰁉𰁔𰁙𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁅𰁘𰁅𰁒𰁃𰁉𰁓𰁅

What should I avoid while using Levemir ®? 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀Alcohol. Alcohol, including beer and wine, may affect your blood sugar when you take Levemir®. 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀Driving and operating machinery.𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁍𰁁𰁙𰀀𰁈𰁁𰁖𰁅𰀀 difficulty concentrating 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 to drive if you often have: 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁌𰁏𰁗𰀀𰁂𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁇𰁁𰁒 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁄𰁅𰁃𰁒𰁅𰁁𰁓𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁎𰁏𰀀𰁗𰁁𰁒𰁎𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁓𰁉𰁇𰁎𰁓𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁌𰁏𰁗𰀀𰁂𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀 sugar What are the possible side effects of Levemir ®? 𰀀 𰁳 Low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Symptoms of low blood sugar may include: 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰁓𰁗𰁅𰁁𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁇 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁄𰁉𰁚𰁚𰁉𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁌𰁉𰁇𰁈𰁔𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁄𰁅𰁄𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓 𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁓𰁈𰁁𰁋𰁉𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓

𰀀 𰀀 𰀀 𰀀 𰀀 𰀀 𰀀 𰀀

𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁈𰁕𰁎𰁇𰁅𰁒 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰁆𰁁𰁓𰁔𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁒𰁔𰀀𰁂𰁅𰁁𰁔 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁇𰁌𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁌𰁉𰁐𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁔𰁏𰁎𰁇𰁕𰁅𰀀 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁔𰁒𰁏𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁅𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁎𰁃𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁒𰁁𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁎𰁆𰁕𰁓𰁉𰁏𰁎 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁂𰁌𰁕𰁒𰁒𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁖𰁉𰁓𰁉𰁏𰁎 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁓𰁌𰁕𰁒𰁒𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁐𰁅𰁅𰁃𰁈 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁘𰁉𰁅𰁔𰁙𰀌𰀀𰁉𰁒𰁒𰁉𰁔𰁁𰁂𰁉𰁌𰁉𰁔𰁙𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁍𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁃𰁈𰁁𰁎𰁇𰁅𰁓 𰀀𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁄𰁁𰁃𰁈𰁅 Severe low blood sugar can cause unconsciousness 𰀈𰁐𰁁𰁓𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀉𰀌𰀀𰁓𰁅𰁉𰁚𰁕𰁒𰁅𰁓𰀌𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁄𰁅𰁁𰁔𰁈𰀎𰀀𰀫𰁎𰁏𰁗𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀 𰁓𰁙𰁍𰁐𰁔𰁏𰁍𰁓𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁌𰁏𰁗𰀀𰁂𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁇𰁁𰁒𰀎𰀀𰀦𰁏𰁌𰁌𰁏𰁗𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰁔𰁈𰁃𰁁𰁒𰁅𰀀 provider’s instructions for treating low blood sugar. Talk to your healthcare provider if low blood sugar is a problem for you. 𰀀 𰁳 Serious allergic reaction (whole body reaction). Get medical help right away, if you develop a rash over your whole body, have trouble breathing, a fast heartbeat, or sweating. 𰀀 𰁳 Reactions at the injection site (local allergic reaction).𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁍𰁁𰁙𰀀𰁇𰁅𰁔𰀀𰁒𰁅𰁄𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓𰀌𰀀𰁓𰁗𰁅𰁌𰁌𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀌𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 itching at the injection site. If you keep having skin reactions or they are serious, talk to your healthcare 𰁐𰁒𰁏𰁖𰁉𰁄𰁅𰁒𰀎𰀀𰀹𰁏𰁕𰀀𰁍𰁁𰁙𰀀𰁎𰁅𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁔𰁏𰀀𰁓𰁔𰁏𰁐𰀀𰁕𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰀬𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒® and use a different insulin. Do not inject insulin into skin that is red, swollen, or itchy. 𰀀 𰁳 Skin thickens 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. 𰀀 𰁳 Swelling of your hands and feet 𰀀 𰁳 Vision changes 𰀀 𰁳 Low potassium in your blood (hypokalemia)

Health Quiz | continued

9 What’s the most important factor distinguishing happy men from unhappy men? (a) IQ (b) Education (c) Friendships (d) Income

Answer: (c). Social attachment is a key factor in health, adjustment, and overall well-being, researchers have found. But it’s not the number of friends so much as the quality of those friendships. Men often have casual ties with other guys, but not deep ones. To be happier, try reconnecting with buds from school, the service, or another special time.

These are not all of the possible side effects from Levemir®. Ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist for more information. Levemir® ingredients include: 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀩𰁎𰁓𰁕𰁌𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁄𰁅𰁔𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀧𰁌𰁙𰁃𰁅𰁒𰁏𰁌 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀰𰁈𰁅𰁎𰁏𰁌 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀭𰁅𰁔𰁁𰁃𰁒𰁅𰁓𰁏𰁌 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀺𰁉𰁎𰁃 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀤𰁉𰁓𰁏𰁄𰁉𰁕𰁍𰀀𰁈𰁙𰁄𰁒𰁏𰁇𰁅𰁎𰀀𰁐𰁈𰁏𰁓𰁐𰁈𰁁𰁔𰁅𰀀𰁄𰁉𰁈𰁙𰁄𰁒𰁁𰁔𰁅 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀳𰁏𰁄𰁉𰁕𰁍𰀀𰁃𰁈𰁌𰁏𰁒𰁉𰁄𰁅 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀷𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁒𰀀𰁆𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁊𰁅𰁃𰁔𰁉𰁏𰁎 𰀀 𰁳𰀀𰀀𰀨𰁙𰁄𰁒𰁏𰁃𰁈𰁌𰁏𰁒𰁉𰁃𰀀𰁁𰁃𰁉𰁄𰀀𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁓𰁏𰁄𰁉𰁕𰁍𰀀𰁈𰁙𰁄𰁒𰁏𰁘𰁉𰁄𰁅 All Levemir® vials and Levemir®𰀀𰀦𰁌𰁅𰁘𰀰𰁅𰁎®𰀀𰁁𰁒𰁅𰀀𰁌𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁘𰀀𰁆𰁒𰁅𰁅𰀎 More detailed information is available upon request. Available by prescription only. 𰀦𰁏𰁒𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁏𰁒𰁍𰁁𰁔𰁉𰁏𰁎𰀀𰁁𰁂𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀀𰀬𰁅𰁖𰁅𰁍𰁉𰁒® contact: Novo Nordisk Inc. 100 College Road West, 𰀰𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁃𰁅𰁔𰁏𰁎𰀌𰀀𰀮𰁅𰁗𰀀𰀪𰁅𰁒𰁓𰁅𰁙𰀀𰀐𰀘𰀕𰀔𰀐 1-800-727-6500

Date of Issue: May 22, 2009 Version: 4 𰀦𰁌𰁅𰁘𰀰𰁅𰁎®, InnoLet®, Levemir®𰀌𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁖𰁏𰀦𰁉𰁎𰁅®𰀌𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁖𰁏𰀰𰁅𰁎®, 𰀰𰁅𰁎𰀦𰁉𰁌𰁌®𰀌𰀀𰀰𰁅𰁎𰀭𰁁𰁔𰁅®, are trademarks of Novo Nordisk A/S. Levemir®𰀀𰁉𰁓𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁖𰁅𰁒𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁂𰁙𰀀𰀵𰀳𰀀𰀰𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁓𰀎𰀀𰀕𰀌𰀗𰀕𰀐𰀌𰀔𰀙𰀗𰀛𰀀 𰀕𰀌𰀘𰀖𰀖𰀌𰀕𰀓𰀘𰀛𰀀𰀖𰀌𰀐𰀑𰀑𰀌𰀐𰀐𰀗𰀛𰀀𰀖𰀌𰀘𰀖𰀙𰀌𰀙𰀓𰀐𰀛𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰁒𰀀 𰁐𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀀𰁐𰁅𰁎𰁄𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀎𰀀𰀦𰁌𰁅𰁘𰀰𰁅𰁎®𰀀𰁉𰁓𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁖𰁅𰁒𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁂𰁙𰀀𰀵𰀳𰀀𰀰𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀 𰀮𰁏𰁓𰀎𰀀𰀖𰀌𰀕𰀘𰀒𰀌𰀔𰀐𰀔𰀛𰀀𰀖𰀌𰀐𰀐𰀔𰀌𰀒𰀙𰀗𰀛𰀀𰀖𰀌𰀒𰀓𰀕𰀌𰀐𰀐𰀔𰀛𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰁒𰀀 𰁐𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀀𰁐𰁅𰁎𰁄𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀎𰀀𰀰𰁅𰁎𰀦𰁉𰁌𰁌®𰀀𰁉𰁓𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁖𰁅𰁒𰁅𰁄𰀀𰁂𰁙𰀀𰀵𰀳𰀀𰀰𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀𰀮𰁏𰁓𰀎𰀀 𰀖𰀌𰀑𰀒𰀖𰀌𰀖𰀔𰀖𰀛𰀀𰀕𰀌𰀖𰀙𰀓𰀌𰀐𰀒𰀗𰀛𰀀𰀤𰀥𰀳𰀀𰀓𰀔𰀗𰀘𰀙𰀔𰀛𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰁒𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀀 pending. Manufactured by: Novo Nordisk A/S DK-2880 Bagsvaerd, Denmark © 2009 Novo Nordisk Inc. 𰀑𰀓𰀑𰀔𰀐𰀙𰀍𰀲𰀑𰀀𰀀𰀀𰀀𰀀𰀘𰀏𰀐𰀙

10 Which of these illnesses can result if Dad doesn’t get enough sleep? (a) Heart disease (b) Diabetes (c) Obesity (d) Cancer (e) Erectile dysfunction (f) All of the above

Answer: (f). Inadequate rest causes stress and hormonal imbalances and weakens the immune system; all three may bring on these chronic afflictions. How much sleep do men need? Generally, one hour of sleep for every two hours awake. The ideal amount is eight hours.

Bonus question: What can you do to keep Dad healthy? Send this quiz to all the men in your life. Go to 16 • June 19, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

SundayDinner Like Father, Like Daughter

Gwyneth’s Tips

Gwyneth Paltrow reminisces about grilling with her dad


Grilling was my father’s entrée into cooking. He was very into hot dogs and burgers, and he was always very particular about the details, like using mesquite wood. When I was a little girl growing up in California, I would play outside while he fired up the grill. So whenever I have a barbecue, it reminds me of my childhood. And I just love the smell. It’s a wonderful, very visceral way to cook. Dad would make beef burgers and put the cheese on top. But I don’t eat beef, so I make turkey burgers instead. And rather than melting the cheese on top, I stuff it inside. That’s my little twist. It’s delicious! Everyone in my family goes crazy for them.

P “Carefully monitor the grill’s heat. If it’s too hot, the burgers will be charred on the outside and raw on the inside.”

P “I came up with ith the ‘cheese-stuffed’ idea when filling a turkey burger with bread stuffing for a Thanksgiving meal. That’s a fun switch when fall arrives.”


Cheesy Stuffed Burgers 1 Tbsp extra-virgin olive oil ½ cup peeled and finely minced yellow onion 1 Tbsp very finely chopped fresh rosemary 1 lb ground turkey (or ground beef chuck) ½ tsp coarse salt ¼ tsp freshly ground black pepper ½ cup coarsely grated cheese of your choice 4 sprouted grain or whole-wheat burger buns

Paltrow with producer dad Bruce, who died in 2002.

1. Heat oil in a small skillet over low heat. Add onion and rosemary; cook until soft and sweet, about 10 minutes. Let onion mixture cool a bit, and put it in a large mixing bowl with turkey, salt, and pepper. 2. Combine ingredients with a wooden spoon or with your hands. Divide mixture into quarters. Cut each quarter in half and form into 2 patties.

Place 2 Tbsp cheese on one patty; place other patty on top,, pinching edges together. Repeat with remaining patties. 3. Preheat grill to high. Cook burgers 5 minutes on one side; flip, then cook until burgers are browned and firm, about 4 minutes. 4. Serve on buns with all your favorite fixings.

SERVES: 4 | PER SERVING: 370 calories, 22g carbs, 30g protein, 18g fat, 90mg cholesterol, 590mg sodium, 2g fiber

To win Gwyneth’s cookbook, My Father’s Daughter, visit


P “H “Hard d cheeses, h like sharp cheddar, Gruyère, or Emmentaler, will ooze less. I love Emmentaler, but my kids usually like a milder cheese.”

Oscar-winning actress

18 • June 19, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Finally, a cell phone that’s… a phone!

“Well, I finally did it. I finally decided to enter the digital age and get a cell phone. My kids have been bugging me, my book group made fun of me, and the last straw was when my car broke down, and I was stuck by the highway for an hour before someone stopped to help. But when I went to the cell phone store, I almost changed my mind. The phones are so small I can’t see the numbers, much less push the right one. They all have cameras, computers and a “global-positioning” something or other that’s supposed to spot me from space. Goodness, all I want to do is to be able to talk to my grandkids! The people at the store weren’t much help. They couldn’t understand why someone wouldn’t want a phone the size of a postage stamp. And the rate plans! They were complicated, confusing, and expensive… and the contract lasted for two years! I’d almost given up when a friend told me about her new Jitterbug phone. Now, I have the convenience and safety of being able to stay in touch… with a phone I can actually use.” The cell phone that’s right for me. Sometimes I think the people who designed this phone and the rate plans had me in mind. The phone fits easily in my pocket, and flips open to reach from my mouth to my ear. The display is large and backlit, so I can actually see who is calling. With a push of a button I can amplify the volume, and if I don’t know a number, I can simply push “0” for a friendly, helpful operator that will look it up and even dial it for me. The Jitterbug also reduces background noise, making the sound loud and clear. There’s even a dial tone, so I know the phone is ready to use.

Order now and receive a FREE Car

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ice ed Pr uc 8 d 4 Re by $

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Affordable plans that I can understand – and no contract to sign! Unlike other cell phones, Jitterbug has plans that make sense. Why should I pay for minutes I’m never going to use? And if I do talk more than I plan, I won’t find myself with no minutes like my friend who has a prepaid phone. Best of all, there is no contract to sign – so I’m not locked in for years at a time or subject to termination fees. The U.S.–based customer service is Monthly Minutes Monthly Rate Operator Assistance 911 Access Long Distance Calls Voice Dial Nationwide Coverage Friendly Return Policy1



$14.99 24/7 FREE No add’l charge FREE Yes 30 days

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second to none, and the phone gets service virtually anywhere in the country. Call now and get a FREE Car Charger and FREE Leather Carrying Case – a $43.99 value. Try Jitterbug for 30 days and if you don't love it, just return it1. Why wait, the Jitterbug comes ready to use right out of the box. If you aren’t as happy with it as I am, you can return it for a refund of the purchase price. Call now, the Jitterbug product experts are ready to answer your questions.

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IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Jitterbug is owned by GreatCall, Inc.Your invoices will come from GreatCall. All rate plans and services require the purchase of a Jitterbug phone and a one-time set up fee of $35. Coverage and service is not available everywhere. Other charges and restrictions may apply. Screen images simulated.There are no additional fees to call Jitterbug’s 24-hour U.S. Based Customer Service. However, for calls to an Operator in which a service is completed, minutes will be deducted from your monthly balance equal to the length of the call and any call connected by the Operator, plus an additional 5 minutes. Monthly rate plans do not include government taxes or assessment surcharges. Prices and fees subject to change. 1We will refund the full price of the Jitterbug phone if it is returned within 30 days of purchase in like-new condition.We will also refund your first monthly service charge if you have less than 30 minutes of usage. If you have more than 30 minutes of usage, a per minute charge of 35 cents will apply for each minute over 30 minutes. The activation fee and shipping charges are not refundable. Jitterbug is a registered trademark of GreatCall, Inc. Samsung is a registered trademark of Samsung Electronics America, Inc. and/or its related entities. Copyright © 2011 GreatCall, Inc. Copyright © 2011 by firstSTREET for Boomers and Beyond, Inc. All rights reserved.

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


We’re all different. That’s why there are five Civics, including the Hybrid, which has the highest gas-powered fuel economy in its class * and an ECON button † for more fuel-efficient operation. The next-generation Honda Civic.

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Bulletin Daily Paper 06/19/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday June 19, 2011

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