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Increase in licenses reported, a first after 3 years of declines • BUSINESS, G1

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Backyard golf

Bill Schumacher’s 6-hole spread is a labor of love • SPORTS, D1

Tim Fox was largely paralyzed in a freak mishap 10 years ago. Though at times frustrated, the former discus star has learned to live with what he lost. Now, he teaches his son the sport at which he excelled.

Learning to let go

Tim Fox, 54, watches his son Mack, 13, reflected in his sunglasses, practice his discus form at La Pine High School.

Assessing session’s local effect By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Not until the last day of session — when both legislative chambers passed a bill authorizing a bond for Oregon State IN THE University-Cascades Campus — LEGISLATURE did Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend, stop tempering his excitement. Even the day before, when the bill’s passage looked certain, he remained “cautiously optimistic.” But walking off the House floor not long after the vote, the freshman lawmaker was grinning. “I feel pretty good,” he said. In a session where the all-Republican Central Oregon delegation shared half the power of the House and a slight minority in the Senate, Central Oregon lawmakers said the session was good for the region. See Session / A5

From the start, a historic session There was a House split evenly between the parties and a close margin in the Senate. There was Gov. John Kitzhaber, who is serving his third term, a first for an Oregon governor. And there was a $3.5 billion revenue shortfall. But both parties said there was a level of cooperation this session not seen in the Legislature for many years. Overall, more than 3,000 bills were introduced; more than 900 of those were passed, and the governor has signed more than 500 into law.

A push from local legislators Local lawmakers say they were able to push key legislative priorities through both chambers. So far, the bills below — pushed forward by Jason Conger, Gene Whisnant, John Huffman and Mike McLane in the House and Chris Telfer in the Senate — have passed both legislative chambers; some have already been signed into law, while the all-Republican delegation expects the governor to sign the others in the coming weeks. In a few instances, all of Central Oregon’s legislators banded together, notably in supporting a bond for the Oregon State University-Cascades Campus and a renewal of the Deschutes Water Mitigation Program.

Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend

Photos by Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Former Oregon State University track star and La Pine high school coach Tim Fox, 54, helps his son Mack, 13, with his half-turn discus form at the high school field on Wednesday. Fox retired from teaching and coaching full time 10 years ago after breaking his neck in a surfing accident.

By Markian Hawryluk The Bulletin

Y

ou’d have to give Tim Fox a pass if he didn’t feel much like celebrating. He’s as patriotic as the next fellow, but July 4 marks the 10-year anniversary of a freak accident that changed the course of his life. In Hawaii for a friend’s wedding in 2001, the former Oregon State track star and La Pine High School coach was hit awkwardly by a wave while bodysurfing, breaking his neck and leaving him largely paralyzed. For the past decade, he’s worked tirelessly to recover his lost functions,

TOP NEWS INSIDE YEMEN: Economy on brink, Page A2

with regular therapy supplemented by grueling workouts in a makeshift home gym. He certainly hoped that by this point he’d be further along, at least able to stand, if not walk, on his own. Instead he’s settled into a frank realization that his current level of ability might be as good as it gets. As frustrating as that may be at times, he avoids making each Independence Day a painful milestone. “People ask me about it,” he said. “But it doesn’t bother me. It’s just another day.” Fox, 54, has learned how to live with his disabilities, finding other ways to accomplish what

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means the most to him. He spends most of his day in a small room added on to the back of his La Pine home. It houses his weightlifting and rehab machines and his computer, which has become a communication lifeline. The walls of the room carry reminders of an earlier life: black-and-white pictures of Fox throwing the discus, a photo of the marlin he caught in Cabo, and a mounted brown trout baring its teeth. He lifts weights five days a week, taking a rest day on Saturday, and works on a specialized hand and leg bike on Sunday. See Fox / A4

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — The last shuttle, Atlantis, sits on Pad 39A, ready for its valedictory flight. It is the nature of a shuttle to look kind of

lonely out there on the pad, kept at a safe remove from the control room, the hangars, the observation platforms. The pad is not far from the beach, one of the last stretches of Florida coastline unblemished by hotels and condos. See Shuttles / A7

Taking lead, Iraqis hope U.S. commandos stay By Tim Arango New York Times News Service

BAGHDAD — In darkness and dressed in black, the U.S. and Iraqi special operations commandos navigated the dense urban neighborhood here in the capital and approached a house

they believed to be a hideout for two brothers suspected of carrying out assassinations and car-bomb attacks. As the Iraqis bashed in the door, the sound of glass shattering and screams pierced the nighttime stillness. See Iraq / A4

• HB 3627: Authorizes a $2.29 million bond to help OSU-Cascades buy a building to house its graduate programs. All Central Oregon lawmakers sponsored this bill and threw their legislative weight behind its passage, and Conger, Bend’s freshman representative, declared the bill’s passage his No. 1 priority this session. • HB 3017: Extends Oregon’s enterprise zone program, which was set to expire in 2013. Instead, the program will last until at least 2025. Local officials have given credit to the enterprise zones for helping to attract Facebook to Prineville and T-Mobile to Redmond. • HB 3591: Gives local businesses and cities some leeway over Federal Clean Water Act regulations. The bill is meant to give more time to meet the stricter regulations and help offset negative economic impacts.

Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver • HB 3623: Aims to protect the Deschutes River and ensure there is enough water in the basin to protect fish and provide for future growth. The current program would have ended in 2014; this will extend it until 2029. Early on, Whisnant declared it as his “take home” bill, his big priority. • HB 3684: Requires the Oregon Department of Transportation to issue a “Keep Kids Safe” license plate. Revenue generated by sales would go to local Commission on Children and Families. This was the third session Whisnant tried to get this bill through both chambers. • HB 3361: Ensures that all cluster mailboxes are accessible to people with disabilities.

Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles • HB 3358: Allows counties battling noxious weeds to apply for funding to help. • HB 3359: Allows five small rural schools to keep housing foreign exchange students in dorms and to receive state funding. All of the schools depend on the funding to keep their doors open. The bill gives them two more years to figure out an alternative funding source. • HB 2210: This bill allows ODOT money to be sent directly to counties that provide driver’s education courses, in the instances when school districts can’t offer the class. See More highlights / A5

Key legislation: how they voted Three pieces of legislation stand out for passing both chambers of the Legislature — health care, education and redistricting. See how Central Oregon’s full delegation voted on Page A5.


A2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL

The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

1 11 18 29 51 32 Power Play: 3. The estimated jackpot is $25 million.

MEGABUCKS

The numbers drawn are:

15 24 25 26 28 42 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $17.8 million for Wednesday’s drawing.

ST. PAUL, Minn. — With no sign of a budget deal in sight, Minnesota awoke on Saturday to Day 2 of a government shutdown and, if anything, more confusion — not more clarity — about how one actually carries out this sort of thing. Consider these tricky rules: The State Department of Revenue says it still expects people to pay their taxes, but it will not be sending out refunds. Residents may renew their driver’s licenses in certain locations, but no actual driver’s exams will be offered. The Minnesota Zoo is closed to visitors, but a “Music in the Zoo” concert series was to proceed (though no animals would be on display). Any questions? As Minnesota’s politicians, whose clash over how to fix the state’s deficit led to a shutdown that began Friday, took what some described as a cooling-off period without further negotiations this weekend, Minnesotans were left to navigate what it really meant to close a state — a scenario rarely undertaken in the nation and, it seemed by Saturday, one with few sure, simple rules. Some scenes from a shutdown:

Camping out Chris Lapakko, 28, has administered tests for motorists for the state for the last two years. On Saturday, unemployed, he sat under a tent on the lawn of the shuttered Capitol. “I’m just fed up and I don’t know what to do so I’m camping out,” Lapakko said. He said he planned to sit there every day until the impasse is resolved and he can go back to work. In truth, his camping plan, too, has had some bumps: first the Capitol Police told him he could not place stakes in the grass, so he has tied his tent to a tree; then a huge thunderstorm with clouds that looked like a spaceship rolled in Friday night, setting off warning sirens around the city and sending Lapakko home for the night. Now he has learned that he is not allowed to sleep here; the Capitol Police allow camping but no sleeping, he said. “That’s OK,” he said, “I’ll just come back every day until it’s over. I’m not trying to be Gandhi or anything. I’m just sick of the politicians acting the way they’re acting.”

Jae C. Hong / The Associated Press

A videographer records the Valles Caldera National Preserve burned by the Las Conchas fire Saturday near Los Alamos, N.M., home of the Los Alamos National Laboratory, the nation’s premier nuclear weapons laboratory. More than 1,600 firefighters were working to stop the fire in northern New Mexico as it burned through a canyon on the Santa Clara Pueblo reservation and threatened other pueblos on the Parajito Plateau.

Archaeological sites at the northern end of the blaze at Bandelier National Monument hold great significance to area tribes. Authorities said the fire, in its seventh day and the largest in state history, has been fueled by an exceptionally dry season in the Southwest and erratic winds. It surpassed a 2003 fire that took five months to burn through 94,000 acres in the Gila National Forest. — The Associated Press

Oil-site attacks push Yemen economy to brink By Sudarsan Raghavan The Washington Post

SANAA, Yemen — Over months of political turmoil, attacks on electricity plants and oil pipelines have left Yemen’s economy on the edge of collapse, with the most damaging strike carried out in retaliation for a U.S. counterterrorism raid. Against a backdrop of street protests and military clashes, the country is grappling with electricity blackouts, rising food prices, and fuel shortages so dire that ordinary Yemenis can spend days in lines for gasoline. In March, tribesmen blew up the main pipeline in Marib province, the legendary birthplace of the Queen of Sheba and home to roughly half of Yemen’s oil reserves. The attack was carried out by a powerful tribal leader, Ali al-Shabwani, whose son was killed in a U.S. airstrike in May 2010. The pipeline helps funnel crude to the nation’s main oil terminal in the southern port city of Aden for export and to be refined into gasoline. With Yemen bogged down in a popular uprising, the pipeline remains ruptured, with Shabwani and his heavily armed

tribesmen refusing to allow the government access to the site until he gets justice for the airstrike, Yemeni officials said. Around Sanaa, a sprawling, dun-colored capital nestled among jagged mountains, the consequences are apparent, including water shortages, high transportation costs and soaring food prices. Forty percent of the nation’s population lives on less than $2 a day. Lines stretch for miles at gas stations that sell fuel at government-subsidized prices. On the black market, fuel costs three times as much. At some gas stations, gunfights have erupted. “The sheik has no right to do this,” said Yahya Saleh Mohammed, 27, an accountant in Sanaa. He had been waiting in line for gas for two days in his green SUV; he was still a mile from the gas station, a wait that he estimated would take one more day. “Yes, (Shabwani) has suffered from the airstrike, but how can he make all the people suffer?” he said. Many restaurants and stores are shuttered. Beggars have multiplied. At night, large portions of Sanaa are enveloped in darkness; electricity is avail-

able only for a few hours a day. The attacks on power plants and pipelines have continued, carried out from both sides of a widening political divide. “Initially, these were anti-government tribes who wanted to place pressure on the regime,”

said Adil Abdul Ghani, an official in the Electricity Ministry. “Now, however, they are pro-government ones attacking the plants because they want to show that the state cannot function without Ali Abdullah Saleh,” the longtime president.

To chop or not to chop? Shortly before the shutdown, private logging companies were informed that they could not chop down any trees in state forests, even if they had already signed contracts with the state to pay for the wood. Without forestry workers from the Department of Natural Resources there to monitor the logging, the resources agency wanted it stopped. But after a court hearing, a judge in International Falls sided with the loggers and issued a temporary restraining order allowing the chopping, at least for now. “Our situation is fundamentally different than some of the other challenges,” said Wayne Brandt, executive vice president of the Minnesota Timber Producers Association. “Other groups are seeking to compel the state to extend funds to them. But we pay the state.” So, in the state forests where contracts had already been reached, Brandt said, loggers, who harvest 2.7 million cords of wood in Minnesota each year, were pressing at dawn, as usual.

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Looking for answers When puzzled Minnesotans called some state offices seeking answers about a particular service or another (barber licensing?) they got recordings. No one was there to answer the phones. And some voice-mail boxes were full. Turning to state department websites, many simply flashed notices of the shutdown or sent visitors to BeReadyMn.com, for the state’s “contingency plans.” No one was there to update the websites.

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T OP S T OR I ES

Exxon oil spill into Yellowstone River prompts evacuations

Strauss-Kahn case a fiasco Manhattan prosecutor didn’t need

By Matthew Brown The Associated Press

By Alan Feuer, John Eligon and William K. Rashbaum New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — Cyrus Vance Jr., the Manhattan district attorney, seemed preoccupied when he sat down with two reporters last Monday. He already knew what the world would soon learn: His marquee prosecution — the sexual assault case against Dominique Strauss-Kahn — was falling apart. Privately, his aides had told him that they had discovered grave problems with the accuser’s credibility. As the interview began, but before Vance was asked a question, he offered an unsolicited defense — not just of the StraussKahn case, but of his overall stewardship. “Ultimately,” he said, “the success of a DA’s Office — and of a DA — is measured not in individual cases, but over time. “The cases you don’t read about,” he added, “define what the job of a DA really is.” But that job has grown increasingly tumultuous. Since Vance took over 18 months ago, morale in some parts of the District Attorney’s Office has begun to sag, in part because of his firing of some prosecutors. Relations with one of the office’s key partners, the Police Department, have grown tense at times, with the two agencies competing over many issues, including control of anti-crime initiatives, officials on both sides say.

Prosecutorial rift Vance’s predecessor, Robert Morgenthau, who became the pre-eminent district attorney in the country while holding the post for 35 years, was once a close ally of Vance’s, providing crucial support for his election in 2009. Vance worked for Morgenthau in the 1980s. Now, Morgenthau, 91, rarely speaks to Vance. Morgenthau has apparently become displeased with Vance’s management style and his revamping of the staff that Morgenthau put together, according to people who know both men well. Vance’s supporters attribute the criticism of his tenure to people who are unsettled by his efforts to reinvigorate and modernize an office that his supporters say had stagnated under Morgenthau. They pointed out that only after Vance became district attorney were prosecutors given smartphones.

String of setbacks Still, the second-guessing of Vance’s leadership has intensified in the wake of a string of courtroom losses that culminated in the startling events last week, when prosecutors revealed their concerns about the honesty of the hotel housekeeper who accused Strauss-Kahn of sexual assault in May. Even a member of the finance committee for Vance’s 2009 campaign, Gerald Shargel, a Manhattan defense lawyer, questioned how the case had been handled. “What’s most curious is hearing the line prosecutors saying early on that they had a strong case, a very strong case,” Shargel said. “Obviously, they hadn’t looked very hard. I have enormous respect for Cy as a prosecutor, but this is like a series of bad dreams.” A judge in Manhattan freed Strauss-Kahn from house arrest Friday, and the case against him appeared to be collapsing. In the weeks before that, Vance’s office failed to win rape convictions against two New York police officers accused of sexually assaulting a drunken woman (the officers were found guilty of lesser charges). And the most significant terrorism charges were dropped against two men accused of planning attacks against synagogues in the city, though serious counts remain. Some of the most pointed complaints about Vance are emanating from the District Attorney’s Office itself, according to numerous interviews with prosecutors and other officials. Several said they worried that cases were often pursued with an excessive focus on whether they would generate publicity. Some said Vance had taken away the discretion of midlevel prosecutors, sometimes to the detriment of cases.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 A3

Rich Schultz / New York Times News Service

Because firework sales are illegal in New Jersey, residents like Reggie Noble, a rapper also known as Redman, buy fireworks at Phantom Fireworks in Easton, Pa. Pennsylvania limits fireworks sales to its own residents, but allows out-of-state customers to binge on a vast array of exotic offerings.

Eager for the sales taxes, governments let fireworks fly By Andrew Martin New York Times News Service

The Fourth of July promises to be more explosive than ever this year in cities and counties where fireworks had been banned for decades. Colorful pyrotechnics with names like “Untamed Retribution” and “Rain Fire” will paint the skies above backyards and beaches as consumers find it easier to buy fireworks and elected officials try to reap the benefits. Desperate to find any source of untapped revenue, many cities, counties and states are scrapping decades-old restrictions on firework sales, trying to rescue budgets battered by several years of economic doldrums. A 65-year-old ban on fireworks in Hawkins County, Tenn., was lifted in May after a county commissioner persuaded colleagues that the sales could generate as much as $200,000 in annual permit fees and sales tax revenue. “Every penny helps,” said Shane Bailey, the county commissioner.

Still, dry conditions have led parts of the South to buck the trend, especially in Texas, where months of severe drought have prompted many counties to restrict or ban fireworks. Other states worried about wildfires, like Florida and Arizona, have imposed their own limitations. But in many places, concerns about safety have been trumped by the need for more cash and an “if you can’t beat them, join them” mentality. Officials in some states, like Pennsylvania, have eased their worries by limiting firework sales for their own residents but allowing outof-state customers to binge on a vast array of exotic offerings. “I think the Pennsylvania lawmakers, if they are going to make it illegal for Pennsylvania residents to buy those heavyduty fireworks, they should ban them completely,” said Harry Wyatt, the mayor of Phillipsburg, N.J., which is on the Pennsylvania state line. Firework sales are illegal in New Jersey, but Wyatt said he had to employ extra police officers on the Fourth of July to handle all the fireworks complaints.

Big U.S. banks ease terms on mortgages deemed to be risky By David Streitfeld New York Times News Service

As millions of Americans struggle in foreclosure with little hope of relief, big banks are going to borrowers who are not even in default and cutting their debt or easing the mortgage terms, sometimes with no questions asked. Two of the nation’s biggest lenders, JPMorgan Chase and Bank of America, are quietly modifying loans for tens of thousands of borrowers who have not asked for help but whom the banks deem to be at special risk. Rula Giosmas is one of the beneficiaries. Last year she received a letter from Chase saying it was cutting in half the amount she owed on her condominium. Giosmas, who lives in Miami, was not in default on her $300,000 loan. She did not understand why she would receive this gift — although she wasted no time in taking it. Banks are proactively overhauling loans for borrowers like Giosmas who have socalled pay option adjustable rate mortgages, which were popular in the wild late stages of the housing boom but which banks now view as potentially troublesome. Before Chase shaved $150,000 off her mortgage, Giosmas owed much more on her place than it was worth. It was a fate she shared with a quarter of all homeowners with mortgages across the nation. Being underwater, as it is called, can prevent these owners from moving and taking new jobs, and places the households at greater risk of foreclosure. “It’s a huge problem,” said the economist Sam Khater. “Re-

ducing negative equity would spark a housing recovery.” While many homeowners desperately need help to keep their homes and cannot get it, the borrowers getting unsolicited relief from Chase sometimes suspect a trick. Cutting loan balances, even for loans in default, is supposedly so rare that Federal Reserve economists wrote in a paper in March that “we could find no evidence that any lender was actually reducing principal” on mortgages. “I used to say every day, ‘Why doesn’t anyone get rewarded for doing the right thing and paying their bills on time?’” said Giosmas, who is an acupuncturist and real estate investor. “And I got rewarded.” Option ARM loans like Giosmas’ gave borrowers the option of skipping the principal payment and some of the interest payment for an introductory period of several years. The unpaid balances would be added to the body of the loan. Bank of America and Chase inherited their portfolios of option ARMs when they bought troubled lenders during the housing crash. Chase, which declined to comment on its program, got $50 billion in option ARM loans when it bought Washington Mutual in 2008. The lender, which said last fall that it had dealt with 22,000 option ARM loans with an unpaid principal balance of $8 billion, still has $33 billion of them in its portfolio. Bank of America acquired a portfolio of 550,000 option ARMs from its purchase of Countrywide Financial in 2008. The lender said more than 200,000 had been converted to more stable mortgages.

Adult ‘snappers’ go unrestricted The fireworks industry is taking issue with a decision by a federal agency not to restrict adult-sized versions of children’s “snappers” sold as novelties for Independence Day celebrations. The devices are sold under names including “Thunder Snaps,” “Mighty Poppers” and “Black Eyed Peas.” The Consumer Product Safety Commission, which has authority to regulate the sale of consumer fireworks, declined a request from the fireworks group to ban the sale of adult snappers while expressing concern about their potential to do harm. — The Washington Post

LAUREL, Mont. — An ExxonMobil pipeline that runs under the Yellowstone River in Montana ruptured Saturday and leaked hundreds of barrels of oil into the waterway, causing a 25-mile plume that fouled the riverbank and forced municipalities and irrigation districts downstream to close intakes. The break near Billings in south-central Montana led to temporary evacuations of hundreds of residents along a 20mile stretch. Cleanup crews deployed booms and absorbent material as the plume moved downstream at an estimated 5 to 7 mph. The river has no dams on its way to its confluence with the Missouri River just across the Montana border in North Dakota. It was unclear how far the plume might travel. “The parties responsible will restore the Yellowstone River,” Montana Gov. Brian Schweitzer said. ExxonMobil spokeswoman

Matthew Brown / The Associated Press

Oil from a ruptured ExxonMobil pipeline floats in the Yellowstone River Saturday near Laurel, Mont. The pipeline break was contained early Saturday morning, but the spill stretched over dozens of miles. Pam Malek said the pipe leaked an estimated 750 to 1,000 barrels of oil for about a half-hour before it was shut down. Other Exxon officials had estimated up to 42,000 gallons of crude oil escaped.

Syrian president fires leader of wayward city By Anthony Shadid New York Times News Service

BEIRUT, Lebanon — President Bashar Assad of Syria fired the governor responsible for the city of Hama on Saturday, a day after tens of thousands of protesters filled its streets in the largest demonstration since the uprising began in March. The move seemed at least in part an effort to appease the protesters in Hama, where demonstrations have grown bigger and more persistent since the military and the security forces withdrew in June for reasons

that remain unclear. On Friday, some residents put the crowd at more than 100,000 in scenes redolent of Tahrir Square in Cairo in February. A conservative Sunni Muslim city on the main corridor that links Damascus with Homs and Aleppo, Hama carries symbolic weight. In the culmination of a struggle between the government and an armed Islamic opposition in 1982, government forces stormed the city, killing at least 10,000 people and flattening part of the old quarter.


C OV ER S T OR I ES

A4 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Fox

Joseph Sywenkyj / New York Times News Service

American and Iraqi special operations commandos take part in a joint mission in search of two suspected car bombers last month in western Baghdad. Members of Iraq’s well-trained special operations force say that American troops must stay longer to continue training and advising.

Iraq Continued from A1 The Americans, having spent years taking the lead on such missions, waited outside until the house was secure. The important thing, a U.S. sergeant said after the raid was completed, is that the Iraqis took the lead on this mission. He spoke on the condition that he be identified only by rank to comply with the ground rules allowing a reporter access to a U.S. Army Special Forces unit. “They are the ones doing the dirty work,” he said. But Iraqi and U.S. commanders worry that this crucial military legacy of the war may be at risk now that U.S. forces are withdrawing this year under an agreement between the countries. Americans say the Iraqi special operations force, which was deliberately balanced with the country’s main sects and ethnicities, is more capable than the Iraqi army and may be critical in preventing a resilient insurgency from exploding into a sectarian civil war. Even as few Iraqi politicians are willing to admit publicly that they need U.S. help, Iraqi soldiers say that U.S. troops must stay longer to continue training and advising. “The Americans need to stay because we don’t have control over our borders,” said Maj. Gen. Fadhel al-Barwari, commander of the Iraq Special Operations Force.

Close ties The commandos make up a tight-knit community where relationships between Iraqis and Americans are especially strong, having been nurtured over multiple deployments. In some cases the Americans here are on their eighth or ninth rotation. “Would we hope after spending eight years in this country, sharing blood, sweat and tears, dying side by side, working with each other, that we would maintain a relationship?” Col. Scott Brower, commander of the Combined Joint Special Operations Task Force-Arabian Peninsula, said in an interview at a base north of Baghdad. “Of course we would.” The senior Iraqi military leaders have advised Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki that some troops should stay. Even though combat has officially been declared over, Iraq still looks like a war to the special operations units scattered around the country. “Yeah, anytime a guy’s got a loaded gun and he’s going out at midnight in a helicopter, you’ve got to treat it that way,” said a U.S. Army Special Forces major. Even so, he said, the risks of such work have diminished greatly. “It’s been awhile since we’ve gotten in a good firefight,” he said. As the major spoke at a picnic table in Victory Base Complex, the vast U.S. complex near the Baghdad airport, several U.S. helicopters took off nearby, ferrying a team of Iraqi and U.S. Army Special Forces troops on their way to capture a Shiite militiaman suspected of firing rockets at a U.S. base.

Mission details On the recent nighttime raid organized to seize the two brothers, the commandos did not get their men, but they said that the vast majority of their raids ended with the capture of suspects. Shots are rarely fired. There were about six Iraqis on the mission for each American, who were dressed in the same black fatigues the Iraqis wore. After the house was secured, several team members went to the roof, where an Iraqi commando rooted through a storage bin looking for explosives, repeatedly kicking a plastic cas-

sette player that turned out not to be an improvised explosive device. Others monitored rooftops next door for threats. Eleven family members were in the house, but not the suspects. As the relatives were questioned, several versions of the brothers’ whereabouts emerged. According to one version, they had left that afternoon. In another, they had not been in the home for a year and a half. “No bad guys tonight,” said one U.S. soldier, a chief warrant officer. No weapons caches or explosives were found either. “Usually they don’t keep the materials in the house,” said the U.S. chief warrant officer, who explained that they were often stored with a neighbor. “With the laws, we can’t search the neighbor’s house,” he said. U.S. special operations units have been training and equipping an Iraqi counterterrorism force almost from the beginning of the war in 2003. Barwari was made to do push-ups eight years ago by some of the Americans who still advise his unit. Today he lives in a palace once owned by Saddam Hussein, where he shares living space with peacocks, ostriches, pigeons, an alligator and two monkeys. From the palace, he directs nearnightly raids with the help of the Americans. Barwari, whose relationship with the U.S. military began in 1991 in northern Iraq, benefited greatly from America’s war here, and in its closing days he frets about what will become of his country without the U.S. troops. If Americans stay, he said, “He won’t be fighting beside me, but he will give us air support.” “There are many things we don’t have knowledge about,” he added.

Fodder for critics Some of the Iraqi units remain outside the regular military chain of command, and report directly to al-Maliki. This has proved to be fodder for the prime minister’s critics who believe he has amassed too much power, and removing the units from his direct control was part of an U.S.-backed power-sharing agreement last year that ended months of political stalemate after parliamentary elections. But that agreement has never been completed and is now threatening to come apart amid political discord. Al-Maliki has yet to name ministers of defense and the interior, and the counterterrorist units remain under his control. The U.S. special operations advisers worry about what will happen to their Iraqi counterparts without their U.S. relationships — and largess, evident in the special operations headquarters on Victory Base. The complex, paid for with $32 million of U.S. money, includes $2 million for an indoor training ground the commandos refer to as the “shoot house.” They note that many of the nighttime missions are carried out with U.S. helicopters. The U.S. government has spent hundreds of millions of dollars training and arming these forces, yet the exact amount is unknown because the military has not fully accounted for it, according to a report issued late last year by the Office of the Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction, which reported that only $237 million had been directly attributed to support for the Iraqi special forces. The future of the U.S. military here is a political decision in the hands of the government of Iraq, which must formally ask to modify the security agreement to allow some troops to stay. The U.S. “S.F. guys always believe we’ll be back,” said the U.S. major.

Continued from A1 “Not much has changed, but then he hasn’t lost much, either,” his wife, Sara, said. “He’s maintained what he has and continues to work on maintaining strength.” It’s a sore subject for Fox, a source of frustration for an athlete who has spent his whole life training to better his abilities. “I don’t want to maintain. I want to improve,” Fox replied adamantly. “My goal was to get out of this damn chair. But I don’t think that’s going to happen.” Fox has always set progressively higher goals and then worked hard to achieve them. He can still recite his personal records, or PRs, for his discus throws or the amount of weight he’s lifted. And he’s taken that same approach with his rehab. “I had a 2009 resolution to stand unassisted, but I’m thinking that might just stay a resolution that won’t be realized unless a cure for paralysis is found,” he wrote in a journal last year. It’s not that Fox has given up. “I’ve just become more realistic,” he said. “Now I know my limitations. Like that door knob. I used to try to open it, but to me it’s impossible. So I don’t even try anymore.” His hands cannot grip the door knob to turn it. The Foxes have replaced some of the door knobs with handles, making them easier for Fox to open. “There are so many things I miss: mowing the lawn, changing the oil, working with my hands,” he said. “Things like that, I really miss.”

A life of sport Fortunately, their house required little modification for Fox to get around in his powered wheelchair. Last year, he upgraded to a “Cadillac” chair equipped with an elevator lift that can raise him several feet higher. “Yes, it’s true that the handicapped get front-row seats, but I’ve found that many times the railing is right at eye level,” he said. “Before I could only swear and cuss at this. Now I just elevate over it and too bad for the person behind me.” His chair is adorned with a sticker declaring the Fox household a “House Divided.” Sara grew up in Eugene and remains a Ducks fan. He’s a Beaver and still holds it against the University of Oregon for passing him up for its track team. Fox made them pay for that decision, beating UO’s top discus throwers to become the Pac-10 champ in 1979 and placing third in the NCAA National Track & Field Championship that year. He competed in the U.S. Olympic track and field trials, attempting to make the 1980 Olympics. He didn’t qualify. But

Mack Fox, 13, carries his discuses in his dad’s worn leather carrier from his days on the Oregon State University track team. Rob Kerr The Bulletin

as luck would have it, no Americans went to the Moscow Games anyway. His chair also displays the Olympic rings. After college, Fox taught for 18 years at La Pine High School and coached its track team. He retired after his accident, but continued to help as a volunteer coach. He loved coaching the student athletes, but it was often a frustrating experience because he was unable to get up out of his chair and demonstrate the proper technique and unable to easily communicate. His speech was damaged as a side effect of his accident.

Communication gap In the first couple of years of his recovery, he struggled to communicate. His speech has improved significantly since he had Botox injected into his vocal cords several years ago. Still, understanding Fox is an acquired skill. The longer you listen to him speak, the more you comprehend. But it requires focus and attention, a desire to hear what he’s saying. He speaks in short phrases, often dropping words that aren’t crucial to the meaning. “It’s hard to understand me,” he acknowledged. “That’s why I don’t use the phone much. I like e-mail. They know exactly what I’m saying.” He communicates with friends through e-mail and Facebook and follows the track and field world online. He attended the college track meet in Eugene last month, taking the opportunity to catch up with old friends. And he’s a prolific writer. He’s penned a 50-page autobiography, titled “A Pain in the Neck,” typing with just his right index finger. It took him more than seven months to complete it. Now he’s added his left index finger to the task, joking that it’s made him twice as fast. Writing on the computer brings him great pleasure. “I have my own keyboard that has big keys and a mouse, that I joke looks like Mickey,” he said. His writing is full of both humor and angst, his frustration and anger with his fate come through clearly. “I think he’s much happier now than he was a few years ago,” Sara said. “He’s come to terms with what he was dealt. He

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doesn’t have what I used to call the pity parties any more.” Last year, he updated his autobiography after the ninth anniversary of his accident, describing some of the dark notions that creep into his mind on bad days. He admits to having thought about suicide. “Many times, things have happened to make me think or say out loud, ‘Why me?’ or ‘Why didn’t I just die in the first place,’ ” he wrote. “The one thing I didn’t want to become was a burden, but it looks like I have! I’d pull the trigger myself if I could.” Fox said he doesn’t think about it as much as he used to. “I’d need help, so it kind of defeats the purpose,” he jokes. It’s just something that goes through his mind, he said, when he’s having a bad day. “A bad day is like when I have something on my mind to do that day, and I can’t do it,” he said. A good day is “when I do something that I haven’t done in a long time,” he said. “A day when I’m coaching someone and they do something really well, that makes me feel like I helped them do that.”

Return to coaching Fox has stopped working with

the high school track team, citing a difference in coaching philosophy. But the void has been filled with another coaching task much closer to home. His 13-year-old son, Mack, joined the junior high track team and found a natural skill for his father’s event, the discus. Fox now works to coach his son and volunteers with the junior high track team. Mack said he didn’t specifically choose the discus because of his father, but the event seemed to come naturally. “It’s in the genes a little bit,” he said. His dad has helped with learning the proper positioning and technique, keeping his hand down and his shoulders level. They head out to the track field to throw from time to time, and Fox helps his son lift weights in their garage. It’s quite a change from the frustration he’s written about in the past, of not being able to play with Mack when he was younger, not able to impart the finer points of various sports. “The commercials that say ‘Take time to be a dad’ always made me feel bad and useless,” Fox said. Now he beams with pride when talking about his son throwing the discus. “Like father, like son,” Fox said. Markian Hawryluk can be reached at 541-617-7814 or at mhawryluk@bendbulletin.com. ALWAYS STIRRING UP SOMETHING GOOD Serving Central Oregon Since 1975

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C OV ER S T OR I ES

More highlights Continued from A1

• SB 204: Creates a “Central Oregon Health Council.” It allows the area to continue working together, with both public and private entities, to integrate the region’s health care. • SB 795: This bill requires the Oregon Transportation Commission and the Land Conservation and Development Commission to study the economic impact of the state’s transportation planning rule, which requires cities and developers to identify funds to pay for roads before development begins. The Central Oregon Cities Organization made it a priority this session to push for changes to the rule, saying it has stymied growth. • SB 989 and 990: The redistricting bills. Every decade, based on census numbers, the Legislature attempts to redraw legislative districts. Telfer was the co-chair of the Senate Redistricting Committee and played a key role in coming up with both new state and congressional districts that both parties could agree on — for the first time in decades.

Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte, was the only freshman legislator named to the powerful budget-writing committee. His key role this session, he said, was to focus on the budget. And when the OSU-Cascades and water mitigation bills came to the Ways and Means Committee, he advocated for their passage. He also supported various other pieces of legislation, including a bill that keeps concealed handgun license information private.

Continued from A1 In the past five months, there were instances in which the lawmakers banded together to push legislation. There were also times when they vocally opposed one another’s stance, particularly when it came to redistricting. Lawmakers passed legislation that will make changes in the Medicaid program. A series of education reform bills passed after tense negotiations. And tribal police officers were given more authority to arrest people off the reservation. Rep. Gene Whisnant, RSunriver, declared early on that he would throw his weight behind passing a bill to renew the Deschutes Water Mitigation Program. It was, he said, his take-home bill. The goal of the program is to balance the river’s flows with the ability to draw from it for development. Environmental groups initially expressed concerns about the bill. Only after Whisnant agreed

3 noteworthy pieces of legislation: how they voted Central Oregon’s delegation:

Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Bend

Session

• Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District 27 (portion of Deschutes County) • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District 28 (Crook County, portion of Deschutes County) • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (Jefferson County, portion of Deschutes County)

Los Angeles Times

WATERLOO, Iowa — Michele Bachmann made her mark on cable television as a strident critic of the Obama administration. Mitt Romney has spent months impugning the president as a failure. But suddenly, the leading candidates for the Republican nomination have sidled down a parallel path, threading their remarks with a clear, if sometimes selective, civility toward Democrats. Pressed by two voters in New Hampshire about how he would unite a deeply polarized country, Romney recalled working with Edward M. Kennedy, an utterance nearly heretical to some conservative voters who saw the late Massachusetts senator as the embodiment of big-government liberalism. Bachmann, formally kicking off her presidential bid in Waterloo, Iowa, blamed the gridlock in Washington on both political parties and pointedly reached out to “disaffected Democrats.” A GOP rival, former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman Jr., recently launched his campaign by pledging to bring a more genteel tone to Washington and praising President Barack Obama’s love of country. The remarks contrasted starkly with the bitter contentiousness that typifies Washington — which was exactly the point. With the capital at a virtual standstill, political experts say the overtures reflect a strategic need for candidates seeking the White House: to mollify frustrations that have been building since before the 2008 election. Both Romney, the former governor of Massachusetts, and Bachmann, a Minnesota congresswoman, made their remarks days after the breakdown

• Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53 (portion of Deschutes County) • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson County) • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes County) • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District 55 (Crook County, portion of Deschutes County)

Health care transformation

Oregon Education Investment Board

State and federal redistricting

A priority for Gov. John Kitzhaber was House Bill 3650, which attempts to overhaul the state’s Medicaid system, known as the Oregon Health Plan. The idea is to create coordinated care organizations and focus on people with chronic conditions, keeping them out of hospitals and emergency rooms. The state is betting that this will save $240 million in 2012-13.

Senate Bill 909, already signed into law, will create the Oregon Education Investment Board, a panel whose 13 members will be appointed by the governor. The board will work to create policies that foster a seamless zero-through-20 education system. Eventually, it will oversee all levels of education, from birth to graduate school. It passed with several other ed reform bills.

Once every 10 years, the Legislature takes a crack at creating new districts. This session is the first time in decades lawmakers agreed on both state and congressional districts, avoiding kicking the process to Secretary of State Kate Brown or to the courts, which is costly to taxpayers. The new lines officially become law in January 2013, affecting candidates seeking office in 2012.

SENATE

SENATE

SENATE

Telfer ..............................................Yes Ferrioli.............................................No Whitsett...........................................No HOUSE

to extend the program until 2029 instead of indefinitely did the groups sign on, which helped its passage through both chambers. But Whisnant couldn’t convince the environmental groups when it came to legislation to allow a development of 925 homes east of Caldera Springs on property known as Pine Forest. The bill would have allowed the Sunriver Resort Limited Partnership to develop land to the south, bypassing state and local land use laws. In return, about $3 million would go toward fixing the area’s septic-caused nitrate problem. Conger said he was disappointed lawmakers didn’t do more to rein in state costs. He spoke publicly to lawmakers on several occasions about changing the state’s Public Employees Retirement System. He did see his No. 1 priority bill make it through both chambers, a $2.29 million capital construction bond authorized by the state to help pay for a new building at the OSU branch campus. And though he expressed disappointment in the

of negotiations on the federal debt limit between Vice President Biden and top congressional Republicans.

Varied motivations All three candidates have clear — and different — motivations for taking this tack, political experts say. For Huntsman and Romney, all paths to the nomination hinge on New Hampshire. There, independent voters, who make up a whopping 42 percent of the electorate, can cast ballots in the Republican primary. Unlike Bachmann, both men have indicated that they will not focus their efforts on Iowa and will instead try to replicate 2008 Republican nominee John McCain’s strategy of using New Hampshire as a springboard to the nomination. Steve Duprey, a former McCain adviser and the state’s Republican national committeeman, notes that McCain cinched the primary in 2008 by leading among GOP voters and also winning a “huge margin boost” among independents. “With no Democratic race this time, there are going to be a lot of Democratic-leaning people who will vote in the Republican presidential primary,” Duprey said. “It takes so few votes to win in a race when there are eight or nine candidates, you can find enough independents who are of your philosophical view to carry you over the line.” For Bachmann, the imperative now is to segue from cable television bomb-thrower to serious presidential possibility, convincing voters that she is measured enough to lead the free world, said Cary Covington, a University of Iowa political science professor. Her message, he said: “I can be trusted to govern; I’m not wildeyed and crazy.”

Telfer ..............................................Yes Ferrioli............................................Yes Whitsett...........................................No HOUSE

Conger ............................................Yes Huffman .........................................Yes McLane ..........................................Yes Whisnant........................................Yes

Top Republican candidates have changed tone By Seema Mehta and Maeve Reston

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 A5

lack of job-generating bills this session, he was instrumental in pushing legislation to extend the enterprise zone program. The bill was one that those at Economic Development for Central Oregon were rooting for; they credit the enterprise program with helping Facebook locate in Prineville. For Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Bend, a co-chair of the Senate Redistricting Committee, reaching a bipartisan agreement on redistricting was a high point. It marked the first time in decades the two parties have been able to redraw the state legislative lines. The final map, she said, is much better for Central Oregon than what was initially proposed by her Democratic counterparts. The group also agreed on new congressional districts. Telfer helped push — and got an overhaul of — the state’s energy tax credits, including the notable Business Energy Tax Credit. She helped pave the way for the Central Oregon Health Council to continue to work on lowering the region’s health care costs. The council, a partnership

CONGRESS

Telfer ........................Yes................Yes Ferrioli....................... No................Yes Whitsett....................Yes................Yes HOUSE

Conger ............................................Yes Huffman .........................................Yes McLane ..........................................Yes Whisnant........................................Yes

STATE

STATE

CONGRESS

Conger ....................... No................Yes Huffman ...................Yes................Yes McLane ..................... No................Yes Whisnant................... No................Yes

of private and public sector people, will aim to keep those with chronic health problems get care in non-emergency settings. Early in the session, Telfer supported a bill that would have let local school districts opt out of a statewide-mandated health insurance program. Bend-La Pine Schools said the chance to opt out could save it millions. In the end, the bill could not get the support. Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles, backed a bill through some Democratic opposition that will help five rural schools continue to receive funding for housing international students in dorms. The funding will last for at least two more years. He got approval to set up a program to help counties fight noxious weeds. Another of his bills will ensure that counties receive compensation for offering students driver-education courses. One bill he pushed hard was for changes to the state’s transportation planning rule, which requires developers to identify funds to pay for roads before de-

velopment begins. Local cities have voiced concern the rule stymies development. A task force to look at the rule was set up this session, but it wasn’t the change Huffman was hoping for. It’s one of those issues he’ll keep pushing, he said. Early on, the Republican Party seemed to be grooming Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte, to be the budget guy. McLane is the only freshman on the powerful budget-writing Ways and Means Committee. At first, he said, he was disappointed, hoping to focus more on policy. But with lawmakers facing a $3.5 billion revenue shortfall, he soon changed his mind. McLane was part of high-level negotiations that helped pass the series of education reform bills. When two Central Oregon priority bills, the OSU-Cascades bill and the Deschutes Water Mitigation renewal bill, hit his committee, he lobbied for passage. Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at ldake@bendbulletin.com.

Polls open in Thailand with threat of upheaval looming The Associated Press BANGKOK — Five tumultuous years after a military coup divided this Southeast Asian kingdom, Thailand held pivotal elections Sunday that will determine whether it can end the long-running political crisis that has shattered its reputation for stability. Many people fear the ballot, the first since last year’s antigovernment demonstrations brought Bangkok to its knees, could trigger a new era of upheaval if the results are not accepted by rival protesters or the coup-prone army. Television stations reported long lines at polling stations nationwide as registered voters chose a new 500-member parliament. Security was tight, with around 170,000 police deployed nationwide to protect booths, but no incidents of violence were immediately reported. Opposition leader Yingluck Shinawatra, whose Pheu Thai party is considered a strong front-runner, was among the first to vote, dropping her ballot into a sealed green metal container in the capital, Bangkok. She thanked her supporters and called on voters to come out in high numbers. Campaigning ended Saturday night, and a ban on soliciting votes extends to the use of social media such as Twitter and Facebook. The Election Commission is expected to announce preliminary results Sunday night. While the poll itself is a race between Yingluck and ruling Democrats led by Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva, it has come to be viewed as a referendum on the divisive legacy of former premier Thaksin Shinawatra, Yingluck’s exiled elder brother.


A6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


C OV ER S T ORY

Shuttles Continued from A1 Beach houses were torn down years ago when the federal government showed up with rockets. Old-timers talk of 11 graveyards and an old schoolhouse lurking somewhere out there, the remnants of the era before the coming of the spaceport. Now the U.S. space program itself is middle-aged, facing a painful transition. Atlantis is scheduled to blast off at 11:26 a.m. Friday for a 12-day mission to the International Space Station. And then … what? Then a lot of uncertainty. The only sure bet is that thousands of people here will be out of a job. NASA’s critics say the human spaceflight program is in a shambles. They see arm-waving and paperwork rather than a carefully defined mission going forward. NASA has lots of plans, but it has no new rocket ready to launch, no specific destination selected, and no means in the near term to get American astronauts into space other than by buying a seat on one of Russia’s aging Soyuz spacecraft. The space agency’s leaders say everything’s on track, that the private sector will soon launch astronauts into orbit and let NASA focus on the hard work of deep-space exploration. There is a new heavy-lift rocket in the works, one capable of going far beyond the stomping grounds of the shuttle. President Barack Obama has picked a destination, a near-Earth asteroid, though he did not say which one. “We have a program. We have a budget. We have bipartisan support. We have a destination,” NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garver said. “We are just putting finer points on the rocket design.”

Photos by Michael S. Williamson / The Washington Post

Historic rockets decorate the grounds at the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex. NASA faces a transition with its final space shuttle flight scheduled to take off this week. NASA officials and critics offer different takes on what the future holds.

Tara Konrardy and daughter Vivian, 2, of Venice, Fla., visit the Kennedy Space Center at Cape Canaveral.

‘Substantial disarray’ But she and other administration officials are getting heat from some of the most famous astronauts on the planet, not to mention members of Congress and aerospace industry executives. Neil Armstrong, the first man on the moon, and someone never known to be a rabblerouser, recently co-wrote with fellow Apollo astronauts Jim Lovell and Gene Cernan an oped column in USA Today declaring that the space policy of the Obama administration is in “substantial disarray.” The astronauts protested the decision to kill the Constellation program, the George W. Bush-era plan for a new lunar mission with new rockets and spacecraft. Here’s Bob Crippen, the pilot of the first shuttle mission, STS1, back in 1981: “I’ve never seen NASA so screwed up as it is right now. … They don’t know where they’re going.” Even one of NASA’s senior people here at the Kennedy Space Center, Mike Leinbach, the launch director who will supervise the final countdown and launch of Atlantis, has blasted his agency for the lack of direction. “We’re all victims of poor policy out of Washington, D.C. — both at the NASA level and the executive branch of the government,” Leinbach said recently at a news conference here. He said he was “embarrassed” about the lack of guidance. NASA administrator Charles Bolden said he respected Crippen and Leinbach but “could not disagree more” with their comments: “Our future is bright, and the U.S. will continue to be a world leader in space exploration for many years to come.” Garver suggested that the agency’s critics fail recognize the dire condition of the human spaceflight program when Obama took office. “We have brought the program back from the brink,” Garver said. “We inherited a program that was in disarray.” And so the shuttle era comes to an end amid acrimony. To some extent, the pain and hurt and recrimination go with the territory — because, as Garver said repeatedly, “change is hard.” But if the critics are right, the final flight of Atlantis will be a flare for a space program in trouble. On a recent morning, NASA let reporters take a peek into the retired space shuttle Discovery, which is headed to the Smithsonian. Right now it’s in a customized hangar (or processing bay) here at the space center. Technicians are “safing” it, stripping it of explosive charges designed to blow hatches in an emergency. The shuttles won’t need that when they’re on display in museums. Surprise: It’s cramped inside. Seven astronauts had to pack into a modest crew compartment and, just above it, the flight deck. All the spaciousness is in the rear, in the payload bay, where

the shuttle hauled jumbo telescopes and satellites and chunks of the international space station. So when people called it a “space truck” they were not joking. It’s a pickup. A space pickup. Discovery first flew in 1984 and has logged 148 million miles in space, which is equivalent to flying to the sun and most of the way back. “It’s sad. There’s a lot more left in them. The airframes are certified for 100 flights. This one had 39 flights,” said senior mechanical technician Bill Powers, 58, who works for United Space Alliance, the primary contractor for the shuttle. USA already has laid off thousands of shuttle workers across the country. On July 22 the contractor will lay off roughly 1,900 more workers here in Florida. “It’s not wore-out. It’s just broke-in. It could fly another 20 years. We get into the guts of this thing, it’s pristine,” said Tim Keyser, lead mechanic for the orbiters. The fleet was small, just five spaceships, plus a prototype, named Enterprise, that was used in low-altitude tests but never made it to orbit. Collectively they have flown 537 million miles (but since it’s NASA, there’s an exact number: 537,114,016). Discovery, Endeavour (also parked in a hangar here) and Atlantis are the three surviving orbiters. The two oldest shuttles met disaster. Challenger blew up in 1986 as it soared into the Florida sky, and Columbia disintegrated over Texas as it returned to Earth in 2003. The tragedies are recorded in various NASA documents with an identical, to-the-point phrase: “Loss of vehicle and crew.”

The shuttle program’s checkered history The space shuttle goes into the history books with a mixed record. It was never truly loved. It was confined to low-Earth orbit — LEO — and never flew higher than 384 miles above the surface. But in twilight it has flowered into something attractive. It could do things that the next generation of spacecraft won’t be able to do. NASA administrator and former shuttle commander Gen. Charlie Bolden speaks for many: “We are going to miss this incredible flying machine.” Versatile is the word that the engineers use. The space shuttle could not only carry 50,000 pounds of cargo into orbit, it could house seven astronauts, dock with orbiting space stations, grab satellites and telescopes and pull them into the payload bay for repairs, and even haul enormous amounts of cargo back to Earth for a soft landing. In retrospect, that was arguably too much spaceship for most of what was needed for missions in low-Earth orbit. NASA wants to get away from using a single vehicle to carry humans and car-

go. It’s safer and cheaper to send cargo separately, on unpiloted rockets. Cost will always tarnish the shuttle’s reputation. Once sold to Congress with promises of weekly flights for just $7 million a pop, the shuttle program never managed to make spaceflight routine or inexpensive. The shuttle program, in its totality, has cost more than a billion dollars per flight. The historians will also note that the shuttle had a funda-

mental design flaw. Rather than stacking components in a line, the shuttle’s components at launch were arrayed side by side. The orbiter (the spaceship itself) was adjacent to a huge external fuel tank and two solid rocket boosters. That configuration meant the failure of one component could cause the failure of an adjacent one. Which happened twice. In the Challenger accident, a jet of flame from a solid rocket booster ignited the external fuel tank, creating an explosion that rocked the orbiter and sent it plunging into the sea. In the second, foam falling during liftoff from the external tank damaged a protective tile on the leading edge of one wing of Columbia. That damage proved fatal when the orbiter disintegrated upon re-entry. After Columbia, NASA needed to make a fundamental change. President George W. Bush signed his name to the Vision for Space Exploration in 2004. The new strategy called for retiring the shuttle and using the freed-up money to go to deep space again. The new program, Constellation, featured plans for two rockets, a new crew capsule and a lunar lander. The agency vowed to put astronauts on the moon by 2020 and develop the tools and tech-

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 A7 niques for an eventual mission to Mars. But the administration and Congress never funded the Constellation program at the level that NASA managers had envisioned, and it fell behind schedule. A new rocket, Ares I, ran into technical issues and fell behind schedule. By the time Obama took office, it was clear that the United States faced a major gap, five years minimum, between the shuttle’s retirement and the availability of Ares I. A presidential review panel led by retired aerospace executive Norman Augustine concluded that, without an extra $3 billion a year, Constellation would not be able to get astronauts to the moon until 2028 at the earliest, and there’d be no money left in the program for the lunar lander. In essence, NASA could only afford to crash astronauts into the moon. The Augustine report said NASA was “perpetuating the perilous practice of pursuing goals that do not match allocated resources.”

Constellation cut Obama zeroed out Constellation in the president’s 2011 budget request. Under the NASA authorization act passed by Congress, Constellation is officially dead, though some major elements are still lurking, rebranded. Constellation’s crew capsule, Orion, has been retained and was given a different, clunkier name. It’s the Multi-Purpose Crew Vehicle (MPCV). Constellation envisioned a heavy-lift vehicle known as Ares V, capable of taking astronauts to the moon. NASA is replacing that with the “space launch system,” a heavy-lift rocket that is supposed to be ready to fly in an initial configuration by 2016 and evolve into something larger. The agency has pondered myriad designs and is still seeking final approval for its preferred architecture from the furrow-browed officials of the Office of Management and Budget. Here at the Kennedy Space Center, NASA managers say they plan to build a “21st-century spaceport,” but the effort has a cart-before-horse problem. NASA is trying to get infrastructure in place for rockets that haven’t been approved and destinations that haven’t been selected. The space center has a new, half-billion-dollar mobile launch-

er, soaring 355 feet into the air, and designed for Constellation’s Ares I rocket. But with Ares I defunct, the launcher is an expensive piece of hardware searching for a purpose. Among those most displeased with the state of NASA is the former administrator, Mike Griffin, who masterminded the Constellation program. “What they did was abandon a plan for no plan,” Griffin said. “We are retiring the shuttle in favor of nothing.” Bolden, Griffin’s successor, said: “We are where we are. If we had been smarter, if we had been more serious about the Vision for Space Exploration, Congress and the (Bush) administration would have funded it.” One of the powerful impressions of the Kennedy Space Center is how antiquated the place has become in certain respects. It’s not digital, it’s analog. The Kennedy Space Center wants to be a 21st-century spaceport, but there are places where it looks like the Rust Belt of the Space Age. The other day, an 87-year-old former NASA employee, Charlie Parker, volunteered to give a reporter a tour of the abandoned pad where the three Apollo 1 astronauts died in a fire in 1967. Pad 34, on the Air Force side of the cape, is a forlorn place surrounded by weeds and scrub. Two plaques and three stone benches honor the martyred astronauts. Just to the north, one pad away, stood the Delta IV rocket, privately owned and operated, and primarily used for lifting military cargo into space. The massive structure housing the Delta IV is a reminder that the space program is hardly dead. The U.S. military spends more on space than NASA does. The future promises many rockets, big and small, civilian and military, public and private. Pad 34 is the past, draped in silence, its only obvious inhabitant a lumbering gopher tortoise that dives into his burrow at the approach of visitors. Two rusting structures, flame deflectors that look like skateboard ramps, have been parked at the edge of the vacant concrete pad. In the center is a monolithic platform that once held rockets. A pillar has three words stenciled on it: Abandon In Place. “We call this Stonehenge West,” Parker said. “It just costs too much to tear down.”


A8 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


L

Inside

Medical marijuana clinic manager guilty of drug charges, see Page B8.

CALIFORNIA Few inmates involved in hunger strike, officials say, see Page B7. www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 3, 2011

Salem Week Examining each week of the 2011 Legislature from a Central Oregon perspective Who’s making news

“This is such a great experience to be here skiing at Mt. Bachelor on the Fourth of July. This is a testament to our epic snow season.�

Chilling out on the mountain

Representative, RPendleton Age: 80 Education: Montana State University, bachelor’s of science degree, 1966; Montana State University, master’s degree in sociology, 1967 Family: Wife, Evelyn, four children, nine grandchildren, five great-grandchildren Occupation: Jenson is a retired professor who taught sociology and American history at Blue Mountain Community College for 26 years This week in Salem: Jenson is the oldest serving member in the House. This session, he was behind one of the most talked-about bills, which would set up and manage a fund to give ranchers financial compensation if their livestock is damaged or killed by wolves. The bill drew people from all across the state to testify for and against the legislation, which eventually passed. Jenson also called the vote on Senate Bill 412, “potentially the most important piece of legislation I’ve voted on in my eight terms here.� The bill, which passed both chambers, will give tribal police officers the same authority as state law enforcement officials. Jenson initially supported the bill, but after changes were made to the legislation, he voted against it because he worried about the lack of oversight. Central Oregon Connections: Years ago when Jenson’s kids were playing sports, Bend and Redmond were in the same league as Pendleton, so he did a lot of traveling to the region. But his real connections have been tied to legislation. In his 16 years in the Legislature, he’s worked on a lot of bills that would or do impact the region. In particular, he’s pushed over the years on the Deschutes Water Mitigation bill. That program will keep going until 2029 after legislation passed an extension this session. “I’ve always felt it was one of the real great examples of how with a little bit of ingenuity, cooperation and working together we’ve been able to significantly increase our water supply for all the purposes we use water, from irrigation to recreation,� Jenson said of the program. Hobbies: working, walking, lifting weights, spending time with family Last book read: A biography of George Washington by Ron Chernow

HOW TO SUBMIT Letters and submissions: • Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: bulletin@bendbulletin. com • More details inside Perspective. Civic Calendar notices: • E-mail: news@bendbulletin.com • Please write “Civic Calendarâ€? in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number.

Scott Hammers / The Bulletin

Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Dist. 27 Phone: 503-986-1727 E-mail: sen.christelfer@state.or.us Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-Dist. 28 Phone: 503-986-1728 E-mail: sen.dougwhitsett@state.or.us Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-Dist. 30 Phone: 503-986-1950 E-mail: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us

HOUSE Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Dist. 53 Phone: 503-986-1453 E-mail: rep.genewhisnant@state.or.us Rep. Jason Conger, R-Dist. 54 Phone: 503-986-1454 E-mail: rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Rep. Mike McLane, R-Dist. 55 Phone: 503-986-1455 E-mail: rep.mikemclane@state.or.us Rep. John Huffman, R-Dist. 59 Phone: 503-986-1459 E-mail: rep.johnhuffman@state.or.us

Your D.C. delegation U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Ore. Phone: 202-225-6730 Bend office: 541-389-4408 Web: walden.house.gov U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. Phone: 202-224-3753 Bend office: 541-318-1298 Web: merkley.senate.gov U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. Phone: 202-224-5244 Bend office: 541-330-9142 Web: wyden.senate.gov

On the blog Read updates from the session on Politics & Policy, The Bulletin’s weblog on state government: www.bendbulletin.com/politicsblog

Several people were injured Friday afternoon in a threecar crash on U.S. Highway 20 east of Black Butte Ranch. Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office deputies were sent to the scene at 4:41 p.m. They found one vehicle disabled in the middle of the highway and two others on the westbound shoulder. An investigation suggests an eastbound Toyota Avalon crossed the center line, striking the rear end of a westbound Chevrolet Suburban. The Suburban continued toward the shoulder and rolled at least once, while the Avalon continued into the path of a Toyota Sequoia. The Sequoia’s driver drove off the side of the road to avoid a head-on collision. The Avalon came to rest in the middle of the highway, blocking both lanes. The driver of the Avalon was taken to St. Charles Bend by helicopter, while several other individuals involved were transported by ambulance. Travel in both directions was blocked for 45 minutes, then limited to a single lane for another hour and 15 minutes until the highway was reopened. — Bulletin staff report

News of Record, on Page B2.

HOW TO CO N TAC T

SENATE

IN BRIEF Multiple injuries in Black Butte crash

— Alyssa Abbey, Bend skier

Bob Jenson

Your state legislators

B

OREGON Program cuts leave unemployed seniors in pinch, see Page B3.

Lairen Johnson, 29, of Bend, launches off a cornice lip in the upper bowl at Mt. Bachelor on Saturday morning.

Slopes tempt skiers, boarders on a bright summer day By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

E

ven in early July, Central Oregon skiers and snowboarders can’t stop talking about last winter and the record-breaking 665 inches

of snow that fell on Mount Bachelor. On Saturday, five weeks after shutting down for the season, the ski area cranked up the Summit and Pine Marten lifts for the first day of a three-

day encore, welcoming skiers and snowboarders back to the mountain to enjoy what’s left of the snow. The two lifts will stay open through July 4, and will run from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. See Bachelor / B2

School news and Teen Feats: • E-mail notices of general interest to pcliff@bendbulletin.com. • E-mail announcements of a student’s academic achievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. • More details: The Bulletin’s Local Schools page publishes Wednesday in this section. Obituaries and death notices: • Mail: Obituaries, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: obits@bendbulletin.com • More details inside this section. Births, engagements, marriages and anniversaries: • Mail information to Milestones, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708, within one month of the celebration. • More details: Milestones publishes in today’s Community Life section.

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Washington Week WASHINGTON — Members of the House of Representatives were out of the Capitol for a district work period, and no roll call votes were taken. The Senate voted on several matters, including the Presidential Appointment Efficiency and Streamlining Act, which would reduce the number of administration positions that require Senate confirmation. Under the proposed legislation, positions such as the Rural Utilities Service administrator, the chief scientist of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the assistant secretary of education for management would no longer require votes in the Senate, but could instead be filled by presidential appointment.

• STREAMLINING ADMINISTRATIVE APPOINTMENTS Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. ..............................Yes Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. ...............................Yes In the wake of New York state’s vote last month to legalize gay marriage, 13 U.S. senators, including Oregon’s Ron Wyden, teamed to produce a five-minute “It Gets Betterâ€? video, part of a larger project to reassure lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender youth there is more to life than the bullying they may be experiencing in

school. Studies have indicated that nine out of 10 LGBT middle and high school students have been harassed at school, causing many to skip school because they felt unsafe there. “The ‘It Gets Better’ project was founded on the simple and powerful truth that no matter how hopeless today’s reality may seem, when we don’t give up — when we keep working for a better tomorrow — it gets better. It’s true for any young person who may feel like they are in a hopeless situation, and it’s true for our country and its struggle for equality,� Wyden said. “Last year’s repeal of ‘Don’t Ask Don’t Tell’ and last week’s vote for marriage equality in New York are signs of progress. The ‘It Gets Better’ project is itself a sign of how powerful and compassionate Americans can be when they rally together. Our video is our promise to LGBT youth and anyone else who feels alone in the face of discrimination that we stand with them, that we aren’t giving up and that we will keep fighting until it really does get better.� The Senate also voted unanimously Thursday to confirm Gen. David Petraeus as the next director of the Central Intelligence Agency. Petraeus, who has commanded U.S. troops in Iraq and Afghanistan, will lead the agency beginning Sept. 1. Petraeus replaces Leon Panetta, who became secretary of defense on Friday. — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

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B2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

California college students brace for state budget cuts

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 maddox64@aol.com. • Redmond High School Class of 1991 will hold its 20-year reunion July 22-23. Contact 541-316-0491 or rhs1991classreunion@gmail.com. • Bend High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 16-17. Contact Carol Still at 541-3509612 or carolstill14@yahoo.com. • 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 nanadee43@msn.com or contact Donna (Bonney) Keller at 541-389-9382 or j2dkell@bendbroadband.com. • 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 www.bshalumni.com. • 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 dinner” 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.bendseniorhigh.com or contact Rob Rastovich at rob@rastovich.com, (541) 504-6680 or moorekennedy@juno.com. • Bend High School Class of 1948 will hold its 63-year reunion Sept. 9. Register by Aug. 1. Contact: Carolyn Blakely Nelson at 541-382-2657. • Mountain View High School Class of 1981 will hold its 30-year reunion July 9; picnic 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; dinner venue 6 p.m.; register for details: kellysuew@msn.com or 541-385-1054. • Springfield High School Class of 1956 will hold its 55-year reunion August 19-20; contact Lorelee at 541-475-6177. • Redmond High School Class of 1971 will hold its 40-year reunion August 5-6; for information or to register: www.rhs1971.net or lmurphy@bendbroadband.com.

MILITARY NOTES Navy Seaman Recruit Garett Garcia recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command in Great Lakes, Ill. He a 2009 graduate of Crook County High School. • Air Force Airman Isaac Gonzalez graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio. He is a 2010 graduate of Sisters High School and the son of Antonio and Andrea Gonzalez, of Sisters.

COLLEGE NOTES The following students have been named to the spring 2011 dean’s list at Pacific University: Shannon Brown, Ashlei Noble and Samm Schimke, of Bend; and Katherine Gillem, of Prineville. • The following students have been named to the spring 2011 dean’s list at Boston University: Travis Cunningham and Anneliese

Pozzi, both of Bend. • Aimee Furber, of Bend, graduated with a Master of Science degree in computer information systems from Boston University. • The following students have been named to the spring 2011 president’s honor roll at Washington State University: Reed Jones, Sarah Linker and Rebecca Rexford, of Bend; and Katelyn Krebs, of Redmond. • Juli Huddleston, of Bend, received a Certificate in Didactic Program in Dietetics degree from Simmons College, School of Nursing and Health Sciences, in Boston. • Alyssa Calomeni, of Bend, graduated with a bachelor of science degree in psychology and bachelor of arts degree in economics and business from Lafayette College, in Easton, Penn. She was also named to the spring 2011 dean’s list. • The following students have been named to the spring 2011 dean’s list at Boise State University: William McLain, Madeline Olsen and Marlee Barton, all of Bend. • The following students graduated with bachelor of science degrees from Boise State University: Susan Nilson and Vanessa Phillips, both of Bend. • The following students have been named to the spring 2011 dean’s list at University of Portland: Rosalie Baber, Jordan Byers, Anna Daniels, Tessa Daniels, Madeline Eberhard, Jenna Stevens and Bernard Westlund, all of Bend; Rodrigo Gaspar-Barajas and Keri Krenowicz, both of Madras; Beth Halderman and Brandon Morgan, both of Sisters. • The following students graduated with bachelor of science degrees from Brigham Young University: Mary Goodrich and Samuel Goodrich, both of Bend.

per unit if revenue projections fall short. UC officials said Friday they will recommend that the Board of Regents consider raising undergraduate tuition by an additional 9.6 percent to offset the deeper-than-expected funding cut. Tuition is already set to rise 8 percent this fall to about $12,000, about three times what students paid a decade ago. UC President Mark Yudof said higher tuition will cause hardship

Bachelor Continued from B1 With many in shorts and T-shirts, and a select few in bikinis or shirtless, an estimated 1,500 skiers and snowboarders spent Saturday morning tearing up a slushy layer of corn snow on the front side of the summit. Several large rock outcroppings have been exposed by the melting snow, providing ample space for midrun picnicking or sunbathing. Alyssa Abbey, 35, of Bend, on teleskis and wearing a ring of bells around her neck and a full-face grin, said she was thrilled to get in one last day on the snow. “This is such a great experience to be here skiing at Mt. Bachelor on the Fourth of July,” Abbey said. “This is a testament to our epic snow season.” Mt. Bachelor spokesman Andy Goggins said that while he enjoyed the novelty of steady snowfall through late May, in some ways he felt like he’d missed out on spring skiing when the season came to an end the first time around. “We got so spoiled this winter with so many powder days, we didn’t really get those warm spring snow days,” Goggins said. “I can remember maybe only two or three days

Today is Sunday, July 3, the 184th day of 2011. There are 181 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On July 3, 1971, singer Jim Morrison of The Doors died in Paris at age 27. ON THIS DATE In 1608, the city of Quebec was founded by Samuel de Champlain. In 1775, Gen. George Washington took command of the Continental Army at Cambridge, Mass. In 1863, the three-day Civil War Battle of Gettysburg in Pennsylvania ended in a major victory for the North as Confederate troops retreated. In 1890, Idaho became the 43rd state of the Union. In 1898, the U.S. Navy defeated a Spanish fleet outside Santiago Bay in Cuba during the SpanishAmerican War. In 1944, during World War II, Soviet forces recaptured Minsk. In 1962, Algeria became independent after 132 years of French rule. In 1979, Dan White, convicted of voluntary manslaughter in the shooting deaths of San Francisco Mayor George Moscone and Supervisor Harvey Milk, was sentenced to seven years and eight months in prison. (He ended up serving five years.) In 1986, President Ronald Reagan presided over a gala ceremony in New York Harbor that saw the relighting of the renovated Statue of Liberty. Singer-actor Rudy Vallee died at his North Hollywood home at age 84. In 1988, the USS Vincennes shot down an Iran Air jetliner over the Persian Gulf, killing all 290 people aboard.

T O D AY IN HISTORY TEN YEARS AGO Flashing the defiance that marked his 13 years in power, former Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic refused to enter a plea on war crimes charges in his first appearance before a U.N. tribunal at The Hague. General Electric’s $41 billion purchase of Honeywell International was vetoed by the European Union — the first time a merger of two U.S. companies was stopped solely by European regulators. FIVE YEARS AGO Former Private Steven Green was charged in federal court in Charlotte, N.C., with raping a 14-year-old Iraqi girl and killing her, her parents and sister. (Green was convicted of murder and rape, and was sentenced to five life terms.) A subway train derailed in Valencia, Spain, killing 43 people. Annika Sorenstam ended 10 years of frustration by winning the U.S. Women’s Open, her tenth major championship. ONE YEAR AGO President Barack Obama announced the awarding of nearly $2 billion for new solar plants that he said would create thousands of jobs. Vice President Joe Biden returned to Iraq to coax its government into picking a new prime minister. Mohammed Oudeh, 73, the key planner of the 1972 Munich Olympics attack that killed 11 Israeli athletes, died in Damascus. Serena Williams won her fourth Wimbledon title and 13th Grand Slam championship by sweeping Vera Zvonareva

THOUGHT FOR TODAY “I suppose it can be truthfully said that Hope is the only universal liar who never loses his reputation for veracity.” — Robert Ingersoll, American lawyer, politician (1833-1899)

“You just don’t have winters like we had. This season, if you were patient enough or an early-bird enough, you could have some of the best riding of your life.”

for a few days of high-altitude training in preparation for climbing Mt. Rainier on Wednesday. “I didn’t expect to see anyone up here,” Miller said. “But it’s good, gives you something to look at on the long walk up.” Lairen Johnson, 29, of Bend, said getting to snowboard in July was a great way to wind down a season he’ll remember for years. “You just don’t have winters like we had,” Johnson said. “This season, if you were patient enough or an early-bird enough, you could have some of the best riding of your life.”

— Lairen Johnson, Bend snowboarder

like today.” Gary Miller, 61, was the odd man out at the mountain on Saturday. Miller, from Auburn, Wash., hiked from the base to the summit on snowshoes, stopping periodically to visit with curious snowriders headed in the opposite direction. Miller came to the area

Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or shammers@bendbulletin.com.

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in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2, in the women’s final. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actor Tim O’Connor is 84. Movie director Ken Russell is 84. Jazz musician Pete Fountain is 81. Playwright Tom Stoppard is 74. Writer-producer Jay Tarses is 72. Singer Fontella Bass is 71. Actor Kurtwood Smith is 68. Actor Michael Cole (“The Mod Squad”) is 66. Country singer Johnny Lee is 65. Humorist Dave Barry is 64. Actress Betty Buckley is 64. Rock singer-musician Paul Barrere (Little Feat) is 63. Actress Jan Smithers is 62. Actor Bruce Altman is 56. Former Haitian President Jean-Claude Duvalier is 60. Actor Bruce Altman is 56. Talk show host Montel Williams is 55. Country singer Aaron Tippin is 53. Rock musician Vince Clarke (Erasure) is 51. Actor Tom Cruise is 49. Actor Thomas Gibson is 49. Actress Hunter Tylo is 49. Actress Connie Nielsen is 47. Actress Yeardley Smith is 47. Singer Ishmael Butler is 42. Rock musician Kevin Hearn (Barenaked Ladies) is 42. Actress-singer Audra McDonald is 41. WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange is 40. Actor Patrick Wilson is 38. Country singer Trent Tomlinson is 36. Andrea Barber is 35. Actor Ian Anthony Dale is 33. Rhythm-and-blues singer Tonia Tash (Divine) is 32. Country singer-songwriter Sarah Buxton is 31. Actress Shoshannah Stern is 31. Actor Grant Rosenmeyer is 20. Actress Kelsey Batelaan is 16.

Board of Trustees will vote on raising tuition by an additional 10 to 15 percent this fall, said university spokesman Mike Uhlenkamp. The state budget cuts means California’s community colleges, which serve 2.75 million students, will be reducing course offerings despite record demand from high school graduates, returning war veterans and unemployed workers trying to learn new skills, said Dan Troy, the system’s vice chancellor for fiscal policy.

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of California and 23-campus California State University will each lose at least $650 million in state funding, a cut of more than 20 percent. The two systems could each face another $100 million cut if the state takes in less revenue than expected. The 112-campus community college system will lose $400 million in state funding, and fees will increase from $26 to $36 per unit. The system could lose another $72 million and raise fees to $46

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SAN FRANCISCO — California college students are bracing for higher tuition bills and fewer courses and campus services under a new state budget that once again slashes spending on higher education. The budget signed Thursday by Gov. Jerry Brown inflicts the latest blow to California’s renowned higher education system, which has helped make the state

an economic powerhouse and served as a model for other states and countries. Over the past three years, California’s public colleges and universities have seen deep cuts in state funding that have dramatically raised the cost of attendance, forced campuses to turn away qualified students and eroded the quality of classroom instruction. Under the newly approved state budget, the 10-campus University

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 B3

O EMPLOYMENT

Older workers to lose job program benefits By Diane Dietz

On paper, jobless rate is lower than average

Former editor sent back to prison Paul Carter / The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Bill Pitt is seen at his workbench at NextStep Recycling in Eugene. Pitt works 20 hours a week repairing computer gear. When health problems forced the 62-year-old out of his first career in the tire industry, he was retrained in a federally funded job training program.

“These are people who thought they’d be OK who are no longer OK. There’s no safety net for those people. If you’re out of a job, you’re out of income.” — Mary Miller, Oregon director, Experience Works in Lane County, said Carol Shoot, coordinator for Experience Works in Lane County. And they’ll be on the list as long as six months.

‘Tip of the iceberg’ “It only serves like 1 percent of the people who need the program,” Miller said. “We’re just the tip of the iceberg.” But for that 1 percent, it can be a lifeline. Pitt learned about Experience Works through a pamphlet and sought help soon after his radiation therapy was done. He types four words per minute, hunt and peck. He had to figure out how to fit into the contemporary workplace. He’s like a lot of participants, Shoot said. “They’re stuck,” she said. “They know they need to do something. They feel their skills are not up to speed. They’re depressed. They don’t know where to turn. “They don’t even know how to apply online for work. They don’t know the system anymore, and that’s what we help them with.” Experience Works helps clients with dress, interviewing skills, ageless résumé writing — and the

most important thing, confidence, Shoot said. “Often people are very nervous about gray hair and a pot belly,” she said. “They think that they just don’t cut it because of that, when really it’s all about self-confidence. You have 30 years in the workforce. You have something to offer. Folks discount that in their mind.”

‘We’ve got some secrets’ Until last year, when the sour economy bit into job placements locally, the Lane County Experience Works office beat the national agency’s placement goal of 54 percent, Shoot said. About 70 percent to 80 percent of clients got jobs locally each year, she said. “We’ve got some good tips about how to be competitive,” she said. “We’ve got some secrets.” In 2010, the local placement rate fell to 45 percent because of the economy, Shoot said. It’s not yet clear how the imminent cut in federal support will play out for participants who are currently in the Experience Works program.

Oregon has 869 older workers in the program, whereas the new target number is 475; in Lane County, it’s 92 versus the 53 allocated for the fiscal year that began July 1. Oregon’s Experience Works staff is dropping to seven, down from 12.

Where to cut? The agency hopes to reduce the number of participants by attrition rather than abruptly cutting them off because, for some, it’s the only money they’ve got, Shoot said. The agency may instead cut hours for all of them from 18 to 16 or even 14 hours a week. “Some people are leaving the program for jobs. Some people move out of the area to live with kids because they can’t cut it here. Some people do pass away,” she said. Even though the program may amount to a Band-Aid for a much larger problem, the lost funding is still a loss, said Chuck Forster, executive director at Lane Workforce Partnership. “It’s not a lot, so who cares if they lose another 20 or 30 percent?” he asked. “Well, for those 100 people, it made a difference.”

MEDFORD— The former editor of the Ashland Daily Tidings, who was convicted of bilking investors in a string of businesses, has violated rules at a halfway house and been sent back to prison. The Medford Mail Tribune reports that 44-year-old Andrew Scot Bolsinger had been at a transition center in Phoenix that allowed him to work in the community. The paper says details in documents it got in a public records request were redacted, but one report describes Bolsinger as not telling parole

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and probation officers the truth and as failing to participate in treatment programs. Bolsinger was convicted in 2010 for business dealings during 2006-07. Prison officials told the newspaper his earliest release date is May 2012. He was taken Tuesday to the state’s Coffee Creek prison in Wilsonville.

Toxins close beaches to mussel harvest SALEM — Oregon Agriculture Department officials have closed recreational mussel harvesting on Oregon’s north coastal beaches due to elevated levels of marine toxins. The closure announced Friday extends from the south jetty of the Columbia River to Cape Meares on the north Oregon Coast. It includes mussels found on beaches, rocks, jetties and bay entrances. The closure does not affect recreational clam harvesting on the north coast. Crab are also safe to eat. All Oregon coastal areas south of Cape Meares remain open to recreational shellfish harvesting. Paralytic shellfish toxins can cause minor to severe illness or even death. Cooking will not destroy them. The toxins are produced by algae. The department will continue to test toxin levels. — From wire reports

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The 55-plus age group has a lower unemployment rate nationally — 8.6 percent last year, compared with 11 percent for all workers — but elder-job specialists say that’s because a greater number of older job-seekers get discouraged and stop looking, which means they don’t show up in the unemployment rate. Fifty-six-year-old Linda Simon was on the verge of homelessness. She’d worked on and off in clerical jobs throughout her career. She took medical transcription courses at Lane Community College, and she types 70 words a minute. She also knows all kinds of word processing software programs, Simon said. But the closest she’s come to finding full-time work was a temporary data entry job at a hospital that lasted four months. Her first stroke of luck was running into an elderly friend who offered her a room in his fourbedroom house; in exchange, she helps with his dog, dishes and medications. The second break was that Simon got a job through the Experience Works program. The program uses federal funds to pay her the $8.50-perhour minimum wage to work 18 hours a week in reception at the Volunteers in Medicine Clinic in Springfield. At present, Experience Works is paying 92 older workers to do jobs at about 50 Eugene-Springfield nonprofit and government agencies, including the Girl Scouts, the Springfield Museum, the Network Charter School and Habitat for Humanity. To qualify for Experience Works, an older worker must make less than $13,538 for a single or $18,213 for a couple. The goal is to prepare and train older workers to get regular jobs. Simon said she’s learned a lot at the Volunteers in Medicine Clinic. “Now I’m the lead person training new volunteers,” Simon said. Demand for Experience Works’ services — even before the coming budget cuts — far exceeds the program’s capacity. Up to 100 people are usually on the waiting list

Grand jury: Police shooting justified SALEM — A grand jury has ruled that a police officer in the Marion County town Mount Angel was justified in shooting a suspect after a chase in June. The man, Lloyd Schafer, was wounded and released from the hospital after two days. The Salem Statesman Journal reports that the chase ended in a field when Schafer’s pickup truck got stuck. The District Attorney’s Office says Schafer ran at Officer Steven McDonough, wasn’t obeying commands and lunged at the officer when he fired. The paper says the grand jury reviewed witness testimony and a recorded interview with the officer.

The (Eugene) Register-Guard

EUGENE — Bill Pitt mounted and balanced car tires in Eugene for 40 years before his job in the automotive business blew out. He got arthritis in his hips and knees, and, as if that weren’t enough, he needed months of radiation to lick a case of prostate cancer. About a year later, when all was said and done, a return to tire mounting was physically out of the question. “I got retired,” he said. Suddenly, Pitt was in an economic gulch. His first opportunity to draw Social Security was five years away. His retirement savings were gone. He was on the job market, in the computer age, with no typing or Internet skills. He could eat, but had no way to pay for his trailer house. He was 57 years old. There isn’t much help available for Pitt and the thousands of other older Oregonians trying to find work. Experience Works, a federally funded job training program for older workers, last year helped a sliver of this group — about 870 Oregonians. But there are 36,000 other unemployed workers aged 55 to 99 in Oregon. Now this program — which grew out of President Lyndon Johnson’s War On Poverty — is facing severe cuts. Congress — in its drive to reduce the deficit — clipped the employment program by 45 percent, effective July 1. What this means in Lane County is that there will be 50 unemployed seniors each year who would have benefited previously but who will be left in the lurch, according to Experience Works. “These are people who thought they’d be OK who are no longer OK,” said Mary Miller, the program’s Oregon director. “There’s no safety net for those people. If you’re out of a job, you’re out of income.” When older workers lose their jobs, it takes them longer than any other age group to get back to work — more than a year, on average, compared with a little over three months for all workers, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

O  B


H OR I ZONS

B4 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Former President Hoover Fleeing crisis takes stops for gas in Bend in 1936 deadly toll on elderly JAPAN

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending July 2, 1911 HARMONY RULES AT BIG MEETING In what has been well characterized as the most successful and enthusiastic get-together meetings ever held in Oregon, the Central Oregon Development League came into being at Prineville at its initial two-day session Friday and Saturday. The splendid feeling of harmony and good fellowship that prevailed, Prineville’s hospitable and capable entertainment and the big hit made by Bend’s live wire delegation, which kept affairs lively from start to finish, were features of the convention. Perhaps the most welcome outcome of the sessions locally, was the choice of Bend as the headquarters for the League’s work for the next year and the election of J.E. Sawhill, manager of the Bend Commercial Club, as secretary-treasurer of the League. Suggested by J.E. Morson of La Pine, the city of Burns was selected as the next meeting place of the League. Aside from the good accomplished in stopping “knocking” and encouraging cooperation among the interior towns, the most vital direct result of the convention will be the immediate establishment of experimental farms, their support to be divided among the League, the Portland Commercial Club and the two interested railroads. A committee comprising representatives from all delegations instructed President Hanley to appoint a committee of three, which will formulate a plan of immediate action. The working plan, after the financing has been arranged for by this committee, will be in the direct charge of the Oregon Agricultural College. Probably two main farms will be conducted, each of 20 acres, one for dry farming, the other for irrigation. An expert will be constantly in charge of these, their actual operation, however, being done by a local farmer, whose land will be rented for the purpose and whose time will be paid for. In addition to these central farms, whose location will be decided by professor Scudder, there will be cooperative stations in all sections of the country, where the agricultural instructor will aid the local farmers and conduct local demonstrative cultivation on the places and with the aid of those who are interested. The services of the salaried expert will at all times be at the disposal of farmers who have problems upon which they wish assistance. Analysis of soil, examination of seed and advice and demonstration upon irrigation and dry farming methods will be among the activities of the expert.

Y E S T E R D AY

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending July 2, 1936 HERBERT HOOVER IS BEND VISITOR Herbert Hoover, former president of the United States, passed through Bend yesterday, headed north to unknown destination. The ex-president left the train at Chemult yesterday and was met by a friend at the northern Klamath county town. The pair reached Bend before noon and the car was filled with gasoline at the Standard station near the Pilot Butte Inn, where Hoover was recognized by Al Kauzlarich, station attendant. The former president admitted his identity and shook hands with Kauzlarich. Belief was held that Hoover went into the Metolius River area on a fishing trip, but from Camp Sherman this morning came the information that he was not seen in that vicinity. There was a possibility, however, that he may be fishing farther down the stream, attendants at the Camp Sherman store said. If the former president is fishing in Central Oregon, this is not the first time he has tried the midstate waters. With his sons, Hoover fished in the Bend country before he became president. LEAN, LANKY CHICKENS ARE WANTED FOR RACES A call for lean, lanky chickens, of the road-running type, was issued today by R.R. Brentano of the Fourth of July committee as he completed arrangements for one of the opening features of the three day celebration, a program of sports for boys and girls, in Drake Park. The chickens will be needed in a chicken race, for youngsters. The chickens will be released well in advance of the prospective pursuers. Foot races for boys and girls of different age groups will also be held, with prizes. In addition to the foot races, many novelty races are planned, such as a hop-skip-jump contest, a back up race and a wheelbarrow race. There will also be races for corpulent men and a free for all for women. A pie eating contest will also be held, Bretano announced. SCARFACE AL REMAINS IN PRISON HOSPITAL “Scarface Al” Capone, onetime racket king of Chicago, still was confined to the Alcatraz prison hospital today from wounds suffered Tuesday when a fellow prisoner stabbed him in the back with a pair of scissors. Mrs. Capone is planning an appeal to have her husband transferred to another prison on the ground his life is in constant danger at Alcatraz, due to the as-

serted enmity of other inmates.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending July 2, 1961 NO PAGEANT THIS YEAR The Pageantarians and Bend Chamber of Commerce have decided that the river program was to be skipped in 1961. The group agreed that a survey should be made to determine whether pageants actually bring more people into the area over a holiday that is already crowded with tourist travel and vacationists headed for the hills. Motel operators, it will be recalled, had indicated they were not greatly interested in attempting to bring more people into the area on holidays when accommodations were taxed to capacity. At least some restaurant operators expressed a similar sentiment. So it was decided that this would be a good year to determine whether the Fourth of July holidays are days when a great effort should be made to bring additional people into Bend. A check at the Bend Chamber of Commerce indicated that the survey is to be made, as planned. What is needed is the cooperation of various groups that serve visitors — motels, hotels, service stations and restaurants. They will be asked to join in the study and report on the impact on their business of pageantless holidays. Shortly after the holidays, representatives of the various groups catering to visitors will be asked to fill out questionnaires, comparing their 1961 business with that of other years. If business is poor, it can be expected that an effort will be made to sponsor some activity on the Deschutes River in Bend in 1962. Should business be good, Mirror Pond pageants can be marked off as history. STRANGE ANIMALS TURNED UP IN ‘DIGGINGS’ It looks like the ark settled on an eastern Oregon mount long ago and that its strange animals spread over the landscape. This week, Dr. Arnold Shotwell, University of Oregon paleontologist, reports a fine skull of a Dromomeryx was discovered. A Dromoneryx resembled a camel and a deer. Also discovered were two fine skulls of a type of horse that was carrying two side toes on each foot as spares and traveling on its toes. This was Mercychipppus, a pony of the mid-Miocene.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending July 2, 1986 CENTRAL OREGON DRAFT BOARD ‘READY TO GO’ IF WAR ERUPTS The Central Oregon draft

Medicare: Most take out more than they put in By Bill King Houston Chronicle

M

edicare beneficiaries sometimes tell me that they are entitled to Medicare benefits because they earned them by contributing to the system for their entire careers. In a purely legal sense that is true, since the law provides that a person qualifies for Medicare if that person has paid Medicare taxes for at least 10 years. However, very few people actually put enough into the Medicare system to pay for their own benefits. If we take a hypothetical employee who entered the workforce in 1965 and retired in 2010, and assume that employee earned the country’s median income for his career, that person and his employer would have paid about $23,000 in Medicare taxes by the time the employee retired. If the amount contributed each year had been put into a savings account earning 5 percent interest, there would have been a balance in the employee’s account at the end of the employee’s career of about $50,000. The annual average benefit paid to Medicare participants today is about $11,700. Of that amount, most Medicare beneficiaries pay an annual premium of about $1,200, leaving a net average cost of just over $10,000.

So it would only take about five years to exhaust the contributions made by the employee, assuming that those contributions would have been placed in a savings account. However, the average life expectancy at age 65 is now 18 years, meaning the money put into the system for our hypothetical employee would run out 13 years before the employee dies. The federal government currently estimates that after deducting the premiums Medicare beneficiaries pay, the total cost for the average beneficiary for his or her lifetime will be more than $250,000. Even if we discount those future benefits to their current net present value (basically the amount you would need in savings today to pay for the average person’s Medicare benefits) the average employee’s contributions are still less than one-third of the cost. Even most of those with higher incomes have not paid in nearly enough to cover their own likely benefits. Until 1993, the total amount of income subject to the Medicare tax (2.9 percent) was capped. The maximum started at $6,600 in 1966 and was increased to $135,000 in 1993. Since 1993, 100 percent of earned income has been subject to Medicare tax. If a person earned the maximum amounts or more from 1966

to 1993, the total contributions plus interest earned on contributions by 1993 would have been about $35,000. To have enough to cover his own Medicare costs, the employee would have had to have continued earning at least $135,000 annually after 1993 until retirement in 2010. Obviously, only a small percentage of American workers earn this amount of money. In reality, the situation is even worse than this hypothetical suggests. A person can qualify after paying as little as 10 years of Medicare taxes, as opposed to the 45 years assumed in the hypothetical. Also, the spouse of a person who qualifies for Medicare also receives benefits even if that spouse never paid any Medicare taxes. So, if we are not paying for our own health care, who is? Our children. So as we face the difficult challenge of how to reform Medicare, it might be salutary to imagine that the person writing the checks to pay for our medical bills not as some faceless, nameless government bureaucrat, but rather as one of our own children or grandchildren. And then we need to ask ourselves how comfortable we are with that image. Bill King is a Houston attorney.

board is poised for a war its members hope to never see. “If we were to mobilize tomorrow, I would say the boards are ready to go,” said Amelia Barr. She sits on the five-member Selective Service System draft board with Willard Fenderson, Lowell Pearce and Eugene Luttman. Eric Hanson, Salem, was in Central Oregon recently looking for a volunteer from Wheeler County to fill a vacancy on the board. Hanson is one of 10 officers in Oregon in charge of keeping draft boards prepared. He will soon march the Central Oregon board through its annual training exercise. Since there is no draft in the all-volunteer U.S. armed forces, the draft board does little except practice for the day when it might have to listen to appeals from young men who object to being drafted. Within a week after Congress reactivates the draft, the system would have 100,000 young men “on the bus and heading for some processing unit,” Hanson said. The system serves now mostly as a deterrent, showing the Soviet Union and other nations that the United States is ready to amass troops fast if it must, he said. The draft will never be activated “unless the United States enters some prolonged conventional warfare, and I assume as time goes on, that will be less and less likely,” Hanson said. All members of the board hope they never have to go to work. Hanson said the Selective Service has streamlined the draft process. If the draft ever is reinstated, college students would not be exempt as they were during the Vietnam war. Student deferments created a “class discrimination” in which the rich went to college while the poor went to war, Hanson said. Men studying for the ministry, conscientious objectors and the physically and mentally unfit still would be exempt from a military hitch, Hanson said. So would homosexuals and men who have been exposed to the AIDS virus. Hanson said the draft board probably would hear most of its appeals from men who are sole supporters of families that would suffer hardships if they were drafted. Some of these men would be deferred, he said. All men are required to register with the draft upon reaching age 18, Those who don’t will be denied student financial aid at college and will likely get a visit from FBI agents. And under a new law that took effect Jan. 1, any man failing to register with the Selective Service System before age 26 permanently forfeits his rights to a federal job or aid.

McClatchy-Tribune News Service TOKYO — Nearly 80 elderly people who were evacuated from nursing homes near the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant in Japan following the March 11 tsunami died within three months of the resulting accidents at the plant that forced them to move, according to a Yomiuri Shimbun survey. The 77 deaths are more than triple the 25 recorded at the nursing homes during the corresponding period last year. Officials at the homes believe many of this year’s deaths resulted from a decline in physical strength caused by moving far from the nursing homes and living in an unfamiliar environment. Many of the people who died had struggled to adapt to their new living conditions, the officials said. The Yomiuri Shimbun surveyed 15 nursing homes — 13 for elderly people requiring special care, and two for elderly people who cannot live alone or with their families due to financial and other reasons — within 18 miles of the nuclear plant. One nursing home just outside the evacuation zone, run by a corporation that operates a home within the zone, also responded to the survey. According to the survey, 826 elderly people were evacuated from 12 nursing homes near the nuclear plant in Fukushima Prefecture. The 77 elderly people who died after evacuating were aged 68 to 104 — 46 were in

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their 90s, 19 in their 80s, seven in their 100s, four in their 70s, and one was 68. At least 20 died within a month after the nuclear accident, and 42 the following month, according to the nursing homes. The major causes of death were pneumonia and brain infarction, the survey found. Some died of old age, the nursing homes said. Gunma University Professor Toshitaka Katada, an expert in disaster social engineering, said: “I believe so many people died in a short period because they couldn’t cope with the change of living environment after moving from a familiar place. We need to realize that these elderly people, who are vulnerable to disasters, died without being able to tell us they were suffering. “The government needs to establish a system in which nursing homes across wide areas cooperate following a disaster or nuclear accident,” Katada added.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 B5


B6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O D N   Frank Vincent McEntee, of Bend

Gertrude Saul, of La Pine

Dec. 15, 1929 - June 18, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: At his request, no services will be held.

Jan. 20, 1928 - June 30, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private celebration of Gertrude’s life will take place in the future.

Contributions may be made to:

Contributions may be made to:

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

Newberry Hospice, 51681 Huntington Rd., PO Box 1888, La Pine, OR 97739. www.newberryhospice.com

Heather Joanne Smith, of Redmond January 9, 1983 - June 30, 2011 Services: A service will be held at the Powell Butte Church on Thursday, July 7, 2011 at 11 a.m. Contributions:

No flowers please, a fund for Heather’s daughter, Matley, has been set up at Bank of the Cascades.

Linus LeRoy Lymp, of Bend Oct. 17, 1915 - June 29, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: No services will be held at this time. Contributions may be made to:

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

Sherrie Steinebach (Jones), of La Pine Feb. 26, 1972 - June 28, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private memorial service will be held on Saturday, June 9, 2011.

W illia m ‘B ill’M .S h iv e,of Redmond Dec. 4, 1946 - June 28, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Will be held Saturday, July 16, at 10:30 a.m. at Redmond VFW Hall, Redmond, OR.

Sharon Ann Sowa, of Bend Dec. 9, 1942 - June 10, 2011 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: Memorial Service to be held at Black Butte Ranch Sisters Administrative Building. Next to Post Office. Sat., July 9, 2011 at 10:00 AM. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701.

Thelma Ann Reetz, formerly of Bend April 27, 1924 - June 24, 2011 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel (541) 382-5592; www.deschutesmemorialcha pel.com Services: Graveside services were held on Friday, July 1, 2011, at 11 a.m. at Deschutes Memorial Gardens. Contributions may be made to:

Optimal Hospice Care, 2439 West Whitindale Ave., Suite B, Visalia, CA 93277

Thomas Nelson Piper, of Sisters Oct. 6, 1935 - June 24, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Trout Unlimited, Bend Chapter.

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 541617-7825. 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 FAX: 541-322-7254 MAIL: Obituaries E-MAIL: obits@bendbulletin.com P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Jean Harris, 66, founding head of Basic Rights Oregon By Elaine Woo Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Jean Harris, a feisty advocate for gay and lesbian rights and longtime Democratic Party activist who helped elect openly gay candidates in California, has died. She was 66. Harris, who had a number of serious health problems, was found June 25 in her Palm Springs home by her partner, Denise Penn. An autopsy to determine the cause of death is under way. An Orange County, Calif., native, Harris played a key role in mobilizing support for the socalled lavender sweep of 1990, when San Francisco voters elected two lesbian supervisors and a gay school board member. She held prominent leadership posts in Democratic circles, including chief of staff to San Francisco Supervisor Harry Britt, who succeeded gay icon Harvey Milk after his assassination in 1978, and deputy to Mayor Frank Jordan after he took office in 1992. Known as a savvy organizer, Harris became the founding director of Basic Rights Oregon, the state’s largest gay-rights or-

ganization, in 1996. Under her guidance, the group collaborated with environmental, labor and abortion-rights groups to build a base of 125,000 gay and pro-gay voters that became a decisive force behind the defeat of a 2000 ballot measure to prevent discussions of homosexuality in Oregon schools. Following the victory in Oregon, she returned to California to serve as executive director of the Alliance for Pride and Equality (now called Equality California), which became one of the state’s most influential advocacy organizations for the rights of gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender individuals. In 2001 she worked with then-state Assemblywoman Carole Migden to pass AB 25, a landmark bill that granted domestic partners many of the same rights as married couples. “Her legislative advocacy, grass-roots organizing and coalition building became the bedrock for the modern LGBT justice movement in California,” Jim Carroll, interim executive director of Equality California, said in a statement this week.

Daisy Leona Hilliard July 30, 1915 - June 29, 2011 A Celebration of Life will be held at 11:30 a.m., Wednesday July 6, 2011, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 2550 NE Butler Market Road, Bend, OR 97701. Daisy was called home to the Lord a month shy of her 96th birthday. She was born in Madison, NE, to Louis Daisy Hilliiard and Grace Franek. Daisy passed away June 29, 2011, at Hospice House in Bend after suffering a massive stroke last Saturday. She was the oldest of four children. Her sister, Bette Crabtree of Bend is her only living sibling. Daisy worked as a meat wrapper in numerous local grocery stores for many years. Her legacy of love will be carried on by her two daughters and devoted sonsin-law; Vicki and Allen Miles and Shelley and Ben Tuma, both of Bend; seven grandchildren, Jayson, Travis, Emily and Cody Tuma, Matt, James and Andy Winn, and seven great-grandchildren; and sister, Bette Crabtree. She was preceded in death by her son, Dennis "Pete" Hilliard, sister, Violet Cripe, and brother, Erwin Franek. She was most passionate about spending time with her family. She also loved cooking and gardening; she said she always felt closer to God while digging in the dirt. Please consider making a donation in her name to Trinity Lutheran Church and School. Niswonger-Reynolds is in charge of arrangements. Please sign our guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Robert Widmer, designer of supersonic bomber, dies By Douglas Martin New York Times News Service

The day the legendary test pilot Chuck Yeager shattered the sound barrier in 1947, Robert Widmer marched into his boss’s office at the Consolidated Vultee Aircraft Corp. in Fort Worth, Texas, to say he wanted to design the world’s first supersonic bomber. He was told to stick to the contracts the company was already fulfilling. Widmer, an aeronautical en-

gineer, nonetheless threw himself into designing the plane on his own time. Two years later, when the Air Force asked for bids to build a bomber that could fly at extreme altitudes and supersonic speeds, he had all but finished. Convair, as the company was called, won the contract for the bomber, the B-58, with Widmer’s design. He named the plane the Hustler. Able to fly as high as 15 miles and at a speed twice the

speed of sound, it carried some of the most sophisticated military systems yet developed Widmer, whose family said he died in Fort Worth, Texas, on June 20 at the age of 95, would go on to lead the design and development of major aircraft like the F-111 “Aardvark” and the F16 “Fighting Falcon” as well as the Tomahawk cruise missile, helping to enforce the cold war strategic balance known as mutual assured destruction.

FORMER BRAZILIAN PRESIDENT DIES AT 81

The Associated Press ile photo

Former Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva, left, embraces former Brazilian President Itamar Franco during a meeting at the presidential palace in Brasilia, Brazil, in January 2003. Franco, known as the leader who in the 1990s tamed inflation in Latin America’s biggest country, died of a stroke Saturday. He was 81.

Onetime Minnesota Twins president Howard Fox dies at 90 By Eloisa Ruano Gonzalez The Orlando Sentinel

ORLANDO, Fla. — Howard Fox was the traveling secretary for the Minnesota Twins baseball team when he married Yvonne Grabow Martin 50 years ago and adopted her four sons. The Orlando, Fla., man, who later became the Twins president, raised the boys as his own. “We were blessed for someone in his 40s, a bachelor, to marry my mother and adopt us,” said his second oldest, Peter Fox, 62, of Orlando. The elder Fox spent more than half a century with the major league baseball team. As president, he put together a new management team and helped trade players, moves that led to the Twins’ first World Series title in 1987, his son said. Fox died Tuesday from natural

causes, his kids said. He was 90. Mark Fox was about 15 when his new dad walked into his life. He and his younger siblings were hockey players, although they played some baseball. Their father, who played numerous sports as a child, knew little about hockey. So the boys taught him hockey and he taught them about Southern manners and hard work, said Mark Fox, who lives in Eagle, Colo. The elder Fox worked long hours managing the business side of things during the day and attending games at night. He would take the kids along to the games in Minnesota. The boys manned the concession stands and helped clean up after the games. And they enjoyed it. “We had the most amazing life anybody could have. We got to see so much and learn so much,”

Franklin John Loomis June 11, 1919 - June 20, 2011 A Celebration of Life will be held at 2 p.m., Friday, July 8, at Fox Hollow Independent and Assisted Living at 2599 NE Studio Road, Bend, Oregon. Frank (92) died June 20, 2011 in Bend, Oregon. He was born June 11, 1919 in North Bend, Oregon. He died of natural causes. He was married to Darnell Davis, June 8, 1940, in Reedsport, Oregon. She passed away in 2006. They were married for 66 years. Together they had three children, Nancy Conrad of Bend, Sharon Reeves (Jim) of Crooked River Ranch, and Mark Loomis (Joanne) of Shingle Town, CA; nine grandchildren, 14 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Jeannette Kolcz, of Lacey, WA. Frank is also survived by two sisters-in-law, Phyllis Rutherford of Central Point, OR, and Gloria Cook of Mesa, AZ. Frank received an honorable discharge for the years he served in the Oregon National Guard. He had fond memories of the trips on the troop trains that would stop at cities and towns on their way to summer camp at Astoria, OR. He was very proud of that time in his life. Frank and his family moved to Bend in 1957. Frank’s working career was related to wood products from the time he was 17 until the end of his career. He retired with Willamette Industries where he worked for many years. He enjoyed all sports, especially basketball. He played on the District Basketball Championship Team for North Bend High School in 1937. Frank also was an avid card player - particularly poker and bridge. He was known as ‘Larrikin Lou from Kentuck Slough.’ It was one of many nicknames he was given as a kid. He was liked by all in his younger days mainly because of the pranks that he and his buddies would pull while growing up in North Bend. There were several knocks on the front door by the City Marshall wanting to know the whereabouts of the young Loomis boy at any given date and time. It was all kid stuff back in the late 20’s ad early 30’s. Frank’s grandchildren would sit on the edges of their chairs asking for more stories of the good old days from Gramps. The desert of Central Oregon was Frank’s hide-away and was cherished for the times he spent there hunting with his son, Mark, and boys. He was a great storyteller and jokester who was enjoyed by many. The members of the Bend Elks Club waited for the Exalted Ruler at the end of the meetings to ask Brother Frank if he had any words of wisdom for the group to leave with. He was a member for 49 years and did share much of his “wisdom.” Our Dad’s last years were spent at Fox Hollow Independent and Assisted Living in Bend, Oregon. The family would like to thank the entire staff at Fox Hollow for the care and love they gave to him. Partners in Care is also greatly appreciated for their support.

said Peter Fox. Family vacations depended on where the team was traveling. In the spring, the kids would transfer to schools in Orlando, where the Twins trained, for a few months. Fox had been traveling to Orlando with the team before it became the Minnesota Twins. He started his career in Emporia, Va., where he was born Sept. 4, 1920. Fox, who grew up on a peanut farm, had returned home after his service as a captain in the U.S. Army. He was hired as general manager of the Washington Senators’ minor league

affiliate in Emporia. Fox quickly worked his way to public relations director for the Senators. He later became the club’s traveling secretary, in charge of hotel reservations, handing out meal money and taking care of the players. When the team moved to Minneapolis in 1960 and became the Minnesota Twins, Fox went along. He was named executive vice president in the 1970s and president a decade later. He also had served as chairman of the Twins executive committee, and he remained on the committee until his death.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 B7

Inmates refusing meals to protest conditions at California ‘supermax’

SMALL BUSINESS SUCCESS STORY

By Sam Quinones Los Angeles Times

Photos by Benjamin Brink / The Oregonian

Adam Temple, an employee at Kettleman Bagel Co., loads a batch of pumpernickel dough into the machine that will pop out bagels in Portland. During Temple’s shift, workers will make about 12,000 to 15,000 bagels.

Portland bagel firm rolling in the dough By Laura Gunderson The Oregonian

PORTLAND — Jeffrey Wang hadn’t tossed bagel dough into boiling water for a decade when he moved to Portland in 2006. But the serial entrepreneur, burned out after years in the computer business in California, was looking for a way to get by in his new home. “I’d tossed my recipes and left the equipment behind,” he said. “I thought, ‘Will I remember how to do this?’ ” Apparently so. In four years, the Taiwanese immigrant grew Kettleman Bagel Co. from a kosher wholesale business with two employees — he and his wife — to a fivestore chain with 100 employees. The list of Wang’s 140 wholesale accounts includes New Seasons Market, Whole Foods, Intel, Nike and most large hospitals. He aims to open four more stores and provide his full-time employees with health benefits. Wang’s experience is one of the success stories of the U.S. Small Business Administration’s local office, earning him a visit Friday from the federal agency’s deputy administrator. Marie Johns, the SBA’s second in command, spoke with Wang and toured the Southeast Portland bagelry where tattooed 20-somethings mix, cut, boil and bake 14,000 bagels daily. Standing in front of his giant revolving oven, Wang recalled using his $100,000 SBA loan to help secure other investments — $80,000 of which came from private investments he solicited on Craigslist. “We bought this place, this big place, and we didn’t even have one customer,” said Wang, 57, who recalls having trouble sleeping at night. In part, perhaps, because he spent the first year sleeping in the upstairs office of his bakery and retail store. Wang, at this point, was used to shaky beginnings. He’d come to the U.S. in the 1980s, he said, and was looking for a way to make a living. Fast. He opened a deli and

LOS ANGELES — Authorities reported Saturday that fewer than two dozen inmates assigned to a special isolation wing of Pelican Bay State Prison appeared to be participating in a hunger strike to protest conditions that prisoners and their advocates charge are cruel and inhumane. Inmates in the prison’s Security Housing Unit began refusing state-issued meals at breakfast on Friday, according to Terry Thornton, a spokeswoman for the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation. The number of prisoners refusing meals dropped on Saturday, she said.

List of complaints Prisoner-advocate groups such as the San Franciscobased Legal Services for Prisoners with Children say the unit functions as a form of indefinite solitary confinement, and that many inmates are forced to falsely accuse others of wrongdoing in order to win release from the unit. They are also demanding better food, warmer clothing, one phone call a week and easier access to correspondence courses, among other things. Prisoners are not considered to be on a hunger strike until they miss three con-

Portland man cuts attacker in crowd, police say The Associated Press Cale Disterhoft works over a batch of pumpernickel dough that will soon be made into bagels.

“When I was young, I just wanted to make money. Today, I care more about building a good business and opening up more jobs in a community.” — Jeffrey Wang, owner, Kettleman Bagel Co.

then noticed that the line at the bagel shop next door was longer than his. He bought a small shop in Long Island with the deal that the former owner would teach him how to make the bagels. “But he took the money and left,” said Wang, who watched a few other bagel-makers at work and dug in. He opened two more bagel shops in Long Island, spending the next 18 years learning every role of running

a business. After his stint in California, Wang admitted he thought he was out of the food business. But, recognizing the dearth of kosher bagel offerings in Portland, Wang saw an in. Some customers say Wang’s just got the recipe down — boiling instead of some competitors’ practice of steaming or simply baking. Others say he hit a sweet spot, even amid a recession, offering welcomed low prices on goods that can be affordably produced. He’s brought on John Gundle, founder of the former Hillsborobased chain Papa Aldo’s Take and Bake Pizza, to help roll out the three additional Portland stores he envisions and another in Seattle. “When I was young, I just wanted to make money,” Wang said. “Today, I care more about building a good business and opening up more jobs in a community.”

Local schools directory For Web links to local schools, preschool through college, visit www.bendbulletin.com/schools.

The Bulletin

PORTLAND — Gresham police say a 20-year-old who was chased into his apartment by a crowd grabbed a knife to defend himself and cut one of his attackers. Police said Magnum Kalson had exchanged words with the crowd early Saturday at an apartment building. They say a 15-year-old who led the chase was treated for a 6-inch head wound. Police say they got involved when the crowd spilled out of the apartment and into the path of a patrol car. Six people, three of them juveniles, were accused of burglary and assault. Police say Kalson didn’t require treatment, and his girlfriend, although dragged from her bed during the attack, was not injured.

secutive meals. Thornton said the prison will not issue specific numbers of potential hunger strikers until three days have passed. At that point, inmates must be seen by a doctor, according to department policy. Thornton said some inmates have refused state-issued food, but are still eating canteen food. There have been no episodes of violence. “We’re just continuing to monitor the inmates,” she said. Pelican Bay, a so-called supermax facility, is located near the Oregon border and houses 1,110 inmates in the Security Housing Unit, or roughly a third of its total population. The unit is intended to isolate the worst inmates in California: prison-gang members and those who have committed crimes while in prison. Cells have no windows; walls and floors are soundproofed to prevent communication among inmates. Inmates are released from their cells for only 90 minutes per day to walk around a small area surrounded by high concrete walls.

Inmates and activists say the Corrections Department’s policy of requiring debriefing — informing on the activities of other gang members in order to leave the unit — leads to abuse.

‘A vicious cycle’ “It creates a vicious cycle in which people are forced to admit gang membership to get out of the SHU,” said Carol Strickman, an attorney for Prisoners With Children. That leads to inmates lying about others and inventing stories of their own gang membership in order to leave the unit, she said. Gang investigators around California believe the unit helps reduce prison-gang control of inmates in other lockups and of gang members on the street. Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

541.382.5882 www.partnersbend.org


W E AT H ER

B8 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

THE BULLETIN WEATHER FORECAST

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

TODAY, JULY 3

MONDAY

Today: Mostly sunny.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

FORECASTS: LOCAL

LOW

80

42

STATE Western

80s Willowdale

Warm Springs

Marion Forks

Mitchell

Madras

83/47

81/50

Camp Sherman 75/42 Redmond Prineville 80/45 Cascadia 82/46 79/56 Sisters 70s 78/44 Bend Post 80/42

Oakridge Elk Lake 68/33

Sunriver 77/42

68/52

80/48

Seattle

City

68/51

Eugene 74/47

Missoula 84/48

78/43

91/54

Idaho Falls

79/43

71/35

Chemult 76/39

89/55

Christmas Valley

Elko

Redding

79/44

Silver Lake

91/51

Boise

80/42

83/52

Eastern

75/42

Helena

70s

Bend

82/39

96/60

San Francisco

Mostly sunny.

90s

78/57

Crater Lake

95/56

Reno

100/68

Salt Lake City 98/71

100s

63/38

Sunrise today . . . . . . 5:27 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:52 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 5:28 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:51 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 8:11 a.m. Moonset today . . . 10:19 p.m.

LOW

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

HIGH

LOW

PLANET WATCH

Moon phases First

Full

Last

New

July 7

July 14

July 22

July 30

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

Astoria . . . . . . . . 65/48/0.00 . . . . . 67/50/sh. . . . . . 73/52/pc Baker City . . . . . . 86/39/0.00 . . . . . . 78/46/s. . . . . . . 83/49/s Brookings . . . . . . 62/51/0.00 . . . . . . 66/51/s. . . . . . . 72/53/s Burns. . . . . . . . . . 89/41/0.00 . . . . . . 83/48/s. . . . . . . 87/53/s Eugene . . . . . . . . 83/44/0.00 . . . . . . 74/47/c. . . . . . 79/51/pc Klamath Falls . . . 87/45/0.00 . . . . . . 80/46/s. . . . . . . 84/50/s Lakeview. . . . . . . 86/46/0.00 . . . . . . 82/51/s. . . . . . . 89/54/s La Pine . . . . . . . . 85/43/0.00 . . . . . . 78/41/s. . . . . . . 82/41/s Medford . . . . . . . 89/53/0.00 . . . . . . 88/56/s. . . . . . . 90/57/s Newport . . . . . . MM/50/0.00 . . . . . . 61/50/c. . . . . . 64/52/pc North Bend . . . . . 63/54/0.00 . . . . . . 64/52/c. . . . . . 65/54/pc Ontario . . . . . . . . 92/48/0.00 . . . . . . 88/62/s. . . . . . . 91/61/s Pendleton . . . . . . 88/49/0.00 . . . . . . 80/54/s. . . . . . . 86/54/s Portland . . . . . . . 84/56/0.00 . . . . . . 75/53/c. . . . . . . 78/55/s Prineville . . . . . . . 85/49/0.00 . . . . . . 82/46/s. . . . . . . 82/47/s Redmond. . . . . . . 86/42/0.00 . . . . . . 78/47/s. . . . . . . 81/45/s Roseburg. . . . . . . 85/51/0.00 . . . . . 81/52/pc. . . . . . 82/54/pc Salem . . . . . . . . . 85/50/0.00 . . . . . . 72/50/c. . . . . . 79/51/pc Sisters . . . . . . . . . 84/47/0.00 . . . . . . 78/44/s. . . . . . . 81/43/s The Dalles . . . . . . 92/50/0.00 . . . . . . 80/57/s. . . . . . . 85/57/s

HIGH

WATER REPORT

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

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

0

MEDIUM 2

4

9

HIGH

V.HIGH

6

8

10

POLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source: pollen.com

LOW

PRECIPITATION

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85/49 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .95 in 1942 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.00” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .27 in 1955 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.04” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.41” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .44 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 6.20” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.91 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.19 in 1980 *Melted liquid equivalent

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

LOW

LOW

87 47

TEMPERATURE

FIRE INDEX Monday Hi/Lo/W

Mostly sunny.

87 47

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .7:13 a.m. . . . . .10:13 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .4:36 a.m. . . . . . .8:02 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .3:13 a.m. . . . . . .6:23 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .1:40 a.m. . . . . . .3:21 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .1:04 p.m. . . . . .12:56 a.m. Uranus . . . . . .12:28 a.m. . . . . .12:41 p.m.

OREGON CITIES

Calgary

60s

Grants Pass

Hampton Fort Rock

Vancouver

75/53

Burns

78/41

76/40

50s

Yesterday’s regional extremes • 94° Rome • 37° Meacham

THURSDAY

Mostly sunny.

86 47

BEND ALMANAC

Becoming sunny.

77/41

HIGH

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Portland 80s

Brothers

LOW

84 44

NORTHWEST

78/42

La Pine

HIGH

Sunny.

Cloudy skies near the coast, with clouds decreasing inland. Showers over parts of Washington.

Paulina

78/43

Crescent

Crescent Lake

Mostly cloudy early, with clouds decreasing throughout the day. Central

82/51

83/52

76/52

77/54

77/50

71/49

80/52

56/42

Ruggs

Condon

Maupin

Government Camp

WEDNESDAY

Sunny.

Tonight: Mostly clear.

HIGH

TUESDAY

MEDIUM

HIGH

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42,576 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164,617 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 84,554 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 42,146 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 147,575 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 494 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,230 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 411 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 141 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,962 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 183 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 307 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 19.4 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 185 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

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

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

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

S

S

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes

S

S Vancouver 68/52

S Calgary 80/48

S

S

S Saskatoon 84/57

Seattle 68/51

S Winnipeg 81/63

S

S

Thunder Bay 79/50

S

S

S

S S

Quebec 78/61

Halifax 72/54 Portland Billings (in the 48 To ronto Portland 75/62 97/63 contiguous states): Green Bay 84/61 75/53 St. Paul Boston 81/59 86/64 83/68 Buffalo Rapid City Detroit Boise • 118° 80/61 New York 90/64 87/68 91/54 83/71 Cheyenne Des Moines Phoenix, Ariz. Philadelphia Columbus 92/59 83/67 Chicago Salt Lake 86/65 • 29° 89/72 78/65 City Omaha San Francisco W ashington, D. C. 83/68 Stanley, Idaho 98/71 78/57 St. Louis 94/72 Denver Louisville 93/74 • 1.32” Kansas City Las 95/65 94/73 Nashville 87/71 Florala, Ala. Vegas Charlotte 97/72 108/86 95/70 Albuquerque Los Angeles Oklahoma City 93/69 77/67 100/73 Phoenix Atlanta Little Rock Birmingham 114/91 Honolulu 93/72 98/75 88/72 Tijuana Dallas 97/72 102/76 77/63 New Orleans 95/77 Orlando Houston 93/73 Chihuahua 98/75 90/64 Miami 88/77 Monterrey La Paz 92/72 94/69 Mazatlan Anchorage 84/74 62/51 Juneau 58/48 Bismarck 88/65

FRONTS

Ch inook season opens on upper Columbia

AN ANIMATED PROTEST

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .89/70/0.00 . . .83/60/s . . . 82/62/s Green Bay. . . . . .89/70/0.00 . . .81/59/s . . . 82/63/s Greensboro. . . . .92/65/0.00 . . .94/71/t . . . .93/71/t Harrisburg. . . . . .89/57/0.00 . . .87/65/t . . 89/63/pc Hartford, CT . . . .85/61/0.00 . . .85/67/t . . 87/65/pc Helena. . . . . . . . .85/49/0.00 . 91/51/pc . . . 84/52/s Honolulu . . . . . . .86/73/0.01 . . .88/72/s . . . 87/73/s Houston . . . . . .102/75/0.00 . 98/75/pc . . 98/76/pc Huntsville . . . . . .95/68/0.00 . 99/69/pc . . . .94/69/t Indianapolis . . . .90/69/0.00 . 89/68/pc . . 84/65/pc Jackson, MS . . .100/69/0.00 . 99/73/pc . . . .95/72/t Madison, WI . . . .87/75/0.00 . 83/61/pc . . 83/63/pc Jacksonville. . . . .89/69/0.00 . 90/74/pc . . 90/74/pc Juneau. . . . . . . . .54/48/0.07 . . .58/48/r . . . .62/47/r Kansas City. . . . .89/72/0.00 . . .87/71/t . . 92/73/pc Lansing . . . . . . . .94/70/0.00 . . .84/58/s . . . 82/62/s Las Vegas . . . . .111/79/0.00 108/86/pc . . .107/89/t Lexington . . . . . .88/66/0.00 . . .91/69/t . . . .86/66/t Lincoln. . . . . . . . .85/66/0.00 . . .85/67/t . . 93/72/pc Little Rock. . . . . .98/72/0.00 . 98/75/pc . . 97/76/pc Los Angeles. . . . .73/65/0.00 . . .77/67/s . . . 79/65/s Louisville . . . . . . .91/72/0.00 . . .94/73/t . . . .89/69/t Memphis. . . . . . .97/74/0.00 . 99/76/pc . . . .97/76/t Miami . . . . . . . . .90/73/0.20 . . .88/77/t . . 88/80/pc Milwaukee . . . . .88/77/0.00 . 78/64/pc . . 76/63/pc Minneapolis . . . .85/67/0.00 . 86/64/pc . . . .86/69/t Nashville . . . . . . .93/66/0.00 . . .97/72/t . . . .95/72/t New Orleans. . .100/79/0.00 . . .95/77/t . . . .93/78/t New York . . . . . .86/68/0.00 . . .83/71/t . . 92/70/pc Newark, NJ . . . . .91/68/0.00 . . .86/70/t . . 90/69/pc Norfolk, VA . . . . .88/71/0.00 . . .92/74/t . . . .91/72/t Oklahoma City .101/72/0.00 100/73/pc . . 99/74/pc Omaha . . . . . . . .86/71/0.00 . . .83/68/t . . 92/73/pc Orlando. . . . . . . .91/72/0.00 . 93/73/pc . . . .93/75/t Palm Springs. . .115/77/0.00 110/82/pc . 110/83/pc Peoria . . . . . . . . .92/76/0.00 . 85/65/pc . . 86/67/pc Philadelphia . . . .89/68/0.00 . . .89/72/t . . 90/72/pc Phoenix. . . . . . .118/84/0.00 114/91/pc . 113/87/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . .85/60/0.00 . . .85/63/t . . 84/60/pc Portland, ME. . . .76/59/0.00 . . .75/62/t . . 81/61/pc Providence . . . . .81/63/0.00 . . .84/67/t . . 87/67/pc Raleigh . . . . . . . .95/66/0.00 . . .96/71/t . . . .95/72/t

Randy L. Rasmussen / The Oregonian

Lawyer Randy Acker arranged to have 400 helium balloons suspended above his office, an 1894 Queen Anne Victorian, in Portland on Thursday. Acker pushed back against Tri-Met and Portland State University when both entities said they wanted his property. They threw in the towel, and now PSU is building its new College Station residence hall around his building. Acker, the father of young children, said he has seen the Academy Award-winning Disney movie “Up,” in which a character uses helium balloons to save his house from developers.

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 . . . . . .81/56/0.00 . 90/64/pc . . 90/63/pc Savannah . . . . . .91/72/0.00 . 92/70/pc . . 94/74/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . .99/59/0.00 . . .96/60/s . . . 97/61/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .81/52/0.00 . .68/51/sh . . . 68/53/s Richmond . . . . . .92/65/0.00 . . .95/72/t . . . .93/69/t Sioux Falls. . . . . .84/58/0.00 . 83/65/pc . . . 88/70/s Rochester, NY . . .87/56/0.00 . . .83/62/t . . 82/62/pc Spokane . . . . . . .84/52/0.00 . .79/49/sh . . . 79/51/s Sacramento. . . . .98/62/0.00 . .100/64/s . . 100/63/s Springfield, MO. .99/73/0.00 . . .92/70/t . . . .91/71/t St. Louis. . . . . . . .99/77/0.00 . . .93/74/t . . . .91/73/t Tampa . . . . . . . . .91/73/0.00 . 94/75/pc . . . .93/74/t Salt Lake City . . .93/61/0.00 . 98/71/pc . . . .94/69/t Tucson. . . . . . . .111/82/0.00 103/80/pc . . .104/80/t San Antonio . . . .96/78/0.00 . 95/73/pc . . 95/73/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . .103/79/0.00 . . .99/76/t . 100/75/pc San Diego . . . . . .77/65/0.00 . 81/67/pc . . 79/67/pc Washington, DC .95/68/0.00 . . .94/72/t . . . .92/70/t San Francisco . . .70/53/0.00 . . .81/57/s . . . 75/54/s Wichita . . . . . . .101/74/0.00 . . .96/73/t . . 100/75/s San Jose . . . . . . .87/61/0.00 . . .99/63/s . . . 95/60/s Yakima . . . . . . . .89/46/0.00 . .80/52/sh . . . 83/53/s Santa Fe . . . . . . .90/65/0.00 . 90/58/pc . . 87/61/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .117/82/0.00 111/83/pc . 111/83/pc

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .64/50/0.00 . 64/54/pc . . 66/50/pc Athens. . . . . . . . .82/64/0.00 . . .82/72/s . . . 83/71/s Auckland. . . . . . .59/41/0.00 . . .59/53/c . . . 60/54/c Baghdad . . . . . .106/82/0.00 . .109/86/s . . 111/83/s Bangkok . . . . . . .88/75/0.00 . . .87/79/t . . . .89/80/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .82/75/0.00 . . .92/71/t . . 93/70/pc Beirut. . . . . . . . . .81/73/0.00 . . .88/75/s . . . 87/73/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .55/52/0.31 . .70/57/sh . . 73/54/sh Bogota . . . . . . . .64/46/0.00 . 66/52/pc . . 61/51/pc Budapest. . . . . . .70/48/0.00 . 73/54/pc . . 75/55/pc Buenos Aires. . . .52/25/0.00 . . .53/34/s . . . 52/36/s Cabo San Lucas .90/81/0.00 . 91/73/pc . . 92/72/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .91/70/0.00 . . .90/68/s . . . 89/66/s Calgary . . . . . . . .73/46/0.00 . 80/48/pc . . . 75/52/s Cancun . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . 86/76/pc . . . .84/75/t Dublin . . . . . . . . .64/43/0.00 . 68/54/pc . . . 67/50/c Edinburgh . . . . . .64/43/0.00 . . .68/50/s . . 73/57/pc Geneva . . . . . . . .73/52/0.00 . . .72/50/s . . 79/63/pc Harare . . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . .73/50/s . . . 74/49/s Hong Kong . . . . .90/82/0.00 . . .89/83/t . . 90/82/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . .77/68/0.00 . 81/66/pc . . 77/65/pc Jerusalem . . . . . .86/63/0.00 . . .84/62/s . . . 83/61/s Johannesburg . . .63/39/0.00 . . .64/39/s . . . 65/40/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .68/63/0.00 . 68/64/pc . . 69/63/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .79/64/0.00 . 73/63/pc . . . 79/64/s London . . . . . . . .73/55/0.00 . 73/57/pc . . 77/55/sh Madrid . . . . . . . .97/66/0.00 . . .91/63/s . . 90/62/pc Manila. . . . . . . . .93/79/0.00 . . .91/80/t . . . .90/77/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .109/84/0.00 . .112/89/s . . 111/86/s Mexico City. . . . .68/59/0.00 . . .70/56/t . . . .72/55/t Montreal. . . . . . .84/66/0.00 . .79/68/sh . . . 82/66/s Moscow . . . . . . .84/61/0.00 . . .81/64/t . . . 77/63/c Nairobi . . . . . . . .81/59/0.00 . 78/63/pc . . 76/56/pc Nassau . . . . . . . .91/81/0.00 . . .88/79/t . . . .86/77/t New Delhi. . . . . .97/82/0.00 . . .94/82/t . . . 95/83/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . .89/76/c . . . .87/77/t Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .63/57/0.00 . . .73/52/c . . 75/55/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . .84/63/sh . . . 82/61/s Paris. . . . . . . . . . .70/52/0.00 . . .75/52/s . . 79/54/pc Rio de Janeiro. . .77/63/0.00 . . .78/66/s . . 67/63/sh Rome. . . . . . . . . .79/66/0.00 . . .86/70/s . . . 84/69/c Santiago . . . . . . .52/28/0.00 . . .58/32/s . . . 60/34/s Sao Paulo . . . . . .70/61/0.00 . 74/49/pc . . 57/48/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .68/59/0.00 . . .74/66/c . . 70/63/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .81/72/0.00 . . .78/70/t . . . 83/67/s Shanghai. . . . . .100/81/0.00 . . .94/81/c . . . .84/76/t Singapore . . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . .89/78/t . . . .88/77/t Stockholm. . . . . .81/63/0.00 . . .70/60/c . . 71/57/pc Sydney. . . . . . . . .66/54/0.00 . . .69/52/s . . 70/53/sh Taipei. . . . . . . . . .91/79/0.00 . . .90/81/t . . 89/79/pc Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .84/70/0.00 . . .86/71/s . . . 85/70/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .82/75/0.00 . . .83/76/t . . . .84/74/t Toronto . . . . . . . .79/64/0.00 . . .84/61/s . . . 81/63/s Vancouver. . . . . .77/52/0.00 . .68/52/sh . . 68/55/pc Vienna. . . . . . . . .68/54/0.00 . . .66/59/c . . 73/61/sh Warsaw. . . . . . . .57/52/0.28 . .60/45/sh . . 70/52/pc

Manager of medical pot clinic guilty of drug charges The Associated Press

The Associated Press WENATCHEE, Wash. — The chinook salmon season has opened on the upper Columbia River, and local anglers say it’s off to a slow start. The Wenatchee World reports the water is rocky and fishermen say they’re getting few bites. Glen Sagdal of East Wenatchee says he and a friend caught 12 fish last year on opening weekend. On Friday they caught zero salmon. Fishing boats are battling a strong current and rough water, and some people report the waves are so rough that guides are getting seasick. The fishing wasn’t as disappointing at Wanapum, where Jerrod Gibbons of Okanogan Valley Guide Service says he had five bites Friday and pulled in one 25-pounder. Gibbons says the fish are late, but they’re coming.

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .98/77/0.00 . .100/74/s . . 99/72/pc Akron . . . . . . . . .83/70/0.15 . . .85/61/t . . 84/60/pc Albany. . . . . . . . .86/59/0.00 . . .83/64/t . . 86/61/pc Albuquerque. . . .93/73/0.00 . 93/69/pc . . . .96/68/t Anchorage . . . . .59/50/0.53 . . .62/51/r . . . .62/51/r Atlanta . . . . . . . .94/73/0.00 . . .93/72/t . . . .93/72/t Atlantic City . . . .89/61/0.00 . . .86/72/t . . 83/71/pc Austin . . . . . . . . .99/69/0.00 . 96/72/pc . . 96/72/pc Baltimore . . . . . .93/58/0.00 . . .92/71/t . . 92/71/pc Billings. . . . . . . . .87/54/0.00 . 97/63/pc . . 85/58/pc Birmingham . . . .97/71/0.00 . . .97/72/t . . . .96/73/t Bismarck . . . . . . .83/49/0.00 . 88/65/pc . . 84/60/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .94/55/0.00 . . .91/54/s . . . 90/58/s Boston. . . . . . . . .76/66/0.00 . . .83/68/t . . 84/68/pc Bridgeport, CT. . .81/64/0.00 . . .81/67/t . . 87/67/pc Buffalo . . . . . . . .84/57/0.00 . . .80/61/t . . 79/59/pc Burlington, VT. . .84/57/0.00 . . .82/64/t . . 77/60/pc Caribou, ME . . . .80/58/0.00 . . .81/61/t . . 79/55/pc Charleston, SC . .90/73/0.00 . 91/71/pc . . 93/74/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .94/63/0.00 . . .95/70/t . . . .94/70/t Chattanooga. . . .95/68/0.00 . 96/71/pc . . . .95/72/t Cheyenne . . . . . .81/56/0.00 . 92/59/pc . . . .91/59/t Chicago. . . . . . . .94/74/0.00 . 78/65/pc . . 79/68/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .89/66/0.01 . . .89/67/t . . 85/66/pc Cleveland . . . . . .88/71/0.15 . . .80/68/t . . 79/64/pc Colorado Springs 87/60/0.63 . 92/59/pc . . 94/59/pc Columbia, MO . .95/72/0.00 . . .90/71/t . . . .89/70/t Columbia, SC . . .96/71/0.23 . . .96/71/t . . 95/71/pc Columbus, GA. . .97/72/0.32 . 93/71/pc . . . .96/72/t Columbus, OH. . .86/71/0.51 . 86/65/pc . . 83/66/pc Concord, NH . . . .82/54/0.00 . . .83/62/t . . 89/61/pc Corpus Christi. . .95/74/0.00 . 92/78/pc . . 91/79/pc Dallas Ft Worth 101/76/0.00 102/76/pc . 100/77/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .89/69/0.10 . 86/65/pc . . 83/65/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .89/57/0.00 . 95/65/pc . . 97/65/pc Des Moines. . . . .88/69/0.00 . 83/67/pc . . 87/70/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .99/69/0.00 . 87/68/pc . . 83/66/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .78/63/0.00 . 78/54/pc . . . .74/61/t El Paso. . . . . . . . .97/73/0.00 . 97/74/pc . . 96/73/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . .70/49/0.00 . . .71/53/r . . . .71/49/r Fargo. . . . . . . . . .85/61/0.00 . . .86/68/t . . . .89/67/t Flagstaff . . . . . . .88/45/0.00 . . .86/56/t . . . .83/55/t

GRANTS PASS — A Southern Oregon woman who manages a clinic that helps people obtain medical marijuana cards has been convicted on drug manufacturing and delivery charges, The Grants Pass Daily Courier reported Friday. Brenda Thomas, 44, was the manager of the Hemp and Cannabis Foundation clinic in Grants Pass. The foundation, headed by longtime Portland marijuana activist Paul Stanford, has clinics in nine states, where doctors examine patients looking for state authorization to use pot to treat medical conditions. A Josephine County jury deliberated for about an hour Thursday before convicting Thomas after a six-day trial that included testimony about medical marijuana growers regularly using the cover of providing medicine for patients to pile up hundreds of pounds of illegal weed they can sell on the black market at low risk of going to jail. The case against Thomas began with an October 2009 traffic stop on Interstate 5 in neighboring Jackson County, where a Nevada couple was pulled over and told Oregon State Police they purchased marijuana from Thomas for $1,000. Under Oregon’s medical marijuana law, patients can have someone else grow pot

“The defense tried to make this into something personal I had against the Oregon Medical Marijuana Program, and that’s not true. The only thing I want — we want — is that people abide by the law.” — Detective Ray Myers, Grants Pass Police Department for them, but growers cannot charge patients for the marijuana they produce. They can only collect for expenses, such as electricity and fertilizer. Police later raided Thomas’ home in Wilderville and seized more than 200 pounds of marijuana worth an estimated $500,000.

During the trial, defense attorney Foster Glass attacked the motives of the lead investigator in the case, Grants Pass police Detective Ray Myers, a member of the Rogue Area Drug Enforcement team and a critic of the state’s medical marijuana program. Myers is still under investigation in a complaint filed last fall claiming that, while on the job, he campaigned against a ballot measure to legalize marijuana dispensaries. “He has a vendetta to try to destroy the whole medical marijuana program,” Glass said in his opening statement. Meyers denied the allegation. “The defense tried to make this into something personal I had against the Oregon Medical Marijuana Program, and that’s not true,” Myers told The Daily Courier on Friday. “The only thing I want — we want— is that people abide by the law.” Glass said he expected an appeal in the case.

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COMMUNITY LIFE

FACES AND PLACES OF THE HIGH DESERT Inside

Shakespeare A million-dollar theater travels from London to New York, Page C7

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

www.bendbulletin.com/communitylife

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 3, 2011

Going rogue

in Alaska’s capital

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

An Alaska state ferry steers a course toward Auke Bay, home of Juneau’s Alaska Marine Highway terminal. As many as six boats arrive and depart each day, bound for small towns and villages throughout southeast Alaska, and south to Bellingham, Wash.

Juneau is home to mountains, glaciers and dusty watering holes

Alaska

Juneau

Juneau

Canada

For The Bulletin

U.S.

Sitka Gulf of Alaska

ALASKA

CANADA BRITISH COLUMBIA

Miles 0

100

ALASKA Anchorage

CANADA Area of detail Juneau Sitka

Pacific Ocean Source: New York Times

Local poet collective releases new book The five-poet collective known as The High Desert Poetry Cell has jointly authored a second collection of poetry, “The Guys’ Home Relationship Maintenance & Improvement Poetry Manual.” The five are donating all profits from book sales to Saving Grace, a nonprofit that works to prevent domestic violence and provides free counseling for victims of family violence and sexual assault. Through their poems, Larry Jacobs, Don Kunz, John Kvapil, Peter Lovering and John Martin seek to stimulate “thoughtful conversation about the nature of family, home and intimate relationships,” according to a press release about the project. The book sells for $15 at Between the Covers, Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe and Camalli Book Co. in Bend, and Paulina Springs Books in Sisters and Redmond. It

NORTHWEST TR AVE L

By John Gottberg Anderson

Bend

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

JUNEAU, Alaska — here is no better way to welcome yourself to Alaska’s capital city than to take a few steps through the swinging red doors of the venerable Red Dog Saloon. Well over a century of history lies upon the sawdust floors and within the wooden walls of this Juneau institution. From the gun that Wyatt Earp checked with the local sheriff in 1900 on his way to the goldfields of Nome, to the banner that flew above the Exxon Valdez oil tanker in 1989 when it spilled oil into Prince William Sound, the Red Dog displays a wealth of Alaskan memorabilia very different from the exhibits of the Alaska State Museum a few blocks away. A small black bear, one of many mounted treasures in the saloon, climbs a cedar support pillar etched with the crude signatures of decades

T

SPOTLIGHT will also be available for purchase at the poetry supergroup’s 7 p.m. book reading July 17 at the Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St., Bend. The reading is free and open to the public, but a donation to Saving Grace is appreciated. Contact: www.saving-grace .org or 541-382-9227.

Get your yoga on at outdoor event Yogis Unite!, also known as “YU! BEND 2,” will hold its second annual outdoor yoga event in September, when hundreds of yogis will gather for their practice in Drake Park along the Deschutes River. Last year, the event drew 336 people and raised al-

Next week: Sitka, Alaska

Visiting Oregon musicians Victor Johnson, of The Dalles, and Kerry Williams, of Hood River, entertain cruise-ship passengers at the Red Dog Saloon. of visitors. Life buoys from dozens of fishing vessels hang on the walls. Paper currency signed by thousands of patrons is tacked to the same

most $1,800 for charity. YU! Bend aims to unite the community through yoga, to raise awareness of the benefits of yoga and to raise money for CAN Cancer (www.cancancer .org). It involves yoga studio owners and instructors, yogis, foodies, musicians, local businesses, kids and volunteers. The three-day yoga event starts Sept. 9 at The Oxford Hotel. On Sept. 10, yoga enthusiasts gather in Drake Park for two outdoor classes, two educational series, an exhibitor showcase and prizes. Sept. 11 concludes with yoga classes at participating studios. Advance tickets for the whole event cost $45. Child care and kids yoga is provided for $10, and pre-registration is requested. For more information find “Yu Bend” on Facebook, www.yogisunitebend.com or e-mail information@yogis unitebend.com. — From staff reports

walls, a legacy of days when miners prepaid to assure themselves a last drink when the rest of their cash had gone to gambling and women.

Folk balladeers and honky-tonk piano players keep the crowd engaged as bartenders drain keg after keg of amber and summer ale from Juneau’s own Alaskan Brewing Company, occasionally pausing to describe to squeamish women the purpose of an oosik, a long bony piece of walrus anatomy mounted on a nearby wall. In summer, the Red Dog is decidedly a place for tourists. The crowd is almost exclusively made up of passengers from the mega cruise ships that dock nearby. During the May-to-September cruise season, more than 500 ships stop in Juneau for several hours at a time, unloading 800,000 short-term arrivals and as many as 10,000 in a single day. See Juneau / C4

The Nature of Words announces author lineup for festival in fall By David Jasper The Bulletin

Augusten Burroughs

William Kittredge

The Nature of Words has announced its guest authors for the 2011 literary festival, slated for Nov. 2-6. “We’ve got a great lineup,” said Ellen Waterston, founder and executive director of the nonprofit literary arts organization. The nine authors who will visit in the fall write essay, memoir, journalism, fiction and poetry, many of them working in more than one genre. They are: • Augusten Burroughs — After a successful career in advertising, Burroughs began writing at 34, publishing his first novel, “Sellevision,” in 2000. His 2002 memoir, “Running with Scissors” — a best-seller about his being sent at 12 to live with his mother’s psychiatrist and his family — was made into a 2006 film

starring Annette Bening, Alec Baldwin and Gwyneth Paltrow. • William Kittredge — Iconic Western writer Kittredge, author of “The Willow Field” and “The Next Rodeo: New and Selected Essays,” grew up ranching in southeastern Oregon, a career he continued into his 30s, when he earned an MFA from the Iowa Writers’ Workshop. Kittredge is being honored here as the recipient of The Nature of Words’ 2011 Caldera Special Recognition Award. • Seth Mnookin — Journalist Mnookin (son of poet Wendy Mnookin) is the author of the nonfiction “The Panic Virus: A True Story of Medicine, Science, and Fear” and “Feeding the Monster: How Money, Smarts and Nerve Took a Team to the Top,” about the 2004 Boston Red Sox. See Authors / C7


T EL EV ISION

C2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Best friend left out of wedding party Dear Abby: My best friend, “Beth,” has finally found her “Mr. Right” after almost 35 years of singlehood. She is being married soon and I am thrilled for her. Over the last 15 years, I have been her sounding board. I have been through every date, every kiss, every heartbreak and every broken engagement. Beth has invited me to the wedding, but she hasn’t asked me to stand up for her. Because we live 2,000 miles apart, we talk frequently on the phone and I keep waiting for her to ask, but she never brings up the subject. Beth knows I can afford the trip, so money isn’t a concern. Should I tell her my feelings are hurt or ask her who is going to stand up for her? Or should I follow my husband’s advice and just “let it go”? — Broken-Hearted Friend in Oregon Dear Broken-Hearted Friend: You may be close friends with Beth, but it’s presumptuous to expect you have the right to dictate who should be in her wedding party. Please don’t lay a guilt trip on her by saying your feelings are hurt. A better way to have your question answered would be to ask who they plan to have in their wedding party. Then once you have your answer, take your husband’s advice. Let it go and don’t let it destroy a longterm relationship. Dear Abby: I have been working as a waitress for many years. Some of my past employers have had policies regarding discussing our tips. My current job has no such policy. One of my co-workers likes to let everyone know how much he earns. Someone will always make less, and won’t find it helpful having it confirmed out loud. I don’t know how to let my coworker know this without seeming like I’m being critical. — Waitress in California Dear Waitress: It’s never a good idea to brag about money

BendSpineandPain.com

DEAR ABBY because it can create resentment among co-workers. Because your restaurant has no policy regarding this, speak to the manager about establishing one. Or, post this column on the employee bulletin board for all to see. Dear Abby: My husband, “Eric,” has a fear of heights. He doesn’t like glass elevators, never uses hotel balconies or drives on winding mountain roads. His parents were the same way. The problem is he won’t allow our young daughter to stand on the balcony, and he recently cut down our favorite mature tree because he was afraid our little girl would fall out of it. How can I stop my husband from passing on his phobia to our daughter? I have been patient with him, but cutting down the tree told me he has gone off the deep end. Please help. — Rational Wife Dear Rational Wife: A phobia is defined as “an inexplicable or illogical fear of a particular object, class of objects or situation.” There’s nothing illogical about keeping a small child off a balcony or out of a tall tree. However, cutting down the tree was an overreaction. He could have accomplished his goal of keeping her safe by impressing upon her that tree-climbing is dangerous — something that’s off-limits — and explaining exactly why. 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.

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Fourth of July celebrations hit the airwaves By Chuck Barney

ties in Beantown.

Contra Costa Times

FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATIONS: It’s birthday party time for the good ol’ US of A and television wants in on the action. So if you can’t make it out to your local fireworks display, just kick back and watch things go ka-boom on your TV screen. “A Capitol Fourth” 9 p.m. Monday, PBS “A Capitol Fourth” is big gala from Washington, D.C., that features performances by Steve Martin, Josh Groban, Jordin Sparks, Little Richard and Matthew Morrison. Jimmy Smits hosts the show, which culminates with some razzle-dazzle in the sky. “Macy’s 4th of July Fireworks Spectacular” 9 p.m. Monday, NBC “Macy’s 4th of July Fireworks Spectacular” airs from New York City with performances by Beyoncé and Brad Paisley

“Masterpiece Mystery!” 9 tonight, PBS It may be summer, but “Masterpiece Mystery!” brings in some autumn-like chill. It’s a case that has Poirot (David Suchet) investigating the death of a girl at a Halloween party. “Christopher Titus: Neverlution” 9 tonight, Comedy Central “Christopher Titus: Neverlution” is a new stand-up special featuring the former star of the dysfunctional family sitcom “Titus.” He cracks wise on topics that include politics, prescription drugs, childhood and pop culture. “The Marriage Ref” 10 tonight, NBC. On “The Marriage Ref,” the panel of Regis Philbin, Tracy Morgan and Susie Essman hear the case of a husband who thinks his wife has too many ponytails. Wow, alert the divorce lawyers.

“Boston Pops Fireworks Spectacular” 10 p.m. Monday, CBS Actor Michael Chiklis hosts the Independence Day festivi-

“Citizen U.S.A.: A 50-State Road Trip” 9 p.m. Monday, HBO “Citizen U.S.A.: A 50-State

“White Collar” 9 p.m. Tuesday, USA Maybe they’ll bring along some bug spray. On a new episode of “White Collar,” Neal and Peter (Matt Bomer, Tim DeKay) go under cover as wealthy bachelors to catch a black widow. “Teen Moms” 10 p.m. Tuesday, MTV “Teen Moms” is back for another season and this time our embattled mamas face even more adversity in the form of the Terrible Twos. You may want to take cover under your blankie. “Flipping Out” 9 p.m. Wednesday, Bravo Stylish Jeff Lewis is back to guide us through Season 5 of “Flipping Out.” But since becoming an interior designer, he’s more interested in tricking out homes than flipping them.

“Behind the Music” 10 p.m. Wednesday, VH1 A new episode of “Behind the Music” chills out with Ice Cube. The rapper/actor opens up about a 30-year career that has seen him go from a founding member of NWA, to a solo artist, to a movie star in films such as “Boyz N the Hood” and “Are We There Yet?” “Big Brother” 9 p.m. Thursday, CBS Let the backstabbing and strategizing begin. “Big Brother” returns for its 13th season as a new batch of human lab rats turn on one another. Entertainment? That’s debatable. “Torchwood: Miracle Day” 10 p.m. Friday, Starz “Torchwood: Miracle Day,” an adaptation of the creepy British sci-fi series, envisions a world where no one dies. It’s not as alluring as it sounds. John Barrowman, Mekhi Phifer and Bill Pullman head the cast.

Open Sun. 10 –3 Closed July 4

Buford:

Buford is a very sweet 4 year old Beagle Mix that was brought to the shelter because his owner had to move and sadly was not able to take poor Buford with. He is shy and needs a home without children under 10. Buford loves to play and would make a great dog for an active family. If you think you have the perfect forever home for this wonderful little guy then come by the shelter and adopt him today!

July 9 9:00 am - 3:00 pm Tickets $1500 Tickets available at The Gallimaufry and Chamber of Commerce.

Plenty of Wagyu burger patties available for your Independence Day cookout!

HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON/SPCA 61170 S.E. 27th St. BEND (541) 382-3537

The Gallimaufry

Sisters Chamber

291 E. Main Ave 111 W. Cascade Ave Sisters, OR 97759 Sisters, OR 97759

Julie Palmer

Open M-S 9:30 - 6:00 Sun 9:30 - 5:00 541-549-9841

541-330-6328 • 63595 Hunnell Road Bend, Oregon 97701

Sponsored by: www.nwxfarmersmarket.com

Road Trip” is a patriotic travelogue from documentary filmmaker Alexandra Pelosi. She crosses the nation to attend naturalization ceremonies and listen to recent immigrants explain why they want to be Americans.

At intersection of Cooley & Hunnell Road across from Les Schwab Tire Center

Open Monday- Friday 8:00 - 5:00 541-549-0251

Sisters Garden Club, PO Box 1201, Sisters, OR 97759

BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine; * Sports programming may vary

SUNDAY PRIME TIME 7/3/11 BROADCAST/CABLE CHANNELS

BD PM SR L ^ KATU KTVZ % % % % KBNZ & KOHD ) ) ) ) KFXO * ` ` ` , , KPDX KOAB _ # _ # ( KGW # KTVZDT2 , CREATE 3-2 3-2 173 3-2 OPB HD 3-1 3-1 3-1 3-1

5:00

5:30

KATU News at 5 ABC World News Grey’s Anatomy ’ ‘14’ Å The Unit Eating the Young ’ ‘PG’ Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ NUMB3RS Toxin ’ ‘PG’ Å (4:00) ›› “Rush Hour 2” (2001) History Detectives ’ ‘G’ Å Newschannel 8 at 5PM (N) Å Silence-Lambs Smash Cuts ‘PG’ P. Allen Smith Barbecue Univ. History Detectives ’ ‘G’ Å

6:00

6:30

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

7:00

7:30

America’s Funniest Home Videos Dateline NBC ’ Å 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos American Dad Bob’s Burgers Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Å Dateline NBC ’ Å Heartland Coming Home ‘PG’ Å Garden Home This Old House Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Å

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Castle Lucky Stiff ’ ‘PG’ Å Body of Proof Helping Hand ’ ‘PG’ KATU News at 11 Treasure Hunters America’s Got Talent ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Got Talent ’ ‘PG’ Å The Marriage Ref (N) ’ ‘14’ Å News Love-Raymond Blue Bloods What You See ’ ‘PG’ Undercover Boss Baja Fresh ‘PG’ CSI: Miami Wheels Up ’ ‘14’ Å News (11:35) Cold Case Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Castle Lucky Stiff ’ ‘PG’ Å Body of Proof Helping Hand ’ ‘PG’ Inside Edition The Insider ‘PG’ The Simpsons ’ Cleveland Show Family Guy ’ (PA) ‘14’ Å News Channel 21 Two/Half Men TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å The Closer The Butler Did It ‘14’ The Closer LA Woman ‘14’ Å Oregon Sports Whacked Out Nature The Gorilla King ’ ‘PG’ Masterpiece Mystery! Drowning investigation. (N) ‘PG’ Tina Fey: The Mark Twain Prize ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Got Talent ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Got Talent ’ ‘PG’ Å The Marriage Ref (N) ’ ‘14’ Å News Sports Sunday ›› “Rush Hour 2” (2001, Action) Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker. Å Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å For Your Home Katie Brown Lap Quilting ‘G’ Painting Wild Test Kitchen Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ P. Allen Smith Barbecue Univ. Nature The Gorilla King ’ ‘PG’ Masterpiece Mystery! Drowning investigation. (N) ‘PG’ Tina Fey: The Mark Twain Prize ’ ‘PG’ Å

BASIC CABLE CHANNELS

A&E AMC ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN DIS DISC ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC FOOD FX HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK ROOT SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TVLND USA VH1

Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Outfoxed ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds The Angel Maker ‘14’ The Glades Old Ghosts ‘PG’ Å The Glades Lost & Found ‘PG’ Å 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds The Instincts ’ ‘14’ ››› “The Perfect Storm” (2000, Suspense) George Clooney, Mark Wahlberg, John C. Reilly. A fishing boat sails into the storm of ›››› “Titanic” (1997, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet, Billy Zane. A woman falls for an artist aboard the ill-fated ship. 102 40 39 the century. Å Lost Tapes ‘14’ River Monsters: The Deadliest ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ Å Finding Bigfoot Caught on Tape ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot Frozen Bigfoot ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ Å Finding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ Å 68 50 26 38 Lost Tapes ‘PG’ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NYC Housewives/NYC Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ 137 44 ››› “The Rookie” (2002, Drama) Dennis Quaid, Rachel Griffiths. A middle-aged pitcher makes it to the Major Leagues. ’ Å Trick My Truck 190 32 42 53 ›› “Swing Vote” (2008) Kevin Costner. An election’s outcome rests in the hands of a lovable loser. ’ Å How I, Millions CNBC Titans Jack Welch Crime Inc. Prescription Drugs 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed Marijuana: America’s Pot Industry Steam Zumba Dance ‘G’ 51 36 40 52 How I, Millions Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents The future of NASA. Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents The future of NASA. 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents The future of NASA. Kevin James: Sweat the Small Stuff (6:29) Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity ‘14’ Å Ron White: Behavioral Problems ‘14’ Christopher Titus: Neverlution (N) ‘14’ Å Jeff Dunham: Arguing With Myself Ron White: Beh 135 53 135 47 Iglesias: Fluffy 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 (6:15) “Sharpay’s Fabulous Adventure” (2011) Ashley Tisdale. ‘G’ Å “Lemonade Mouth” (2011, Musical) Bridgit Mendler, Adam Hicks. ‘G’ Å My Babysitter A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie 87 43 14 39 (4:45) ›› “Starstruck” (2010) ‘G’ Deadliest Catch Graduation Day ‘14’ Deadliest Catch Sea Change ’ ‘14’ Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch Sea Change ’ ‘14’ 156 21 16 37 Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 MLB Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim (N) (Live) MLS Soccer Houston Dynamo at Colorado Rapids (N) (Live) MLB Baseball Å MLB Baseball From Angel Stadium of Anaheim in Anaheim, Calif. (N) Å 22 24 21 24 World’s Strongest Man Competition ››› “Once in a Lifetime” (2006, Documentary) Å Ringside Å 23 25 123 25 ››› “Once in a Lifetime” (2006, Documentary) 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 ››› “Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story” (2004) Vince Vaughn. ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller, Blythe Danner. Melissa & Joey 67 29 19 41 ››› “Beetlejuice” (1988, Comedy) Michael Keaton, Alec Baldwin. Freedom Watch Stossel Huckabee Freedom Watch Stossel Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Outrageous Food Food Network Star Kellogg’s to create hors d’oeuvres. Challenge Star Wars Cakes (N) Food Network Star Diner’s Drive-Ins and Fourth of July Diners, Drive Extreme Chef Ghost Town Meltdown 177 62 98 44 Cupcake Wars (3:30) ››› “Marley & Me” (2008) ›› “Baby Mama” (2008, Comedy) Tina Fey, Amy Poehler, Greg Kinnear. ››› “Role Models” (2008, Comedy) Seann William Scott, Paul Rudd. ››› “Role Models” (2008, Comedy) Seann William Scott, Paul Rudd. 131 The Unsellables House Hunters Hunters Int’l Yard - Disney House Hunters Holmes/Homes Holmes/Homes Holmes Inspection ’ ‘G’ Å House Hunters Hunters Int’l HGTV’d ‘G’ Å Income Property 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Ice Road Truckers Fire on Ice ‘14’ Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Modern Marvels Most Shocking ‘PG’ 155 42 41 36 Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Drop Dead Diva Good Grief ‘PG’ Drop Dead Diva Bad Girls ‘PG’ Drop Dead Diva Freeze the Day ‘PG’ Drop Dead Diva Hit and Run ‘PG’ Drop Dead Diva False Alarm ‘PG’ ›› “Lucky 7” (2003) ‘PG’ Å 138 39 20 31 Drop Dead Diva Will & Grayson ‘PG’ Sex Slaves: The Teen Trade Sex Slaves: UK Sex trade in Europe has ties to UK. Å Trafficked: Slavery in America Sex Slaves: Motor City Sex Slaves in America 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera (N) Teen Mom Maci confronts Kyle. ‘PG’ Teen Mom See You Later Maci and Ryan battle. ‘PG’ The Challenge: Rivals ’ ‘14’ Teen Wolf A new animal attack. ‘PG’ True Life ’ 192 22 38 57 (4:30) Teen Mom Teen Mom Lashing Out ‘PG’ Å SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Bucket, Skinner Bucket, Skinner 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 SpongeBob World Poker Tour: Season 9 World Poker Tour: Season 9 MLB Baseball San Diego Padres at Seattle Mariners From Safeco Field in Seattle. 20 45 28* 26 MLS Soccer Sporting Kansas City at Portland Timbers ››› “Star Wars VI: Return of the Jedi” (1983, Science Fiction) Mark Hamill, Harrison Ford, Carrie Fisher. ’ ››› “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” Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Twilight Zone 133 35 133 45 Twilight Zone 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 Glory of America 205 60 130 (6:15) › “A Night at the Roxbury” (1998) Will Ferrell, Chris Kattan. Å ›› “Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby” (2006) Will Ferrell. ››› “The Last Boy Scout” (1991) Bruce Willis, Damon Wayans. Å 16 27 11 28 “American Pie: Band Camp” ›››› “King Kong” (1933, Adventure) Fay Wray, Bruce Cabot. A giant ape escapes ››› “Mighty Joe Young” (1949, Fantasy) Terry Moore, Ben Johnson. Promoter brings ››› “Chang” (1927, Adventure) Kru, Chantui, Nah. Silent. A family tries to settle on “Made in U.S.A.” (1966) Anna Karina, 101 44 101 29 and carries a blonde up the Empire State Building. Å (DVS) jungle girl and her big ape to Hollywood. Å the edge of the jungle in Siam. Jean-Pierre Léaud. Premiere. 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 178 34 32 34 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å Leverage (N) ‘PG’ Å Falling Skies Grace (N) ‘14’ Å Leverage ‘PG’ Å 17 26 15 27 (4:45) ››› “The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King” (2003) Elijah Wood. Humans and creatures unite to battle Sauron and his army. Å Looney Tunes Looney Tunes ›› “Looney Tunes: Back in Action” (2003, Comedy) Brendan Fraser. Looney Tunes Looney Tunes Delocated ‘14’ Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Extreme Resorts ‘G’ Å Extreme Pools ‘G’ Å Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v Food Man v Food Sand Masters Man v. Food ‘G’ Sandwich Paradise ‘G’ Å 179 51 45 42 Outrageous Beach Homes ‘G’ Å Sanford & Son Sanford & Son All in the Family (7:15) All in the Family ‘PG’ (7:51) M*A*S*H (8:23) M*A*S*H (8:55) M*A*S*H (9:27) M*A*S*H Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 Andy Griffith Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit White Collar Dentist of Detroit ‘PG’ 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit 40 Naughtiest Celebrity Scandals Stars’ actions dominate headlines. ‘14’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Basketball Wives ’ ‘14’ 191 48 37 54 Single Ladies ’ ‘14’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 103 33

››› “The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring” 2001, Fantasy Elijah Wood. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ››› “The Long Kiss Goodnight” 1996, Action Geena Davis. ’ ‘R’ Å (10:05) ›› “Point of No Return” 1993 Bridget Fonda. ’ ‘R’ Å ›› “For the Boys” 1991, Musical Bette Midler, James Caan, George Segal. ‘R’ Å ››› “The Fabulous Baker Boys” 1989 Jeff Bridges. ‘R’ Å ››› “The Fabulous Baker Boys” 1989 Jeff Bridges. ‘R’ Å

After Film School Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Hooters Bikini Swimsuit Issue AMA Motocross Redbud PGA Tour Golf AT&T National, Final Round Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf Champions: Montreal Championship, Final Round Top 10 Feherty I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ ›› “The Losers” 2010 Jeffrey Dean Morgan. Elite commandos (7:45) Boardwalk Empire Boardwalk Empire Jimmy makes an True Blood Sookie adjusts to changes in Treme Do Watcha Wanna Treme residents get a welcome True Blood ’ HBO 425 501 425 10 respite. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å hunt the man who betrayed them. ‘PG-13’ alliance. ’ ‘MA’ Å Bon Temps. (N) ’ ‘MA’ ‘MA’ Å Open Water 2003 (5:45) › “The Devil’s Rejects” 2005, Horror Sid Haig, Bill Moseley. ‘R’ Å Rhett & Link Young Broke Freaks and Geeks ’ ‘PG’ Å Undeclared ‘14’ Mr. Show-Bob (11:05) ›› “The Hearse” 1980 IFC 105 105 (4:20) ›› “Liar Liar” 1997 Jim Carrey. (5:50) ››› “Face/Off” 1997, Action John Travolta, Nicolas Cage. An FBI agent and a (8:15) ›› “A Nightmare on Elm Street” 2010 Jackie Earle Haley. Razor-gloved killer ››› “Coming to America” 1988, Comedy Eddie Murphy, Arsenio Hall. An African MAX 400 508 7 Premiere. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å violent terrorist switch identities. ’ ‘R’ Å Freddy Krueger hunts teenagers in their dreams. ’ ‘R’ Å prince and his royal sidekick come to Queens. ’ ‘R’ Å Naked Science Fireworks. ‘PG’ Hoover Dam Reinvented ‘PG’ Supercarrier: USS Ronald Naked Science Fireworks. ‘PG’ Hoover Dam Reinvented ‘PG’ Supercarrier: USS Ronald Naked Science Supercontinent ‘G’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Avatar: Airbender Avatar: Airbender Glenn Martin Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn NTOON 89 115 189 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Nation Realtree Rdtrps Truth-Hunting Jackie Bushman Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Rdtrps The Crush Wildgame Nation Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 Shameless Fiona agrees to a night away (4:45) ›› “The Twilight Saga: New Moon” 2009 Kristen Stewart. iTV. Bella finds her- (6:55) ›› “The Twilight Saga: Eclipse” 2010, Romance Kristen Stewart. iTV. Bella Weeds Bags ’ The Big C Losing The Real L Word (N) ‘MA’ SHO 500 500 with Steve. ’ ‘MA’ Å self drawn into the world of werewolves. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å must choose between Edward and Jacob. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ‘MA’ Å Patients ’ ‘MA’ NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (N) My Classic Car Car Crazy ‘G’ SPEED Center NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain Lucas Oil Off Road Racing SPEED 35 303 125 (4:15) › “Resident Evil: Afterlife” (6:10) ›› “Burlesque” 2010, Drama Cher, Eric Dane. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å (8:10) ›› “The Sorcerer’s Apprentice” 2010 Nicolas Cage. ’ ‘PG’ Å Spartacus: Gods of the Arena ‘MA’ Spartacus: Gods of the Arena ‘MA’ STARZ 300 408 300 (4:10) ››› “Sling Blade” 1996, Drama Billy Bob Thornton, (6:25) ››› “The Cry of the Owl” 2009, Suspense Paddy Consi- (8:05) › “Twelve” 2010 Chace Crawford. A high-school dropout (9:40) ››› “Cocaine Cowboys II: Hustlin’ With the Godmother” 2008 Drug lords (11:20) › “Next Day TMC 525 525 Dwight Yoakam, J.T. Walsh. ’ ‘R’ Å dine, Julia Stiles, Karl Pruner. ’ ‘R’ Å sells drugs to his former classmates. ‘R’ Å Charles Cosby and Griselda Blanco become friends. ‘NR’ Å Air” 2009 ‘R’ 2011 Tour de France Stage 2 2011 Tour de France Stage 2 Heads-Up Poker 2011 Tour de France Stage 2 2011 Tour de France Stage 2 VS. 27 58 30 Bridezillas Gabrielle & Kym ‘14’ Bridezillas (N) ‘14’ Å Amsale Girls (N) ‘PG’ Å Bridezillas ‘14’ Å Amsale Girls ‘PG’ Å Bridezillas ‘14’ Å Amsale Girls ‘PG’ Å WE 143 41 174 Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue PGA Tour Golf I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ (4:30) Sex Crimes Unit ’ ‘MA’ Å

Bondi Rescue


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 C3

CALENDAR TODAY MT. BACHELOR KENNEL CLUB ALL-BREED DOG SHOW: Featuring obedience, rally, conformation and agility events; free admission; 8 a.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-358-7727 or www. mbkc.org. SKIING WEEKEND: The mountain reopens for Fourth of July skiing and snowboarding; $30; 8 a.m.-1 p.m.; Mt. Bachelor ski area, 13000 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-2442 or www.mtbachelor.com. QUILT SHOW: A quilt show with demonstrations, a quilting boutique and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-536-6237. LA PINE FRONTIER DAYS: The Fourth of July celebration includes lawn mower races, a talent show, a carnival, live entertainment and more; free; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541536-7821. SISTERS SUMMER FAIRE: Vendors sell arts and crafts, with live music, food, face painting and more; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St.; 541-549-0251 or jeri@ sisterscountry.com. RHYTHM ON THE RANGE: A weekend of live music, children’s activities, vendors and more; proceeds benefit New Generations and the St. Charles heart fund; $5, $10 three-day pass; 1 p.m.; Meadows Golf Course, 1 Center Drive, Sunriver; 541-593-4609 or www.sunriver-resort.com. LA PINE RODEO: Ninth annual rodeo includes riding, roping, barrel racing and more with announcing by Kedo Olsen; $10, $8 seniors and children ages 6-12, free ages 5 and younger; 1 p.m. mutton bustin’, 1:30 p.m. rodeo; La Pine Rodeo Grounds, Third Street and Walker Road; 541-5367500, info@lapinerodeo.com or www.lapinerodeo.com. AROUND THE BLOCK FIBER ARTS STROLL: Artists display, demonstrate and sell their work in businesses throughout Sisters; free; 2-6 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549-0989 or ann@ sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org. 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. SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: The hip-hop rock act Mosley Wotta performs; free; 2:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3229383 or www.bendconcerts.com. TOOTS & THE MAYTALS: The legendary reggae act performs, with Dubtonic Kru, Nikii Davis and more; part of Hempstead World Music Festival; $39 or $100 VIP in advance, $40 or $120 VIP at the door; 4:20 p.m., doors open 3 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-636-0336 or www. hempsteadworldmusicfestival.com.

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

AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Craig Johnson presents on his book “Hell is Empty”; free; 5 p.m.; Mavericks at Sunriver, 18135 Cottonwood Road; 541-593-2500. “WHO SHOT THE SHERIFF?”: Buckboard Mysteries presents interactive murder mystery dinner theater; reservations requested; $39.95, $29.95 ages 5-12; 6 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-350-0018 or www.buckboardmysteries.com. BEE THE CHANGE DINNER: Dinner includes presentations on honey bees, native pollinators, beekeeping and more; proceeds benefit local gardens; free admission; 7-9 p.m.; Common Table, 150 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-639-5546.

MONDAY FIRECRACKER RIDE: Wear patriotic clothes for a 65-mile bike ride; proceeds benefit Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; $15; 8 a.m.; Alfalfa Market and Johnson Ranch roads, Bend; 541-388-0002 or www.mbsef.org. SKIING WEEKEND: The mountain reopens for Fourth of July skiing and snowboarding; $30; 8 a.m.-1 p.m.; Mt. Bachelor ski area, 13000 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3822442 or www.mtbachelor.com. RECYCLE RUN: A 5K or 8K run/walk; registration required; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; $15 before July 1, $20 after July 1; 7-8 a.m. registration, 8:05-8:15 a.m. starts; Sisters Athletic Club, 1001 Desperado Trail; 541-549-6878 or www.sistershabitat.org. BANG-UP BOOK SALE: A sale of books and greeting cards; proceeds benefit charity works in Condega, Nicaragua; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-382-5542. QUILT SHOW: A quilt show with demonstrations, a quilting boutique and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-536-6237. FOURTH OF JULY PARADE: Themed “Yankee Doodle Dandy”; free; 10 a.m., check-in begins at 8:30 a.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-923-5191. FREE DAY AT DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: In celebration of the Fourth of July, the museum offers free admission; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813 or www.deschuteshistory.org. LA PINE FRONTIER DAYS: The Fourth of July celebration includes lawn mower races, a talent show, a carnival, live entertainment and more; free; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541536-7821. OLD-FASHIONED FOURTH OF JULY: Featuring a splash ’n’ dash triathlon, food, a kids’ area, exhibits, competitions, live music and

more; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St., Prineville; 541-447-6304 or info@ visitprineville.com. PET PARADE: Bring your leashed pet, no cats or rabbits, to be in the parade, or come to watch the procession of animals; lineup and decoration is between Bond and Wall streets, by the Bend-La Pine Schools administration building; free; 9:30 a.m. lineup, 10 a.m. parade; downtown Bend; 541389-7275. SUMMER BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a sale of books in a variety of genres; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. OLD-FASHIONED FOURTH OF JULY FESTIVAL: With games, live entertainment, food, vendors and more; free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-389-7275. FOURTH OF JULY PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring games, music, food, contests and more; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; $.50 per game ticket; 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-1193 or www. sistershabitat.org. PRAY FOR SUN PARTY: A Fourth of July celebration with live music, a pizza-eating competition, a barbecue and more; free admission; 1 p.m.; 10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-585-1007. THE GREAT FISH RACE: Watch fish race down Ochoco Creek; prizes will be awarded to winners; proceeds benefit CASA of Central Oregon, Crook County Kids Club and Lutheran Community Services; $5 per fish; 1 p.m.; Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St., Prineville; 541-4477441. INDEPENDENCE DAY BREW FEST: Local breweries serve selections of their beers; with food and live music; $5; 3-6 p.m.; Whole Foods Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-389-0151. “SOUND FOURTH!”: Members of the Cascade Horizon Band perform patriotic music with the Festival Chorus; followed by a barbecue; donations accepted; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-382-4401 or www.cascadehorizonband.org. FOURTH OF JULY BARBECUE: A barbecue, with live music by the Taelour Project; proceeds benefit the Vietnam Veterans of America; free admission; 6 p.m.; Jake’s Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-0118. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Corvallis; $5-$9; 7:15 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or www.bendelks.com. BEND FIREWORKS: Fireworks launched from the top of Pilot Butte in Bend; free; 10 p.m..

REDMOND FIREWORKS: Fourth of July fireworks display; free; dusk; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way; 541923-5191.

TUESDAY REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: 11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or www. localharvest.org/redmondfarmers-market-M31522. TUESDAY MARKET AT EAGLE CREST: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-633-9637 or info@ sustainableflame.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Craig Johnson reads from his book “Hell is Empty”; Curt Wendelboe reads from his book “Death Along the Spirit Road”; free; 4 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. SUMMER BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a bag sale of books in a variety of genres; free admission; 5-8 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring screenings of “Taking Root: The Vision of Wangari Maathai” and “Lost in Palm Oil,” which examine tree planting and the destruction of rain forests; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Corvallis; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or www.bendelks.com. “SHARED STORIES — PIECING TOGETHER MUSIC AND ART”: Quiltmakers from Gees Bend, Ala., share their experiences, with performances from the Americana Project; proceeds benefit the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show; $15, $10 ages 17 and younger; 7 p.m.; corner of Main and Spruce streets, Sisters; 541-549-0989, ann@ sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org or www.sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Craig Johnson reads from his book “Hell is Empty”; Curt Wendelboe reads from his book “Death Along the Spirit Road”; free; 7 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or www. bendfarmersmarket.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jane Kirkpatrick speaks about her novel “A Daughter’s Walk”; free; 4 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. KITES & CROWS: The Ashland-based indie folk trio performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

M T For Sunday, July 3

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

BUCK (PG) 12:10, 2:25, 4:40, 6:55, 9:05 BRIDESMAIDS (R) 11:40 a.m., 2:40, 6:15, 9:10 CAVE OF FORGOTTEN DREAMS (G) 11:50 a.m., 2:05, 4:20, 6:35, 8:50 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 THE TREE OF LIFE (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:35, 6, 8:55

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

BAD TEACHER (R) 1:25, 4:40, 8:15, 10:45 BRIDESMAIDS (R) 1, 7:25 CARS 2 (G) 1:10, 4:10, 7:45, 10:25 CARS 2 (DP— G) 12:10, 3:15, 6:55, 9:35 CARS 2 3-D (G) 11:35 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:15 GREEN LANTERN (PG-13) 12:20, 7:55 GREEN LANTERN 3-D (PG13) 3:20, 10:30 THE HANGOVER PART II (R) 1:30, 4:45, 8:10, 10:50 KUNG FU PANDA 2 (DP — PG) 11:30 a.m. LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) 12:35, 3:40, 7:10, 9:45 MONTE CARLO (PG) 11:55 a.m., 4:30, 7:05, 9:55 MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) 12:50, 3:50, 6:40, 9:25 PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: ON STRANGER TIDES (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:50, 6:30, 10 SUPER 8 (PG-13) 1:15, 4:25, 8, 10:35 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) 12:30, 3,

4, 6:20, 7:20, 9:40, 10:40 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON 3-D (PG-13) Noon, 12:45, 3:30, 4:15, 6:50, 7:35, 10:10, 10:55 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG13) 3:55, 10:15 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.) FAST FIVE (PG-13) 6 HOODWINKED TOO! HOOD VS. EVIL (PG) Noon, 3 THOR (PG-13) 9:15

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

CARS 2 (G) 10 a.m., 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9:15 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) 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 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) 10 a.m., 1:30, 5, 8:30

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

BAD TEACHER (R) 6:15, 8:15 CARS 2 (G) 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) 1:15, 3:30, 5:45, 8 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 1:45, 4

TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) 1, 4:15, 7:30

TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON 3-D (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3:10, 6:30, 9:40

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

CARS 2 (G) 11:40 a.m., 2:10, 4:40, 7:10, 9:40 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) 12:40, 2:50, 5, 7:15, 9:30 MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) 12:35, 3, 5:20, 7:30, 9:45 SUPER 8 (PG-13) Noon, 2:25, 4:50, 7:20, 9:50

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CARS 2 (UPSTAIRS — G) 1, 4, 7:30 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Noon, 3:15, 7 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

Stage acting helps recharge actors By Steven Mcelroy

nual post-Tony Award lull, artists can find ways to exercise new A lot of us surely see muscles. summer as a chance During most of the for vacation and re1990s the actress Patrilaxation, but for actors cia Richardson was suit can be a busy time permom Jill Taylor on as theaters across the Patricia the sitcom “Home Imcountry come to life for Richarson provement.” Her forthanother short season. coming gig playing the Someone’s got to work quintessential cougar to provide these entertainments and not-so-nice mom Mrs. Robafter all. inson in “The Graduate,” at the For some actors, performing Cape Playhouse on Cape Cod, is in Dennis, Mass., or Pough- a wholly different job. keepsie, N.Y., might offer an opIt’s been at least 20 years portunity to slip outside the box since Richardson did a play, and take on a role that might be even though theater was her considered a stretch. The season goal when she first came to New might even provide, as it does York in 1974. She then worked this summer for Patricia Rich- on and Off Broadway for the ardson and Ken Olin, for exam- next 13 years. As she dips her ple, a chance to perform onstage toe back into theatrical waters after two decades or longer fo- now, Richardson wanted to do cusing on film and television. “a little play somewhere where For Karen Allen, summer the- it’s not in L.A. and not in New ater is providing a professional York,” she said. directing debut. “You go where you think it’s In New York City, where good for your work and your smaller theaters and the New soul to go. I need to go someplace York International Fringe Fes- where I am reminded about why tival briefly steal the spotlight I wanted to act in the first place, from Broadway during its an- and for me that’s the theater.” New York Times News Service


C4 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T ORY

Courtesy Barb Gonzalez Courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Twelve miles long and 1½ miles wide, the Mendenhall Glacier is Alaska’s most accessible glacier, only 13 miles by road from downtown Juneau. A Tongass National Forest visitor center overlooks the foot of the glacier, where it drops 100 feet into icy Mendenhall Lake. A floatplane takes passengers from cruise liners on a “flightseeing” excursion over the picturesque inlets of Alaska’s Inside Passage. About 800,000 tourists visit Juneau every summer on the giant cruise ships that stop in this port. John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

Juneau Continued from C1 Visitors line up to get into the Red Dog for a drink. True Alaskans steer clear. But the remainder of the year, from October through April, you’re more likely to meet a local fisherman or government worker, and possibly, just possibly, former Gov. Sarah Palin, whose legislative colleagues are occasionally seen “going rogue” in the Red Dog.

Setting the scene Juneau is one of the country’s smaller state capitals, a community of 31,000 that is not much larger than Redmond. Curiously, it cannot be reached by road, not even from other towns in its own state. The Alaska Marine Highway System, as the state’s ferry network is known, provides the primary service within the inlets and islands of southeast Alaska and south to Bellingham, Wash. Alaska Airlines is the primary air carrier, with eight daily arrivals from Seattle, 880 miles south, and five from Anchorage, Alaska’s largest city, 570 miles northwest. The city extends north-south in a narrow ribbon along the whisker-thin Gastineau Channel, which separates hilly Douglas Island from the North American mainland. To its east, steep mountains rise abruptly to elevations of more than 6,000 feet. The vast Juneau Icefield, larger than the state of Rhode Island, cloaks

these heights and feeds three dozen glaciers. Residents of houses reached only by stairways can feel the summer spray of waterfalls that tumble down the mountain walls. In winter, they know the threat of avalanches, just as did the late-19th-century gold miners who bored tunnels deep into the mountain rock. Back in 1880, a struggling prospector named Joe Juneau discovered gold-streaked quartz along Gold Creek, setting off a local hard-rock mining rush that lasted until the 1940s. The Red Dog and other historic watering holes are located at the edge of the Peoples Wharf district, once the focus of blue-collar commerce and red-light entertainment. Today, this strip is a gauntlet of tourist-oriented shops along South Franklin Street. It extends from the cruise port, past the Mount Roberts Tramway and uphill to the precincts of the nondescript Alaska State Capitol building. Most of the shops exist for the cruise business. Their wares range from trinkets to jewelry, fine art to furs, at prices unfriendly to all but the most dedicated souvenir shoppers. I picked up one “authentic Alaskan” woodcarving of a native totem pole, turned it over and read, “Made in Indonesia.” (Look for items marked with a polar-bear icon to assure they are truly Alaskan.) Nearby, on a T-shirt in a store window, I spotted Palin’s picture: “Palin for President!” the shirt said. “I can see Russia from my igloo!” A portrait of the erstwhile

vice-presidential candidate does indeed hang in the former governors’ gallery on the third floor of the Capitol. During her 2½ years in the state’s top job, Palin made only occasional visits to Juneau before resigning office in 2009, to be replaced by then-Lt. Gov. Sean Parnell (since re-elected). The Capitol might be just another city building were it not for the four marble columns that mark its portico. Originally built as the Territorial Capitol in 1931, it transitioned to the State Capitol with Alaskan statehood in 1959. A self-guided tour leads curious visitors to inspect its five floors, including a wide range of art, historical photographs and the legislative chambers. Thirty-minute guided tours are also offered. Flying over the building is the Alaska state flag — “eight stars of gold on a field of blue,” as described by the state song. Designed in 1926 by a 13-year-old Alaskan native student, Benny Benson, the flag depicts the Big Dipper pointing to the North Star.

Downtown Juneau Prior to 1867, American Alaska was Russian Alaska. Secretary of State William Seward engineered the purchase of the territory for $7.2 million, about 2 cents an acre. The Eastern press relentlessly derided the price as exorbitant and labeled Alaska “Seward’s Folly.” Until gold was discovered and later oil and natural gas, many perceived the territory as a frozen wasteland. For the Russians, whose main settlements were at Sitka and

The Mount Roberts Tramway takes Juneau visitors from the city’s wharf district to the summit of Mount Roberts, climbing 1,745 feet in six minutes to a theater and museumgallery. The view from the Timberline Bar & Grill takes in all of downtown Juneau and the Gastineau Channel. Courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Kodiak, Alaska had been a rich source of furs. When they returned across the Pacific, they left the sea otter population badly depleted but the presence of the Russian Orthodox Church strong. St. Nicholas Russian Orthodox Church is a reminder of the heritage of the czars. A tiny, octagonal, blue-and-white building on the hillside two blocks from the Capitol, it doubles as the residence of the Rev. Simeon Johnson and his family. Three times a week, Johnson, who speaks no Russian, conducts ceremonies in English and the native Tlingit language of southeast Alaska. In between, he delights in discussing the treasured icons that adorn the walls of the Orthodox sanctuary. For those with a special interest in municipal history, dating from the days of Joe Juneau, the Juneau-Douglas City Museum is located just a half-block from the Capitol. Its highlights include a film, “Juneau: City Built on Gold”; a five-foot-by-seven-foot topographic map of Juneau; a medieval Tlingit Indian basketry-style fish trap; and a hands-on mining exhibit. Standing in front of the museum is a 35-foot story-telling totem pole, carved in 1940 on Alaska’s Prince of Wales Island. But it’s the Alaska State Museum that is more worth the investment of a couple of hours’ time. Start on the ground floor to learn about the cultures of Alaska’s native tribes: Tlingit and Haida of the southeast, Athabascan of the interior, Aleut of the southwest, Inupiaq and Yup’ik Eskimos of the far north. A spiral ramp winds past natural-history dioramas to second-

Posts carved with traditional Tlingit designs stand above a residential neighborhood in downtown Juneau. Some of the city’s homes are accessible by stairways rather than streets, putting them in danger of avalanches during heavy winter snows. floor galleries of Alaska’s modern history. Discovered by in 1741 by Vitus Bering, a Danish seafarer employed by Russia, Alaska has a “white” history that can easily be divided into thirds — the Russian, territorial and statehood eras. This gallery sheds light on all three, focusing especially on the mining and maritime industries. Temporary exhibits feature

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C OV ER S T ORY

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 C5 of the grip of the shallow Gastineau Channel, is important as the Alaska Marine Highway ferry terminal. As many as six boats arrive and depart each day, bound for large towns like Sitka, Ketchikan, Petersburg and Haines, and such villages as Gustavus, Hoonah, Angoon, Kake, Pelican and Yakutat. The single-passenger fare from Juneau to Bellingham is $326; from Juneau to Sitka, it’s $45.

Nearby sights

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Kayakers get as close as they dare to an Alaskan brown bear grazing near a remote shoreline in the Tracy Arm-Fords Terror Wilderness. Several Juneau companies offer full-day excursions into the wilderness for as little as $150 per person. From previous page At the lower end of downtown Juneau, next to Marine Park Plaza with its memorial to lost fishermen, is the Mount Roberts Tramway terminal. A venture of Goldbelt Inc., a wholly owned Alaskan Native corporation, the two 60passenger cars began welcoming visitors in 1996. They climb 1,745 feet in six minutes to a hilltop visitor center, which shows an 18minute film on Tlingit culture. Adjacent are a museum-gallery and a restaurant, the Timberline Bar & Grill, which serves outstanding halibut at a moderate price. The view — no doubt the single best reason to ride the tram — takes in all of downtown Juneau and the Gastineau Channel. But Juneau weather can be dicey at best, very rainy at worst, so keep an eye on the clouds.

Mendenhall Glacier Many Alaska visitors never have the opportunity to take the sort of small-ship cruise that can get them up close and personal with a tidewater glacier. Juneau’s

A family of orcas, also known as killer whales, exhibits a behavior known as “spy-hopping” in the waters off Auke Bay near Juneau. A great variety of marine wildlife, including humpback whales, Dall porpoises, harbor seals and Steller sea lions, are readily observed from boats in this area. Mendenhall Glacier, 13 miles north of downtown, is the next best thing. There are certainly bigger, more majestic glaciers in Alaska, but none is as accessible as the Mendenhall. In fact, the Mendenhall Valley is the city’s principal residential district, with thousands of local citizens having built their homes — and shopping

Expenses

LODGING

• Round-trip air fare, Alaska/Horizon Airlines, including taxes $698.50* • Dinner, Red Dog Saloon $22.95 • Lodging (two nights), Westmark Baranof Hotel $244.16 • Breakfast, Heritage Coffee Company $8 • Mount Roberts Tramway $27 • Lunch, Timberline Bar & Grill $22 • Alaska State Museum $5 • Dinner, Tracy’s King Crab Shack $28.95 • Breakfast, The Silverbow $12 TOTAL $1,068.56 *I flew from Redmond to Juneau and returned from Sitka, traveling between the two Alaskan cities by private boat.

• The Alaskan Hotel & Bar. 167 S. Franklin St., Juneau; 907-586-1000, 800-327-9347, www.thealaskanhotel .com. Rates from $60. • Alaska’s Capital Inn. 113 W. Fifth St., Juneau; 907-586-6507, 888588-6507, www.alaskacapitalinn. com. Rates from $259. • Goldbelt Hotel Juneau. 51 Egan Drive, Juneau; 907-586-6900, 888478-6909, www.goldbelttours.com. Rates from $109. • Westmark Baranof Juneau. 127 N. Franklin St., Juneau; 907-586-2660, 800-544-0970, www.westmarkhotels. com. Rates from $109.

If you go INFORMATION • Juneau Convention & Visitors Bureau. Centennial Hall Visitor Center, 101 Egan Drive, Juneau; 907-586-2201, 888-581-2201, www.traveljuneau.com.

DINING • Heritage Coffee Company & Café. 174 S. Franklin St., Juneau, and other locations; 907-586-1087, www.heritagecoffee.com. • Red Dog Saloon. 278 S. Franklin St., Juneau; 907-463-3658, www.reddogsaloon.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • The Silverbow. 120 Second St., Juneau; 907-586-4146, www.silver bowinn.com. Three meals daily. Moderate.

centers — in the broad valley that this glacier occupied little more than two centuries ago. The visitor center overlooks the foot of the glacier, where it drops 100 feet into icy Mendenhall Lake. Here you can observe what makes this and other glaciers what they are: perpetually moving rivers of ice, flowing from alpine terrain where they are fed by a continual • Timberline Bar & Grill. Mount Roberts Tramway, 490 S. Franklin St., Juneau; 907-790-4990, www.mountrobertstramway.com. • Tracy’s King Crab Shack. Marine Way and South Franklin Street, Juneau; 907-723-1811, www.king crabshack.com. Lunch and dinner, May to September. Moderate.

ATTRACTIONS • Alaska State Capitol. 120 E. Fourth St., Juneau; 907-465-7605, www.alaska.gov. • Alaska State Museum. 395 Whittier St., Juneau; 907-465-2901, www.museums.state.ak.us. • Juneau-Douglas City Museum. 114 W. Fourth St., Juneau; 907-5863572, www.juneau.org/parkrec/ museum. • Mendenhall Glacier Visitor Center. 8465 Old Dairy Road, Juneau; 907-789-0097, www.fs.fed.us/r10/ tongass/districts/mendenhall. • Mount Roberts Tramway. 490 S. Franklin St., Juneau; 907-790-4990, www.mountrobertstramway.com. • St. Nicholas Russian Orthodox Church. 326 Fifth St., Juneau; 907586-1023, www.stnicholasjuneau.org.

supply of snow. Conditions of high overcast are ideal for glacier-watching because they bring out the cobalt blues of recently exposed, condensed ice; but the sight is always fascinating. The Mendenhall is not a tidewater glacier, not a frozen river that calves huge icebergs into the frigid water of saltwater inlets with thunderous roars. Centuries ago, perhaps, it may have been. Today its ice breaks off into a private lake where bears fish, beavers build lodges, bald eagles and arctic terns gather. From the visitor center, Tongass National Forest naturalists lead interpretive walks on six miles of well-marked trails. Scale models of the glacier, one of them a crosssection, are among the excellent exhibits; films and audiovisual shows are presented in a theater. The Mendenhall Glacier is 12 miles long and 1½ miles wide. Clearly, visitors to the foot of the glacier can’t see the whole thing. But Juneau has several flightseeing operators who can get visitors in the air above the glacier, including helicopters that actually land on the ice. Auke Bay, 14 miles north of downtown Juneau and well out

For some visitors, Juneau is no more than a stopping-off point for getting off the grid. Although there are only 63 miles of roads upon which Juneau-area residents can drive, more than 262 miles of trails are readily accessible. One of the most popular (and least expensive) marine excursions is a voyage south from Juneau down the Stephens Passage, then an easterly turn to the Tracy Arm-Fords Terror Wilderness, about 50 miles from the capital. The finger-like fiords are fed by spectacular glaciers, and the waters are a great place to spot seals, whales and porpoises. Several local companies offer full-day excursions for about $150 per person; the Juneau Convention & Visitors Bureau can share information. Even closer is a flight to the Taku Glacier Lodge, 25 miles northeast of Juneau. From the

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Wings Airways seaplane terminal near Marine Park Plaza, visitors are flown to the Taku Inlet lodge, an outdoorsmen’s oasis since 1923, for a gourmet salmon dinner. Admiralty Island National Monument, only 10 miles as the raven flies from downtown Juneau, preserves the large island that Tlingits call Kootsnoowoo, “Fortress of Bears.” On densely forested Admiralty Island, the huge Alaska brown bear outnumbers its most dangerous foe — man. Some naturalists estimate that there is one bear for every one of Admiralty’s 1,700 square miles. If you’re bound and determined to see brown bears, the U.S. Forest Service Information Center — which shares Centennial Hall quarters with the visitor bureau — can send you in the right direction. They know you’ll want a good story to share with other patrons at the Red Dog Saloon.

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C6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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

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Food, Home & Garden In

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Dehm

Jeff Sagner and Karen Thomas

Thomas — Sagner

sity of Portland, where she studied nursing. She is a registered nurse at Providence Milwaukie Hospital. The future groom is the son of Cindie Sagner, of Fairview. He is a 2000 graduate of Gladstone High School in Gladstone. He works as a sales associate at Nordstrom in downtown Portland.

Karen Thomas and Jeff Sagner, both of Fairview, plan to marry July 30 in Culver. The future bride is the daughter of John and Cathie Thomas, of La Pine. She is a 2006 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2010 graduate of Univer-

Tom and Nelda (Candland) Dehm, of Bend, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a family reunion and celebration at Black Butte Ranch in June. They plan to take a European river cruise in September. The couple were married June 24, 1961, at Bell Friends Church, in Bell, Calif. They have four children; Lori (and Brian) Schilling, of Salem; Janice (and David) Cogburn, of Bend; Barbie (and Rodney) Bamford, of Keizer; and Gary (and Sami), of Wylie, Texas; nine grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Dehm founded Lighthouse Christian Bookstore in Bend in 1979 and operated the business until their retirement in 1997. The couple are members of Eastmont Church. They have lived in Bend 40 years.

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diction studies at Central Oregon Community College. She works as the front office coordinator for Alpine Physical Therapy. The future groom is the son of Jim and Pam Findley, of Redmond. He is a 1993 graduate of Redmond High School. He works in the utilities division for the city of Bend.

Teresa Borchard and Michael Findley, both of Bend, plan to marry Sept. 10 in Redmond. The future bride is the daughter of William and Gabriella Borchard, of Redmond. She is a 2000 graduate of Redmond High School and is studying social science/ad-

George and Lois (Eriksen) Findley, of Chemult, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary June 4 in Oakdale, Calif., with a reception attended by their children and George’s two brothers and Lois’ brother, who were present at their wedding in 1951. The couple were married June 26, 1951, in Willits, Calif. They have eight children, Georgia (and Mike) Rawson, of Tracy, Calif.; Cheryl (and Brad) Brixey, of Oakdale; Michael, of Chemult; Patricia (and Brian) Gruetter, of Stockton, Calif.; Denise (and

Abe) Ghamrawi, of San Jose, Calif.; Candice (and Thomas) Wagner, of Stockton; Cynthia Wagner, of Tracy; Karen (and Roy) Llewellyn, of Kerrville, Texas; 27 grandchildren; and 24 great-grandchildren. Mr. Findley served in the U.S. Army from 1946-1949. He retired from truck driving in 2010. Mrs. Findley is a homemaker. Mr. and Mrs. Findley are both members of the Independent Truckers Association and were both appointed to the association’s legislative committee. They have lived in Central Oregon eight years.

Knowles

Amber Neilson and Kenneth Macy

Neilson — Macy Amber Neilson, of Boise, Idaho, and Kenneth Macy, of Star, Idaho, plan to marry Aug. 5 in Boise. The future bride is the daughter of Robert and Laurel Neilson, of Bend. She is a 2001 graduate of Idaho Falls High School in Idaho Falls, Idaho, and a 2005 graduate of University of Portland, where she studied international

business and finance. She is currently studying nursing at Idaho State University. The future groom is the son of Richard and Terry Macy, of Culver. He is a 1999 graduate of Culver High School and a 2003 graduate of George Fox University, where he studied business management and marketing. He is the Idaho territory manager and northwest seed manager at Wilbur-Ellis Company.

William and Carol (Leonhard) Knowles, of Bend, celebrated their 40th anniversary with dinner at The Riverhouse. The couple were married June 26, 1971, at St. Lambert’s Church in Morton Grove, Ill., with a reception at the Black Forest Inn. The wedding was officiated by a nephew, Mark Wickum. They have three children, Spencer and Daniel, of South Pasadena, Calif., and Kendal, of Reno, Nev. Mr. Knowles retired in 2010 from the America West Steamship Company, where he was the ship historian. He was also a book publisher for 20 years with HBJ Publishing and owned and operated a sailing tour company in the British Virgin Islands. He enjoys reading. Mrs. Knowles teaches home economics at Cascade Middle School. She has also taught in China. She enjoys learning culinary arts. They both enjoy international travel. They have lived in Central Oregon 22 years.

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MILESTONES GUIDELINES If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: B end W eddi ng & F or m al S et i n Y our W ay 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


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 C7

Royal Shakespeare Company brings a stage to New York

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

By Alexis Soloski New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — The Royal Shakespeare Company doesn’t travel light. In mid-June a convoy of 46 shipping containers began to arrive at the Park Avenue Armory, having made the journey by truck and boat from Stratford-Upon-Avon to the Upper East Side of Manhattan. One container was filled with flat-packed hoop skirts and World War I uniforms. Another held a life-size model of a wild boar and a 12-foot bear suit with glowing eyes. A third stored 20 wigs, 15 mustaches and several cans of litchis to serve as Gloucester’s savaged eyeballs in “King Lear.” But that was just for starters. As it happens, the company also packed a million-dollar theater. For its six-week stint at the armory, produced with the Lincoln Center Festival in association with Ohio State University, the company will perform five plays in repertory (as well as two plays for young audiences) on an almost exact replica of its new main stage in Stratford. Exploiting almost every inch of the Armory’s 65 feet of usable height, this three-tier auditorium seats 975 and boasts a thrust stage that extends far out into the audience, allowing for greater interplay between actors and spectators. The portable theater’s ingenious design incorporates most of the shipping crates to raise and support the stage and to create a backstage storage area. The original Stratford stage took more than two years to build; the

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C8 Librado Romero / New York Times News Service

Workers set up the Royal Shakespeare Company’s temporary auditorium at the Park Avenue Armory in New York. For its six-week stint at the armory, the company will perform five plays in repertory on an almost exact replica of its new main stage in England.

H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR

armory one must be assembled in just two weeks. Why would the Royal Shakespeare Company, having only recently completed a major reconstruction of its home stage, want to travel some 3,500 miles with an enormous dismantled auditorium? “We’re off our tiny trolley,” said the company artistic director, Michael Boyd, speaking by telephone from Stratford. “We’re insane.” Yet there’s method in his madness. Boyd, who took over the company in 2003 during a financial crisis and (according to many London critics) an aesthetic stasis, has reinvigorated it, in part by reviving the tradition of the long ensemble, a company of actors who sign contracts to work together for three years.

As the current ensemble neared the end of its tenure, Boyd and Nigel Redden, the Lincoln Center Festival’s director, conceived of this summer season as a rare chance to flaunt the fruits of that sustained labor. The Royal Shakespeare has played in New York before, but it has always relied on existing theaters, like the Brooklyn Academy of Music or a Broadway house. And with a slate that includes “As You Like It,” “Julius Caesar,” “King Lear,” “Romeo and Juliet” and “The Winter’s Tale,” it has never before brought so many plays at once. The wardrobe mistress, Delfina Angioli, seemed unfazed by the chaos. “When it comes together, it’ll look really tidy,” she said. “It will look effortless.”

Seth Mnookin

Aimée Nezhukumatathil

Keith Scribner

Heidi Durrow

Kevin Young

Authors Continued from C1 • Nancy Mairs — Californiaborn, Massachusetts-bred Mairs is a respected practitioner of essay, literary nonfiction and autobiography. In 1984, Mairs won the Western States Book Award for her poetry collection “All the Rooms of the Yellow House.” Other books include the memoir “Waist-High in the World: A Life Among the Nondisabled.” • Aimée Nezhukumatathil — Chicago-born poet and essayist Nezhukumatathil is the author of three poetry collections, including “Lucky Fish,” “At the Drive-In Volcano” and “Miracle Fruit,” the last winner of the Tupelo Press Prize, the Global Filipino Award and ForeWord Magazine’s Book of the Year Award. • Keith Scribner — A former merchant marine and cab driver, Scribner has lived in a number of countries, including Turkey and Japan. He’s the author of the novels “The Good Life,” “Miracle Girl,” and, most recently, “The Oregon Experiment,” published in June. • Mark Spragg — Wyomingbased memoirist and novelist Spragg is the author of the books “Where Rivers Change Direction,” “The Fruit of Stone,” “An Unfinished Life” (made into a 2005 film starring Robert Redford, Jennifer Lopez and Morgan Freeman) and “Bone Fire.” • Heidi Durrow — Durrow, author of “The Girl Who Fell to

JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C8

Nancy Mairs

Earth,” a novel about growing up biracial in the wake of tragedy, is no stranger to Central Oregon, where she has given Mark Spragg readings from her novel. Herself the daughter of a Danish mother and African-American father, Durrow spent part of her childhood in Portland, later attending Stanford, Columbia and Yale. She’s also a former attorney and life-skills trainer for NBA and NFL players. • Kevin Young — Young, whom Publishers Weekly has called “perhaps the most prominent African-American poet of his generation,” is the author of six books of poems, including “Dear Darkness” and “The Art of Losing: Poems of Grief and Healing.” “This year, the authors are loosely organized around the theme of ‘healing,’ ” explained Waterston, sitting in The Nature of Words’ downtown Bend office. She stresses that in addition

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, July 3, 2011: This year, you have an opportunity to make choices that reflect more of your essence. In the process, you could lose your sense of how much to spend and what is too much. Be careful. At times you will withdraw when angry or hurt. Give yourself time to work through issues. You are better off not holding your feelings in. If you are single, you could meet someone who might not be the person he or she says he or she is. Time is your ally. Use it when dating. If you are attached, the two of you benefit from weekends away together. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH You are strongwilled and direct. Many people respond to that energy and enjoy mobilizing it, even for socializing. You can be the belle or beau of the party. Lie back and don’t get into another person’s negativity. Tonight: Act like it is Friday night. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Happiness surrounds your home and family. Get together with friends and choose to be the host or hostess. In this convivial atmosphere, you flourish. Ask for help if you cannot do everything that you want to do. Tonight: At home. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH Keep communication active. You could be more pushy

than you realize. Understand what is going on with a child or friend. Use care with spending. You could be out of whack and in the red before you know it. Tonight: Out and about. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH How you handle spending could make or break your budget for a while. You are in the mood to indulge others as well as yourself. Try a little self-restraint, and do add in some creativity. The end result could be better, and those around you will be just as happy. Tonight: All smiles. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You beam, and others respond. A get-together could be more fun than you originally thought. Also consider your anger level with an acquaintance before you lose your temper. Know what works. Tonight: All smiles. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Take in information and listen to others. You might want to ask a question or two to get greater clarity. You could be overwhelmed by everything that is coming out. A friend wants to share. You might want to retreat. Tonight: Do for you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Join friends to relax and let go of a heavy or negative feeling. News from a distance might make you smile. You wonder how to stay more upbeat. Handle an issue rather than just think about handling it. Tonight: Reach out for another person. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Take a strong stand. Be

there for someone in need. A partner could act up if feeling jealous. Make it a point to pull this person aside in the next few days. Let him or her know how you feel, even if you already have. Tonight: Could be late. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Recognize when you need to let go and allow a partner to be more dominant. You cannot control others, even if you think you can. It is only because someone wants to go along. Let this person feel his or her Wheaties. Tonight: How about an intimate dinner? CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Do your best to empathize with a close friend or loved one. It isn’t always easy for you to let go and walk in another person’s shoes. You might be surprised when you realize more of what he or she experiences. Tonight: Allow another person to treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Look to accomplishment and getting a project completed. Do make time for a child or loved one. It also might be smart to share more of your project or hobby with this person. He or she wants to be closer to you. Tonight: Start thinking about tomorrow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH Your imagination infuses many of your interactions with humor and perspective. However, you cannot always share everything you think, even today. A domestic matter could take higher priority. Tonight: Ever playful. © 2010 by King Features Syndicate

to bringing high-profile authors to town, the festival also serves some of The Nature of Words’ year-round educational efforts. “The November event is not only to have this wonderful literary festival and raise awareness of the literary arts in general, through these authors, but also to raise awareness and support for our school programs: both the Storefront Project here and the programs that we’re running all over schools in Central Oregon now. “It becomes more and more urgent, because budgets keep getting cut, classrooms just keep getting bigger.” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@ bendbulletin.com.

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CROSSWORD SOLUTION IS ON C8


C8 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

VOLUNTEER SEARCH EDITOR’S NOTE: The organizations listed below are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. For additional information on the types of help they need, see a more detailed listing at www.bendbulletin.com/volunteer. 106.7 KPOV, BEND’S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: info@kpov.org or 541-322-0863. AARP: www.aarp.org/money/ taxaide or 888-687-2277. ADULT BASIC EDUCATION LITERACY PROGRAM: 541-318-3788. ALYCE HATCH CENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1980. ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION: Carol Norton or Angie Kooistra, 541-548-7074. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Glenda Leutwyler, 541-788-4858. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ROAD TO RECOVERY: Lynda Calvi, acslynda@ gmail.com or 541-617-0222. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ART COMMITTEE OF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker, 541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRAL STATION: 541-617-1317. ASPEN RIDGE ALZHEIMER’S ASSISTED LIVING AND RETIREMENT COMMUNITY: 541-385-8500, Tuesday through Saturday. ASSISTANCE LEAGUE OF BEND: 541-389-2075. BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-385-5387. BEND LIBRARIES FRIENDS: www. fobl.org or 541-617-7047. BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICT: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND’S COMMUNITY CENTER: Taffy, 541-312-2069. BEND SENIOR CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT: 541-617-1010. BETHLEHEM INN: www.bethleheminn .org or 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541312-6047 (Bend), 541-4473851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BLISSFUL ACRES RESCUE RESERVE (BARR): 541-388-0922. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting.org or 541-382-4647. BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON: www.bgcco.org, info@ bgcco.org or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : campfire@bendcable.com or 541-382-4682. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CASCADE VIEW NURSING AND ALZHEIMER’S CARE CENTER: 541-382-7161. CAT RESCUE, ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT): www.craftcats.org, 541-389-8420 or 541-598-5488. EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-388-1770. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA): 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — BEND: 541-382-3008. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — LA PINE: 541-536-3207. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — MADRAS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — REDMOND: 541-548-6325. CENTRAL OREGON LOCAVORE: www. centraloregonlocavore.com or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore. com or 541-633-0674. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: Chuck Hemingway, 541-383-2793. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: www.chimps-inc.org or 541-385-3372.

THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ojd. state.or.us or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND: Patty Stell, pstell@ ci.bend.or.us or 541-388-5517. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www. casaofcentraloregon.org or 541-389-1618. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Lin Gardner, 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday_Johnson@co.deschutes .or.us or 541-322-7425. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH: www. deschutes.org/copy, COPY@ deschutes.org or 541-388-6651. DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-3173186 or 541-388-6525. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. DESCHUTES PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM: 541-312-1032. DESCHUTES RIVER CONSERVANCY: marisa@deschutesriver.org or 541.382.4077 x25. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: www.drwna.org or Misha at info@ drwna.org or 541-382-0561. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Don Lang, 541-647-1002. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: 541-385-6908. EQUINE OUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: www.equineoutreach.com or Cathi at catz66@gmail.com. FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt@bendcable.com or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-548-8817. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARIES: www.fobl.org or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www.friendswithflowersoforegon .com or 541-317-9808. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.deschutescountygotr.org or info@deschutescountygotr.org. GRANDMA’S HOUSE: 541-383-3515. HABITAT RESTORE: Di Crocker, 541-312-6709. HEALING REINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Sarah Smith, 541-382-9410. HEALTHY BEGINNINGS: www. myhb.org or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC: Isabelle Senger, www. highdesertchambermusic.com, info@highdesertchambermusic .com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, bonitodia@ msn.com or 541-447-0732. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www.highdesertmuseum .org or 541-382-4757. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: www.redmondhospice.org or Pat at 541-548-7483 or 541-549-6558. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION: 541-385-3320. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON: Wendy, 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Liz, 541-388-3448.

HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETY OF REDMOND: volunteer@redmondhumane.org or 541-923-0882. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info@hungerprevention coalition.org or 541-385-9227. IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-548-7018. JEFFERSON COUNTY CRIME VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSON COUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541-475-6131, ext. 208. JUNIPER GROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. JUNIPER SWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Joni Gullixson, 541-383-5958, ext. 269. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE HIGH SCHOOL: Debbi Mason, debbi.mason@bend. k12.or.us or 541-355-8501. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Jenny Thornberry, 541-548-8817. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, volunteer@ latca.org or 541-382-4366. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Nancy Allen, 541-312-2488. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008. MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy Kastberg, 541-382-7025. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541475-3882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: www.thenatureofwords. org or 541-330-4381. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: Elaines@ neighborimpact.org or 541548-2380, ext. 115. NEWBERRY HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. NEWBERRY HOSPICE: 541-536-7399. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF REDMOND: 541-548-5288. OREGON ADAPTIVE SPORTS: www. oregonadaptivesports.org or Kendall Cook at 541-848-9390. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. PARTNERS IN CARE: www. partnersbend.org or Sarah Peterson at 541-382-5882. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: www.pcoco.org or 541-923-6677.

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

m o i C n r g i a S F oon! b o J

Come visit us about the Class A CDL driver positions along with other opportunities that Missouri Basin Well Service, Inc. has to offer. Spouses are also welcome to attend and come and go as you please.

Time and location are as follows:

Comfort Inn 62065 SE 27th Street, Bend, Oregon 541-617-9696

Thursday, July 14, 7:00am—6:00pm

PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: www.pflagcentraloregon. org or 541-317-2334. PILOT BUTTE REHABILITATION CENTER: 541-382-5531. PRINEVILLE SOROPTIMIST SENIOR CENTER: Judy, 541-447-6844. READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: 541-312-1060. REDMOND HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HABITAT RESTORE: Roy, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL: 541-923-4807. REDMOND INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia@ msn.com or 541-447-0732. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, mphillis@councilonaging.org or 541-548-8817. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Mardi, 541-318-4950. SACRED ART OF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. ST. CHARLES IN BEND AND ST. CHARLES IN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — LA PINE: 541-536-1956. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — REDMOND: 541-923-5264. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. SAVING GRACE: 541-3829227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): www.getsmartoregon.org or 541-355-5600. SOROPTIMIST OF PRINEVILLE: 541-447-6844. SUNRIVER AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 541-593-8149. SUNRIVER NATURE CENTER & OBSERVATORY: Susan, 541-593-4442. TOUCHMARK AT MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE: 541-383-1414 TOWER THEATRE FOUNDATION: 541-317-0700.

TRILLIUM FAMILY SERVICES: 503-205-0194. TUMALO LANGLAUF CLUB: Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981. UNITED WAY OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.liveunitedco.org or 541-3896507. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: www. lupwahomes.org or 541-420-6775. VISIT BEND: www.visitbend.com or 541-382-8048. VOLUNTEER CAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom

Mottl, 541-416-6859. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www. volunteerconnectnow.org or 541-385-8977. WINNING OVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: www.winningover.org or 541-3821943. WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0750. YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

SUDOKU SOLUTION

ANSWER TO TODAY’S JUMBLE

SUDOKU IS ON C7

JUMBLE IS ON C7

CROSSWORD IS ON C7


S

Tennis Inside Petra Kvitova wins Wimbledon for her first major title, see Page D7.

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 3, 2011

WCL BASEBALL Elks’ rally falls short against Kelowna Down 8-2 entering the bottom of the eighth inning, the Bend Elks managed a rally but could not overtake the Kelowna Falcons, falling 8-5 in their West Coast League game at Vince Genna Stadium on Saturday night. The Falcons (6-18 WCL) scored a run in the second inning and three runs in the fourth inning before Elks catcher Michael Tevlin scored on a groundout by shortstop Michael Benjamin Jr. in the fifth inning, putting Bend (1211) on the board. An Elks error in the sixth inning plated Kelowna second baseman Connor Joe, who went three for four with three runs scored in the game. Bend committed four errors, to the Falcons’ one. Kelowna center fielder Dillon Bryant walked with the bases loaded in the eighth inning, followed by a two-run single from left fielder Nick Colwell. The Elks managed three runs in the bottom half of the inning, led by Royce Bollinger’s two-run double, but failed to score in the bottom of the ninth. David Otterman (2-1) allowed two runs (one earned) in seven innings to secure the win for Kelowna. Bend starter Nate King (0-3) took the loss. Bend travels to Corvallis for a game today at 7:15 p.m. and hosts the Knights Monday at 6:35 p.m. — Bulletin staff report

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RODEO

Compatibility important for team ropers Local rodeo stars hit the road for multiple events this weekend By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

Longtime Central Oregon rodeo roper Mike Beers sounds like a marriage counselor when he talks about what makes a successful team-roping partnership. Communication, respect, a similar set of goals and expectations — all are key, according to Beers, who has been to the Professional Rodeo

Cowboys Association’s National Finals Rodeo 19 times with nine different partners in team roping. “You’re with them day in and day out,” says Beers, 53, who won the 1984 team-roping world title with his partner at the time, Dee Pickett. “You’re with your partner more than your wife. You stay with them, you rope with them in practice, you go to rodeos with them. It’s a lot of

stress.” Of pro rodeo’s eight disciplines, team roping is unique in that it is the lone competition in which contestants rely on someone other than themselves. A roping team consists of a header, who first ropes the head of the steer, and a heeler, who then ropes the animal’s heels or legs. A great heeler is nothing without a reliable header — and vice versa.

“You’ve got to depend on someone every time,” says Beers, who has won more than $2 million in his PRCA career and who this season is roping with Culver’s Bobby Mote, a four-time bareback world champion who is making his PRCA roping debut this year. “In calf roping and bareback riding, if you’re the best, you win. But in team roping, you might be the greatest heeler ever, but if your header misses, you’re not going anywhere.” See Rodeo / D5

Nineteentime National Finals Rodeo participant Mike Beers, who is from Central Oregon, is competing with fellow local Bobby Mote in team roping this year.

LOCAL GOLF

C YCLING Tour de France at a glance MONT DES ALOUETTES, France — A brief look at Saturday’s first stage of the Tour de France: Stage: As in 2008, the Tour started with a road stage instead of a short time trial or prologue. It was a 119-mile ride between Passage du Gois and Mont Des Alouettes, featuring a slight uphill finish. Winner: Belgian champion Philippe Gilbert, who continued his excellent season with a first stage win on the Tour. Gilbert also won three presitigious classic races this spring. Horner watch: Bend’s Chris Horner finished the stage in ninth place, six seconds off the pace. Yellow Jersey: Gilbert. He leads Australian Cadel Evans by three seconds and thirdplaced Thor Hushovd of Norway by six seconds. Where’s Contador?: Slowed by a crash involving others, Alberto finished 1:20 behind Gilbert, placing 82nd. Next stage: A 14.3-mile team time trial in Les Essarts. The short stage will be on flat roads sheltered from the wind. More coverage, Page D5 — The Associated Press

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Bill Schumacher putts on the fifth hole on the personal course on his Tumalo property Thursday morning.

Backyard wonder Central Oregon landscaper can golf without leaving his home TUMALO — f Bill Schumacher ever invites you to a backyard barbecue, take him up on the offer. After all, an invitation from the 55-year-old to his Tumalo home brings a lot more than burgers and potato chips. Sure, Schumacher’s backyard has the requisite grass and patio furniture. But behind the Schumacher home is a 20-acre tract of land that includes a barrel-racing track, a horse arena, and a short BMX (bicycle motocross) course. But the coolest thing of all, at least for us golf junkies, is the sixhole golf course that Schumacher

I

ZACK HALL designed and built himself. What would possess Schumacher, a married father of three teenage children and the owner of Springtime Landscape and Irrigation in Bend, to build such a thing? “I have always been intrigued with golf,” says Schumacher, who adds that he has been playing the game since attending Oregon State

University in the 1970s. “I had worked on golf courses before. And I just thought it would be fun.” The outgoing Schumacher invited me to play a quick round (just 45 minutes) on a recent toasty morning. None of the holes plays longer than 140 yards, so Schumacher advised carrying just a couple of short irons and a putter. And we were off. The first hole plays about 135 yards over a pasture, and just to the right stands an antique wood outhouse with a sign that reads: “Billy Bob’s clubhouse.” See Backyard / D5

Billy Bob’s Tumalo Country Club A look at the few rules that exist at the six-hole course that belongs to Bill Schumacher: • If you hit a horse or the outhouse on No. 1: two-stroke penalty • Players get a free drop from the compost pile • If a ball lands in a horse pile, it may not be moved without a onestroke penalty • If a ball is unplayable in the aspen grove, it becomes property of Billy Bob’s Tumalo Country Club. A new ball must be dropped no closer to pin: two-stroke penalty

BASEBALL

In Dayton, Ohio, never an empty seat to see the Dragons Philippe Gilbert celebrates winning the first stage of the Tour de France.

INDEX

A Class A team is set to break the Portland Trail Blazers’ record for consecutive sellouts By George Vecsey New York Times News Service

Scoreboard ................................D2 MLB .................................. D3, D6 Soccer ...................................... D4 Golf ........................................... D4 Auto racing ................................D5 Cycling ......................................D5 Tennis ........................................D7

DAYTON, Ohio — The assembly line lives. Back when this region thrived on heavy industry, a Delco plant bustled on the edge of downtown. Nowadays, on the site where automobile parts once rolled off the belt, Dayton produces sold-out baseball games. On Saturday, the Dayton Dragons had their 814th consecutive sellout, tying the

national sports record set by the NBA’s Portland Trail Blazers from 1977 to 1995. They can break the record next Saturday. This is a stunning success, considering the decline of industry even before the recent recession. Yet the city is holding on, as fans subscribe to season-ticket plans, lured by the old American game itself — and maybe even more by showbiz shtick from performers known as the Green Team and goofy mascots like Gem and Heater. “I took my 90-year-old mother to games for three years,” said Fritz Menke, a season-ticket holder since 2000, the first year. See Dayton / D6

Andrew Spear / The New York Times

Fans watch the Dayton Dragons, a Class A Midwest League team, during a baseball game at Fifth Third Field in Dayton, Ohio, June 27. The Dragons had their 815th consecutive sellout on Saturday, tying a national sports record.


D2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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SCOREBOARD

TELEVISION TODAY SOCCER 4:45 a.m. — FIFA Women’s World Cup, Australia vs. Equatorial Guinea, ESPN2. 9 a.m. — FIFA Women’s World Cup, Brazil vs. Norway, ESPN. 12:55 p.m. — FIFA U-17 World Cup, quarterfinal, ESPN2. 6 p.m. — MLS, Houston Dynamo at Colorado Rapids, ESPN2.

GOLF 5 a.m. — European Tour, French Open, final round, Golf Channel. 10 a.m. — PGA Tour, AT&T National, final round, Golf Channel. Noon — PGA Tour, AT&T National, final round, CBS. 4 p.m. — Champions Tour, Montreal Championship, final round, Golf Channel.

CYCLING 5 a.m. — Tour de France, stage 2, Versus network. Noon — Tour de France, stage 2 (same-day tape), NBC.

TENNIS 6 a.m. — Wimbledon, men’s final, NBC.

BASEBALL 9 a.m. — MLB, All-Star Game Selection Show, TBS. 10 a.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at New York Mets, TBS. 1 p.m. — MLB, San Diego Padres at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports. 5 p.m. — MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at Los Angeles Angels, ESPN.

BOWLING 11:30 a.m. — Professional Bowlers Association, Team Shootout (taped), ESPN.

BEACH VOLLEYBALL 1:30 p.m. — FIVB World Championships (taped), NBC.

MONDAY CYCLING 5 a.m. — Tour de France, stage 3, Versus network.

BASEBALL 10:30 a.m. — MLB, Toronto Blue Jays at Boston Red Sox or Houston Astros at Pittsburgh Pirates, MLB Network. 1 p.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Oakland Athletics, Root Sports. 3 p.m. — MLB, Philadelphia Phillies at Florida Marlins or (3:30 p.m.) New York Yankees at Cleveland Indians, MLB Network.

SOCCER 5:30 p.m. — MLS, New England Revolution at Real Salt Lake, ESPN2. 7:30 p.m. — MLS, Seattle Sounders at FC at Los Angeles Galaxy, ESPN2. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Soccer • Portland falls to K.C.: C.J. Sapong and Aurelien Collin scored first-half goals and Sporting Kansas City extended its unbeaten streak to eight MLS games Saturday night in a 2-1 win at Portland. It was a predictable result of two teams heading in opposite directions. Kansas City hasn’t lost a in eight MLS games and two U.S. Open Cup matches since May 21, while the Timbers are winless in their past six. Portland coach John Spencer promoted forward Eddie Johnson and defender Steve Purdy into the starting lineup. They replaced forward Kenny Cooper — the team’s second highest-paid player — and defender Jeremy Hall. Cooper and Hall had started the Timbers’ previous 15 games. Portland’s offense was stagnant for the game’s first 40 minutes, but perked up just before halftime. The Timbers produced a couple of chances, one resulting in a goal seconds before halftime, when Darlington Nagbe ripped a 20-yard shot past Kansas City goalie Jimmy Nielsen to cut the deficit to 2-1. Kansas City, which played a road-heavy MLS schedule early in the season, will play 11 of its next 12 matches at home.

Mixed martial arts • Cruz outpoints Faber in UFC 132: Dominick Cruz retained the bantamweight title and avenged his only career loss, unanimously outpointing Urijah Faber in a five-round bout in UFC 132 on Saturday night in Las Vegas. Cruz, the aggressor throughout who utilized his awkward style to land a number of leg kicks and solid strikes, had winning scores of 50-45, 49-46 and 48-47 to improve to 18-1. “This fight tells me a lot about myself,” Cruz said. “I lost to him four years and it’s harder to lose and come back than it is to win and keep winning.” Faber kept the fight close, landing numerous power shots and dropping Cruz twice with straight right hands. In the co-main event at MGM Grand Garden Arena, Chris Leben rebounded from a loss in his last fight to stop Wanderlei Silva in 27 seconds. On the undercard, former light heavyweight champion Tito Ortiz won for the first time in nearly five years with a firstround submission victory over Ryan Bader.

Boxing • Klitschko beats Haye by unanimous decision: Wladimir Klitschko won an unanimous decision over David Haye in Hamburg, Germany, adding the WBA title to his heavyweight haul on Saturday. The victory in a rainsoaked football stadium in Hamburg means Klitschko and his older brother, Vitali, hold all three major heavyweight titles. Wladimir already had the IBF title (and minor WBO, IBO belts), while Vitali is the WBC champion.

Hockey • Jagr turned down more money to join Flyers: Jaromir Jagr had a message to Pittsburgh Penguins fans disappointed he spurned his former club in his return to the NHL: No hard feelings. The 1999 league MVP just felt more at ease after listening to a pitch to join the Philadelphia Flyers. Jagr said on Saturday he rejected more lucrative offers to make his NHL comeback and decided to play on the other end of Pennsylvania because he liked what the Flyers are “trying to do” to win a Stanley Cup. The 39-year-old Jagr spent the past three seasons playing in Russia. This week he mulled a one-year offer to rejoin the Penguins, his original team, before deciding to play for the Flyers.

Horse racing • Lopez gets 4,000th win: Veteran jockey Chuck C. Lopez has scored his 4,000th win in Oceanport, N.J. Lopez hit the milestone Saturday in the first race at Monmouth Park, posting a wire-to-wire win aboard Duffy’s Tavern. The 50-year-old Brooklyn native, who lives in Morganville, N.J., has ridden extensively at Monmouth Park during his 32-year career. He was the top apprentice there in 1979, the same year he scored his first career win with Foolish Tracy at Keystone Park. — From wire reports

GOLF Local The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-385-0831, e-mailed to sports@bendbulletin.com, or mailed to P.O. Box 6020; Bend, OR 97708. CLUB RESULTS ——— AWBREY GLEN Nine-Hole Women’s Sweeps, June 29 Two Net Best Balls on Par 4s 1 (tie), Rosie Long/Barbara Chandler/Sandra Honnen/ Donna Baird, 37; Maryanne Adame/Jean Pedelty/Patricia Roland/Sally Murphy, 37. Men’s Sweeps, June 29 One Net Best Ball on Par 5s, Two Net on Par 4s, Three Net of Par 3s 1, Bud Johnson/Dennis Sienko/Robert Scott/Marshall Thomas, 110. 2, John Maniscalco/Peter Paige/Larry Haas/Bud Fincham, 110. 3, Bert Larson/Larry Hinkle/ John Kent/Bob Chamberlain, 114. Women’s Sweeps, June 30 Two Best Balls, Blind Nine 1, Diane Rupp/Kaye Williams/Moe Bleyer/Donna Waskom, 59. 2, Roxy Mills/Joanne Michael/Mary Fellows/Bev Murphy, 60. 3, Rosie Cook/Molly Mount/Sonya McLaughlin/Blind Draw, 60. Chip-in — Kaye Williams, No. 3. BLACK BUTTE RANCH Ladies Day, June 28 Toss Two 1, Rosemary Norton. 2, Lori Cooper. 3 (tie), Nancy Elliott, Sheri Dawson. 5, Laurine Clemens. BROKEN TOP Men’s Gathering, June 29 Scramble Green Flight — 1, Gary Slater/Rich Burk/Charley Berry/Joe Mansfield, 57. 2, Gary Case/Bob Pearson/Dirk Zeller/Terry Cochran, 59. Silver FlighT — 1, Kim Seneker/John Phillips/ Clyde Thornburg, 61. 2, Ron Wilhelm/Larry Robinson/ Craig Brown/Ed Perkins, 61. Women’s Golf Association, June 30 Two-Person Match Play Winning Teams — Lucy Stack/Michele Harmount. Beverly Gladder/Sharlie Lemma. Pamela Kast/Patty Felton. Irma Robinson/Brenda O’Shea. Judy Cochran/Penny Thornburg. Ann Brown/Gail Johnson. Charlene Moeckel/ Linda Lonergan. Tie — Lisa Lindgren/Sandy Dougharty/Sarah Gray/ Susan Michel. THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ladies of the Greens, June 28 Net Stroke Play Super Seniors — 1, Jean Rivera, 26. 2, Ruth Morris, 29. 3, Lois Houlberg, 29. 4, Sarah Winner, 30. 5, Doris Babb, 31. 6, Helen Hinman, 31. Seniors — 1, Jan Saunders, 26. 2, Vivian Webster, 29. 3, Bobbie Moore, 29. 4, Betty Hall, 29. 5, Lynne Holm, 30. 6, Linda Johnston, 31. Kids — 1, Karlene Grove, 26. 2, Julie Deaton, 28. 3, Judy Thorgeirsson, 28. 4, Dee Baker, 29. 5, Diane Miyauchi, 31. 6, Lahannah Marglin, 32. Golfer Of The Week — Jan Saunders, 42/26. Low Putts — Julie Deaton, 14. EAGLE CREST RESORT Women’s Golf Group, June 28 Two-Net Bramble at Resort Course 1, Betty Stearns/Winnie Miller/Vicky Diegel/Blind draw, 107; Teddie Crippen/Carole Flinn/Linda Kelly/Darlene Nash, 107. 3 (tie), Donna Hawkes/Joan Mathews/Diane Concannon/Lynne Henze, 109; Joey Dupuis/Sandra Martin/Charleen Hurst/Sharon Loberg, 109. Men’s Club, June 29 One Net Best Ball at Ridge Course A Flight — 1, Bill Martin/Reed Sloss, 55. 2, Bill Hurst/Jerry Coday, 57. 3, Ken Benshoof/Ron Wolfe, 59. 4 (tie), Mike Narsizi/Nate Wilhite, 60; John Boynton/Sam Puri, 60. B Flight — 1 (tie), Bill Houck/Chuck Scrogin, 57; Jeffrey Lucas/Ray Dupuis, 57. 3, Paul Pertner/Phil Chappron, 58. 4 (tie), Ernie Brooks/Rich Sackerson, 61; Billy Balding/Larry Clark, 61; Bob Hocker/Matt Conner, 61. JUNIPER Central Oregon Golf Tour, June 21 Shamble Gross: 1, P. Woerner/D. Hietala, 63. 2, T. Cecil/L. Kuykendall, 70. Net: 1, T. Battistella/D. Reedy, 59. 2, M. Crose/L. Kaai, 63. 3 (tie), G. Heeter/N. Orio, 67; D. Sempert/R. Wirtjes, 67. Skins — Gross: Tony Battistella/Dan Reedy, Nos. 5, 16, 17; Patrick Woerner/Dwight Hietala, Nos. 3, 8. Net: Patrick Woerner/Dwight Hietala, Nos. 3, 8; Tony Battistella/Dan Reedy, Nos. 16, 17. Home & Home with Sunriver, June 30 Two Net Best Balls 1, Pat Rogers/Elton Gregory (J), Howard Potts, E. Sauckkonen (SR), 122. 2, James Goad/Don Doyle (J), Brian Holmes/Tom Woodruff (SR) 122. 3, Plaul Klotz/ Jim Flaherty (J), Jim Robertson/Don Larson (SR) 122. 4, Gene Peles/Ed Allumbaugh (J), John Hensley?Gary Brooks (SR) 124. 5, Kip Gerke/Scott Hakala (J), Don Olson/Robt. Stevens III (SR) 125. 6, Ken Carl/Jack Johnson (J), Mike Calhoun/Greg Cotton (SR) 126. MEADOW LAKES Ladies League, June 9 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Jean Gregerson, 86. 2, Diane Hayes, 98.. 3, Barb Hanfland, 101. Net: 1, Karen Peterson, 70. 2, Kathy Koon, 72. 3, Candice Spencer, 72. Men’s Association, June 29 Scramble Gross: 1 (tie), Jon Wilber/Curtis Scofield, 34; Dustin Conklin/Gene Taylor, 34. 3, Jake Shinkle/Mark Dramen, 35. Net: 1 (tie), Zach Lampert/Ken Husseman, 28.25; Les Bryan/Mike Ball, 28.25. 3, Jeff Pine/Jimmy George, 28.75. 4, J.W. Miller/John McCulloch, 29. KPs — Flight A: Mark Dramen, No. 13; Caleb Henry, No. 17. Flight B: Jordie Simmons, No. 13; Ken Husseman, No. 17. QUAIL RUN Men’s Golf Association, June 29 Two-Man Net Best Ball Flight 1 — 1, Dave Royer/Maurice Walker 62. 2, Travis Knight/Frank Domantay 66. 3, Jim Smith/Bill Quinn 67. Flight 2 — 1 (tie), Earl Allen/Steve Randol 63; Bill Felix/Joseph Maes 63. 3, Ole Olafson/Jerry Page 66. KPs — Earl Allen, No. 2; Dick Beeson, No. 8. Women’s Club, June 30 Nine-Hole Stroke Play 1, Shirly Olafson, 63. 2, Linda Bauman, 65. 3, Betty Quinn, 66. 18-Hole Fewest Putts 1, Linda Dyer, 30. 2 (tie), Penny Scott, 33; Barb Klinski, 33. 4, Thelma Jansen, 34. 5, Lahonda Elmblade, 35. 6 (tie), Gwen Duran, 38; Vivian Taylor, 38. RIVER’S EDGE Men’s Club, June 21 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Hi Becker, 83. 2, Dave Fiedler, 89. 3 (tie), Don Braunton, 90; Dave Hancock, 90. 5, Mike Brasher, 91. 6 (tie), Gary Mack, 92; Steve Langenberg, 92; Jerry Egge, 92; Dave Hughes, 92. Net: 1 (tie), Braunton, 72; Fiedler, 72. 3 (tie), Maury Pruitt, 73; Al Derenzis, 73. 5 (tie), Egge, Mack, Doug King, Keith Wood. KPs — Dave Hughes, No. 4; Taylor Story, No. 14. Men’s Club, June 28 Scramble Gross: 1, Dick Carroll/Roy Fullerton, 73. 2, Dieter Haussler/Flip Houston, 74. 3 (tie), Scott Brasher/Al Derenzis, 75; Dave Fiedler/Lloyd Vordenberg, 75; Mike Eklund/John Bihary, 75. 6 (tie), Mike Brasher/Stan Brock, 77; Randy Olson/Maury Pruitt, 77. SUNRIVER RESORT Ladies Club, June 29 One Net, Two Net, Three Net 1, Doris Yillik/Nancy Cotton/Mary Hanson/Blind Draw, 122. 2, Carol Woodruff/Helen Brown/Joanne Yutani/Blind Draw, 126. 3, Nancy Snyder/Adele Johansen/Lynn Wilson/Liz Haberman, 132. 4, Roxie Oglesby/ Twenny Bishman/Linda Thomas/Anita Lohman, 134. KPs — Nancy Nevin, No. 8; Twenny Bishman, No. 16. Chip-ins — Terry Mandel, No. 5; Mary Hanson, No. 10. Birdie — Denice Gardemeyer, No. 16. Sunriver Men’s Golf Club Home & Home with Juniper, June 29 Four Man Teams, Two Net Best Balls at The Woodlands 1, Joe Woischke & Eric Saukkonen (SR)/Johnny McDaniel & Scott Hakala (J), 114. 2, Brian Holmes & Michael Crisp (SR)/George Owens & Don Doyle (J), 118. 3, Gene Carpenter & Howard Potts (SR)/Dave King & Allen Hare (J), 118. 4, Scott Lucas & Cal Hutchins (SR)/Earl Clausen & Dick Kane (J), 120. 5, Chuck Holdren & Tom Gleason (SR)/Pat Rogers & Kip Gerke (J), 121. 6, Mike Calhoun & Greg Cotton & Dennis Wood (SR)/Donald Garney (J), 121. Individual — Gross: 1, Mike Calhoun, 72. Net: 1,

Eric Saukkonen, 64. WIDGI CREEK Men’s Club, June 29 Skins Blue Tee Flight — Dave Black, 4. Jerry Olsen, 4. Greg Watt, 3. Bob Brooks, 2. Mitch Cloninger. White Tee Flight — Mike Baker, 2. Don Kramer, 2. Ron Stassens, 2. Gene Waddell, 2. Tom Gilmer. Bill Ormsby. John Ramsey. Russell Struve. Maurice Watts. KPs — John Deetz, No. 2; Jerry Olsen, No. 15. Women’s Club, June 29 Stableford A Flight — 1, Jan Sandburg, 47. 2, Denise Waddell, 36. 3, Melinda Bailey, 35. B Flight — 1, Hilary Kenyon, 43. 2, Linda Barnett, 36. 3, Virginia Knowles, 34. C Flight — 1, Pat Weed, 41. 2, Chris Sappington, 35. 3, Jan Guettler, 31. KPs — A Flight: Jan Sandburg, No. 5. B Flight: Chris Fitzgibbons, No. 5. Thursday League Night, June 30 Team Match Play Team Matches — Russell’s Ringers def. On The Rocks, 5-1. Six-Pac def. The Lip-Outs, 6-0. The Nomads def. Widgi Wizards, 5-1. Ambidextrous def. Stone Flys, 5-1. Individual (Net Odds and Evens) — 1, Ed Carson (The Nomads), 17. 2 (tie), Mike Boynton (Ambidextrous), 18; Mitch Cloninger (Russell’s Ringers), 18. 4 (tie), Casey Jones (On The Rocks), 19; Greg Haugen (Six-Pac), 19; Greg Watt (Six-Pac), 19; Fran Ostlund (The Lip-Outs), 19; Brent Snyder (The Nomads), 19. Points — The Nomads, 17. Ambidextrous, 16. Widgi Wizards, 11.5. The Lip-Outs, 10.5. Russell’s Ringers, 10.5. On The Rocks, 7.5. Stone Flys – 3 Points.

Hole-In-One Report June 24 BRASADA Daniel Wendt, Bend No. 14. . . . . . . . . . . . 190 yards . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-iron June 29 BLACK BUTTE RANCH BIG MEADOW Larry Dawson, Black Butte Ranch No. 8. . . . . . . . . . . . . 171 yards . . . . . . . . . . . 5-hybrid July 1 PRONGHORN FAZIO Paula Day, Bend No. 8. . . . . . . . . . . . . 106 yards . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-iron

Calendar The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf events calendar. Items should be mailed to P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385-0831; or e-mailed to sports@bendbulletin.com. ——— TOURNAMENTS July 7 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www.centraloregongolftour.com. July 8 — Golf tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge course in Redmond to benefit the Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon and Kiwanis Club of Redmond. Four-person scramble begins at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $125 per person or $500 per team and includes continental breakfast, barbecue lunch, prizes for the first- and second-place teams, men’s and women’s long-drive contest, and closest-to-the-pin contest on every hole. Awards ceremony and silent auction to follow tournament. Sponsorships are available. For more information, contact Brandy Fultz at 541-504-9060, or e-mail to bfultz@bgcco.org. July 9 — Golf Channel Am Tour event at Sunriver Resort’s Meadows course. The Am Tour’s Central Oregon chapter is a competitive golf series held at different Central Oregon golf courses. Flighted tournaments open to all amateur golfers of all abilities and prize pool awarded to both gross and net winners. Membership information: 541-389-7676 or www.thegolfchannel.com/amateurtour.

PGA Tour AT&T National Saturday At Aronimink Golf Club Newtown Square, Pa. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,237; Par: 70 Third Round a-amateur Nick Watney 70-69-62—201 Rickie Fowler 68-69-64—201 K.J. Choi 69-64-69—202 Steve Marino 70-70-63—203 Webb Simpson 69-70-64—203 Adam Scott 66-71-66—203 Chris Kirk 70-71-63—204 Bill Haas 68-70-66—204 Chris Stroud 70-68-66—204 Bryce Molder 69-67-68—204 Jeff Overton 71-65-68—204 Charlie Wi 69-66-69—204 Charles Howell III 68-68-69—205 Kevin Stadler 73-69-64—206 Spencer Levin 70-68-68—206 John Merrick 68-70-68—206 Troy Matteson 68-70-68—206 Bo Van Pelt 69-66-71—206 Justin Leonard 68-67-71—206 Cameron Tringale 75-68-64—207 Justin Rose 70-72-65—207 J.J. Henry 70-69-68—207 Robert Allenby 71-68-68—207 Jhonattan Vegas 67-71-69—207 Joe Ogilvie 67-70-70—207 Kyle Stanley 67-69-71—207 Scott McCarron 70-73-65—208 D.J. Trahan 70-72-66—208 Andres Romero 71-70-67—208 Robert Garrigus 68-72-68—208 Kevin Streelman 71-69-68—208 Hunter Mahan 72-71-66—209 Tom Gillis 72-69-68—209 J.B. Holmes 73-67-69—209 George McNeill 70-70-69—209 Dean Wilson 67-73-69—209 Johnson Wagner 71-68-70—209 Trevor Immelman 69-70-70—209 Kevin Na 69-69-71—209 Kent Jones 71-72-67—210 Charley Hoffman 71-69-70—210 Hunter Haas 66-74-70—210 a-Patrick Cantlay 70-69-71—210 Michael Thompson 70-69-71—210 Chris Riley 69-66-75—210 Stephen Ames 72-71-68—211 Brian Davis 71-72-68—211 Michael Connell 74-69-68—211 Ryuji Imada 72-70-69—211 Michael Putnam 72-70-69—211 Geoff Ogilvy 71-71-69—211 Tim Herron 71-71-69—211 Chris DiMarco 71-70-70—211 Pat Perez 68-74-70—212 Cameron Beckman 73-69-70—212 Troy Merritt 74-68-70—212 Vaughn Taylor 70-71-71—212 David Hearn 69-70-73—212 D.A. Points 68-71-73—212 Carl Pettersson 73-70-70—213 a-Peter Uihlein 73-69-71—213 Ryan Moore 72-70-71—213 Brendon de Jonge 70-71-72—213 Kris Blanks 70-71-72—213 William McGirt 72-67-74—213 Kevin Chappell 70-72-72—214 Garrett Willis 73-69-72—214 Mike Weir 71-70-73—214 Gary Woodland 69-71-74—214 Rod Pampling 74-69-72—215 Ricky Barnes 70-73-72—215 Bill Lunde 74-68-73—215 Tag Ridings 70-72-73—215 Steve Flesch 73-70-74—217 Joe Durant 72-71-76—219 Paul Goydos 75-66-79—220 Vijay Singh 68-70-WD

Champions Tour Montreal Championship Saturday At Club de Golf Fontainebleau Montreal Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 7,070; Par: 72 Second Round Chien Soon Lu 65-63—128 John Cook 63-66—129 John Huston 63-67—130 Jay Haas 65-66—131 Joey Sindelar 65-66—131 Dan Forsman 65-67—132 Jeff Sluman 65-67—132 Phil Blackmar 69-64—133 Michael Allen 67-66—133 Tom Lehman 67-66—133

Corey Pavin Chip Beck Peter Senior Bob Tway Larry Mize Scott Simpson David Eger Brad Bryant Tom Kite Eduardo Romero R.W. Eaks Vicente Fernandez Joe Daley Roger Chapman Bruce Fleisher Jay Don Blake Bill Glasson Fulton Allem Mike Goodes Morris Hatalsky Olin Browne Tom Wargo Jim Thorpe Tom Pernice, Jr. John Morse Lonnie Nielsen Mark McNulty Steve Lowery Hale Irwin David Frost Joe Ozaki Jerry Pate Hal Sutton Tommy Armour III Bob Gilder Tim Simpson Mark Brooks Keith Clearwater Rod Spittle Keith Fergus Mike Hulbert Jim Rutledge Mark Mouland Steve Pate Andy Bean Robert Thompson Ted Schulz Jim Gallagher, Jr. David Peoples Lee Rinker Larry Nelson Wayne Levi Fred Holton Allen Doyle Bobby Wadkins Bobby Clampett Steve Haskins Dana Quigley Yvan Beauchemin Gary Hallberg Mitch Adcock Donnie Hammond Mark Wiebe Steve Jones Blaine McCallister Mike Reid Ronnie Black Daniel Talbot J.L. Lewis

66-67—133 67-67—134 67-67—134 67-67—134 65-69—134 69-66—135 68-67—135 68-67—135 70-65—135 67-68—135 66-69—135 66-69—135 69-67—136 68-68—136 71-65—136 67-69—136 67-69—136 66-70—136 69-68—137 69-68—137 70-67—137 70-67—137 70-67—137 70-67—137 68-69—137 67-70—137 67-70—137 68-69—137 70-67—137 67-70—137 71-66—137 71-66—137 66-71—137 65-72—137 69-69—138 70-68—138 67-71—138 71-67—138 69-70—139 69-70—139 69-70—139 69-70—139 68-71—139 71-68—139 71-68—139 71-68—139 69-71—140 69-71—140 69-71—140 69-71—140 70-70—140 72-68—140 73-67—140 69-72—141 68-73—141 71-70—141 73-68—141 71-71—142 71-71—142 70-73—143 70-73—143 72-72—144 72-72—144 69-76—145 76-69—145 76-69—145 78-67—145 72-74—146 75-74—149

BASEBALL WCL WEST COAST LEAGUE ——— League standings East Division Wenatchee AppleSox Bellingham Bells Walla Walla Sweets Kelowna Falcons West Division Corvallis Knights Cowlitz Black Bears Kitsap BlueJackets Bend Elks Klamath Falls Gems Saturday’s Games Kelowna 8, Bend 5 Wenatchee 7, Corvallis 3 Cowlitz 8, Walla Walla 0 Bellingham 1, Klamath Falls 0 Today’s Games Kelowna at Klamath Falls, 6:05 p.m. Walla Walla at Wenatchee, 7:05 p.m. Bend at Corvallis, 7:15 p.m. Bellingham at Kitsap, 7:35 p.m. Monday’s Games Walla Walla at Wenatchee, 6:05 p.m. Bellingham at Kitsap, 6:35 p.m. Corvallis at Bend, 6:35 p.m. Kelowna at Klamath Falls, 7:05 p.m.

W 20 9 7 6

L 4 13 14 18

W 14 13 14 12 9

L 9 10 11 11 14

Saturday’s Summary

Falcons 8, Elks 5 Kelowna 010 301 030 — 8 7 1 Bend 000 010 130 — 5 5 4 Otterman, Stafford (8), Hermes (8), Bowen (9) and Stoup. King, Brennen (4), Cuneo (6), Grazzini (8), Ostapeck (9) and Tevlin. W — Otterman. L — King. 2B — Kelowna: Joe. Bend: Bollinger.

Little League All Star District 5 Tournament Kramer Field, The Dalles Pool Play ——— Saturday’s Games 12U The Dalles 10, Hermiston 8 Columbia 13, Jefferson County 0 Sisters 24, Crook County 4 John Day 19, Warm Springs 0 11U Bend North 24, Columbia 1 Bend South 12, Hermiston 1 Age 10U Bend North 16, Hermiston 2 Bend South 15, Jefferson County 10 John Day 10, Warm Springs 4 The Dalles 21, Crook County 1 Today’s Games 12U Redmond vs. Sisters 8 a.m. JDR vs. Bend North 10:45 a.m. Hood River vs. The Dalles 1:30 p.m. Columbia vs. Bend South 4:15 p.m. 11U Hood River vs. Bend North 8:15 a.m. Bend South vs. The Dalles 11 a.m. 10U Hermiston vs. Redmond 8:30 a.m. Hood River vs. Jefferson County 11:15 a.m. Columbia vs. Warm Springs 2 p.m.

SOFTBALL Little League All Star District 5 Tournament 16th Street Ballpark, The Dalles Pool Play ——— Saturday’s Games 14U Columbia 11, Redmond 0 12U Hood River 24, Crook County 5 Redmond 14, Jefferson County 9 10U Hood River 24, Columbia 0 Today’s Games 14U Columbia vs. Redmond 11 a.m. 12U Hermiston vs. Hood River, 8 a.m. Columbia vs. Redmond, 2 p.m. 10U Hood River vs. Warm Springs 5 p.m.

TENNIS Wimbledon Saturday At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club Wimbledon, England Purse: $23.6 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Women Championship Petra Kvitova (8), Czech Republic, def. Maria Sharapova (5), Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Doubles Men Championship Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Robert

Lindstedt, Sweden, and Horia Tecau (8), Romania, 6-3, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Women Championship Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (2), Slovenia, def. Sabine Lisicki, Germany, and Sam Stosur, Australia, 6-3, 6-1.

CYCLING Tour de France Saturday At Mont des Alouettes, France First Stage A 119-mile flat stage from La Barre-de-Monts to Mont des Alouettes 1. Philippe Gilbert, Belgium, Omega Pharma-Lotto, 4 hours, 41 minutes, 31 seconds. 2. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC Racing Team, 3 seconds behind. 3. Thor Hushovd, Norway, Team Garmin-Cervelo, :06. 4. Jose Joaquin Rojas, Spain, Movistar Team, same time. 5. Jurgen Van Den Broeck, Belgium, Omega PharmaLotto, same time. 6. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky Procycling, same time. 7. Andreas Kloeden, Germany, Team RadioShack, same time. 8. Rein Taaramae, Estonia, Cofidis, same time. 9. Christopher Horner, United States, Team RadioShack, same time. 10. Tony Martin, Germany, HTC-Highroad, same time. 11. Linus Gerdemann, Germany, Team Leopard-Trek, same time. 12. Frank Schleck, Luxembourg, Team Leopard-Trek, same time. 13. Peter Velits, Slovakia, HTC-Highroad, same time. 14. Thomas Voeckler, France, Team Europcar, same time. 15. Damiano Cunego, Italy, Lampre-ISD, same time. 16. David Millar, Britain, Team Garmin-Cervelo, same time. 17. Alexandre Vinokourov, Kazakhstan, Pro Team Astana, same time. 18. Fabian Cancellara, Switzerland, Team Leopard-Trek, same time. 19. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 20. Grega Bole, Slovenia, Lampre-ISD, same time. Also 29. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, HTC-Highroad 35. Alberto Contador, Spain, Saxo Bank Sungard, 1:20. 45. Levi Leipheimer, United States, Team RadioShack, same time. 61. Danny Pate, United States, HTC-Highroad, same time. 69. Tom Danielson, United States, Team Garmin-Cervelo, 1:55. 94. George Hincapie, United States, BMC Racing Team, same time. 126. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing Team, 2:33. 158. David Zabriskie, United States, Team Garmin-Cervelo, 3:05. 174. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Team GarminCervelo, 3:41. 180. Tyler Farrar, United States, Team Garmin-Cervelo, 4:37.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Philadelphia 7 4 6 27 21 New York 5 3 10 25 29 Columbus 6 5 6 24 20 Sporting Kansas City 5 6 5 20 21 Houston 4 6 7 19 21 D.C. 4 5 7 19 23 Chicago 2 4 12 18 19 Toronto FC 3 7 9 18 17 New England 3 8 6 15 13 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 9 2 8 35 25 FC Dallas 10 4 4 34 26 Seattle 8 4 7 31 25 Real Salt Lake 7 3 5 26 18 Colorado 5 5 7 22 19 San Jose 5 5 6 21 22 Chivas USA 4 7 6 18 21 Portland 5 8 3 18 19 Vancouver 2 8 8 14 18 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games D.C. United 2, Philadelphia 2, tie FC Dallas 2, Columbus 0 Chivas USA 1, Chicago 1, tie San Jose 2, New York 2, tie Sporting Kansas City 2, Portland 1 Today’s Game Houston at Colorado, 6 p.m. Monday’s Games New England at Real Salt Lake, 5:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m.

GA 16 23 19 22 22 29 22 29 21 GA 15 17 18 9 21 19 22 28 25

Women’s World Cup In Germany All Times PDT ——— FIRST ROUND (Top two nations in each group advance) GROUP A GP W D L GF GA Pts x-France 2 2 0 0 5 0 6 x-Germany 2 2 0 0 3 1 6 Nigeria 2 0 0 2 0 2 0 Canada 2 0 0 2 1 6 0 x-advanced to quarterfinals Tuesday, July 5 France vs. Germany, 11:45 a.m. Canada vs. Nigeria, 11:45 a.m. GROUP B GP W D L GF GA Pts x-Japan 2 2 0 0 6 1 6 England 2 1 1 0 3 2 4 Mexico 2 0 1 1 1 5 1 New Zealand 2 0 0 2 2 4 0 x-advanced to quarterfinals Tuesday, July 5 England vs. Japan, 9:15 a.m. New Zealand vs. Mexico, 9:15 a.m. GROUP C GP W D L GF GA Pts x-United States 2 2 0 0 5 0 6 x-Sweden 2 2 0 0 2 0 6 Colombia 2 0 0 2 0 4 0 North Korea 2 0 0 2 0 3 0 x-advanced to quarterfinals Saturday, July 2 Sweden 1, North Korea 0 United States 3, Colombia 0 Wednesday, July 6 Sweden vs. United States, 11:45 a.m. North Korea vs. Colombia, 11:45 a.m. GROUP D GP W D L GF GA Pts Brazil 1 1 0 0 1 0 3 Norway 1 1 0 0 1 0 3 Australia 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 Eq. Guinea 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 Today, July 3 Australia vs. Equatorial Guinea, 5 a.m. Brazil vs. Norway, 9:15 a.m. Wednesday, July 6 Equatorial Guinea vs. Brazil, 9 a.m. Australia vs. Norway, 9 a.m.

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP ——— Coke Zero 400 Saturday At Daytona International Speedway Daytona Beach, Fla. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) David Ragan, Ford, 170 laps, 107.3 rating, 47 points, $302,425. 2. (16) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 170, 102.5, 43, $239,061. 3. (37) Joey Logano, Toyota, 170, 105.6, 41, $178,050. 4. (13) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 170, 101, 41, $163,958. 5. (38) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 170, 104.7, 40, $170,691. 6. (4) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 170, 85.6, 39, $153,761. 7. (31) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 170, 107.6, 38, $160,711. 8. (10) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 170, 103.7, 37, $117,350. 9. (30) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 170, 77.3, 36, $143,483. 10. (9) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 170, 62.5, 34, $142,186. 11. (19) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 170, 66.4, 34, $143,783. 12. (20) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 170, 91.6, 32, $128,464. 13. (36) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 170, 84.9, 32, $145,450. 14. (25) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 170, 90.3, 31, $141,000. 15. (26) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 170, 64.5, 30, $123,433.

16. (39) David Gilliland, Ford, 170, 59.6, 28, $114,633. 17. (15) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 170, 54.8, 27, $126,991. 18. (17) Greg Biffle, Ford, 170, 69.9, 27, $111,025. 19. (6) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 170, 84.7, 26, $103,425. 20. (8) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 170, 81.5, 24, $145,611. 21. (12) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 170, 70.6, 24, $102,500. 22. (18) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 170, 69, 23, $128,414. 23. (11) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 170, 82.3, 23, $137,950. 24. (28) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 170, 85, 21, $118,145. 25. (23) David Reutimann, Toyota, 170, 82.9, 19, $118,958. 26. (21) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 169, 86.9, 0, $102,483. 27. (7) Andy Lally, Ford, 169, 44.9, 17, $100,050. 28. (41) Terry Labonte, Ford, 169, 45.7, 16, $98,472. 29. (27) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 169, 61.1, 0, $88,200. 30. (43) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 169, 64.3, 0, $87,025. 31. (24) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 168, 39.3, 13, $111,695. 32. (32) Casey Mears, Toyota, 164, 88.4, 13, $85,225. 33. (1) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 164, 68.3, 12, $101,825. 34. (42) Robby Gordon, Dodge, 163, 35.2, 10, $84,950. 35. (34) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, accident, 162, 81.7, 10, $92,775. 36. (3) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, accident, 162, 63.6, 9, $129,733. 37. (14) Carl Edwards, Ford, 144, 50.7, 8, $130,441. 38. (35) Geoff Bodine, Chevrolet, wheel bearing, 143, 30.6, 6, $84,300. 39. (40) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, accident, 47, 31.5, 5, $84,175. 40. (29) Mike Skinner, Toyota, wheel bearing, 5, 28.4, 0, $84,000. 41. (2) Trevor Bayne, Ford, accident, 4, 29.5, 0, $84,875. 42. (33) Michael McDowell, Toyota, electrical, 2, 28.9, 2, $83,725. 43. (22) Kevin Conway, Toyota, rear gear, 1, 27.3, 0, $84,093. ——— Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 159.491 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 39 minutes, 53 seconds. Margin of Victory: Under Caution. Caution Flags: 6 for 21 laps. Lead Changes: 57 among 25 drivers. Lap Leaders: M.Martin 1-15; D.Earnhardt Jr. 16; Ku.Busch 17-18; C.Edwards 19; Ku.Busch 20-23; J.Gordon 24; K.Harvick 25-26; P.Menard 27; D.Ragan 28; R.Smith 29-30; M.Truex Jr. 31-36; D.Ragan 3740; K.Kahne 41; M.Truex Jr. 42; M.Kenseth 43-48; K.Kahne 49; Ky.Busch 50; T.Kvapil 51; K.Kahne 5253; M.Truex Jr. 54-57; R.Smith 58-59; M.Kenseth 60-63; K.Kahne 64; P.Menard 65; K.Kahne 66-69; T.Stewart 70; M.Truex Jr. 71-73; K.Kahne 74; C.Mears 75-76; J.Nemechek 77; K.Kahne 78-85; Ky.Busch 86-88; K.Kahne 89; P.Menard 90-92; Ky.Busch 93; C.Mears 94; J.Burton 95-97; C.Bowyer 98-99; M.Truex Jr. 100; Ky.Busch 101-102; M.Truex Jr. 103; D.Ragan 104-105; R.Newman 106; D.Hamlin 107-110; B.Keselowski 111; G.Biffle 112; J.Montoya 113-114; K.Harvick 115; J.McMurray 116; K.Harvick 117-121; C.Bowyer 122; R.Newman 123-130; Ky.Busch 131-134; K.Harvick 135-142; R.Newman 143-153; M.Kenseth 154-157; R.Newman 158-162; D.Ragan 163-170. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): R.Newman, 4 times for 25 laps; K.Kahne, 8 times for 19 laps; K.Harvick, 4 times for 16 laps; M.Truex Jr., 6 times for 16 laps; D.Ragan, 4 times for 15 laps; M.Martin, 1 time for 15 laps; M.Kenseth, 3 times for 14 laps; Ky.Busch, 5 times for 11 laps; Ku.Busch, 2 times for 6 laps; P.Menard, 3 times for 5 laps; D.Hamlin, 1 time for 4 laps; R.Smith, 2 times for 4 laps; J.Burton, 1 time for 3 laps; C.Mears, 2 times for 3 laps; C.Bowyer, 2 times for 3 laps; J.Montoya, 1 time for 2 laps; J.Gordon, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Stewart, 1 time for 1 lap; B.Keselowski, 1 time for 1 lap; G.Biffle, 1 time for 1 lap; D.Earnhardt Jr., 1 time for 1 lap; J.McMurray, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Kvapil, 1 time for 1 lap; J.Nemechek, 1 time for 1 lap; C.Edwards, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 12 in Points: 1. K.Harvick, 586; 2. C.Edwards, 581; 3. Ky.Busch, 576; 4. Ku.Busch, 570; 5. M.Kenseth, 564; 6. J.Johnson, 564; 7. D.Earnhardt Jr., 534; 8. J.Gordon, 519; 9. C.Bowyer, 505; 10. R.Newman, 498; 11. D.Hamlin, 495; 12. T.Stewart, 494. ——— NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L Pct Indiana 7 3 .700 Connecticut 6 3 .667 New York 5 5 .500 Chicago 4 6 .400 Atlanta 3 7 .300 Washington 2 5 .286 Western Conference W L Pct San Antonio 7 2 .778 Minnesota 6 3 .667 Seattle 4 3 .571 Phoenix 5 4 .556 Los Angeles 4 4 .500 Tulsa 1 9 .100 Saturday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Game Seattle at Washington, 1 p.m.

GB — ½ 2 3 4 3½ GB — 1 2 2 2½ 6½

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Activated RHP Kyle Davies from the 15-day DL. Optioned OF Jarrod Dyson to Omaha (PCL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Activated RHP Bartolo Colon from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Brian Gordon to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Released RHP Carlos Silva at Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. TEXAS RANGERS—Activated RHP Darren O’Day from the 60-day DL. Optioned LHP Michael Kirkman to Round Rock (PCL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Optioned RHP Christhian Martinez to Gwinnett (IL). Recalled RHP Cory Gearrin from Gwinnett. FLORIDA MARLINS — Placed RHP Ryan Webb on the 15-day DL. Designated INF Jose Lopez for assignment. Recalled OF Bryan Petersen from New Orleans (PCL) and LHP Brad Hand from Jacksonville (SL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Activated RHP Takashi Saito from the 60-day DL. Optioned RHP Tim Dillard to Nashville (PCL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Placed SS Ronny Cedeno on the 7-day concussion DL. Recalled INF Pedro Ciriaco and RHP Brad Lincoln from Indianapolis (IL). HOCKEY National Hockey League FLORIDA PANTHERS — Agreed to terms with C Greg Rallo on a one-year contract. LOS ANGELES KINGS — Agreed to terms with LW Simon Gagne on a two-year contract. NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Traded RW Andreas Thuresson to the N.Y. Rangers for F Brodie Dupont. NEW YORK RANGERS — Agreed to terms with C Brad Richards on a nine-year contract. PHOENIX COYOTES — Re-signed F Radim Vrbata to a multiyear contract. Signed C Alex Bolduc to a one-year contract. ST. LOUIS BLUES—Agreed to terms with D Kent Huskins on a one-year contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Signed D Matt Gilroy and D Richard Petiot to one-year contracts. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Signed C Tim Connolly to a two-year contract. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Signed LW Chris Bourque and G Tomas Vokoun to a one-year contract.

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 2,016 1,238 690 304 The Dalles 2,469 1,072 189 55 John Day 1,929 834 137 53 McNary 1,389 542 135 34 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 242,728 86,070 12,776 4,535 The Dalles 174,333 64,543 3,250 1,279 John Day 146,410 60,622 4,031 2,127 McNary 138,408 47,343 3,480 1,757


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 D3

M AJ OR L E A GUE B A SE BA L L BOXSCORES Braves 5, Orioles 4 Baltimore Hardy ss Markakis rf Ad.Jones cf Wieters c 1-Guthrie pr D.Lee 1b Scott lf c-Reimold ph-lf e-Pie ph Mar.Reynolds 3b B.Davis 2b Arrieta p a-Guerrero ph Bergesen p M.Gonzalez p d-Andino ph Uehara p Totals

AB 5 5 5 5 0 4 3 1 1 4 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 39

R H 0 0 1 3 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 4 13

BI 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

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

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

Avg. .291 .285 .288 .262 .200 .245 .227 .275 .239 .228 .333 .250 .278 ----.258 ---

Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Schafer cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .224 Ale.Gonzalez ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .240 Heyward rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .234 C.Jones 3b 3 1 2 0 1 1 .257 Freeman 1b 3 1 0 0 0 3 .267 Uggla 2b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .177 McLouth lf 2 1 1 0 1 0 .232 D.Ross c 3 1 2 4 0 1 .305 T.Hudson p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .067 b-Conrad ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Linebrink p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --O’Flaherty p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Kimbrel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 29 5 7 5 2 8 Baltimore 000 201 100 — 4 13 1 Atlanta 000 500 00x — 5 7 0 a-flied out for Arrieta in the 6th. b-grounded into a fielder’s choice for T.Hudson in the 6th. c-flied out for Scott in the 7th. d-singled for M.Gonzalez in the 8th. estruck out for Reimold in the 9th. 1-ran for Wieters in the 9th. E—Mar.Reynolds (19). LOB—Baltimore 11, Atlanta 4. 2B—C.Jones (21). HR—Mar.Reynolds 2 (17), off T.Hudson 2; Markakis (7), off Linebrink; D.Ross (4), off Arrieta. RBIs—Markakis (32), Mar.Reynolds 3 (43), Uggla (29), D.Ross 4 (14). CS—B.Davis (1), D.Ross (1). S—T.Hudson. Runners left in scoring position—Baltimore 4 (Wieters, D.Lee, Markakis 2); Atlanta 1 (Freeman). Runners moved up—Hardy. Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Arrieta L, 9-5 5 6 5 5 2 5 71 4.74 Bergesen 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 21 5.43 M.Gonzalez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 5.34 Uehara 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 2.19 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hudson W, 7-6 6 8 3 3 3 6 90 3.57 Linebrink H, 6 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 17 3.55 O’Flaherty H, 16 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 27 1.16 Kmbl S, 24-29 1 1 0 0 0 2 11 2.57 Inherited runners-scored—O’Flaherty 1-0. HBP—by Arrieta (Freeman). T—2:42. A—37,259 (49,586).

Indians 3, Reds 1 Cleveland Brantley lf O.Cabrera 2b A.Cabrera ss C.Santana 1b G.Sizemore cf Chisenhall 3b Sipp p Durbin p Pestano p Kearns rf Marson c Carmona p 1-Tomlin pr Herrmann p R.Perez p a-Phelps ph J.Smith p Hannahan 3b Totals

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

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

H BI BB SO 1 3 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 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 1 8 3 1 10

Avg. .266 .263 .294 .230 .227 .313 ------.196 .235 .000 1.000 .000 --.214 --.214

Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Stubbs cf 4 0 1 0 1 2 .253 B.Phillips 2b 5 0 0 0 0 2 .296 Votto 1b 5 1 2 1 0 1 .316 Rolen 3b 5 0 2 0 0 1 .256 Bruce rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .267 J.Gomes lf 2 0 0 0 2 1 .222 Ondrusek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hanigan c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .248 Janish ss 2 0 1 0 0 0 .228 b-F.Lewis ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .283 Bray p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Heisey ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .262 H.Bailey p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 c-Renteria ph-ss 2 0 1 0 0 1 .228 Totals 35 1 9 1 3 11 Cleveland 003 000 000 — 3 8 0 Cincinnati 000 000 010 — 1 9 1 a-lined out for R.Perez in the 7th. b-singled for Janish in the 7th. c-singled for H.Bailey in the 7th. d-struck out for Bray in the 8th. 1-ran for Carmona in the 3rd. E—Janish (8). LOB—Cleveland 6, Cincinnati 12. 2B—C.Santana (15), Rolen 2 (18). HR—Brantley (6), off H.Bailey; Votto (12), off Sipp. RBIs—Brantley 3 (32), Votto (51). S—H.Bailey. Runners left in scoring position—Cleveland 2 (Brantley, G.Sizemore); Cincinnati 8 (Rolen 2, H.Bailey, Stubbs, Bruce, B.Phillips 2, Heisey). Runners moved up—B.Phillips, Votto. DP—Cincinnati 1 (H.Bailey, Votto). Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO Carmona 2 2 0 0 0 1 Herman W, 1-0 3 1 0 0 0 2 R.Perez H, 7 1 1 0 0 0 1 J.Smith H, 4 1 2 0 0 1 2 Sipp H, 16 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 Durbin H, 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Pestano S, 1-4 1 1 0 0 1 3 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO H.Bailey L, 3-3 7 8 3 2 1 7 Bray 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ondrusek 1 0 0 0 0 1 Inherited runners-scored—Durbin 2-0. Carmona (Hanigan). T—3:14. A—41,580 (42,319).

NP ERA 30 5.78 45 4.44 14 1.60 29 0.99 18 2.65 11 6.61 20 1.47 NP ERA 105 3.64 14 1.59 13 1.79 HBP—by

White Sox 1, Cubs 0 Chicago (A) AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pierre lf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .262 Morel 3b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .253 A.Dunn rf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .168 Lillibridge rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .257 Konerko 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .317 Pierzynski c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .294 Al.Ramirez ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .279 Rios cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .220 Beckham 2b 2 1 1 0 1 0 .239 Humber p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Teahen ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .205 Thornton p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 29 1 4 1 2 7 Chicago (N) AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Fukudome rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .278 Barney 2b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .298 S.Castro ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .309 Ar.Ramirez 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .292 C.Pena 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .220 Byrd cf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .303 A.Soriano lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .262 Soto c 2 0 0 0 1 2 .217 Garza p 3 0 0 0 0 1 .033 Totals 29 0 5 0 3 6 Chicago (A) 000 001 000 — 1 4 0 Chicago (N) 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 a-struck out for Humber in the 8th. LOB—Chicago (A) 4, Chicago (N) 6. RBIs—Pierre (23). CS—Beckham (2). S—Humber. Runners left in scoring position—Chicago (A) 1 (Konerko); Chicago (N) 4 (Ar.Ramirez, Garza, Byrd 2). GIDP—S.Castro 2, A.Soriano. DP—Chicago (A) 3 (Al.Ramirez, Beckham, Konerko), (Morel, Beckham, Konerko), (Morel, Beckham, Konerko). Chicago (A) IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Humber W, 8-4 7 5 0 0 3 4 114 2.69 Thornton S, 3-7 2 0 0 0 0 2 28 3.45 Chicago (N) IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Garza L, 4-7 9 4 1 1 2 7 114 3.77 IBB—off Humber (Soto). HBP—by Humber (Ar. Ramirez). WP—Humber, Garza. T—2:37. A—42,165 (41,159).

Yankees 5, Mets 2 New York (A) AB R Gardner lf 5 0 Granderson cf 3 1 Teixeira 1b 4 1 Al.Rodriguez 3b 4 1 Cano 2b 4 1 Swisher rf 2 0

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

SO 1 1 1 1 0 1

Avg. .267 .276 .244 .304 .292 .248

Dickerson rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .263 Martin c 3 0 0 0 1 3 .223 E.Nunez ss 4 1 3 1 0 0 .278 Colon p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 a-Posada ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .238 Wade p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-An.Jones ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .210 Mitre p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 5 8 5 3 9 New York (N) AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jos.Reyes ss 1 0 1 0 0 0 .354 R.Tejada ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .271 Turner 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .276 Beltran rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .281 Dan.Murphy 3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .298 Pagan cf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .254 Bay lf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .243 Duda 1b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .239 Thole c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .258 Gee p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .043 Acosta p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-F.Martinez ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .227 Byrdak p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 34 2 8 2 1 6 New York (A) 000 004 001 — 5 8 0 New York (N) 000 000 002 — 2 8 0 a-popped out for Colon in the 7th. b-grounded out for Acosta in the 8th. c-grounded out for Wade in the 9th. LOB—New York (A) 5, New York (N) 6. 2B—E.Nunez 2 (7), Turner (13), Beltran (22), Dan.Murphy (15), Duda (6). 3B—Cano (4). HR—Granderson (22), off Gee; E.Nunez (3), off Byrdak. RBIs—Granderson (57), Cano 2 (54), Swisher (44), E.Nunez (14), Bay (22), Duda (10). SB—Gardner (20), Pagan (14). S—Colon. SF—Swisher. Runners left in scoring position—New York (A) 2 (Granderson, Colon); New York (N) 5 (Gee 2, Dan.Murphy, Thole, Beltran). Runners moved up—Bay, Duda. GIDP—Cano, Gee. DP—New York (A) 1 (Al.Rodriguez, Teixeira); New York (N) 1 (Turner, Jos.Reyes, Duda). New York (A) IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Colon W, 6-3 6 5 0 0 0 6 80 2.88 Wade 2 2 0 0 0 0 22 0.00 Mitre 1 1 2 2 1 0 16 18.00 New York (N) IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gee L, 8-2 7 7 4 4 3 7 108 3.47 Acosta 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 8.38 Byrdak 1 1 1 1 0 2 17 4.15 WP—Mitre. T—2:32. A—42,042 (41,800).

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

AB 4 4 4 4 4 5 4 4 4 37

R H 1 2 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 5 10

BI 1 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 5

BB 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 5

SO 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 4

Avg. .254 .280 .286 .256 .299 .231 .217 .304 .247

Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Hill 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .239 E.Thames rf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .319 Bautista 3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .328 Lind 1b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .307 Encarnacion dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 Arencibia c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .219 C.Patterson lf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .258 R.Davis cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .224 Jo.McDonald ss 3 1 2 1 0 0 .203 Totals 33 3 8 3 1 8 Philadelphia 100 010 201 — 5 10 1 Toronto 000 120 000 — 3 8 0 E—Utley (3). LOB—Philadelphia 10, Toronto 4. 2B—Rollins (14), Ruiz (9). HR—Utley (4), off L.Perez; Bautista (26), off Halladay. RBIs—Rollins (32), Utley 2 (18), Howard (67), Victorino (34), E.Thames (8), Bautista (55), Jo.McDonald (12). SB—Rollins (17). Runners left in scoring position—Philadelphia 6 (Ibanez 3, Howard 2, Ruiz); Toronto 1 (Encarnacion). Runners moved up—Rollins, A.Hill. GIDP—Encarnacion, C.Patterson. DP—Philadelphia 2 (Rollins, Utley, Gload), (Rollins, Utley, Gload). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Halldy W, 11-3 9 8 3 3 1 8 110 2.44 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Villanueva 6 2-3 5 3 3 4 3 106 3.24 L.Perez L, 1-1 1 3 1 1 0 1 18 3.71 Dotel 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 4.15 Rauch 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 21 4.11 Camp 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 4.00 Inherited runners-scored—L.Perez 1-1, Dotel 2-0, Camp 2-0. IBB—off C.Villanueva (Utley). PB—Arencibia. T—2:49. A—44,078 (49,260).

Red Sox 10, Astros 4 Boston AB Ellsbury cf 4 Pedroia 2b 5 Ad.Gonzalez rf-1b 5 Youkilis 3b 5 Wheeler p 0 D.Ortiz 1b 2 Reddick lf 2 Saltalamacchia c 2 D.McDonald lf-rf 4 Scutaro ss 4 A.Miller p 2 a-Y.Navarro ph 1 Aceves p 0 D.Bard p 0 d-J.Drew ph 1 Jenks p 0 Sutton 3b 0 Totals 37

R 2 1 3 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 10

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

BI 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 9

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

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

Avg. .300 .277 .353 .271 --.302 .452 .251 .125 .267 .000 1.000 ----.234 --.318

Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 5 2 4 0 0 0 .297 Ang.Sanchez 2b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .254 c-M.Downs ph-2b 1 0 1 1 1 0 .284 Pence rf 4 1 3 2 1 0 .323 Ca.Lee 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .270 Michaels lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .209 C.Johnson 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .245 Barmes ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Towles c 3 0 0 0 1 0 .184 Happ p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .269 W.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Keppinger ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .319 Abad p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --An.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 e-Bogusevic ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .207 Totals 35 4 11 4 4 4 Boston 300 010 141 — 10 13 0 Houston 100 001 101 — 4 11 1 a-homered for A.Miller in the 7th. b-singled for W.Lopez in the 7th. c-walked for Ang.Sanchez in the 7th. d-grounded out for D.Bard in the 8th. e-grounded out for An.Rodriguez in the 9th. E—Ca.Lee (4). LOB—Boston 4, Houston 8. 2B—Ellsbury (23), Pedroia (17), Ad.Gonzalez (27). 3B— Bourn (7). HR—Y.Navarro (1), off Happ; D.McDonald (2), off Abad; Pence (10), off A.Miller. RBIs—Pedroia (38), Ad.Gonzalez (74), Youkilis (56), D.Ortiz (49), Saltalamacchia (21), D.McDonald 3 (6), Y.Navarro (1), Ang.Sanchez (22), M.Downs (22), Pence 2 (57). SF—Saltalamacchia. Runners left in scoring position—Boston 3 (D.McDonald, D.Ortiz, Youkilis); Houston 4 (Michaels, Ca.Lee 2, Pence). Runners moved up—Ad.Gonzalez 2. GIDP—Saltalamacchia, D.McDonald, Michaels 2, Barmes. DP—Boston 3 (Scutaro, Pedroia, D.Ortiz), (Scutaro, D.Ortiz), (Pedroia, Ad.Gonzalez); Houston 2 (C.Johnson, Ang.Sanchez, Ca.Lee), (Barmes, Ang.Sanchez, Ca.Lee). Boston IP H R ER BB SO A.Miller W, 2-0 6 7 2 2 2 3 Aceves H, 6 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 D.Bard H, 17 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Jenks 1 0 0 0 0 1 Wheeler 1 2 1 1 0 0 Houston IP H R ER BB SO Happ L, 3-10 6 2-3 7 5 5 3 3 W.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Abad 1 4 4 4 0 0 An.Rodriguez 1 2 1 1 0 2 Inherited runners-scored—D.Bard 3-1. T—3:05. A—39,021 (40,963).

NP 85 23 7 8 23 NP 117 3 27 18

ERA 3.06 3.75 2.25 6.75 5.92 ERA 5.63 3.13 7.32 5.43

Rays 5, Cardinals 1 St. Louis Punto ss-2b Jay rf Holliday dh Berkman lf T.Cruz c Freese 1b a-M.Hamilton ph Rasmus cf Y.Molina c Theriot ss Descalso 3b Schumaker 2b-lf Totals

AB 5 4 4 3 0 2 1 4 4 0 4 4 35

R H 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 10

Tampa Bay

AB R

BI 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

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

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

Avg. .282 .302 .321 .297 .286 .375 .171 .254 .283 .295 .246 .264

H BI BB SO Avg.

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

W 50 48 46 40 35 W 44 44 42 35 33 W 44 43 40 37

L 31 34 37 44 45 L 37 40 42 46 50 L 40 41 43 47

Pct .617 .585 .554 .476 .438 Pct .543 .524 .500 .432 .398 Pct .524 .512 .482 .440

NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — 2½ 5 11½ 14½ GB — 1½ 3½ 9 12 GB — 1 3½ 7

Saturday’s Major League Games Philadelphia 5, Toronto 3 Chicago White Sox 1, Chicago Cubs 0 Cleveland 3, Cincinnati 1 N.Y. Yankees 5, N.Y. Mets 2 Boston 10, Houston 4 San Francisco 15, Detroit 3 Atlanta 5, Baltimore 4 Milwaukee 8, Minnesota 7

WCGB — — 2½ 9 12 WCGB — 5 7 12½ 15½ WCGB — 6 8½ 12

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

Str W-7 W-3 W-1 L-3 L-5 Str W-3 L-2 W-4 L-1 L-5 Str L-1 W-1 L-1 L-1

Home 28-18 22-16 20-21 18-22 22-22 Home 24-14 26-19 19-20 17-18 23-24 Home 24-17 19-21 22-22 21-19

Away 22-13 26-18 26-16 22-22 13-23 Away 20-23 18-21 23-22 18-28 10-26 Away 20-23 24-20 18-21 16-28

Tampa Bay 5, St. Louis 1 Florida 9, Texas 5 Colorado 9, Kansas City 6 Arizona 4, Oakland 2 L.A. Angels 7, L.A. Dodgers 1 San Diego 1, Seattle 0 Pittsburgh 5, Washington 3, 1st game Washington 4, Pittsburgh 3, 2nd game

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

W 53 49 42 41 37 W 45 45 42 42 34 29 W 48 45 41 38 37

L 31 35 42 42 46 L 39 39 41 42 50 55 L 36 39 42 46 47

Pct .631 .583 .500 .494 .446 Pct .536 .536 .506 .500 .405 .345 Pct .571 .536 .494 .452 .440

GB — 4 11 11½ 15½ GB — — 2½ 3 11 16 GB — 3 6½ 10 11

Today’s Major League Games San Francisco (Vogelsong 6-1) at Detroit (Porcello 6-6), 10:05 a.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 9-5) at Toronto (Jo.Reyes 3-7), 10:07 a.m. Cleveland (Talbot 2-4) at Cincinnati (Leake 7-4), 10:10 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (F.Garcia 7-6) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 4-7), 10:10 a.m. Baltimore (Britton 6-6) at Atlanta (Beachy 3-1), 10:35 a.m. Pittsburgh (Correia 10-6) at Washington (Marquis 7-2), 10:35 a.m. St. Louis (Lohse 8-4) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 7-7), 10:40 a.m.

WCGB — — 7 7½ 11½ WCGB 4 4 6½ 7 15 20 WCGB — 4 7½ 11 12

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

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

Home 32-14 24-17 24-14 18-22 17-26 Home 29-11 21-18 19-20 22-21 19-26 14-32 Home 24-13 23-19 22-21 19-27 19-24

Away 21-17 25-18 18-28 23-20 20-20 Away 16-28 24-21 23-21 20-21 15-24 15-23 Away 24-23 22-20 19-21 19-19 18-23

Boston (Beckett 6-3) at Houston (Lyles 0-3), 11:05 a.m. Milwaukee (Greinke 7-3) at Minnesota (Blackburn 6-6), 11:10 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Floyd 6-7) at Chicago Cubs (R.Lopez 0-2), 11:20 a.m. Kansas City (Hochevar 5-8) at Colorado (Hammel 4-7), 12:10 p.m. Arizona (I.Kennedy 8-2) at Oakland (G.Gonzalez 7-5), 1:05 p.m. San Diego (Latos 5-8) at Seattle (Beavan 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Florida (Vazquez 4-8) at Texas (C.Wilson 8-3), 5:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 7-6) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 3-8), 5:10 p.m.

Roundup • Padres 1, Mariners 0: SEATTLE — San Diego’s Cameron Maybin walked after just three balls were thrown by Seattle’s Doug Fister and came around to score the only run of the game on Antonio Gonzalez’s fifth-inning single, sending the Padres past the Mariners. With one out in the fifth, Maybin walked when a pitch was called high by home plate umpire Phil Cuzzi. A video review of the at-bat by official scorer Dan Peterson confirmed the count should have been 3-2 when Maybin walked. No argument was made by anyone on the field and the stadium scoreboard showed a three-ball count before Fister (3-9) threw his third complete game of the season, giving up just six hits and striking out seven. • Phillies 5, Blue Jays 3: TORONTO — Roy Halladay pitched an eight-hitter against his former team to win his sixth straight decision, helping Philadelphia beat Toronto. Halladay (11-3), who took the mound in the bottom of the first to a standing ovation from the crowd of 44,078, spent the first 12 years of his career with the Blue Jays before being traded to Philadelphia in December 2009. • Yankees 5, Mets 2: NEW YORK — Bartolo Colon pitched six shutout innings in his return from the disabled list and Eduardo Nunez had another big game at the plate, helping the Yankees earn their season-best seventh consecutive victory. • White Sox 1, Cubs 0: CHICAGO — Phil Humber, backed by strong defense, pitched shutout ball for seven innings and Juan Pierre singled in the only run, lifting the White Sox to the victory. Humber (84) allowed five singles while improving to 5-1 with a 2.47 ERA in his last six starts. • Indians 3, Reds 1: CINCINNATI — Michael Brantley hit a three-run homer and Frank Herrmann took over after Indians starter Fausto Carmona took a tumble, pitching three scoreless innings for his first big league win. The Indians are 5-0 against their intrastate rival, one win away from the first sweep in the interleague series’ history. • Brewers 8, Twins 7: MINNEAPOLIS — Pinchhitter George Kottaras capped a four-run ninth inning with a go-ahead RBI single that sent Milwaukee to the unlikely victory. The Twins collected 13 hits in the first four innings while building a 7-0 lead. • Rays 5, Cardinals 1: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Casey Kotchman hit a three-run double and scored on Justin Ruggiano’s homer during a fiverun sixth inning, leading Tampa Bay to the victory. Kotchman’s big two-out hit off Kyle McClellan (6-5) put the Rays ahead 3-1. Damon dh 4 1 4 0 0 0 .279 Zobrist 2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .261 Longoria 3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .245 Joyce rf 4 1 0 0 0 0 .302 B.Upton cf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .225 Kotchman 1b 4 1 2 3 0 0 .336 Ruggiano lf 3 1 2 2 0 1 .317 Shoppach c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .172 Brignac ss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .187 Totals 31 5 10 5 2 5 St. Louis 000 100 000 — 1 10 0 Tampa Bay 000 005 00x — 5 10 0 a-flied out for Freese in the 8th. LOB—St. Louis 10, Tampa Bay 4. 2B—Kotchman (16). HR—Berkman (21), off Niemann; Ruggiano (4), off McClellan. RBIs—Berkman (59), Kotchman 3 (25), Ruggiano 2 (12). CS—B.Upton (5). Runners left in scoring position—St. Louis 6 (Schumaker 3, Descalso, Holliday, Jay); Tampa Bay 2 (Longoria 2). Runners moved up—Zobrist 2. GIDP—Holliday, Schumaker, Longoria, Shoppach. DP—St. Louis 2 (Descalso, Schumaker, Freese), (Descalso, Schumaker, Freese); Tampa Bay 2 (Zobrist, Brignac, Kotchman), (Brignac, Zobrist, Kotchman). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA McClelln L, 6-5 5 2-3 8 5 5 2 4 85 4.27 Motte 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.73 T.Miller 0 2 0 0 0 0 5 3.77 Dickson 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 13 0.00 Valdes 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 0.00 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Niemann W, 3-4 6 9 1 1 2 5 98 5.05 C.Ramos H, 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 8 3.91 J.Cruz H, 3 1 0 0 0 1 0 17 2.93 Howell 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 10.03 Jo.Peralta 1 1 0 0 0 2 22 3.82 Farnsworth 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 7 2.18 Niemann pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. T.Miller pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Dickson 2-0, C.Ramos 2-0, J.Cruz 2-0, Howell 1-0, Jo.Peralta 1-0, Farnsworth 1-0. WP—Niemann. T—3:02. A—23,897 (34,078).

Brewers 8, Twins 7 Milwaukee AB R.Weeks 2b 5 Morgan cf-lf-cf 5 Braun lf 4 C.Gomez cf 0 b-Kottaras ph-c 1 Fielder dh 5 Gamel 1b 3 a-C.Hart ph-rf 1 Y.Betancourt ss 4 Kotsay rf-1b-lf 4 Lucroy c 4 1-Jo.Wilson pr-1b 0 Counsell 3b 4 Totals 40

R H 1 0 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 8 13

Minnesota Revere cf A.Casilla 2b Mauer dh Cuddyer rf

R 0 2 1 2

AB 5 5 4 4

BI 0 4 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 8

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

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

Avg. .276 .336 .320 .227 .250 .299 .133 .259 .245 .239 .288 .222 .191

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

SO 1 0 2 0

Avg. .273 .249 .241 .286

• Angels 7, Dodgers 1: ANAHEIM, Calif. — Jered Weaver got a measure of payback against Clayton Kershaw six days after a tough-luck loss in their previous matchup and Vernon Wells homered for the Angels. Weaver allowed a run and four hits through eight innings with eight strikeouts and two walks. • Diamondbacks 4, Athletics 2: OAKLAND, Calif. — Chris Young had three hits and four RBIs, including a two-run homer. Joe Saunders (5-7) pitched seven-plus innings for Arizona, yielding two runs and eight hits. Willie Bloomquist singled twice and scored, helping the Diamondbacks to just their second win in six games. • Rockies 9, Royals 6: DENVER — Mark Ellis had three doubles in his second game with the Colorado Rockies, who also got a home run from Troy Tulowitzki. Ellis, Todd Helton and Tulowitzki each drove in two runs for Colorado, which finished with a season-high nine extra-base hits. • Marlins 9, Rangers 5: ARLINGTON, Texas — Hanley Ramirez hit a grand slam and solo shot for a career high-tying five RBIs, helping the Marlins overcome Josh Hamilton’s two homers. Logan Morrison also homered for the Marlins, 5-6 since Jack McKeon took over as interim manager on June 20. • Red Sox 10, Astros 4: HOUSTON — Darnell McDonald hit a three-run homer, pinch-hitter Yamaico Navarro went deep for the first time and Boston picked up its third consecutive victory. Dustin Pedroia, Adrian Gonzalez and Kevin Youkilis each had three hits and drove in a run for the Red Sox. • Braves 5, Orioles 4: ATLANTA — David Ross hit his second career grand slam and Atlanta extended its winning streak to five. Tim Hudson (7-6) pitched six innings and center fielder Jordan Schafer made a couple of nice defensive plays for the Braves, who have won 10 of 12. • Giants 15, Tigers 3: DETROIT — Pablo Sandoval and Brandon Crawford homered in a five-run first inning, Miguel Tejada had a grand slam in a five-run third after a long rain delay and San Francisco beat Detroit. Barry Zito (2-1) pitched six scoreless innings, allowing five hits and a walk. • Pirates 5-3, Nationals 3-4: WASHINGTON— Ivan Rodriguez drove in the go-ahead run as a pinch-hitter in the eighth, and Washington beat Pittsburgh to earn a doubleheader split. In the first game, Garrett Jones and Andrew McCutchen hit back-to-back homers in the eighth inning to lift the Pirates.

Valencia 3b 5 2 3 3 0 0 .225 L.Hughes 1b 5 0 2 1 0 1 .242 Repko lf 3 0 2 1 1 0 .230 c-Thome ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .233 Butera c 4 0 1 0 0 0 .177 Nishioka ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .197 Totals 39 7 14 7 4 5 Milwaukee 000 012 014 — 8 13 1 Minnesota 102 400 000 — 7 14 1 a-struck out for Gamel in the 8th. b-singled for C.Gomez in the 9th. c-struck out for Repko in the 9th. 1-ran for Lucroy in the 9th. E—R.Weeks (9), Valencia (9). LOB—Milwaukee 5, Minnesota 9. 2B—Morgan (8), Braun (19), Fielder (20), A.Casilla (12), Butera (8). 3B—Morgan (4). HR—Morgan (3), off Pavano; Cuddyer (11), off Narveson; Valencia (9), off Narveson. RBIs—Morgan 4 (17), Braun (62), Kottaras (8), Lucroy 2 (35), Cuddyer 2 (32), Valencia 3 (40), L.Hughes (12), Repko (8). SB—Revere (10). CS—L.Hughes (2), Repko (1), Nishioka (3). Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 2 (Fielder, C.Hart); Minnesota 6 (L.Hughes, A.Casilla 2, Butera 2, Cuddyer). Runners moved up—R.Weeks, Braun, Kotsay. GIDP—Gamel. DP—Milwaukee 1 (Lucroy, Lucroy, Y.Betancourt); Minnesota 1 (A.Casilla, Nishioka, L.Hughes). Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Narveson 4 2-3 14 7 7 2 1 96 4.86 Estrada 2 1-3 0 0 0 2 1 36 4.75 Saito W, 1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 6.00 Axford S, 21-23 1 0 0 0 0 2 21 2.41 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pavano 7 2-3 8 4 3 0 4 105 4.19 Perkins H, 10 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 1.84 Capps L, 2-4 2-3 5 4 4 0 0 17 4.67 Dumatrait 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 5.68 Inherited runners-scored—Estrada 2-0, Perkins 1-0, Dumatrait 1-0. T—3:04. A—41,378 (39,500).

Angels 7, Dodgers 1 Los Angeles (N) AB R Gwynn Jr. lf 4 0 Blake 3b 2 0 Carroll 2b 1 0 Ethier rf 4 0 Kemp cf 3 0 Loney 1b 4 1 Miles 2b-3b 3 0 Oeltjen dh 2 0 D.Navarro c 3 0 D.Gordon ss 3 0 Totals 29 1 Los Angeles (A) AB R M.Izturis 2b 5 0 Aybar ss 5 2 Abreu dh 4 0 V.Wells rf 4 1 H.Kendrick lf 4 0 Trumbo 1b 4 0 Callaspo 3b 3 1 Bourjos cf 3 2 Mathis c 3 1 Totals 35 7 Los Angeles (N)000 010 Los Angeles (A)003 301

H 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 1 0 5 H 0 2 1 1 1 0 1 2 2 10 000 00x

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

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

SO 2 1 0 1 2 0 0 2 1 0 9 SO 2 0 3 1 1 2 1 1 0 11 5 10

Avg. .248 .243 .300 .322 .327 .271 .324 .333 .175 .232 Avg. .290 .281 .288 .212 .307 .251 .281 .268 .197 2 0

E—D.Gordon 2 (5). LOB—Los Angeles (N) 4, Los Angeles (A) 7. 2B—Ethier (22), Loney (10), Miles (7), Mathis (8). HR—V.Wells (11), off Kershaw. RBIs—Oeltjen (4), Aybar 2 (35), Abreu 2 (34), V.Wells 2 (28). SB—Aybar (17), Bourjos (9). CS—D.Gordon (3). S—Mathis. SF—Oeltjen. Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles (N) 4 (Kemp, Oeltjen 2, Loney); Los Angeles (A) 1 (Aybar). Runners moved up—Miles, M.Izturis. GIDP—Kemp. DP—Los Angeles (A) 1 (Callaspo, M.Izturis, Trumbo). L.A. (N) IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kershaw L, 8-4 6 9 7 6 1 10 105 3.23 Jansen 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 4.82 Kuo 1 1 0 0 1 1 14 9.72 L.A. (A) IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Weaver W, 10-4 8 4 1 1 2 8 111 1.92 Takahashi 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 3.31 T—2:39. A—42,232 (45,389).

Marlins 9, Rangers 5 Florida Bonifacio cf-lf Infante 2b G.Sanchez 1b H.Ramirez ss Morrison lf Wise cf Stanton dh J.Buck c Helms 3b Petersen rf Totals

AB 4 4 4 5 5 0 5 4 3 4 38

R H 2 1 1 2 1 1 2 3 1 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 1 0 1 9 13

BI 0 1 1 5 1 0 0 0 1 0 9

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

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

Avg. .261 .259 .292 .230 .268 .189 .255 .212 .213 .125

Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 5 1 1 1 0 1 .238 Andrus ss 4 1 0 0 1 0 .278 J.Hamilton lf-cf 5 2 3 3 0 1 .301 A.Beltre 3b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .265 Mi.Young dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .313 N.Cruz rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .237 Moreland 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .278 Torrealba c 3 0 1 0 1 0 .260 Gentry cf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .271 a-Dav.Murphy ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .233 Totals 35 5 7 4 4 5 Florida 510 001 200 — 9 13 1 Texas 002 021 000 — 5 7 2 a-flied out for Gentry in the 8th. E—H.Ramirez (12), Torrealba 2 (6). LOB—Florida 7, Texas 7. 2B—Morrison (15), Helms (5). 3B—Torrealba (1). HR—H.Ramirez (6), off D.Holland; H.Ramirez (7), off O’Day; Morrison (11), off O’Day; Kinsler (12), off Hand; J.Hamilton (9), off Hand; J.Hamilton (10), off Cishek. RBIs—Infante (25), G.Sanchez (46), H.Ramirez 5 (29), Morrison (32), Helms (6), Kinsler (31), J.Hamilton 3 (40). SB—Bonifacio (9), Stanton (2), Kinsler (16), Andrus (25), Gentry (10). SF—Infante, G.Sanchez. Runners left in scoring position—Florida 4 (Petersen 2, Helms, G.Sanchez); Texas 4 (Mi.Young, Kinsler, Andrus, Dav.Murphy). Runners moved up—Helms. GIDP—Morrison. DP—Texas 1 (Andrus, Moreland). Florida Hand Cishek W, 1-1 M.Dunn

IP 3 1-3 2 2-3 1

H 4 2 0

R 2 3 0

ER 2 2 0

BB 3 1 0

SO 0 4 0

NP 72 51 10

ERA 3.79 2.25 3.99

Mujica 1 1 0 0 0 0 14 3.18 L.Nunez 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 3.62 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Holland L, 6-4 2-3 4 5 5 2 1 46 5.10 Tom.Hunter 4 2-3 4 2 1 1 2 69 1.93 O’Day 1 1-3 3 2 2 0 2 23 4.15 D.Oliver 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 10 2.30 Rhodes 1 2 0 0 0 0 14 4.12 Inherited runners-scored—Cishek 2-0, Tom.Hunter 1-0, O’Day 3-1, D.Oliver 1-0. T—3:21. A—29,728 (49,170).

Rockies 9, Royals 6 Kansas City Getz 2b Me.Cabrera cf A.Gordon lf Francoeur rf Hosmer 1b B.Pena c Moustakas 3b A.Escobar ss Davies p a-Betemit ph Collins p b-Butler ph G.Holland p Crow p d-Maier ph Totals

AB 5 5 5 5 4 4 4 3 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 39

R H 0 0 1 2 2 4 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 1 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 13

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

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

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

Avg. .260 .276 .301 .257 .262 .252 .270 .251 .000 .287 --.296 ----.295

Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. C.Gonzalez cf 4 2 2 0 1 0 .294 M.Ellis 2b 5 2 3 2 0 2 .600 Helton 1b 3 0 2 2 1 1 .323 Tulowitzki ss 5 1 2 2 0 0 .273 S.Smith rf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .305 Wigginton 3b 4 1 1 1 1 0 .265 Blackmon lf 3 1 0 0 0 0 .282 Iannetta c 3 1 3 1 1 0 .228 G.Reynolds p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .167 Brothers p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Lindstrom p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Spilborghs ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .230 Mat.Reynolds p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 R.Betancourt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Street p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 34 9 15 9 4 4 Kansas City 001 310 001 — 6 13 1 Colorado 160 101 00x — 9 15 0 a-homered for Davies in the 4th. b-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Collins in the 6th. c-grounded into a double play for Lindstrom in the 7th. d-struck out for Crow in the 9th. E—Davies (1). LOB—Kansas City 7, Colorado 9. 2B—Me.Cabrera (19), B.Pena (8), M.Ellis 3 (4), Helton (16), S.Smith (22), Wigginton (14), Iannetta (9). 3B—Francoeur (3), C.Gonzalez (3). HR—Betemit (3), off G.Reynolds; A.Gordon (10), off G.Reynolds; Tulowitzki (17), off G.Holland. RBIs—A.Gordon 2 (46), Francoeur (48), Betemit 3 (27), M.Ellis 2 (5), Helton 2 (38), Tulowitzki 2 (57), S.Smith (36), Wigginton (36), Iannetta (31). SB—C.Gonzalez (14), Iannetta (3). S—Blackmon, G.Reynolds. SF—Helton, S.Smith. Runners left in scoring position—Kansas City 2 (Davies, Hosmer); Colorado 7 (Wigginton 2, C.Gonzalez, Blackmon, Helton 2, M.Ellis). Runners moved up—Tulowitzki, S.Smith. GIDP— Francoeur, Tulowitzki, Spilborghs. DP—Kansas City 2 (Getz, A.Escobar, Hosmer), (A.Escobar, Getz, Hosmer); Colorado 1 (M.Ellis, Helton). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Davies L, 1-7 3 8 7 4 2 2 70 7.77 Collins 2 3 1 1 2 1 36 3.79 G.Holland 2 3 1 1 0 1 31 1.37 Crow 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 1.36 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Reynlds W, 3-0 5 8 5 5 1 3 90 5.16 Brothers H, 4 1 1 0 0 0 2 23 3.48 Lindstrom 1 1 0 0 0 1 9 2.94 Mat.Reynolds 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 3.33 R.Betancourt 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 16 4.73 Street S, 24-26 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 3.46 Inherited runners-scored—Street 1-0. IBB—off Davies (C.Gonzalez), off Collins (Wigginton), off G.Reynolds (A.Escobar). T—3:04. A—49,227 (50,490).

Diamondbacks 4, Athletics 2 Arizona Bloomquist ss K.Johnson 2b J.Upton rf C.Young cf W.Pena dh Montero c Nady 1b R.Roberts 3b G.Parra lf Totals

AB 5 3 3 4 4 3 4 4 3 33

R 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 4

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

SO 0 1 1 1 2 0 2 0 0 7

Avg. .261 .215 .297 .261 .206 .270 .253 .251 .281

Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Weeks 2b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .311 S.Sizemore 3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .271 Crisp cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .268 Matsui dh 4 0 1 1 0 0 .218 Carter 1b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .250 1-Sweeney pr-lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286 C.Jackson lf-1b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .260 K.Suzuki c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .215 DeJesus rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .228 Rosales ss 3 1 0 0 1 1 .148 Totals 35 2 10 2 1 6 Arizona 101 020 000 — 4 8 0 Oakland 000 000 020 — 2 10 0 1-ran for Carter in the 8th. LOB—Arizona 6, Oakland 7. 2B—C.Young (23), Crisp (18), C.Jackson (9). HR—C.Young (16), off Outman. RBIs—C.Young 4 (46), S.Sizemore (12), Matsui (33). CS—Bloomquist (4). Runners left in scoring position—Arizona 3 (Montero 3); Oakland 5 (Matsui, Crisp, K.Suzuki, Carter, C.Jackson). Runners moved up—W.Pena, S.Sizemore, Crisp. GIDP—G.Parra, C.Jackson, K.Suzuki. DP—Arizona 2 (K.Johnson, Bloomquist, Nady), (J.Saunders, K.Johnson, Nady); Oakland 1 (Carter, Rosales, Outman). Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Saundrs W, 5-7 7 8 2 2 1 3 105 4.04 Brazoban H, 1 1 2 0 0 0 2 23 4.50 Hernandz S, 3-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 3.55 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Outman L, 3-3 6 7 4 4 3 3 103 3.47 De Los Santos 2 0 0 0 1 4 25 2.08 Breslow 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 3.23 J.Saunders pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—Brazoban 2-2. Balk—Brazoban. T—2:44. A—30,338 (35,067).

Giants 15, Tigers 3 San Francisco Rowand cf a-Torres ph-cf Burriss 2b P.Sandoval dh Huff 1b Hall lf C.Ross lf C.Stewart 1b Schierholtz rf B.Crawford ss M.Tejada 3b Whiteside c Totals

AB 3 2 6 5 4 1 4 1 4 4 5 3 42

R 1 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 3 3 2 0 15

H 1 0 2 1 2 0 1 1 2 3 2 1 16

BI 0 1 0 2 2 0 1 0 0 3 4 2 15

BB 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 5

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

Avg. .251 .219 .241 .294 .244 .215 .266 .213 .274 .221 .230 .219

Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Jackson cf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .249 C.Wells rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .260 Ordonez dh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .211 Mi.Cabrera 1b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .329 R.Santiago 2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .216 V.Martinez c 1 0 1 0 0 0 .335 Kelly c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .244 Jh.Peralta ss 4 1 1 1 0 0 .311 Boesch lf 3 2 2 1 1 0 .307 Raburn 2b-1b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .209 Inge 3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .197 Totals 33 3 9 3 3 4 San Francisco 505 023 000 — 15 16 0 Detroit 000 000 201 — 3 9 1 a-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Rowand in the 6th. E—Raburn (8). LOB—San Francisco 6, Detroit 6. 2B—Huff (16), C.Ross (16), C.Stewart (4), Whiteside (4), C.Wells (8), Boesch (21), Raburn (12). HR—P.Sandoval (7), off Scherzer; B.Crawford (2), off Scherzer; M.Tejada (3), off Villarreal; Jh.Peralta (14), off Mota; Boesch (11), off Mota. RBIs—Torres (14), P.Sandoval 2 (22), Huff 2 (43), C.Ross (24), B.Crawford 3 (14), M.Tejada 4 (24), Whiteside 2 (11), Jh.Peralta (48), Boesch (39), Raburn (29). Runners left in scoring position—San Francisco 4 (P.Sandoval, C.Ross 2, Schierholtz); Detroit 4 (Mi.Cabrera, Kelly, Inge 2). Runners moved up—Burriss 2. GIDP—Burriss, M.Tejada, Mi.Cabrera 2, Jh.Peralta. DP—San Francisco 3 (M.Tejada, Burriss, Huff), (M.Tejada, Burriss, Huff), (B.Crawford, Burriss, Huff); Detroit 2 (Inge, R.Santiago, Raburn), (Inge, R.Santiago, Raburn).

San Fran. IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zito W, 2-1 6 5 0 0 2 1 80 3.81 Mota S, 1-1 3 4 3 3 1 3 45 4.39 Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Scherzer L, 9-4 2 6 9 6 3 2 69 4.90 Villarreal 1-3 2 1 1 2 0 22 6.75 Perry 2 2-3 2 2 1 0 3 29 8.20 Purcey 2 5 3 3 0 0 36 4.25 Oliveros 2 1 0 0 0 0 25 0.00 Scherzer pitched to 4 batters in the 3rd. Inherited runners-scored—Villarreal 3-3, Perry 3-0. HBP—by Perry (Rowand). WP—Scherzer. PB—Kelly. T—2:55 (Rain delay: 2:36). A—38,983 (41,255).

Padres 1, Mariners 0 San Diego AB R Venable rf 4 0 Bartlett ss 4 0 Headley 3b 4 0 Ludwick dh 4 0 Denorfia lf 4 0 K.Phillips c 4 0 Maybin cf 3 1 Rizzo 1b 3 0 Alb.Gonzalez 2b 3 0 Totals 33 1

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

SO 2 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 7

Avg. .240 .242 .308 .254 .289 .236 .264 .175 .213

Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. I.Suzuki rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .268 Ryan ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .252 F.Gutierrez cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .188 Smoak 1b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .242 Halman lf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .378 Cust dh 3 0 0 0 0 2 .218 J.Bard c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .273 Figgins 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .185 Ja.Wilson 2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .226 a-A.Kennedy ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .267 Totals 29 0 2 0 0 9 San Diego 000 010 000 — 1 6 1 Seattle 000 000 000 — 0 2 0 a-grounded out for Ja.Wilson in the 9th. E—Bartlett (13). LOB—San Diego 6, Seattle 2. 2B—Halman (1). RBIs—Alb.Gonzalez (18). SB—Ryan (5). CS—Halman (1). Runners left in scoring position—San Diego 2 (Denorfia, Alb.Gonzalez); Seattle 2 (J.Bard, Halman). Runners moved up—Rizzo, F.Gutierrez. San Diego IP H R Luebke W, 2-2 6 2 0 Qualls H, 5 1 0 0 M.Adams H, 16 1 0 0 H.Bell S, 24-25 1 0 0 Seattle IP H R Fister L, 3-9 9 6 1 T—2:09. A—22,798 (47,878).

ER 0 0 0 0 ER 1

BB 0 0 0 0 BB 1

SO 7 1 1 0 SO 7

NP 87 15 8 10 NP 114

ERA 2.52 2.93 1.21 2.31 ERA 3.02

NL BOXSCORES Pirates 5, Nationals 3 (First Game) Pittsburgh AB R H Presley lf 4 0 3 d’Arnaud ss 5 1 0 G.Jones rf 4 2 3 Paul rf 1 0 0 A.McCutchen cf 4 1 2 Walker 2b 3 0 0 Overbay 1b 4 0 0 Br.Wood 3b 3 1 0 McKenry c 2 0 1 Ja.McDonald p 2 0 0 Veras p 0 0 0 c-Diaz ph 1 0 1 Hanrahan p 0 0 0 Totals 33 5 10

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

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

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

Avg. .368 .182 .255 .265 .283 .246 .223 .220 .222 .100 --.267 ---

Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bernadina cf-lf 3 1 0 0 2 0 .265 Werth rf 5 0 2 1 0 1 .226 Zimmerman 3b 3 0 0 0 2 0 .228 L.Nix lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .278 S.Burnett p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Stairs ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .145 Coffey p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Mattheus p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Morse 1b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .302 Espinosa 2b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .239 I.Rodriguez c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .216 Desmond ss 4 0 1 0 0 3 .222 L.Hernandez p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .154 a-Ankiel ph-cf 2 1 2 1 0 0 .219 Totals 34 3 10 3 4 8 Pittsburgh 200 000 021 — 5 10 0 Washington 010 000 101 — 3 10 0 a-homered for L.Hernandez in the 7th. b-flied out for S.Burnett in the 8th. c-singled for Veras in the 9th. LOB—Pittsburgh 7, Washington 9. 2B—G.Jones (12), A.McCutchen (19). HR—G.Jones (9), off S.Burnett; A.McCutchen (12), off S.Burnett; Ankiel (2), off Ja.McDonald. RBIs—G.Jones 2 (30), A.McCutchen (42), Walker (52), Diaz (13), Werth (28), I.Rodriguez (18), Ankiel (10). SB—d’Arnaud (3). CS—Presley (1). S—McKenry, Ja.McDonald, L.Hernandez. SF—Walker. Runners left in scoring position—Pittsburgh 4 (Overbay, A.McCutchen, G.Jones, Paul); Washington 4 (I.Rodriguez 2, L.Nix 2). DP—Pittsburgh 1 (Presley, d’Arnaud, Walker). Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Ja.McDonald 6 1-3 7 2 2 3 7 97 4.40 Veras W, 2-2 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 20 2.63 Hnrhn S, 24-24 1 2 1 1 0 1 11 1.41 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA L.Hernandez 7 6 2 2 2 6 98 3.73 S.Burnett L, 3-5 1 2 2 2 0 0 24 5.72 Coffey 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 15 3.45 Mattheus 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 13 2.16 Inherited runners-scored—Veras 1-0, Mattheus 2-0. WP—L.Hernandez. T—2:57. A—0 (41,506).

Nationals 4, Pirates 3 (Second Game) Pittsburgh AB R Presley lf 4 0 d’Arnaud ss 4 1 A.McCutchen cf 4 0 G.Jones 1b-rf 4 0 Watson p 0 0 Diaz rf 3 1 Overbay 1b 1 0 Walker 2b 4 0 J.Harrison 3b 3 0 D.McCutchen p 0 0 Resop p 0 0 Paul rf 1 0 Fryer c 4 1 Lincoln p 1 0 Br.Wood 3b 1 0 Totals 34 3

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

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

Avg. .304 .216 .289 .250 --.268 .223 .246 .268 .000 --.271 .100 .000 .218

Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bernadina lf 3 1 0 0 2 2 .260 Espinosa 2b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .243 Zimmerman 3b 4 0 0 1 0 1 .219 Morse 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .299 1-Bixler pr-1b 0 1 0 0 0 0 .220 Werth rf 3 1 0 0 1 2 .224 Ankiel cf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .222 W.Ramos c 3 0 1 1 1 0 .236 Desmond ss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .220 Lannan p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-L.Nix ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .277 Mattheus p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-I.Rodriguez ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .223 Storen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 29 4 5 3 7 6 Pittsburgh 002 000 100 — 3 9 2 Washington 011 000 02x — 4 5 0 a-grounded out for Lannan in the 7th. b-singled for Mattheus in the 8th. 1-ran for Morse in the 8th. E—Paul (1), Fryer (1). LOB—Pittsburgh 5, Washington 9. 2B—A.McCutchen (20), Espinosa (13), W.Ramos (10). 3B—A.McCutchen (3). RBIs—d’Arnaud (1), A.McCutchen (43), Zimmerman (13), W.Ramos (23), I.Rodriguez (19). SB—Bixler (3), Ankiel (8). S—Lincoln. Runners left in scoring position—Pittsburgh 3 (G.Jones 3); Washington 6 (Desmond, Lannan, Morse, Zimmerman, Bernadina 2). Runners moved up—Presley, W.Ramos. GIDP— J.Harrison. DP—Washington 1 (Desmond, Espinosa, Morse). Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lincoln 6 4 2 2 3 4 95 3.00 McCutchen 1 0 0 0 2 1 24 2.14 Resop H, 11 1-3 0 1 1 0 0 7 3.55 Watson L, 0-1 2-3 1 1 1 2 1 21 3.27 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lannan 7 6 3 3 0 1 80 3.50 Matthes W, 1-0 1 2 0 0 0 1 24 1.93 Storen S, 20-23 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 2.76 Inherited runners-scored—Watson 1-1. IBB—off Lincoln (Desmond). HBP—by Resop (Morse). T—2:49. A—39,638 (41,506).


D4 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Backyard

SOCCER: WORLD CUP ROUNDUP

Continued from D1 Billy Bob, of course, is Schumacher. The mostly bluegrass turf on the course consists in part of scraps from Schumacher’s landscaping business. The greens are slow but playable, and the first two greens are guarded by tiny bunkers. The third hole plays about 145 yards over a juniper tree, a barrel-racing track and a section of Schumacher’s aspen tree farm. “I tend to slice, so I took out some trees here,” he says, pointing nonchalantly to a corner of the tree nursery. All I could think was, “Try that at Pronghorn.” The “renovation” must have worked: he says that two months ago, he aced the hole. The course is tough, with smaller-than-normal greens. In fact, I did not hit a green in regulation all day. The score was not pretty, but the course itself was. “Billy Bob’s Tumalo Country Club,” as Schumacher calls his golf course, is really a labor of love. The land on which the course is situated was mostly weed-infested ranch land when Schumacher, a longtime associate member of the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America who has worked with a handful of local facilities, bought his home more than 20 years ago. He started building the infrastructure for the course, such as irrigation, eight years ago. But the course itself was not finished until 2005 — completed by Schumacher, some friends and a few Springtime employees as Schumacher prepared for his 50th birthday celebration. “I told them they would have

U.S. advances to quarters after routing Colombia

U.S. PUBLIC LINKS ROUNDUP

Clemson’s Mills wins title at Bandon The Associated Press BANDON — Clemson’s Corbin Mills became the first qualifying medalist to win the U.S. Amateur Public Links in 11 years, holing a 5foot par putt on the 37th hole Saturday to finish off UNLV’s Derek Ernst. The 21-year-old Mills, from Easley, S.C., is the first qualifying medalist to win the title since former Clemson star D.J. Trahan in 2000. Mills squared the match with a conceded eagle on the 35th hole and matched Ernst with a par on the 36th to force the extra hole on Bandon Dunes’ Old Macdonald course. “It’s unbelievable,” Mills said. “I never thought I’d make it this far. You know, I started off bad. Even getting here wasn’t good. You know, God really blessed me. He really did. Mills eliminated Bend’s Andrew Vijarro, a University of Oregon golfer, in the quarterfinals Friday. He earned a spot in the 2012 Masters, if still an amateur. “It hasn’t sunk in all the way, but I think here shortly it will,” Mills said. “It’s kind of always been a dream. It’s never been one of those things that I was thinking at the beginning of the week, ‘If I win, I get in the Masters’ or anything like that.” He’s fighting an ear infection and pink eye. “I think I got the ear infection like two days before I came out here,” Mills said. “Then on the plane ride here, my eye started leaking stuff. I didn’t know what it was. I couldn’t see, couldn’t hear out of my left ear. I still can’t hardly hear out of my left ear, but it’s good. It ended on a really good note.” UCLA’s Brianna Do won the Women’s U.S. Amateur Public Links, beating Texas high school star Marissa Dodd 1-up in the 36-hole final. The 21-year-old Do was born in California but represented her parents’ home country of Vietnam this week. The 17-year-old Dodd, from Allen, Texas, has committed to play for Wake Forest in the fall.

The Associated Press

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Bill Schumacher sits by his personalized outhouse located near the tee box for the No. 2 hole on his private six-hole golf course on his Tumalo property Thursday morning. a lifetime membership if they helped me,” he jokes. For those lucky enough to be invited to play, the price is right: free. But for Schumacher, the cost is much higher. He estimates that he spends about 14 hours a week maintaining the course. Seems like a lot of time for a course he only rarely plays. “I mow it more than I play,” he says. “I’m lucky to play it once a week. “A lot of people think I am just nuts,” Schumacher adds. But he is not crazy. His children, including his 17-year-old son and 14-year-old twin son and daughter, play the course frequently, and often with friends. And each August, Schumacher throws just about the coolest

golf tournament running: Billy Bob’s Open. That tournament, which is usually made up of family and friends, is part backyard barbecue, part golf competition. And it is all a blast, says Tom Baty, a friend of Schumacher’s and a two-time Billy Bob champion. “It’s a kick in the pants,” says Baty, who is superintendent at Bend Golf and Country Club and has known Schumacher professionally for 14 years. “He has his wife (DeeDee) and friends going around with a beverage cart and a big barbecue afterward where everybody brings a dish, so everybody contributes to the food. It’s a really fun event that I look forward to every year.” Schumacher has another rea-

son for choosing to toil around a golf course. “I love taking care of it,” he says while walking off the sixth green. “I come out at 6 a.m. and start picking up golf balls and walk through the aspen trees. I just love it. “I mean, look at this,” he adds while pointing to his unobstructed view of the snow-capped Three Sisters. I look at the same mountains with a clearer understanding of Schumacher’s motivation. Billy Bob’s Tumalo Country Club might be a lot of work. But some things in life are just worth a little elbow grease. Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@ bendbulletin.com.

GOLF ROUNDUP

Watney, Fowler share lead at Aronimink The Associated Press NEWTOWN SQUARE, Pa. — Before he even teed off, Rickie Fowler knew this was going to be a different day at the AT&T National. The course record already had been matched, with several other low rounds in progress at suddenly soft Aronimink Golf Club. One thought crossed his mind: Go time. That’s the message Fowler always puts on Twitter right before he plays, and off he went. He birdied six of his opening 10 holes — and missed two other chances inside 10 feet. He wound up with a 6-under 64 on Saturday and a share of the lead with Nick Watney, who set the course record with a 62. “I got out, and my game has been feeling good all week,” Fowler said. “Went out and started off well, hit some good shots and kept moving from there.” Watney took a while to get moving. He made a mess of the par-5 ninth and was even-par on the front nine, going nowhere. What happened after that, not even Watney can explain. “The hole looked really big on the back,” said Watney, a World Golf Championship winner. “The ball was going where I was looking, and by the time I looked up, I was 8 under.” That’s 8 under for his round, and the back nine alone. After three straight birdies, he then made a 30-foot eagle putt on the par-5 16th. Facing a dangerous pin on the par-3 17th, he went after it with a wedge to 5 feet and another birdie. Watney shot 27 on the back, missing by one the PGA Tour’s nine-hole record. When the massacre of Aronimink was over — 40 of 76 players shot in the 60s, including 14 rounds at 66 or better — nothing had really been settled except for a lot of birdies being made. Fowler and Watney were at 9under 201, one shot ahead of 36hole leader K.J. Choi, who came to life late in his round with two birdies on the final three holes to salvage a 69. Steve Marino, who had a 63 to own the course record for about 20 minutes, was two shots behind at 7-under 205 along with Webb Simpson (64) and Adam Scott (66). The group another shot back included Chris Kirk, whose 63 was in the record book much longer — about an hour. Scott was tempted to start fir-

Barbara Johnston / The Associated Press

Rickie Fowler reacts to a missed putt on the 17th hole during the third round of the AT&T National, Saturday in Newtown Square, Pa. ing at flags when he saw all low scores, but stuck to his plan and meticulously worked his way around the golf course. “I’m quite happy with a 66, to be honest,” Scott said. “But yeah, it doesn’t really stack up against a 62, does it?” For all the hype over the fashionable Fowler, the 22-year-old hasn’t won on the PGA Tour in 46 starts as a pro. He gave himself another chance at Aronimink. But he isn’t the only player going for his first win. Eight of the top 12 players on the leaderboard have yet to win on the PGA Tour. Marino is regarded as among the best to have never collected a PGA Tour trophy, and he and Simpson — also winless on tour — could have even more at

stake today. The leading player among the top five not already eligible will be exempt for the British Open. Marino and Simpson also are battling for a higher ranking to see who will be the top alternate — which becomes more significant with Tiger Woods not expected to compete at Royal St. George’s. Watney, the highest-ranked player at Aronimink at No. 15 in the world, didn’t figure to be part of the mix when he ended his front nine with back-to-back bogeys. He birdied his next two holes, then played a five-hole stretch in 6 under capped by his birdie on the 17th. “I guess anything is possible,” Watney said. “But I don’t think you ever expect to shoot that low. You don’t go on to the golf course very often anticipating a 62.” In other events on Saturday: Cook trails Lu in Montreal BLAINVILLE, Quebec — Taiwan’s Chien Soon Lu shot a 9-under 63 to match the course record and take a one-stroke lead over John Cook after the second round of the Champions Tour’s Montreal Championship. The 51-year-old Lu bogeyed the opening hole, then had 10 birdies in a 13-hole stretch from Nos. 5 to 17 to reach 16 under at Fontainebleau Golf Club. He tied the course record set last year by D.A. Weibring in the inaugural tournament and matched Friday by Cook and John Huston. Englishmen tied for French lead SAINT-QUENTIN-EN-YVELINES, France — England’s Mark Foster shot a 3-under 68 for a share of the third-round lead with countryman James Morrison in the French Open. Morrison had a 72 to match Foster at 9-under 204. Scotland’s Richie Ramsay (68) was a stroke back. German star Martin Kaymer, the 2009 winner, and France’s Thomas Levet were three strokes back after 67s.

SINSHEIM, Germany — Anyone can sign autographs or pose for photos. The U.S. women found a better way to say “thank you” to the American military members who turned their World Cup match into a home game. The U.S. advanced to the quarterfinals of the Women’s World Cup with a 3-0 rout of Colombia on Saturday, delighting a sell-out crowd made up almost entirely of American fans. The team lined up for a military salute after Heather O’Reilly’s opening goal, and Megan Rapinoe grabbed a TV mic and sang “Born in the USA” after she scored. “The troops came out to practice the other day, which was a fantastic environment,” said Carli Lloyd, who scored the third goal. “We thought it would be good to salute them. It was fun, something different.” The two-time World Cup champions now play Sweden, one of two teams to beat them this year, on Wednesday in Wolfsburg to determine the Group C winner. The Americans and Sweden both have six points, but the U.S. leads the group on goal differential and can claim the top spot with a victory or a tie. Colombia is a team on the rise, finishing fourth at the Under-20 World Cup last year. But this is its first World Cup appearance, and the youngsters were no match for the deeper, more experienced Americans. The U.S. harassed goalkeeper Sandra Sepulveda relentlessly, forcing her to work more in this game than some goalkeepers will work all tournament. She didn’t get much help from her backline, which was shredded by the speedy O’Reilly time and again. “It’s a growing experience,” said defender Nataly Arias, who was born and raised in the Washington, D.C., area. “It was their size, their speed. They’re all big, they’re all fast, they’re all agile.” And it could have been even worse for the Colombians. The Americans missed at least a half-dozen other chances, and had a whopping 27-12 advantage in shots. Abby Wambach missed so many chances she had little choice but to laugh at her misfortunes by the end of the game, and Rapinoe banged a shot off the crossbar. Colombia did get four shots on goal, with their best chance coming in the 54th minute. Orianica Velasquez came in as a substitute, im-

Marcio Jose Sanchez / The Associated Press

United States’ Carli Lloyd celebrates scoring her side’s third goal during the Group C match between the United States and Colombia at the Women’s World Cup in Sinsheim, Germany, Saturday. mediately got possession and took a shot, but Hope Solo punched it away. “It’s a tough loss for us, obviously,” Arias said. “At the same time, I feel proud of what we did in this game.” The Americans are feeling pretty good about themselves, too. Though the U.S. is the topranked team in the world and the defending Olympic champion, it was Germany, not the Americans, considered the favorite when the tournament began. They had dropped three games in a five-month span after going more than two years without a loss, and needed to win a twogame playoff with Italy just to get to Germany. Also on Saturday: Sweden. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 North Korea . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 AUGSBURG, Germany — Sweden moved to the top half of Group C at the women’s World Cup after a second-half goal from Lisa Dahlkvist earned her side a victory over North Korea. The young Korean team, which had five teenagers in its starting lineup, wilted in the second half and was eliminated from the tournament with two losses.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 D5

AUTO RACING: NASCAR

CYCLING: TOUR DE FRANCE

Ragan redeems himself at Daytona with his first win By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — David Ragan could have won the Daytona 500 if not for a laterace gaffe that cost him what would have been a life-changing victory. So as he found himself out front for the final two laps of Saturday night’s return race at Daytona International Speedway, nobody would have been surprised if he cracked under the pressure. But with Roush Fenway Racing teammate Matt Kenseth locked onto his bumper and giving him sound advice, Ragan cruised to his first career Sprint Cup win in 163 starts. “Everybody kept talking about (the Daytona 500), and I just tried to take the positive from it and move on,” Ragan said in Victory Lane. “I can’t thank my spotter and my crew chief and my team enough. They really humbled me and kept me focused. Matt pushed me to the finish line.” It was just under five months ago that Ragan made the biggest mistake of his young career. He was the leader on a late restart of the season-opening Daytona 500 when he was penalized for passing too early. Black-flagged for the mistake, he slammed his steering wheel three times with his fist, and after finishing 14th, said “It’ll take us a long time to forget this one. The sooner we can win one, the sooner we can forget it.” Although he’s run better this season, his fifth full season in the Sprint Cup Series, he’d yet to come all that close to a win. That changed in this return trip to Daytona as the 25-yearold second-generation NASCAR driver found himself leading the pack for the final two laps, but worried he’d blow it again. He didn’t, thanks in large part to Kenseth, who was committed to helping his teammate to the finish. And he didn’t need a reminder to stay in his lane on the restart — the mistake that cost him the Daytona 500. With the win, Ragan could be in contention for a berth in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Ragan jumped to 17th in the standings, and two spots in the Chase will go to the win-

ningest drivers ranked between 11 and 20. And it could save the relationship with sponsor UPS, which is in the final year of its contract with RFR. The team learned this week that Crown Royal will not return as primary sponsor for Kenseth, and so far the organization has only one of its four primary sponsors resigned for 2012. “David has a great future ahead of him and we look forward to many more trips to victory lane with him,” Ron Rogowski, UPS vice president of sponsorship and events, said in a statement immediately after the race. Kenseth finished second to give RFR a 1-2 sweep for Ford. Joey Logano, who won his first Daytona race Friday night with a Nationwide Series victory, finished third in a Toyota for Joe Gibbs Racing. Kasey Kahne was fourth in a Toyota for Red Bull Racing and Kyle Busch was fifth for JGR. Jeff Gordon made a terrific late-race save to avoid a raceending wreck and finished sixth in a Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports. Kevin Harvick was seventh for Richard Childress Racing and claimed the series points lead after an early accident caused previous leader Carl Edwards to finish 37th. Paul Menard was eighth, while Juan Pablo Montoya and AJ Allmendinger rounded out the top 10. The race was, as expected, more of the two-car tandem style that has taken over at Daytona and Talladega, the two restrictor-plate tracks in NASCAR. It was fairly tame until the final 20 or so laps, when the racing got dicey. It got downright chaotic with just over two scheduled laps remaining, when Gordon needed a beautiful save to prevent a massive accident. That set up the first attempt at overtime, which ended with a 15-car accident triggered when Mark Martin and Logano went for the same piece of track space. Then came the second overtime, which ended with Ragan crossing the finish line first as a second 15-car accident broke out in the final turn.

David Graham / The Associated Press

David Ragan, front, takes the checkered flag to win the NASCAR Coke Zero 400 auto race at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla., Saturday. Following Ragan are Matt Kenseth, second from front, Joey Logano and Kasey Kahne.

Christophe Ena / The Associated Press

The pack passes the Passage du Gois, a causeway submerged by the tide twice a day joining Noirmoutier island, rear, and the mainland, during the first stage of the Tour de France cycling race Saturday.

Belgian wins opening stage, Contador off pace after crash The Associated Press MONT DES ALOUETTES, France — Philippe Gilbert won the first stage of the Tour de France on Saturday to take the yellow jersey, while defending champion Alberto Contador lost more than a minute because of a late crash. The Belgian rider, who dazzled fans by winning three classics races in April, sped ahead from the pack in the final several hundred yards and kissed his jersey as he crossed the line. “It was the last 500 meters, I had a lead ... (and) I went for it,” Gilbert said. “It was an extreme effort and I was able to take advantage.” Gilbert, who has notched 13 victories between race and stage wins this year, had been a favorite to win the opening stage. He clocked 4 hours, 41 minutes, 31 seconds for the sun-baked 119-mile ride from La Barre-deMonts to Mont des Alouettes in the western Vendee region. Two-time Tour runner-up Cadel Evans of Australia was second, three seconds back — making him the best performer among the expected title contenders. Thor Hushovd of Norway was third, six seconds off the pace. The 2,131-mile race ends July 24 on Paris’ Champs-Elysees. It’s shaping up as a battle among riders like Contador and last year’s runner-up Andy Schleck of Luxembourg. Three-time champion Contador, a Spaniard, beat Schleck by just 39 seconds last year. However, they both ran into trouble toward the end of the stage on Saturday. With about 5.5 miles left, Astana rider Maxim Iglinskiy knocked shoulders with a fan on the roadside, causing a mass crash that delayed Contador

Schleck in good early position MONT DES ALOUETTES, France — Two-time runner-up Andy Schleck and his LeopardTrek teammates have made a near-perfect start to the Tour de France, putting themselves in an ideal position to claim the yellow jersey in today’s team time trial. Schleck leads defending champion Alberto Contador by 1 minute and 14 seconds and trails race leader Philippe Gilbert by only six seconds, a small margin that the Luxembourg rider’s strong Leopard-Trek outfit can easily erase in the team time trial. The team was launched this season around brothers Andy and Frank Schleck and lured several riders from Contador’s team Saxo Bank. It is regarded as one of the most powerful in the race against the clock. “We can achieve a good result with this strong team and aim for the stage win,” Leopard-Trek sports director Kim Andersen said. “If there is a chance to get the yellow jersey, we’ll take it.” — The Associated Press

and split the pack. About 40 riders stayed in front. The Spaniard finished 1:20 after Gilbert and is 82nd overall. Schleck too got slowed down by yet another crash near the end, and finished the stage in 39th Interior Design & Finishes by

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Rodeo Continued from D1 Competition in team roping can be fierce. Most rodeos have two to three times as many teamroping contestants as they do contestants in roughstock events such as bareback and saddle bronc riding, making payouts larger but harder to come by. If one partner fails in team roping, both partners go home without a check. “You’ve got to be able to get along,” says Terrebonne roper Russell Cardoza about the pressure-filled relationship between teammates. Cardoza, 24, who is currently seventh in the 2011 team-roping heeler world standings, has made the NFR each of the last two seasons with partner Charly Crawford, of Prineville. He and Crawford were expected to hit eight rodeos this week as part of “Cowboy Christmas”, the phrase used to describe the multiple rodeos — and payouts — over the Fourth of July weekend. “You both have to have good horses and you have to be able to talk about things,” Cardoza says. “And both guys have to want to

win all the time.” Compatibility is vital for partners, says Cardoza. When he and Crawford first decided to team up at the start of the 2009 season, Cardoza spent the winter with his new teammate at Crawford’s second home in Llano, Texas, practicing and learning each others’ tendencies and roping likes and dislikes. “Every day we’d rope and ride horses,” says Cardoza, who won $128,544 primarily with Crawford in 2009 en route to a ninthplace finish in the team-roping heeler world standings. “I didn’t want to do that every year, but it sure helped out a bunch at the start.” While Cardoza and Crawford may still be in the honeymoon stage of their team-roping relationship, Beers says it is normal for cowboys to cycle through partners. Beers estimates he has roped with 13 different cowboys professionally, his longest partnership being eight years with Pickett. His shortest stint, he recalls, was a single rodeo with a cowboy who liked to party too much for Beers’ taste. “I’d say the average (length of a roping team’s partnership) is four to five years on a young team,”

says Beers, who already this season has won two rodeos, the Bonnyville (Alberta) Pro Rodeo and Wainwright (Alberta) Stampede, with Mote. “In my case, I’m looking for guys nowadays who want to listen to me and let me run the show. I’ve got 30-some years of education doing this.” Beers has been around long enough that his last NFR appearance, in 2007, was with his son, Brandon. “(Roping with Brandon) was one of the funnest things I’ve ever done, but one of the toughest things I’ve ever done, too,” the elder Beers recalls. “You’re trying to communicate with a partner and a son. It’s tough to keep separate.” While a great team-roping run often takes less than four seconds, consistently achieving that level of precision between header and heeler can take years — or longer than a lot of partners can manage to stay together. “There’s a lot of things involved going into making a five-second run,” Beers says. “And it takes a lot to get there.” Beau Eastes can be reached at 541-383-0305 or at beastes@ bendbulletin.com.

place. But according to race rules about crashes within the last three kilometers, he was credited with the same time as the pack he was in — six seconds behind Gilbert — and placed 33rd overall. Among other possible title contenders, Belgium’s Jurgen Van den Broeck is fifth overall, Levi Leipheimer of the United States is 38th, and Briton Bradley Wiggins trails in 50th place — all six seconds behind the Belgian stage winner. Five crashes took down riders in the nervous debut stage, including Movistar leader David Arroyo of Spain and Linus Gerdemann, the Leopard Trek rider who won the Tour of Luxembourg this year. Two injured Movistar teammates, Andrey Amador and Benat Intxauti, were taken to the hospital for X-rays. Belgium’s Jelle Vanendert paid for his courtesy. Near the front of the main pack around the 39mile mark, the Omega PharmaLotto rider held out his left arm to warn those behind him of a roadway median — a gesture that caused him to lose control of his bike. He tumbled to the ground with his helmet bouncing and his sunglasses skidding away, while several others fell in his wake. All of those involved returned to the race. While the stage was mostly flat,

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D6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

Yankees, Red Sox, Tigers likely to fill out American League roster By Mike Fitzpatrick The Associated Press

Andrew Spear / The New York Times

Players for the Dayton Dragons, a Class A Midwest League team, sign memorabilia at a recent game.

Dayton Continued from D1 “If I asked one of the Green Team, Heater would come over and give her a kiss on the top of her head, and she would get all red in the face — and talk about it for a week afterward.” His mother has since died, but Menke retains a partial-season plan. Fans are so loyal that some have waited three years to be able to subscribe, a tribute to the upbeat approach of the Mandalay Entertainment Group and its baseball division, which owns six minor league teams. Its investors include the movie magnate Peter Guber and the sports icons Magic Johnson and Archie Griffin. Minor league baseball has been rebounding for several decades, with new stadiums replacing rickety, gloomy old parks. But no franchise has sold out like the Dragons of the Class A Midwest League, who have also sent Adam Dunn, Joey Votto and Jay Bruce to the parent Cincinnati Reds, just 52 miles down Interstate 75. “When Joey and I played there, people told me that if you never make the majors, this is as close as you will ever come,” said Chris Dickerson, an outfielder with the Yankees, who batted .303 for the Dragons in 2004. “Everything was first class — the front office, the ground crew, a true class act. I still have dear friends in the Reds organization that I met in Dayton. It’s no surprise they’re about to break the record.” The wonder is that Mandalay has thrived in a region that has taken a terrible hit in recent generations. Dayton is known for innovators like the Wright Brothers of aviation; Charles F. Kettering, a founder of Delco; and John H. Patterson, the founder of NCR, once known as National Cash Register. Then industry began drying up and so did Dayton — down about 40 percent to an estimated 158,832 in 2009 from 262,332 in 1960, according to the Census Bureau. The metropolitan region has about one million residents, but the core of the city was looking threadbare in the mid-1990s. One early believer was Anthony Capizzi, then a city commissioner, now a Montgomery County Juvenile Court judge. “Being an urban mayor, I knew that people went to games in downtown Cincinnati,” said Michael Turner, a former mayor of Dayton and now a fiveterm U.S. representative from the district. “We felt they would come here for the right mix.” A task force began trying to lure a baseball team to keep the city active in the warmer months. “We found out it wasn’t so easy,” said Dan Sadlier, then the president of Fifth Third Bank, who praised Maureen Pero and others on the task force.

A bold stroke of green The region has a great baseball tradition. Cincinnati had the first professional team in the country in 1869 and Dayton has sent many fans and nationally prominent sportswriters downstate to follow the Reds. But in the 1990s, Marge Schott, the owner of the Reds, was asserting her right to ban all competition in a 75-mile radius. In 1999, Schott was phased out for other reasons, and the new leadership agreed to stock a prospective farm team in Dayton. The Mandalay group found an available franchise in Rockford, Ill., but it needed a ballpark. Some suburban communities and one college wanted to host the team, but the task force wanted the team to help revitalize the crumbling downtown. One of the challenges was “the urban myth” of crime, said Joe Tuss, the deputy county administrator for Montgomery County. Another myth was that driving downtown would be difficult. “We’d love to have traffic and parking problems,” Tuss said the other day. The leaders knew taxpayers would be skeptical of the cost, but the ballpark never went to a referendum. Tuss said Mandalay invested $5.5 million into building a stadium and agreed to pay for 100 percent of the upkeep in a long-term commitment. Under Sadlier’s leadership, Fifth Third Bank bought the naming rights for 20 years. Tuss said the city invested $22.5 million on streets, sidewalks and the infrastructure around the ballpark. Once the team was set for the 2000 season, Mandalay went to work with its bodies-in-seats expertise. “We believe minor league baseball is a great marriage between entertainment and sports,” said Art Matin, the chief executive of Mandalay, based in New York. Matin was not with the company then, as it dispatched talented executives including Jon Spoelstra, who had helped Portland establish the sellout record about to be broken by the Dragons. The biggest move may have been the transfer of two Mandalay executives — Robert Murphy, now the chief operating officer for all six Mandalay baseball teams, and Eric Deutsch, the executive vice president — to Dayton from Las Vegas. Their mission was to install a ballpark culture that would be “almost Disneyesque,” Deutsch said. There is nothing minor league about these two executives, who wear business suits and take meetings and brandish thick corporate handbooks with guidelines for every occasion. They also exhibit their inner Bill Veeck — that is, the legendary shirtsleeved, beer-drinking, cigar-smoking, woodenlegged man of the people who lured baseball fans into seats any way he could. The Dragons sold out their first game on April 28,

2000, and have sold out every one since, often surpassing the capacity, now listed as 8,200, including 7,230 seats. Friday night’s home game, a 7-3 victory over Bowling Green, brought the streak to 813, with another home game scheduled for Saturday night. At the worst of the recession, the Dragons loosened payment schedules, skipping December so people might afford holiday presents. For pure Veeckian impact, Murphy distributes season tickets in flamboyant packaging. He does not force fans to pay in advance for an entire playoff package, then hold the unused money as a quasi-legal down payment for next season, the way many major league teams do — “just because they can,” Murphy said with a trace of disdain. From the first, Mandalay held training sessions called Dragons University, teaching employees how to treat the customers. Lee Howard, who worked at the Delphi factory until the line stopped moving, is a born diplomat masquerading as an usher behind home plate. The vendors are polite and the cleanup crew moves as fast as a leadoff man. The other night, a young girl spilled her ice cream and a worker arrived, mop in hand, within a minute. And the price is right. Richard Winters, a mortgage banker, buys four full season tickets for a total of $2,800, slightly below the premium package of $3,500 — not much more than a few box seats would cost for one game at Yankee Stadium. “With all due respect to the baseball side,” he said, the entertainment, the night out, is what keeps the sellouts going.

A commercial spark Jeff Hoagland, the president of the Dayton Development Coalition and also a season-ticket holder, said, “We were trying to recruit businesses.” Financial incentives for new ventures are vital, he said, “but if we have a business coming into town, we’ll give them the Dragons experience.” Other times, he takes his son Charlie. “He is truly passionate about baseball,” Hoagland said. “The players will give him a high-five. We go to Reds games, and he sees guys he knows. The Dragons have changed my life. I see things through the eyes of a 4 1⁄2 -year-old.” Sometimes all eyes are misty, when the Dragons stage a Home Run for Life, letting a critically ill child round the bases between innings, with both teams lining the basepaths and cheering, with the foghorn booming and the scoreboard glittering and the mascots gamboling. Not all productions work. Dickerson recalled a promotion in 2004 when “rocket balloons were supposed to go 60 feet in the air, but it happened to be a windy night and the balloons landed on the field, and players from both teams had to pick up the balloons.” “One of the great blunders in marketing history,” he said. “But they tried.” The Dragons have helped revitalize a few blocks around the park. The city has put in the handsome RiverScape walkway along the adjacent Miami River. Tech Town, a cluster of technology companies, is nearby. A decaying warehouse has been gussied up. An architectural firm renovated an old building and moved in. Offices of WorkflowOne and Deloitte are visible from the plaza outside the park. Six or seven modest housing clusters have sprung up a few blocks away. “There were a few detractors in the beginning that didn’t believe it would be successful,” said Phil Parker, the president of the Dayton Chamber of Commerce. “I think they will admit they were wrong.” Behind right field, the Brixx Ice Company serves drinks and multiple television sets and a full menu in an 1867 building believed to have been the original icehouse for the neighborhood.

Close enough to baseball Fifth Third Field is not exactly Wrigley Field or Fenway Park, whose Red Sox have sold out 671 straight games, a major league record. But it’s a ballpark. And it sells out every night. The Dragons have sent 48 players to the major leagues, including Votto, the personable Canadian star of the Reds. When Votto developed anxieties after the death of his father in 2009, he took a few weeks off, then played a few tune-up games in a homecoming to Dayton, where he had lived with a host family when he was with the Dragons. There is a family mood on game nights. The foghorn blasts at 6 p.m. when the gates open. Fans walk in from free street parking, enjoying the bright sunlight on the far edge of the Eastern time zone. Some fans head for the suites, which can be leased in the high-$20,000 range, and others spread out on the wraparound concourse. On these lush summer evenings, the shaky economy is stored in the back of the mind. Children con adults into buying them snacks; the Green Team lobs free T-shirts into the stands. Manager Delino DeShields, who stole 463 bases in 13 big-league seasons, tries to coax a victory out of young players, most of whom will never make the majors. Yet for these few months, they are the biggest thing in town. One of the Dragons drops a lovely bunt down the third-base line and beats it out for a single. Some of the fans applaud, making this event feel, oddly enough, just like a ballgame.

Based on that final balloting update, it appears the American League starting lineup for the All-Star game will be loaded with Yankees and Red Sox. Here we go again. Alex Rodriguez, David Ortiz, Robinson Cano, Adrian Gonzalez. All probably headed to Phoenix, with several other teammates in tow. That might rankle fans around the country, but take a look at the numbers. With the exception of New York catcher Russell Martin and aging shortstop Derek Jeter, most of the leading vote-getters do indeed deserve those spots. Who else has earned a trip to the July 12 showcase? Tough choices, as usual. Prince Fielder or Joey Votto at first base for the National League? Carlos Quentin or Jacoby Ellsbury in the AL outfield? And how many aces can the Phillies put on the pitching staff? “It can be a little daunting, to be honest,” NL manager Bruce Bochy of the San Francisco Giants said. “Sure, it’s an honor and you’re excited about it, but at the same time you know that somebody’s going to get snubbed, supposedly. There’s nothing you can do about it. It’s not perfect.” One superstar who won’t be playing is St. Louis slugger Albert Pujols, sidelined by a broken wrist. He highlights a striking list of face-of-thefranchise types who figure to miss this All-Star game because of injuries, slumps — or both. That list includes Joe Mauer, Hanley Ramirez, David Wright, Evan Longoria, Chase Utley, Ichiro Suzuki, Ryan Zimmerman, Carl Crawford, Buster Posey, Justin Morneau, Josh Johnson, Johan Santana. In their absence, look for talented first-timers such as Asdrubal Cabrera, Rickie Weeks and Matt Kemp. Following last year’s rule changes, this will be the first time the designated hitter is used in an NL park. There are 34 slots on each roster, with 13 going to pitchers. And every team must be represented, which makes for difficult decisions. “I’ll be glad when the process is over,” said Texas’ Ron Washington, who will manage the AL squad. “I did my homework, I’ll consult with my coaching staff and I’ll probably reach out to a few guys, a few managers that’s done this before. But I only get so many to choose, and all I have to do is look at the roster that’s been put out there and we’re going to choose according to our need, to make sure we’re covered.” The league that wins gets home-field advantage in the World Series again, and the NL finally wrested it away last year with its first victory in 13 games since 1996. So without regard to fan or player balloting, here are our picks for the 82nd All-Star game. Rosters will be announced today. Starting with the AL: First Base — Gonzalez has been an RBI machine in his first season with Boston. Thanks to a smooth glove, he edges Detroit bopper Miguel Cabrera for the start. Chicago’s Paul Konerko and New York’s Mark Teixeira also make the team. Second Base — Cano is the clear choice even though he hasn’t played as well as last year, when he finished third in AL MVP voting for the Yankees. The backup job goes to underrated Ben Zobrist of Tampa Bay. Shortstop — Asdrubal Cabrera has provided power at the plate and spectacular defense in a breakout season for the surprising Indians. That impressive combination earns him the starting nod over Detroit’s Jhonny Peralta, who also warrants his first selection. Left off here is the 37-year-old Jeter, who had a comfortable lead at last count in fan voting and appears headed to his 12th All-Star game despite that strained calf and a season-long slump. Six hits shy of 3,000, he was set to come off the disabled list early next week, so perhaps he’ll be healthy enough to play in the Midsummer Classic. Who knows? It could be his last All-

Star hurrah. Third Base — Rodriguez also held a sizable lead in fan balloting, but his numbers at the plate put him neck-and-neck with Red Sox rival Kevin Youkilis. Give the nod to A-Rod, with Youkilis securing a reserve role. Catcher — Another young player enjoying a breakthrough season is Tigers catcher Alex Avila. He gets the surprise start and his backup is, well ... his backup. Avila’s emergence has allowed Detroit to use Victor Martinez mostly as a DH, but he’s still caught more than 20 games and his bat is awfully productive. With apologies to Cleveland’s Carlos Santana, put Martinez on the club as a catcher and there’s no need to pick another backstop who doesn’t quite deserve it. Plus, it would make for a neat anomaly: two All-Star catchers from one big league team. Outfield — Toronto slugger Jose Bautista had received more All-Star votes than anyone else in the majors, a sign that fans are paying attention even when he connects in Canada. He starts in right field, with New York’s Curtis Granderson in center and Quentin from the White Sox in left. On the bench is Ellsbury, another Boston entry, along with Baltimore’s Adam Jones, Minnesota’s Michael Cuddyer and Kansas City’s Alex Gordon, finally fulfilling his promise after switching from third base to left field. Designated Hitter — Ortiz was running away with the fan vote, and deservedly so. Popular as ever in Boston, Big Papi can still swing it. The other choice at DH is Texas stalwart Michael Young, who could also fill in as an infielder if needed. Starting Pitchers — Detroit flamethrower Justin Verlander is blossoming into the consistent and dominant ace that was always expected. He seems to flirt with a no-hitter every time he takes the mound — and he finished one off this year in Toronto. Verlander earns the start on a staff that includes fellow righthanders Josh Beckett (Boston), James Shields (Tampa Bay) and Felix Hernandez (Seattle), along with Angels teammates Jered Weaver and Dan Haren. The lefties are CC Sabathia (New York), C.J. Wilson (Texas) and Gio Gonzalez (Oakland). Relievers — Mariano Rivera is closing in on the career saves record and shows no signs of slowing down at age 41. New York’s longtime relief ace is joined in the bullpen by Detroit’s Jose Valverde, Cleveland’s Chris Perez and Tampa Bay first-timer Kyle Farnsworth. And in the NL: First Base — Fielder is having a huge season for Milwaukee in the final year of his contract. The best thing to do, however, would be to start him at DH and put Votto at first base because the Cincinnati slugger, last year’s NL MVP, is

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more adept on defense. Philadelphia’s Ryan Howard brings his big bat off the bench. Second Base — Weeks gives the Brewers a powerful threat at the top of the lineup. His backups are Brandon Phillips, an allaround cornerstone for the Reds, and Washington rookie Danny Espinosa. Shortstop — New York Mets dynamo Jose Reyes has been the game’s most electrifying player this season, dashing around the bases on doubles, triples and steals. His glove is a plus, too, so he looks primed to cash in as a 28-year-old free agent next winter. Behind him is Colorado’s Troy Tulowitzki, another multitalented star. Third Base — A thin crop this year, so Braves switch-hitter Chipper Jones takes a bow. Sure, it’s partly a lifetime achievement award, but who else would you rather see in this game? Aramis Ramirez of the Chicago Cubs is on the bench. Catcher — No doubt about this one. Atlanta’s Brian McCann, the MVP of last year’s All-Star game, is a runaway choice for his sixth selection — and first start. Backing him up behind the plate is Miguel Montero from the hometown Diamondbacks. Outfield — The starting spots are easy: In center field is Kemp, the first-half MVP from the Los Angeles Dodgers. He’s flanked by Milwaukee’s Ryan Braun in left and a revitalized Lance Berkman of St. Louis in right. After that it gets tricky, because there are about a dozen worthy candidates. Here’s who makes the cut: Arizona’s Justin Upton, New York’s Carlos Beltran, Cincinnati’s Jay Bruce, Pittsburgh’s Andrew McCutchen, Houston’s Hunter Pence and Colorado’s Carlos Gonzalez. Left off is Andre Ethier, despite his 30-game hitting streak, and Matt Holliday, who missed 20 games because of a leg injury and an appendectomy. Starting Pitchers — Roy Halladay won the NL Cy Young Award in his first season with Philadelphia and follows it up this year with an All-Star game start. Phillies left-handers Cliff Lee and Cole Hamels are also on the staff, along with Atlanta’s Jair Jurrjens, Los Angeles lefty Clayton Kershaw, San Francisco’s Tim Lincecum, Arizona’s Ian Kennedy, Florida’s Anibal Sanchez and St. Louis’ Kyle Lohse. Relievers — Pittsburgh closer Joel Hanrahan went into the weekend perfect in 23 save chances. Joining him in the bullpen are San Francisco’s Brian Wilson, San Diego’s Heath Bell and Cincinnati’s Francisco Cordero.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 D7

WIMBLEDON

Kvitova gets first major win

Wimbledon readies for 2 0 1 2 Olympic makeover By Caroline Cheese

By Howard Fendrich

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

WIMBLEDON, England — The grass still will be green when the Olympics come to Wimbledon in 2012 and that is just about all that will look the same. The familiar dark green surroundings of Centre Court will be replaced by one of the Olympic theme colors; players will be decked out in their national colors instead of the traditional allwhite of Wimbledon; there will be no queue snaking around the nearby park. “We’ve got to make sure we stamp our mark on it,” said Debbie Jevans, London 2012 director of sport and venues, “so when people come to Wimbledon, they know they’re part of an Olympic competition, and they don’t feel like they’re coming back to Wimbledon.” At the same time, Jevans recognized that the appeal of visiting Wimbledon, “the greatest tennis venue in the world,” was at least part of the reason why tennis was one of the events that sold out its allocation in the first round of sales. “Clearly, people want to come to Wimbledon but also they want to see the great players and they want to experience the Olympics so those three together make it a pretty compelling package,” she said. Organizers will have just 19 days between the end of the 2012 Championships and the start of the Olympic competition on July 28 to complete the makeover. Restoring the green of the grass-courts will not prove a problem, according to the All England Club’s head groundsman Eddie Seaward, one of a handful of personnel from the Grand Slam tournament who also will work at the Olympic event. He already knew from experience that it was possible after readying the courts for the filming of the Wimbledon movie shortly after the 2003 Championships. Just in case there was any doubt, he carried out another trial run for the benefit of Olympics organizers after last year’s tournament. Immediately after the 2012 Grand Slam tournament ends, Seaward’s team will plant pre-germinated seeds in any bare or brown patches on the courts, particularly around the baseline. At the 2008 Beijing Games, the Olympic rings were painted behind the baseline and Seaward said he wouldn’t have any practical objection to that on

WIMBLEDON, England — One might reasonably have expected Petra Kvitova, not Maria Sharapova, to be betrayed by nerves in the Wimbledon final. This was, after all, Kvitova’s first Grand Slam championship match, while Sharapova already owned three major titles, including one from the All England Club. So Kvitova decided to pretend she was heading out on Centre Court to play in the fourth round. That mindset worked. So, too, did nearly everything Kvitova tried once play began, particularly her big, flat left-handed groundstrokes that pushed Sharapova back on her heels. In a surprisingly lopsided final, Kvitova beat the higher-seeded, yet shakier, Sharapova 6-3, 6-4 Saturday to win Wimbledon for her first Grand Slam trophy. “I was surprised how I was feeling on the court,” Kvitova said, “because I was focused only on the point and on the game and not on the final.” If there were those who wondered how the eighth-seeded Kvitova would handle the setting and the pressure, her coach did not. Indeed, David Kotyza had an inkling his new pupil possessed the right stuff to win titles shortly after they began working together about 2½ years ago. That’s because he was wowed by the several pages of handwritten answers Kvitova supplied for a questionnaire he gave her back then — and has kept to this day. “I was really surprised about how she thinks about tennis, how clever she is. She told me her advantages, disadvantages, what she has to improve,” Kotyza said, then pointed a finger to his temple and added: “Her brain is a big advantage for this game.” When she was a kid growing up in Fulnek, Czech Republic — population: 6,000 — and practicing an hour or so after school each day, Kvitova didn’t count on becoming a professional tennis player. She simply wasn’t that good, yet. Clearly, she’s a quick study.

Kirsty Wigglesworth / The Associated Press

Petra Kvitova blows kisses to the crowd after defeating Maria Sharapova in the ladies’ singles final at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships at Wimbledon, Saturday. Before Wimbledon in 2010, Kvitova’s career record on grass was 0-4. She is 16-2 on the slick surface since, including a run to the semifinals here last year before losing to Serena Williams. At 21, Kvitova is the youngest Wimbledon champion since — you guessed it — Sharapova was 17 in 2004. Kvitova is also the first Czech to win the tournament since Jana Novotna in 1998. Plus, Kvitova is only the third left-handed woman to win the grass-court Grand Slam tournament. The last was Martina Navratilova, who won her ninth Wimbledon title in 1990, a few months after Kvitova was born. “I’m thrilled for her. She played brave tennis, and she deserved to win. She was by far the better player,” said Navratilova, who was born in Czechoslovakia and sat near Novotna in the Royal Box on Saturday. “I don’t think this is the only time she’ll win here. It’s very

exciting. A new star.” That last phrase was being uttered by many people around the grounds after Kvitova managed to make Sharapova look rather ordinary. Consider: Until Saturday, Sharapova had won all 12 sets she played over the last two weeks. But, as Sharapova’s coach Thomas Hogstedt summed up afterward: “One played well. The other didn’t play well. Maria didn’t play as good as she can.” That was, at least in part, Kvitova’s doing. She compiled 19 winners, most by zipping her heavy forehands and backhands from the baseline, where her 6-foot frame and long arms helped her get to seemingly out-ofreach balls. “She created offensive opportunities from tough positions on the court,” Sharapova said. “Sometimes it’s just too good.” Kvitova also broke Sharapova five times, anticipating where serves were headed.

Bryans win second doubles title at Wimbledon WIMBLEDON, England — American twins Bob and Mike Bryan won a recordequaling 11th Grand Slam title together Saturday, beating Robert Lindstedt of Sweden and Horia Tecau of Romania 6-3, 6-4, 7-6 (2) in the Wimbledon final. The Bryan brothers won at Wimbledon for the second time to match Mark Woodforde and Todd Woodbridge’s Open era record of 11 major titles. In the women’s final, Katarina Srebotnik of the Czech Republic and Kveta Peschke of Slovenia won their first Grand Slam title after defeating Samantha Stosur of Australia and Sabine Lisicki of Germany 6-3, 6-1. — The Associated Press

A star is born, another reborn By John Leicester The Associated Press

WIMBLEDON, England — ot a bad day’s work for women’s tennis. In new Wimbledon champion Petra Kvitova, it has a new star. In runner-up Maria Sharapova, it has a star reborn. And Serena Williams showed on these lawns she is several steps down the comeback trail, too. So just why, exactly, were so many people so down not so long ago about the state of the women’s game? Kvitova’s first major title won’t be her last. She cracks forehands and backhands like Indiana Jones’ whip. Her left-handed serve, particularly when thumped down out wide, is as slippery as snakes in soapsuds for righties like Sharapova to grab hold of. Kvitova showed the same brand of fearlessness that Sharapova wowed Centre Court with as an insouciant 17-year-old champion in 2004. The wavy-haired blonde from the Czech Republic is the complete tennis package, with the cool-under-pressure poise that allows champions to convert mere opportunities into actual trophies. “I don’t think this is the only time she’ll win here,” said 18time major winner Martina Navratilova. “It’s very exciting. A new star.” Since the Open era began in 1968, most women — twothirds, to be precise — have lost their first Grand Slam final. Kvitova, whose previous Grand Slam best was a Wimbledon semifinal last year, looked at home on the unfamiliar stage. Nerves and over-hit forehands cost Kvitova her first service game. But those in the crowd who wondered whether she might simply wilt from that point quickly got their answer when Kvitova immediately broke back. Against players who roll over far easier than the ever-gritty Sharapova, the final score could have been 6-1, 6-1, not 6-3, 6-4 — so convincing was Kvitova’s

N

C O M M E N TA RY play. “And serving it out with an ace, now that’s fashion,” said Martina Hingis, the 1997 champion. Sharapova studied the runner’s-up trophy with a detached, half-interested air. “Obviously, I would have wanted that big one,” the Russian said. Well, perhaps next time. That can be said with more, although not absolute, confidence now. But it would not have been said a year ago. Then, it seemed that the former No. 1 might never recapture the strength she lost when her right shoulder first started creaking like an ungreased cog in 2007 and then ultimately failed her in 2008. She had a cortisone shot to get her through the 2007 French Open, where “I basically played without a shoulder,” and antiinflammatories and 2½ hours of treatment each day — acupuncture, massage, ice, “you name it, I do it,” she said — at Wimbledon that year. She went on an 18-match winning streak after winning the 2008 Australian Open. But the shoulder problems returned with a vengeance not long after she lost in the second round of Wimbledon that year, her earliest Grand Slam exit since her first full season on tour in 2003. She couldn’t play at the Beijing Olympics, nor at the U.S. Open. The medical verdict: not only had she torn the rotator cuff tendon that helps to stabilize the shoulder but had been playing with the injury for months. From there, it has been a long and winding road back. Ten weeks of shoulder rehab in Arizona with similarly injured pitchers and quarterbacks didn’t stop the pain, so she had surgery. At that point, many others might have given up. Not Sharapova. With her semifinal this year at Roland Garros and, now, her second Wimbledon final, she’s undeniably back.

For athletes who once felt invincible, injury confronts them with their own vulnerability. It can make confident world beaters more timid. There is the shock of discovering that while they are sidelined, the sport they once ruled carries on without them and, sometimes, depression for those, like Sharapova, who can’t be sure how quickly they will heal. “It’s a little terrifying,” said Sean McCann, the head of the U.S. Olympic Committee’s Sport Psychology department. “Some people don’t have the willpower and drive to pull that off.” Willpower is not something Sharapova lacks. “Even among top athletes, it’s a rather unique story — her ability to fight back multiple times from injury,” McCann said. “Impressive.” But when Williams, a fourthround Wimbledon loser, is back to her best after her 11 months out with a cut foot and blood clots on the lungs, and when absentee Kim Clijsters’ right ankle is better, how will Sharapova fare then? Her serve is still a weakness. She had successive double-faults that not only gave the sixth game of the first set to Kvitova but gave the future champion the momentum, too. Billie Jean King said Sharapova has “fought her shoulder and had to change her swing on her serve.” “Her shoulder is so loose, the joint, that she had trouble knowing where the face of the racket is on the back swing,” she said. “She’s much better now. If you notice she has a shorter, abbreviated — it’s not abbreviated abbreviated — but it’s shorter and doesn’t come back as far on the back part of her swing as it did when she won here when she was 17.” Still, you can be sure that Sharapova will be out working the practice courts as soon as this disappointment wears off. This wasn’t an epic final. It

wasn’t a bore, either. Kvitova and women’s tennis were both winners.

Centre Court. “Nobody’s said anything, but it would be possible,” he said. Seaward’s task will be made slightly easier because fewer courts are needed for the Olympic event, which will have a capacity of 26,000, compared to 40,000 during the Grand Slam tournament. Centre Court and Court 1 will be used, but the recently redeveloped No. 3 is among those being earmarked as a practice court. The competition itself features 64-player men’s and women’s singles tournaments. Medals also will be handed out for men’s and women’s doubles and, for the first time since tennis returned to the Olympic program in 1988, mixed doubles. Spain’s Rafael Nadal won the gold medal in men’s singles in Beijing four years ago. Roger Federer teamed with Stanislas Wawrinka to win the men’s doubles for Switzerland. Among the women, Elena Dementieva of Russia, who has retired, won the singles and sisters Venus and Serena Williams captured the doubles. Instead of the usual mix of international royalty, British celebrities, and All England Club members, seats in the Royal Box on Centre Court will be reserved for members of the “Olympic family.” The theme color of the venue has not been decided, but will be dark to ensure players can pick out the ball. The International Olympic Committee operates a “clean venue” policy so there will be no advertising around the courts, but the areas outside the courts likely will have a different look and feel. However, Jevans said strawberries and cream, the traditional snack of the Championships, could be available. The 2011 Wimbledon tournament is acting as a test event for the Olympics. More than 100 staff from the organizing team have been to the tournament during the two weeks. London 2012 chief executive Paul Deighton, and Carlos Nuzman, the president of the 2016 Rio Olympics, have been guests in the Royal Box. The final wrinkles will be ironed out at another event behind closed doors at the end of September, when technology such as the scoring equipment will be tested.

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All Audition materials must be at the fairgrounds by 12:00 noon Wednesday, July 6! Notification will be completed by Wednesday, July 13. • Up to 24 acts will be chosen to perform on Wednesday, Aug. 3 between 1:00 and 4:00 p.m. • All acts must be residents of Deschutes County (an act from a neighboring county that does not participate in the State Fair Talent Show is eligible). • A panel of three judges will evaluate each act! • Four acts will be chosen for the $250 prizes and the right to perform again in a 10- to 12-minute set on Saturday, August 6. • Three divisions: children 1-9, youth 10-17, adult 18 and older may qualify for the State Fair Talent Show. • A sound system will be provided with a sound tech and both a CD/tape player. • CD/tape accompaniments must have the lead vocal tracks completely removed! Instrumental and harmony tracks are okay. • Bands will be expected to provide their own amps, keyboards, drums, patch cords, etc., (mics & Stands are provided), and must set up and remove equipment. • All performances must be suitable for the family environment expected on the Food Court Stage. • Performers under 16 get a pass and one for a parent/guardian. Performers 16 and over get a pass for themselves. • For more information, call 541-548-2711.


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T h e

B u l l e t i n :

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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 208

208

General Merchandise

Pets and Supplies

Pets and Supplies

200

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.

202

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

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Items for Free Horse Manure, large loads, perfect for gardening, will load, FREE. 541-390-6570.

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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.

German Shepherd puppies, black, black/tan, parents on site. $275. 541-536-5538

Golden Retriever Pups AKC DOB 5/16. Ready wknd of July 4th. $600. Shots, wormed vet-checked. 509 281-0502.

Animal Carrier, airline approved, 36”x24”x30.5”, $20, 541-312-4144.

AUSSIES

MINI/TOYS

AKC family raised, parents on site, blue merles, black tri, red tri, 1st shots, wormed. 541-788-7799/598-6264

KITTENS! All colors, playful, altered, shots, ID chip, more! Adoption fees temporarily reduced, small kittens just $25, discount for 2! Nice adult cats just $20, or free as a mentor cat w/adoption of kitten. Sat/Sun 1-5 PM, other days by appt, call 541647-2181. Info: 389-8420, or visit www.craftcats.org for directions, photos, more. LAB PUPS AKC, black & yellow, titled parents, performance pedigree, OFA cert hips & elbows, $500. 541-771-2330 www.royalflushretrievers.com

Beagle Puppies--

Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662 www.alpen-ridge.com

Taking deposits now. Will be ready July 20. 5 males, tri-color blk. $400 each. kodachromes@gmail.com or 541-420-8907

Mini Aussies, Adult & puppies, starting at $150, call 541-447-6191.

Companion cats free to seniors! Tame, altered, shots, ID chip. 389-8420, www.craftcats.org

Mini Dachshund 7 months All shots Licensed $400 541-815-2261

Queen Elizabeth's Favorite dogs we have 6 AKC Pembroke Welsh Corgi pups: 1 female and 5 males. 541-546-6070. They are going fast! Queensland Heelers Standards & mini,$150 & up. 541-280-1537 http://rightwayranch.wordpress.com/ Rottweiler: young almost 2 yrs. Male. Great dog, Purebred. $150 obo. 541-306-4693 Scottie Female, 12 weeks, papers, 1st/2nd shots, parents on site, $500. 541-317-5624 Scottish Terrier Pup, CKC reg., 1st shots/wormer, male, $400 541-517-5324.

Wolf-Husky Pups! Adorable, friendly, intelligent, loyal, calm, $300, 541-598-5248.

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Health and Beauty Items

Tools

Fuel and Wood

BIG 16” Dewalt radial arm saw w/ 3ph. 5hp motor. Reduced to $200. 541-410-3425.

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

Dinette Set, Full & Queen size beds, large work desk, EVERYTHING IN HOUSEHOLD! Moving, call 541-312-4422 for appt.

EXCELLENT CLEAN GOLF BALLS ... $20/100 541-383-2155.

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Furniture

Bamboo Fishing Rod, Montaque Spare, 9’6”, exc. shape, $125, 541-410-4596 Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., Bend • 541-318-1501 www.redeuxbend.com GENERATE SOME excitement in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Kenmore Fridge w/ icemaker. Excellent shape. Full size, white. $275 Solid teak deck bar w/3 stools. Used once. $125 541-322-0708 NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

Patio table, brown metal frame, smoked glass top, 66X40, exc. cond. $50. 541-388-5152

Second Hand

We Service All Vacs! Free Estimates! Oreck XL Outlook Upright Only $229 (Was $399) While supplies last.

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.

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Antiques & Collectibles Antiques Wanted: Tools, fishing, wood furniture, toys, sports gear. 541-389-1578 Majestic Wood Cookstove, 6 caps, very nice/clean, black/ chrome. $700. 541-923-6987 The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

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 www.bendbulletin.com Fishing Hat, $8, Fly fishing net, $9, (2) Plano tackle boxes $9 ea. 541-410-4596 Fishing rods (10), higher end, $10-$14 each, call 541-410-4596 Fly fishing vest, medium brown, $12; Berkely Power Trout baits (10) $2ea. 541-410-4596 Garcia Flyrod, Antique, Colonol 6’2”, 2 piece, $85, 541-410-4596

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Gun Safe, Sun Welding, 5’x18” x 18”, all steel, fireproof, comb lock, $200. 541-647-8931 GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 541-728-1036.

JC Higgins Shotgun Model 20 – 12 Gauge 2 3/4 $175.00 #583.2002. 541-504-1548 M-1 Grand, Springfield, Mfg Aug. 1 1940, Serial#53254, this is as nice as they come, $1499, 541-617-8724. Mossberg 12 gauge 500A, wood stock pump shotgun, 28” bbl, $200. 541-647-8931

NEW Bersa Firestorm mini .45 acp Duotone.Original box and manual. Extra mag and ammo. Holster. $400 firm! 541-419-2178 leave message. Rem. 870 Wingmaster Tactical 12 ga. Shotgun. $300 obo. 541-306-8467

Exercise Equipment

Dry Sack for kayaking, 3.8, Bill’s Bags, $20, please call 541-388-1533

Bowflex Xtreme mat, professional grade, non-skid rubber, $45. 541-598-7397.

Glock 23, 40S&W 2 hi-cap mags, nice condition. $400. 541-350-1875

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

after knee surgery, good cond. $50. 541-419-6408 Schwinn Aerodyne exercycle, excellent condition,. $250. 541-548-6857.

There is Hope! Call for FREE DVD Farewell To Fibromyalgia Call 866-700-2424 Deschutes County Behavioral Health

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

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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.

please call 541-388-1533 for more info. Sterrns Water Ski Vest, medium adult size, $15, 541-410-4596

DeWalt DW7ss 12½” Heavy Duty Thickness Planer with extra blades. Like new. $275. Sears 6” 1/3hp bench grinder $20. Chicago 7” electric sander polisher $30. Vaper HVLP Gravity feed spray gun with pressure regulator. $15. Kobalt Gravity feed spray gun. $15. 360-903-7873

265

Building Materials

LOG TRUCK LOADS of dry Lodgepole firewood $1200 for Bend delivery. 541-419-3725 or 541-536-3561 for more info.

269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS Wholesale Peat Moss Sales

541-389-9663

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

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

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

541-647-8261 Glass Blocks, 8”x8”x4”, used, some w/paint or chips, 60 at $3/ea., 541-306-8631 REDMOND Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406 Open to the public .

The Hardwood Outlet

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

Hummingbirds Are Back!

Wood Floor Super Store

Misc. Items 1/2 space at Greenwood Cemetery. $450 OBO. 406-600-0234. 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.

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS

541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. Garden Bench, Concrete, 15”x30”x16” tall, 2 designs, $50 ea, 541-306-8631. GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809.

T I R E S -4 Continental 4X4 Contact M&S 225/65 R17. Nearly new. Only 6K miles use. $260 for all 4. 541-617-9123 Very nice storm door, 36”x78”, $75. 5.5hp generator, Coleman Powermate Maxa 3000 ohv, $75. 541-548-1160. Wanted - paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808

• Laminate from .79¢ sq.ft. • Hardwood from $2.99 sq.ft. 541-322-0496 266

Heating and Stoves

9 7 7 0 2 Farm Market

300 308

Farm Equipment and Machinery NEW HOLLAND 426 baler, exc. cond., many extras, field ready. $7500. 541-475-6739. Premium orchard grass 3x3 mid-size bales, no rain, no weeds. $90 per bale. 541-419-2713.

325

Hay, Grain and Feed

Quarry Ave

HAY & FEED Hay season is fast approaching!

We have a large inventory of Baling Twine in Stock Now! 541-923-2400 4626 SW Quarry Ave., Redmond

Quality Hay For Sale Delivery Available Please Call 541-777-0128 Wheat Straw: Certified & Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Barley Straw; Compost; 541-546-6171.

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260

247

Furniture & Appliances Recumbent bike, electric, used Mosquito Net for cot, $10, !Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

Chronic Pain & Fatigue, insomnia, brain fog, anxiety, migraines?

Remington 30-06 hunting rifle, syn. stock, 3x9 scope, like Kenmore 6000 BTU air condinew, $325. 541-647-8931 tioner, w/ remote, like new. Sentry Gun Safe, 1 ft x 11”x 18”, $125. 541-389-9268 fireproof, w/keys, holds up to 8 pistols, $125. 541-647-8931 Stepping Stones, 16x16x2, 100 at $2/ea OBO, Taurus PT 92 AFS 9mm stain541-306-8631. less semi-auto handgun with shoulder holster, 2 extra The Bulletin Offers clips, 6 boxes ammo, $495. Free Private Party Ads 541-419-5565 • 3 lines - 3 days Wanted: Collector seeks high • Private Party Only quality fishing items. Call • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less 541-678-5753, 503-351-2746 • Limit one ad per month Winchester Model 94 (Pre ’64) • 3-ad limit for same item 30-30 Rifle Serial # 2552270 advertised within 3 months $450.00 541-504-1548 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802

Sporting Goods - Misc. 242

TOOLS FOR SALE

Guns, Hunting and Fishing 12g Mossberg pump, synthetic stock, 18” barrel, home protection, $200. 541-647-8931

Working cats for barn/shop, companion, free! Fixed, shots. Will deliver. 541- 389-8420

Yellow Lab purebred puppies for sale! 7 males, 3 Females. M=$300, F=$350. (541) 548-1667

O r e g o n

Golf Equipment

Ground Pole holder, $2, Collector Reels (5), $20-$40 ea. 541-410-4596

FRENCH BULLDOG male, 10 mo., neutered and shots, $500. 541-706-1055

B e n d

210

PEOPLE giving pets away are Mattresses, sets & advised to be selective about singles, call the new owners. For the 541-598-4643. protection of the animal, a personal visit to the animal's Table, unique,w/glass top, 85”x new home is recommended. 36”x.5”, for executive desk in modern workspace or dining, 4 brown leather chairs, purchased 2009 new $3700, will take best offer,541-312-1706

POODLE Pups, AKC Toy. B&W, red, black. Pomapoos too! Lovable, friendly! 541-475-3889 Call Classifieds at PUDELPOINTER PUPS great 541-385-5809 shed antler, family, gun www.bendbulletin.com dogs. Ask about our training program. Males $850 each; written guarantee. Advertise your car! 541-680-0009. www.tallAdd A Picture! timberpudelpointers.com Reach thousands of readers! Call 541-385-5809 Pug puppy, black, 9 weeks parThe Bulletin Classifieds ents on site. $300. Call (503) 863-6755 or (503)928-9511 Free Kittens: 2 Orange Tabby, 2 Siamese mix, 3 males 1 fe- PUPPIES Yorkie Maltese light & dark colors, also Cock male, 541-419-0650. -a-poos, buff color, males Free Koi fish (3), large, 12- 18” $250, females $300. long, need home w/ pond & 541-546-7909. care knowledge, 541-390-1015

A v e . ,

Furniture & Appliances Coffee table, solid oak, raise-up top, good condition, $75, 541-389-7669.

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

C h a n d l e r

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

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840 www.wbu.com/bend SUPER TOP SOIL www.hersheysoilandbark.com 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.

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 www.steelduststable.com Learn to Ride! Fun, Safe, Solid Foundation. Child or adult, experienced instructor, Redmond, $15/45 minutes, 541-548-1409

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Livestock & Equipment 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

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used wood270 stoves has been limited to Lost and Found models which have been certified by the Oregon De- Found Bicycle Basket & Compartment of Environmental bination lock, near Old Mill, Quality (DEQ) and the fedeve. of 6/26, 541-647-2542. eral Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as having Found Black Lab in Deschutes met smoke emission stanRiver Woods, 6/28. Call to dards. A certified woodstove identify. 541-788-2707 may be identified by its certification label, which is per- Found Keys, MacGregor Point, manently attached to the La Pine State park, 6/27, call stove. The Bulletin will not 541-968-3420. knowingly accept advertising Found Set of Keys on Grey & for the sale of uncertified Red Lanyard, near McKay woodstoves. Park, 6/24, 541-389-2184.

Boer Goats for sale, 1 doe, 1 buck, please call 541-548-1857

Lost Hunting Bow: McDonalds in La Pine, brand new, G5 Hammer, eve. of 6/19, REWARD, 541-553-1335.

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

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Fuel and Wood

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

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include, name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

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

LOST Newport Ave. area, black male German Shepherd, green collar “Boo”, white socks &chest. 541-255-6747. Lost - On 6/24 in parking lot of Safeway on Franklin & 3rd St., a hands free phone device. REWARD OFFERED! Call 541-419-2314. Lost Wallet, black, Bond St., night of Sat. 6/25, REWARD, call 509-684-5111. PARAKEET FOUND, vicinity Starlight and Camelia St. (SE Bend) 541-312-2646. 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.

MINIATURE GOATS, males $45; females $65. Alfalfa, Oregon. 541-388-8725.

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

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Farmers Column

SHEEP SHEARING Small jobs only, Redmond area. 541-504-9210 Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com


E2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD

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

PLACE AN AD

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

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

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

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

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

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

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

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

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

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

286

Estate Sales

Sales Northeast Bend

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 classified@bendbulletin.com

281

Fundraiser Sales

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

H H H H

The Children’s Vision Foundation (CVF) is currently collecting 288 household and office donations for their Step Above Sales Southeast Bend Your Average Garage Moving Sale: Fri.- Sun, 8-4, Sale on July 22, 23 & 30 Yrs. of good stuff, col24th and July 29 & 30th, lectibles, garden, household, at the Bend Factory Stores. antiques,tools, camping, very Proceeds will go directly little junk. 61153 Ropp Ln., towards supporting Central off Ward Rd. No early birds! Oregon’s children vision screenings and will also be providing free seven step Yard Sale: Sat.-Sun. 8 -?, 1044 SE Black Ridge Pl, off 15th vision screenings for chilSt, kids stuff, dress, furniture, dren ages 5 and older during coffee tables, collectibles event.. Your donations are tax deductible. For more information and donations 290 pickup, please call (541) 330-3907 Sales Redmond Area

286

Sales Northeast Bend

Sat - Sun 8-5, 1008 NW 95th St, Redmond. Garage Sale and Estate Items. You name it, we've got it, AND a Car!

Downsizing Sale: Fri., Sat., Sale, Fri., Sat., Sun., 8-3, Mens 2XL- Tommy Yard/Craft Sun. 9-4, 3381 NE 25th St, Bahama, women’s clothes & misc. boating, life jackets, shoes, holiday decor inside & furniture, misc. items out, collectibles, cameras, Cleaning house! fishing, Boyd Bears, golf, reloading equip., antique furniture, china, wicker crib, Check out the metal crib, carrousel horse, classiieds online kids VHS, Beatrix Potter collection, kitchen utils, yard www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily tools. 1303 NE Thompson,

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409. www.CenturaOnline.com (PNDC)

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

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421

Schools and Training

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 www.CenturaOnline.com (PNDC)

400

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

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: elizabeth@cnpa.com for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC) Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

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)

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

Assistant Manager SMART (Start Making A Reader Today) is looking for an Assistant Manager responsible for supporting program implementation, fundraising and administrative duties including general office duties, basic financial operations and maintaining our volunteer database This is a full time position located in our Bend office. For a complete position description visit www.getsmartoregon.org. Please send a cover letter and resume to smart@getsmartoregon.org with “Assistant Manager” in the subject line. Deadline to submit information: July 15, 2011. For more information call 541-355-5600.

Billing Administrator Partners In Care Home Health and Hospice is seeking applicants for a part-time Billing Administrator (~28 hrs/wk) to join the six person Accounting Team. Job duties include Billing and Accounts Receivable. Experience with Accounting Software and Patient Care Software is a plus as well as working within a team structure. Qualified candidates are asked to submit a resume to 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701 Attn: HR, or via email to HR@partnersbend.org.

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

454

Looking for Employment I provide in-home Caregiving. Experienced; some light housekeeping. 541-508-6403

The Bulletin Delivery

NOW TAKING BIDS

476

Employment Opportunities 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 www.pnna.com/advertising_ pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Automotive Sales

PSTART YOUR NEW CAREERP Smolich Motors, Central Oregon’s largest Auto Group of new and used vehicles is looking to fill sales positions within our expanding Bend stores. Smolich Motors is an industry leader with 8 new car franchises and the finest choices of pre-owned vehicles in Central Oregon. We offer you the opportunity to achieve a high level of success and job satisfaction. You must have excellent verbal skills, and display a professional and positive demeanor. Prior sales experience is preferred. We provide the tools you need to succeed including a professional training program that will give you the knowledge and confidence to maximize your potential. We Provide: • Good Work Schedule • Paid Medical Insurance • 401K Retirement Plan • Vacation Pay • Drug Free Work Environment • $75,000 Annual Earning Potential Apply in person at our Nissan and Jeep stores across from Pilot Butte, or our Hyundai store on the corner of Hwy 20 and Purcell.

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 http://oregonstate.edu/jobs / and go to Job posting #0007509. Closing Date: 07/13/2011. OSU is an AA/EOE.

for Contract Haulers, delivering bundles of newspapers from Bend to Medford & Grants Pass, Oregon. There is a possibility of more runs in the future. Must have own vehicle with license and insurance and the capability to haul up to 5000 lbs. Candidates must also be able to lift up to 50 lbs. physically. Selected candidates will be independently contracted. For more info contact James Baisinger at jbaisinger@bendbulletin.com

Education Administrative Program Assistant / part-time Oregon State University-Cascades, Bend has a part-time (.45 FTE) employment opportunity. The ideal applicant functions as a team member of the OSU-Cascades Teacher and Counselor Education (TCE) & Human Development and Family Sciences (HDFS) programs as a Coordinator of Educational Placement. Duties include, but are not limited to, internship and student teaching placements. Required qualifications include a minimum of 2 years experience in public education (w/one year exp in an Oregon public school and/or higher education), 3 years of office exp which includes 2 years at full performance level, experience generating documents and coordination of office procedures. The ability to work in a team-oriented setting in an evolving organization and ability to share responsibilities with another placement coordinator is required. Incumbent must successfully complete a criminal background check and this position requires that you possess and maintain a current, valid Drivers License. Excellent oral and written skills and accuracy and attention to detail are required. Preferred qualifications include a demonstrated commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity. To review the complete position description and apply on-line, go to http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and use posting number 0007537 and the closing date is 7/20/11. OSU is an AA/EOE.

is your Employment Marketplace Call

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

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: www.bendbulletin.com

Food Service - Line Cook Top-notch person needed to work in an elegant setting. Black Butte Ranch has an immediate opening for seasonal PM Line Cook for our Lodge. 1-2 years cooking experience in high volume kitchen. Basic understanding of butchery (meat, poultry seafood), able to multi task and take direction. This position requires an individual that is passionate about cooking, is critical of their performance and the foods they produce, has a positive attitude and gets satisfaction from being a member of a successful team. Must be able to work all shifts including evenings, weekends and holidays. Must have Deschutes County food handler’s permit. Some benefits. Up to $12.50/hr. DOE. Apply on-line at www.blackbutteranch.com, under the About Us section. BBR is a drug free work place. EOE.

541-385-5809


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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Maintenance/Closing Position avail. in Sunriver. Must have reliable vehicle, truck preferred. Oregon driver’s license & insurance. Also requires basic tools, knowledge in basic plumbing, electrical & general repairs. Weekends and on-call 2-3 days per week are a must. $10/hr + mileage allowance. Fax resume to 541-593-9928 attn. Chris.

Marketing Representative With over 50 years serving Central Oregon, Robberson Ford is looking for an energetic and dedicated community advocate to represent our team. If you have exceptional customer service skills, enjoy participating in and organizing community events, we are looking for you! Visit our website at: robberson.com for complete job description and details. Outstanding benefits Clean driving record a must Email resume to: tweber@robberson.com or apply in person at Robberson Ford, 2289 N.E. 3rd Street, Prineville, OR 97754 Robberson Ford is a drug free workplace. EOE.

Millwright Warm Springs Forest Products Industries is seeking a Journeyman Level Millwright for a opening in Warm Springs, Oregon Applicants must be able to: Perform various maintenance duties in a fast paced modern sawmill. Perform trouble shooting, maintenance, repairs and replacements for production equipment 1-3 years of industrial maintenance experience as a journeyman or equivalent, broad trade skills-welding, pneumatics, hydraulics. Strong mechanical skills-able to use a variety of hand and power tools. Good reading skills for drawings, service manuals, and blueprints. Able to work safely.

General

Guest Service Agent Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Safety & Security Officer (Part Time) Provide patrol services on campus to ensure the safety & security of staff, students, and public. Minimum 2 yrs exp. in private or public security/law enforcement. $11.67-$13.89/hr. Closes July 11. Native American Program Coordinator (Part Time) Design and implement recruitment for Native American students, including activities and events. Strong team skills and experience in multicultural environment. 20hrs/wk. $18.75-$22.33/ hr. Open Until Filled. Microcomputer Specialist This position troubleshoots, installs and maintains software, solves technical problems, repair issues, and assist with user training. Associates required, 2 yrs exp., A+, MCDST, and MCSA certifications. $2,751-$3,181/ mo. Closes July 18. Custodial Supervisor, Night Shift Position supervises custodial operations for the Bend, Redmond, Madras, and Prineville campuses. $39,008-$46,437/yr. plus 8% shift diff. Closes July 11. Information Security Administrator Position is responsible for the development and implementation of information security program. Networking equipment, data center security appliances, and network administration experience required. $54,482-$63,958. Closes July 5. Adjunct Instructor of Manufacturing Technology (MATC) Using MATC self paced learning curriculum, provide classroom instruction in manufacturing tech subjects. Approx 22hrs/wk with benefits. $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit). Open until filled. Director of EMS & Structural Fire See ad under Medical. Assistant Professor I of Nursing See ad under Medical. Temporary Instructor of Nursing See ad under Medical. 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.

Warm Springs Forest Products offers a safe work environment as well as competitive wages, benefits packages, and 401K plan.

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

Home Health / Hospice RN Partners In Care is seeking applicants for a full-time Registered Nurse (RN) to provide care for its Hospice and Home Health patients. Preference given to candidates with Home Health and/or Hospice experience. Qualified candidates are asked to submit their resume to Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701, Attn: HR or via email at HR@partnersbend.org

Manufacturing Inside Sales Rep Supervisor Millwork manufacturing company seeking supervisor for inside sales/support team. Proven ability to develop, initiate, and execute strategies for sales. Mentor inside sales professionals and en(Private Party ads only) sure a clear understanding of performance expectations and provide ongoing feed- Medical back and coaching. Process Central Oregon Community College customer orders by phone, fax, and internet with the has openings listed below. Go ability to answer product into https://jobs.cocc.edu to quiries and provide excepview details & apply online. tional customer service while Human Resources, Metolius building and maintaining reHall, 2600 NW College Way, lationships with customers. Bend OR 97701; (541)383 Prepare quotes, credit terms, 7216. For hearing/speech and sales contacts for orders impaired, Oregon Relay Serobtained. BA degree previces number is 7-1-1. COCC ferred or equivalent combiis an AA/EO employer. nation of education and exHOUSE CLEANER - wanted for Director of EMS perience. Competent with home cleaning service. Driv& Structural Fire Microsoft Office (Word, Exers license, no smoking, This position will work in colcel). Self-starter and highly bondable, no weekends, no laboration with faculty, staff, motivated. This position ofholidays. 541-815-0015. and regional agencies to profers advancement opportunivide leadership and direction ties, competitive salary, benLicensed CPA to the EMS and Structural efits including medical, life, Immediate opening for a liFire programs. Position has and dental insurance, and censed CPA with 4 to 9 years been reposted with reduced 401k. To apply, please send of public accounting experirequirements. $51,275 resume to ence. Please visit www.bend-$60,193. Open Until jtoholsky@woodgrain.com. cpa.com/jobs for application Filled. We are an equal opportunity information. employer. Assistant Professor I of Nursing Need Help? Responsible for instruction in Need Seasonal help? We Can Help! Nursing. Masters, 3 yrs exp, Need Part-time help? REACH THOUSANDS OF and ORN License required. Need Full-time help? $38,209-46,309 for 9 mos. POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES Closes July 18. EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department Advertise your open positions. Temporary Instructor of for more information: Nursing The Bulletin Classifieds This position is for one aca541-385-5809 demic year beginning September 2011. This individual will provide instruction in General nursing for established program. Candidates must meet qualifications for nurse educator as set by COCC & Oregon State Board of Nursing to be considered. $38,209-46,309. Open Until Filled.

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!

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

CAUTION

The Ranch is accepting applications for Guest Service Agents. Responsibilities include checking guests in/out of the Ranch, processing access passes, assisting the reservations desk, and effectively communicating with housekeeping and maintenance. Applicants must be customer service oriented, enthusiastic, and computer literate. Will be required to work nights, weekend and holidays. This is a part time position which may lead to full time work. Up to $10/hr DOE. Benefits include swimming, golf, food and merchandise discounts. Apply on-line at www.blackbutteranch.com. BBR is a drug free work place. EOE

READERS:

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

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. I n si d e

S ale s

R e p r e s e n t a ti v e

Use your persuasive selling skills! Our inside sales reps contact current customers and area residents to promote the local dog and increase our services and products in homes. This is a base plus commission position, must be self motivated. Full-time schedule that will include some evening and weekend hours. P a r t- T i m e

As an equal opportunity employer, we encourage minorities, women, and people with disabilities to apply.

541-383-0398

Mental Health Therapist

Full-Time. LPC or LCSW, needs to be CADC and/or Gambling Certification eligible. Will conduct assessments, treatment planning, case management, counseling and crisis for adults and children in Central Oregon. Resume: LCSNW 365 NE Court St., Prineville, OR 97754. Fax: 541-447-6694. Email: crookcounty@lcsnw.org Closing July 8, 2011

During the recent acquisition of KBNZ, ZOLO Media needs talented people to monitor the behindthe- scenes programming throughout the week and wee ends! As we see it, our Master Control Operators ensure the quality and accuracy of our on-air programs and ads while aligning with the programming of national stations, i.e. CBS.

Review position descriptions and submit an online application at www.bendbroadband.com. BendBroadband is a drug free workplace.

Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H

Optician Looking for a skilled optician to provide leadership and direction in a multi-doctor practice. Must be able to oversee and facilitate interactions with clinic staff and patient base. Requirements: 1 year optical experience, High school diploma or GED, and knowledge of EMRs. Job duties are the following, but not inclusive to, frame adjustments, repairs, dispensing, verifying and tracking spectacle orders. Must have excellent attention to detail and the ability to multi-task. Compensation is dependent on experience. Please fax cover sheet and resume to 541-923-3776. Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Painter - Body Shop Painters Helper. JR's Body & Paint Works. Full-time. One year exp. req. Fast paced. $10 hr. up. Start NOW! 541-389-5242 Plumber Journeyman. Team players only. E-mail resumes to: scott@sweeneyplumbinginc.com Real Estate Brokers Join our TEAM! We are an active/busy office in a prime location. Send resumes to P.O. Box 796, La Pine, OR 97739.

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. Retail - Home Decor Shop Fun Decor and Floral Shop seeks a part time employee. 2 days/week to start (incl. Sat.) with potential for more. Qualifications: Detail Oriented, Retail and/or Customer Service Background, Responsible, Self-Starter. Please email your resume to admin@gairdin.com or fax it to 541-385-9434.

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 lo ad unit (1 LU Sales ~= 1 class credit), with ad- All Seasons RV & Marine seeks experienced sales people, RV ditional perks. or other. Bring resume to 63195 Jamison St., Bend.

M a s t e r C o n tr o l O p e r a t o r s

Successful candidates must be computer and tech savvy, flexible and great problem solvers under stress! Part-time and full-time positions are available, must be open to working day, evening and graveyard hours. ___________________________

e-mail dhenson@wsfpi.com

Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team! www.securityprosbend.com

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.

Deputy

Crook County Sheriff’s Office Parole & Probation Deputy Salary: $3,091.44 - $4,447.23 DOE Closing: July 29, 2011 at 5:00 p.m. or until filled (Must use Sheriff’s Office application)

Crook County Sheriff’s Office is seeking a Parole & Probation Deputy. Requirements: DPSST certified; 21 years of age; U.S. Citizen; valid ODL with good record; no criminal record; pass detailed background investigation; drug test; able to qualify & carry firearm. College degree or course work in behavioral sciences preferred. Education/training in related work experience may be substituted for degree. Contact Michelle Blomquist/HR at 200 NW 2nd St., Prineville, OR 97754, (541) 447-6554 for a Sheriff’s Office application packet, or visit our web site at www.co.crook.or.us to download the application.

Operate Your Own Business Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

& Call Today & We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

H Redmond H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at online@bendbulletin.com

Wastewater Operator I CITY OF MADRAS Operates and maintains the City’s wastewater treatment facilities and the wastewater collection system. Reports to the Utilities Supervisor. The position requires the equivalent to an Associate’s Degree in chemistry, biology, or a wastewater treatment discipline, plus one year of experience in wastewater treatment operations. Certifications required are Oregon Wastewater Treatment Level I and Oregon Wastewater Collections Level I. Additional industry training or certification may substitute for some higher education. Must possess a valid Oregon commercial driver’s license with a Class B rating, as well as tanker and air-brake endorsements. Monthly salary range: $2,797 – $3,165 DOQ. Excellent benefit package including fully paid PERS. Send completed city application form, letter of interest and resume to “Wastewater Operator I Recruitment”, City of Madras, 71 SE “D” Street, Madras, OR 97741-1685. For a complete job description and application go to www.ci.madras.or.us Closing date: July 20, 2011 Equal Opportunity Employer

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2

Finance & Business 541-322-7253

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

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Loans and Mortgages 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.

FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION visit our website at www.oregonfreshstart.com

Mountain View Hospital Madras, Oregon has the following Career Opportunities available. For more Information please visit our website at www.mvhd.org or email jtittle@mvhd.org • Health Information Manager - full time position, day shift • Lean Practitioner - temporary six month position, day shift • Facilities Engineer - temporary full time position, day shift • R.N. Emergency Department - part time position, night shift • R.N. Acute Care & OB casual positions various shifts • Medical Technologist - full time positions, night shift • CNA II, Acute Care - full time day shift position, per diem positions, various shifts • CT/X-ray Technologist - casual position, various shifts • Physical Therapist - casual position, day shifts • Occupational Therapist - casual position, day shifts • Respiratory Therapist - casual position, various shifts Mountain View Hospital is an EOE

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Business Opportunities

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.

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

A BEST-KEPT SECRET! Reach over 3 million Pacific Northwest readers with a $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call (916) 288-6019 regarding the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection or email elizabeth@cnpa.com (PNDC) A Coke & M&M Vending Route! 100% Financing. Do you Earn $2,000/Week? Locations available in Bend. 1-800-367-6709 ext 895

Turn-key Computer service & repair shop. Incl. inventory. Busy location on 3rd. St. Call for details & info. 541-306-6700. Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Classifieds

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

Newspaper Circulation/ Promotion Coordinator The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking an aggressive, enthusiastic individual to work with our Marketplace weekly distribution, our Newspaper in Education (NIE) program, and to be our Promotion Coordinator. All three areas are vital components of this full-time, hourly position. Ideal candidate will be computer literate with Excel spreadsheet experience, and be a strong communicator. Must possess the ability to motivate Independent Contractors for securing newspaper subscriptions using various marketing techniques. Being proactive and possessing strong community knowledge is an asset. Must also understand the value of The Bulletin in classrooms, and work with both teachers and schools conducting teacher workshops and securing affidavits regarding distribution quantities/dates. Ability to work with third party vendors to secure sponsorships for our NIE program is required. If this diversified position sounds like you, please e-mail resume, references and salary requirements to:

Medical

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

kfoutz@bendbulletin.com or mail your information to The Bulletin PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 Attention: Keith Foutz No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace, EOE.

Nursing REGISTERED NURSE (LOOKING GLASS’ INTENSIVE TREATMENT SERVICES) You can make a difference in the lives of youth! 30 hour/week position available in Eugene, Oregon. Day shift schedule; some on-call availability is necessary. The Registered Nurse provides a variety of nursing services to up to 14 youth in a psychiatric residential treatment facility. Educates adolescents on healthcare topics such as, personal hygiene, nutrition, sexuality and self-development. Conducts in-service trainings for staff on health care topics. The RN will be a part of an integrated team environment, working closely with the Psychiatrist. To apply, and for full job description and compensation, please visit www.lookingglass.us. Looking Glass Admin Office, 72-B Centennial Loop #2, Eugene, OR 97401 (541) 686-2688. EOE Closed each day from 12pm – 1pm.

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 Governmentjobs.com 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: DEPUTY DISTRICT ATTORNEY (201100004) – District Attorney’s Office. Full-time position $6,383 - $8,574 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 07/11/11. EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST, MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I (2011-00008) – Behavioral Health Division, Community Support Services Team. Temporary, part-time position 75% FTE, $2,489 - $3,498 per month for a 129.50 hour work month (30 hrs/wk). Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW THURSDAY, 07/14/11. MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (201100006) – Public Health Division, School Based Health Centers. On-call position $13.45 - $18.41 per hour. Bilingual/Spanish required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00002) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Treatment Team. Temporary, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00005) – Behavioral Health Division, KIDS Center. Temporary, half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW FRIDAY, 07/08/11. PC/NETWORK SPECIALIST I (201100007) – District Attorney’s Office. Full-time position $4,121 - $5,639 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 07/13/11. 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 WWW. DESCHUTES.ORG/JOBS. 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


E4 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Apt./Multiplex SE Bend

Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent SW Bend

Real Estate For Sale

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

60959 Granite

700

Country Terrace 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

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 632

Rentals

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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

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Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Awbrey Butte Master Bedroom. Great Views. Hot Tub, Deck, A/C, Woodstove, Wifi. $500/mo. Gary 541 306-3977

1/2 OFF 1ST MO! 2 bdrm., 1 bath in 4-plex near hospital. Laundry, storage, yard, deck, W/S/G paid. $600+dep. No dogs. 541-318-1973.

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GLENEDEN BEACH Ocean Front – June Sale (prior $210,000) Now $169,000! 1/7th deeded home, other 6/7ths sold. Near Salishan Resort w/ golf privileges Gordon 541-921-8000

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BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

1636 NE Lotus #2 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, all appliances + w/d, gas fireplace, A/C, garage, 1427 sq. ft., w/s pd., $795. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

Room for rent, townhome, nice. $300/mo, $300 dep, Dezeray 541-610-9766 Redmond

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

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Condo / Townhomes For Rent 1100 sq ft, 2 Bdrm, 1½ bath downtown townhome with patio. Home biz OK. 111 NW Hawthorne #6. $795/mo incl water/garbage. 541-388-4053 Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com Next to Pilot Butte Park 1989 Zachary Ct. #2 2 master bdrms each w/ 2 full baths, fully appl. kitchen, gas fireplace, deck, garage with opener. $725 mo.+$725 dep., incl. w/s/yard care, no pets. Call Jim or Dolores, 541-389-3761 • 541-408-0260

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SPRING BLAST!

LOOK AT US NOW! DELUXE 2 BEDROOM Includes storage room &carport, smoke free bldg., fenced dog run, on-site laundry, close to schools, parks and shopping. O BSIDIAN APARTMENTS www.redmondrents.com 541-923-1907

#1 Good Deal! 2 bdrm., 1.5 bath townhouse, W/D hookup, W/S paid, $625+ dep., 2922 NE Nikki Ct., 541-390-5615.

2041 NE Zachary Ct. 2 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances + w/d, garage, W/S pd. Landscape maintained $725 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Alpine Meadows Townhomes

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

Triplex, Very Clean, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, 1200 sq.ft., W/D, dishwasher, micro., garage w/opener, $650 +$800 dep, W/S/G paid, 541-604-0338

636

Houses for Rent General

Visit us at www.sonberg.biz A

LARGE COZY 1 BDRM CONDO, 754 sq.ft., wood stove, W/S/G pd, utility hook ups, front deck storage, $595 541-480-3393 or 610-7803 DOWNTOWN AREA close to library! Small, clean studio, $450+ dep., all util. paid, no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870.

Large, airy studio apt., garden views, close to Downtown, garbage & elect. paid, laundry on-site, $500/mo. No pets/smoking. 541-848-7006

Westside Village Apts. 1459 NW Albany

Move in special ½ off first month

541-330-0719

• 1 bdrm $495 • 2 bdrm $575 Coin-op laundry. W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with dep. 541-382-7727 or 388-3113

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

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

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

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

638

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 717 SE Centennial 2 bdrm, appliances, w/d hook-up, woodstove, fenced yard, garage, cat ok. $625 Call 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

wood stove, util. room, 1/2 acre lot, RV parking, dbl garage w/openers, $895. 541-480-3393 or 610-7803

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

658

Houses for Rent Redmond

648

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 Small 1 bdrm west side cottage, fenced yard, garage, no pets. References and credit check. $525 1st & last + dep. 541-382-3672. When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Newer 3/2, 1600 sq.ft., dbl. car, fenced yard, RV-parking,A/C, 2560 SW Wikiup, $1000 mo. +dep,credit check, small dog ? no smoking, 541-322-8718.

659

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

687

Commercial for Rent/Lease

PUBLISHER'S Office / Warehouse NOTICE 1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. All real estate advertising in spaces, 827 Business Way, this newspaper is subject to Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + the Fair Housing Act which $300 dep. 541-678-1404 makes it illegal to advertise Office/Warehouse located in "any preference, limitation or SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., discrimination based on race, competitive rate, color, religion, sex, handicap, 541-382-3678. familial status, marital status or national origin, or an inThe Bulletin offers a LOWER, tention to make any such MORE AFFORDABLE Rental preference, limitation or disrate! If you have a home to crimination." Familial status rent, call a Bulletin Classified includes children under the Rep. to get the new rates and 654 age of 18 living with parents get your ad started ASAP! or legal custodians, pregnant Houses for Rent 541-385-5809 women, and people securing SE Bend custody of children under 18. 693 This newspaper will not 60665 Teton Ct. knowingly accept any adverOfice/Retail Space 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, office, gas tising for real estate which is for Rent heat/fireplace, woodstove, in violation of the law. Our hard wood floors, 2800 sq ft, readers are hereby informed 345 NE Greenwood triple garage, pool & tennis that all dwellings advertised Great Location, 450 sq. ft., pricourts, no pets. $1700. in this newspaper are availvate entrance and bath, no 541-382-7727 able on an equal opportunity smoking. $450. 382-7727 BEND PROPERTY basis. To complain of disBEND PROPERTY crimination call HUD toll-free MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT at 1-800-877-0246. The toll www.bendpropertymanagement.com www.bendpropertymanagement.com free telephone number for the hearing impaired is A quiet 4 bdrm, 2 bath, 1748 An Office with bath, various sq.ft., living room w/wood 1-800-927-9275. sizes and locations from stove, newer carpet & inside $200 per month, including paint, pellet stove, big 1/2 BANK OWNED HOMES! utilities. 541-317-8717 acre fenced lot, dbl garage FREE List w/Pics! w/opener. $1095. Approximately 1800 sq.ft., www.BendRepos.com steve scott realtors 541-480-3393,541-610-7803 perfect for office or 685se 3rd, bend, or church south end of Bend 656 $750, ample parking Rented your property? Houses for Rent 541-408-2318. The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line SW Bend Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad! 19896 Alderwood Cir. The Bulletin is now offering a Old Mill 3 bdrm, 2 bath, woodstove, shed, fenced yard, LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE medium pet cons. $750 Rental rate! If you have a mo. Call 541-382-7727 home to rent, call a Bulletin BEND PROPERTY Classified Rep. to get the MANAGEMENT new rates and get your ad www.bendpropertymanagement.com started ASAP! 541-385-5809

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

Computer/Cabling Install

Electrical Services

Handyman

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

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

726

Timeshares for Sale Selling Eagle Crest Timeshare 1/5th 3 bdrm condo. Absolute Bargain! For showing week of July 5 thru 11, call 503-957-5727.

744

Open Houses Open Sun., July 3rd, 1-4pm 61698 Tam McArthur Lp, Broken Top, Bend

Debris Removal

Excavating

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

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

Landscaping, Yard Care

541-639-5282 CCB#194077

& More • Yard clean up • Fuel reduction • Construction clean up • Misc. Clean up • 10 yard hydraulic trailers • 20 ft. Flatbed 541-382-0811 Domestic Services Honest & Dependable Caregiving, errands, housekeeping,gardening, 541-389-4183 or 541-420-0366.

Handyman

Home Improvement

OWN PROPERTY IN CENTRAL OREGON PARADISE...

Redmond Homes EAGLE

CREST

Artist’s custom home, mtn. views. 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1/3 acre. All amenities. $479,000. 541-923-7689 Eagle Crest ~ Owner will carry with down. Gated 3 bedroom, 2½ bath home with 3-car garage & workshop. Reverse living, private hot tub, beautiful mountain views, 2200 sq ft. Enjoy Eagle Crest’s pool, tennis & exercise facilities. $399,000. Call 541-923-0908.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Come Play on Lake Billy Chinook Properties start at $49,500 and go up to $720,000. 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 properties.com

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

764

Farms and Ranches 35 Acre irrig. farm close to Prineville, incl. pond, exc. private well. 21 acres leased out for onion seed. 3 bdrm. mfd. home with big shop. 76yr-old widower will sacrifice $425,000. 541-410-3425

773

Acreages 10 Acres,7 mi. E. of Costco, quiet, secluded, at end of road, power at property line, water near by, $250,000 OWC 541-617-0613. Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.

775

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes 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. Moving - must sell! 1991 Fuqua dbl wide, 3 bdrm, 2 bath on large beautiful lot, w/carport and 3 storage sheds, drive by Four Seasons Park, lot #29. $14,900. 541-312-2998.

(This special package is not available on our website)

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

Tile, Ceramic

Picasso Painting Repaint Specialist

•Color consultation •Staining •Restoration •Decks & more. •Serving Central OR for 10+ yrs.

541-280-9081 CCB# 194351

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The Bulletin

4 Bdrm,west side, large corner lot, newly remodeled, concrete counters, hardwood & slate throughout. 1159 NW Rockwood $419,900, 541-280-2828

Perfect for entertaining or 755 casual family living, this beautiful home features an Sunriver/La Pine Homes open great room floor plan w/ 5 bedrooms. Located on 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, built in ‘03; (2) a large lot facing the 4th tee½-acre lots, 1 buildable w/well, box. $949,000. Pick up map S. of Sunriver. Price neg. Posat gatehouse. sible trade for Bend sgl. level of Sandy Kohlmoos, same value. 509-585-9050 Broker, CRS Cascade Sotheby's 762 International Realty 541-408-4309 Homes with Acreage www.bestbendhomes.com Fleetwood 1512 sq ft double wide on 1.34 acres, Crooked 745 River Ranch. Heat pump, 2 Homes for Sale bdfrms, den, 2 full baths, sepa guest room & garage NOTICE: w/ 1/2 bath. Great view. All real estate advertised $126,500. Call for appointhere in is subject to the Fedment, 541-923-0574 eral Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise 763 any preference, limitation or Recreational Homes discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, and Property familial status or national origin, or intention to make Elk Lake Lodge One-quarter any such preferences, limitaownership for sale. Includes tions or discrimination. We year-round cabin usage. will not knowingly accept any $525,000. Courtesy to Broadvertising for real estate kers. Call 541-390-6776 which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby Check out the informed that all dwellings classiieds online advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Classified Updated daily

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

Levi’s Dirt Works: RGC & CGC

The Bulletin Classiieds

Want To Buy: 1+ Acre w/small house out of town, maybe w/RV hookup, cash under $60,000, 503-887-3810, 702-370-5182

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

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.

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

Real Estate Wanted

Kelly Kerfoot Construction:

www.hirealicensedcontractor.com

Concrete Construction

Home Improvement

763

Recreational Homes and Property

750 713

www.aboveandbeyondmanagement.com

Call for Specials!

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

Houses for Rent NE Bend

3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, w/d hook-up, hardwood floors, fenced yard, RV parking, db. garage. $925 mo. Call 541-382-7727

3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 3-car garage, lg storage shed, fenced 474 NE Seward #1 Studios $375 yard. Very clean, great loca4 bdrm., appliances, w/d 1 Bdrm $400 tion; no smoking. $1095/mo hook-up, gas heat, fenced + $950 dep. 541-420-6667 Free Move-in Rent! yard, garage, dog ok. $825 • Lots of amenities. 541-382-7727 A Newer 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1168 • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid sq.ft., newer paint & carpet, BEND PROPERTY THE BLUFFS APTS. patio, large lot, RV parking, MANAGEMENT 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond dbl. garage, w/opener, $850, www.bendpropertymanagement.com Close to schools, shopping, 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803 and parks! 4 BDRM., 3 BATH, 2150 sq.ft. 541-548-8735 5 home, incl. 500 sq.ft. office Crooked River Ranch, Managed by acres horse property fenced, on site, no garage, avail. 7/1, GSL Properties 2 bdrm., 2 bath, W/D $1200, No smoking. hookup, $800 plus deps. 509-947-9662. Cottage like large 1 bdrm in 541-420-5197,209-402-3499 quiet 6-plex in old Redmond, 725 NE Shelley Way SW Canyon/Antler. Hard- $1350 3 Bdrm 2 Bath + bonus woods, W/D. Refs, $550+ room. 2300 sq ft custom home utils, avail July, 541-420-7613 worth every penny! Vaulted ceilings, AC, spa, fenced, bedIf you haven’t rooms on 1st floor, gas fireplace, front & back decks. seen us lately... ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558

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.

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

650

Apt./Multiplex Redmond 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1200 sq.ft., big

634

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

Rooms for Rent

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

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Apt./Multiplex General Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Roommate Wanted

Vacation Rentals and Exchanges

61550 Brosterhous Rd. 1/2 off first month! 2 Bdrm $495 All appliances, storage, on-site coin-op laundry BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-382-7727

746

Northwest Bend Homes

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

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

Window Cleaning

Window Cleaning • Deliciously Low Prices • All Work Guaranteed • NO Streak Policy • Family Owned & Operated • Same Day Service • Free Estimates • Residential/ Commercial

760-601-0013

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 860

Boats & RV’s

800 850

Snowmobiles

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

Summer Price

Find It in

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

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

860

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

Motorcycles And Accessories 2005 Honda Goldwing Anniversary Edition, exc. cond., many extras, must see, $11,500. 541-848-7663 CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

860

Motorcycles And Accessories Motorcycles And Accessories

GAS

SAVER!

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

The Bulletin Classiieds

Honda VT700 Shadow 1984, 23K, many new parts, battery charger, good condition, $3000 OBO. 541-382-1891 KAWASAKI 750 2005 like new, 2400 miles, stored 5 years. New battery, sports shield, shaft drive, $3400 firm. 541-447-6552.

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

VESPA 2005 Gran Turismo 200 Perfect Cond., rare vintage green color, top box for extra storage, 2 helmets, incl. complete service by German Master Tech. $3750. 541-419-9928.

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ATVs

HARLEY DAVIDSON CUSTOM 883 2004 • Forward controls • Quick release windshield • Back rest • Large tank • Low miles! • $4000 Call 541-504-9284 or 541-905-5723

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

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

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 E5 870

870

880

Boats & Accessories

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

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

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.

18’3” Bluewater 1984, 1 owner, 289 fishing motor & water skis, Calkins trailer, fish finder, sun cover, boat cover, well taken care of, $3500. Call 541-815-7367

18’ Sailboat, Main & Jib, swing keel & rudder,sleeps 2,trailer, $2000 OBO; 9’ Fiberglass Trihull, $400; 10’ Ram-X Dinghy, $475, 541-280-0514. Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Hearings Officer will hold a Public Hearing on August 1, 2011, at 6:30 p.m. in the Barnes and Sawyer Rooms of the Deschutes Services Center, 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend, to consider the following request: FILE NUMBERS: MP-10-3, MA-10-4 (LUBA Remand). LOCATION: The subject property has an assigned address of 62755 Forest Service Road 4606, and is further identified as Tax Lot 2732 on Deschutes County Assessor's Map 17-11. APPLICANT/OWNER: Bank of Whitman, P.O. Box 270, Colfax, Washington 99111-0270. STAFF REVIEWER: Will Groves, Senior Planner. REQUEST: The applicant requests approval of a minor partition to divide a 1,306-acre parcel in the F-1 Zone west of Bend into three parcels. 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 should be made available 7 days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online at www.co.deschutes.or.us/cdd/. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS BRYAN F. SMITH has been appointed Personal Representative of the ESTATE OF DUAINE H. SMITH, Deceased, by the Circuit Court, State of Oregon, Deschutes County, under Case Number 11PB0072. All persons having a claim against the estate must present the claim within four months of the first publication date of this notice to Hendrix, Brinich & Bertalan, LLP at 716 NW Harriman Street, Bend, Oregon 97701, ATTN.: Lisa N. Bertalan, or they may be barred. Additional information may be obtained from the court records, the Personal Representative or the followingnamed attorney for the Personal Representative. Date of first publication: June 26, 2011. HENDRIX BRINICH & BERTALAN, LLP 716 NW HARRIMAN BEND, OR 97701 541-382-4980 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: www.lpsasap.com 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 The Bend Park & recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a work session beginning at 6:00 p.m., Tuesday, July 5, 2011, at the district office, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Agenda items include: an update on the UGB remand and an update on a proposal from Bend Ice. The board will meet in a regular business session beginning at 7:00 p.m. Agenda items include administering the oath of office for Dallas Brown and Scott Wallace, election of board officers and setting the board meeting schedule for 2011-12. Following the business 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 agenda and supplementary reports may be viewed on the district’s web site, www.bendparksandrec.org. For more information call 541-389-7275.

541-385-5809

Yamaha YFZ450 Sport ATV 2008 Blue, Low hours very clean, freshly serviced. $3800. Will consider offers. See at JD Powersports, Redmond. 541-526-0757 • Richard 541-419-0712

870

Boats & Accessories 14’ Bayliner Capris 1994, Mercury Force 50, trolling plate, always covered, low hours, $3000 OBO, 541-548-2508.

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The Bulletin

1997 Maxum ski boat, 19' 7". Great ski/board boat w/ TOWER. 5.7 liter V8 engine w/ 368 hrs. Inc. ski/board ropes, PFDs, 3 wakeboards w/ boots, 2 kneeboards, child water skiis, multiperson tube. Incl. trailer, Bimini and Garmin fishfinder/GPS. Clean in and out. Runs great, new battery. Prof. winterized/dewinterized and tuned each year. Stored inside. Incl. custom boat cover for travel and storage. Allen. 541-420-0423

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

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer, swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $11,000, call for details, 541-480-8060 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

AirStream Land Yacht 2000, 300 HP Cat. Diesel pusher. Diesel Gen. 2000W inverter & more. Great coach from a classic manufacturer. Sale Priced at $59,900. VIN # 86835 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491 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.

Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 2 door fridge w/ice maker. $105K. 541-610-9985

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

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

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

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880

881

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers Nash Travel Trailer 26’ 2005, All season model, exc. cond., 4’x12’ slide out, awning, lots of extras, 1 owner, $15,000, 541-279-4634,541-633-3590

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

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

541-385-5809

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

Coachman Freelander 26 ft. 2006, 14,500 miles. A great coach with a slide and in excellent condition. VIN #44025 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA949

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

American Eagle 2003, 40 ft. w/Spartan mountian Master IFS Chassis, Cummins 400 hp, Aqua Hot and in-motion Sat system. Ready to go. Sale Price $89,900 VIN # 43516 Beaver Coach Sales 541-322-2184. Dlr# DA9491 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.

875

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 Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575

Skyline Layton 25’ 2008, Model 208 LTD. Like brand new. Used 4x Bend to Camp Sherman. Winterized, in storage. 3855 lbs Sleeps 5. Queen walk around bed w/storage, full bathroom, full kitchen & lrg fridge. Dual batteries & propane tanks, awning,corner-leveling jacks, Easylift Elite load hitch w/ bars, furnace, AC, AM/FM stereo. Couch & dining table fold out for extra sleeping. $11,795 OBO. 760-699-5125.

881

Travel Trailers Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504 Fun Finder Model 189FBS, 2008, 7’ wide w/slide; 19’ long, sleeps 5, excellent condition, 3400# dry, $10,500. Call Fred, 541-516-1134

Toy Hauler 2003 Weekend warrior, 22’, Loaded, Ready for fun, Come see $10,000 1-541-598-7183

Watercraft Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $89,900. 541-215-5355 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

The Barefooter, for barefoot waterskiing, Brett Wing endorsed, $60, 541-388-1533

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

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 : www.SeeThisRig.com

Best Buy Hurricane 32’ 2007, 12K mi., Cherry Wood, leather, queen, 2 slides, 2 tv’s 2 air, jacks, camera, like new, non smoker, low book $59,900, 541-548-5216.

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

Holiday Rambler 29’ 1987 Everything works! AC, furnace heat, full bedroom & bathroom, new 10-ply tires, clean, great starter trailer. $3300 OBO. 541-318-7580

JUMPIN' JACK Exc. cond. Used 3 times. Stored inside always. Ready for hunting. $3900. Call Denny 541-536-3045 or leave msg.

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

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

882

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.


E6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN 882

Fifth Wheels Cardinal 34.5 RL (40’) 2009, 4 slides, convection oven + micro., dual A/C, fireplace, extra ride insurance (3 yr. remaining incl. tires), air sleeper sofa + queen bed, $50,900 OBO, must see to appreciate, 406-980-1907, Terrebonne

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

Autos & Transportation

931

932

933

935

940

975

975

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

Antique and Classic Autos

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

900

Wheels (4), new, 20x7.5, GM, ‘10 chrome, aluminum,bolt pattern, 6x132,$200, 541-390-8386

908

Aircraft, Parts and Service

932

Antique and Classic Autos

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great Ford 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.

F-250

mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

1986,

Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

Jeep Grand Cherokee Special Edition, 2004, 4x4, V8, 91K, Auto, AC, 541-598-5111 $8495

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.

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718 CFII/ATP, self-employed businessman available for advanced instruction, or safety pilot. 541-771-8399 or email claybird72@gmail.com

real nice inside & out, low mileage, $2500, please call 541-383-3888 for more information.

MUST SELL

Volkswagen Eurovan 2000 Winnebago conversion, 88,334 miles, very good condition, $29,900, two new tires, new shocks, alternator, water pump, deep cycle battery, sound system, 541-389-6474

at Bend Airport (KBDN)

Cougar 30’ 2004, 2 slides, clean, exc. condition, new tires, $13,500, 360-901-5922.

916

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, $6500, will consider fair offer & possible trade, 541-385-9350.

FOREST RIVER F24 27’ 5th wheel, 2000, rear kitchen, 1 large slide, new tires, new queen mattress. $9500 OBO. Chevrolet 3500 Service Truck, 541-504-2413. 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. Fully loaded 38' 2009 Lim$4295 obo. 541-420-1846 ited Edition Montana 3665RE 5th wheel, 4 slides. Low mileage 2011 GMC 6000 dump truck Ford F250 Super Duty 1990. 7 yard bed, low Lariat QUIET diesel miles, good condition, w/hitch, toolbox, Tonneau new tires! cover. Montana available ONLY alone or buy together. By $4500 OBO. apptmt In Bend (317) 541-593-3072 966-2189.

Chevy Malibu Chevelle 1971 53K orig. mi.,350 cu.in., all orig., $9500, 541-480-7163

WILLYS JEEP 1956 New rebuilt motor, no miles, Power Take-off winch. Exc. tires.

Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $39,500. 541-420-3250

885

Canopies and Campers Lance Camper 2000 11 1/2 ft. long, remote contr. electric jacks, forced air furnace, 12 volt DC system, fully loaded, great condition! $12,000 call 541 317-5824.

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. $4150 or best offer. 541-420-1846.

Truck with Snow Plow! Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $4800 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.

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.

Lance-Legend 990 11’3" 1998, w/ext-cab, exc. cond., generator, solar-cell, large refrig, AC, micro., magic fan, bathroom shower, removable carpet, custom windows, outdoor shower/awning set-up for winterizing, elec. jacks, CD/stereo/4’ stinger. $10,500 Bend, 541.279.0458

2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $62,500, 541-280-1227.

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903

925 Ford 2 Door 1949, 99% Complete, $8,500, please call 541-408-7348.

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

Ford Mustang 1969 Coupe Must Sell $3,000 obo. 1 owner; car has been parked since 1972. Very low mi., blue on blue with all parts complete, matching numbers. Body work completed & in primer state. Rebuilt trans; 6 long block rebuilt, still at shop, add $2065, making total $5065. 541-514-4228.

Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467

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

FORD THUNDERBIRD 1956 both tops, very clean, trophy winner many times. Valued at over $50,000, asking $40,000. Any offer considered. 541-417-1039.

convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3200, 541-416-9566

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.

Lincoln Town Car Signature Series 2001, 4.6L V-8, PW, PDL, A/C, good tires, silver w/grey interior, very nice luxury car, 86K 24 mpg, $7100, 541-317-0116.

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.

New body style, 30,000 miles, heated seats, luxury sedan, CD, full factory warranty. $23,950.

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

940

Vans

78 CHEVY PICKUP Newly rebuilt 350 engine runs GREAT! Newer tires &other extras $935 541-419-5390

Ford Ranger 2004 4WD, 4L, 6-cyl, auto, 71K., bed liner, A/C tow pkg, well maint, $11,600, 541-549-2012.

Like buying a new car! 503-351-3976.

***

Mercedes GL450, 2007 Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure All wheel drive, 1 owner, navigation, heated seats, DVD, 2 it is correct. Sometimes inmoonroofs. Immaculate and structions over the phone are never abused. $27,950. misunderstood and an error Call 503-351-3976 can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, contact us the first day your auto., pearl white, very low ad appears and we will be mi. $9500. 541-788-8218. happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: WeekNeed to sell a Vehicle? days 12:00 noon for next Call The Bulletin day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunand place an ad today! day; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. Ask about our If we can assist you, please "Wheel Deal"! call us: for private party 541-385-5809 advertisers 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

*** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are mis understood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

CHEVROLET 1970, V-8 automatic 4X4 3/4 ton. Very good condition, lots of new parts and maintenance records. New tires, underdash air, electronic ignition & much more. Original paint, truck used very little. $4900, John Day, 541-575-3649

Ford Sport Trac Limited Edition 2007, too many extras to list incl. new tires, 106k, $18,995, 541-441-4475

Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van, 1999, with tow pkg., good condition, $4200. 541-419-5693 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

LT4x4 one owner/owner selling, fully loaded, 83,300 mi., 6.0L, $18,500. See Bend Craig’s List for more info. Call or text 541-410-9421

Chevy 3/4 Ton 1989, 4x4, 100K miles, 350 engine, Great cond. $3900. Call 541-815-9939

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

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

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.

Chevy Lumina Z34 1992, 230K miles, $500 OBO, 541-647-4817.

See the All-New 2011 Subaru Impreza WRX STI Sedans

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

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.

New 2011 Subaru Forester 2.5x Premium

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

AVAILABLE!

CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 Chev Silverado 04'

SUBARUS!!! Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at www.subaguru.com

MERCEDES C300 2008

• 4WD, 68,000 miles. • Great Shape. • Original Owner.

$19,450! 541-389-5016 evenings. Ford Broncos 1984 (2), 1 runs good,body is shot, other does not run, but body is good, $850 OBO, 541-536-5290

Model BFF

Automatic

MSRP $27,109

VIN: BH725273

New 2011 Subaru Impreza 2.5i Premium

AVAILABLE! Model BJD

MSRP $21,446

Automatic, Moonroof, All Weather Pkg

VIN:BH518435

Ford Explorer 1999 XLT V6 4.0L 106K, 4WD,CD, tape deck, tow bar, auto, fully loaded $4495, Peter 541-408-0877

New 2011 Subaru Legacy 2.5i

$

Honda CR-V 2004 Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

Saab 9-3 SE 1999

Saturn SL2 4-dr 1996, fully loaded, great mpg, very good cond., $2200, 541-549-8626.

Buick Park Avenue 1996 auto., AC, clean interior, loaded, run great, 21-23 in-town mpg & 27-29 hwy mpg! Priced at $2695 Call Ron, 541-419-5060.

933

Pickups

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

TWO Chrysler transmission 727s, 800 & 900 series. $250 no exchange. 541-385-9350

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

CHECK YOUR AD

931

(4) Tires 26570R16, high rubber, exc. cond. $250. 541-536-3889 or 420-6215 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

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd.,

Utility Trailers

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552

Ford Ranger 1994, XLT, auto, 67K mostly hwy mi., 2WD, locking canopy, service records, new A/C, extra studded tires, very clean & reliable, runs & drives great, am/fm,forced to sell, $3800 OBO, 541-279-0062.

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

1957,

Pettibone Mercury fork lift, 8000 lb., 2-stage, propane, hard rubber tires. $4000 or Make offer. 541-389-5355. 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

FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686

1999,

Automobiles

541-389-5355

Wagon

4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.

and in excellent condition. Only $18,000! (541) 410-9423, (541) 536-6116.

6-spd Manual $36,000 kodachromes@gmail.com Dusty 541-420-8907

Boxter

exc. cond., 88K, $12,999, call 541-350-1379

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

Asking $3,999 or make offer. Chevy

Hitchhiker II 2000 32’ 2 slides, very clean

matching canopy, all pwr., 67K mi., 7.5L V-8, tow pkg., $4995, 541-318-5010

Ford F350 Diesel 2008

VW Super Beetle 1971, $3000, great cond., with sunroof, 541-410-7679.

Porsche

Reach thousands of readers!

Ford F-250 1994, 4WD, Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597

www.83porsche911sccabriolet. com 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

Mercury Mountaineer 1997 V8 5.0L Engine AWD Automatic 169K miles $3395, Peter 541.408.0877

975

Porsche 1983 911SC Cabriolet. Info:

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Ford F-250 1992, 4X4,460 eng, steel flatbed, headache rack, ~10K on new trans, pro grade tires, $2600, 541-815-7072.

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $5000 obo. 541-593-3072

Executive Hangar 60 feet wide x 50 feet deep, with 55 ft wide x 17 ft high bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office & bathroom. Parking for 6 cars. $235K firm. Call 541-948-2126

Nissan Maxima 2007, 44K mi., $2000 below BlueBook, very good cond., $15,500, 541-815-9939.

V6, runs great, looks good inside & out, $2500.

541-389-0435

Cadillac El Dorado 1977, very beautiful blue, Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $65,000. 760-644-4160

Chrysler LeBaron Convertible, 1995

$9,300. Automatic 4 cyl. 132,000 miles Great condition. Call 541-383-8598

21,388

Model BAB MSRP $22,218 VIN: B3245202

C.V.T Transmission

New 2011 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium Honda CRV 2007 AWD 18mpg City/26 Hwy! 62k mi, MP3, multi-disc CD, sunroof, tow pkg, $17,500. 541-389-3319

Show Your Stuff.

$

26,388

Model BDD

MSRP $27,628

VIN: B3394494

New 2011 Subaru Tribeca 3.6R Limited

$

35,599 Model BTD MSRP $37,827

Automatic

VIN: B4402280

Now you can add a full-color photo to your Bulletin classified ad starting at only $15.00 per week, when you order your ad online. To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on “Place an ad” and follow these easy steps:

2010 SUBARU LEGACY SEDAN LIMITED Leather, Loaded, Moonroof, Low Miles!

2010 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5 PREMIUM Auto, Moonroof, Heated Seats, Roof Rack

2010 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i PREMIUM WAGON Alloy Wheels, Heated Seats

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VIN:A3245202

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Thank you for reading. All photos are for illustration purposes – not actual vehicles. All prices do not include dealer installed options, documentation, registration or title. All vehicles subject to prior sale. All lease payments based on 10,000 miles/year. Prices good through July 7, 2011.


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www.bendbulletin.com/perspective

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 3, 2011

JOHN C O STA

Seeing the fruits of their labors

Welcome to

F

or those who struggled mightily to create a meaningful higher education presence in Central Oregon, last week had to be especially rewarding. The Legislature approved the bonds that will allow Oregon State UniversityCascades Campus to purchase a new building to serve as its center of graduate studies in Central Oregon. What a remarkable achievement this is. And all the more remarkable considering where it started. Many people today claim behind-thescenes authorship or, at least, a substantial role in the creation of the branch, which now has awarded degrees to legions of students who otherwise might not have received one. As John Kennedy observed after the disaster at the Bay of Pigs, failure is an orphan and success has many parents. And when the effort looked like it was going to fail, it was a little lonely in the trenches. I was there. I had a ringside seat as a member of the Central Oregon Regional Advisory Board that conceptualized a branch and, with substantial help from a few key people, established one. I hasten to say that my role was minimal. In fact, other than publicly arguing for one, I was simply the cheerleader and sometime chauffeur for some extraordinary people who really deserve the credit. Today, they must be beaming. A decade ago, they were frustrated but resolute. All they — we — knew was that after lengthy study, then-Gov. John Kitzhaber gave a speech in Portland saying that there would be no new higher education options in Central Oregon. No matter what anyone says now, trust me, after years of work, the idea of an enhanced higher education effort in Central Oregon was dead as a doornail. Simple as that. It was then that Barbara Schenck, the chairperson of CORAB, wrote a note to the governor asking if he would support a branch. You could have knocked the rest of us down with a feather when he — overnight, as I recall — said he would. And he did, and he put it in his budget, which the late Ben Westlund, then a member of the Legislature, told us was gold. Westlund was one of the true stalwarts. There were two other individuals who were instrumental in achieving the branch who are regularly overlooked. They were Paul Risser and Joe Cox. Paul Risser was the president of Oregon State University at the time of CORAB. One afternoon, I drove Schenck and two other CORAB members to the valley. One was Patti Moss, head of Bank of the Cascades. The other was Sally Collins, then the head of the Deschutes National Forest. We were trying to sound out the University of Oregon and Oregon State University about supporting our efforts for expanded higher education in Central Oregon. We were shown the proverbial door at the U of O, whose leadership didn’t want to “water down the stew” of the university system. The same day we drove to Corvallis and met with Risser, whose response was that he and OSU would support whatever we came up with for Central Oregon. Without that card in hand, I believe CORAB would have folded. The other person who was pivotal in securing the branch was Cox, then the chancellor of the Oregon University System. Cox was the official overseer of CORAB with the unenviable task of first stopping a revolt by the other state universities in the system, and second choosing a winner to sponsor the branch. By that time, the U of O, a powerful institution in the state, was also a bidder for the task. But Cox rose to both occasions and did the very painful, I’m sure, but right thing by choosing OSU. I think it’s time that we fully recognize the efforts of these true community builders who were there through thick and thin. As the saying goes, “They were friends of the institution when there was no profit in it.” John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.

n by M Illustratio

For social scientists, summer camp can be an experiment like no other By Leon Neyfakh The Boston Globe

F

aith wasn’t ready to be exclusive with Colyn. There were lots of boys at summer camp, and the seventh-grader wanted the chance to date some of them before the session ended. The thing was, Faith wasn’t so keen on the idea of Colyn going out with any other girls but her, and she protested when her friends told her she was being jealous and unreasonable. As she made her case, those of Faith’s fellow campers who were within earshot stared at her and shook their heads, muttering, “It’s not fair.” Nearby, a sociologist named Sandi Nenga sat with a notebook and wrote down every detail. Nenga’s notes would eventually form the basis of an academic paper titled “The Age of Love: Dating and the Developmental Discourse in a Middle School Summer Camp.” In the paper, the Southwestern University sociology professor describes infiltrating the children’s ranks and watching closely as they developed dating rituals and norms. “Simply keeping track of the beginning and ending of relationships constituted a significant portion of each day in the camp,” she found.

ugs Sch

erer / Th

e Bulletin

Nenga’s study might be a little jarring to those of us who remember going to summer camp as kids, and it’s not because we can’t vouch for her findings from personal experience. Rather, it’s because using summer camp as a place to study children has likely never occurred to most of us. But where we see boys and girls swimming in lakes and singing songs around the campfire, social scientists like Nenga see a research opportunity: an organized group of humans-in-training who have been made to grapple with one another in a strange new place. Where we see kids trying to make friends and getting crushes on each other, they see a controlled environment in which the inhabitants feel very much free — but can be observed and studied the entire time. Like hot-rod mechanics eyeing an exceptional motor vehicle, in other words, social scientists look at summer camp and see a truly remarkable lab. And while it may seem funny to think “lab” as we drop our sons and daughters off in the woods and entrust them to a bunch of 20-year-olds in tie-dyed bandanas, the special blend of freedom and captivity that camp offers has made it a productive place for researchers to study how kids think, behave and interact. “It’s like Jane Goodall going out and watching the (chimpanzees),” said Christopher Thurber, a child psychologist who has used summer camps to study homesickness. See Camp / F6

Tom Dodge / Columbus Dispatch

Children hold hands along a hike to a creek last year at Camp Quest in Clarksville, Ohio. The controlled environment of summer camp — where children feel free to act and play but where they can be monitored the whole time — provides an opportunity to study everything from homesickness to underground economies to matters of the heart.

BOOKS INSIDE The awwww factor: Friends come in all shapes and sizes for these animals, see Page F4.

Looking back: Rolling Stone editor discusses music of 1970, see Page F4.

‘La Seduction’: Author says French charm is a powerful force, see Page F5.


F2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Reducing foreign oil dependence

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.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., wants to eliminate dependence on overseas oil in the next 20 years. He has an aggressive plan to do so — the Oil Independence for a

Stronger America Act of 2011. We agree with him about the benefits but have questions about how he gets us there. Merkley’s new bill would create a plan to eliminate imports of nonNorth American oil by 2030. It would have the government issue new rules for trucks to reduce the oil they use. He has already asked to give away some $3 billion to communities across the country so they can create charging stations for the electric cars that Americans aren’t really buying. He wants new rules to guide federal spending into more public transportation. He would expand the existing tax credits and add new ones to develop alternative fuels. There’s money for energy efficiency for home heating. And more. He’s relied on some estimates, of course, and concludes that sort of combination would work. Can we afford it? There is no cost estimate for the bill. We do know the price is at least in the billions because Merkley’s electric cars proposal already has a price tag of billions. Where do those billions come from? Are we going to bump up gas taxes as the economy struggles? Add a new carbon tax? Those are nonstarters. More taxes will drive the economy right back down, unless — and that’s a big unless — we’re going to start talking about cutting other income taxes to offset them. We don’t see any unified appetite for cutting taxes from Congress. We wait to see how Merkley proposes to fund it. Merkley’s plan also does not focus

on going after U.S. oil. Nobody wants a repeat of beaches slicked with oil. But if we aren’t going to be drilling offshore, gas at $4 a gallon may seem like the good old days. Merkley is correct that reliance on foreign oil “puts our security and our economy at the mercy of foreign regimes that share neither our values nor our interests.” It is interesting where U.S. oil actually comes from. The U.S. imported about half of the petroleum it used in 2010, according to the Energy Information Administration. Of that imported oil, a total of 49 percent came from North, South and Central America, and the Caribbean. Only about 18 percent of our imports come from the Persian Gulf countries. Canada is the largest individual source at 25 percent. The market alone may not continue to reduce U.S. dependence on imported oil. It’s already, though, in steady decline since peaking in 2005 at 60 percent. It was about 50 percent in 2010. There are many reasons. There was a reduction in consumption. Biofuels are being developed and burned more. Many share Merkley’s frustration with having so much of the country’s energy fate “firmly in the hands of others.” Remember, though, what Merkley’s bill does. It puts the country’s energy fate in the hands of Merkley’s plan and bureaucrats. The federal government will be picking winners and losers. Our government’s track record in that is not good.

Complex tax code needs to be simplified

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omplaining about taxes is likely only seconds older than taxes. Complaining about the complexity of taxes is not far behind. In 1919 a U.S. tax committee was saying the tax code is “in such shape that the ordinary citizen cannot understand it, and upon many of the difficult questions which arise cannot get very good advice from the average lawyer, accountant, or local internal revenue officials.” How times have not changed. Earlier this week, the General Accountability Office looked at the costs of that tax complexity. The lowest cost estimates of tax code compliance were from 2005 and weighed in at $107 billion or about 1 percent of the

U.S. gross domestic product. Complexity also breeds errors. In 2001, taxpayers underreported $6.3 billion in net income because of mistakes in reporting retirement payments. And in tax year 2005, about 19 percent of tax filers who appeared to have qualified for a higher education tax credit or tuition deduction did not apply. Taxes are necessary to support important government services. But the number of exemptions, exclusions, deductions and more have nearly doubled since 1974. The added complexity only makes it more likely that taxpayers will get their taxes wrong and government’s plans will go wrong. Congress must look to find ways to simplify the tax code.

Violence reigns again in Sudan T NICHOLAS he world capital for crimes against humanity this month probably isn’t in Libya or Syria. Instead, it’s arguably the Nuba Mountains of Sudan, where we’re getting accounts of what appears to be a particularly vicious campaign of ethnic cleansing, murder and rape. In its effort to preclude witnesses, the Sudanese government has barred humanitarian access to the area and threatened to shoot down U.N. helicopters. Sudanese troops even detained four U.N. peacekeepers and subjected them to “a mock firing squad,” the United Nations said. An internal U.N. report says that Sudanese authorities are putting on uniforms of the Sudanese Red Crescent — a local version of the Red Cross — to order displaced people to move away from the U.N. compound. They were then herded into a stadium in the town of Kadugli, where their fate is uncertain. Western aid workers have been forced to flee, and there are credible reports of government troops and governmentbacked Arab militias systematically hunting down members of the blackskinned Nuba ethnic group and killing them. “Door-to-door executions of completely innocent and defenseless civilians, often by throat-cutting, by special internal security forces,” a Westerner with long experience in Sudan recounted in a terse e-mail. The writer, who was on the scene but has now left, does not want to be named for fear of losing access. The Rt. Rev. Andudu Elnail, an Episcopal bishop for the Nuba Mountains area, told me that the Sudanese government has targeted many Nuban Christians. Armed forces burned down his cathedral, said Andudu, who is temporarily in the United States but remains in touch daily with people in the area. “They’re killing educated people, es-

K R I STOF pecially black people, and they don’t like the church,” he said. Women are also being routinely raped, Andudu said, estimating that the death toll is “more than a few thousand” across the Sudanese state of South Kordofan. This isn’t religious warfare, for many Nubans are Muslim and have also been targeted (including a mosque bombed the other day). The Sudanese military has been dropping bombs on markets and village wells. The airstrip that I used when I visited the Nuba Mountains has now been bombed to keep humanitarians from flying in relief supplies; the markets I visited are now deserted, according to accounts smuggled out to monitoring groups. At least 73,000 people have fled their homes, the United Nations says. A network of brave people on the ground, virtually all locals, have been secretly taking photos and transmitting them to human rights organizations in the West like the Enough Project. My hard drive overflows with photos of children bleeding from shrapnel. Samuel Totten, a genocide scholar at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, visited the Nuba Mountains a year ago to gather historical accounts of the mass killings of Nuba by the Sudanese government in the 1990s. Now, he says, it is all beginning to happen again. “As I watch the international community dither as the people of the Nuba Mountains are being killed, impunity reigns,” said Totten. The Sudanese government signed

a framework agreement Tuesday that could be a step to end the violence in South Kordofan, but there has been no deal on cessation of hostilities. Sudan has a long record of agreements reached and then breached (by the South as well as the North). Sudan is preparing for a split July 9, when South Sudan emerges as an independent nation after decades of onand-off war between North and South. The Nuba Mountains will remain in the North when the South secedes, but many Nuba sided with the South during the war and still serve in a rebel military force dug into the mountains. Most of the violence in the Nuba Mountains has been by northern Arabs against the Nuba, but there are also reports of rebel soldiers attacking Arab civilians. There is a risk that violence will spread to the neighboring state of Blue Nile and ultimately trigger a full-blown North-South war, although both sides want to avoid that. It’s critical that the United Nations retain its presence. Sudan’s president, Omar Hassan al-Bashir, already indicted for genocide in Darfur, is visiting China, and Chinese leaders need to insist that he stop the killing of civilians and allow the United Nations to function. The appeals from Nubans today feel like an anguished echo of those from Darfur eight years ago. Samaritan’s Purse, a Christian organization that has long worked in the Nuba Mountains, said it received a message from a Nuban pastor: “With grief today, I want to inform you that the new church is burned down. We have lost everything. The house where my staff lives was looted, and the offices were burned. Many people fled from town, but some stayed. There is no food or water now.”

Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.

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Jobs measures and deficit reduction must go hand in hand By Peter Orszag Bloomberg News

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oday’s fiscal policy debate straddles two divides: one between those who support jobs and those who favor austerity, and one between those who think additional revenue is needed and those who don’t. On the first divide, both sides are right, because the truth is that we need both jobs and austerity — and a combination would be more powerful than either piece by itself. We face a very weak labor market now and, over the medium- and long-term, an unsustainable fiscal path. It would make sense to combine an additional round of temporary job creation measures with a substantial amount of permanent deficit reduction that would be enacted now but take effect later. The economy remains weak after the bursting of the credit bubble 2½ years ago. In 2007, total private sector borrowing amounted to roughly 28 percent of gross domestic product. By 2009, it was 17 percent of GDP. History shows that economies take substantially longer to recover from this type of financial crisis than from other shocks. Yet we continue

to be surprised that our expectations for growth are not realized. (Our two biggest Charlie Brown moments thus far were in late 2009 to early 2010, and late 2010 to early 2011.) What’s most likely ahead is a prolonged period of relatively slow growth, less than 3 percent per year (The International Monetary Fund shares this outlook.). And, unfortunately, that means the unemployment rate will decline only very slowly, if at all. Lasting weakness in the labor market, in turn, can cause people to lose their attachment to the work force and see their skills atrophy. Already, 6.2 million Americans have been unemployed for more than six months, and 4 million for more than 12 months. We thus face the problem continental Europe experienced during the 1980s, when a temporary downturn there led to stubborn unemployment and more workers collecting disability benefits. Given our feeble labor market, it is particularly important that policy makers avoid overly hasty deficit reduction. Official projections for the federal budget show fiscal tightening in excess of 2

percent of GDP from fiscal year 2011 to 2012. To put that percentage in context, consider that the fiscal tightening in the U.K. from 2010 to 2011 — which has received so much attention in the news media — amounted to less than 1.5 percent of GDP. To mitigate the harm to the labor market from this fiscal drag, policy makers should provide additional macroeconomic support in 2012 by extending the existing payroll tax holiday. But more than that, Congress should link the payroll tax to the unemployment rate. This would allow the tax holiday to automatically calibrate itself to existing conditions, providing support only when the economy is weak. If necessary, the underlying payroll tax rate could be raised to make this mechanism budget-neutral. Such additional macroeconomic support shouldn’t be enacted alone, however, because we must also address our unsustainable long-term fiscal course. Even though it would be wrong to reduce the deficit immediately, it is essential that we enact measures now to lower it over the next decade and later. This brings us to the second divide over

fiscal policy: between those who support raising revenue and those who don’t. Here again, timing matters. It is difficult to see how the 2015 deficit problem can be addressed by cutting spending, and equally difficult to see how the 2050 deficit problem can be addressed by raising revenue. First, the 2015 problem. As the economy recovers, the deficit is projected to decline from about 10 percent of GDP to 5 or 6 percent. This projection, by the way, assumes a more robust recovery than may occur in the wake of a financial-led recession. To the extent that the recovery is sluggish, the deficit will be higher. Stabilizing debt as a share of the economy requires a deficit in the range of 3 percent of GDP. So even if the official assumptions turn out to be right, we face a gap in 2015 between the projection and the size of deficit that would give us a stable fiscal trajectory. Given the inevitable phasing in of any changes to entitlement programs, it is difficult to see how, by 2015, spending cuts could reduce the deficit more than about 0.5 percent of GDP. To make a difference in the next few years, more revenue is needed.

There is no easy way to obtain this revenue, unfortunately. Among the difficult choices, the best approach is to reconsider the tax cuts of 2001 and 2003. They should be extended only if they can be offset by other measures. If not, they should be allowed to expire in full. That requires only 34 votes in the Senate. It also has the benefit of familiarity, because it would return the tax code to roughly its form in the 1990s, and it would raise enough revenue to stabilize the debt over the next decade. The 2050 deficit problem is different. Over the long run, most of the fiscal adjustment will have to come from reducing expenditures. We simply can’t raise enough revenue to offset projected spending increases. Those increases are disproportionately due to health care. The bottom line is that, right now, we need jobs measures and deficit reduction that would take effect as the economy recovers. From 2015 to 2020, we’ll need more revenue. And looking ahead over the next four decades, we have to contain costs, especially in health care. Peter Orszag was White House budget director in the Obama administration.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 F3

O An exceptional Fourth of July F

or the last 235 years, on the Fourth of July, Americans have celebrated the birth of the United States, and the founding ideas that have made it the most powerful, wealthiest and freest nation in the history of civilization. But as another Fourth of July approaches, there has never been more uncertainty about the future of America — and the anxiety transcends even the dismal economy and three foreign wars. President Obama prompted such introspection in April 2009, when he suggested that the United States, as one of many nations, was not necessarily any more exceptional than others. Recently, a New Yorker magazine article sympathetically described our new foreign policy as “leading from behind.” The administration not long ago sought from the United Nations and the Arab League — but not from Congress — authorization to attack Col. Gadhafi’s Libya. Earlier, conservative opponents had made much of the president’s bows to Chinese and Saudi Arabian heads of state, which, coupled with serial apologies for America’s distant and recent past, were seen as symbolically deferential efforts to signal the world that the United States was at last not necessarily pre-eminent among nations. Yet there has never been any nation even remotely similar to America. Here’s why. Most revolutions seek to

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON destroy the existing class order and use all-powerful government to mandate an equality of result rather than of opportunity — in the manner of the French Revolution’s slogan of “liberty, equality and fraternity” or the Russian Revolution’s “peace, land and bread.” In contrast, our revolutionaries shouted “Don’t tread on me!” and “Give me liberty or give me death!” The Founders were convinced that constitutionally protected freedom would allow the individual to create wealth apart from government. Such enlightened self-interest would then enrich society at large far more effectively than could an all-powerful state. Such constitutionally protected private property, free enterprise and market capitalism explain why the United States — with only about 4.5 percent of the world’s population — even today, in an intensely competitive global economy, still produces a quarter of the world’s goods and services. To make America unexceptional, inept government overseers, as elsewhere in the world, would determine the conditions — where, when, how and by whom — under which businesses operate.

Individual freedom in America manifests itself in ways most of the world can hardly fathom — whether our unique tradition of the right to gun ownership, the near impossibility of proving libel in American courts, or the singular custom of multimillion-dollar philanthropic institutions, foundations and private endowments. Herding, silencing or enfeebling Americans is almost impossible — and will remain so as long as well-protected citizens can say what they want and do as they please with their hard-earned money. Race, tribe or religion often defines a nation’s character, either through loose confederations of ethnic or religious blocs as in Rwanda, Iraq and the former Yugoslavia, or by equating a citizenry with a shared appearance as reflected in the German word “volk” or the Spanish “raza.” And while the United States was originally crafted largely by white males who improved upon Anglo-Saxon customs and the European Enlightenment, the Founders set in place an “all men are created equal” system that quite logically evolved into the racially blind society of today. This year a minority of babies born in the United States will resemble the look of the Founding Fathers. Yet America will continue as it was envisioned, as long as those of various races and colors are committed to the country’s original ideals. When International Monetary Fund chief Domi-

nique Strauss-Kahn was accused of sexual assault against a West African immigrant maid in New York, supposedly liberal French elites were outraged that America would dare bring charges against such an establishment aristocrat. Americans, on the other hand, would have been more outraged had their country not done so. The Founders’ notion of the rule of law, coupled with freedom of the individual, explains why the United States runs on merit, not tribal affinities or birth. Most elsewhere, being a first cousin of a government official, or having a prestigious name, ensures special treatment from the state. Yet in America, nepotism is never assured. End that notion of American merit and replace it with racial tribalism, cronyism or aristocratic privilege, and America itself would vanish as we know it. There is no rational reason why a small republican experiment in 1776 grew to dominate global culture and society — except that America is the only nation, past or present, that put trust in the individual rather than in the state and its elite bureaucracy. Such confidence in the average free citizen made America absolutely exceptional — something we should remember more than ever on this Fourth of July.

Los Angeles Times

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’m sure I’m not the only person who entertained a momentary twinge of regret recently when I heard that James “Whitey” Bulger, the legendary South Boston gangster, had been apprehended after 16 years on the run. There’s something about the fugitive experience that holds our lawless imaginations in thrall, and with a capture of this sort, a dim candle gutters out somewhere in our private romantic firmaments. It’s a momentary experience for the sensible and the moderately mature, because there’s absolutely nothing about Whitey Bulger even vaguely romantic or slightly sympathetic. Murder for hire, loan sharking and extortion were the pillars of his career. There’s nothing clever or amusing about those lines of work; they’re up-close-and-personal sorts of crimes that attract sadists and sociopaths, and there’s more than ample evidence that Bulger is both. Knowing that, why the vague stirring of remorse over his capture — let alone the calls reportedly coming into some Boston talk shows in which listeners wonder whether Whitey could have been all that bad or repeat handme-down stories of his purported kindnesses to those he didn’t victimize? The romantic notion of the fugitive runs deep and old in Western culture. Robin Hood may be its first expression, and it’s fascinating to note that the longer a fugitive eludes the authorities, the more likely it is that stories of his “Robinesque” attributes will attach themselves like narrative barnacles to his story. It isn’t the individual and actual fugitives who are admired but the vicarious and exhilarating fantasy

FBI via New York Times News Service

James “Whitey” Bulger, the legendary Boston crime boss indicted in 19 murders in 1984, was apprehended after 16 years on the run. — however momentary — of a life lived beyond the reach of authority. It’s fascinating, moreover, to see how this undercurrent of sympathy persists in the face of what seems to be inevitably deflating reality. Bulger, for example, was said to have prepared for life on the lam by frequent trips to learn the cultures of other countries, salting false passports and cash in countries around the world. As the years went by, he was “spotted” in Dublin, walking through the lobby of an elegant London hotel and attired in an impeccable suit in Washington. For years the FBI reported that its last “credible” sighting had him in London in 2002. We know now that shortly after flee-

ing Boston with his companion, Catherine Greig, the pair settled in a slightly shabby rent-controlled apartment a few blocks from the beach in Santa Monica. Bulger, now 81, took walks in the nearby park, trailed after Catherine on her trips to the local farmers market and reportedly spent most of his time lying on the couch watching television as he slipped more deeply into senile dementia. It’s hard, in fact, not to be struck by the similarity to that “other” fugitive recently brought to well-deserved justice — Osama bin Laden. For years, we were told — and his legions of admirers wanted to believe — that the “emir” was eluding the combined might of the

by cutting unemployment and other social benefits, made work more attractive vs. the dole. In short, a lot of people are at work today in Germany because of historical developments and policy changes that made the country a little bit more like … the United States. There are things Germans simply do better than Americans or anyone else. People who enjoy making complex cuckoo clocks and high-tech screws are probably always going to be highly competitive in manufacturing exports. There’s plenty we can learn from the Germans, Japanese, Chinese and everyone else. But they’ve learned a lot from us, too. Americans need to identify our comparative advantages — social, cultural, political and economic — and exploit them, instead of worrying about copying the competition. I think we should all wait to see how the European financial crisis plays out before we decide who really has the better economic mousetrap, don’t you? Charles Lane writes for The Washington Post.

Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

Western powers, riding a white horse through mountain passes and taking his night’s rest in remote caves in Pakistan’s tribal highlands. As it turns out, he was — like Bulger — hiding in what amounted to prosaic plain sight: in a shabby walled compound whose inhabitants reportedly subsisted on what vegetables they could scratch from their little garden and a weekly goat delivered from outside. Bin Laden, at the end, was a bent old man, sitting shrouded in a blanket with a TV remote control, watching recordings of himself. The other deflating reality has to do with the fantasy of pursuit. We all carry a film model in our minds of an all-knowing, always active authority that tracks fugitives like Bulger and bin Laden. In fact, those efforts are sometimes far less fearsome than they seem. As former FBI official Robert Wittman told the Los Angeles Times’ Jason Felch last week: “There was an entire squad in the Boston FBI office called the Whitey Bulger squad. They spent 20 years looking for him all over the world, spending hundreds of thousands of dollars a year to find him. The whole time he was in California.” Bin Laden was a quick walk from a Pakistani military academy. None of the sensible among us entertains the least sympathy for murderous thugs like Bulger, let alone a creature like bin Laden; it’s the fantasy of the fugitive life that resonates. Is there anyone, after all, who somewhere in the anarchic corner of his heart doesn’t hope that D.B. Cooper has found contentment on some gentle beach? Timothy Rutten is a columnist for the Los Angeles Times.

Why would the U.S. want to copy Germany? By Charles Lane The Washington Post

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certain repetitious strain of punditry has it that other countries keep discovering the secret to prosperity. “Japan, Inc.” used to inspire awe among U.S. journalists and academics. But it went bust in 1989 and the rising-sun theory gave way to today’s vast emulate-China literature. Before that, there was the proposition that the Soviet Union had conquered the boombust cycles of capitalism. Now the foreign flavor of the month is Germany, whose unemployment rate is 6.6 percent, two-and-a-half points below that of the U.S. Its economy grew 3.6 percent in 2010, compared to 2.8 percent here. For many years, Germany has enjoyed a more even distribution of income than the United States, as well as excellent success in manufacturing. Germany came up with a clever idea during the recession, providing a deep governmental wage subsidy to certain workers so as to prevent mass layoffs and the attendant de-skilling of their labor force. I’m not going to argue with Germa-

A lot of people are at work today in Germany because of historical developments and policy changes that made the country a little bit more like … the United States. ny’s recent success. But I do question the notion that it is readily applicable to the United States. Under the German system, local banks fund small and medium-size local manufacturing firms, as well as the labor-management program known as industrial co-determination. Even if we could transplant these long-evolved German institutions, it would hardly guarantee faster economic growth. Both local bank finance and industrial co-determination — mitbestimmung, as the Germans call it — long predate Germany’s current boom. Indeed, both were in existence during stretches of relative stagnation, including the period from 1970 to 2005, when the unemployment rate in Western Germany rose from 0.6 percent of the labor force to 10.1 percent, as growth consistently lagged the United States. Who else re-

members that by the beginning of the 21st century, Germany’s sluggish economic performance had earned it the nickname “sick man” of Europe? So why is Germany booming now? The country is reaping what it sowed during a sometimes-painful restructuring to overcome the aforementioned chronic unemployment. One spur was the opening of Eastern Europe to German investment, which gave firms a low-cost production alternative analogous to the U.S. South. The threat of runaway shops weakened German unions in collective bargaining and politics, opening the way for more modest wage gains and a series of labor market reforms, enacted under a Social Democratic government — over bitter union opposition. The reforms made it easier for employers to hire temporary workers and,

It has to start with them W

hen President Barack Obama announced his decision to surge more troops into Afghanistan in 2009, I argued that it could succeed if three things happened: Pakistan became a different country, President Hamid Karzai of Afghanistan became a different man and we succeeded at doing exactly what we claim not to be doing, that is nation-building in Afghanistan. None of that has happened, which is why I still believe our options in Afghanistan are: lose early, lose late, lose big or lose small. I vote for early and small. My wariness about Afghanistan comes from asking these three questions: When does the Middle East make you happy? How did the Cold War end? What would Ronald Reagan do? Let’s look at all three. When did the Middle East make us happiest in the last few decades? That’s easy: 1) when Anwar Sadat made his breakthrough visit to Jerusalem; 2) when the Sunni uprising in Iraq against the pro-al-Qaida forces turned the tide there; 3) when the Taliban regime in Afghanistan was routed in 2001 by Afghan rebels, backed only by U.S. air power and a few hundred U.S. special forces; 4) when Israelis and Palestinians drafted a secret peace accord in Oslo; 5) when the Green Revolution happened in Iran; 6) when the Cedar Revolution erupted in Lebanon; 7) when the democracy uprisings in Tunisia, Libya, Yemen, Syria and Egypt emerged; 8) when Israel unilaterally withdrew from South Lebanon and Gaza. And what do they all have in common? America had nothing to do with almost all of them. They were self-propelled by the people themselves; we did not see them coming; and most of them didn’t cost us a dime. And what does that tell you? The most important truth about the Middle East: It only puts a smile on your face when it starts with them. If it doesn’t start with them, if they don’t have ownership of a new peace initiative, a battle or a struggle for good governance, no amount of U.S. troops kick-starting, cajoling or doling out money can make it work. When people own an initiative, they will be self-propelled and U.S. help can be an effective multiplier. As for how the Cold War ended, that’s easy. It ended when the two governments — the Soviet Union and Maoist China, which provided the funding and ideology propelling our enemies — collapsed. China had a peaceful internal transformation from Maoist Communism to capitalism, and the Soviet Union had a messy move from Marxism to capitalism. End of Cold War. Since then, we have increasingly found ourselves at war with another global movement: radical jihadist Islam. It is fed by money and ideology coming out of Saudi Arabia, Pakistan and Iran. The attack of 9/11 was basically a joint operation by Saudi and Pakistani nationals. The Marine and U.S. Embassy bombings in Lebanon were believed to have been the work of Iranian agents. Yet we invaded Afghanistan and Iraq, because Saudi Arabia had oil, Pakistan had nukes and Iran was too big. We hoped that this warby-bank-shot would lead to changes in all three countries. So far, it has not. Until we break the combination of mosque, money and power in Iran, Saudi Arabia and Pakistan, which fuel jihadism, all we’re doing in Afghanistan is fighting the symptoms. George Will pointed out that Sen. John McCain, a hawk on Libya and Afghanistan, asked last Sunday, “I wonder what Ronald Reagan would be saying today?” with the clear implication that Reagan would never leave wars like Libya or Afghanistan unfinished. I actually know the answer to that question. I was there. After a suicide bomber killed 241 U.S. military personnel in Lebanon, Reagan realized that he was in the middle of a civil war, with an undefined objective and an elusive enemy, whose defeat was not worth the sacrifice. So he cut his losses and walked away. He was warned of dire consequences; after all, this was the middle of the Cold War with a nuclear-armed Soviet Union. We would look weak. But Reagan thought we would get weak by staying. As Reagan deftly put it at the time: “We are not bugging out. We are moving to deploy into a more defensive position.” Eight years later, the Soviet Union was in the dustbin of history, America was ascendant and Lebanon, God love the place, was still trying to sort itself out — without us.

Whitey Bulger: the lure of those on the lam By Tim Rutten

THOMAS FRIEDMAN


F4 Sunday, July 3, 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 25. HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Smokin’ Seventeen” by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 2. “Against All Enemies” by Tom Clancy with Peter Telep (Putnam) 3. “The Devil Colony” by James Rollins (Morrow) 4. “One Summer” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 5. “State of Wonder” by Ann Patchett (Harper) 6. “Silver Girl” by Elin Hiderbrand (L,B/Reagan Arthur) 7. “Carte Blanche” by Jeffery Deaver (Simon & Schuster) 8. “Fallen” by Karin Slaughter (Delacorte) 9. “Folly Beach” by Dorothea Benton Frank (Morrow) 10. “Sisterhood Everlasting” by Ann Brashares (Random House) 11. “The Kingdom” by Clive Cussler with Grant Blackwood (Putnam) 12. “Dead Reckoning” by Charlaine Harris (Ace) 13. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf) 14. “Maine” by J. Courtney Sullivan (Knopf)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Go the F**k to Sleep” by Adam Mansbach, illus. by Ricardo Cortes (Akashic) 2. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 3. “In the Garden of Beasts” by Erik Larson (Crown) 4. “The Greater Journey” by David McCullough (Simon & Schuster) 5. “Reckless Endangerment” by Gretchen Morgenson & Joshua Rosner (Times Books) 6. “The 17 Day Diet” by Dr. Mike Moreno (Free Press) 7. “The Dukan Diet” by Dr. Pierre Dukan (Crown) 8. “Bossypants” by Tina Fey (LB/ Reagan Arthur) 9. “Demonic” by Ann Coulter (Crown) 10. “Through My Eyes” by Tim Tebow with Nathan Whitaker (Harper) 11. “Seal Team Six” by Howard E. Wasdin & Stephen Templin (St. Martin’s) 12. “Lies That Chelsea Handler Told Me” by Chelsea’s Family, Friends & Other Victims (Grand Central) 13. “Those Guys Have All the Fun” by James Andrew Miller & Tom Shales (Little, Brown) 14. “The Miracle of Freedom” by Chris Stewart & Ted Stewart (Shadow Mountain)

MASS MARKET 1. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 2. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 3. “Sizzling Sixteen” by Janet Evanovich (St. Martin’s) 4. “Tough Customer” by Sandra Brown (Pocket Star) 5. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 6. “Worst Case” by James Patterson & Michael Ledwidge (Vision) 7. “A Feast for Crows” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 8. “The Spy” by Clive Cussler & Justin Scott (Berkley) 9. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 10. “The Shack” by William P. Young (Windblown Media) 11. “Foreign Influence” by Brad Thor (Pocket)

A happy marriage of music, culture “Fire and Rain: The Beatles, Simon & Garfunkel, James Taylor, CSNY and the Lost Story of 1970” by David Browne (Da Capo, 369 pgs., $26)

By Howard Cohen McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Rolling Stone editor David Browne posits that albums can reflect our times much like a newspaper. He does a fine job proving his point in his intriguing new book. Browne entered his teens after 1970 lurched out of the tumultuous 1960s, and he writes about the music he loved back then. The albums he chose to support his argument: Simon & Garfunkel’s “Bridge Over Troubled Water,” Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young’s “Deja Vu,” the Beatles’ “Let It Be” and James Taylor’s “Sweet Baby James.” Like a time capsule, these albums mirrored the social changes happening outside of the studios in which they were made, even as the musicians waged their own wars against one another. In 1970, “two of those groups fell apart, one achieved critical cultural mass and also collapsed, and another broke through to a new level of mass acceptance.”

Dark clouds Browne juxtaposes the growing disharmony within CSNY with the turbulent year of Charles Manson’s trial, homegrown terrorist bombings, Nixon’s polarizing presidency and buzzwords like recession and inflation. “Something about ‘Deja vu’ — the sense of frailty in ‘4+20’ and ‘Helpless,’ the addled paranoia of ‘Almost Cut My Hair,’ the urge to escape it all in ‘Our House’ — summed up post-Kent State America. The dark clouds that hovered over the album, the results of the band’s own personal relationships and emotional tumult, also tapped into something larger and beyond their control.” Some of the Beatles material Browne dutifully revives feels shopworn; plenty has already been written about the Beatles’ breakup. While Browne earns kudos for tracking down the legal court papers Paul McCartney filed on Dec. 31, 1970, to dissolve the foursome, he’s more captivating when he reminds readers of how the unraveling Simon & Garfunkel reflected the mood of 1970. In a year of reflective, tuneful pop standards — “Let It Be,” “We’ve Only Just Begun,” “The Long and Winding Road,” “Your Song,” “Ain’t No Mountain High Enough,” “Big Yellow Taxi” and “Fire and Rain” — none loomed larger than the Grammy-winning Song and Record of the Year “Bridge Over Troubled Water.” While its parent album flew out of college bookstores and served as a balm on a weary nation looking for quiet, homespun music after the ugly Altamont music festival in 1969, its composer quietly

taught a songwriting course at New York University.

Mellow So too did Taylor’s music offer a cushy mattress against the rougher aspect of the times. The second single from his “Sweet Baby James” album, “Fire and Rain,” would take almost the entire year to become a hit, but Taylor’s ascension would soon usher in the confessional, soft rock epoch of the decade’s first half. Taylor’s initially shy, seemingly addled persona in 1970 (probably a result of the hefty amount of heroin he consumed) reflected the confusion of the transitional 1970, Browne writes: “I couldn’t resist revisiting a moment when sweetly sung music and ugly times coexisted, even fed off each other, in a world gone off course.” Browne gives just enough detail on the events plaguing the country, like the Kent State shootings that led to Neil Young’s timely dispatch, “Ohio,” for CSNY, to make his book’s thesis work. Yet his vivid account of the March bombing of a New York brownstone on 18 West 11th St. by homegrown radicals stuns readers with the brutality that existed despite the amiable “you’ve got a friend”-styled tunes populating AM radio. As actor Dustin Hoffman stood clutching belongings he salvaged from his adjacent apartment, “A large power shovel cleaning debris out of the basement scooped up a body with two missing hands, one leg, and a mangled head, nails jutting out of the torso’s flesh.” “Fire and Rain” works as a history lesson but is foremost a fast-paced music fan’s appreciation of the brilliance of that era’s artists. Perhaps only Paul Simon, 70 this year, remains the most consistently creative; his new album “So Beautiful or So What” rivals his 1970 work. Maybe in a later book Browne can write about how Simon captures his generation’s concerns in 2011 as well as he did 41 years ago. One hopes that the book will prove as potent. But for now, “Fire and Rain’s” astute observations compel.

12. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 13. “Frankenstein: The Dead Town” by Dean Koontz (Bantam) 14. “Wicked Lies” by Lisa Jackson & Nancy Bush (Zebra)

TRADE PAPERBACK 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 3. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/ Back Bay)

Revisiting the sisterhood with the magical jeans “Sisterhood Everlasting” by Ann Brashares (Random House, 349 pgs., $25)

4. “The Original Argument” by Glenn Beck (Threshold Editions)

By Amanda St. Amand

5. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin)

If you’ve wondered what ever happened to the four best friends whose lives were intertwined from birth and sealed by their shared ownership of a magical pair of blue jeans, author Ann Brashares answers those questions in “Sisterhood Everlasting.” Ten years after Brashares began what became a four-book series about Tibby, Carmen, Bridget and Lena, she reunites them as women in their late 20s, facing new sets of challenges. I stopped reading the series, which began with “The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants,” two books in. But Brashares smoothly reintroduces the personalities of the lead characters, along with their struggles. Carmen is an actress who is

6. “Learning” by Karen Kingsbury (Zondervan) 7. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 8. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 9. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 10. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 11. “A Visit from the Goon Squad” by Jennifer Egan (Anchor) 12. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage) 13. “The Glass Castle” by Jeannette Walls (Scribner) 14. “Life” by Keith Richards (LB/Back Bay)

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

‘UNLIKELY FRIENDSHIPS’

St. Louis Post-Dispatch

tasting professional success but struggling personally with a fiance she’s not sure she should marry. Lena still longs for her first love and tries to put him out of mind by focusing on her art, with little success. Bridget still can’t settle down and commit herself to anything, whether it’s a piece of furniture, an apartment or an incredibly patient boyfriend. And Tibby has vanished halfway across the world, in Australia, with her boyfriend, Brian But it’s Tibby who brings them together for a much-needed reunion in Greece. The three friends travel from America to meet up with Tibby — who misses the reunion entirely. Brashares stretches the boundaries of belief in friendship, even one as magical as this one, but any reader who cared about Bridget or Carmen or Lena or Tibby will get satisfaction from this story. Anyone looking for substance will be out luck.

Helen J. Arnold/Workman Publishing via The Washington Post

This is one of the many heartwarming photos from “Unlikely Friendships,” a book that cashes in on cuteness.

So much for fighting like cats and dogs By Monica Hesse

In this book, which you must have, there is a pygmy goat clambering on top of a hippopotamus, a leopard snuggling a dairy cow and a horse gently nuzzling a fawn.

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — For a period of time last weekend, the ninth-most-popular book on Amazon.com, out of all the thousands of books on Amazon.com, was the cutest widdle thing you ever saw, yes it was, because of all the itty-bitty facey-waces and the whisker-poos and especially the snuggle-muffin babies with their teeny feet. The book is called “Unlikely Friendships.” It depicts 47 incidents of interspecies affection, such as the cover image, in which a wee little rhesus monkey gently rests his head on the back of a white dove. Or the male pit bull who allows a flock of chicks to use him as a raft in the swimming pool. A raft! In the swimming pool! A pit bull and baby chicks, are you hearing this? The author of this magnificent tome — whose official release date was Friday; Amazon shipped early — is Jennifer Holland, a Washingtonbased senior writer for National Geographic. “I’m normally writing about critters that are harder to love,” she said. Frogs and insects, mostly; she’ll soon travel to Vietnam for a story about the use of poisonous venom in pharmaceuticals. “It’s normally a more biological perspective. Not so much the ‘Awww’ factor perspective.” In this book, which you must

have, there is a pygmy goat clambering on top of a hippopotamus, a leopard snuggling a dairy cow and a horse gently nuzzling a fawn. Holland said there are also words, but we did not notice them as on Page 127 there is a big picture of a greyhound and an owl curling up on the couch to watch television. It turns out these adorably improbable pairings are a whole subgenre on Amazon, the reading equivalent of taking a Xanax, guaranteed to gently stroke your brain into calmness. Our literary selves say we want Junot Diaz. We really want a gorilla cradling a bunny. When Holland checked the Amazon rankings last week, “Unlikely Friendships” was down in the 2,000s, which is a

logical place for a work from a small press (Workman) with a small marketing launch and no plot to speak of, although it does offer a cat licking an iguana. After its meteoric weekend rise, the book dropped slightly in the rankings. It’s currently No. 25, topping science and wildlife rankings. Some sort of a psycho-socioanthro-ologist person would probably look at this book and say that it has nothing to do with cuteness and really symbolizes how, deep down, humans believe that love comes in many forms, and that we all can really get along if we just look past surface differences, much like the elephant on Page 4 that is best friends with a sheep. They cuddled and napped together! Meanwhile, this article was supposed to review the book, but I forgot. Wait, here: Awww.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 F5

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F6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T ORY

For the French, putting on the charm is a way of life “La Seduction: How the French Play the Game of Life” by Elaine Sciolino (Times Books/Henry Holt, 340 pgs., $27)

By Orli Low Los Angeles Times

Katie Orlinsky / New York Times News Service

Children listen to the rules for capture the flag last year at New York’s Camp Half-Blood, a camp inspired by the “Percy Jackson and the Olympians” series. Studies done at summer camps are usually unobtrusive, but parents signing their children up for camp are given notice if their children will be studied during the course of the camp.

Camp Continued from F1 Recent years have seen the publication of a substantial stack of papers based on data collected at summer camps. Researchers have used camp as a window into social rejection, teasing, children’s ability to remember their daily medications, the social standing of so-called mean girls, and the relative effectiveness of treatments for a variety of behavioral disorders. Some of these studies involved nothing more complicated than clipboards and surveys. Others have called for sticking electrodes on the heads of campers and analyzing their brain waves. “If all goes well,” said child psychologist Daniel Waschbusch, “the kids think they’re just having a regular fun time at a summer camp.” Of course, if there’s one basic feeling many of us have about the subject, it’s that summer camp is about the furthest thing imaginable from a “regular fun time” — that in fact, it’s a unique experience that stays with us well into adulthood. It’s unique for researchers too, giving them an uncommonly clear view into emotions and instincts that are harder to isolate and scrutinize in other contexts. Understand what happens at camp, in other words, and you’ve understood a lot.

Eagles vs. Rattlers To an extent, every researcher who sets up shop in a summer camp setting owes a debt to a small team of social psychologists from the University of Oklahoma, who in 1954 mounted what is arguably the most audacious camp experiment of all time. It began the way summer camp often does, with a pair of buses pulling up to a 200-acre campsite called Robbers Cave and dropping off 22 prepubescent boys. The buses arrived separately, and by design, the boys in the first bus weren’t made aware of the boys in the second one and vice versa until about a week after the two groups moved into their cabins. In the meantime, the researchers in charge of the proceedings kept their subjects on opposite sides of the site, and just like real camp counselors might have done, led them in traditional get-to-know-you activities like swimming, having cookouts and playing baseball. By the time the researchers allowed the two groups to find out about each other, the ties that bound each of them together had grown strong. One group had taken to calling themselves the Eagles; the other, the Rattlers. Leaders had emerged in both, as had social hierarchies and traditions. The researchers took notes as hostilities between the two tribes erupted. Insults like “stinkers,” “sissies,” and “bums” were hurled, and fights broke out. When members of one group walked by the other, they would put their fingers on their noses. At one point, the Eagles burned the Rattlers’ flag, an act which provoked the Rattlers to retaliate by raiding the Eagles’ cabin and stealing a pair of blue jeans from their leader. The camp counselors, meanwhile, orchestrated a series of scenarios in which the two groups had to compete with each other, thereby fortifying the boys’ apparently instinctual feelings of us-versus-them. In the end, the researchers tricked the boys into uniting behind a common cause by forcing them to grapple with a make-believe water shortage. The grand finale, which may as well have been written for Hollywood, had the boys insisting on

leaving camp in one bus. The pa- while his subjects’ gender and per that resulted from the study race were correlated with their is now considered a classic of level of physical activity, being at psychology. camp seemed to encourage much By today’s standards, such an healthier habits in kids across experiment would be considered the board. Nenga, the sociologist decidedly unethical. But the ap- who studied matters of the heart, peal of camp as a venue for re- has also published a paper on the search lives on, in part because “underground economies” that studying children is otherwise form among kids as they manvery difficult. Traditionally, sci- age resources like snacks and entists have done it by going energy drinks. into schools and observing their “What I love about summer subjects in the classroom, or by camp is that the kids really blosbringing them into a research fa- som, and you can see the very cility and doing experiments on complicated social interactions them there. Both of these meth- that they have,” said Nenga. ods come with problems: school bureaucracies, existing schedules, the artificiality of a lab, and In the background the difficulty of getting kids to The studies are usually dereturn over and over for follow- signed to be unobtrusive. Many up visits. researchers believe that under no At summer camp, many of circumstances should the datathese problems are automati- collection work being done make cally solved. Even if it’s just a the campers feel like their expeday camp, the kids are gathered rience of camp has been comproin one place every day and can mised or breached. This holds be tracked for extended periods true even for those researchers of time. And if it’s a sleep-away who have started their own sumcamp, so much the better: In- mer programs for the express stead of going home to different purpose of using the kids who families every night, they file sign up as a sample. themselves into orderly racks of Dante Cicchetti, a developbunk beds. mental psychopathologist, con“When you do ceived of a day a lab experiment camp called Mt. everything in the “What I love about Hope Family Cenlab is exactly iden- summer camp is ter in 1985, when tical. You try and he was an assismake the condi- that the kids really tant professor at tions be as similar blossom, and you Harvard. as possible, so that A camp seemed anything that you can see the very like the perfect find that differs complicated social way to conduct you can point and research on malsay, ‘it differs be- interactions that treated kids: It cause of X,’” said they have.” was nearly imDeborah Bialepossible to get schki, the director — Sandi Nenga, them to show up of research at the Southwestern University for repeated visAmerican Camp sociology professor its at his lab, but Association. At with a camp he camp, she said, it’s could have them easier to isolate variables: “Now brought from home every day by you have the ability to go, ‘Well bus for several weeks of sports, it’s not differing because they crafts and swimming — as well went home and were influenced as significant research into their by a parent, or another child, or stress levels, emotions, brain acthey watched something on TV. tivity and social behavior. It’s got to be something here.’” “People were concerned that they might be upset, having those electrodes put on their Many studies heads and so on,” said Cicchetti, According to the historian whose camp is now run out of Leslie Paris, author of “Chil- the University of Rochester. “And dren’s Nature: The Rise of the actually the kids loved it.” American Summer Camp,” Ideally, Cicchetti says, the summer camp research can be kids don’t make a distinction traced back to the 1920s, when between time they spend doing Hedley Dimock and Charles normal camp stuff and the time Hendry published “Camping and they spent getting their heads Character.” That book is cred- scanned and their saliva tested ited with using research data to for cortisol. substantiate the idea that camp “What we did when they were can shape character, a cause done was we showed them their that is taken up today by Biale- brain waves on the computer,” schki and her colleagues at the Cicchetti said. “We printed out American Camp Association. paper with their brain waves and As a nonprofit advocacy group, they could take their brain waves the association tends to publish home.” and promote findings that show Parents who have just shipped the benefits of camp itself: that their kids off to camp need not summer camp improves social worry: There will be no brainskills and instills in kids a sense wave measurements without of adventure, self-esteem, and your approval. If you didn’t sign personal responsibility. a permission slip explicitly alIn the academic world, camp lowing researchers to study your has attracted researchers who children, you can be sure that aren’t necessarily interested in arts and crafts time will not be camp itself, but use it as a set- interrupted by clipboard-wieldting to ask broader questions ing grad students. Not only is about children in general. Was- that the ethics policy of the chbusch, for instance, helps run American Psychological Associa day camp for kids with behav- ation and all legitimate research ioral problems to study the ef- institutions, it’s also something fects of different therapies and a camp director is always going medication. to demand when a researcher Erin Shoulberg, a graduate comes knocking on the door askstudent at the University of Ver- ing to do a study. mont, brought a research team to a girls’ camp to figure out what made certain girls popular, and Weekly Arts & established that the contributEntertainment In ing factors to popularity are different at camp than they are in school. Benjamin Hickerson, an assistant professor at Penn State, used pedometers to track how much campers moved around in a typical day of hiking Every Friday and swimming, and found that

Strategy is everything for the French. That’s what Elaine Sciolino discovers in her book “La Seduction: How the French Play the Game of Life,” a look at why the food is so delicious, the perfumes so beguiling, the languid conversation of Paris cafes so intoxicating, the French so, well, French. It’s all part of a grand game of seduction, a word with a much more expansive definition in French. Rather than a focus on the physical or the erotic, it is akin to what we would describe as allure, charm, persuasion or even style. It’s the highly ritualized kiss that then-President Jacques Chirac places on Sciolino’s hand when the longtime New York Times correspondent arrives to interview him at the Elysee Palace on the eve of the U.S.-led war in Iraq, a campaign the French were opposed to. It’s the story line that Charles de Gaulle used to rally his people in the wake of World War II, creating an image of a gallant France rather than one that had collaborated with the Nazis. It is, equally, a dinner party guest who “might be gifted at caressing with words, at drawing people close with a look, at forging alliances with flawless logic. The target of seduction — male or female — may experience the process as a shower of charm or a magnetic pull.” No contact required.

Memorable moments No romance either. Friends and family are seduced. A French woman might have a dish she serves every time her grandchildren come over, something that will remind them of her for decades. A mother picks a perfume scent to pass on to her daughter. The goal is to enrapture the other, to capture a moment — a memory — and give it immortality. (Hungry for a madeleine?) For Sciolino, understanding the French art of seduction is the key to understanding France, a once-powerful global force reduced in recent centuries and even decades to a well-dressed date whom suitors would rather gaze at

Toward the end of her exhaustively researched treatise, (Elaine) Sciolino concludes that in the 21st century, seduction itself “is the best that France has to offer.” than pay any real attention to. This is a country that, since the time of Louis XIV, had shown the world how to really live but had seen its global influence decline after Napoleon’s defeat at Waterloo. So was born a national survival strategy to ensure that France would still matter. It would own culture, intelligence and refinement. And we would all want a part of it. In fact, seduction is portrayed by some in France as a form of war, though victory must seem effortless. It’s a game to ferret out the weakness in someone else by sharing something pleasurable to win them over. Merely defeating their designs isn’t good enough. Even when it relates to sex, it’s not about the act but the process. Verbal sparring is key. As is a sense of mystery. Moliere’s protagonist Don Juan disguises himself and lies to conquer women, then abandons them. “(O)nce you are the master,” he says, “there is nothing more to say or wish for: the joy of passionate pursuit is over.” And overkill, the one thing

BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNER

we Americans excel at apparently, is out. If your eyes are madeup, don’t wear lipstick. Perfume should be strong enough only to be smelled when someone is in kissing range. It’s important never to reveal too much in the bedroom. As fashion designer Sonia Rykiel put it: “Naked is not sexy.” The French believe they have a right to pleasure and are highly tolerant of their fellow citizens’ private behavior. They don’t seem to mind that President Nicolas Sarkozy and his wife have had affairs and they weren’t too distressed when the culture minister wrote openly of patronizing young male prostitutes abroad. While Americans have “proved time and again that they see a politician’s cheating in marriage as tantamount to cheating on the voters and the country,” the French “do not enjoy ugly revelations that disturb the surface and threaten the social fabric,” Sciolino writes. In fact, male politicians are expected to exude virility as proof that they are able to handle the job. President Clinton’s relationship with Monica Lewinsky was praised by even right-wing French politicians as a sign that he was a healthy male.

Scandal There have been calls for the French media to stop turning a blind eye to the private lives of public figures since the arrest last month of Sarkozy rival Dominique Strauss-Kahn on charges, to which he has pleaded not guilty, that he sexually assaulted a New York hotel maid. A long-rumored history of serial womanizing had previously branded him nothing less than a “living legend” in France, but Puritan soil doesn’t wash out so easily. Do we Americans revel in a carafe of wine at lunch? Do we exalt the art of conversation? No, we are too hardworking, abstinent, eager and pragmatic. But where has it gotten France? Toward the end of her exhaustively researched treatise, Sciolino concludes that in the 21st century, seduction itself “is the best that France has to offer.” So much for French exceptionalism, since seduction, by its very nature, is a form of delusion.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Every Friday In

HOURS: www.scanlonsrestaurant.com


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Sunday Driver Mitsubishi roars back with Outlander Sport, Page G6 Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5

www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, JULY 3, 2011

ENTREPRENEURIAL SPIRIT IS ALIVE

There’s no business like

new business Bend Chamber reports increase in new licenses By Ed Merriman The Bulletin

A

n upswing in new businesses opening in Bend, ranging from a yogurt shop to a barber shop, pet supplies store, restaurants and many others, appears to reflect a resurgence in confidence and the American entrepreneurial spirit. “The economy has been depressed since the last quarter of 2007, and I think the increase in new businesses we’re seeing this spring show people are tired of the doom and gloom,” said Tim Casey, executive director of the Bend Chamber of Commerce. “People are picking themselves up, dusting themselves off and getting back in the game. They are not waiting for somebody else to save them,” Casey said. “People around here are not sitting on their derrieres looking for government to bail them out. They are embracing innovation and using that as a guiding light to start a new business, or take an existing business to a new level,” Casey said. The city of Bend reported an upswing of 5,623 business licenses during the 2010-11 fiscal year, which ended Thursday. This showed an increase for the first time, after declining for three consecutive years, according to Justin Finestone, the city’s communications manager. A report compiled and released Thursday by Colleen Miller, the city’s GIS coordinator, showed business licenses dropped from 6,069 issued during the fiscal year from July 1, 2007, through June 30, 2008, to 5,821 during the 2008-09 fiscal year. License numbers hit bottom at 5,542 during the 2009-10 fiscal year. See Business / G5

Ad bullying backfires in geek battle By Randall Stross New York Times News Service

One incompetent young salesman in a shortsleeved blue shirt. That’s about all Newegg, an online retailer, needed to create a hilarious parody commercial. Best Buy, the consumer electronics giant, was not amused. In the parody, the salesman knows nothing at all about the computers on display in his department. A customer’s voice asks, “What’s the difference between these two?” Newegg via New York The salesman leans down to read Times News Service the information cards for two laptops, and looks bewildered: In a Newegg commercial, a “OK — I don’t really …” Then the scene changes to a store salesman shot of three laptops under spotstruggles to lights on a stage. A voiceover tell the difference between says: “Newegg.com — come for the expert reviews; buy for the two computexcellent prices.” Newegg, of ers. Newegg. com and Best course, sells only online and offers those reviews in place of Buy are at salespeople. odds over a See Geek off / G3 parody ad.

MOVE OVER PAPER TOWEL

Photos by Ed Merriman / The Bulletin

Anne Barrans, a former real estate agent and co-owner of the new Bend Yogurt Factory, added a healthy crunch to her yogurt Wednesday. She and her husband Tim Barrans opened the yogurt shop June 26. Lori Maxwell, owner of Velvet Touch grooming located inside the new Best Friends Pet Supply store in Bend’s south end, grooms a poodlemix dog, while her assistant, Alexi Rogers combs out a freshly bathed poodle.

Regina H. Boone / Detroit Free Press

American Dryer, a manufacturer of high-speed hand dryers, recently moved into a larger facility as demand for hand dryers increased.

Hand-dryer maker aims to blow away green competition By Brent Snavely Detroit Free Press

DETROIT — American Dryer, a manufacturer of high-speed hand dryers, is benefitting from demand for environmentally friendly products that also reduce costs. In June, the company moved into a 20,000square-foot building that is 40 percent larger than its prior location and is preparing to launch a new line of high-speed hand dryers for public restrooms. “Companies in general are looking for ways to save money, and our products are one of the few things that do that,” said Dan Rabahy, 47, president of American Dryer. “Our dryers — the new ones — dry your hands as quickly as paper towels, and you don’t have the mess and landfill issues you have with paper towels.” See Hand dryer / G3

Sal Marca Jr., owner of Sal’s Barber Shop located on Bend’s south end, gives Dean Blasquez a trim Wednesday. The new barbershop features a musical red sports roadster barber’s chair that makes haircuts a fun experience for children younger than 4.

Must-pack apps for the great outdoors By Bob Tedeschi New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service

The Camp Finder app ($2 on Apple) by CampingRoadTrip.com includes roughly 14,000 campgrounds and RV parks in the U.S.

AllStays Camp & Tent app ($3 on Android and $5 on Apple) was created by AllStays.com, a website for lodging like campgrounds, spas and motels.

Old-school camping types would sooner hire a Sherpa than pack a smartphone in their gear. But for the rest of the summer camping crowd, iPhones and Androids may soon join the Swiss Army knife as the requisite accessories. This is especially true for those who like to pack the car, hit the highway and let fortune dictate the location of their next campsite. Apps like Oh, Ranger! ParkFinder (free

on Apple) and Camp Finder ($2) are great for finding your next destination while you’re in transit or on the trail. Android users will be able to get Camp Finder by the end of next month, the company said. In the meantime, they’ll be fairly well served by AllStays Camp & Tent ($3 on Android and $5 on Apple) and Google Maps (free). Even if it weren’t free, Oh, Ranger! ParkFinder would be well worth downloading. You select a state or

type in a ZIP code or city name and choose from a list of 20 activities, like camping, “RVing,” hiking, horseback riding and caving. Once you select the activities, Oh, Ranger! finds public parklands that match your needs within 250 miles of the selected location. Because Oh Ranger! focuses on public parklands, though, you’ll miss every private campground in your area. That’s why it makes sense to hedge with Camp Finder, which was the

best of the paid camping apps I tried. Camp Finder is produced by the publishers of CampingRoadTrip.com, and it encompasses roughly 14,000 campgrounds and RV parks in the United States. You can either type a location into the search box or let Camp Finder’s GPS locator find you. From there, it displays a list of all available campgrounds in the area, along with icons showing amenities like Wi-Fi, RV hookups and tent spots. See Apps / G3


B USI N ESS

G2 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

M   NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS Deschutes County

Carol J. Massahos and Achilles Massahos Jr. to Patricia Melville and Courtney Holton, Shevlin Reserve, Lot 15, $260,200 Kenneth L. Knighten trustee of Kenneth L. Knighten 1982 Trust dba Knighten Enterprises to Wil Wilson and Barbara Wilson trustees of Wilson Living Trust, Pilot Butte Park, Phase 2, Lot 6, $325,000 Richard A. Hanson and Margaret A. Hanson trustees of Richard A. and Margaret A. Hanson Revocable Trust to Michael F. Vanneman, Steelhead Run, Lot 16, $243,500 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Jason L. Johnson and Victoria L. Curr Johnson, Sundance East, Phase 1, Lot 4, Block 5, $299,900 Charles H. Christopher and Patsy P. Christopher trustees of Charles and Patsy Christopher Revocable Trust to Kelly Simpson and Kristen Simpson, Deschutes River Crossing North, Lot 19, $280,300 Hayden Homes LLC to Greg A. Wheatfill, Aspen Rim No. 2, Lot 174, $249,900 Netbiz Inc. to K2 Enterprises LLC, Camp Abbot Hangars Condominiums, Phase 2, $155,000 Wayne C. Orner and Gloria Orner trustees of Orner Trust to David A. Nostrand and Betty J. Nostrand, Awbrey Village, Phase 5, Lot 134, $705,000 Cortney S. Felix to Jamie G. Griffin and Steven E. Griffin, Marea II, Lot 34, $192,500 Helen Sether to Betty P. Dolechek, Tollgate Fourth Addition, Lot 153, $200,000 Andrew J. West and Rebecca D. West to Christopher S. Nelson, Glacier View First Addition, Lot 21, Block 2, $550,000 First American Title Insurance Company of Oregon to Suntrust Mortgage Inc., Pines at Pilot Butte, Phase 5, Lot 50, $249,836.48 Sereno S. Scranton III and Sherilyn C. Scranton to Nord Enterprises LLC, Empire Village, Phases 1, 2 and 3, Lot 19, $307,500 Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Christopher M. Arathoon and Anne E. Arathoon, Bridges at Shadow Glen, Phase 1, Lot 79, $277,500 Katrina E. Glogowski to Federal National Mortgage Association, Townsite of Redmond, Lots 4 and 5, Block 9, $229,283.58 Nancy K. Cary to Washington Federal Savings, Tollgate Second Addition, Lot 73, $333,145.23 Detlef Berger and Cynthia Berger trustees of Detlef Berger and Cynthia Berger Revocable Living Trust to Torsten E. Heycke and Elisabeth A. Geismar trustees of Torsten Heycke and Elisabeth Geismar Trust, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase 2, Lot 90, $317,000 Mikel Lomsky Company Inc. to Wade F. Sanders and Linda S. Sanders, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 1, Lot 59, $317,000 James Kietzke, Christine Kietzke

and Allen P. Kietzke to Monte Carpenter and Mary Carpenter, Mountain View Park, Phase 2, Lot 75, $165,000 Hayden Homes LLC to Patricia L. Hales and Steven P. Ross, Canyon Breeze, Lot 6, $252,280 Vergent LLC to Timothy C. Pierce and Amanda M. Pierce, Ponderosa Pines Fourth Addition, Lot 12, Block 9, $165,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Vergent LLC, Awbrey Village, Phase 3, Lot 176, $380,000 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. to Vergent LLC, The Shire, Phase 1, Lot 16, $216,000 Emily McClain to Daniel S. Diamond and Anne Diamond, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 4, Lot 1, $400,000 Jeffrey P. Sweeney and Lori Cloninger Sweeney to Douglas Boysen and Kerry Boysen, Ridge at Eagle Crest 10, Lot 55, $210,000

Nina C. Hahler to Randall W. Shepard and Laura J. Shepard, Township 16, Range 11, Section 7, $415,000 FV REO I LLC to Mark A. Zook, Sunflower Park, Lot 9, $282,500 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Deschutes, Lots 7 and 8, Block 13, $192,000 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to HSBC Bank U.S.A., Township 16, Range 11, Section 12, $385,000 Citimortgage Inc. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Township 16, Range 12, Section 12, $275,000 Sammy Silva and Patricia Silva to Autumn Wirth, Mt. Vista First Addition, Lots 4 and 5, Block 1, $200,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Shannon McMahon, Rockwood Estates, Phase 3, Lot 6, $298,840 Deutsche Bank National Trust Company to Don L. Snow and Linda Snow, Royal Oaks Estate, Phase 2, Lot 2, $650,000 Thomas D. Hall and Aelea Christofferson to Theodore J. Stensland and Valerie J. Stensland, Fairway Point Village 1, Lot 2, Block 1, $490,950 Douglas K. Hinds and Kelly M. Hinds to Donald C. Madsen and Hannelore Madsen, Hollow Pine Estates, Phase 6, Lot 117, $290,000 Stanley D. Chorney and Danna L. Chorney trustees of Trust of Stan and Danna Chorney to Alan D. Slater and Slater Living Trust, Murphy Industrial Tracts, Phase 1, Lot 2, $260,000 Kirklan D. Voll and Phyllis A. Voll trustees of Living Trust of Kirklan D. and Phyllis A. Voll to Marc Albers and Catherine Albers, South Meadow Homesite, Lot 182, $405,000 Vergent LLC to John C. Stanley and Linda A. Stanley, revised plat of a portion of Meadow Village, Lot 11, Block 4, $341,000 M. Kirk Wilcox trustees of Wilcox Family Revocable Trust to Thomas D. Hall and Aelea L. Christofferson, Woodside Ranch, Phase 3, Lot 4, Block 10, $420,000 Terry W. Jones and Judith C. Jones to Jay Harris, Starwood, Lot 13, Block 6, $270,000 Bryan J. Bahns and Veronica J. Bahns to Cheryl L. Byrd, Second Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 30, Block 25, $240,000 Rod C. Clark to Richard F. Smith and Alexandra B. Smith, Parks at Broken Top, Lot 45, $234,000 Susan T. Neelley trustee of Allison M. Neelley to Peter R. Oliver, Dorothy D. Oliver, Thomas A. Shaffer and Eileen Shaffer, Mountain Village East 2, Lot 12, Block 8, $305,000 Steven E. Beard and Jeri L. Beard to John A. Prevedello,

Lisa G. Prevedello, Scott D. Hettick and Ann M. Hettick, Ridge at Eagle Crest 33, Lot 19, $379,000 Jason W. Blomgren and Kerry A. Blomgren to Michael Maxey and Storm L. Maxey, Township 15, Range 11, Section 30, $250,000 Rebecca Breeze Wurzel trustee of Rebecca Breeze Wurzel Revocable Trust to Glenn M. Kotara, Township 20, Range 11, Section 7, $200,000 Carolyn Prendergast McKinney to Timothy A. Bailey and Nive K. Bailey, Country House Condominium Section, Unit 4, $675,000 Harold E. Jacobs and Hedwich L. Jacobs to Gary D. Keown and Donna K. Thomas Keown, Crossroads Second Addition, Lot 101, $190,000 Crook County

Home Federal Bank successor in interest to Community First Bank to Jay C. Krider and Rhonda K. DillonKrider, Township 14 South, Range 15 East, Section 36, $214,500 Joe E. Hankins and Mary E. Hankins to Roger D. Hamreus and Joanne Hamreus, West Powell Butte Estates, Lot 20, $428,000

Vietnamese cafes skirt nudity laws By Bruce Newman San Jose Mercury News

SAN JOSE, Calif. — When Cafe Quyen is hopping — as it often is, day and night — the Vietnamese coffee shop has as many as six waitresses serving customers crammed into a space no larger than a doctor’s waiting room. A cultural fixture of San Jose’s Southeast Asian community bounded by Story and Tully roads, the Vietnamese cafes drip coffee and covetousness. The waitresses at Quyen on a recent weekday afternoon were in various stages of undress. A middle-aged woman whom bloggers refer to as “boss lady Linh” passed through the crowd in a hot pink, see-through blouse as waitresses climbed on chairs and danced, shouting “Tip! Tip!” at the customers. The coffee shops — which have been in business for at least two decades in San Jose — have always been known for the provocative attire of their waitresses. But as the economy tanked, the bottom fell out of some servers’ costumes — literally. Several Vietnamese coffee shops began serving $4 glasses of iced coffee to their predominantly male clientele by waitresses wearing little or nothing at all. Many of the cafes permit smoking indoors, the smoke often mixing with burning incense in shrines to Buddha, usually right next to a California Lottery Scratchers vending machine. It’s hard to come by facts and figures — well, facts anyway — from this cafe culture. But if you believe blog posters, who follow the wardrobe contrivances of waitresses as they might Paris couturiers, women are paid according to how much they are willing to take off, with those baring everything earning about $30 an hour, plus tips.

‘Tone it down’ please With at least 20 similar coffee shops concentrated in a three-square-mile area, the recent trend toward caffeine in the raw has prompted an outcry at City Hall. During a recent meeting with police Chief Chris Moore, Councilwoman Madison Nguyen — whose City Council district serves up most of the coffee deshabille — screened a series of videos shot surreptitiously at the shops. Cracking down on coffee shops poses a political risk for Nguyen, the City Council’s first Vietnamese-American, who fought off a recall effort over her opposition to naming a business district Little Saigon. The newly dedicated gateway sign stands less than 200 yards from Cafe Chot Nho, one of the most popular coffee shops. “Obviously, wives are pretty angry that the husband is spending five hours at the coffee shop,” Nguyen said. “We are doing something about this. We’re not ignoring it. It’s a tough economy. We understand that there’s a lot of competition among the Vietnamese coffee shops. I don’t want them to be shut down. I do want them to tone it down.” So does Thanh Nguyen (no relation to Madison), who opened Got Hong Cafe 18 months ago. A few steps away from the skinny dipping waitresses at Cafe Quyen and another clothing-optional coffee bar, Cheo Leo Cafe, Nguyen’s cafe observes the more demure tradition of what he in-

‘Beer Can’ building sells for $22M By Mark Puente, St. Petersburg Times

TAMPA, Fla. — The iconic “Beer Can” building recently sold for about $22 million in a foreclosure sale after fetching $35.5 million during the real estate boom in 2005. Palm Beach County-based In-Rel Properties bought the 31-story cylindrical office tower from the Royal Bank of Scotland. Royal seized the tower in February from America’s Capital Partners of Miami after it defaulted on a $48.4 million loan. An In-Rel spokesman was traveling to Tampa and was unavailable to comment. The building, also known as Rivergate Tower or the Sykes Enterprises tower, was nearly 38

percent vacant at the end of 2010. The 515,965-square-foot tower fetched about $42 per square foot, about a $25 drop per square foot from the 2005 sale. The $22 million sale is a fraction of the $49.5 million price tag in 2000 and $123.2 million in 1988. Call center company Sykes Enterprises is the building’s principal tenant and its name appears at the top of the building. It also houses the Tampa Downtown Partnership and Malio’s Prime Steak House. The building’s taxable value is $26 million, Hillsborough County records show. In Tampa Bay, no similar-sized buildings are for sale. Commercial real estate values are on the upswing in Tampa.

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, e-mail business@bendbulletin.com, or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at www.bendbulletin.com. Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

In Tampa, the price of Class A space, the most desirable property, climbed from $139 per square foot in 2004 to its peak of $210 per square foot in 2007. The figure dropped to $129 in 2009 and rose to $164 in 2010, according to data from Cushman & Wakefield, a commercial real estate firm. The price is at $182 this year. Mike Davis, executive director of Cushman & Wakefield, has been involved in two of Rivergate’s earlier sales. Royal Bank tried selling the mortgage on Rivergate Tower before foreclosing on the property. “This sale is not typical of commercial real estate values in Tampa,” he said. “This was a distressed sale.”

LiPo Ching / San Jose Mercury News

Patrick Nguyen, left, enjoys the patio area of the Got Hong coffee shop in San Jose, Calif. Twenty similar coffee shops with scantily dressed waitresses has prompted criticism and concern from residents and local legislators. sists are “authentic” Vietnamese coffee shops. “Coffee and tea is in our blood in Vietnam,” said Nguyen, 42. “When family and friends sit down, they always have coffee or tea.” He gave up a job in high tech to get into the business. But before he could open his cafe, he had to convince his wife that what was brewing in his imagination wasn’t a drip ’n’ strip club. “My wife was really skeptical, really against me,” he recalls. “She heard rumors that it would be sexy, that guys would be going in there flirting. It took me a long time to convince her.”

Not a new concept Coffee shops with provocatively dressed waitresses have been part of the caffeinated culture of Vietnam since at least the early ’60s, when Thinh Tran was an 8-year-old boy in Saigon, frequently sent by the girls to fetch cigarettes when customers ran out. Now, 58 and the author of books about physics, Tran says two decades ago he sat and sipped in San Jose’s Vietnamese coffee shops almost every night. He hasn’t been back in years but isn’t surprised that local shops have begun to offer coffee, tea or whee! “You know why a lot of Vietnamese guys from here go back to Vietnam? Just to go to those places,” said Tran. Despite the link to lust, the

coffee shops have rarely been visited by the San Jose Police Department in recent months. “No, it’s not permitted, and no, we don’t turn a blind eye to it,” said Sgt. Jason Dwyer, a department spokesman. “But the reality is we have to prioritize. If we’re going to spend resources, do we want to spend them doing gang and drug enforcement? Or do we want them going into these Viet coffee shops?” Thanh Nguyen says the naked cafes compete vigorously for the most beautiful waitresses, particularly those who will disrobe. “A lot of customers come in, look around, and say, ‘What’s wrong with your coffee shop? The waitresses wear too much,’” Nguyen said. The city has received numerous complaints about smoking in Vietnamese coffee shops, said Michael Shannon of the city’s code enforcement division.

Despite frequent monitoring, Hannon said, he has never encountered any violation of the city ordinance prohibiting nudity in businesses that serve food or beverages. A Vietnamese-American man who runs his own business on Senter Road said he thinks the coffee shops may not project the best image for the area. “I don’t think that’s an appropriate way to do business,” he said, refusing to give his name because he’s afraid he’ll be blamed if the coffee shops are cleaned up. Does he go to these dens of liquid iniquity himself? “Oh, yes,” he replied. “I love them.”

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C OV ER S T OR I ES

Geek off Continued from G1 The commercial ends with the company’s pitch: “Take it from a geek.” Last month, Best Buy’s lawyers sent a letter to Newegg demanding that it stop showing that commercial and “any other advertising purporting to show Best Buy employees.” Best Buy, whose own salespeople also wear blue shirts, complained that the employee in the commercial was “depicted as being slovenly and uninformed about computer products.” The letter also demanded that Newegg drop its “Geek On” marketing theme because, it said, the theme encroaches upon Best Buy’s “Geek Squad” trademark. Newegg did not heed Best Buy’s demands. Instead, it placed Best Buy’s cease-and-desist letter on public display, on its Facebook fan page, and it continues to show the commercial on television. Helpfully, it also supplied a

YouTube link to the parody. As of last week, the commercial had been viewed on YouTube more than 600,000 times.

Newegg told Best Buy it would add a disclaimer to a parody ad of a hapless computer salesman in a store.

Right to ‘ridicule’ Parodies that take aim at competitors are nothing new, and courts have upheld them as a legally protected form of free expression as long as there is no chance that viewers will fail to notice that they are indeed parodies and not mistake them for real commercials. In this case, could viewers possibly think that the appallingly ignorant person in the blue shirt bore a striking similarity to the sales rep they recently encountered in a Best Buy store? Could they somehow think that Best Buy had sponsored the commercial? Leslie Lott, a lawyer at Lott & Fischer, in Coral Gables, Fla., and a former director of the International Trademark Association, said: “Best Buy is in a dilemma. If the awful customer service that is portrayed in the Newegg commercial is accurate, there’s

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 G3

Newegg.com via New York Times News Service

no parody. So it would be in a good legal position but in a horrible position from a public relations perspective. If, on the other hand, Best Buy’s position is that their customer service is actually excellent, then that strengthens Newegg’s parody defense.” A spokeswoman for Best Buy said in an e-mail that “when Newegg’s commercial presents a Blue Shirt in a disparaging way, it damages our goodwill.” So, Best Buy asserts, “Newegg’s commercial is not a parody” because it “ridicules.” A short-sleeved blue shirt isn’t a registered Best Buy trademark.

As for vexation over being the target of ridicule, that comes along with a parody, doesn’t it? Newegg did back down a degree, however. Earlier this month it told Best Buy that it would add a disclaimer saying: “This advertisement photoplay is a work of fiction.” The disclaimer, shown only online, says the ad was “solely intended to parody and draw attention to any business establishments (but none in particular) that provide poor customer service.” As of last week, one could find two versions of the commercial on YouTube: one with the disclaimer and one without.

Apps Continued from G1 Unlike other apps, Camp Finder lists the campgrounds’ rates on the search results page so you can quickly weed out the $65 a night establishments if they’re not in your budget. Ideally, Camp Finder would let you sort the results by price or amenities, but so far no such feature exists. There are, however, several other useful ways to sort, including campgrounds with amenities like grocery stores and propane, for instance, or campgrounds operated by the military or private parties. People who already own turnby-turn navigation apps for Apple, like MotionX-GPS Drive ($1, plus $20 for a year of navigation services) or AT&T Navigator ($10 monthly subscription), should check their camping-related abilities before spending money elsewhere. Type “campgrounds” into the search box of most navigation programs, and you’ll receive a list of establishments. But in the case of MotionX-GPS and AT&T Navigator, at least, the listings include no campground descriptions. In the case of AT&T Navigator, the results also included some irrelevant entries. Android users should begin

I asked Newegg why it did not assert its right to run a parody without a disclaimer. Bernard Luthi, Newegg’s vice president for marketing, Web management and customer service, said in an e-mail that the company did stand behind its parody and would continue to run the commercial because “we do not believe that we portrayed any specific competitor in an offensive way.” Instead of deploying sales reps, Newegg offers customer ratings, using a five-“egg” scale instead of five stars, along with detailed descriptions of pros and cons. Often, these are written by technically sophisticated customers. In one review, for example, an Asus laptop is praised for its “cool design” — and this was meant literally: “cpu averages 35 and gpu averages around 42 degrees Celsius with general use.” In another review, a customer says of a $1,500 MSI laptop: “Pros: Seriously? Just read the specs on this beast.” The reviewer warned that the machine included bloat-

ware, but that this was “nothing I couldn’t easily fix myself.” But there are people, like my mother, who could not easily fix a bloatware problem. Newegg’s tagline — “Geek on. Everyone is passionate about something.” — does not describe her relationship to her computer. And some shoppers don’t want to read and compare spec sheets. They are, in fact, very similar to the customer in the Newegg ad who asks for a simple comparison. They may well be more comfortable shopping at a store like Best Buy. Newegg proudly displays the exact number of product reviews that are available on its site — last week, the number was more than 2 million — but that is little help to the shopper who just wants a knowledgeable sales rep to say, “I suggest this one right here.” The techie jargon that riddles customer reviews at the Newegg website seems a pretty ripe target. Perhaps Best Buy should unleash a team of mischievous advertising professionals on Newegg and let its humorless lawyers pursue some other project.

Get A Taste For Food, Home & Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME

Hand dryer Continued from G1 Rabahy also said the recession and downturn in the automotive industry gave the company an opportunity to expand because it drove down commercial property values. The company spent less than $1 million to buy and renovate the new building, he said. “Five years ago, you could not have done this,” Rabahy said. American Dryer was a division of Taylor, Mich.-based Masco Corp. from 1952 until 1985. That’s when Dan Rabahy’s father, Donald Rabahy, left Masco and established American Dryer as a separate company. Donald Rabahy, 75, remains chairman and CEO and provides crucial experience and guidance, his son said. Donald Rabahy said highspeed hand dryers were first introduced in the 1940s, but the industry has remained relatively small because many people prefer paper towels over the loud dryers. Now, advances in technology have led to dryers with faster drying times and less noise. American Dryer’s new product line, called Extreme Air, features adjustable speed settings and is designed to operate at four voltage levels. “It’s going to be the most compact, high-speed, energy-efficient, hand dryer in the market,” Dan Rabahy said. “We already have new commitments from customers, so we are ramping up,” Dan Rabahy said. With the new building, American Dryer can triple its annual production capacity from about 30,000 to 90,000 units. As production increases, the company said it will add employees to its current 20. Dan Rabahy said the number could grow to 40, depending on demand. Donald Rabahy said American

Newegg a bad egg?

Do you have Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA)? Bend Memorial Clinic is currently seeking men and women at least 18 years of age or older who have moderate to severe RA to participate in a clinical research study. If you are currently being treated with methotrexate and have never been treated with a biologic drug you may be eligible to participate. As a qualified participant you will receive all of your study-related care and study medication at no cost. Other eligibility criteria will apply. To find out more about this clinical research study please contact Bend Memorial Clinic at 541-322-3656 or email apratt@bmctotalcare.com. Regina H. Boone / Detroit Free Press

Livonia, Michigan-based American Dryer makes hand dryers that are used in restrooms and is run by three generations of the Rabahy family. From left are grandson Brian, 19, grandfather Donald, 75, and father Dan, 47.

American Dryer

Dryer’s new products are less expensive than those offered by what may be American Dryer’s most formidable competitor: Dyson. Dyson, best known for its creatively designed vacuum cleaners, entered the market in 2007 with a high-speed hand dryer

with a slot that blows hot air on a person’s hands from two sides. American Dryer sells its Extreme Air dryers for about $300 to $600 each compared with an estimated $300 to $1,200 each for competitors. Rabahy said he doesn’t foresee American Dryer ever becoming a large company. But with about 90 percent of public restrooms still dominated by paper towel dispensers, the company’s new product line and location put it on track for slow but steady growth. That’s why the company felt secure in expanding during a slow economic recovery. “It’s hard to believe after 26 years,” Rabahy said about the expansion. “I think it didn’t fully hit some of us until we physically moved into the building.”

their camping-related searches with Google Maps, which is arguably the best free software in the mobile realm. The sweet spot of Google Maps is its turn-byturn navigation feature, but it’s also a good local search app. If you type “camping” into the search box, for instance, Google retrieves nearby campgrounds, sorted by distance. You can also sort them by price or user ratings, although, in my tests, many of the campgrounds hadn’t been rated by anyone. There is no Google Maps app for Apple, but you can still access the service through your mobile browser. The process, however, is much more cumbersome than working with the app. I’d expect decent search results from Google, but I was pleasantly surprised that the listings included more in-depth information about campgrounds than some of the camping-specific apps. The information for a privately run campground in eastern Connecticut, for instance, included 16 reviews from Google users and contributors to other websites. A more unfortunate surprise was that Google missed a handful of campgrounds in the vicinity. For those with more discerning tastes in campsites and RV spots, Camp & Tent is a good way to find more options. The app was developed by the pub-

lisher of AllStays.com, a website for specialty lodging like campgrounds, spas and motels. Adam Longfellow, the president of AllStays, said the app covered more than 14,000 campgrounds in North America, 87 percent of which are in the United States. Another app from AllStays, Camp & RV, lists more than 22,000 locations I found the listings fairly comprehensive, but still, it missed some that were featured in Camp Finder, for instance. The campground-specific information was also thinner than that featured in many of the other apps I tried, and the descriptions were pinched into a space so small that I needed to hold the phone close to read them. Camp & Tent deserves credit, however, for sorting its results according to the campground operators. Kampgrounds of America, the service known as KOA, gets its own icon in the results. Also, unlike many other camping-specific apps, Camp & Tent stores your last search results. So if you and your friends are stuck in the backwoods with no network connection and an itch to move to another spot, your phone can still bail you out. And if your camping companions are of the old-school, smartphone-hating variety, even better.

What is it: A family owned manufacturer of high-speed hand dryers found in restrooms Where is it: Livonia, Mich. History: Acquired from Masco in 1985 by Donald Rabahy Family involvement: Donald Rabahy, chairman and CEO; son Dan Rabahy, president; daughter Sue Ebbing, vice president of sales, grandson Brian Rabahy, assembler.

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G4 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 20.82 +1.00 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 22.52 +1.29 SmCapGrI 30.83 +1.76 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 15.84 -.17 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 12.27 +.40 GloblBdA r 8.40 -.06 GlbThmGrA p 77.06 +4.05 GroIncA p 3.66 +.18 HighIncoA p 9.16 +.08 IntlGroA p 15.81 +.95 LgCapGrA p 26.79 +1.62 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 31.05 +1.42 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 12.23 +.57 SmCpVl n 32.59 +1.49 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 12.15 +.57 SmCpV A 31.07 +1.41 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco x 10.04 -.01 AmanaGrth n 25.85 +1.28 AmanaInco n 34.08 +1.68 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 20.61 +1.02 SmCapInst 21.26 +1.14 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 19.55 +.97 SmCap Inv 20.69 +1.10 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 27.90 +1.57 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 7.53 +.27 HeritageA p 22.54 +1.39 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 7.53 +.27 Amer Century Inv: DivBond n 10.84 -.10 DivBond 10.84 -.10 EqGroInv n 22.70 +1.25 EqInco 7.53 +.27 GNMAI 11.02 -.03 Gift 30.75 +1.88 GlblGold 22.65 +.60 GovtBd 11.22 -.12 GrowthI 27.66 +1.56 HeritageI 23.18 +1.42 IncGro 25.89 +1.34 InfAdjBond 12.23 -.08 IntTF 11.05 -.05 IntlBnd 14.67 +.14 IntDisc 11.25 +.68 IntlGroI 11.80 +.69 MdCapVal 13.17 +.55 SelectI 41.55 +2.61 SmCapVal 9.31 +.41 Ultra n 24.69 +1.52 ValueInv 5.98 +.27 Vista 18.22 +1.13 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 20.20 +1.03 AmMutlA p 26.98 +1.19 BalA p 18.82 +.62 BondFdA p 12.31 -.11 CapInBldA p 52.06 +1.49 CapWGrA p 37.42 +1.80 CapWldA px 21.00 -.11 EupacA p 43.67 +2.22 FundInvA p 39.18 +2.05 GovtA p 14.03 -.16 GwthFdA p 32.25 +1.77 HI TrstA p 11.42 +.07 HiIncMuniA 13.67 -.05 IncoFdA p 17.36 +.50 IntBdA p 13.51 -.09 IntlGrIncA p 32.76 +1.63 InvCoAA p 29.33 +1.41 LtdTEBdA p 15.74 -.04 NwEconA p 27.35 +1.45 NewPerA p 30.16 +1.61 NewWorldA 56.19 +2.45 STBFA p 10.08 -.03 SmCpWA p 40.27 +1.87 TaxExA p 12.06 -.05 TxExCAA p 15.95 -.08 WshMutA p 29.45 +1.41 American Funds B: BalanB p 18.76 +.61 CapInBldB p 52.10 +1.48 CapWGrB t 37.23 +1.78 GrowthB t 31.19 +1.71 IncomeB p 17.24 +.49 ICAB t 29.22 +1.41 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 13.08 +.02 Ariel Investments: Apprec 46.62 +2.70 Ariel n 52.39 +2.83 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco tx 10.81 +.07 GlbHiIncI rx 10.36 +.06 IntlEqI r 30.96 +1.59 IntlEqA 30.18 +1.54 IntlEqIIA t 12.75 +.68 IntlEqII I r 12.84 +.68 TotRet I x 13.60 -.12 Artisan Funds: Intl 23.30 +1.25 IntlValu r 28.84 +1.43 MidCap 37.57 +2.20 MidCapVal 22.42 +.99 SmCapVal 18.29 +.80 Aston Funds: FairMidCpN 33.66 +1.88 M&CGroN 25.59 +1.38 BBH Funds: BdMktN x 10.40 -.03 BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund x 13.21 -.13 EmgMkts 11.96 +.57 IntlFund 11.38 +.64 IntmBdFd x 12.95 -.13 LrgCapStk x 9.26 +.51 MidCapStk 13.50 +.84 NatlIntMuni 13.25 -.05 NtlShTrmMu 12.94 ... Baird Funds: AggBdInst x 10.64 -.13 ShtTBdInst x 9.73 -.05 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 57.45 +2.80 Baron Funds: Asset n 60.57 +3.52 Growth 57.16 +2.80 Partners p 22.15 +1.42 SmallCap 26.99 +1.43 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.87 -.15 Ca Mu 14.43 -.03 DivMun 14.46 -.04 NYMun 14.26 -.04 TxMgdIntl 16.05 +.92 IntlPort 15.93 +.92 EmgMkts 33.55 +1.64 Berwyn Funds: Income x 13.50 +.03 BlackRock A: BasValA p 27.11 +1.41 CapAppr p 23.88 +1.38 Eng&ResA 40.43 +2.69 EqtyDivid 18.92 +.92 GlbAlA r 20.23 +.63 HiYdInvA 7.76 +.06 InflProBdA 10.99 -.09 LgCapCrA p 12.40 +.72 TotRetA 11.11 -.11 USOppA 42.05 +2.41 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 18.51 +.89 GlAlB t 19.68 +.60 GlobAlC t 18.83 +.58 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 24.76 +1.43 TotRetII 9.31 -.11 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.09 -.09 US Opps 44.32 +2.54 BasValI 27.31 +1.42 EquityDiv 18.96 +.92 GlbAlloc r 20.34 +.63 CapAppr p 24.74 +1.43 HiYldBond 7.76 +.06 TotRet 11.10 -.12 IntlOppI 36.95 +2.25 NatlMuni 10.05 -.06 S&P500 16.52 +.89 SCapGrI 26.85 +1.44 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 19.56 +.60 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 26.55 +1.60 Brandywine 28.88 +1.81 BrownSmCoIns49.83 +2.43 Buffalo Funds: SmallCap 27.62 +1.34 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 32.39 +2.20 Realty n 29.72 +1.52 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 31.38 +1.53 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 20.24 +.78 ConvI 18.99 +.73 GlbGr&IncI 11.36 +.38 Gr&IncC t 33.36 +1.44 Grth&IncA p 33.24 +1.44 GrowthA p 56.98 +3.58 GrowthC t 51.64 +3.23 Growth I 62.13 +3.89 MktNeutA p 12.20 +.23 Calvert Group: Inco px 16.06 -.20

3 yr %rt

+33.4 +3.0 +37.0 +17.6 +42.5 +27.1 +6.1 +26.6 +22.6 +5.8 +31.9 +36.6 +16.4 +31.3 +35.6

+12.5 +25.0 +17.4 +8.3 +48.6 -10.1 +28.2

+35.5 +27.6 +33.6 -0.6 +35.9 +28.6 +33.1 -1.6 +35.3 +27.1 +1.6 +7.6 +28.6 +19.5 +31.0 +19.8 +29.2 +9.2 +38.0 +32.5 +28.7 +8.1 +37.4 +31.1 +35.6 +16.2 +24.3 +17.8 +49.9 +14.5 +24.7 +19.2 +4.0 +3.7 +34.3 +24.6 +4.3 +44.3 +14.4 +2.4 +35.4 +50.2 +32.7 +7.3 +3.3 +11.8 +38.2 +36.1 +28.3 +40.0 +30.8 +38.7 +27.5 +45.5

+21.9 +21.1 +8.1 +18.7 +22.4 +4.7 +22.7 +18.4 +15.5 +15.3 +8.0 +15.6 +16.3 +11.4 -9.0 -0.9 +36.3 +14.7 +40.7 +14.6 +20.0 -7.6

+32.4 +28.1 +23.8 +4.6 +22.7 +30.1 +10.5 +29.9 +32.8 +2.1 +29.6 +16.0 +3.4 +24.1 +2.6 +31.2 +27.7 +3.7 +33.9 +31.1 +26.4 +0.9 +32.0 +3.0 +3.3 +33.4

+23.8 +16.3 +17.8 +12.7 +6.0 +4.4 +18.5 +7.2 +6.5 +17.2 +4.6 +32.1 +10.5 +16.9 +12.2 NS +9.1 +15.3 +22.5 +12.0 +7.1 +6.6 +17.7 +13.7 +14.5 +12.1

+22.9 +21.7 +29.1 +28.7 +23.2 +26.7

+15.2 +3.6 +2.0 +2.2 +14.2 +6.7

+4.7 +17.3 +43.8 +44.7 +45.8 +43.0 +15.8 +16.1 +26.4 +26.0 +26.8 +27.1 +6.4

+39.3 +40.4 -10.7 -11.3 -6.4 -5.7 +23.4

+31.7 +34.5 +50.6 +35.7 +34.8

-2.7 +32.8 +39.4 +28.7 +34.7

+35.3 +26.7 +27.3 +6.0 +2.7 +15.6 +4.2 +28.4 +29.1 +3.1 +34.6 +48.9 +3.4 +1.6

+21.3 +22.7 -0.5 +17.6 +9.5 +17.9 +17.1 +8.7

+5.5 +21.8 +3.5 +11.9 +40.8

NS

+37.7 +40.5 +43.0 +44.3

+18.1 +24.6 +14.7 +34.0

+5.8 +3.2 +3.1 +3.1 +26.5 +26.5 +29.1

+25.7 +14.5 +14.9 +14.7 -20.8 -21.1 +6.3

+11.3 +35.9 +30.6 +35.1 +52.1 +32.6 NA +16.0 +6.5 +37.3 NA +39.7

+12.5 +11.6 -27.5 +7.5 NA +36.8 +16.2 +11.7 NA +21.9

+31.6 +5.1 NA NA NA NA +35.6 +13.2 +3.4 +17.8 +6.9 +40.4 +31.0 +32.9 NA +35.5 +16.4 NA +33.2 +3.4 +32.7 +44.5

+17.2 +23.7 +13.6 +8.4 NA NS +38.2 NA -1.7 +16.5 +10.7 +19.5

NA

NA

+33.7 -20.7 +43.3 -15.6 +50.0 +53.0 +26.1 +40.4 +29.9 -45.9 +44.4 -1.0 +40.8 +18.2 +17.8 +18.2 +21.4 +25.1 +26.1 +36.0 +34.9 +36.3 +11.0

+21.7 +22.7 +18.5 +20.9 +23.6 +8.0 +5.6 +8.8 +10.5

+5.1 +12.9

Footnotes T M

F

E S P n n

N

p F R

m m

B F NE D NN F

w

NS F NA

m

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

ShDurIncA tx 16.46 -.08 SocEqA p 39.41 +2.21 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 19.58 +1.11 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 13.63 +.74 Clipper 67.52 +3.04 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty nx 42.61 +1.89 RltyShrs nx 65.51 +2.91 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 31.49 +1.84 BldModAgg p 10.91 +.39 DivEqInc A 10.63 +.53 DivrBd 5.05 -.04 DiviIncoA 13.84 +.63 DivOpptyA 8.41 +.37 FocusEqA t 23.88 +1.65 HiYldBond 2.82 +.03 LgCapGrA t 25.15 +1.54 LgCorQA p 5.92 +.32 21CentryA t 13.97 +.68 MarsGroA t 21.93 +1.47 MidCpGrOpp 11.87 +.66 MidCpValA 14.61 +.79 MidCVlOp p 8.49 +.44 PBModA p 11.05 +.30 SelLgCpGr t 14.02 +.95 StrtIncA 6.12 +.04 TxExA p 13.12 -.07 SelComm A 46.86 +2.55 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DiverBdI 5.06 -.04 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 32.50 +1.90 AcornIntl Z 41.54 +2.04 AcornSel Z 28.72 +1.68 AcornUSA 31.69 +1.86 Bond e 9.28 -.12 DiviIncomeZ 13.84 +.63 FocusEqZ t 24.43 +1.69 IntmBdZ n 9.10 -.07 IntmTEBd n 10.44 -.04 IntEqZ 12.78 +.82 IntlValZ 14.91 +.76 LgCapCoreZ 13.94 +.79 LgCapGr 14.13 +.96 LgCapIdxZ 26.04 +1.40 LgCapValZ 12.02 +.61 21CntryZ n 14.29 +.69 MarsGrPrZ 22.34 +1.49 MidCapGr Z 30.18 +1.75 MidCpIdxZ 12.39 +.62 MdCpVal p 14.63 +.79 STIncoZ 9.95 -.02 STMunZ 10.53 ... SmlCapGrZ n 35.85 +2.19 SmlCapIdxZ n18.40 +.99 SmCapVal 49.22 +2.46 SCValuIIZ 15.05 +.81 ValRestr n 52.25 +2.92 CRAQlInv npx 10.84 -.13 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco x 8.43 -.09 EmgMkt n 17.60 +.79 LgGrw 15.80 +.98 LgVal n 9.44 +.44 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 9.08 +.08 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 9.15 +.08 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 13.44 +.43 IntlCoreEq n 11.69 +.68 USCoreEq1 n 11.84 +.64 USCoreEq2 n 11.79 +.64 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 34.35 +1.61 DSmCaVal 38.24 +1.96 HiIncA 4.84 +.06 MgdMuni p 8.84 -.03 StrGovSecA 8.91 ... DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 152.05 +8.15 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.50 +.02 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.54 -.04 GroIncS 17.91 +1.02 LgCapValS r 18.65 +.81 MgdMuni S 8.85 -.04 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 35.50 +1.71 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 35.91 +1.73 NYVen C 34.20 +1.64 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.30 -.08 LtdTrmDvrA 8.97 -.07 Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 17.12 +.49 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 22.37 +1.04 EmgMktVal 35.75 +1.68 IntSmVa n 17.86 +.94 LargeCo 10.57 +.57 STExtQual n 10.82 -.07 STMuniBd n 10.32 ... TAWexUSCr n 9.99 +.56 TAUSCorEq2 9.61 +.53 TM USSm 24.93 +1.36 USVectrEq n 11.68 +.64 USLgVa n 22.04 +1.29 USLgVa3 n 16.87 +.98 US Micro n 14.72 +.75 US TgdVal 17.74 +.98 US Small n 23.24 +1.26 US SmVal 27.23 +1.55 IntlSmCo n 17.80 +.90 GlbEqInst 14.29 +.78 EmgMktSCp n24.14 +.98 EmgMkt n 31.30 +1.53 Fixd n 10.35 -.01 ST Govt n 10.88 -.07 IntGvFxIn n 12.39 -.21 IntlREst 5.56 +.20 IntVa n 19.10 +1.19 IntVa3 n 17.87 +1.11 InflProSecs 11.71 -.09 Glb5FxInc 11.17 -.13 LrgCapInt n 20.77 +1.22 TM USTgtV 22.94 +1.29 TM IntlValue 15.58 +.95 TMMktwdeV 16.38 +.95 TMMtVa2 15.77 +.92 TMUSEq 14.54 +.78 2YGlFxd n 10.21 -.01 DFARlEst n 24.22 +1.06 Dodge&Cox: Balanced nx 74.12 +2.59 GblStock 9.35 +.52 IncomeFd x 13.37 -.20 Intl Stk 37.15 +2.13 Stock x 115.18 +5.95 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x 10.99 -.17 TRBd N px 10.98 -.17 Dreyfus: Aprec 41.47 +1.89 BasicS&P 27.47 +1.47 CalAMTMuZ 14.18 -.09 Dreyfus x 9.61 +.49 DreyMid r 30.70 +1.52 Drey500In t 37.11 +1.99 IntmTIncA 13.27 -.13 IntlStkI 14.39 +.62 MunBd r 11.04 -.05 NY Tax nr 14.57 -.09 OppMCVal A 37.34 +1.87 SmlCpStk r 22.30 +1.22 DreihsAcInc 11.12 +.10 EVPTxMEmI 52.14 +2.01 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.19 +.05 FloatRate 9.33 ... IncBosA 5.89 +.03 LgCpVal 18.86 +.98 NatlMunInc 9.10 -.03 Strat Income Cl A 8.19 +23.8 TMG1.1 25.29 +1.38 DivBldrA 10.51 +.53 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.03 +.01 GblMacAbR 10.18 +.05 IncBost 5.90 +.04 LgCapVal 18.91 +.99 ParStEmMkt 16.12 +.62 EdgwdGInst n 12.33 +.86 FMI Funds: CommonStk 27.40 +1.21 LargeCap p 16.83 +.77 FPA Funds: Capit 46.17 +2.54 NewInc x 10.79 -.13 FPACres nx 28.00 +.45 Fairholme 32.72 +1.50 Federated A: KaufmSCA p 27.78 +1.29 KaufmA p 5.73 +.28 MuniUltshA 10.04 ... TtlRtBd p 11.20 -.09 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.82 -.01 KaufmanR 5.74 +.28 MdCpI InSvc 23.73 +1.18 MunULA p 10.04 ... TotRetBond 11.20 -.09 TtlRtnBdS 11.20 -.09 StaValDivIS x 4.74 +.14 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 16.76 +.89 FltRateA r 9.83 +.02 FF2030A p 12.73 +.46 LevCoStA p 37.09 +2.05 MidCpIIA p 18.33 +.82 NwInsghts p 21.05 +1.16 SmallCapA p 27.23 +1.45 StrInA 12.61 +.03 TotalBdA r 10.88 -.08 Fidelity Advisor C: FloatRateC nt 9.83 +.02 NwInsghts tn 20.03 +1.10 StratIncC nt 12.59 +.04 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 17.04 +.90 EqGrI n 63.31 +3.68 FltRateI n 9.81 +.02 GroIncI 18.30 +.95 LgCapI n 19.79 +1.09 MidCpII I n 18.57 +.83 NewInsightI 21.27 +1.17 SmallCapI 28.54 +1.52 StrInI 12.75 +.03 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 59.11 +3.43 EqInT 24.89 +1.18 GrOppT 38.42 +2.26 MidCapT p 21.64 +1.23 NwInsghts p 20.79 +1.14 SmlCapT p 26.28 +1.41 StrInT 12.61 +.04

3 yr %rt

+3.3 +15.0 +38.0 +17.7 +40.9 +11.5 +36.3 +8.0 +30.5 +9.3 +38.3 +28.5 +37.7 +28.0 +42.0 +26.1 +34.3 +5.1 +28.7 +38.4 +36.4 +15.8 +36.4 +35.1 +30.2 +39.9 +38.5 +40.0 +41.6 +21.7 +51.3 +11.2 +3.1 +33.5

+28.5 +16.7 +6.3 +19.8 +15.9 +23.9 +13.0 +36.1 +10.2 +7.7 +0.9 +11.0 +34.5 +16.0 +15.3 +19.5 +25.4 +27.0 +15.3 +31.9

+5.7 +21.3 +42.4 +32.9 +31.8 +46.5 +3.8 +28.9 +36.8 +5.2 +4.0 +31.4 +24.3 +31.8 +51.7 +32.9 +30.6 +30.5 +40.2 +51.4 +42.3 +40.4 +2.7 +1.6 +49.9 +40.0 +33.4 +44.1 +39.5 +2.5

+29.7 +15.9 +13.0 +27.7 +20.8 +16.7 +13.9 +24.5 +15.9 -7.7 -0.9 +10.1 +26.2 +11.2 +7.4 +1.7 +11.8 +22.6 +26.8 +16.9 +12.8 +9.3 +26.5 +28.2 +29.7 +23.8 -3.2 +16.5

+4.5 +29.5 +38.1 +32.4

+26.5 +6.2 +4.3 +1.6

NA

NA

NA

NA

+23.5 +34.1 +37.0 +37.8

+19.2 +6.0 +19.5 +20.1

+29.6 +30.4 +15.6 +3.0 +3.8

-4.2 +20.4 +32.1 +17.8 +22.2

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 12.27 +.10 FF2005 n 11.20 +.22 FF2010 n 14.14 +.33 FF2010K 13.07 +.31 FF2015 n 11.81 +.28 FF2015A 11.93 +.28 FF2015K 13.12 +.32 FF2020 n 14.40 +.41 FF2020A 12.50 +.35 FF2020K 13.62 +.39 FF2025 n 12.06 +.41 FF2025A 12.11 +.40 FF2025K 13.85 +.47 FF2030 n 14.42 +.52 FF2030K 14.06 +.51 FF2035 n 12.04 +.50 FF2035A 12.10 +.50 FF2035K 14.26 +.59 FF2040 n 8.41 +.35 FF2040K 14.34 +.61 FF2045 n 9.97 +.43 FF2045K 14.47 +.63 FF2050 n 9.86 +.45 IncomeFd n 11.56 +.09 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 13.16 +.74 AMgr50 n 16.06 +.40 AMgr70 nr 17.16 +.63 AMgr20 nr 13.08 +.10 Balanc 19.16 +.61 BalancedK 19.16 +.60 BlueChipGr 48.94 +3.04 BluChpGrK 48.97 +3.04 CA Mun n 11.89 -.05 Canada n 60.24 +3.78 CapApp n 27.05 +1.24 CapDevelO 11.61 +.60 CapInco nr 9.66 +.17 ChinaReg r 32.38 +1.29 Contra n 71.69 +4.02 ContraK 71.70 +4.02 CnvSec 26.96 +.96 DisEq n 24.24 +1.26 DiscEqF 24.24 +1.26 DiverIntl n 31.44 +1.65 DiversIntK r 31.44 +1.65 DivStkO n 15.91 +.84 DivGth n 30.04 +1.70 Emerg Asia r 31.90 +1.17 EmrgMkt n 26.72 +1.14 EqutInc n 46.91 +2.46 EQII n 19.36 +1.01 EqIncK 46.91 +2.45 Export n 22.98 +1.22 FidelFd 34.82 +2.00 FltRateHi r 9.82 +.02

+10.5 +17.0 +19.5 +19.6 +19.9 +19.9 +20.1 +23.1 +23.2 +23.2 +25.5 +25.8 +25.6 +26.7 +26.9 +28.7 +29.3 +28.9 +29.0 +29.3 +29.6 +29.9 +30.8 +10.0 +33.7 +20.8 +27.3 +10.7 +22.2 +22.4 +39.7 +39.9 +3.3 +32.2 +30.7 +38.9 +21.4 +27.1 +30.5 +30.6 +31.2 +27.1 +27.3 +31.2 +31.4 +33.1 +38.3 +34.0 +31.2 +32.0 +31.5 +32.2 +29.9 +35.5 +8.2

3 yr %rt +13.8 +12.7 +14.3 NS +13.4 +13.2 NS +11.4 +11.0 NS +11.7 +11.1 NS +8.3 NS +8.4 +8.2 NS +7.5 NS +7.6 NS +6.1 +14.8 NS +20.3 +18.2 +18.2 +12.8 +13.2 +27.3 +28.1 +13.9 -2.3 +13.2 +2.6 +46.4 +28.5 +8.9 +9.3 +6.5 -4.2 NS -7.7 -7.1 +18.3 +26.4 +13.9 -4.3 +7.8 +5.6 +8.4 +1.3 +4.2 +17.0

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

First Eagle: GlobalA 49.19 +1.77 OverseasA 23.74 +.64 SoGenGold p 31.93 +.85 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI rx 10.90 -.02 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px 8.85 ... BalInv p 49.51 +2.37 CAHYBd p 9.12 -.06 CalInsA p 11.75 -.10 CalTFrA px 6.83 -.07 EqIncA p 17.63 +.84 FedInterm p 11.63 -.06 FedTxFrA px 11.63 -.11 FlexCapGrA 51.94 +3.43 FlRtDA px 9.16 +.01 FL TFA p 11.31 -.05 FoundFAl px 11.07 +.26 GoldPrM A 44.53 +1.65 GrowthA p 47.96 +2.41 HY TFA p 9.91 -.05 HiIncoA x 2.01 ... IncoSerA px 2.24 +.05 InsTFA p 11.64 -.09 MichTFA p 11.73 -.06 NatResA p 42.21 +2.91 NJTFA p 11.76 -.09 NY TFA px 11.39 -.11 OhioITFA p 12.20 -.11 ORTFA p 11.73 -.08 PA TFA p 10.10 -.08 RisDivA p 35.74 +1.53 SmCpVal p 46.32 +2.45 SMCpGrA 40.85 +2.42 StratInc px 10.59 +.02 TotlRtnA px 10.28 -.05 USGovA px 6.80 -.04 UtilitiesA p 12.63 +.39 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv x 11.64 -.11 GlbBdAdv n 13.94 +.21 GrAdv t 48.03 +2.42 HY TF Adv 9.94 -.05 IncomeAdv x 2.22 +.04 TGlbTRAdv 13.67 +.24 TtlRtAdv x 10.29 -.06 USGovAdv px 6.82 -.04 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB tx 2.23 +.05 Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC tx 6.82 -.06 FdTxFC tx 11.63 -.10 FoundFAl px 10.93 +.30 HY TFC t 10.05 -.05 IncomeC tx 2.26 +.05

3 yr %rt

+27.1 +25.2 +25.0 +23.0 +17.8 +39.0 +4.3

+9.8

+1.5 +34.7 +2.8 +2.0 +2.1 +31.4 +3.2 +2.8 +36.3 +8.0 +3.0 +26.5 +21.5 +31.0 +3.6 +14.8 +20.7 +1.8 +2.2 +55.1 +1.7 +1.7 +1.6 +2.6 +1.9 +31.0 +37.5 +45.1 +11.6 +8.5 +4.1 +27.8

+8.2 +9.8 +13.3 +10.4 +13.1 +13.3 +15.5 +14.3 +16.4 +10.4 +13.6 +10.8 +38.4 +23.5 +15.8 +34.7 +19.6 +12.2 +12.0 -8.2 +13.8 +13.8 +12.7 +15.2 +14.3 +21.6 +20.5 +28.8 +29.1 +25.9 +20.6 +4.9

+2.9 +15.2 +31.4 +3.7 +21.0 +18.0 +8.6 +4.2

+14.7 +48.6 +24.5 +16.2 +19.7 NS +26.7 +21.2

+19.7 +16.6 +1.4 +2.2 +25.7 +3.0 +20.5

+11.2 +12.5 +8.4 +14.0 +17.6

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Chks&Bal px 9.79 +.29 DivGthA px 20.13 +.92 FltRateA px 8.86 +.01 MidCapA p 23.85 +1.22 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 30.74 +1.62 FltRateC tx 8.85 +.01 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI nx 20.07 +.91 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 37.80 +2.00 CapAppI n 34.81 +1.84 DivGrowthY nx20.42 +.93 FltRateI x 8.87 +.01 TotRetBdY nx 10.70 -.09 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 43.91 +2.35 DiscplEqty 12.90 +.67 Div&Grwth 20.86 +1.05 GrwthOpp 27.88 +1.60 Advisers 20.23 +.67 Stock 43.34 +2.32 IntlOpp 12.99 +.72 MidCap 28.27 +1.44 TotalRetBd 11.19 -.09 USGovSecs 10.59 -.09 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 43.48 +2.32 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 46.91 +1.88 ValPlusInv p 31.98 +1.88 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 22.62 +1.04 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 25.37 +1.39 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet rx 12.14 -.07 StrGrowth 12.27 -.20 ICM SmlCo 32.03 +1.63 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E px 17.32 +.67 IVA Funds: Intl I r 17.20 +.45 WorldwideA t 17.61 +.60 WorldwideC t 17.45 +.59 Worldwide I r 17.62 +.60 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 29.97 +1.38 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 13.07 +.59 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 17.47 +.75 CmstkA 16.76 +.92 Constl p 24.73 +1.60 DevMkt p 33.75 +1.17 Energy p 45.06 +3.31

+19.8 +29.8 +9.8 +35.0

3 yr %rt +9.9 +10.8 +14.5 +14.6

+25.2 -5.9 +9.0 +11.9 +30.2 +11.9 +26.6 -2.5 +26.4 -3.0 +30.4 +12.4 +10.0 +15.5 +4.4 +18.2 +32.8 +35.8 +30.9 +38.8 +22.5 +33.1 +32.9 +35.9 +4.7 +0.8

+5.6 +11.6 +11.9 +0.2 +15.6 +13.9 +4.5 +16.7 +17.9 +7.8

+32.4 +4.8 +36.7 +16.4 +37.1 +31.1 +25.4 +4.1 +41.3 +47.5 +3.4 +15.1 -9.1 -9.3 +35.1 +20.8 +33.9 +9.3 +24.9 +23.9 +22.9 +24.1

NS NS NS NS

+31.8 +12.2 +28.5 +23.5 +27.0 +32.4 +34.4 +24.9 +53.2

+16.4 +22.7 -4.8 +26.3 -17.7

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

IntFxInInst rx 12.31 +.03 IntlMsterS r 20.32 +1.07 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 22.01 +1.02 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 22.38 +1.03 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA x 13.48 +.45 CBAggGr p 125.42 +7.03 CBAppr p 14.60 +.74 CBFdAllCV A 14.16 +.81 WAIntTmMu 6.30 -.02 WAMgMuA p 15.48 -.11 Legg Mason C: CMOppor t 10.17 +.47 CMSpecInv p 32.73 +1.62 CMValTr p 40.12 +2.14 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 47.25 +2.53 Longleaf Partners: Partners 31.60 +1.80 Intl n 16.09 +.99 SmCap 30.65 +1.37 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 17.09 +.12 LSBondI 14.84 +.15 LSGlblBdI 17.24 +.12 StrInc C 15.51 +.19 LSBondR 14.79 +.15 StrIncA 15.42 +.18 ValueY n 19.94 +1.05 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA px 12.41 -.05 InvGrBdC px 12.32 -.04 InvGrBdY x 12.41 -.06 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.31 +.01 IntrTaxFr 10.28 -.03 ShDurTxFr 15.76 ... ValueOpps p 17.03 +.93 AffiliatdA px 12.02 +.63 FundlEq 13.82 +.72 BalanStratA x 11.01 +.34 BondDebA p 7.99 +.07 DevGthA p 24.28 +1.63 ShDurIncoA p 4.60 -.01 MidCapA p 18.06 +1.00 RsSmCpA 33.79 +1.92 TaxFrA p 10.31 -.04 CapStruct px 12.37 +.42 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 8.01 +.07 FloatRt p 9.31 +.01 ShDurIncoC t 4.63 -.01 Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 9.30 +.01

3 yr %rt

NA NA +36.1 +11.8 +28.2 +21.4 +27.8 +20.0 +27.0 +51.5 +27.9 +32.8 +2.8 +2.8

+3.1 +20.7 +9.6 +8.5 +13.1 +15.1

+16.9 -8.7 +28.1 +28.9 +25.2 -2.7 +26.5 +0.2 +34.3 +9.4 +30.4 +2.6 +43.3 +33.7 +13.1 +16.4 +13.4 +16.4 +16.1 +17.2 +32.1

+24.2 +32.2 +25.4 +30.3 +31.1 +33.2 +7.8

+10.9 +31.3 +10.1 +28.5 +11.2 +32.4 +8.3 +3.7 +2.6 +36.9 +31.0 +35.4 +24.1 +16.5 +57.5 +5.2 +42.7 +38.9 +3.2 +27.3

+14.6 +19.0 NS +40.8 +5.0 +21.8 +20.7 +30.6 +43.4 +23.2 +22.6 +28.2 +14.5 +20.3

+15.7 +28.0 +7.4 +12.0 +4.4 +20.3 +8.3 +15.0

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Nichol n 47.89 +2.38 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.61 -.11 EmgMEqIdx 12.93 +.46 FixIn n 10.26 -.08 HiYFxInc n 7.37 +.03 IntTaxEx n 10.22 -.06 IntlEqIdx r 11.10 +.54 MMEmMkt r 23.01 +.87 MMIntlEq r 10.13 +.44 MMMidCap 12.61 +.53 ShIntTaxFr 10.59 -.02 ShIntUSGv n 10.43 -.05 SmlCapVal n 15.98 +.60 StockIdx n 16.35 +.65 TxExpt n 10.32 -.06 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 14.78 -.05 TWValOpp 35.73 +1.21 LtdMBA p 10.96 -.02 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 14.77 -.05 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.44 -.07 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 8.97 -.02 HYMuniBd 14.77 -.05 TWValOpp 35.87 +1.21 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst x 20.23 +.81 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 29.66 +1.05 GlobalI r 23.33 +1.17 Intl I r 20.45 +.89 IntlSmCp r 14.53 +.50 Oakmark r 44.72 +2.38 Select r 30.41 +1.83 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.12 +.22 GlbSMdCap 16.37 +.80 NonUSLgC p 11.08 +.68 RealReturn 10.85 +.18 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA 6.16 -.03 AMTFrNY 10.83 -.08 ActiveAllA 10.10 +.38 CapAppA p 46.53 +2.79 CapIncA p 8.90 +.12 DevMktA p 36.42 +1.70 DiscFd p 66.79 +4.35 Equity A 9.45 +.50 EqIncA p 25.87 +1.15 GlobalA p 65.65 +3.79 GblAllocA 16.07 +.57 GlblOppA 31.17 +1.40 GblStrIncoA 4.37 +.03

3 yr %rt

+38.3 +39.3 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

NA NA NA NA NA NA NS NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

+2.5 -2.8 +27.1 +34.5 +3.2 +14.0 +1.9

-4.4

+6.0 +23.4 +3.8 +15.9 +2.6 -2.3 +27.4 +35.5 +38.3 +27.8 +21.8 +28.6 +29.0 +27.9 +29.0 +30.8

+14.6 +17.4 +41.9 +32.0 +33.8 +41.0

+22.7 +39.0 +36.2 +32.4

+9.8 +45.6 +8.8 -22.3

+3.8 +0.6 +26.0 +32.1 +17.5 +31.5 +58.6 +33.9 +36.2 +36.0 +22.5 +25.1 +14.5

-4.3 +8.9 -0.9 -1.1 -6.4 +37.4 +25.3 +3.4 +33.2 +20.4 +21.5 +41.3 +22.8

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco nx 27.77 +1.35 Pax World: Balanced 23.70 +.94 Paydenfunds: HiInc x 7.27 +.02 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 48.21 +.49 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 19.16 +.89 GlbHiYld p 10.63 +.09 HighYldA p 10.55 +.22 MdCpVaA p 22.70 +1.12 PionFdA p 43.26 +2.36 StratIncA p 11.04 +.01 ValueA p 11.87 +.66 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 43.40 +2.38 StratIncC t 10.81 +.01 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 19.24 +.89 GlbHiYld 10.44 +.08 StratIncY p 11.04 +.01 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc nx 24.85 +1.09 Growth pn 34.16 +2.26 HiYld nx 6.83 +.05 MidCapGro n 62.49 +3.07 R2020A p 17.33 +.69 R2030Adv np 18.30 +.88 R2040A pn 18.48 +.96 SmCpValA n 38.33 +1.95 TF Income pnx 9.75 -.04 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 17.20 +.69 Ret2030R n 18.19 +.87 Price Funds: Balance nx 20.27 +.61 BlueChipG n 41.38 +2.80 CapApr n 21.70 +.80 DivGro nx 24.62 +1.12 EmMktB nx 13.45 +.12 EmMktS n 35.82 +1.85 EqInc nx 24.90 +1.09 EqIdx nx 36.09 +1.79 GNM nx 10.02 -.04 Growth n 34.47 +2.28 GwthIn nx 21.51 +1.06 HlthSci n 36.39 +1.70 HiYld nx 6.85 +.06 InstlCpGr n 17.53 +1.08 InstHiYld nx 9.91 +.08 InstlFltRt nx 10.28 +.02 MCEqGr n 30.33 +1.52 IntlBd nx 10.39 +.11 IntlDis ne 46.42 +2.22

3 yr %rt

+25.7 +19.0 +28.2 +7.7 +13.7 +24.2 +23.6 +29.0 +26.7 +17.7 +25.1 +33.1 +33.9 +10.2 +26.0

+4.8 +30.3 +30.3 +13.0 +10.9 +32.0 +0.3

+34.4 +12.4 +9.6 +29.3 +27.1 +5.9 +18.0 +31.2 +10.5 +33.4 +29.7 +36.2 +15.4 +40.5 +26.6 +30.6 +32.2 +35.3 +2.2

+13.1 +14.5 +36.0 +29.8 +17.4 +16.3 +16.2 +24.1 +14.1

+26.3 +16.5 +30.3 +15.3 +24.2 +38.3 +24.5 +32.4 +13.4 +29.1 +30.1 +32.6 +4.4 +36.5 +31.9 +48.7 +15.9 +37.1 +16.1 +10.1 +42.2 +13.9 +34.6

+17.0 +15.4 +22.5 +13.8 +34.6 +4.0 +13.8 +11.0 +21.8 +15.2 +11.6 +43.5 +36.8 +24.5 +38.4 +22.7 +31.7 +18.3 +16.1

+32.9 +11.3 +3.9 +11.8 +4.3 +22.7 +35.0 +16.7 +28.6 -0.9 +3.1 +18.3

P ck up a copy o he mos comprehens ve v s or s gu de n Cen ra Oregon

+25.6 +3.7

+6.8 +33.3 +3.7 +20.4 +15.7

-3.5

+31.5 +29.6 +36.7 +32.9 +3.8 +1.7 +33.2 +38.1 +42.5 +38.9 +39.1 +39.3 +40.3 +40.9 +44.2 +43.9 +37.2 +36.0 +32.6 +32.3 +0.9 +2.6 +2.8 +43.0 +33.5 +33.8 +8.8 +4.0 +31.8 +41.2 +33.0 +39.1 +39.4 +34.9 +1.2 +37.0

+33.6 +25.7 +11.4 +12.0 NS +8.7 +12.5 +21.5 +21.2 +22.1 +14.2 +14.6 +31.8 +32.2 +39.6 +31.4 +13.2 +15.7 +51.2 +25.4 +6.3 +17.7 +20.7 +4.9 +2.7 +3.3 +17.4 +17.0 -1.7 +21.9 +4.4 +16.6 +17.2 +12.4 +7.2 +20.0

+25.8 +31.7 +6.0 +31.8 +33.2

+15.2 +10.5 +27.8 +6.6 +8.2

NA NA

NS NS

+33.6 +32.8 +2.4 +33.9 +41.9 +32.4 +5.8 +26.8 +2.4 +2.5 +45.2 +40.1 +7.2 +30.0

+11.9 +11.2 +13.1 +12.2 +25.8 +10.1 +24.2 +18.2 +13.2 +15.1 +42.0 +28.5 +29.2 +16.4

+2.5 +8.9 +15.1 +25.2 +0.4 +.03

+16.1 +15.8 +33.6 -5.9 +3.5 +6.2

+30.3 +11.3 +28.4 -13.7 +9.2 +2.8 +15.6 +25.5 +28.6 +41.1

+16.7 +17.1 +34.9 -5.1 +13.7 +0.3

+33.9 +48.9 +27.4 +21.3 +47.4 +2.7 +20.3 +15.2

+33.2 +10.4 +16.9 +20.4

+43.9 +32.5 +31.0 +7.8 +1.3 +6.7 NA NA +0.8 +31.3 +41.9 +0.9 NA NA +30.4

+8.4 +7.7 +25.8 +5.2 NA NA +16.5

+31.7 +7.9 +27.2 +41.7 +29.4 +29.5 +37.3 +11.1 +6.0

-8.0 +16.0 +8.0 -7.2 +16.7 +6.4 +28.8 +33.3 +25.1

+7.2 +13.4 +28.6 +4.0 +10.3 +30.4 +32.2 +44.4 +8.2 +32.8 +34.6 +29.7 +29.9 +37.7 +11.4

-7.2 +3.8 +16.9 +1.9 +19.8 +17.5 +7.1 +29.9 +34.2

+43.7 +32.5 +46.4 +37.5 +29.2 +37.1 +11.2

+2.2 +4.9 -1.6 +1.8 +5.6 +28.0 +33.3

• 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

+25.9 +4.5 +24.6 +1.2

This guide features a wide variety of informative maps points of interest fa and winter events and recreationa opportunities

N COOPERAT ON W TH

PRESENTED BY

FourInOne n 28.78 +1.28 GNMA n 11.68 -.06 GovtInc n 10.54 -.12 GroCo n 93.04 +5.58 GroInc 19.33 +1.01 GrowCoF 93.05 +5.59 GrowthCoK 93.05 +5.59 GroDiscov 15.10 +.88 GrStrat nr 21.83 +1.27 HighInc rn 9.07 +.07 Indepndnce n 26.07 +1.56 InProBnd 12.14 -.08 IntBd n 10.68 -.12 IntGov 10.83 -.13 IntmMuni n 10.16 -.03 IntlDisc n 34.21 +1.91 IntlSmCap rn 22.56 +.99 InvGrBd n 11.56 -.11 InvGB n 7.52 -.06 LargeCap n 18.59 +1.03 LgCapVal n 12.25 +.64 LatAm n 59.66 +3.36 LeveCoStT 36.42 +2.01 LevCoStock 30.58 +1.66 LowPr rn 42.19 +1.86 LowPriStkK r 42.20 +1.87 Magellan n 73.91 +3.85 MagellanK 73.86 +3.85 MA Muni n 11.86 -.06 MidCap n 29.70 +1.52 MidCapK r 29.69 +1.51 MuniInc n 12.53 -.06 NewMkt nr 15.95 +.14 NewMill n 31.58 +1.62 NY Mun n 12.83 -.07 OTC 60.61 +3.77 OTC K 60.95 +3.80 100Index 9.28 +.49 Ovrsea n 34.34 +2.13 Puritan 18.89 +.65 PuritanK 18.89 +.64 RealEInc r 10.77 +.08 RealEst n 28.78 +1.31 SrAllSecEqF 13.18 +.74 SCmdtyStrt n 12.18 +.11 SCmdtyStrF n 12.21 +.11 SrsEmrgMkt 18.91 +.81 SrEmgMktF 18.96 +.81 SrsIntGrw 11.85 +.66 SerIntlGrF 11.88 +.65 SrsIntSmCp 12.52 +.61 SrsIntVal 10.54 +.64 SerIntlValF 10.57 +.64 SrsInvGrdF 11.57 -.11 ShtIntMu n 10.70 -.02 STBF n 8.51 -.03 SmCapDisc n 22.05 +1.08 SmCpGrth r 17.35 +.93 SmCapOpp 11.82 +.59 SmallCapS nr 20.75 +1.15 SmCapValu r 16.30 +.83 SpSTTBInv nr 10.83 -.25 StkSlcACap n 27.40 +1.50 StkSelSmCap 20.27 +1.03 StratInc n 11.29 +.03 StratReRtn r 9.84 +.06 StratRRF r 9.84 +.07 TaxFreeB r 10.75 -.06 TotalBond n 10.88 -.08 Trend n 73.95 +4.31 USBI n 11.45 -.12 Utility n 17.65 +.67 ValueK 73.34 +3.88 Value n 73.23 +3.87 Wrldwde n 20.01 +1.06 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 87.43 +3.52 ConStaple 72.91 +2.39 Electr n 51.35 +3.19 Energy n 58.46 +4.51 EngSvc n 83.30 +7.14 Gold rn 46.34 +1.35 Health n 145.24 +6.07 Materials 72.30 +3.70 MedEqSys n 31.48 +1.23 NatGas n 34.80 +2.12 NatRes rn 37.78 +2.83 Softwr n 88.18 +5.47 Tech n 99.84 +6.14 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 41.01 +2.09 500IdxInv n 47.64 +2.55 IntlIndxInv 37.31 +2.08 TotMkIdxF r 39.18 +2.09 TotMktIndInv 39.18 +2.08 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 41.01 +2.08 500IdxAdv 47.65 +2.56 IntlAdv r 37.31 +2.07 TotlMktAdv r 39.18 +2.08

+29.2 +5.0 +2.4 +44.2 +32.4 +44.5 +44.4 +44.6 +39.2 +15.6 +41.8 +7.2 +4.8 +2.3 +3.1 +32.2 +41.0 +4.8 +5.9 +34.7 +30.2 +32.5 +41.4 +42.4 +36.4 +36.6 +27.2 +27.4 +2.9 +40.1 +40.3 +3.2 +11.4 +35.7 +2.6 +44.0 +44.2 +30.4 +33.1 +23.8 +23.9 +17.2 +37.0 +34.1 +25.3 +25.6 +30.3 +30.6 +35.9 +36.2 +36.2 +31.4 +31.6 +5.0 +2.5 +2.6 +42.7 +44.4 +46.9 +38.4 +31.1 +3.4 +36.2 +48.6 +11.4 +17.3 +17.5 +2.8 +6.4 +42.7 +3.7 +35.0 +37.0 +36.8 +38.8

+12.4 +24.5 +18.3 +17.8 -9.6 NS +18.5 +4.9 +11.5 +36.7 -10.5 +14.4 +22.5 +15.9 +15.2 -4.8 +11.4 NS +22.3 +19.4 NS -3.1 -7.8 -9.4 +28.4 +29.1 -6.2 -5.8 +15.7 +12.7 +13.4 +15.4 +37.5 +25.6 +15.7 +32.0 +32.6 +9.3 -11.9 +17.2 +17.7 +34.7 +21.5 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +12.3 +9.8 +71.1 +24.0 +51.1 +36.2 +47.6 +20.4 +7.6 +19.4 +33.3 +8.0 NS +16.1 +26.5 +19.9 +19.6 +4.6 +13.8 +13.1 +4.6

+47.3 +30.2 +38.3 +57.6 +68.7 +14.4 +43.3 +55.5 +35.6 +36.6 +53.6 +43.4 +41.9

+31.6 +29.3 +36.4 -22.8 -29.3 +21.4 +41.3 +22.6 +31.3 -37.9 -16.7 +37.7 +45.7

+42.3 +27.5 +32.9 +11.4 +32.5 -2.2 +34.8 NS +34.8 +14.3 +42.3 +27.7 +33.0 +11.5 +32.5 -2.1 +34.8 +14.4

StratIncC px 10.59 +.02 +11.2 USGovC tx 6.76 -.04 +3.6 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 13.06 +.50 +25.9 SharesA 22.01 +.88 +25.2 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 21.74 +.87 +24.4 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 26.14 +1.24 +32.7 ForeignA p 7.56 +.34 +34.8 GlBondA p 13.98 +.21 +14.9 GlSmCoA p 7.65 +.32 +35.2 GrowthA p 19.50 +.98 +34.4 WorldA p 15.95 +.77 +32.1 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 52.80 +3.48 +36.6 FrgnAv 7.48 +.34 +34.9 GrthAv 19.52 +.99 +34.7 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 14.00 +.20 +14.4 GrwthC p 18.99 +.96 +33.4 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 18.55 +.65 +22.5 Franklin Templ: TgtModA px 14.71 +.37 +18.8 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.43 -.11 +6.8 S&S PM n 42.63 +2.32 +29.9 TaxEx 11.51 -.07 +2.4 Trusts n 45.31 +2.77 +35.1 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 12.10 +.66 +30.3 SmCpEqI 16.32 +.82 +43.7 GE Investments: TRFd1 17.17 +.56 +22.0 TRFd3 p 17.10 +.55 +21.6 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl rx 8.24 -.62 NE USTreas x 25.01 ... +0.1 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 14.24 +.65 +36.6 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 14.27 +.65 +36.6 Foreign 13.00 +.74 +30.8 IntlIntrVal 23.69 +1.39 +33.1 Quality 21.62 +.95 +28.2 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.62 +.06 +20.5 EmerMkt 14.18 +.65 +36.7 IntlCoreEq 31.57 +1.79 +36.3 IntlGrEq 24.97 +1.32 +36.4 IntlIntrVal 23.68 +1.39 +33.2 Quality 21.64 +.95 +28.3 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 14.19 +.65 +36.8 IntlCoreEq 31.55 +1.80 +36.3 Quality 21.63 +.95 +28.3 StrFixInco 15.61 -.33 +2.0 USCoreEq 12.47 +.59 +31.9 Gabelli Funds: Asset 53.11 +2.71 +38.0 EqInc px 22.01 +1.00 +34.6 SmCapG n 36.32 +1.66 +39.3 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.58 +.39 +12.3 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA x 11.07 +.38 NA GrthOppsA 24.25 +1.22 +32.3 MidCapVA p 38.66 +2.04 +39.3 ShtDuGvA 10.28 -.01 +0.9 SmaCapA 42.67 +2.13 +37.8 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 9.98 -.10 +4.4 GrthOppt 25.77 +1.30 +32.9 HiYield 7.33 +.07 +14.7 HYMuni n 8.38 -.02 +4.5 MidCapVal 39.01 +2.06 +39.9 SD Gov 10.24 -.02 +1.2 ShrtDurTF n 10.54 ... +2.4 SmCapVal 44.82 +2.24 +38.3 StructIntl n 11.18 +.70 +32.9 Greensprng 24.71 +.54 +12.3 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 12.75 +.34 +19.7 GrEqGS4 20.32 +1.38 +39.6 IntlEqGS4 14.25 +.81 +32.5 ValuEqGS4 15.19 +.82 +34.0 Harbor Funds: Bond x 12.33 -.05 +5.4 CapAppInst n 40.42 +2.59 +37.4 HiYBdInst rx 10.99 -.07 +12.8 IntlInv t 64.94 +4.31 +35.9 IntlAdmin p 65.16 +4.33 +36.1 IntlGr nr 12.50 +.72 +29.8 Intl nr 65.66 +4.37 +36.4 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 50.93 +1.88 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 34.76 +1.83 +26.1

+27.6 +18.7 +7.6 +10.6 +8.3 +17.8 +13.4 +47.4 +28.0 +3.9 +9.0 +17.3 +14.2 +4.7 +45.6 +1.6 +15.3 +21.2 +18.8 +10.2 +16.6 +17.8 -12.6 +23.8 +5.4 +4.7 NE NS NS +11.6 -6.2 -5.7 +17.3 +38.6 +11.8 -4.0 +3.9 -5.5 +17.5 +12.0 -3.9 +17.6 +11.9 +13.2 +23.4 +18.3 +34.6 +0.8 NA +23.4 +16.5 +11.7 +34.2 +19.8 +24.8 +34.1 +5.7 +17.9 +12.7 +11.4 +35.9 -4.5 +14.9 +18.8 +11.8 -0.6 +9.9 +28.9 +19.5 +32.3 +4.0 +4.4 -6.8 +5.2 NA -3.9

EqtyIncA 8.96 +.33 GlbCoreEq p 13.66 +.73 GrIncA p 20.25 +1.01 HYMuA 9.06 -.04 IntlGrow 29.54 +1.36 MidCpCEq p 24.91 +1.06 MidCGth p 32.33 +1.98 RealEst p 23.79 +1.04 SmCpGr p 32.58 +1.82 SmCapGr p 12.49 +.68 SmCpValA t 18.88 +1.03 TF IntA p 11.35 -.04 Invesco Funds B: DivGtSecB 13.92 +.67 EqIncB 8.79 +.32 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 8.83 +.32 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 12.71 +.77 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 25.58 +1.65 AssetStrA p 26.42 +1.71 AssetStrY p 26.47 +1.72 AssetStrI r 26.67 +1.73 GlNatRsA p 21.99 +1.35 GlNatResI t 22.45 +1.38 GlbNatResC p 19.05 +1.17 HighIncoA p 8.39 +.04 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A x 11.55 -.15 Inv Bal px 12.58 +.19 InvCon px 11.40 +.10 InvGr&InA px 13.28 +.33 InvGrwth px 14.14 +.51 MdCpVal p 25.13 +1.13 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pnx 11.61 -.15 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 25.57 +1.16 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond nx 11.55 -.15 HighYld rx 8.21 +.02 MtgBacked x 11.32 -.11 ShtDurBond x11.00 -.05 JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 25.35 +1.15 SmCap 40.56 +1.82 USEquity nx 10.81 +.57 USREstate nx 17.18 +.66 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 37.88 +1.56 CoreBond nx 11.54 -.16 CorePlusBd nx 8.20 -.08 EmMkEqSl 24.58 +1.17 EqIndx x 30.40 +1.50 HighYld x 8.21 +.01 IntmdTFBd nx10.96 -.06 IntlValSel 14.38 +.90 IntrdAmer 25.10 +1.38 LgCapGr 22.64 +1.32 MkExpIdx nx 11.77 +.60 MidCpGrw 25.43 +1.59 ShtDurBdSel x11.00 -.04 TxAwRRet nx 10.26 +.01 USLCCrPls n 21.73 +1.18 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced x 28.02 -1.17 Janus S Shrs: Forty 33.95 +1.80 Overseas t 46.88 +1.78 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT nx 26.19 +.51 Contrarian T 14.28 +.58 EnterprT 62.92 +2.09 GlbSel T 11.90 +.56 Grw&IncT nx 32.78 +1.54 HiYldT r 9.13 +.05 Janus T 30.32 +1.43 OverseasT r 47.03 +1.79 PerkMCVal T 23.70 +.68 PerkSCVal T 24.93 +.63 ResearchT n 30.94 +1.37 ShTmBdT 3.09 -.01 Twenty T 66.44 +3.45 WrldW T r 47.52 +2.17 Jensen I 28.98 +1.44 Jensen J 28.97 +1.44 John Hancock A: LgCpEqA 26.64 +1.37 StrIncA p 6.82 +.07 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 13.04 +.68 LSBalance x 13.49 +.40 LS Conserv x 13.09 +.04 LSGrowth 13.58 +.60 LS Moder x 13.07 +.20 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 26.96 +1.64 LSV ValEq n 14.69 +.76 Laudus Funds:

+24.3 +27.4 +30.6 +2.8 +31.3 +26.5 +40.1 +33.5 +47.6 +43.1 +35.5 +3.9

+21.3 +1.9 +14.7 +9.0 +10.8 +20.8 +26.7 +16.8 +32.3 +16.1 +40.3 +18.1

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-2.4 +7.1 +9.6 +9.7 +10.3 -23.1 -22.1 -24.6 +42.7

+4.4 +23.2 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +34.8 +23.8 +3.8 +20.7 +35.4 +25.7 +4.8 +15.9 +6.6 +2.4

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+19.6 +23.7 NA +15.7 +11.1 +40.4 +14.9 -1.7 +10.6 +17.2 +24.4 +20.2 +11.6 +10.4 +19.0

NA

NA

NA NA

NA NS

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +29.7 +24.7 +29.2 +23.6 +27.6 -8.1 +15.6 +38.8 +33.6 +23.2 +12.9 +28.5 +18.1

+9.1 +17.9 +23.3 +14.8 +21.8

+44.9 -8.7 +31.4 +8.6

ShtDurInco 4.59 -.01 +5.0 TotalRet 10.80 -.10 +5.4 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 35.79 +2.04 +39.4 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 14.36 +.68 +32.0 MITA 20.45 +1.14 +29.9 MIGA 16.49 +.97 +35.4 EmGrA 44.41 +2.61 +34.4 GrAllA 14.77 +.57 NA IntNwDA 23.23 +1.13 +35.2 IntlValA 26.40 +1.09 +27.3 ModAllA 14.05 +.39 NA MuHiA t 7.37 -.01 +3.7 RschA 26.52 +1.41 +33.5 ReschIntA 16.36 +.83 +35.2 TotRA x 14.65 +.35 +18.5 UtilA x 18.11 +.62 +36.9 ValueA 24.21 +1.13 +28.5 MFS Funds C: ValueC 24.00 +1.11 +27.5 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 23.87 +1.16 +35.6 ResrchBdI n 10.55 -.09 +6.0 ReInT 16.89 +.86 +35.5 ValueI 24.32 +1.14 +28.9 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 19.44 +1.05 +34.3 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x 5.93 ... +12.7 LgCpGrA p 7.69 +.48 +40.1 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 34.07 +1.75 +31.8 ICAP SelEq x 37.00 +1.68 +30.1 S&P500Idx 31.12 +1.67 +32.5 Mairs & Power: Growth nx 77.08 +3.32 +29.1 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.60 -.01 +5.5 TmSqMCpGI n15.22 +.73 +32.8 Bond nx 26.27 -.28 +9.5 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 9.25 +.48 +32.5 Marsico Funds: Focus p 18.98 +1.28 +36.4 Master Select: Intl 15.84 +.85 +35.9 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 14.38 +.48 +19.0 AsianG&IInv 18.16 +.49 +19.9 China Inv 29.59 +1.16 +20.1 IndiaInv r 20.75 +.98 +14.8 PacTigerInv 24.39 +.99 +27.9 MergerFd n 16.29 +.13 +6.6 Meridian Funds: Growth 48.35 +2.45 +42.8 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 10.71 +.07 +14.2 LowDurBd 8.63 -.01 +6.7 TotRetBd 10.43 -.09 +6.6 TotalRetBondI10.43 -.08 +6.8 MontagGr I 25.71 +1.39 +27.6 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 39.29 +2.42 +48.4 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 27.24 +1.23 +27.1 IntlEqI n 14.59 +.73 +28.2 IntlEqP np 14.41 +.72 +27.9 MCapGrI n 42.19 +2.40 +48.1 MCapGrP p 40.83 +2.31 +47.7 SmlCoGrI n 14.68 +.67 +41.4 USRealI n 15.94 +.71 +36.6 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 30.93 +1.76 +41.0 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 31.60 +1.80 +41.3 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 13.16 +.50 +26.1 EuropZ 22.76 +.96 +20.2 GblDiscovA 30.93 +1.25 +23.1 GlbDiscC 30.58 +1.22 +22.2 GlbDiscZ 31.34 +1.27 +23.4 QuestZ 18.72 +.66 +22.9 SharesZ 22.21 +.89 +25.6 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 7.83 +.45 +32.0 NwBdIdxI n 11.40 -.13 +3.4 S&P500Instl n11.24 +.60 +32.8 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 9.65 +.40 +27.1 IDMod 9.82 +.31 +20.5 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 36.80 +1.88 +38.1 GenesInstl 50.96 +2.60 +38.4 Guardn n 16.03 +.88 +34.0 Partner n 29.10 +1.67 +34.9 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 52.75 +2.70 +38.1 Nicholas Group:

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Gold p 44.69 +1.61 IntlBdA px 6.76 +.11 IntlDivA 12.65 +.57 IntGrow p 30.37 +1.66 LtdTrmMu 14.39 -.02 MnStFdA 33.71 +1.81 MainStrOpA p12.85 +.72 MnStSCpA p 22.37 +1.21 RisingDivA 16.73 +.92 SenFltRtA x 8.35 +.01 S&MdCpVlA 34.69 +1.63 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 15.16 +.82 S&MdCpVlB 29.64 +1.40 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 34.92 +1.63 GblStrIncoC 4.36 +.03 IntlBondC x 6.74 +.12 LtdTmMuC t 14.33 -.02 RisingDivC p 15.11 +.83 SenFltRtC x 8.36 +.01 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 27.44 +.60 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.24 -.01 LtdNYC t 3.23 -.01 RoNtMuC t 6.80 -.04 RoMu A p 15.39 -.10 RoMu C p 15.37 -.09 RcNtlMuA 6.82 -.04 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 48.72 +2.93 CommStratY 3.73 +.11 DevMktY 36.08 +1.69 IntlBdY x 6.76 +.12 IntlGrowY 30.26 +1.66 MainStSCY 23.53 +1.28 ValueY 23.91 +1.08 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 28.64 +1.13 StratIncome 11.73 +.05 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 19.51 +1.28 LgVEqtyP 17.90 +.88 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 8.60 +.07 RelRetAd p 11.67 -.06 ShtTmAd p 9.90 ... TotRetAd n 11.00 -.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 10.87 +.03 AllAsset 12.48 +.12 CommodRR 8.70 +.07 DevLocMk r 11.13 +.21 DiverInco 11.61 +.07 EmMktsBd 11.25 +.05 FltgInc r 9.03 +.17 FrgnBdUnd r 11.00 ... FrgnBd n 10.42 -.11 HiYld n 9.38 +.07 InvGradeCp 10.65 -.06 LowDur n 10.50 +.02 ModDur n 10.78 -.02 RERRStg r 5.08 +.19 RealReturn 11.64 -.13 RealRetInstl 11.67 -.06 ShortT 9.90 ... StksPlus 9.02 +.51 TotRet n 11.00 -.01 TR II n 10.50 -.03 TRIII n 9.75 +.02 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 10.81 +.03 All Asset p 12.39 +.12 CommodRR p 8.56 +.07 HiYldA 9.38 +.07 LowDurA 10.50 +.02 RealRetA p 11.67 -.06 ShortTrmA p 9.90 ... TotRtA 11.00 -.01 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.38 +.07 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.71 +.03 AllAssetC t 12.25 +.11 CommRR p 8.38 +.06 LwDurC nt 10.50 +.02 RealRetC p 11.67 -.06 TotRtC t 11.00 -.01 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 8.58 +.07 LowDurat p 10.50 +.02 RealRtn p 11.67 -.06 TotlRtn p 11.00 -.01 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.86 +.03 CommdtyRR 8.69 +.07 EmgLocalP 11.09 +.22 RealRtnP 11.67 -.06 TotRtnP 11.00 -.01

+27.6 +13.6 +29.7 +33.6 +4.6 +30.5 +25.0 +38.0 +32.5 +11.1 +39.2

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-25.0 +19.7 +9.0 +30.6

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+8.1 +13.5 +34.9 +13.9 +4.0 +8.0 +1.7 +5.7

+22.7 +22.4 -25.6 +32.8 +17.6 +19.0 +8.7 +29.9

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-25.6 +17.9 +19.2 +30.5

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NS -24.6 +40.7 +20.3 +31.2

IntlGr&Inc n 14.44 +.83 IntStk n 15.02 +.81 LatAm n 54.72 +3.42 MdTxFr nx 10.32 -.05 MediaTl n 57.09 +3.60 MidCap n 63.71 +3.12 MCapVal n 25.45 +1.14 NewAm n 35.39 +1.94 N Asia n 19.98 +.88 NewEra n 53.78 +3.37 NwHrzn n 38.05 +2.07 NewInco nx 9.54 -.08 OverSea SF r 9.01 +.52 PSBal nx 20.03 +.65 PSGrow n 24.56 +1.24 PSInco nx 16.68 +.34 RealEst nx 19.54 +.79 R2005 n 11.92 +.29 R2010 n 16.17 +.48 R2015 12.58 +.44 Retire2020 n 17.45 +.70 R2025 12.81 +.57 R2030 n 18.43 +.89 R2035 n 13.07 +.67 R2040 n 18.61 +.97 R2045 n 12.40 +.64 Ret Income nx13.55 +.28 SciTch n 28.68 +1.62 ST Bd nx 4.86 -.01 SmCapStk n 37.97 +2.03 SmCapVal n 38.60 +1.96 SpecGr 18.98 +1.08 SpecIn nx 12.60 +.09 SumMuInt nx 11.34 -.05 TxFree nx 9.74 -.05 TxFrHY nx 10.57 -.04 TxFrSI nx 5.61 -.01 R2050 n 10.40 +.53 Value n 25.01 +1.33 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 18.25 +.86 Growth r 16.79 +.82 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.53 -.08 DivIntlInst 10.66 +.59 HighYldA p 8.05 +.06 HiYld In 11.22 +.11 Intl I Inst 12.25 +.78 IntlGrthInst 9.49 +.52 LgCGr2In 8.88 +.50 LgLGI In 10.01 +.61 LgCV3 In 10.91 +.55 LgCV1 In 11.36 +.58 LgGrIn 8.66 +.57 LgCpIndxI 9.45 +.51 LgCValIn 10.22 +.55 LT2010In 11.76 +.28 LfTm2020In 12.40 +.47 LT2030In 12.35 +.53 LT2040In 12.58 +.60 MidCGIII In 11.89 +.73 MidCV1 In 14.10 +.74 PreSecs In 10.14 -.03 RealEstSecI 18.22 +.79 SGI In 12.20 +.67 SmCV2 In 10.31 +.54 SAMBalA 13.35 +.37 SAMGrA p 14.43 +.62 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 18.73 +1.12 GrowthA 19.84 +1.28 HiYldA p 5.56 +.04 MidCpGrA 30.40 +1.57 NatResA 56.92 +4.02 STCorpBdA 11.49 -.07 SmallCoA p 22.39 +1.15 2020FocA 17.12 +1.03 UtilityA 11.19 +.48 Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 31.54 +1.62 SmallCoZ 23.41 +1.20 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 11.44 +.38 AAGthA p 13.04 +.59 CATxA p 7.57 -.05 DvrInA p 8.00 -.04 EqInA px 16.38 +.80 GeoBalA 12.51 +.34 GrInA p 14.23 +.76 GlblHlthA 50.74 +1.76 HiYdA p 7.81 +.08 IntlEq p 21.14 +1.23 InvA p 13.70 +.74 MultiCpGr 54.59 +3.36 NYTxA p 8.35 -.04 TxExA p 8.36 -.04 USGvA p 14.32 -.02 VoyA p 23.96 +1.66 Putnam Funds C: DivInc t 7.90 -.03

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+8.0 +21.2

Name

NAV

1 yr Chg %rt

RS Funds: CoreEqVIP 39.21 +2.13 EmgMktA 26.16 +1.29 RSNatRes np 39.51 +2.14 RSPartners 34.74 +1.38 Value Fd 26.75 +1.34 Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 36.35 +2.40 SmMCpInst 37.28 +2.45 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.11 +.01 HighYldI 9.99 +.06 IntmBondI 10.47 -.13 LgCpValEqI 13.53 +.66 MdCValEqI 12.66 +.61 SmCpValI 14.95 +.75 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 19.01 +.91 MicroCapI n 18.23 +.76 OpptyI r 12.58 +.67 PennMuI rn 12.66 +.67 PremierI nr 22.42 +1.06 SpeclEqInv r 21.84 +1.00 TotRetI r 14.00 +.62 ValuSvc t 13.58 +.66 ValPlusSvc 14.15 +.77 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 21.20 +1.02 GlobEq 9.43 +.52 IntlDevMkt 33.37 +1.98 RESec 38.30 +1.70 StratBd 10.94 -.06 USCoreEq 29.55 +1.64 USQuan 31.86 +1.75 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 33.40 +1.98 StratBd 10.81 -.06 USCoreEq 29.56 +1.64 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 10.90 +.34 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 10.80 +.34 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 25.45 -.08 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 10.94 -.08 EmMktDbt nx 11.36 -.07 EmgMkt np 12.15 +.55 HiYld n 7.52 +.04 IntlEqA n 9.29 +.50 LgCGroA n 23.41 +1.38 LgCValA n 17.35 +.88 S&P500E n 36.91 +1.99 TaxMgdLC 12.98 +.72 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 23.13 +1.13 SP500 n 22.01 +1.18 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 18.33 +.99 DivEqtySel x 13.88 +.65 FunUSLInst r 10.33 +.52 IntlSS r 18.47 +1.10 1000Inv r 40.03 +2.13 S&P Sel n 21.04 +1.12 SmCapSel 23.08 +1.25 TotBond 9.27 -.10 TSM Sel r 24.56 +1.30 Scout Funds: Intl 34.05 +1.96 Security Funds: MidCapValA 34.23 +1.54 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 42.90 +2.03 AmShsS p 42.86 +2.02 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 33.73 +1.76 SmCoA p 8.80 +.41 Sequoia n 145.94 +6.43 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.37 -.01 Sound Shore: SoundShore n 33.27 +1.81 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 9.92 ... St FarmAssoc: Balan n 55.77 +.53 Gwth n 55.77 +2.11 Stratton Funds: SmCap 54.85 +3.07 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.33 -.02 IbbotsBalSv p 13.00 +.42 TCW Funds: EmMktInc x 8.89 +.07 TotlRetBdI x 9.86 -.09 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN px 10.20 -.09 TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 15.57 +.27 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.41 -.11 BondInst 10.49 -.10 EqIdxInst 10.29 +.55 Gr&IncInst 9.89 +.55 IntlEqIInst 17.58 +1.01 IntlEqInst 10.17 +.57 IntlEqRet 10.47 +.59 LgCVl Inst 13.81 +.71 LgCVlRet 13.76 +.71 LC2040Ret 11.70 +.58 MdCVlRet 18.55 +.93 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 17.06 +.82 ForEqS 21.42 +1.10 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 17.69 +.73 REValInst r 24.45 +.82 SmCapInst 22.31 +.86 ValueInst 52.34 +2.31 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 27.84 +1.22 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 29.59 +1.30 IncBuildA t 19.65 +.55 IncBuildC p 19.65 +.55 IntlValue I 30.25 +1.34 LtdMunA p 14.21 -.03 LtTMuniI 14.22 -.03 ValueA t 36.20 +1.87 ValueI 36.90 +1.92 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 23.36 +1.23 MuniBd x 11.05 -.06 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 31.19 +1.43 Gold t 81.53 +2.70 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 15.43 +1.12 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 12.25 +.36 AsAlModGr p 12.54 +.51 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 12.48 +.51 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 12.19 +.36 Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx p 8.96 +.49 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.80 +.81 US Global Investors: GlbRsc n 11.81 +.72 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 35.59 +2.23 CornstStr n 23.82 +.65 Gr&Inc nx 15.99 +.84 HYldOpp nx 8.59 -.02 IncStk nx 13.08 +.66 Income nx 12.90 -.15 IntTerBd n 10.50 -.10 Intl n 26.27 +1.44 PrecMM 38.50 +1.01 S&P Idx n 19.77 +.71 S&P Rewrd 19.77 +.70 ShtTBnd n 9.19 -.02 TxEIT n 12.89 -.05 TxELT n 12.64 -.08 TxESh n 10.72 -.01 VALIC : ForgnValu 10.00 +.52 IntlEqty 6.81 +.37 MidCapIdx 22.63 +1.13 SmCapIdx 15.47 +.78 StockIndex 26.64 +1.43 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 53.66 +3.52 InInvGldA 22.18 +.65 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml nx 58.38 +2.76 BalAdml nx 22.38 +.51 CAITAdm n 10.97 -.05 CALTAdm 10.98 -.05 CpOpAdl n 80.76 +4.24 EM Adm nr 40.76 +2.00 Energy n 134.17 +8.66 EqIncAdml x 46.38 +1.77 EuropAdml 67.29 +4.48 ExplAdml 75.70 +4.26 ExntdAdm n 45.06 +2.31 500Adml n 123.41 +6.61 GNMA Adm n 10.92 -.07 GroIncAdm x 46.03 +2.10 GrwthAdml n 33.78 +1.94 HlthCare n 59.70 +1.87 HiYldCp n 5.78 +.03 InflProAd nx 26.34 -.54 ITBondAdml 11.33 -.22 ITsryAdml n 11.51 -.21 IntlGrAdml 65.33 +4.16 ITAdml n 13.55 -.06 ITCoAdmrl 9.93 -.14 LtdTrmAdm 11.08 -.01 LTGrAdml 9.38 -.20 LTsryAdml 11.07 -.36 LT Adml n 10.90 -.06 MCpAdml n 101.23 +5.25 MorgAdm 60.53 +3.63 MuHYAdml n 10.31 -.05 NJLTAd n 11.46 -.04 NYLTAd m 11.02 -.06 PrmCap r 72.78 +3.69 PacifAdml 70.26 +2.94 PALTAdm n 10.96 -.05 REITAdml r 86.74 +3.78 STsryAdml 10.75 -.05 STBdAdml n 10.60 -.07 ShtTrmAdm 15.91 ... STFedAdm 10.84 -.04 STIGrAdm 10.75 -.04 SmlCapAdml n38.03 +2.01 TxMCap r 67.60 +3.65 TxMGrInc rx 60.01 +2.96 TtlBdAdml n 10.68 -.12 TotStkAdm n 33.79 +1.80 ValueAdml n 22.19 +1.09 WellslAdm nx 54.49 -.01 WelltnAdm nx56.14 +1.34 WindsorAdm nx47.77 +2.08 WdsrIIAdm x 48.89 +1.96 TaxMngdIntl rn12.30 +.72 TaxMgdSC r 29.72 +1.61 Vanguard Fds:

+27.3 +24.0 +39.3 +36.3 +30.5

3 yr %rt +11.0 +14.5 -8.2 +23.4 +7.1

+46.3 +2.2 +46.7 +3.0 +1.7 +17.1 +1.8 +32.4 +37.7 +39.5

+9.9 +32.7 +20.9 +21.4 +49.6 +47.7

+44.3 +37.8 +41.5 +39.3 +44.4 +29.4 +33.7 +40.1 +31.2

+37.1 +33.9 +38.7 +25.8 +27.7 +40.5 +21.6 +17.8 +13.8

+30.5 +15.4 +33.8 +5.4 +31.2 NS +27.3 +11.0 +6.5 NS +32.4 NS +36.4 NS +31.2 -6.4 +6.6 +25.4 +32.6 +4.3 +21.5 +13.8 +20.7 +11.3 +1.3

-7.9

+6.2 +12.9 +27.5 +17.0 +32.9 +34.8 +31.8 +32.9 +32.7

+28.0 +38.8 +10.6 +37.7 -18.1 +11.1 +8.0 +10.9 +7.9

+31.4 +4.1 +32.7 +11.1 +34.2 +31.3 +33.7 +32.4 +33.6 +32.8 +42.2 +3.2 +34.7

+10.8 +11.8 +29.4 -4.3 +12.1 +11.7 +35.5 +11.8 +15.3

+32.7 +8.3 +28.4 +38.8 +26.3 +5.1 +25.9 +4.1 +33.0 +12.0 +43.1 +31.1 +30.2 +26.7 +4.5 +17.8 +29.7 +4.3 +5.0

+7.5

+17.2 +13.6 +29.0 +9.8 +41.1 +13.2 +1.4 +11.5 +20.8 NS +19.8 +60.5 +7.2 +35.3 +6.9 +34.2 +13.8 +12.6 +3.6 +4.1 +34.7 +35.7 +32.0 +35.3 +35.0 +32.8 +32.5 +32.2 +40.0

NS +19.6 +13.8 +13.5 -2.4 +1.5 +0.8 +15.9 +15.0 +11.2 +18.2

+32.4 +17.9 +29.3 +4.7 +28.8 +29.9 +34.9 +27.5

+3.2 +11.1 +1.5 +10.2

+30.6 +4.4 +31.5 +24.4 +23.6 +32.1 +3.7 +4.1 +29.3 +29.9

+6.7 +23.6 +21.3 +8.1 +15.8 +17.1 +15.5 +16.8

+28.8 +3.0 +2.4 +15.1 +39.8 +37.6 +28.2 +73.0 +48.2 +37.0 +20.0 +14.6 +24.8 +10.3 +24.2 +8.3 +19.4 +12.6 +32.7 +10.9 +22.2 +21.9 +46.8 -25.5 +37.1 +22.6 +33.3 +17.3 +34.9 +6.0 +11.0 +33.8 +17.8 NA NA +3.2 +4.0 +3.0 +3.3

+9.8 +14.6 +8.0 +42.2 +8.9 +25.5 +33.4 +10.8 +33.4 NA NA +17.0 +17.2 +13.8 +12.2

+33.0 +31.8 +42.2 +40.3 +32.6

+12.9 -3.4 +26.3 +26.2 +10.5

+50.3 -9.7 +21.7 +44.1 +26.0 +21.8 +3.8 +3.1 +31.9 +30.7 +46.7 +33.9 +37.4 +46.5 +42.7 +33.0 +4.9 +32.4 +36.7 +32.8 +14.3 +7.8 +5.3 +3.6 +35.4 +3.6 +6.8 +2.4 +4.8 -1.9 +3.2 +41.5 +37.8 +3.4 +2.2 +2.9 +34.6 +23.6 +2.9 +36.8 +1.6 +2.7 +1.3 +2.0 +3.8 +42.6 +34.8 +32.9 +3.6 +35.0 +31.3 +14.9 +21.8 +32.4 +31.8 +32.1 +40.1

+5.2 +19.3 +14.8 +12.9 +13.7 +16.0 -12.4 +17.9 -2.5 +28.4 +26.8 +11.7 +23.6 +5.7 +14.8 +34.2 +32.7 +14.8 +26.2 +20.2 +8.7 +16.4 +26.5 +11.6 +30.4 +18.0 +14.9 +22.2 +12.4 +15.6 +13.9 +14.9 +13.3 -0.8 +14.8 +21.7 +10.1 +14.2 +7.2 +13.2 +15.4 +32.6 +12.8 +11.5 +20.6 +14.9 +10.6 +28.3 +18.5 +15.9 +12.4 -2.1 +28.5

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

DivrEq n 22.08 +1.24 +36.0 FTAlWldIn r 19.69 +1.12 +32.1 AssetA nx 26.01 +1.24 +26.0 CAIT n 10.97 -.05 +3.7 CapValue n 11.54 +.64 +38.8 CapOpp n 34.95 +1.83 +31.8 Convt nx 13.75 +.25 +26.0 DivAppInv n 22.72 +1.12 +31.8 DividendGro x15.59 +.57 +31.1 Energy 71.44 +4.61 +46.6 EqInc nx 22.13 +.85 +33.8 Explorer n 81.29 +4.58 +46.3 GNMA n 10.92 -.07 +4.8 GlobEq n 19.22 +1.02 +35.6 GroInc nx 28.19 +1.29 +32.3 HYCorp n 5.78 +.03 +14.2 HlthCare n 141.46 +4.44 +32.8 InflaPro nx 13.41 -.27 +7.6 IntlExplr n 17.15 +.82 +34.6 IntlGr 20.52 +1.30 +35.2 IntlVal n 33.42 +1.93 +29.8 ITI Grade 9.93 -.14 +6.7 ITTsry n 11.51 -.21 +3.4 LIFECon nx 16.92 +.29 +16.1 LIFEGro nx 23.31 +.94 +28.5 LIFEInc nx 14.38 +.05 +10.2 LIFEMod nx 20.48 +.53 +22.2 LTInGrade n 9.38 -.20 +4.6 LTTsry n 11.07 -.36 -2.0 MidCapGro 21.35 +1.29 +46.7 MidCpGrIn n 27.11 +1.50 +48.0 Morgan n 19.51 +1.17 +37.6 MuHY n 10.31 -.05 +3.3 MuInt n 13.55 -.06 +3.5 MuLtd n 11.08 -.01 +2.3 MuLong n 10.90 -.06 +3.1 MuShrt n 15.91 ... +1.2 PrecMtlsMin r25.48 +1.32 +42.8 PrmCpCore rn14.79 +.77 +33.9 Prmcp r 70.12 +3.56 +34.5 SelValu r 20.36 +.93 +33.4 STAR nx 19.97 +.47 +22.2 STIGrade 10.75 -.04 +3.7 STFed n 10.84 -.04 +1.9 STTsry n 10.75 -.05 +1.5 StratEq n 20.85 +1.21 +44.9 TgtRet2005 12.26 +.16 +14.2 TgtRetInc x 11.62 +.04 +12.9 TgtRet2010 23.43 +.50 +18.3 TgtRet2015 13.08 +.37 +21.1 TgtRet2020 23.33 +.76 +23.4 TgtRet2025 13.36 +.50 +25.7 TgRet2030 23.03 +.97 +28.1 TgtRet2035 13.95 +.66 +30.6 TgtRe2040 22.91 +1.09 +30.7 TgtRet2050 n 22.81 +1.09 +30.7 TgtRe2045 n 14.39 +.69 +30.6 USGro n 19.88 +1.34 +36.4 Wellsly nx 22.49 ... +14.8 Welltn nx 32.50 +.78 +21.7 Wndsr nx 14.16 +.62 +32.3 WndsII nx 27.55 +1.12 +31.7 Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr110.57 +6.41 NS EmMkInPl nr103.17 +5.05 NS MidCpIstPl n110.30 +5.72 NS SmCapInPl n109.80 +5.81 NS TotIntAdm nr 27.63 +1.53 NS TotIntlInst nr110.55 +6.12 NS TotIntlIP nr 110.57 +6.13 NS TotIntSig nr 33.16 +1.84 NS 500 n 123.41 +6.61 +32.8 Balanced nx 22.38 +.52 +21.6 DevMkt n 10.69 +.62 +32.1 EMkt n 30.99 +1.51 +30.5 Europe n 28.86 +1.92 +37.2 Extend n 45.01 +2.31 +42.5 Growth n 33.79 +1.95 +36.6 ITBond n 11.33 -.22 +5.1 LTBond n 12.09 -.30 +2.6 MidCap 22.29 +1.16 +41.3 REIT r 20.33 +.89 +36.6 SmCap n 37.98 +2.01 +42.5 SmlCpGrow 24.52 +1.38 +49.7 SmlCapVal 17.07 +.84 +35.4 STBond n 10.60 -.07 +2.6 TotBond n 10.68 -.12 +3.4 TotlIntl n 16.52 +.92 +31.5 TotStk n 33.78 +1.80 +34.9 Value n 22.19 +1.09 +31.1 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst nx 22.38 +.51 +21.8 DevMktInst n 10.61 +.61 +32.2 EmMktInst n 31.01 +1.52 +30.8 ExtIn n 45.06 +2.32 +42.7 FTAllWldI r 98.79 +5.62 +32.3 GrowthInstl 33.78 +1.94 +36.8 InfProtInst nx 10.73 -.22 +7.9 InstIdx nx 122.58 +6.03 +33.0 InsPl nx 122.59 +6.03 +33.0 InstTStIdx nx 30.56 +1.51 +35.1 InstTStPlus x 30.56 +1.51 +35.1 LTBdInst n 12.09 -.30 +2.7 MidCapInstl n 22.36 +1.16 +41.5 REITInst r 13.43 +.59 +36.9 STIGrInst 10.75 -.04 +3.9 SmCpIn n 38.03 +2.01 +42.7 SmlCapGrI n 24.59 +1.39 +50.0 TBIst n 10.68 -.12 +3.6 TSInst n 33.79 +1.80 +35.1 ValueInstl n 22.19 +1.10 +31.3 Vanguard Signal: ExtMktSgl n 38.71 +1.99 +42.6 500Sgl n 101.94 +5.46 +33.0 GroSig n 31.28 +1.80 +36.7 ITBdSig n 11.33 -.22 +5.3 MidCapIdx n 31.95 +1.66 +41.5 REITSig r 23.15 +1.01 +36.7 STBdIdx n 10.60 -.07 +2.7 SmCapSig n 34.27 +1.81 +42.7 TotalBdSgl n 10.68 -.12 +3.6 TotStkSgnl n 32.61 +1.74 +35.0 ValueSig n 23.09 +1.14 +31.3 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 12.07 +.64 +31.1 EqtyInc n 9.46 +.48 +32.1 Growth n 9.20 +.53 +31.5 Grow&Inc n 10.34 +.56 +31.8 Intl n 10.07 +.53 +32.0 MPLgTmGr n 22.72 +.90 +25.4 MPTradGrth n23.34 +.74 +20.9 Victory Funds: DvsStkA x 15.90 +.81 +28.7 Virtus Funds: EmgMktI 9.67 +.47 +31.1 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.86 ... +9.9 WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth 14.78 +.63 +28.7 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 22.97 +.98 +28.7 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 8.01 +.45 +35.3 AssetS p 10.11 +.67 +29.0 Bond 6.26 -.08 +3.0 CoreInvA 6.57 +.39 +40.1 HighInc 7.18 +.05 +16.6 NwCcptA p 12.45 +.70 +46.4 ScTechA 11.22 +.71 +33.4 VanguardA 8.70 +.56 +33.9 Wasatch: IncEqty x 14.53 +.63 +29.2 SmCapGrth 43.12 +2.00 +46.0 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco x 12.44 -.13 +3.3 Value nx 30.61 +1.38 +28.9 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.62 +.32 NA EmgMktA p 23.31 +1.09 +31.7 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 12.71 -.11 +4.7 AssetAll 12.69 +.32 NA Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 12.47 +.31 NA Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.21 +.30 NA Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkZ 22.50 +1.15 +35.5 GrowthInv n 37.19 +2.14 +50.4 OpptntyInv n 42.06 +2.31 +37.0 STMunInv n 9.95 ... +3.1 SCapValZ p 32.75 +1.77 +24.8 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.5 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: T

+15.3 +2.3 +4.9 +14.5 +44.8 +13.4 +26.1 +20.5 +18.8 -12.5 +17.5 +27.7 +23.2 +1.1 +5.3 +32.2 +33.9 +14.4 +13.7 +8.2 -3.0 +26.1 +19.8 +15.3 +11.3 +16.6 +14.3 +30.0 +17.5 +27.5 +14.8 +11.9 +15.4 +16.1 +11.3 +14.6 +7.0 -14.1 +22.0 +13.0 +32.6 +18.4 +15.0 +12.9 +9.8 +15.4 +16.2 +18.0 +16.9 +16.7 +15.8 +14.7 +13.7 +13.6 +14.0 +14.0 +13.8 +12.1 +27.9 +18.1 +15.4 +12.1

Name

NAV

M We Fa go Adm n w We Fa go n M We o e

We e n A e

W

am B a N

W Ya

man Fund

NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +11.3 +18.9 -2.5 +15.5 -2.9 +26.3 +14.3 +25.8 +26.1 +21.7 +21.3 +32.1 +32.8 +30.8 +13.9 +20.2 +0.9 +14.5 +10.2 +19.5 NS +16.2 +27.0 +3.0 +14.9 +14.9 +11.7 +11.8 +15.0 +15.1 +26.7 +22.4 +21.9 +15.6 +32.8 +33.6 +20.7 +14.9 +10.8 +26.8 +11.7 +14.8 +26.1 +22.2 +21.7 +14.2 +32.6 +20.6 +14.9 +10.6 +27.4 +14.8 +1.2 +14.2 -3.4 +13.7 +14.3 -2.3 +28.5 +29.1 -3.4 -3.5 +1.4 +8.9 +16.7 +16.0 +35.9 +54.6 +24.6 +5.3 +6.4 +49.8 +18.9 +21.5 NA +24.5 +25.2 NA NA NA +35.0 +45.2 +22.2 +12.9 +13.4 +8.5


C OV ER S T ORY

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, July 3, 2011 G5

Infinite Monkey, Colorado wineries emerge to battle California By John Mariani Bloomberg News

It may seem that wealthy Coloradans have only recently followed Californian entrepreneurs into the wine business. But Colorado was producing nearly 2,000 gallons of wine a year as far back as 1899. By 1968 — around the time Robert Mondavi revolutionized the California wine industry — the first modern Colorado winery, Ivancie, opened in Grand Valley. Now there are more than 50 in the state, and visitors can drive Colorado Wine Trails to Loveland, Boulder, Evergreen and Arvada in search of them. Or you can stay in downtown Denver and visit The Infinite Monkey Theorem winery, which, since 2008, has operated out of a Quonset hut in a back alley of the city’s Santa Fe arts district. The winery gets its name from the idea in probability that a monkey striking typewriter keys at random for an unlimited time will eventually type out the works of Shakespeare.

Business Continued from G1 During the downturn, Miller said, a majority of the decreases in licenses were in construction-related businesses: trade contractors such as electricians, plumbers and carpenters, residential remodelers, painting and wall-covering contractors, flooring contractors and land subdivision companies. Miller said new business licenses have included restaurants, mobile food services, physicians, specialized design service such as green building designers, traveler accommodations, used merchandise, janitorial services and landscaping services. Casey said the Chamber also saw a decrease in members who rode a wave of success during the boom. Those members who worked in construction, real estate sales and home loans were among the hardest hit by the housing crash and recession.

Not just yogurt That scenario played out for Anne Barrans, 29, a former real estate sales agent who, along with her husband, Tim Barrans, 30, opened Bend Yogurt Factory on June 26 on the corner of Franklin Avenue and Bond Street. “I worked for D.R. Norton, which is known as America’s builder because they were building more houses than anybody in the country,” Anne Barrans said. During that four-year career, from 2003-07, Anne Barrans said she sold many homes in the Bend area, mostly in the 1,200home Arrowhead community and the 1,400-home River Canyon Estates. “That was a great job, but it ended when the market slipped,” she said. “We love it here and wanted to live here forever. When the housing market crashed, I had

“We like the simple irony of comparing such an endeavor to the incredibly controlled process of premier winemaking,” said TIMT’s winemaker and partner Ben Parsons. “We are the Shakespeare, not the monkey.” The enterprise produced 4,500 cases last year, with 95 percent of the grapes grown around Colorado’s Western Slope, the rest sourced from California. Parsons and his partners have made TIMT a community project within the arts district, donating $25,000 to the University of Colorado Cancer Prevention Center (Parsons’ father died of colon cancer in 2007). “We have local restaurant sommeliers digging dirt and bottling the wines,” he said. TIMT offers three- and five- gallon kegs to more than 400 local customers, bars and restaurants through its wine club. From the outside, the cement block building of the winery looks nothing like the baronial wine estates in California’s Napa and Sonoma Valleys. Inside is a room full of cardboard boxes,

open wine bottles and a tasting table. A young, black dog runs around at leisure. The tanks and barrels are in the Quonset hut, and the only real decor is the graffiti on the walls and a painting of a chimpanzee on the side of the delivery truck. Parsons is a Brit, from Kent, who worked for London wine merchant Laytons, then moved to the vineyards of New Zealand, eventually graduating top of his class in oenology at Adelaide University. A job ad for a winemaking position, with no interview required, brought him to Canyon Wind Cellars in Palisade, Colo. By 2004 he’d expanded Sutcliffe Vineyards (founded by another Brit, John Sutcliffe) to 4,000 cases a year, from 400. Wanting his own winery, he figured he could source the best grapes from the Western Slope, which, with a 200-day growing season and less than 7 inches of rainfall, he compares to France’s Rhone Valley. While everything about TIMT seems unorthodox, Parsons bas-

es what he does on traditional winemaking. Though I expected that expertise to show in his wines, I really was quite amazed at the results. Tasting bottled, finished wines at the winery, I was immediately impressed by a mouth-filling, pleasantly fruity 2010 sauvignon blanc. Parsons’ rose of cabernet franc was a beautiful, true rose color, very fruity and well suited to summer foods. A 100 percent petit verdot 2009 was still tannic but solidly knit, a big chewy wine, best with roasted meats. A 2009 petite syrah was very true to its varietal character, with a fine, expressive bouquet, and a sensible 14.2 percent alcohol, one of the best petite syrahs I’ve tasted anywhere. Not everything was so wonderful: an unfiltered 2009 malbec, with 10 percent petit verdot, smelled reedy and was a little sweet in the finish. And a red blend of petit verdot, malbec, petite syrah and syrah, called 100th Monkey, was too massive, almost cloying on the palate.

I tasted a number of other Colorado wines while out there and when I got home, and found that some producers still cling to a sweet, outdated style; others are experimenting with way too many varietals — many from out-of-state fruit — while others produce small quantities specific to the terroir. If you’re ordering online from outside Colorado, antiquated interstate alcohol shipping rules may block your purchase, so check first with the winery. I very much enjoyed the Rhonestyle syrahs of Whitewater Hill, Boulder Creek, and Sutcliffe, but was surprised at the particular flavor of Sutcliffe’s 2008 Down Canyon Blend Red Wine, from around McElmo Canyon. A mix of cabernet and syrah, the former giving excellent structure, the latter a sweet grape softness, it tasted the way I would think a wine from Colorado would taste — a bit unpolished and a little wild, but for a red wine to go with a lot of grilled foods, this is a winner.

“We are just the type of people who are driven to succeed, even in a down economy.”

nesses and new members of the Bend Chamber of Commerce, Casey said it appears the increase may be triggered in part by the realization among people who lost their jobs in the housing sector that it may be years before that portion of the economy fully recovers.

a new wood-laminate floor. There’s also a red sports roadster that makes noises and plays music for customers younger than 4. In addition to cutting hair himself, Marca said he is creating jobs for two other barbers, including Dean Blasquez, who also moved to Bend after owning a barbershop in California, and Joe Bernal, a recent graduate of the Phagans Central Oregon Beauty College in Bend. Another former California family started Best Friends Pet Supply, which is owned and operated by Bob and Nina Kehrer and their daughter, Amber Thorne, and nephew, Tyler Silverstein. Thorne, who manages the store, said she did housecleaning and other odd jobs when she first moved to Bend in 2009. “My parents area actually the ones who came up with the idea of me opening a pet (supply) store,” Thorne said. “They noticed how much I enjoyed working with the animals.” The Kehrers sold a heavy equipment business in California, moved to Bend and invested part of the proceeds in the pet supply store. Although there are other pet supply stores in Bend, Thorne said there are none in the south end of town, and just about every customer has commented on how nice it is to have a pet supply closer to their homes on the south end. Besides shelves stocked with

everything for dogs and cats from food to grooming supplies, pet beds and pet toys and carrying bags, there’s also a do it yourself pet wash area. Lori Maxwell, owner of Velvet Touch grooming, relocated her business, moving inside Best Friends Pet Supply where she offers professional bathing and pet grooming services. “I’m known around town as the ‘Poodle Lady’ because I specialize in grooming poodles, but I do all breeds,” Maxwell said. After more than three down years for the local economy, 2011 started out slow, but the number of new businesses joining the chamber has been increasing since February, Casey said. “In February and March we saw a real uptick in new chamber members, averaging 16 to 17 a month,” said Casey. And the wave of new businesses has continued into the double digits through June. The chamber records show 13 businesses became members in April, followed by 21 in May and 14 in June. Casey said he sees lots of peo-

— Tim Barrans co-owner of Bend Yogurt Factory

Bend, barbershop and best friends

to find another way to make a living and stay in Bend,” she said. She grew up in Jackson Hole, Wyo., where she was an avid skier and snowboarder. She went to school and earned a business degree from George Fox University, Newberg, where met Tim Barrans. They both wanted to live in Bend because they both enjoy the summer and winter recreational opportunities found here. Tim Barrans has worked steadily as an electrical engineer with Central Electric Co-op for seven years. The Bend Yogurt shop, which features YoCream yogurt, is the second business the Barrans have opened. In December 2008, the couple opened a franchise of Snap Fitness in northeast Bend. “We are just the type of people who are driven to succeed, even in a down economy,” said Tim Barrans. “We opened the Snap Fitness Center first, and that went so well that we decided to open a second business in Bend.” “Our yogurt shop is not part of a franchise. It is based on the concept we saw in Vegas and other places, but it is our own,” said Tim Barnes. He said he believes advance planning is the key to the success of their Snap Fitness Center and to the successful opening of Bend Yogurt Factory. He estimated the cost of opening Snap Fitness was around $300,000; and the cost of opening Bend Yogurt Factory was about $200,000. Looking at the list of new busi-

FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION

However, Casey said he has also seen a number of new businesses started by people who vacationed in Central Oregon and loved the area so much they decided to relocate here, despite the depressed economy. That scenario fits the openings of Best Friends Pet Supply and Sal’s Barber Shop, which are located on Bend’s south end, off Third Street. Sal Marca Jr. held a grand opening July 1 for his new barbershop. He followed in his father’s footsteps in Sacramento, Calif., where his father opened the family’s first barbershop in 1961. Over the years, the business grew to a chain of three shops. Marca Jr. sold the shops 2009 after he discovered Bend. “We actually came to Bend because we like the outdoors, and we wanted to slow down and raise our children in a smaller town,” said Marca. He purchased the former Pizazz salon and gutted the building, installing three new barber’s chairs, sinks and counter tops and

John Mariani / Bloomberg News

Ben Parsons of The Infinite Monkey Theorem makes fine red wines out of a Quonset hut in downtown Denver.

ple who come into the chamber who have been out of work for a long time and express an interest in starting a business, but he said he advises them to sign up for business planning classes offered through Central Oregon Community College, and to do some research at the Bend Public Library about the type of business they are thinking of starting and others, before they take the entrepreneurial leap and apply to join the chamber. New business ribbon cuttings featured by the chamber in June included Encore Furniture Consignment owned by Phyllis Nelson Bates; AgeWise MD owned by Patricia Grady; KneadMassage owned by Paul Grady; Slick’s Que Co, Inc. owned by Roy Slicker; Let It Ride Electric Bikes owned by Kevin Rea; Hummingbird Auto Glass owned by Ryan Bledsoe; SocialEatia.com owned by Lara Wettig; and The Social Business owned by James Gentes. Ed Merriman can be reached at 541-617-7820 or emerriman@bendbulletin.com.

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Northwest stocks

Market recap

Name

Div

PE

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 14 20 10 16 18 18 27 25 98 23 9 ... 10 11 13 14 ... 17 31 6

69.10 +.64 +21.9 25.92 +.23 +15.1 11.09 +.13 -16.9 14.82 +.50 -4.7 74.27 +.34 +13.8 10.26 +.16 +21.4 49.00 +1.43 +3.6 64.65 +1.25 +7.2 81.54 +.30 +12.9 8.78 +.17 +18.8 34.20 +.49 +15.0 37.05 +.65 -12.0 10.87 -.12 -11.4 22.53 +.37 +7.1 8.44 +.11 -4.6 25.08 +.28 +12.2 6.80 +.28 +12.2 8.38 +.24 -11.4 23.07 +.57 +13.8 13.00 +.19 +8.3 26.02 +.02 -6.8

Name

Div

PE

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 .50 .24 .48f ... .60

21 17 18 13 33 ... 41 24 15 16 19 10 28 9 40 14 24 12 33 ...

91.82 48.24 45.85 8.23 52.05 2.88 41.31 165.84 23.62 57.65 85.69 42.75 40.19 10.13 11.72 26.06 16.70 28.67 16.52 22.29

+1.84 +1.30 +.72 +.38 +.96 +.02 +.77 +1.19 +.25 +.05 +1.82 +.56 +.70 -.06 +.15 +.55 +.26 +.61 -.24 +.43

+7.5 +13.8 -1.3 -53.5 -9.2 +39.1 +10.3 +19.1 +5.0 -13.2 +2.3 -5.3 +25.1 -13.3 -3.8 -3.4 -1.3 -7.5 +17.2 +17.7

Precious metals Metal NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1486.00 $1482.30 $33.964

NYSE

YTD Last Chg %Chg

Amex

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

BkofAm S&P500ETF SPDR Fncl iShR2K GenElec

1348734 1210559 613606 547899 538735

11.09 +.13 133.92 +1.95 15.63 +.28 84.09 +1.29 19.20 +.34

Gainers ($2 or more) Name FaSPBlTbBr OshkoshCp ChrisBnk BPZ Res AZZ Inc

Last

Chg %Chg

23.55 +3.69 +18.6 32.95 +4.01 +13.9 6.43 +.74 +13.0 3.68 +.40 +12.2 51.02 +5.22 +11.4

Losers ($2 or more) Name BiPLSpxVM EKodak C-TrCVOL iP SXR1K iP SER2K

Last

Chg %Chg

9.93 3.07 24.05 27.13 24.96

-1.87 -15.8 -.51 -14.2 -3.28 -12.0 -2.87 -9.6 -2.56 -9.3

$1502.00 $1502.30 $34.812

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more) Name NA Pall g KodiakO g CheniereEn Hyperdyn TrnsatlPet

Vol (00) 26262 24249 23017 22404 21495

Name

4.25 5.91 9.19 4.31 1.70

SiriusXM Cisco Microsoft PwShs QQQ Intel

+.15 +.14 +.03 +.01 ...

RobertsRlt B&HO OrientPap FlexSolu CPI Aero

Vol (00) 637149 556239 490619 441822 344140

Last Chg 2.19 15.86 26.02 57.91 22.53

... +.25 +.02 +.86 +.37

Gainers ($2 or more)

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

2.10 4.50 3.84 2.95 14.55

+.25 +13.7 +.45 +11.1 +.35 +10.0 +.26 +9.7 +.92 +6.7

NwLead rs QuantFu rs Trunkbw n CalAmp WaterstnF

2.68 +.76 +39.6 4.83 +1.36 +39.2 2.96 +.58 +24.4 3.68 +.65 +21.5 2.70 +.45 +20.0

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

Losers ($2 or more)

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

UnvSecInst EstnLtCap Aurizon g Nevsun g T3 Motn rs

6.42 3.44 5.30 5.79 2.85

-.43 -.20 -.29 -.29 -.14

FFBArk rs DemandTc WSB Hldgs SGOCO n Chyron

5.50 -.98 -15.1 7.85 -1.25 -13.7 2.60 -.38 -12.8 3.75 -.49 -11.6 2.09 -.23 -9.9

-6.3 -5.5 -5.2 -4.8 -4.7

Diary 2,515 541 80 3,136 165 5

52-Week High Low Name

Most Active ($1 or more)

Last Chg

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Diary Pvs Day

Indexes

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Chg %Chg

Diary 274 186 32 492 8 4

FFBArk rs DemandTc WSB Hldgs SGOCO n Chyron

5.50 -.98 -15.1 7.85 -1.25 -13.7 2.60 -.38 -12.8 3.75 -.49 -11.6 2.09 -.23 -9.9

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

Last

Net Chg

12,582.77 5,548.42 439.03 8,425.48 2,358.88 2,816.03 1,339.67 14,226.49 840.04

+168.43 +124.60 +5.55 +106.38 +15.01 +42.51 +19.03 +203.42 +12.61

YTD %Chg %Chg +1.36 +2.30 +1.28 +1.28 +.64 +1.53 +1.44 +1.45 +1.52

52-wk %Chg

+8.68 +8.65 +8.41 +5.79 +6.81 +6.15 +6.52 +6.48 +7.20

+29.90 +41.10 +23.23 +30.94 +31.15 +34.62 +31.01 +32.69 +40.25

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday.

Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York.

Market

Dollar vs:

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

Close

Change

342.82 2,583.36 4,007.35 5,989.76 7,419.44 22,398.10 36,800.72 20,516.99 3,475.00 9,868.07 2,125.74 3,139.01 4,647.90 5,727.79

+.93 s +.42 s +.63 s +.74 s +.59 s +1.53 s +.66 s +1.63 s +.77 s +.53 s +1.19 s +.60 s -.26 t +.76 s

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 1.0785 1.6068 1.0429 .002142 .1546 1.4511 .1285 .012370 .086063 .0359 .000938 .1594 1.1788 .0348

Pvs Day 1.0729 1.6069 1.0376 .002137 .1547 1.4521 .1285 .012410 .085396 .0358 .000937 .1583 1.1901 .0348


G6 Sunday, July 3, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  Mitsubishi roars back with Outlander Sport By Susan Carpenter

2011 Mitsubishi Outlander Sport

Los Angeles Times

The relative rarity of Mitsubishi cars these days confirms the company’s status as an underdog automaker. Mitsubishi ranks sixth out of the seven Japanese manufacturers in U.S. sales, just ahead of Suzuki. But through the first five months of 2011, sales have increased an astounding 61 percent versus the same period last year, making R E V I E W it the fastest-growing mass-market automaker in the U.S. Much of the growth is due to its newest model, the 2011 Outlander Sport. The Outlander family now accounts for almost one-third of the company’s sales. The 2011 Outlander Sport demonstrates Mitsubishi’s embrace of a fun-to-drive, eco-friendly mandate as it presses ahead into the 21st century after a decade of turmoil that saw the company separate from Chrysler, then suffer through vehicle defects and a consumer financing fiasco. Starting at $19,275, the Outlander Sport is a value-oriented crossover that’s priced to move the company into the future. It’s also a crossover that strives to play off the name recognition of its older, seven-seat sibling, the Outlander SUV. The five-passenger Sport is just smaller. Although the height and width are similar and the wheelbase is exactly the same on both cars, it’s as if a knife sliced off the excess on the Outlander’s front and rear ends, shortening the car almost 15 inches and lightening the load by more than 200 pounds. Designed to carry more things than people, the Sport does away with the Outlander’s third row of seats in favor of cargo space. A snubbed front end also offers offroaders and mountain-goers a better incline angle going uphill. I was testing the top-of-the-

Base price: $19,275 As tested: $27,575 Type: 5-passenger crossover SUV Engine: fuel-injected, 2-liter, inline-four-cylinder, DOHC, two- or four-wheel drive, Sportronic continuously variable transmission with paddle shifters. Horsepower: 148 at 6,000 rpm. Torque: 145 pound-feet at 4,200 rpm Mileage: 4WD: 24 mpg city, 29 mpg highway; 2WD: 25 mpg city, 31 mpg highway

Mitsubishi via McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2011 Outlander Sport is a smaller version of the Outlander SUV, boasting more cargo space and a shorter front and rear. line version of the Sport, the SE. It was equipped with a premium package that upgraded the standard 16-inch wheels to 18s, among other things. The Sport is available in two trims, the base model ES with two-wheel drive, and the SE with either two- or all-wheel drive. My SE tester was all-wheel drive; it had the option of switching between two-wheel drive, and part- or full-time fourwheel drive with the help of a knob just south of the gear shift. Driving in two-wheel drive would have saved me a few bucks in gas, but L.A. is riddled with potholes. So, even though potholes are the only inclement condition Southern California drivers are likely to experience this June, I kept the car in parttime four-wheel drive most of the

A direct competitor of the Kia Sportage and Hyundai Tucson,the Outlander Sport is another value offering in the expanding crossover category — one that offers an impressive number of features for its price point. Even on the Outlander Sport ES base model, steering wheel audio controls and Bluetooth are standard. time in case I needed to perform a radical swerve. The all-wheel-drive Sport SE gets an estimated 26 miles per gallon combined, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. That’s decent for a car of this capacity, and also surprising considering its flat and wide front end. Like many new cars,

What happens to the tread as your tires wear down? By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Q:

Where does the rubber that wears off of tires go? Also, my car has a tire-pressure monitoring system (TPMS). How low does the tire pressure have to drop before the warning light comes on? Finally, which type of tire pressure gauge is better, the stick type or digital? Being a racer and motorhead, I’ve actually wondered where all the tire rubber goes myself. The answer, obviously, is that the rubber ends up as very finely ground-up debris along the sides of the road. Look at a skid mark. Initially it’s black — a significant amount of rubber literally painted on the road surface. But over time it fades and washes off the road surface. Tire-pressure monitoring systems are a recent technological development that offers huge safety and environmental benefits. The National Highway Safety Administration mandated the phase-in of TPMS in most new cars and trucks beginning in 2005 with complete compliance by mid-2008. The systems are required to identify an individual tire that has dropped 25 percent below the carmaker’s recommended inflation pressure. The benefits are obvious. Properly inflated tires respond better to steering and braking, generate less heat that can lead to failure, and provide better fuel mileage and tire wear. My wife and I recently had an interesting experience with TPMS while headed home from

A:

outstate Minnesota. The driver information display lit up, notifying us that the right rear tire was deflating. We watched the digital display show the tire pressure progressively dropping to zero. We pulled off safely where I found a puncture in the center of the tread caused by a small, blade-like piece of steel. Because the tire was a “run-flat” tire, which can be driven on safely at a maximum of 55 miles per hour with zero tire pressure, we were able to drive an additional 70 miles to our home at 50 mph. Pretty amazing. And even though I have a toolbox full of “stick” type tire gauges, I find myself using only digital gauges.

Q:

I have a 1997 Chevy Cavalier with 150,000 miles on it. Two reputable garages have been unable to diagnose my problem. The car starts fine, but after driving 6 or 7 miles it bogs down, chugs and sputters, then shuts down. You can then start it back up, but eventually it just quits. So far we have changed plugs, wires, coil and fuel filter. The fuel injectors were checked and the fuel pressure seems to be fine. A computer scan has not diagnosed the problem. Check the thermostat, coolant temperature sensor and exhaust/catalytic converter. Engine mapping in the PCM — powertrain control module — is based on inputs from many sensors, including the coolant temperature sensor. If the engine is actually not reaching full operating temperature due to the ther-

A:

Arts & Entertainment Every Friday

mostat sticking open, the PCM will continue to run the engine in the warm-up mode, delivering a rich fuel-air mixture. Similarly, if the coolant temperature sensor is faulty and provides an inaccurate signal indicating the engine isn’t fully warmed up even though it is, the PCM will deliver too much fuel to the engine. Excess fuel, regardless of cause, can “load up” the engine with raw fuel, causing misfires, bogging down and stalling. Try checking the actual coolant temperature with an infrared temperature sensor focused on the thermostat housing and comparing it with the coolant temperature sensor signal read with a scan tool. It’s possible that neither of these problems would trigger an actual fault code. The other very real possibility is a restricted exhaust or plugged catalytic converter. Shops can check exhaust back pressure, which should be less than 2 pounds per square inch, but a quick look under the hood as the engine is bogging down might reveal an orange/cherry color of the exhaust manifold. This would confirm some type of exhaust system blockage or restriction. Paul Brand, author of “How to Repair Your Car,” is an automotive troubleshooter, driving instructor and former race car driver. E-mail questions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Please explain the problem in detail and include a daytime phone number.

aerodynamics have been optimized on the Sport, most notably around the side-view mirrors. The Sport is powered with a 2liter, inline-four-cylinder engine. On the SE, the transmission is continuously variable and, for those who take the vehicle’s name to heart, equipped with paddle shifters. For those who

don’t, there’s an Eco lamp that rewards drivers with a green light on the dashboard whenever they’re driving like a member of the Sierra Club. Borrowing some technology from the automaker’s soon-tobe-released, pure battery electric vehicle called the Mitsubishi i, the Sport is equipped with a regenerative alternator that harnesses kinetic energy when the car is slowing and feeds it back into the battery to power accessories. Mitsubishi is best known in the U.S. as an automaker, but it is also an electronics company. That resumé is apparent in the car’s tastefully understated driver controls and embrace of LED lighting. Many of its dials are awash in a faint orange glow, including

the edges of the panoramic sunroof in the car I was testing. Electronics did not, however, make their way into the controls for the seat, which need to be positioned by hand. Since most people are the sole drivers of their cars and won’t need to adjust their seats daily, these manual controls are hardly a deal-breaker. A direct competitor of the Kia Sportage and Hyundai Tucson, the Outlander Sport is another value offering in the expanding crossover category — one that offers an impressive number of features for its price point. Even on the Outlander Sport ES base model, steering wheel audio controls and Bluetooth are standard. Sirius Satellite Radio, a 710watt stereo and the 40-gigabyte navigation system with rear-view camera are, of course, extra. Although the Outlander Sport can be made more luxurious with factory options, it is, at its core, not as rudimentary as its base price would indicate. It’s fairly quiet, it handles well and it’s comfortable. Mitsubishi, welcome back to the fold.


S U N D AY, J U LY 3 , 2 0 1 1

Grill,

Guy Fieri ON HOW TO HOST A GREAT OUTDOOR PARTY

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Our Surefire Summer Eating Guide STEVEN RAICHLEN ON THE 10 BIGGEST GRILLING MISTAKES

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Countdown to Harry Potter GO TO PARADE.COM /POTTER FOR DAILY QUIZZES, NEW CAST INTERVIEWS & MORE! Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 hits theaters July 15.

WALTER SCOTT ASKS …

Q: What advice did

Patrick Dempsey

Bob Marley pass on to his kids before his death in 1981?

The actor, 45, leaves his Grey’s Anatomy scrubs behind to play a suave car collector in Transformers: Dark of the Moon. You race cars in real life. Did you do so for the film? Tragically, no. But you get to see some great cars, and there are lots of explosions. What makes this third film different from the others? The second was more adolescent in its humor. This one has more humanity to it. There are some beautiful characters. Did you like playing a darker character? Certainly. With [Grey’s], I’m limited as to what my character is allowed to do. Enchanted was fun, and Made of Honor was great. But you definitely want to try, if you have the opportunity, to do things that are different. Read more at Parade.com/dempsey Have a question for Walter Scott? Visit Parade.com /celebrity or write Walter Scott at P.O. Box 5001, Grand Central Station, New York, N.Y. 10163-5001

taking a while.” She added that the short style can limit career options. “It’s more flexible for me to have [my hair] longer for different roles,” she explained. P Emma Watson

Q: I love Emma Wat-

son’s pixie haircut. Is she going to keep it short or grow it out?

who sang in Chicago and Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story. “My problem is deciding on a genre.” Among his options, he adds, are “a collection of old standards, a record of traditional folk and country music, or an original rap album.” Fans can see him in the comedy Terri, in select cities now.

—A. Denton, Ill.

A: The latter! The actress,

21, is excited about having longer locks again. “I’m kind of looking forward to getting to a cute bob stage,” Watson recently said. “I’m trying to grow it, but it’s 2 • July 3, 2011

P John C. Reilly

Q: Is John C. Reilly

considering putting out an album? —Linda Williams, Rexburg, Idaho

A: “I am,” says Reilly, 46,

“You’re stuck with me now.” —South African–born Charlize Theron on becoming a U.S. citizen in 2007. See other celebrities who took the oath to join the land of the free at Parade.com/usa

—Andrew Middleton, Hawaii

PKate Middleton

Q: Does Kate Middle-

ton pick out her own clothes? —Caroline Kai, Ladera Ranch, Calif.

A: Yes, she does. Known

for her sophisticated yet practical style, the duchess of Cambridge, 29, has proved to be impressively self-reliant. For her wedding to the duke (a.k.a. Prince William), she applied her own makeup on the big day, which was broadcast live worldwide. See Middleton’s most famous looks at Parade .com/kate.

A: “Love one another,” says Marley’s eldest son, Ziggy, 42, who followed in his father’s footsteps and has a new album called Wild and Free. As for music? “He taught me that it has a purpose,” Ziggy adds.

P Jordin Sparks

Q: Does American Idol

really prepare contestants for the entertainment industry? —Lexi Magee, Hollywood

A: Yes, it does, says Idol ’s

season-six winner, Jordin Sparks, 21. “It’s boot camp. You do everything from media training to cutting songs to learning how to dress.” Sparks continues to sing in impressive venues: She’s performing live on the U.S. Capitol’s West Lawn for PBS’s A Capitol Fourth (July 4, check listings). Go to Parade.com /sparks for her other plans and her fitness routine.

PHOTOS, CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT: PATRICK HOELCK/CONTOUR BY GETTY; PA WIRE/AP; INGRAM/WIREIMAGE; BRUN/IMAGES FACTORY/WIREIMAGE; GRANITZ/WIREIMAGE. ILLUSTRATION: PABLO LOBATO

Personality Walter Scott,s

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


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your gguide to health,, life, f,

Is It ime for Time A New tional National them? Anthem? t’s fourth of july weekend: fireworks, flags, and a chorus of American voices desperately trying to hit the high notes in “The Star-Spangled Banner.”” The song can be treacherouss even for the pros—just askk Christina Aguilera, the most recent star to muff the lyrics. In ple confact, many people rld’s least sider ours the world’ singable national anthem. So is it time for a change? t, “The As critics point out, anner” Star-Spangled Banner” didn’t become the official anthem until 1931. One ival: long-standing rival: iful,” “America the Beautiful,”

I

Parade Picks P Television

money, y, entertainment, and more

whi which celebrates the nation tion’s spacious skies and shin shining seas rather than a lo long-forgotten naval bat battle in the War of 1812. Su Supporters have long loved its optimism— and, they note, you can actually sing it. New England poet Katharine Lee Bates w wrote the words, New Je Jersey church organist Sam Samuel Ward composed the mu music—and the American publ public put them together after finding nd Bates’s poem in a magazin magazine and Ward’s stately melody iin a hymnal. That, say fans, is d democracy. The late, great Ra Ray Charles preferred “America the Beautiful,” regularly perfo performing a bluesy version that he punctuated pu with “America, sweet America A … I love you, Amer America!” He once told PAR PARADE, “Honestly, SHOULD WE SWITCH TO wo wouldn’t you rather sing “AMERICA ab about the beauty of THE BEAUTIFUL”? Am America?” —Lynn Sherr Vote at Parade.com /anthem

STAR-SPANGLED HISTORY STORY

TORCHWOOD: MIRACLE DAY

P Books ks THE BORROWER by Rebecca Makkai, fiction ($26)

In the hilariously off-kilter world Makkai creates, it makes perfect sense that 26-year-old children’s librarian Lucy Hull and her favorite reading-obsessed patron, 10-year-old Ian Drake, should “kidnap” each other and take a loopy road trip. Clever riffs on classic kid lit pepper the sparkling prose, making this first novel a captivating read.

P Music BETTER DAY from Dolly Parton ($19) Any day’s

P Movies LARRY CROWNE July 1 (rated PG-13) Tom Hanks

cowrote, directed, and stars as a big-box store employee who gets laid off and enrolls in community college, in this sweet, funny ode to second acts in American lives. As he falls in with some unlikely new friends and catches the eye of an unhappily married teacher (Julia Roberts), Larry exudes an optimism that charms everyone around him. PAGE ONE release expands July 1 (rated R)

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Francis Scott Key

Woodrow Wilson

U.S. Congress

Jose Feliciano

Pens the lyrics after witnessing the British defeat at Baltimore’s Fort McHenry.

Decrees that the song be designated for official use.

Passes an act naming “The Star-Spangled Banner” the national anthem.

Sings a “jazzy” version at the World Series. Go to Parade.com /anthem for more moments.

4 • July 3, 2011

Starz, July 8, 10 p.m. ET The cult sci-fi series gets a rousing reboot, with new cast members Bill Pullman, Lauren Ambrose, and Mekhi Phifer (above right, with John Barrowman) and a creepy premise: Suddenly nobody’s dying, and that’s not a good thing.

This documentary look at stories reported for the media desk of the New York Times is an absorbing, colorful tutorial on the virtues of oldschool journalism in today’s just-blog-about-it era.

a better one with new music from this queen of country. Standouts on Parton’s latest disc include the woebegone “Somebody’s Missing You” and the upbeat, plucky “Country Is as Country Does.”

egf THIS IS THE DAY TO ...

FIND OUT HOW CLEAN YOUR LOCAL POOL REALLY IS Adequate pH and chlorine levels in the water are a first line of defense against germs. Get free test strips and see how your local pool stacks up; go to http://healthypools .org/freeteststrips/.

PHOTOS, FROM LEFT: FPG/ARCHIVE PHOTOS/GETTY; NATIONAL ARCHIVE/NEWSMAKERS/GETTY; ROBBINS/GETTY; SCHULTZ/GETTY; BUCKNER/GETTY; BRUCE TALAMON; COURTESY OF STARZ; ISTOCK

Report INTELLIGENCE

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Manner Up! Modern etiquette made easy

Q: At what point is it okay to start eating when sitting with a large group? —Hannah R., Bangor, Maine

A: The standard rule of mealtime behavior is that you wait until everyone is served, but the etiquette mavens who originally came up with that were not imagining business dinners at banquet tables seating 50. Good manners must suit the times and the dictates of common sense. So here’s a modern plan, says Patricia Rossi, etiquette coach and author of the forthcoming Everyday Etiquette: “In a group of six to eight people, wait until all are served. In larger groups, wait for the host or perhaps a senior member of the party to say, ‘Please eat.’ ” (Not that the person giving the order has to be a particular age, though the assembled probably shouldn’t be taking directives from a hungry 9-year-old.) If the group is very large, with one end of the table not even knowing what’s going on at the other, someone—perhaps you— should invite those on either side of you to eat before the food gets cold, Rossi suggests. What’s important is acknowledging you’re thinking about the comfort of others while still honoring the communal idea of “breaking bread.” —Judith Newman Send your questions to Parade.com/mannerup July 3, 2011 • 5

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


Sunday with ... moves to a New York beat. “It’s in my blood,” she says of the fastpaced city she calls home. For much of the past seven years, she has shifted that energy to L.A. to film her hit show, The Closer, which starts its final season July 11 (TNT, 9 p.m. ET). Sedgwick, 45, discusses bittersweet endings and new beginnings with Kate Meyers.

What’s always in your fridge? Kale. I’m addicted to it these days! I steam it and then add flaxseed oil and spice—amazing. Any other standbys in there? Newman-O’s cookies, the traditional flavor.

What’s in store for The Closer in its closing season? It’s all about Brenda getting a comeuppance. Her old cases and questionable tactics come back to haunt her. This whole season is about loss, which is appropriate since it’s our last. It will take her to some dark and interesting places, but we’ll have moments of lightness along the way. Is there a part of Brenda that’s tough to shake? I’ve always had this feeling of pride about “Oh, it’s just a job, I can shake it off,” but there’s no question that when you’re giving your heart and soul over to a character, it’s hard. I have bad Brenda dreams about terrible things happening to the people I love. What will you now have time for that you’ve been aching to do? Honestly, I’m a bit scared. I’m not a hobby person. I look forward to grandchildren because I think that will be my hobby, but that’s probably not going to happen for a long time. [Sedgwick’s two children, with 6 • July 3, 2011

That’s a good combination. Right—it’s the yin and the yang. What object in your apartment says a lot about your personality? I have a tchotchke corner that’s got some pretty strange items, inclu cluding troll dolls. I have a lot of things I’ve had since I was re really little, and what that says about me is that I have a taste for nostalgia, and I’m aalso kind of silly and girly.

Kyra Sedgwick The Emmy winner discusses date nights, scary dreams, and dancing up a storm

husband Kevin Bacon, are 22 and 19.] Hopefully, I’ll take up knitting or something when I’m not working. What do you love about living in New York? I love walking and taking the subway. I love being one among many. The city is always awake and alive, and you can feel that kinetic energy.

What does Sunday mean to you? I like to read the paper; it’s my time to catch up with the world. Ideally I have brunch with my husband and kids. Sundays are hard because I grew up in a divorced family, and sometimes the day was about going to the other home, which was always sort of confusing. I can still get what I call Sunday-itis.

I know you love to dance— what’s your music of choice? I really like dancing to Motown and old ’70s funk. If I could go to an all-’70s nightclub, that would make me so happy. Seriously. Any upside to the empty nest? There’s something to waking up and thinking, “What am I doing today?” instead of, “How can I squeeze in what I need to do around their schedules?” But hearing my kids walk through the front door saying hello is still the best sound to me.

PHOTOS, FROM CENTER: ANDREW ECCLES/TRUNK ARCHIVE; ISTOCK (DOLL)

K

What constitutes a perfect date with your husband? Um … what do you think? [laughs] We like to be alone together, and then go out to dinner. I really love to talk about thoughts and feelings. That never gets old.

yra sedgwick

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Boys can be affected by HPV disease too.

7-MINUTE SOLUTION

GARDASIL HELPS PROTECT BOTH YOUR SON AND DAUGHTER.

GET EVERYTHING FOR SUMMER IN ONE TRIP TO THE DRUGSTORE Elizabeth Cohen, CNN’s senior medical correspondent, on what to look for to guarantee a safe season* Bug repellent Seek out one that contains DEET, Picaridin, oil of lemon eucalyptus, or IR3535 (the oil is not recommended for children under 3; DEET, not for infants under 2 months old).

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Sunscreen It should be waterresistant, protect against both UVA and UVB, and have an SPF of 30 (no need to go higher).

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Cream or gel for sunburns, in case you forgot the sunscreen. Look for one with aloe vera.

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Anti-itch treatments Calamine lotion, an oatmeal bath soak, and hydrocortisone cream work on mosquito bites or poison ivy (in a pinch, use a paste of baking soda and water). Ice packs They’ll soothe bruises, bug bites, and stings. For your travel kit, use instant ice packs—no refrigeration required.

5 6

Hat Keep your head covered for protection from the sun.

*Get two of everything and keep an extra set in the car.

Cartoon ®

Parade

When it comes to human papillomavirus (HPV), females are only half the equation. There are 30 to 40 types of HPV that will affect an estimated 75% to 80% of males and females in their lifetime. For most, HPV clears on its own. But, for others who don’t clear certain types, HPV could cause cervical cancer in females and other types of HPV could cause genital warts in both males and females. And there’s no way to predict who will or won’t clear the virus. GARDASIL is the only HPV vaccine that helps protect against 4 types of HPV. In girls and young women ages 9 to 26, GARDASIL helps protect against 2 types of HPV that cause about 75% of cervical cancer cases, and 2 more types that cause 90% of genital warts cases. In boys and young men ages 9 to 26, GARDASIL helps protect against 90% of genital warts cases. GARDASIL may not fully protect everyone, nor will it protect against diseases caused by other HPV types or against diseases not caused by HPV. GARDASIL does not prevent all types of cervical cancer, so it’s important for women to continue routine cervical cancer screenings. GARDASIL does not treat cervical cancer or genital warts. GARDASIL is given as 3 injections over 6 months.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION Anyone who is allergic to the ingredients of GARDASIL, including those severely allergic to yeast, should not receive the vaccine. GARDASIL is not for women who are pregnant. The side effects include pain, swelling, itching, bruising, and redness at the injection site, headache, fever, nausea, dizziness, vomiting, and fainting. Fainting can happen after getting GARDASIL. Sometimes people who faint can fall and hurt themselves. For this reason, your child’s health care professional may ask your child to sit or lie down for 15 minutes after he or she gets GARDASIL. Some people who faint might shake or become stiff. This may require evaluation or treatment by your child’s health care professional. Only a doctor or health care professional can decide if GARDASIL is right for your child. You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch or call 1-800-FDA-1088. Please read the Patient Information on the next page and discuss it with your child’s doctor or health care professional.

to complete

P.C. VEY

MAKE SURE YOU GET ALL 3 DOSES SO THAT YOU GET THE BEST PROTECTION.

Help your son or daughter be one less person affected by HPV disease.

Talk to your child’s doctor about GARDASIL today.

“Oh, no—I forgot his daily planner. How am I going to control his every move?”

July 3, 2011 • 7

gardasil.com

1-800-GARDASIL

Having trouble paying for your Merck medicine? Merck may be able to help. Visit merck.com/merckhelps.

HPAP-1000854-0004-05/11

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9883616 USPPI Patient Information about ® GARDASIL (pronounced “gard-Ah-sill”) Generic name: [Human Papillomavirus Quadrivalent (Types 6, 11, 16, and 18) Vaccine, Recombinant] 1

Read this information with care before getting GARDASIL . You (the person getting GARDASIL) will need 3 doses of the vaccine. It is important to read this leaflet when you get each dose. This leaflet does not take the place of talking with your health care provider about GARDASIL. What is GARDASIL? GARDASIL is a vaccine (injection/shot) that is used for girls and women 9 through 26 years of age to help protect against the following diseases caused by Human Papillomavirus (HPV): • Cervical cancer • Vulvar and vaginal cancers • Anal cancer • Genital warts • Precancerous cervical, vaginal, vulvar, and anal lesions GARDASIL is used for boys and men 9 through 26 years of age to help protect against the following diseases caused by HPV: • Anal cancer • Genital warts • Precancerous anal lesions The diseases listed above have many causes, and GARDASIL only protects against diseases caused by certain kinds of HPV (called Type 6, Type 11, Type 16, and Type 18). Most of the time, these 4 types of HPV are responsible for the diseases listed above. GARDASIL cannot protect you from a disease that is caused by other types of HPV, other viruses, or bacteria. GARDASIL does not treat HPV infection. You cannot get HPV or any of the above diseases from GARDASIL. What important information about GARDASIL should I know? • You should continue to get routine cervical cancer screening. • GARDASIL may not fully protect everyone who gets the vaccine. • GARDASIL will not protect against HPV types that you already have. Who should not get GARDASIL? You should not get GARDASIL if you have, or have had: • an allergic reaction after getting a dose of GARDASIL. • a severe allergic reaction to yeast, amorphous aluminum hydroxyphosphate sulfate, polysorbate 80. What should I tell my health care provider before getting GARDASIL? Tell your health care provider if you: • are pregnant or planning to get pregnant. GARDASIL is not recommended for use in pregnant women. • have immune problems, like HIV infection, cancer, or you take medicines that affect your immune system. • have a fever over 100°F (37.8°C). • had an allergic reaction to another dose of GARDASIL. • take any medicines, even those you can buy over the counter. Your health care provider will help decide if you should get the vaccine. How is GARDASIL given? GARDASIL is a shot that is usually given in the arm muscle. You will need 3 shots given on the following schedule: • Dose 1: at a date you and your health care provider choose. • Dose 2: 2 months after Dose 1. • Dose 3: 6 months after Dose 1. Fainting can happen after getting GARDASIL. Sometimes people who faint can fall and hurt themselves. For this reason, your health care provider may ask you to sit or lie down for 15 minutes after you get GARDASIL. Some people who faint might shake or become stiff. This may require evaluation or treatment by your health care provider. Make sure that you get all 3 doses on time so that you get the best protection. If you miss a dose, talk to your health care provider.

Can other vaccines and medications be given at the same time as GARDASIL? GARDASIL can be given at the same time as RECOMBIVAX HB ®1 [hepatitis B vaccine (recombinant)] or Menactra [Meningococcal (Groups A, C, Y and W-135) Polysaccharide Diphtheria Toxoid Conjugate Vaccine] and Adacel [Tetanus Toxoid, Reduced Diphtheria Toxoid and Acellular Pertussis Vaccine Adsorbed (Tdap)].

Ask Marilyn By Marilyn vos Savant Is it true that once a bee stings a person or animal and leaves its stinger behind, it will never grow another stinger? —John Stratton, Baltimore

What are the possible side effects of GARDASIL? The most common side effects with GARDASIL are: • pain, swelling, itching, bruising, and redness at the injection site • headache • fever • nausea • dizziness • vomiting • fainting There was no increase in side effects when GARDASIL was given at the same time as RECOMBIVAX HB [hepatitis B vaccine (recombinant)]. There was more injection-site swelling at the injection site for GARDASIL when GARDASIL was given at the same time as Menactra [Meningococcal (Groups A, C, Y and W-135) Polysaccharide Diphtheria Toxoid Conjugate Vaccine] and Adacel [Tetanus Toxoid, Reduced Diphtheria Toxoid and Acellular Pertussis Vaccine Adsorbed (Tdap)]. Tell your health care provider if you have any of the following problems because these may be signs of an allergic reaction: • difficulty breathing • wheezing (bronchospasm) • hives • rash

Yes—in fact, the bee will die. Many bees have barbed stingers that stick in the body of the animal that has been stung. When the bee flies off, the stinger is torn from its abdomen, and it will die from the injury. But these bees often sting other insects without harming themselves. Other types of bees have smooth stingers and can sting repeatedly. Still others have no stingers at all.

WORDS WE NEED bullova (noun) a counterfeit watch, often sold near tourist attractions

Tell your health care provider if you have: • swollen glands (neck, armpit, or groin) • joint pain • unusual tiredness, weakness, or confusion • chills • generally feeling unwell • leg pain • shortness of breath • chest pain • aching muscles • muscle weakness • seizure • bad stomach ache • bleeding or bruising more easily than normal • skin infection

notox (noun) industrial-strength makeup

®

Numbrix

Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.

Contact your health care provider right away if you get any symptoms that concern you, even several months after getting the vaccine.

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For a more complete list of side effects, ask your health care provider. What are the ingredients in GARDASIL? The ingredients are proteins of HPV Types 6, 11, 16, and 18, amorphous aluminum hydroxyphosphate sulfate, yeast protein, sodium chloride, L-histidine, polysorbate 80, sodium borate, and water for injection. This leaflet is a summary of information about GARDASIL. If you would like more information, please talk to your health care provider or visit www.gardasil.com. Manufactured and Distributed by: Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp., a subsidiary of Merck & Co., Inc. Whitehouse Station, NJ 08889, USA

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Registered trademark of Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp., a subsidiary of Merck & Co., Inc. Copyright © 2006, 2009 Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp., a subsidiary of Merck & Co., Inc. All rights reserved

Got a question for Marilyn? Visit Parade.com/askmarilyn HPAP-1000854-0004-05/11 8 • July 3, 2011

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COVER AND THIS PAGE: STEPHANIE RAUSSER FOR PARADE; FOOD STYLING BY JOANNA BADANO; FASHION STYLING BY SHANNON DUNN; GROOMING BY ARIEL A. RAMIEREZ. GRILL COURTESY OF BIGGREENEGG.COM

Parade’s Ultimate Guide to

SUMMER GRILLING How-To’s from Guy Fieri and BBQ King Steven Raichlen—Plus the Best Tools and Rubs

LESSONS FROM A GRILLMEISTER BY MARY MARGARET

hen you smell barbecue, what do you think of?” Guy Fieri asks, leaning in across the picnic table at his Sonoma County, Calif., home, his bleached blond hair and colorful tattoos gleaming in the sunlight. “You think campfire! You think party!” Ever since Fieri was named the Next Food Network Star five years ago, he and his high-octane approach to cooking have been on display everywhere: He hosts two Food Network series, Diners, Drive-ins, and Dives and Guy’s Big Bite, and NBC’s hit Minute to Win It; has a new show with Rachael Ray set to air next year; owns restaurants in five cities; and has written three best-selling cookbooks, including the new Guy Fieri Food. Even the sunglasses he’s wearing bear his name. Success has brought the 43-year-old Fieri some cool creature comforts, including his current favorite toy: a six-foot-wide Vidalia grill. “The great thing about a grill is that you can cook a whole meal on it—it’s easy as long as you’re willing to make mistakes,” Fieri says. “We’ve all got this fire instinct, and people just gravitate toward it.” Fieri’s own fascination with cooking outdoors dates to his childhood in Northern California, when aromas from backyard barbecues would waft in through his bedroom window. On family trips, most often to a cabin in the mountains, the grill was often the only game going. “Before we had a stove, all we had was a barbecue, so I had to learn how to make the coals real hot so we could DINNER IS SERVED: Fieri, with younger son Ryder, cook mac and cheese,” he outside his California home. says. Today, when Fieri

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STEVEN RAICHLEN’S

Grillmeister | continued

vacations with his wife, Lori, and sons, Hunter, 14, and Ryder, 5, they cook everything over the campfire, from pizza to spaghetti and meatballs to cake. “Lori doesn’t let me cook inside the RV,” Fieri says, laughing. Not everyone has a yard like Fieri’s—with a jukebox, a fire pit, and a pizza oven—but by following his tips, everyone, even grilling greenhorns, can look like an old pro. LESSON ONE: PUMP UP THE VOLUME

“[Music] gets the energy going,” Fieri says. “Nothing sets the mood better than some Gipsy Kings while you’re grilling up red snapper or handmade tortillas. And if you’re just kicking back, you have to have Lynyrd Skynyrd playing.”

What’s Guy’s secret grilling weapon? Find out in our exclusive video, plus get recipes from his new book, at Parade .com/grill.

LESSON TWO: KEEP ’EM BUSY

“The trick is to give everyone a job,” Fieri says when asked how to play both chef and host. “Have one friend keep an eye on the grill while another shucks the corn.” Get kids involved, too. “Cooking is freedom,” he says. “It empowers kids. And when they create something, they have more of a tendency to eat it.” LESSON THREE: REMEMBER, LESS IS MORE

Instead of stacking your menu with new recipes, “do what you know how to do and take a gamble with one item,” Fieri advises. “It’s about building a repertoire. Go with the aces in your back pocket.”

10

MISTAKES YOU WANT TO AVOID

Failure to launch. There are three steps to lighting a gas grill. First, open the lid, and keep it open. (Forgetting to do so before igniting the grill can cause an explosion.) Next, turn on the gas. Finally, press the igniter button. You should hear a “whoomp” when the grill is lit. To make sure, hold your hand three inches above the grate until you feel the heat. If there’s no heat, turn off the gas, let the grill air out a few w minutes, and try again.

1

2

Premature saucing. Apply sweet barbecue sauce only during the last few minutes of cooking. If you put it on too early, the sugar in the sauce will burn before the meat is cooked.

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Inferno-izing. It’s about ut heat control, not building ing a raging fire. Have a hot zone for searing, a medium dium zone for cooking, and a safety zone that is fire free.

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Piling it on. It’s human nature to fill every last square inch of the grate with food, but try to leave at least 25 percent of it empty so you’ll have room to maneuver when flare-ups happen. ha

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Stabbing brats. Always turn brats with tongs, not a barbecue fork. Because brats, or bratwurst, start off as raw sausage in a casing, they fill up with sizzling jjuices as they’re grilled. Piercing them releases these juices, causing flare-ups and drying them out. (This is not usually a problem with hot dogs, because the they’re already cooked.) You really shouldn’t stab any me meat—chicken, chops, steaks—because puncturing the flesh es will release some of the juices. To turn fish, use the longest spring-loaded tongs you can find.

LESSON FOUR: DON’T SWEAT IT

T

CA T N’ OO TD L O WS Y ITHOU OU

4

“There’ve been times when I thought I’d rock the pork chops, then I over-brined them, so we just enjoyed green beans and basmati rice.” Fieri’s go-to side? “Season small red potatoes liberally, put them on skewers, wrap them in foil, and place them on the grill,” he says. “They’re pretty indestructible.”

TON TONGS Every griller needs a go good pair of stainlessstee steel tongs, and Steven Raic Raichlen’s Lumatong is the best best—20 inches long, with a detachable de LED light for easy nighttime barbecuing. ($20 ($20; grilling4all.com)

6

Slashing S and burning. There’s no need to cut into a steak to check its progress. Instead, press on it with w your finger. A rare steak will feel soft and squishy; squish medium, semi-firm; well-done, firm and springy. spring Use a meat thermometer to gauge the doneness of o large cuts, like pork shoulders.

MEAT THERMOMETER The foldable, digital Thermapen meat thermometer works fast: You’ll know the temperature of your food in just three seconds. ($89; thermoworks.com)

SUEDE GLOVES Keep your hands cool with these flexible, fabric-lined gloves from Weber. The suede protects from the heat and ensures a secure grip. ($25; amazon.com)

10 • July 3, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


Overdoing it. Many guys believe that if something is good, more of it must be better. Go easy on the wood smoke, seasoning, and hot sauce.

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Losing your cool. Keep meat, seafood, and other perishables on ice, not under the hot sun, right up until they go on the grill. Food poisoning should not be part of your cookout.

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Boiling ribs on the stove to precook them. Get the requisite tenderderness by cooking the ribs “low and slow” w” (over low heat forr a long time, with plenty lenty of wood smoke).

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Repeating yourself. Most of us R cook the same foods—steaks, c brats, burgers—over and over. b Expand your repertoire to include seafood, veggies, pizza, bread—even fruit.

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Steven Raichlen, n, author of The Barbecue! Bible, le, hosts Primal Grill With Steven en Raichlen on public television. elevision n.

OVER 20,000 REBATES UP TO $1,000 EACH*! Plus you’ll automatically be entered to win a

WEEKLY REBATE OF $5,000! VISIT YOUR PARTICIPATING SIMMONS® RETAILER TO ENTER. *

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BASTING BRUSH No more shedding bristles! This Weber silicone brush can handle everything from melted butter to sticky sauces; just pop the head in the dishwasher to clean. ($9; the Home Depot)

No purchase necessary. Void where prohibited. Standard data and text messaging rates apply. The Beautyrest® Cash & Comfort Rebate Event Game & Sweepstakes begins 12:00 A.M. ET on 5/15/11 and ends 11:59:59 P.M. ET on 7/5/11. Open to legal residents of the 50 U.S. and D.C., 18 or older. Sponsored by Simmons Bedding Company. For Official Rules and alternate entry, visit a participating Simmons retail location.

© 2011 Simmons Bedding Company. All rights reserved.

Hurry, we can’t give away this much money for long.

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RU GO AH B I EA TI D N!

he Fourth of July weekend is one off those times in which every American male feels moved to enact a gender-based ritual that’s been virtually unchanged for generations. While the women stay inside and prepare coleslaw and three-bean salad, men stand amid the sizzling and the smoke, cooking meat in all its cholesterolic glory.

A BURNING KIND OF LOVE Why men who can’t boil water find the grill irresistible BY SKIP HOLLANDSWORTH

“It’s that rare moment when a man gets to embrace his caveman instincts, throwing raw meat on top of a fire,” says Al Biernat, another Dallas restaurateur who

Spice up your grilling menu with fragrant rubs from around the world. They’re easy to mix and quick to apply, and they yield super-flavorful results.

grew up grilling under his father’s watchful eye. “This is his moment of triumph, his rare chance to say to the world, ‘I’m a real man.’ ” Some university-trained

culinary historians—yes, there are academicians who study men and their grills—say outdoor grilling became popular when suburbs proliferated in the 1950s. Feeling useless

utdoor grilling continues to be a red-hot American industry, with more than 15 million grills sold in the U.S. each year. During the spring and summer months at homeimprovement stores across the country, traffic clogs the parking lots as male drivers gawk at the curbside displays of the newest models, some of which cost up to $10,000 and bear the dimensions of small tanks. One entrepreneur has created a company called Man Cave, which sells BBQ accessories at single-sex backyard get-togethers called “MEATings.” Like Tupperware parties for women, these gatherings consist of men assembling to

CAJUN DRY SPICE RUB From New Orleans chef Donald Link, author of Real Cajun. Mix ingredients; rub on meat. ½ cup salt 3 Tbsp black pepper 2 Tbsp ground fennel seeds 1 Tbsp ground cumin

1 tsp ground cinnamon 3 Tbsp chili powder 2 Tbsp dried oregano 1 Tbsp sugar

Flavor in 5 For more rubs to liven up your summer BBQs, visit Parade.com/grill

ILLUSTRATIONS: CHIP WASS. PHOTOS, PREVIOUS SPREAD: LUIS ERNESTO SANTANA FOR PARADE

around the house, men saw barbecuing as a way to contribute to their family’s domestic bliss without seeming too feminine. Plus, as many of them were World War II vets, firing up the grill had the thrilling potential for danger. They could douse a kettle of charcoal with lighter fluid, strike a match, and step back to watch a ball of flame erupt into the sky. “If you can’t stand the heat, go back to the kitchen!” could well have been the rallying cry of these husbands, some of whom even took to wearing— gasp!—aprons.

hen Dean Fearing was a 10-year-old boy in eastern Kentucky, his dad handed him a fork k and told him to turn over the steak that was smoking away on a Weber grill.. “Right at that moment, my life changed forever,” he recalls. “I knew I had met my destiny.” Today, at his namesake e restaurant in the RitzCarlton hotel in Dallas, Fearing spends up to 12 hours a day preparing what he calls “elevated American cuisine”—such delicacies, cooked over a mesquite-burning fire, as Apricot Barbecue Glazed Bob White Quail and Maple-Black Peppercorn Soaked Buffalo Tenderloin. It’s a high-profile and d well-paying job, “and if I’m honest with you,” Fearing says with the grin n of a man who knows he’s lucky, “it’s just a glorified form of the grilling I did when I was a kid.”

12 • July 3, 2011

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GRILLING CHEAT SHEET! Print out our goof-proof guide to cooking steaks, chops, chicken, fish, and more at Parade.com/grill

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purchase equipment and debate weighty topics, like spatula versus meat fork, gas versus charcoal, the maximum number of beers to consume between the lighting of the fire and the first flip, and what to do with a burger that falls on the ground. (My two cents: fork; charcoal; two; and wipe it off, toss it back on the grill, and let the fire take care of the dirt.) In Dallas, where I live, grilling is so popular that on Saturday nights, steak smoke hangs over the city like storm clouds. Some men show up at parties towing their own setups behind them on trailers. Their tricked-out grills sport four or five surfaces so that the cook can stand in one spot and simultaneously sear meat, fish, and vegetables. nd woe to any Dallas man whose idea of grilling is to toss several pieces of marinated chicken onto the flames, walk away, and return 10 minutes later to check on them. When I did so in the presence of friends, one of them remarked that I clearly did not possess the val-

ued “G” gene (for grilling)—a devastating insult for a Dallas male, second only to being called a dis-

“It’s that rare moment when a man gets to embrace his caveman instincts.” loyal Cowboys fan. Another evening, in one of the most humiliating experiences of my adult life, I noticed my wife sorrowfully staring at me from the kitchen window as I manned the grill outside. On my watch, a once-juicy tenderloin had begun to resemble the scorched remains of a prairie fire. A few minutes later, she came out and gently removed the meat

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fork from my shaking, flame-scarred hand. “It’s okay, honey,” she said. “You’re still a man in other ways.” I recently visited Fearing to confess my grilling shortcomings and to get some help. After he stopped laughing, he gave me a few tips for this July 4th weekend. One critical step that many men overlook in their rush to fan the flames: seasoning. Prior to cooking, create a savory blend of sea salt, freshly ground black and red pepper, spices, and herbs. Then pour the mixture “like thick falling snow over every bit of the meat,” he advised. “Never, ever do a puny little sprinkle.” “And if I still fail, then what?” I asked. “Will you be at your restaurant?” “No,” he replied; after all, it’s a holiday weekend. He’ll be busy doing what he always does when he’s off duty— standing in his yard, pouring briquettes into a cast-iron grill that looks a lot like the one he first used with Dad back in Kentucky, and cooking up a feast for his loved ones. “Grilling’s an addiction,” he sighed. “A beautiful addiction.”

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If You Bought Static Random Access Memory (SRAM) Between November 1, 1996 to December 31, 2006, Class Action Lawsuits and Settlements May Affect You

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By Connie Schultz

A Grand Old Flag An Ohio grandmother still treasures the Stars and Stripes her mother hand-sewed 66 years ago, in defiance of the Nazis

T

he vibrant

colors of this American flag faded long ago to soft rust, cream, and lavender. But the memory of the young mother who displayed it in an act of defiance still burns bright for Hendrika Haven. There are moments a daughter never forgets. “Call me Ricky,” she says, shortly after we meet. “That’s what my friends call me.” Everyone is Ricky’s friend. She insists on it. “That’s what it means to be an American. Nobody is a stranger.” To understand why this 82-year-old Ohio grandmother feels so strongly about her country and her

LIVING HISTORY: Ricky

Haven with her mother’s flag, and with her uncle, Army Pfc. Edward Dzula, in 1946.

flag, we must travel back to when she was a girl in the Netherlands during the Nazi occupation. Her mother, Joanna “Ann” Dzula Toet, was an American, and her father, William “Wim” Toet, was Dutch; the two met when he was working in the States. Haven was born in the U.S. but lived here with her mom for only seven months before they moved to the Netherlands to rejoin her dad. Begin-

ning in 1930, the Toets ran a pension in The Hague with suites for guests, many of them Americans. “Shell Oil Company had its headquarters down the street. Ours was a popular place for Americans to stay because we spoke English,” Haven says. Everything changed on May 10, 1940, when the Germans invaded. Haven’s family immediately stopped speaking English. It was dangerous to be American. Haven, who was 11, and her family were forced to evacuate the pension; they took up residence in a nearby home. Her brother was born during the Hongerwinter, or Hunger Winter, when famine killed over 18,000 Dutch citizens. “It was a time of great suffering, but we were luckier than many,” Haven recalls. “You’d lie awake at night and hear the sounds of V-1’s [guided missiles]. Our home wasn’t hit, but a bomb fell on my grandmother’s house.” Many of Haven’s days were spent scavenging for firewood. “I would take the baby buggy,” she says. “I’d chop down trees and put the wood in the buggy and cover it with a blanket.”

PHOTOS, FROM LEFT: CONNIE SCHULTZ; COURTESY OF HENDRIKA HAVEN

SRAM is used in many computers, smart phones, PDAs and other electronic devices Para una notificación en español, llamar o visitar nuestro website A federal court certified a nationwide settlement class of individuals and companies that purchased SRAM indirectly from one or more Defendants (the “Settlement Class”). Defendants are corporations that indirectly sold SRAM to customers in the United States. For a full list of the defendants, visit the website below. The case is In Re Static Random Access Memory (SRAM) Antitrust Litigation, No. 4:07-md-1819 CW in the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California. What is the Class Action About? Plaintiffs claim that the Defendants conspired to fix, raise, maintain or stabilize prices of SRAM in violation of antitrust, unfair competition and unjust enrichment laws, resulting in overcharges to customers who indirectly purchased SRAM. Defendants deny that they did anything wrong. The court has not decided who is right. Defendants Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd., Samsung Electronics America, Inc. and Samsung Semiconductor, Inc. and Defendant Cypress Semiconductor Corp. (the “Settling Defendants”) have agreed to settle with Plaintiffs; they continue to deny liability, but settled to avoid litigation expense and risk. Who’s Included? You are a member of the Settlement Class and could get benefits if you indirectly purchased SRAM from one of the Defendants in the United States during the period November 1, 1996 through December 31, 2006. SRAM is a memory part or module that is sold by itself or as a part in electronic devices. What Does the Settlement Provide? The Settling Defendants have agreed to pay a total of $15,900,000. Copies of the Settlement Agreements are available at the website below. In 2010, the Court approved settlements with other defendants that total $25,422,000 (the “2010 Settlements”); those settlements are now final and binding on the Settlement Class. How Will the Money Be Distributed? The total Settlement Fund from all settlements is $41,322,000. The Settlement Class includes indirect purchasers of SRAM that resold Defendants’ SRAM (“Resellers”), as well as indirect purchasers of Defendants’ SRAM that purchased it for their own use and not for resale (“End Users”). The Net Settlement Fund (the Settlement Fund minus court-approved costs, attorneys’ fees and incentive awards), will be distributed as follows: (1) 36.7% of the Net Settlement Fund will distributed to qualified Resellers through a court-approved claims process; and (2) 63.3% of the Net Settlement Fund will be distributed via a courtapproved cy pres plan to non-profit charities for the benefit of End Users. The cy pres portion of the distribution plan is due to the high cost of processing claims and making direct cash distributions to many thousands of potential claimants relative to the average likely award to those claimants. Under the cy pres plan of distribution, payments will not be made to individual class members; instead, that portion of the Net Settlement Fund will be distributed to court-approved non-profit charities. Go to the website below to see the distribution plan details or the proposed list of non-profit charities. Unclaimed funds from the Reseller claims process, if any, will be added to the cy pres distribution. Class Counsel will request attorneys’ fees in the amount of one-third of the Settlement Fund, reimbursement of their costs and expenses, and incentive payments for the court-appointed class representatives. The attorneys’ fees application shall be filed by August 1, 2011, and will be posted on the case website. Who Represents You? The Court has appointed Zelle Hofmann Voelbel & Mason LLP as Class Counsel. You do not have to pay these lawyers to represent you. You may hire your own attorney, if you wish; however, you will be responsible for your own attorney’s fees and expenses. What Are Your Options? If you do not want to be a part of the Settlement Class or legally bound by the Samsung and Cypress settlements, you must exclude yourself from the Settlement Class. You may not exclude yourself from the 2010 Settlements. To exclude yourself from the Settlement Class, you must do so in writing, postmarked no later than August 25, 2011. The Court has scheduled a Fairness Hearing for October 6, 2011 and will consider whether to approve the proposed settlements, distribution plan and requests for attorneys’ fees, costs and incentive payments. This date may change without further notice. Any new hearing date or time will be posted on the website below. You may object to or comment on any part of the proposed settlement. Your objection/comment must be filed with the Court by August 25, 2011. You may also request in writing to speak at the Final Approval Hearing. If you are a Reseller and want to make a claim, or for more information, you may 1) write to SRAM Indirect Litigation, P.O. Box 8090, San Rafael, CA 94912, 2) call the toll free phone number or 3) visit the website below

14 • July 3, 2011

www.indirectsramcase.com © PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


She was 15 when the occupation ended, in the spring of 1945. On the day the city was liberated, her mother unfurled an American flag a guest had left behind and hung it outside. Haven will never forget what happened next. “A German soldier stopped at our house, broke the flag pole, and set the flag on fire,” she says. Her parents were furious. Wim posted a wooden board by the incinerated flag and wrote on it “The last German insult.” Ann vowed, “There will be another flag,” and rushed to the store. “Dye was about the only thing left to buy,” Haven says. She and her mother dyed bed sheets red and blue and cut them into strips. Ann and a friend stayed up all night stitching a new U.S. flag. At dawn, she draped it outside their window. After the war, Haven returned to America, where she went on to attend a small college in Iowa. The daughter of Ann and Wim is now a grandmother, but her eyes telegraph the joy of a child’s as she recounts the story of the flag, which she keeps in a display on top of her refrigerator. “This flag reminds me of a time when we were occupied, and then we were free,” she says, gently refolding it. “The America that freed us is an America that’s inclusive.” She shakes her head and smiles. “You know, some people, they say you should never burn the flag. But you won’t destroy my ideas about America by setting the flag on fire.” Haven stares at the faded triangle. “The American flag is not a weapon,” she says. “The American flag is a promise.” Visit us at PARADE.COM

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Bulletin Daily Paper 07/03/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday July 3, 2011

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