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Deschutes Dash Wee kend Sports Festival in Bend • Saturday, July and Sunday, July 18 17

The Deschutes Dash A dash of fun


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Hundreds are expected to partic triathlons, duathlons and runs ipate in this weekend during the multisport festival in Bend By Amanda Miles


FRIDAY The Bulletin


ick Campbell is going to be one busy man this weekend. The Bend resident will distance triathlon Satu be participating in the Olympicd d

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Oregon Guard holds back some bonuses

Harry Potter’s final chapter

By Andrew Clevenger

Review: Glorious end to an epic franchise

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — When Chelsea Wells joined the Oregon National Guard in 2007, the 17-year-old high school junior was promised a $20,000 recruitment bonus for agreeing to serve as an intelligence analyst. She received half of the money shortly thereafter and was told she’d get the rest after three years. She has yet to see the second $10,000. Worse, the National Guard wants the first


Hundreds lineflock up to In Bend, fans tosee see‘Deathly ‘Deathly Hallows: Part 2’ • LOCAL, C1

Flaherty says he was protecting the public in grand jury probe

$10,000 back. Six Oregon guardsmen have come forward with similar problems, according to U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, who said Thursday the pattern “looks a lot like either complete incompetence or bait-andswitch for the young men and women who are being encouraged to sign up and serve their country and risk their lives. And I think that it’s absolutely outrageous that it’s been mishandled.” See Bonuses / A4

Chelsea Wells has been denied her bonus three times.


By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty denied a conflict of interest in the handling of a grand jury investigation earlier this year, and told the Oregon State Bar on Wednesday that he did not discourage another attorney from cooperating with the bar investigation. Flaherty’s comments were contained in his response to questions the bar raised in June. The Oregon State Bar is investigating an anonymous complaint Flaherty told accusing Flaherty of trying to the state bar settle a score through a criminal there was investigation of Deschutes County no conflict of Counsel Mark Pilliod. Flaherty iniinterest in his tiated a grand jury investigation in investigation. late February after Pilliod released job applications from recently hired deputy district attorneys to The Bulletin in response to a public records request. The anonymous complainant also claims it was a conflict of interest for Flaherty to convene a grand jury for a case in which the potential victims are employees in his office. See Flaherty / A5


What happens without a deal?

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Wanderlust Tours naturalist Jeff Gartzke sprays canoes to rid them of invasive species at the company’s warehouse in Bend Wednesday.

Even small boats can create big problems By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

By Zachary A. Goldfarb

SALEM — When it comes to invasive species entering Oregon’s water-

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — What happens if President Barack Obama and Congress don’t strike a debt deal? On Aug. 3, the nation would find out, with Obama forced to Inside make a set of extraordinarily dif• Where Dems, ficult choices about what to pay Republicans or not pay. By then, the governstand on the ment’s savings account would be major issues, nearly empty and the president Page A5 would be relying on daily tax revenues to pay the nation’s bills. There wouldn’t be enough — in fact, there would be a $134 billion shortfall. As Obama decided what to pay, he would choose among Social Security checks, salaries for members of the military and veterans, unemployment benefits, student loans and many other government programs, according to administration officials and an independent analysis by a former senior Treasury Department official in the George H.W. Bush administration. To protect the nation’s creditworthiness, Obama would have to balance those priorities with the imperative of making payments to investors in U.S. government bonds — which range from domestic pension funds to the Chinese government. See Debt / A5


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ways, kayaks aren’t the boats making the biggest waves. But the owners of smaller crafts are expected to pay a fee before launching, just like the owners of larger, motorized boats, which contribute more heavily to the state’s invasive species problem. Unlike kayaks, motorboats are often tied to a dock for weeks at time, giving species time to

Vol. 108, No. 196, 68 pages, 7 sections

In state, registered motorboats do not need to get a permit. The $5 fee is included with boat registration. Since it’s tied to boater registration, the permit is not transferable. For out-of-state motorboats, permits cost $22 ($20 permit, $2 agent fee). For paddle and nonmotorized boats, 10 feet or longer (canoe, kayak, drift boat) the cost is $7 and applies to both resident and nonresidents. Nonresident motorized boaters can transfer permits. If a kayaker owns three crafts, only one permit is needed as long as only one kayak is on the water at a time. The fee for not having a permit is $30 for nonmotorized crafts and $50 for motorized crafts. Permits can be purchased online at Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife’s website: index.asp.

Police sort through suspect’s account in killing of boy By James Barron And Al Baker New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — For a couple of hours Monday night, Leiby Kletzky, 8, sat in a car in a parking lot outside a catering hall in Rockland County, N.Y. The windows were rolled down. More than 400 people were at a wedding inside the hall, including the man who had driven Leiby there, Levi Aron, 35. No one

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latch on and grow. They also have more spaces where invasive species can cling and hide. The aquatic invasive species prevention program, which went into effect last year, requires the owners of all boats to acquire a permit to help fight the problem. See Boats / A4

To get a permit

noticed the little boy sitting there on the warm night. And no one knew then that Borough Park, Brooklyn, was mobilizing to find him. Leiby was 35 miles from home, where his world was defined by family and religion and community and Aron’s by dead-end jobs and marriages that fell apart. They encountered each other on a sidewalk in Borough Park, one a lost child who needed








Crosswords E5, F2







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directions, the other an adult from nearby Kensington who indicated he could help. On Thursday, three days after they met on the sidewalk, the police were trying to sort through Aron’s account of how he had met the boy, and what had happened during the undetermined time that they spent together before the boy was suffocated and dismembered. See Slaying / A4

The Associated Press

Levi Aron, 35, says he hears voices.


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CHINA: Urges U.S. to strike a deal on debt, Page B1 HACKING: Murdoch, son to testify in U.K., Page A3

A2 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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By Thom Shanker New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — When the Taliban dug an elaborate tunnel system beneath the largest prison in southern Afghanistan this spring, they set off a scramble to catch the 475 inmates who escaped. One thing made it easier. Just a month before the April jailbreak, Afghan officials, using technology provided by the United States, recorded eye scans, fingerprints and facial images of each militant and criminal detainee in the giant Sarposa Prison. Within days of the breakout, about 35 escapees were recaptured at internal checkpoints and border crossings; they were returned to prison after their identities were confirmed by biometric files. One escapee was seized during a routine traffic stop less than two miles from his village. Another was recaptured at a recruiting station where he was trying to infiltrate Afghan security forces. With little notice and only occasional complaints, the U.S. military and local authorities have been engaged in an ambitious effort to record biometric identifying information on a remarkable number of people in Afghanistan and Iraq, particularly men of fighting age. Information about more than 1.5 million Afghans has been put in databases operated by U.S., NATO and local forces. While that is one of every 20 Afghan residents, it is the equivalent of roughly one of every six males of fighting age, ages 15 to 64. In Iraq, an even larger number of people, and a larger percentage of the population, have been registered. Data have been gathered on roughly 2.2 million Iraqis, or one in every 14 citizens — and the equivalent of one in four males of fighting age.

Detainees, applicants must submit to scans To get the information, soldiers and police officers take digital scans of eyes, photographs of the face, and fingerprints. In Iraq and Afghanistan, all detainees and prisoners must submit to such scrutiny. But so do local residents who apply for a government job, in particular those with the security forces and the police and at U.S. installations.

Scientists turn to the Web for research funds By Thomas Lin New York Times News Service

In January, a time when many scientists concentrate on grant proposals, Jennifer Calkins and Jennifer Gee, both biologists, were busy designing quail T-shirts and trading cards. The T-shirts went for $12 each and the trading cards for $15 in a fundraising effort resembling an online bake sale. The $4,873 they raised, mostly from small donations, will pay their travel, food, lab and equipment expenses to study the elegant quail this fall in Mexico. As research budgets tighten at universities and federal financing agencies, Web-savvy scientists are hoping the wisdom — and generosity — of the crowds will come to the rescue. While nonprofit science organizations and medical research centers commonly seek donations from the public, Calkins, an adjunct professor of biology at Evergreen State College in Olympia, Wash., and Gee may have been the first scientists to use a generic “crowd funding” website to underwrite basic research. Websites like Kickstarter, IndieGoGo and RocketHub are an increasingly popular way to bankroll creative projects — usually in film, music and visual arts. It’s not likely that anyone imagined they would be used to finance scientific research.

New York Times News Service ile photo

A U.S. soldier with the Second Battalion, 506th Infantry Regiment, takes an eye scan from a villager in Naka, Afghanistan. The American military has collected biometric information on 1.5 million Afghans and 2.2 million Iraqis. A citizen in Afghanistan or Iraq would almost have to spend every minute in a home village and never seek government services to avoid ever crossing paths with a biometric system. What is different from traditional fingerprinting is that the government can scan millions of digital files in seconds, even at remote checkpoints, using handheld devices distributed widely across the security forces. Although the systems are attractive to U.S. law enforcement agencies, there is serious legal and political opposition to imposing routine collection on U.S. citizens. Various federal, state and local law enforcement agencies have discussed biometric scanning, and many have spent money on hand-held devices. But the proposed uses are much more limited, with questions being raised about constitutional rights of privacy and protection from warrantless searches. In Afghanistan and Iraq, there are some complaints — but rarely on grounds recognizable to Americans as civil liberties issues. Afghanistan, in particular, is a nation with no legacy of birth certificates, driver’s licenses or social security numbers, and where there is a thriving black market in forged national identity papers. Some Afghans are concerned that the growing bio-

metric database could be abused as a weapon of ethnic, tribal or political retaliation — a census of any particular group’s adversaries. Even Afghan officials who support the program want to take it over themselves and not have the Americans do it. “To be sure, there must be sound and responsible policies and oversight regarding enrollment and the storage, use and sharing of private individual data,” said Brig. Gen. Mark S. Martins, commander of the military’s new Rule of Law Field Force in Afghanistan. But he stressed that biometric systems “can combat fraud and corruption, place law enforcement on a sounder evidentiary footing and greatly improve security.”

Test run in Fallujah The concept of expanding biometrics for wholesale application on the battlefield was first tested in 2004 by Marine Corps units in Fallujah, a militant stronghold in Anbar province, Iraq. The insurgent haven was walled off, and only those who submitted to biometrics were allowed in and out. In late 2004, when an Iraqi militant was allowed on to a U.S. base in Mosul, where he detonated a suicide vest and killed 22 in a dining tent, commanders ordered a stringent identification

program for Iraqi and thirdcountry citizens entering U.S. facilities. Gen. David Petraeus, reviewing these efforts when he took command in Iraq in 2007, ordered a surge of biometric scans across the war zone to match the increase in U.S. troops. Petraeus lauds the technology, not only for separating insurgents from the population in which they seek to hide, but also for cracking cells that build and plant roadside bombs, the greatest killer of U.S. troops in Iraq and Afghanistan. Fingerprints and other forensic tidbits can be lifted from a defused bomb or from remnants after a blast and compared with the biometric files on former detainees and suspected or known militants. “This data is virtually irrefutable and generally is very helpful in identifying who was responsible for a particular device in a particular attack, enabling subsequent targeting,” said Petraeus, who will soon retire as commander in Afghanistan to become director of the Central Intelligence Agency. “Based on our experience in Iraq, I pushed this hard here in Afghanistan, too, and the Afghan authorities have recognized the value and embraced the systems.”

In baboons, betas have less stress By James Gorman New York Times News Service

At last, good news for the beta male. From the wild to Wall Street, as everyone knows, the alpha male runs the show, enjoying power over other males and, as a field biologist might put it, the best access to mating opportunities. The beta is No. 2, not such a bad position. But conversationally, the term has become an almost derisive label for the nice guy, the good boy all grown up, the husband women look for after the fling with Russell Crowe. It may be time to take a step back from alpha worship. Field biologists, who gave the culture the alpha/beta trope in the first place, have found there can be a big downside to being No. 1. Laurence Gesquiere, a research associate in the ecology and evolutionary biology department at Princeton, and colleagues report in the journal Science that in five troops of wild baboons in Kenya studied over nine years, alpha males showed very high stress levels — as high as those of the lowest-ranking males. The stress, they suggested, was probably because of the demands of fighting off challengers and guarding access to fertile females. Beta males, who fought less and had considerably less mate guarding to do, had much lower stress levels. They had fewer mating opportunities than the alphas, but they did get some mating in, more than any lower-ranking males. The study was both impressive and surprising, said Stanford neurobiologist Robert Sapolsky, who did groundbreaking studies on stress in baboons and was not involved in the new study. “What’s cool about this paper,” he said, “is that being an alpha and being a beta are very different experiences physiologically.” Robert Seyfarth of the University of Pennsylvania, who studies primate behavior and was also not part of the new research, said the paper shows that “the males at the top are under a lot of stress and there’s a cost.” Stress levels are important because of the health effects of stress hormones. In the short term, they work to energize the individual. However, “in the long term, you fall apart or are subject to diseases,” said Jeanne Altmann, emeritus professor of ecology and evolution biology at Princeton and senior author on the new report. What if, Seyfarth said, beta males are hanging around and doing “pretty well for a long time, rather than very well for a short time?”



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THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 A3


David Joles / The Star Tribune

Gov. Mark Dayton wipes his brow after meeting with GOP leaders Rep. Kurt Zellers, left, and Sen. Amy Koch, Thursday in St. Paul, Minn. Dayton and top Republicans struck a deal Thursday to end a budget impasse that prompted the state government to shut down.

Minnesota leaders strike a deal to end shutdown By Baird Helgeson, Mike Kaszuba and Rachel E. Stassen-Berger Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

MINNEAPOLIS — After weeks of crippling political deadlock, Minnesota Gov. Mark Dayton and Republican legislative leaders emerged in the darkened Capitol Thursday to announce they had brokered a budget deal to end the longest state government shutdown in U.S. history. The deal raises the revenue Dayton sought — $1.4 billion — but without raising taxes, which Republicans opposed. Instead, it reaches back to an earlier GOP offer to rely primarily on more borrowing from schools and from the sale of tobacco bonds. The House and Senate could return in a special session to vote on a final budget as early as Monday or Tuesday. Dayton and legislators said they plan to work “around the clock” through the weekend to

fine-tune details and call a special session. State government would be able to start back up as soon as bills are passed and signed. Dayton acknowledged the deal “certainly doesn’t put us in a better situation, but the real solution for Minnesota and the nation is for the state and national economy to improve and put more people to work and therefore paying taxes. “No one is going to be happy with this, which is the essence of a real compromise,” he said as they announced the deal. Dayton shocked some Democrats and other supporters earlier in the day when he said he was dropping his push to raise taxes on high earners and instead would accept a June 30 GOP offer that featured a $700 million K-12 schools shift and roughly $700 million in tobacco revenue bonds. Dayton’s move means the deepest cuts in services will be

averted, but it lays waste to his campaign goal of balancing the budget by raising taxes on high earners. He will, however, be able to claim credit for preserving thousands of state jobs by forcing Republicans to drop a proposed 15 percent reduction in state workers and for a $500 million bonding proposal that will kick-start private sector jobs. Similarly, Republicans can tell constituents they honored their campaign pledge to oppose tax increases but will be saddled with responsibility for a plan that adds to the state’s debt and a budget that breaks their “live within your means” goal. “It’s not a perfect scenario, but we are in an imperfect situation,” said House Speaker Kurt Zellers, R-Maple Grove. “It was about making sure we could get a deal that we all can be disappointed in. ... None of us got exactly all of what we wanted.”

Murdochs agree to appear before panel By Sarah Lyall New York Times News Service

LONDON — Facing the unpleasant prospect of being represented by a pair of empty chairs and a period of silence at a parliamentary committee hearing on phone hacking next week, Rupert Murdoch, the chairman of News Corp., and his son, James, reversed themselves Thursday and said that yes, they would testify at the hearing after all. The select committee on culture, media and sport will now have the chance to interrogate not only the two Murdochs but also Rebekah Brooks, chief executive of News International, the company’s British newspaper subsidiary. Brooks had agreed from the outset to testify. Meanwhile, the company’s woes increased Thursday when another yet another former senior editor of its now-defunct

News of the World tabloid, Neil Wallis, became the ninth person since January to be arrested in the phone hacking scandal. Wallis also appears to have unusually close ties to top officers at the Metropolitan Police Service, and even worked for them as a public relations consultant last year. Next Tuesday’s meeting will be the first time the Murdochs and Brooks will have to publicly answer questions about the affair. With evidence mounting by the day of criminality and dubious journalistic practices at News of the World and other News Corp. newspapers here, the company has not only summarily closed the paper, but has also withdrawn its $12 billion bid for British Sky Broadcasting. In response to earlier letters from the culture committee, Rupert Murdoch at first announced he was “not available” to attend

the hearing, while James Murdoch said that next week would not work for him, either, but that he would become available sometime in August, if that was convenient for everyone else. Not convenient, the angry committee retorted. Using powers that were apparently last invoked some 50 years ago, the committee’s chairman, John Whittingdale, responded by ordering that the Murdochs be presented with formal summonses to appear. Whittingale, a Conservative member of Parliament, also declared that he was fully prepared to “empty-chair” the Murdochs by holding their portion of the hearing without them, using two chairs as stand-ins. After waiting a while for them to turn up, he said, he then planned to ask that they be declared in contempt of Parliament.

Hackers accessed important files, Pentagon says By Thom Shanker and Elisabeth Bumiller New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The Defense Department suffered one of its worst digital attacks in history in March, when a foreign intelligence service hacked into the computer system of a corporate contractor and obtained 24,000 Pentagon files during a single intrusion, senior officials said Thursday. The disclosure came as the Pentagon released a strategy for military operations in cyberspace, embodying a belief that traditional passive programs for defending military and associated corporate data systems are insufficient in an era when espionage, crime, disruptions and outright attacks are increasingly carried out over the Internet. In releasing the strategy, William Lynn III, the deputy defense

secretary, disclosed that over the years crucial files stolen from defense and industry data networks have included plans for missile tracking systems, satellite navigation devices, surveillance drones and top-of-the-line jet fighters. Officials declined to identify the contractor whose data system was compromised in the March attack. They also refused to name the suspected culprit, saying that any accusation was a matter of official, and perhaps confidential, diplomatic dialogue. However, when major intrusions against computers operated by the Pentagon, the military or defense industry contractors have occurred in the past, officials have regularly blamed China, and sometimes Russia. The hacking attack in March, which stole important Pentagon files in the computer network of a contractor developing a military

system, had not been previously disclosed. Other breaches have been discussed, including earlier this year at Lockheed Martin, the nation’s largest military contractor, and at RSA Security, which produces electronic identification for computer users. “Current countermeasures have not stopped this outflow of sensitive information,” Lynn said during a speech at the National Defense University. “We need to do more to guard our digital storehouses of design innovation.” The military’s Cyber Command was created to coordinate defensive and offensive operations for Pentagon and military computer networks. Officials speak obliquely of its capabilities for carrying out offensive operations in cyberspace if ordered by the president. And for now, the new strategy is centered on how the U.S. can defend itself.


A4 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Continued from A1 The bonuses, which are used to help fill positions requiring critical skills within the military, are typically paid half upon completion of initial job training and half after three years of military service. Now, as recruits are filing paperwork to collect the second half of bonuses promised in late 2007 and early 2008, they are being told by the National Guard Bureau that because their bonuses were awarded for positions that weren’t approved, they won’t get paid. Plus, they have to give the first half back. The National Guard Bureau’s public affairs office did not return multiple phone messages for this story. Wells, of Milton Freewater, said the bonus was not the determining factor in her decision to enlist. She had always wanted to join the military. She picked a job that would provide training, particularly with computers, that would help her career after the military. She settled on MOS 35F, a job (or Military Occupation Specialty) as an intelligence analyst. “(The bonus) wasn’t a big factor in the enlistment. It was mostly that I was going to serve my country and go to school. The bonus was an extra add-on,” she said. Wells was five months shy of her 18th birthday when she and enlistment official SFC Jeffrey Kreider signed the contract on Dec. 20, 2007. Last December, when she hit the three-year mark, Wells submitted paperwork to receive her second $10,000 payment. It was “kicked back” three times, she said, before she turned to Walden’s office for help. Together, they submitted it one more time, and it was again denied. When Walden’s office made inquiries, the National Guard Bureau indicated that not only had its Education, Incentives and Employment Division refused to authorize the payment, it determined that she should not have been given a bonus in the first place. “The payment was denied based on the fact that her MOS of 35F was not on the critical skills list on the date of enlistment,” wrote Donna Warren of the National Guard Bureau’s Office of Legislation Liaison in a June 29 letter to Walden. “Therefore, termination of the bonus with recoupment of the entire incentive amount is required.” Warren suggested that Wells contact her state incentive office if she wanted to object to the decision. If that didn’t work, she can appeal to the Army’s Board for Correction of Military Records, but due to the court’s busy docket, that might take up to 18 months.

Continued from A1 Aron appeared in Brooklyn Criminal Court and pleaded not guilty to charges of kidnapping and murdering Leiby. Judge William Miller ordered him held without bail and said he would have to undergo a psychological evaluation after his lawyer said Aron might have mental problems. The lawyer, Pierre Bazile, said, “He has indicated to me that he hears voices and has had some hallucinations.” He also said Aron had “indicated despondency and concern for his well-being.” Aron, in a green-checked shirt, stood stone-faced. The police said Aron had scratches on his wrists and arms

Violation of contract? Walden said that this was “no way to treat our men and women in uniform,” and he suspected that it represented a violation of the contract that the National Guard entered into with the recruits. “They’ve held up their end of the bargain. They did what they were asked to do. They’ve fulfilled their contractual agreement, and then for the Pentagon to try to claw back the money that was already paid, refuse to pay the additional bonus as required by the contract is simply outrageous,” he said. “The country is judged by the way it takes care of the people who defend it. And this is pretty shameful.” Other Oregon guardsmen signed up for a different specialty than Wells, including 15P (airtraffic controller) and 19D (calvary scout), and went through different military entrance processing stations than Wells, according to Walden’s office. This suggests that the confusion over bonus eligibility is not limited to one MOS or recruitment office and is probably not the product of a rogue recruiter who promised unapproved bonuses in order to achieve higher recruitment numbers. Wells blamed a communication breakdown in the system for her situation. “Somewhere in the works of it, someone’s not talking to each other about the contract,” she said. She said she intends to fight the National Guard’s decision in her case because she believes she’s in the right. The National Guard currently offers a $5,000 bonus for enlisting as an intelligence analyst, according to its website. These days, the bigger bonuses are used to try to retain experienced soldiers with specialized training. Walden pledged to hold those responsible for the bonus SNAFU accountable. “We’re going to do something about it. We’re going to make sure these (guardsmen) get taken care of,” he said. Andrew Clevenger can be reached at 202-662-7456 or at

Mary Altaffer / The Associated Press

A hearse carries the coffin of Leiby Kletzky as it leaves his funeral service on Wednesday in Brooklyn. Leiby, an 8-yearold Brooklyn boy, was allegedly killed and dismembered by a stranger he had asked for direction. Levi Aron, 35, implicated himself in the boy’s death.

Boats Continued from A1 For nonmotorized boats and paddle craft longer than 10 feet, the permit fee is $7. The state has received about 20 complaints from the owners of nonmotorized boats, some calling the permit program a “scam” and a “losing battle.” But the vast majority of boat owners aren’t kicking up a fuss. According to a survey commissioned by the Oregon Marine Board, the owners of both motorized and nonmotorized boats identified invasive species prevention as the board’s most pressing issue. More than 2,000 people responded to the survey. Meanwhile, kayaks, canoes and paddle boards can spread invasive species. In fact, the state believes this has happened already. “We have evidence that kayaks have moved New Zealand mud snails around in water where motorboats aren’t allowed,” said Rick Boatner, invasive species wildlife integ-

rity coordinator with the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, referring to a tidal marsh area in the Columbia bay, which leads to the Pacific Ocean. Boatner said the area is not a fishing spot. Though the state has no hard evidence, he says the logical conclusion is that a nonmotorized boat brought the mud snails there. Locally, the mud snails have already taken hold in the lower Deschutes River and the Crooked River arm of Lake Billy Chinook. They are about the same size as a pencil lead, difficult to kill and quick to multiply. They can hide in a clump of mud attached to a shoe or in a small boat crack. And once they are in place, they are impossible to eradicate. The goal of the invasive species program is to contain the New Zealand mud snails and Eurasian watermilfoil, the two already spotted in Oregon, and to prevent the introduction of quagga and zebra mussels, which are currently spreading throughout the rivers of the West. Invasive species choke out native habitat, compete for food and threaten the existence of species that do belong in the water.

Currently, checkpoint stations with mobile decontamination units — similar to power washers with hot water — are set up in La Grande, Madras, Clackamas and Central Point. But this summer, the stations will move around, hitting different lakes, rivers and boat ramps throughout the state. Last year, the teams inspected 2,852 boats at 49 boat ramps and eight roadside inspection sites. The money collected from the permits is maintained by the Oregon Marine Board, which uses it to fund the checkpoint stations and for public outreach, such as billboards, fliers and classes. Last year, the permits generated just over a million dollars. About $200,000 of that was put into a reserve fund to use if there is new contamination. About 40 percent of the funds go to the boat-check stations, and much of the rest is directed to outreach, law enforcement and program coordination. “We don’t have zebra or quagga mussels in Oregon. If all of a sudden we find Prineville reservoir comes up positive and we find the mussels early, it’s possible to contain them,” said Glenn Dolphin, with the Oregon Marine Board. “But to do something

that they believed were indications of a struggle. They did not have a precise time of death, a police official said, but believed it was Tuesday. The police said Aron told them that when he realized how many people were looking for Leiby — thousands of volunteers had joined the search, all but turning the neighborhood inside-out — he became afraid to take him to his parents or to the authorities. The police commissioner, Raymond Kelly, said at a news conference that that was when Aron had panicked, and suffocated Leiby. Aron told the police that he had smothered the boy with a towel. Leiby, Aron told the police, “fought back a little bit until eventually he stopped breathing.” Kelly said there were also

ligature marks on Leiby’s body, indicating that Aron might have bound him with rope. Kelly said detectives had corroborated much of what Aron had told them. The police said Aron offered Leiby a ride — Monday had been Leiby’s first day to leave day camp by himself, and he had ended up blocks from a rendezvous point with his mother. The boy had asked for directions to a Judaica bookstore, and Aron said he knew the way. He also offered Leiby a chance to watch television, something, the police said, that the boy could not do at home. But Aron could not find the bookstore, and ended up taking Leiby along to the wedding, at Ateres Charna in Rockland, north of New York City.

about it takes money. ... We don’t want to run the bank account dry and have nothing to use in a rapid response situation.”

going to one body of water to another,” he said. But if everyone were responsible and cleaned their boats and shoes after getting out of the water, he said, the permits wouldn’t be necessary. “Wanderlust Tours has always made it a practice of washing our boats. Twenty years ago we were washing our boats, and that seems to me the prudent and responsible way to boat,” Nissen said. He did say it was fair that both motorboats and paddle boats are expected to pay the permit. “It’s a real threat on any type of watercraft,” he said. In any case, says Boatner, everyone is affected by invasive species. Quagga muscles clog hydropower and water delivery systems, requiring more intensive maintenance and leading to higher electricity bills. Other states have spent millions trying to combat invasive species. “In the grand scheme, it’s going to affect everyone, not just boaters motorized or nonmotorized,” he said.

A mixed reception James Fredericks, 44, is an avid kayaker and manager of Tumalo Creek Kayak and Canoe, in Bend. He has “mixed feelings” about the new permits. “Generally,” said Fredericks, “the big problem has been in power boats in hard-to-spot areas.” Kayaks, he says, are usually “convex so you would pretty easily notice” unwanted passengers. But he said it doesn’t seem fair to levy a fee only against power boats. “The money goes to the marine board, so if those funds are being used in an appropriate manner, I’m fine with it,” he said. It was a little harder to swallow for Dave Nissen, owner of Wanderlust Tours. With more than 30 boats, the fee tacks on more than $100 to his budget. “It’s good that we as a state are paying attention to invasive species and it is good to bring recognition to boaters that we need to prevent invasive species from

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C OV ER S T OR I ES Issues holding up debt ceiling agreement As the deadline to raise the debt ceiling looms, many Republicans are demanding changes in benefit programs as a condition of increasing the debt limit. Congressional Democrats generally oppose cuts, but President Obama has pushed for a sweeping budget agreement that aims to save $4 trillion over 10 years through a combination of spending cuts and new tax revenues.

Medicare Medicare spending is expected to increase to $970 billion in 2021, from $520 billion in 2010. Officials have said that the program, which provides health care to people 65 and older, is not sustainable in its current form. WHAT THE DEMOCRATS SAY


Mr. Obama has offered to slow the growth of Medicare spending, possibly by as much as hundreds of billions of dollars over 12 years and more than $1 trillion in the following decade, by leveraging Medicare’s buying power. But he has not provided details. Many Democrats see Medicare cuts as undermining their political case against the House Republican plan to turn it into a “voucher” program.

Earlier this year, Rep. Paul Ryan of Wisconsin proposed a plan to give future beneficiaries a fixed amount of money to buy private insurance. On Tuesday, Rep. Eric Cantor of Virginia presented 27 proposals that he said would save up to $353 billion over 10 years. They include charging copayments for laboratory tests and home health care, and increasing charges to high-income beneficiaries.

Medicaid Federal spending on Medicaid, the nation’s low-income health program financed jointly by the federal government and the states, is expected to increase to $560 billion in 2021, from $273 billion in 2010. The Obama administration injected billions of dollars into the program as the recession deepened two years ago. WHAT THE DEMOCRATS SAY


White House officials have indicated that they could accept savings of $100 billion or more over 10 years, much to the dismay of many House Democrats. Critics say the cuts would impair access to care for the poor and shift costs to the states, which are facing a large expansion in Medicaid eligibility and enrollment, scheduled to start in 2014 under the new health care law.

The proposal by Ryan called for transforming Medicaid to a block grant, with a lump sum of money given to each state, an idea opposed by Democrats. He said his plan would save $771 billion over the next decade. Cantor on Tuesday proposed $100 billion in savings from Medicaid over 10 years, the same amount sought in a White House proposal.

Social Security Spending on Social Security, which comprises more than a fifth of the federal budget, is projected to rise to $1.3 trillion in 2021, from $701 billion in 2010. In May, the Social Security Administration estimated that under currrent law the program’s trust fund would be exhausted by 2036. WHAT THE DEMOCRATS SAY


Obama has expressed interest in large savings from the use of a different measure of inflation to reduce the annual cost-of-living adjustment in Social Security benefits. But congressional Democrats have joined with lobbyists for older Americans to oppose the changes, saying that Social Security is not the cause of the deficit.

Sen. Tom Coburn of Oklahoma has said he supports the idea of an alternative measure of inflation, known as the chain-weighted version of the Consumer Price Index, on the ground that it is more accurate. Lobbyists for older Americans criticized this proposal, which could reduce federal spending by more than $110 billion over 10 years.

Tax revenues

Flaherty Continued from A1 Flaherty contended that the job applications should not have been released. The job applications contained telephone numbers, mailing addresses and some employees’ driver’s license numbers, but no Social Security numbers. Shortly after releasing the records, Pilliod wrote in an e-mail to prosecutors that he had realized the county failed to redact the driver’s license numbers listed on some of the applications. The license numbers are considered personal information under state law, Pilliod wrote. The anonymous bar complaint was filed March 25, and the Oregon State Bar referred the matter to its disciplinary office in May. Complaints are forwarded to the disciplinary counsel only after an initial investigation finds enough evidence to support a reasonable belief that misconduct may have occurred. In June, the bar’s assistant disciplinary counsel sent a letter to Flaherty questioning the legal theory at the heart of his grand jury investigation. Flaherty’s letter to the bar this week was a response to that request. Flaherty did not return a call for comment Thursday afternoon.

Flaherty denies conflict, threat In a June 9 letter to Flaherty, the bar’s assistant disciplinary counsel, Susan Roedl Cournoyer, questioned Flaherty’s conduct with the grand jury. Materials gathered up to that point in the investigation suggested Flaherty’s actions with the grand jury broke state bar rules against conflicts of interest and “conduct prejudicial to the administration of justice,” Cournoyer wrote. On June 9, Cournoyer wrote to Flaherty that “you represented the state in presenting evidence to a grand jury regarding a possible crime of official misconduct in which the persons harmed by the alleged crime (official misconduct by releasing public records containing personal information) were employees of your office.” Cournoyer then asked Flaherty to state whether this created a conflict of interest and if not, why. Flaherty responded this week that the potential victims were not his employees, but the state and the public. The charge Flaherty might have sought against Pilliod — official misconduct — is “a crime against the state and public justice, not a crime against any individual,” Flaherty wrote. “There was no personal interest on my part in regard to the grand jury investigation of Deschutes County Counsel Mark Pilliod,” Flaherty wrote. “My role was purely as Deschutes County District Attorney protecting the public at large from an apparent abuse of office.” Previously, Flaherty suggested that the records release violated the privacy rights

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 A5

“My role was purely as Deschutes County District Attorney protecting the public at large from an apparent abuse of office.” — Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty, in a letter to the Oregon State Bar

of prosecutors in his office. On February 24, Flaherty wrote in a letter to The Bulletin that “the entire disclosure of personnel records by Deschutes County was in direct violation of Oregon’s public records law and Deschutes County’s obligation to protect the privacy rights of employees such as the Deputy District Attorneys.” Flaherty did eventually consider handing the grand jury investigation over to a special prosecutor, because handling it through his office “might give rise to an appearance of impropriety,” Flaherty wrote this week. In the search for an outside prosecutor, Flaherty contacted a local trial lawyer, whom he did not identify, as well as Multnomah County District Attorney Mike Schrunk and Chief Deputy District Attorney Norm Frink. Flaherty also sought suggestions from Dave Frohnmayer, a former attorney general and former University of Oregon president, whom Deschutes County officials hired to advise them on the grand jury investigation in March. Flaherty never brought in a special prosecutor because he halted the grand jury probe in March in return for a letter in which Pilliod expressed regret for his decision to release personal information on the applications. Pilliod also agreed to pay the county $100 for the cost it incurred responding to one of the grand jury subpoenas. Two former deputy district attorneys whose job applications were released — Traci Anderson and Pat Horton — did discuss the settlement agreement with Flaherty, Flaherty wrote to the state bar this week. The state bar also asked Flaherty to respond to an allegation that Flaherty told Pilliod’s defense attorney, Larry Matasar, that if Pilliod cooperated with the bar investigation, it would violate an agreement under which Flaherty stopped the grand jury investigation. This week, Flaherty wrote that he did contact Matasar after reading a news article in which Pilliod expressed openness to talking to the Oregon State Bar if the bar contacted him. “As a result of Mr. Pilliod speaking to the media, I contacted Mr. Matasar by phone to remind him that his client was barred from publically (sic) saying anything that could be treated as a retraction of his admission of wrongdoing and public apology,” Flaherty wrote to the bar. “Mr. Matasar asked me if I was suggesting that his client not cooperate with the Bar. I told Mr. Matasar that I was not making that suggestion and reiterated my concern that his client not violate the terms of our agreement by retracting his apology and admission of wrongdoing. While the duty to cooperate with the Bar

only applies to attorneys seeking admission or who are subject to discipline themselves ..., I explained to Mr. Matasar that I was not suggesting that his client not cooperate with the Bar.” Flaherty’s response to the bar also laid out some of the evidence presented to the grand jury, which Flaherty believed would support criminal charges against Pilliod. Pilliod was highly experienced at responding to public records requests and when other county staff forwarded the prosecutors’ job applications to Pilliod, they had attached a sticky note to remind Pilliod that private employee information had not been redacted, Flaherty wrote. Two county employees also reminded Pilliod that the applications contained “personal information not subject to disclosure,” Flaherty wrote.

The bar process At this point, it is unclear how long it will take to resolve the bar complaint. The bar will review Flaherty’s response and determine whether it needs further input from Flaherty or the other parties involved, before the bar’s defense counsel analyzes the matter, Oregon State Bar spokeswoman Kateri Walsh wrote in an e-mail Thursday. Once the bar’s defense counsel, Cournoyer, has enough information, she will decide whether to dismiss the complaint or refer it to the bar’s State Professional Responsibility Board. The board decides whether to prosecute the complaint, Walsh wrote in an earlier e-mail. If the board decides to prosecute, the bar and Flaherty would both begin preparation for a trial before a three-person panel of the state’s Disciplinary Board. The panel can find an attorney guilty of ethical misconduct, or dismiss the case. When an attorney is found guilty, the options include public reprimand, a suspension of an attorney’s law license for 30 days to five years, or disbarment, Walsh said. The attorney and the Oregon State Bar both have the option of appealing the trial panel’s decision to the Oregon Supreme Court. The Oregon State Bar operates as a professional organization for lawyers, while also investigating complaints against them, in a role established by state law. There are approximately 13,000 lawyers in the state, and clients and other lawyers file about 400 complaints per year with the bar. Of those, approximately 60 to 70 case reach the prosecution stage, Walsh said. Hillary Borrud can be reached at 541-6177829 or at

In 2001 and 2003, Congress passed tax cuts proposed by President George W. Bush, which were set to expire at the end of 2010. President Obama reached a deal with Republicans to extend the cuts at all income levels for two years. Whether to let the cuts expire for any income group and how to close corporate loopholes have been points of contention in the negotiations.



Obama has called for allowing the Bush tax cuts to expire for top earners, but noted that the change would not take effect before 2013. The White House has also proposed closing loopholes or other tax breaks for owners of corporate jets, oil and gas companies and hedge funds, changes that could raise about $130 billion.

House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio had indicated willingness to consider $1 trillion in new revenue, with most of the money to be generated through an overhaul of the tax code. But he backed away from that plan when it drew criticism as a potential tax increase; he has declared any tax increases off the table.

Source: Congressional Budget Office (spending projections)

Debt Continued from A1 “You can move the chess pieces around all you want,” said Jay Powell, a visiting scholar at the Bipartisan Policy Center and the author of the analysis. “You’re going to lose.” For months, the president has been pressing Congress to raise the federal limit on borrowing, now at $14.3 trillion. Members of both parties have balked, saying they first want a plan to tame the growth of the debt. On Wednesday, with negotiations over raising the debt ceiling hung up, Moody’s said it might downgrade the U.S. government’s top-of-the-line credit rating, which helps keep U.S. bonds the global gold standard, “given the rising possibility that the statutory debt limit will not be raised on a timely basis, leading to a default.” Obama says he must reach an agreement by July 22 to get legislation through Congress and meet an Aug. 2 deadline, after which the Treasury Department projects it will no longer have enough money to pay for all U.S. obligations. Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner has warned that a default would deal a severe blow to the economy. Some skeptics say that Obama has overstated the risk of not raising the debt ceiling and that tax revenues could pay for up to 60 percent of government operations. Obama’s advisers have said that prioritizing some payments over others is impractical and would be chaotic. Money comes in and flows out at an inconsistent rate. “You would have to make heinous choices about which bills you would pay,” White House

New York Times News Service

press secretary Jay Carney said. On Wednesday night, several Republican leaders were briefed on the contents of the Bipartisan Policy Center report as concern grew in the party about the potential impact of not raising the debt ceiling. According to the center’s analysis, the government would have to cut 44 percent of spending immediately. Through August, the government could afford Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid, defense contracts, unemployment insurance and payments to bondholders. But then it would have to eliminate all other federal spending, including pay for veterans, members of the armed services and civil servants, as well as Pell grants, special-education programs, the federal courts, law enforcement, national nuclear programs and housing assistance. After the debt ceiling was breached, there would be no delay in the tough decisions. On Aug. 3, the Treasury is set to receive about $12 billion in tax revenue — mainly people paying their taxes late — and is slated to spend $32 billion, including sending out more than 25 million Social Security and disability checks at a cost of $23 billion, according to Powell’s analysis. Obama could decide to pay half of the Social Security checks and ignore other bills coming due that day, which include $500 million in federal salaries and $1.4 billion in payments to defense contractors. Or he could decide not to make any Social Security payments and instead hoard tax revenues to pay investors in U.S. bonds. A failure to pay those investors would severely destabilize the financial system, analysts say.

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A6 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

As combat deaths rise, will U.S. troops Libyan rebels say they are stay in Iraq past withdrawal deadline? desperately short of funds By David Zucchino By Tim Arango

Iraqi Special Operations commandos train under American supervision at the Victory Base Complex in Baghdad on June 21. Members of Iraq’s well-trained special operations force say that American troops must stay longer to continue training and advising.

New York Times News Service

BAGHDAD — The government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki is privately telling U.S. officials that it wants their army to stay here after this year. The Americans are privately telling their Iraqi counterparts that they want A N A L Y S I S to stay. But under what conditions, and at what price to the Americans who stay behind? U.S. combat deaths are on the rise here, an ominous harbinger of what lies ahead if an agreement is reached to keep troops here after the withdrawal deadline set for the end of the year. For the same Iraqi government that wants the Americans to stay is also tacitly condoning attacks by Shiite militias on U.S. troops, by failing to respond as aggressively to their attacks as it does to those of Sunni insurgent groups such as al-Qaida in Iraq. The al-Maliki government’s unwillingness or inability to rein in the militias adds a new element to a discussion that until now had been centered on the capabilities of the Iraqi security forces and domestic political considerations in Washington and Baghdad, not the safety of U.S. soldiers. Lately, U.S. officials have been vocal in levying accusations at Iran for arming the militias that are attacking U.S. forces, but less vocal in denouncing the Iraqi government’s complicity. “Iran is very directly supporting extremist Shia groups which are killing our troops,” Adm. Mike Mullen, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said recently in Washington. He said any discussion with the Iraqi government to keep a force here next year “has to be done in conjunction with control of Iran in that regard.” On Monday, during his first visit to Iraq as secretary of defense, Leon Panetta also raised the alarm, and suggested that the Iraqi government could do more.

Iraqi army ineffective Recently, the Iraqi army conducted an operation in southern Iraq, the country’s Shiite heartland, against the militias. But the campaign fizzled with no major arrests, and no significant impact on the militant networks. In a recent interview, Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Buchanan, the top military spokesman in Iraq, admitted as much. “I think the overall effect has been just one of disruption,” he said. “They have temporarily disrupted some of the networks; they have not defeated any.” Buchanan said the Iraqi forces began the operations, which took place in Maysan province and Basra, with a list of “high-value targets.” But he says they arrested few of the men they were

Joseph Sywenkyj New York Times News Service

looking for. The arrests that were made, he said, were, “lowhanging fruit.” When asked if the Iraqi government is doing enough to restrain the groups killing Americans he said, “I think that they can certainly do more.” The unequal response by the Iraqi security forces to the threats from Sunni and Shiite insurgent groups is a legacy of the sectarianism that was violently unleashed by the U.S. invasion eight years ago. That upended the Sunnis’ long reign and installed a government dominated by Shiites nursing grudges against their former oppressors that persist to this day. Meanwhile, another layer of frustration for the Americans, in addition to Iraq’s reluctance to confront the Shiite militias, is the country’s judicial system, which is also often infected with sectarianism. A recent case in Hilla, a town in Babil province, south of Baghdad, illustrates the uneven treatment in Iraq’s courts. A U.S. Army unit caught three men laying a roadside bomb, and turned them over to the local judiciary. According to a local official, the men were members of the Promised Day Brigade, a militia under the control of Muqtada al-Sadr, the anti-American Shiite cleric whose followers in Parliament helped al-Maliki secure a second term as prime minister. Yet the men were acquitted after a two-hour trial in which the court barred U.S. military officials from testifying. The case became public only because a frustrated U.S. commander issued his own news release, outside the usual communications of the U.S. military command in Baghdad.

The next Somalia or the next South Korea? Assuming that the two uneasy partners can find a way to

reach their mutually agreed goal of keeping a U.S. military presence beyond the end of this year, the question is how to make it work more like South Korea and less like Somalia or some other failed state. The Americans can keep pushing Iraq’s leaders to clamp down more severely on the militia’s, but that may be too much to ask of a weak and divided government. What the soldiers would like is more latitude to conduct operations on their own. Under the security agreement, U.S. troops can act but only in self-defense — usually, firing back when fired upon — and are barred from operations against militant networks based on intelligence.

More tensions Panetta said this week that the Americans would take matters into their own hands if the Iraqis didn’t step up, and the blowback was immediate. A spokesman for al-Maliki said any such opera-

tions are “a violation of the security agreement signed between Iraq and the United States.” Panetta’s comments also antagonized al-Sadr, whose spokesman was quoted by Agence FrancePresse saying they “openly mocked Iraq’s sovereignty.” All things being equal, the Iraqis would prefer an agreement between the two governments for a continued troop presence without the political complications that would come from submitting it to Parliament. The Americans have insisted any deal be ratified by Parliament because their lawyers have decided it is the only way to secure legal immunities for any soldiers that stay. To make this palatable to the citizenry in Iraq and the United States, the public relations game is to draft language that is politically acceptable yet obscures the reality that U.S. soldiers will continue to face an enemy, will need to defend themselves and will almost certainly continue to die.

Los Angeles Times

BENGHAZI, Libya — In early April, Mazin Ramadan left his American wife and two children in Seattle and flew to this Libyan rebel stronghold to help the opposition sort out its shaky finances. Three months later, things are looking as bleak as ever. “We’re broke,” said Ramadan, a Libyan-American who founded a software tech company in Seattle and advises the rebel Transitional National Council on finances and oil. Even as rebel commanders predict that victory over Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi is near, the rebel leadership is desperately short of cash to fight the rebellion. The lucrative Libyan oil industry, which normally earns billions of dollars in hard currency, has been shut down by the fighting. Salaries for the rebel government’s workers haven’t been paid in two months. There is precious little cash to buy the imported fuel needed for the war effort and for the economy in eastern Libya, which the rebels control. The council is beseeching Arab and Western nations for cash or credit. “We’re getting decimated on the financial front lines,” Ramadan said this week.

As he spoke, the lights flickered and died inside the conference room at a villa from the Italian colonial era that serves as a council office in downtown Benghazi. Fuel shortages have forced daily six-hour brownouts. The council has been buying fuel in Europe on credit. But last week, a European financial company that had provided $500 million in loans told the council that it could no longer shoulder the risk and shut down the credit line. About $100 million donated by Qatar has nearly all been spent, Ramadan said, and $200 million promised by Turkey has yet to arrive. Several tankers loaded with fuel from Europe have left the Benghazi port without unloading after the council couldn’t pay cash, he said. The vast petrochemical complexes at Port Brega and Ras Lanuf, seized from the rebels by government forces this spring, are shut down and under government control. Also closed is the natural gas pipeline that normally fuels electricity production in Benghazi and other eastern cities.

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Auto News Reinventing the U.S.-made subcompact car, see Page B3.




2,762.67 NASDAQ CLOSE CHANGE -34.25 -1.22%

STOC K S R E P O R T For a complete listing of stocks, including mutual funds, see Pages B4-5

B U S I N E SS IN BRIEF Real estate fall hurts top farm sectors PORTLAND — Oregon crops hurt by troubles in real estate are recovering but are still worth far less than before the Great Recession. New state figures show greenhouse and nursery products remain the state’s most valuable farm sector. They brought in $667 million last year. But, the department says, the sector was worth more than $1 billion in 2007. Grass seed used to be the second-most valuable crop, but now it ranks sixth, at $256 million last year. In the Willamette Valley, farmers are turning grass acreage to wheat. Another notable change: Cherries replaced pears in the top 10. Overall, the department says, the value of Oregon crops last year was up 7 percent, to $4.4 billion. But that’s still down half a billion dollars from the good times of 2007 and 2008.


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Ten-year CLOSE 2.94 treasury CHANGE +2.08%

The Bulletin

REDMOND — Word on the road is that the recreational vehicle industry could be bouncing back after the recession hit it hard. The uptick — the Recreational Vehicle Industry Association estimates that RV sales will rise 7.4 percent this year to 260,200 — could bode well for the Oregon businesses that are showing off their products at the 12th annual Good Sam Rally, which kicked off Thursday and runs through Sunday at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center.

Central Oregon can no longer lay claim to having an RV manufacturer. Beaver Coach, which was founded in Bend in 1988, has since changed ownership and relocated to Coburg, according to earlier Bulletin reports. But with Redmond hosting the rally for the third time this decade — the rally was also held at the Deschutes fairgrounds in 2005 and 2007 — companies in the region can profit from the influx of visitors, some of whom stay the night at nearby campsites or RV resorts. See Rally / B2

Central Oregon fuel prices Prices from the AAA Fuel Price Finder at www Price per gallon for regular unleaded gasoline and diesel, as posted online Thursday.

GASOLINE Station, address Per gallon • Space Age, 20635 Grandview Drive, Bend. . .$3.76 • Chevron, 61160 U.S. Highway 97, Bend . . . . . . .$3.78 • Safeway, 80 N.E. Cedar St., Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.84 • Chevron, 398 N.W. Third St., Prineville. . . . . . . . . . . .$3.86 • Chevron, 1501 S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond . . . . . . . . . .$3.87 • Texaco, 178 Fourth St., Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.88 • Chevron, 1001 Railway, Sisters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.90

DIESEL • Chevron, 1210 S.W. Highway 97, Madras . . . . .$4.00 • Safeway, 80 N.E. Cedar St., Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4.00 • Texaco, 178 Fourth St., Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4.08 Marla Polenz / The Bulletin


$38.689 SILVER CLOSE CHANGE +$0.541

China urges U.S. to act on debt By Bettina Wassener and Matthew Saltmarsh New York Times News Service

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Dylan Schwarm, left, warehouse manager of LoopRope LLC of Medford, explains the unique LoopRope strapping system to Judy Berry, of Portland, during the Good Sam Rally at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond on Thursday.

The smell of

SWEETS SUCCESS Chocolatiers Nicci Watts, left, and Amy Gilbert roll coffee bean truffles while a group of kids and parents from the Kiddoz Preschool tour Goody’s candy and ice cream factory in Bend on Thursday.

PORTLAND — A study for the Oregon wine industry finds its economic impact has nearly doubled since 2005 and now stands at $2.7 billion. The study released Thursday was done for the Oregon Wine Board by Full Glass Research of Berkeley, Calif. Oregon Wine Board Chairman Sam Tannahil said in a statement that the study shows wine is becoming one of Oregon’s leading agricultural industries. The study finds that Oregon’s 419 wineries and 849 vineyards accounted for more than 13,000 jobs in 2010 with wages of $382 million. Oregon wineries produced 1.7 million cases of wine valued at $252 million, with about half of that being sold out of state. — From wire reports

In an item headlined “Bankruptcies,” which appeared Wednesday, July 13, on Page B6, the status of Susan Fitch and James Schmit in a Chapter 7 bankruptcy was reported incorrectly. Susan Fitch and James Schmit are petitioning creditors to a bankruptcy. The Bulletin regrets the error.

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Businesses see opportunity as industry predicts strong sales growth for the year

Oregon wine industry sees strong growth



Things looking up at Redmond RV rally By Jordan Novet


Pete Erickson The Bulletin

HONG KONG — China, one of the United States’ biggest creditors, urged U.S. policymakers on Thursday to act to protect investors’ interests, highlighting rising concerns around the globe about the protracted budget talks taking place in Washington. Officials in Washington are locked in tense negotiations over the government debt limit, which the Obama administration says must be raised from its current level of $14.29 trillion to allow the government to pay its daily bills and service any debt coming due. Any failure to pay debt that is coming due would effectively amount to a default, which, however brief, could shake confidence in the U.S. economy and severely unsettle global financial markets. Late Wednesday, Moody’s Investors Service sharpened attention on such an outcome late by warning that it might cut its topnotch rating for the U.S. Moody’s cited a “rising possibility” that no deal would be reached before the U.S. government’s borrowing authority hits its limit on Aug. 2. See Debt / B5

Companies push back on food ads By William Neuman New York Times News Service

Goody’s has plans to launch a franchising model, gets nod from Frommer’s for factory tour

By Ed Merriman The Bulletin


end-based Goody’s is branching out from a chain of four local candy and ice cream shops with plans for a franchising model that the owners may take beyond Central Oregon after garnering national attention from Frommer’s Magazine for their factory tours, which started Monday. The national tourism magazine included the tour this week on a list of America’s Top 10 ice cream factory tours, said Tawna Fenske, communications director at Visit Bend, the city’s tourism promotion agency. “It’s kind of a cool story. Pretty remarkable,

considering they were up against big dogs like Ben & Jerry’s,” Fenske said. Owner Dane Danforth said since the magazine article appeared, he has received queries from people in Portland, Vancouver and other areas interested in opening Goody’s franchises. The company already has one franchise in Prineville. Danforth said Ken and Stephanie Fahlgren became interested in the candy and ice cream shop after the company expanded from its 2,800-square-foot warehouse, factory and office building at 330 S.E. Bridgeford Blvd. into a building more than twice as large at 1111 S.E. Division in Bend’s Scandia Square. See Goody’s / B2

Are Goldfish crackers junk food? Under proposed new nutritional guidelines, the federal government says yes, and it does not want food like the crackers advertised to children because they contain too much saturated fat and salt and are made from white flour. But food makers say the fishshaped treats, made by Campbell Soup’s Pepperidge Farm division, belong on a list of healthful foods that are fine to market to children. The seeming tempest in a fishbowl is typical of a growing tug of war as government and public health advocates tighten pressure on the food industry to fight childhood obesity by making and marketing healthier products. See Food / B5 PAID ADVERTISEMENT

For Winnie the Pooh franchise, a return to humble, 2-D roots By Brooks Barnes New York Times News Service

LOS ANGELES — Hollywood’s formula for freshening up old cartoon characters like Alvin and the Chipmunks and the Smurfs goes something like this: Reformulate them in 3D, give them a skateboard and sunglasses, add some dance moves and inundate children and their nostalgic parents with advertising. And it has worked with one very notable exception: Winnie the Pooh. In 2007, the Walt Disney Co. followed the blueprint, abandoning the character’s gentle hand-drawn look in favor of slick Pixar-style animation. Pooh got a scooter and a superhero outfit. Christopher Robin was jettisoned in favor of a 6year-old tomboy named Darby. As it turned out, nobody wanted to see Eeyore breakdance.

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Walt Disney Pictures via New York Times News Service

From left, Rabbit, Kanga, Roo, Piglet, Owl, Winnie the Pooh and Christopher Robin appear in Walt Disney Pictures’ 2011 film “Winnie the Pooh.” An attempt to modernize the characters in a 2007 show flopped. So Disney is reintroducing the classic Pooh characters across its empire, most notably in a new movie that arrives in theaters today. It is a bid to capture a generation more ac-

customed to the special effects wizardry of Harry Potter, the smart-alecky knowingness of “Kung Fu Panda” and the fast pace of “Cars 2.” See Pooh / B2

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B2 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Pooh Continued from B1 Because the bear with the rumbly tummy has traditionally been one of the first characters parents introduce to their children, Disney is reverting to what it does best — pushing the nostalgia button. In a nod to the character’s 1966 big-screen debut in “Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree,” the new movie, titled simply “Winnie the Pooh,” begins with a liveaction sequence in Christopher Robin’s room and then becomes animated once the camera dives into a storybook, returning the characters to their old-fashioned, slower, water-colored roots. “We are constantly trying to evolve our characters, but in this case we want to get away from trying to make Winnie the Pooh in any way modern,” said Mary Beech, a Disney vice president and steward of the Pooh brand. The stakes are high for Disney. Pooh remains Disney’s second best-selling character after Mickey Mouse, but global sales of Pooh merchandise — books, plush toys, T-shirts, potty chairs — have fallen 12 percent over the last five years, still accounting for a staggering $5.5 billion. Branding experts say aging character franchises are among


the most difficult to keep alive Tigger and Pooh,” the ill-fated efbecause they require continually fort featuring Darby.) walking a tightrope. “With WinStephen Anderson and Don nie the Pooh, Disney is going to Hall, the directors of the new continue to struggle with the ten- movie, said they labored to dission of remaining relevant to kids till the characters to what made versus maintaining a love-mark them superstars in the first place. brand that parents “A touch of cynitrust,” said Matt cism is certainly Britton, a founder “People want prominent in movof Mr. Youth, a these characters ies today, and we New York marketwere adamant to be who they are that absolutely ing firm. Retro may be and not grow and none of that could the rallying cry for creep in,” said the revitalization change.” Anderson. effort, but Disney Hall added, executives em- — Don Hall, co-director “People want phasize that im- of “Winnie the Pooh” these characplementation has ters to be who modern touches. they are and not For instance, a revamped Face- grow and change, which is a real book page dedicated to the char- difference.” acter has over 2.2 million followPooh and his pals, created in ers, and a Pooh iPad and iPhone 1926 by the British author A.A. app called Puzzle Book is a hit. A Milne, also interact with letters few months ago, a Hundred Acre and punctuation marks on the Wood-themed ride at Walt Disney pages as the film progresses, anWorld in Orlando, Fla., was out- other nostalgic touch. The movie, fitted with oversize video touch based on three of Milne’s original screens; kids can write on them by stories, follows the friends as they smearing virtual dripping honey. find Eeyore a new tail and fret Still, the most visible of Disney’s about Christopher Robin, who efforts are notably yesteryear. Dis- they fear has been captured by ney Channel in September will in- a monster called a Backson. (In troduce “The Mini Adventures of reality, Owl just misread a note Winnie the Pooh,” a series made reading, “Back soon.”)To recreup of clips from “Honey Tree” and ate the old look, Hall and Anderother old movies. (Disney Chan- son studied original illustrations nel has cancelled “My Friends by Ernest H. Shepard in the col-


Weekly jobless claims drop more than expected

lection of Britain’s Victoria and Albert Museum. They also collaborated with Burny Mattinson, a veteran of the Walt Disney Animation Studios who was an assistant on “Honey Tree” and oversaw subsequent Pooh cartoons. Disney’s renewed focus on Pooh comes as the company has been freed from decades of legal entanglements related to the character. Milne sold the merchandising rights to Stephen Slesinger, a licensing entrepreneur, in 1930; Disney acquired those rights in 1961. But the Slesinger heirs sued Disney in 1991 over what they saw as inadequate royalty payments. Disney fought back, and the feuding continued until last year, when the media company emerged victorious. At a time when first graders watch Disney’s PG-13 rated “Pirates of the Caribbean” movies, will simplicity sell? The answer may not come on opening weekend. Disney is risking box office suicide by releasing “Winnie the Pooh” against the final Harry Potter installment. But Disney’s film was cheap by Hollywood standards — about $30 million — and the company is not aiming for a Pixar-level blockbuster. “It sounds crazy, but as a G-rated film you can do a lot more matinee business in the summer,” Hall said. “And this is not just about making a successful movie.”

By Alex Kowalski Bloomberg News

WASHINGTON — The number of Americans filing firsttime claims for unemployment benefits dropped last week to the lowest level since April, a sign weakness in the labor market may be starting to abate. Applications for jobless benefits decreased 22,000 in the week ended July 9 to 405,000, Labor Department figures showed Thursday. Economists forecast 415,000 claims, according to the median estimate in a Bloomberg News survey. The data included fewer layoffs in the auto industry than typical this time of the year, according to an agency spokesman. A sustained reduction in firings is a first step toward a pick-

Producer prices drop in June By Christine Hauser

Goody’s Continued from B1 “We looked into franchising and decided to do it,” he said. The Prineville franchise opened in May, providing cash that helped pay for equipment and other capital costs associated with moving the candy and ice cream factory to a larger location. Danforth and his wife, Jvon, bought the 27-year-old Central Oregon chain five years ago from founders Marion and Marne Palmateer. They purchased BeBo’s candy store in Sunriver in 1984, changed the theme to an oldfashioned soda fountain under the name Goody’s, and started making their own ice cream and chocolate. The company name is Goody’s but the retail stores are called Goody’s Soda Fountain and Ice Cream Store, reflecting an old-time atmosphere with soda fountain bars. The Palmateers had already expanded and opened four Goody’s soda fountains throughout Bend when the Danforths purchased the business in 2007. In addition to the four retail stores and factory, the Danforths custom-package candy bars for commercial clients, including the Oxford Suites Hotel and the Riverhouse Hotel and Convention Center, both in Bend. They also ship Goody’s chocolates to candy stores in the Willamette Valley, including the Chocolate Box in Silverton and Dita’s in Sandy. Before buying Goody’s, Dane Danforth, 45, was an elementary school principal in Prineville and Jvon Danforth, 47, was a high school counselor in Prineville. “We were ready for a change,” Dane Danforth said. “We wanted a business that was fun to do. Candy and ice cream, it doesn’t get much funner than that,” he said. Over the years they received many calls from people asking if they offered tours, but the old fac-

Rally Continued from B1 This year’s rally already has attracted about 7,000 customers, about 500 exhibitors and around 3,000 RVs, said Sue Bray, the event’s director. After each rally, Bray said, organizers send a survey to exhibitors and customers to find out what worked and what didn’t. Both groups of people, Bray said, have shown continuing interest in Redmond as a location for the event, as it offers plenty of support for the RV lifestyle, including an abundance of campsites and a wealth of natural beauty. It might help, Bray said, that Oregon charges no sales tax. A few businesses from Central Oregon, and many more from elsewhere in the state, were on hand Thursday to market themselves to RVers attending the event. Dylan Schwarm and Shaun Webber, both 20-year-old managers of a new Medford company, LoopRope LLC, were promoting and selling the product company founder Jeff Dahl invented: a bungee cord with loops to provide just the right amount of squeeze. RVers can use the product to attach things like kayaks to RV

up in hiring after employers in June added the fewest workers in nine months and the jobless rate rose. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke said Wednesday that “disappointing” job growth in the last two months was due to temporary effects, such as high fuel costs and delayed parts shipments from Japan after the March earthquake and tsunami. “The claims numbers suggests a positive development,” said Stephen Stanley, chief economist at Pierpont Securities in Stamford, Conn. “Part of what’s going on is that in the auto sector a number of factories took their normal seasonal downturn early since a lot of them weren’t able to get parts back in May. They took their hiatus early.”

New York Times News Service

Producer prices declined in the United States in June, dragged down by a fall in energy prices like those for gasoline and electrical power, according to government statistics released Thursday. The Bureau of Labor Statistics report showed that its index of wholesale prices fell 0.4 percent in June, after a rise of 0.2 percent in May. The decline last month was the steepest since February of last year and exceeded analysts’ forecasts of a 0.2 percent drop. The 2.8 percent decrease in energy prices was the largest drop in that category since a

4.7 percent decrease in July 2009. Prices for gasoline, which had been rising in the first part of the year, fell 4.7 percent, the department said. The decline in energy prices more than offset the rise in food, which was up 0.6 percent in June. When the volatile food and energy prices are extracted from the overall index, the core Producer Price Index rose 0.3 percent in June after a 0.2 percent increase in May, making it the seventh consecutive monthly rise.

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Kiddoz Preschool students, from left, Emma Clark, 5; Nash Dasilva, 4; Jalil Smith, 5; Aaron Goyal, 4; and Logan Dasilva, 6, (behind) stare longingly at a box of chocolates during a tour of the Goody’s candy and ice cream factory in Bend on Thursday. tory was too small to accommodate tours. “Since we needed to expand and people were wanting to come see what we do, we decided to add the tours,” said Dane Danforth. “We knew the tours would be popular because of all the calls we were getting, but I am surprised how many people come from all over the United States and other countries to visit Bend.” The tours cost $2 per person, with free admission for children 3 years old and younger. The price includes six samples — five of chocolate candy and one of ice cream — at the end. All three of the Danforths’ children — Taylor, 23; Jordan, 21; and Lanee, 20 — have worked summers and holidays at the candy and ice cream factory or retail stores, and this summer Lanee, who is on summer break from

George Fox University in Newberg, is leading the new tours. “I love communicating with the kids and all the people who come on the tour. I like to see people smiling and enjoying all the ice cream and chocolate,” Lanee said. After several families with young children and multiple groups of preschool children toured the factory Thursday, Lanee said the funniest thing that little kids do is lick the windows along the tour hallway where they watch cooks in white chef’s hats on the other side of the window mixing batches of caramel and chocolate, and adding almonds, coconut and other ingredients. The factory tour lasts 15 to 20 minutes. Tour hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., but in the summer the retail store area remains open until

ladders, they said. “It’s cool to just watch this whole process,” Webber said of the RV rally. Other companies included Miller Insurance Agency Inc. of Lake Oswego, which offers insurance for RVs; Portland’s Quality Industrial Refinishers, which has done painting and body work on RVs since the late 1970s; Davis Cabinets Inc. of Junction City, which produces custom cabinetry for RVs; and Springfield’s AM Solar Inc., which offers solar panels for RVs. There were two exhibitors representing Cascade Meadows RV Resort, a private membership resort for RVs north of La Pine. “This is our first show,” said Lillian Holder, sales manager for the resort, which is part of four

networks of “affiliate” resorts across the country. She said she came to the rally because she wanted to explain to people how the system works, while also drawing attention to the resort itself. Of course, there also were RVs on display. Big Country RV, with locations in Bend and Redmond, was showing RVs outside, as was Bend’s All Seasons RV & Marine. Potential customers were stepping into and out of the vehicles and asking questions of sales employees. John Reiche, co-owner of All Seasons RV & Marine, said this year’s event, even on its first day, was showing signs of having the highest attendance of all RV events to date at the Deschutes

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9 p.m., Jvon Danforth said. The new factory building includes a 1,500-square-foot retail area and museum space, a 900-square-foot warehouse, 700 square feet of office space and a roughly 2,900-square-foot kitchen/factory and tour area, Dane Danforth said. Goody’s may get another boost of national exposure when an episode of the television show “Leverage,” filmed in Portland, airs in August. The producers of the show called and asked to use Goody’s as a backdrop for an episode. “I’m really excited to see what kind of response we get after the ‘Leverage’ show airs in August,” Jvon Danforth said.

Tour of Homes™ ’11


35 20853 SE Tamar Lane The directions for Home #35 on page 67 were printed incorrectly in the Tour guide that published in The Bulletin on Wednesday, July 13.

The following directions are correct: Hwy 97 South to Reed Market. East on Reed Market to 15th Street. South on 15th Street for one mile, turn left into The Bridges. Follow signs.

Ed Merriman can be reached at 541-617-7820 or emerriman@

fairgrounds. “I think this is a turnaround,” Reiche said. People could buy “way more” vehicles in the next few days than they did at last year’s event, he said. Jordan Novet can be reached at 541-633-2117 or at jnovet@

The Bridges, Bend | 2103 Sq. Ft. | 3 BR, 3 BA | $359,000


THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 B3

A N Union enables GM to reinvent the U.S.-made subcompact car By Bill Vlasic

Challenging the auto industry’s assumption that no company can build a subcompact car in the U.S. and make money, GM is building the Chevrolet Sonic with new low-cost methods and union cooperation at a plant in Lake Orion, Mich.

New York Times News Service

ORION TOWNSHIP, Mich. — The only subcompact car being built on U.S. soil will soon roll out of an assembly plant here in suburban Detroit that is as unusual as the car itself. The production line has been squeezed into half the space of a traditional plant. Welding robots are concentrated in efficient clusters, instead of being spaced along the line, while many of the workers earn half the typical union wage. Even the first coat of rustproofing has been reformulated so that it is one-hundredth as thick as — and thereby cheaper than — the coating on other cars. One of the oldest axioms in the auto industry is that no company can build a subcompact car in the United States and make money because they are priced too low. The Ford Fiesta is built in Mexico. The Honda Fit is made in several places, including China and Brazil. But with Americans — and Detroit — rediscovering small cars because of high gasoline prices, General Motors is intent on shattering that notion with its new Chevrolet Sonic. The car, with a base price of around $14,000, will give GM a new entry in the lowest tier of the market when it goes on sale this fall. The Sonic is also expected to be a breakthrough in establishing a new level of cooperation between Detroit and the United Automobile Workers. The radically revamped factory here operates with fewer and cheaper workers, many of whom are paid $14 an hour rather than the full UAW wage of $28 an hour. The plant itself is smaller and reconfigured to save money, with company executives modeling some of the changes after GM’s most efficient factories in Germany and Korea. The production line’s footprint alone was reduced from 1 million square feet to 500,000 — the equivalent of losing the space of more than two Walmart supercenters. The energy bill was cut by powering some operations with methane gas from neighboring landfills.

Making it possible The Sonic will be GM’s littlest, and most fuel-efficient, conventionally powered vehicle. It was conceived in 2008, before the federal government’s bailout of the bankrupt automaker, when negotiators from the company and the union began brainstorming about what it would take to make a profitable subcompact car in the United States rather than in lowwage countries. “We wanted to prove we could do it,” said Diana Tremblay, GM’s head of labor relations, “and we went into it with an open mind.”

Fabrizio Costantini New York Times News Service

The UAW tried to persuade the Ford Motor Co. to build the Fiesta subcompact in the United States. But Ford chose a plant in Mexico, where the combined wages and benefits of a production worker total less than $10 an hour. By contrast, a full-wage union member in the United States costs GM close to $60 an hour. Even an entry-level-wage employee costs about $30 an hour in wages and benefits. While it is not the only factor in producing a profitable subcompact, lower employment costs were critical to the decision to build the Sonic in Michigan. In a groundbreaking labor agreement, the union allowed GM to pay 40 percent of its union workers at Orion Township an “entry-level” wage that sharply reduces overall production costs. “The entry-level-wage structure was an important enabler, because obviously the smaller the car the less the margin,” said Tremblay. The UAW’s president, Bob King, said the union considered the significance of a competitive subcompact to GM’s overall product lineup. The Sonic is the first subcompact that GM has tried to build in its home market since the Chevrolet Chevette almost 40 years ago, aside from a brief joint effort with Toyota to build Geo Prizms. The smallest car in its lineup now is the Chevrolet Aveo, a subcompact developed by GM’s South Korean subsidiary. A version of the Sonic to be sold overseas will be built in South Korea.

Convincing consumers For all its promise, the Sonic still has to convince consumers that GM has found the right formula for an attractive and affordable subcompact. Previous efforts like the Geo Prizm and the Aveo were bland and underpowered, and contributed to GM’s lackluster reputation in the overall car market. The Sonic weighs 500 pounds less and is 8 inches shorter than

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the next biggest car GM makes, and its little 1.4-liter turbocharged engine will deliver the best gas mileage in the company’s fleet. “It will be north of 40 miles per gallon,” said Jim Federico, head of GM’s global small cars and electric vehicles. Still, to get the car to meet costsaving goals, a team of GM engineers and manufacturing specialists also had to adapt and reconfigure the Orion plant. It opened in 1983, and was used to build big cars like the Buick Riviera in the 1990s. GM spent heavily in converting the plant, investing $545 million in new equipment and retraining workers — and it shows, from the

gleaming floors to the banks of fluorescent lighting that brighten the plant and save $430,000 a year in energy costs. The plant is also the company’s greenest, producing 80 percent less solid waste and using 20 percent less water, all at a savings. Every dollar saved is essential for the Sonic to compete, auto experts said. And if the car is a winner with consumers — production begins in August — Orion Township could become a model. “This plant has the potential to redefine American manufacturing,” said Harley Shaiken, a labor professor at the University of California, Berkeley. “A success here indicates untapped capabilities.”


B4 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Consolidated stock listings Nm


A-B-C-D AAR ABB Ltd ACE Ltd AES Corp AFLAC AGCO AGL Res AH Belo AK Steel AMC Net n AMR AOL APACC ASML Hld AT&T Inc ATP O&G AU Optron AVI Bio AVX Cp AXT Inc Aarons AbtLab AberFitc AbdAsPac Abraxas Accenture AccretivH Accuray Accuride n Achillion AcmePkt AcordaTh ActivePwr ActivsBliz Actuant Acuity Acxiom AdobeSy AdolorCp Adtran AdvAmer AdvAuto AdvATech AdvBattery AdvEnId AMD AdvSemi AdvOil&Gs Adventrx AecomTch AegeanMP Aegon AerCap Aeropostl AeroViron AEterna g Aetna AffilMgrs Affymax Affymetrix AgFeed Agilent Agilysys Agnico g Agrium g AirLease n AirProd AirTrnsp Aircastle Airgas Aixtron AkamaiT Akorn AlskAir AlaskCom Albemarle AlcatelLuc Alcoa Alere AlexREE AlexcoR g Alexion s Alexza AlignTech Alkerm AllegTch Allergan AlliData AlliancOne AlliBInco AlliBern AlliantEgy AlliantTch AlldHlthcr AldIrish rs AlldNevG AlldWldA AllosThera AllscriptH Allstate AllyFn pfB AlmadnM g AlonUSA AlphaNRs AlpGPPrp AlpTotDiv AlpAlerMLP AltairN rs AlteraCp lf AlterraCap Altria Alumina AlumChina Alvarion AmBev s AmTrstFin Amarin Amazon Amdocs Amedisys Ameren Ameresco n Amerigrp AMovilL s AmApparel AmAssets n AmAxle AmCampus ACapAgy AmCapLtd AEagleOut AEP AEqInvLf AmExp AFnclGrp AGreet AIG wt AmIntlGrp AmOriBio AmSupr AmTower AmWtrWks Ameriprise AmeriBrgn AmCasino Ametek s Amgen AmkorT lf Amphenol Amtech Amylin Anadarko Anadigc AnadysPh AnalogDev Ancestry AnglogldA ABInBev Anixter Ann Inc Annaly Anooraq g Ansys AntaresP Anworth Aon Corp A123 Sys Apache AptInv ApolloGrp ApolloInv Apple Inc ApldMatl AMCC Approach AquaAm ArcadiaRs ArcelorMit ArchCap s ArchCh ArchCoal ArchDan ArcosDor n ArenaPhm AresCap AriadP Ariba Inc ArkBest ArmHld ArmourRsd ArrayBio Arris ArrowEl ArrwhRsh h ArtioGInv ArubaNet AsburyA AscenaRtl AshfordHT Ashland AsiaInfoL AspenIns AspenTech AsscdBanc AsdEstat Assurant AssuredG AstoriaF AstraZen AtlPwr g AtlasPpln Atmel ATMOS AtwoodOcn Augusta g AuRico g Aurizon g AutoNatn Autodesk Autoliv AutoData AutoZone Auxilium AvagoTch AvalRare n AvalonBay AvanirPhm AVEO Ph AveryD

0.30 30.24 -.05 1.12 25.63 -.47 1.34 64.77 -.25 12.58 -.12 1.20 45.25 -.10 48.73 -1.39 1.80 41.45 -.43 0.24 7.09 -.26 0.20 15.19 -.52 37.25 +.24 5.09 -.10 19.37 -.38 8.46 +.01 0.58 33.94 -.74 1.72 30.58 -.24 15.32 -.36 0.14 5.91 -.06 1.62 -.01 0.22 14.04 -.49 7.30 +.11 0.05 27.67 -.21 1.92 53.16 +.39 0.70 73.35 +.18 0.42 7.47 -.03 4.08 -.33 0.90 60.83 +.16 27.31 -.68 8.40 -.10 12.71 -.20 7.79 -.22 65.30 -1.67 30.14 -.95 2.27 -.11 0.17 11.84 -.06 0.04 25.55 -1.03 0.52 52.26 -1.92 12.51 -.19 29.35 -.72 2.50 +.17 0.36 35.25 -.86 0.25 8.32 -.76 0.24 56.55 -.41 6.08 1.07 +.06 12.73 -.27 6.44 -.04 0.06 5.30 +.05 7.38 -.13 3.52 -.27 26.14 -.35 0.04 6.58 -.14 5.90 -.19 12.30 -.19 17.17 -.30 32.58 -2.71 2.33 -.02 0.60 43.44 +.05 99.68 -1.63 7.48 -.30 6.64 -.02 1.32 +.06 47.33 -.81 9.67 +.28 0.64 64.50 -1.01 0.11 88.67 +.02 24.76 +.20 2.32 93.94 -.98 6.34 -.23 0.50 11.88 -.29 1.16 68.97 -.80 0.84 28.50 -1.09 29.62 -1.33 7.39 -.05 67.21 -.36 0.86 8.31 -.29 0.66 67.92 -.52 5.08 -.18 0.12 15.46 -.39 36.93 -.09 1.80 80.02 -.41 8.25 -.20 51.27 +.02 1.72 -.04 23.36 -.44 19.09 -.15 0.72 60.30 -2.06 0.20 83.67 -.10 95.24 -.21 3.22 -.03 0.48 7.87 -.03 1.27 18.47 -.76 1.70 40.58 -.48 0.80 69.79 -1.71 2.48 -.06 1.65 -.05 38.11 -1.09 0.80 56.31 -.92 2.02 -.05 18.88 -.19 0.84 29.70 -.17 2.13 24.60 -.16 3.86 -.23 0.16 11.47 -.13 44.27 -.73 0.60 7.35 +.01 0.66 6.06 -.03 0.74 16.00 -.02 .91 -.05 0.24 42.58 -1.08 0.48 22.20 -.43 1.52 26.85 -.01 0.24 8.94 -.27 0.04 19.68 -.43 1.48 -.09 1.43 31.81 +.02 0.32 23.54 -.41 13.77 -.14 210.38 -3.12 30.70 +.38 26.74 -.60 1.54 28.81 -.08 14.49 -.30 72.99 -.57 0.41 26.19 +.06 1.11 -.02 0.84 21.78 -.62 11.35 +.01 1.35 36.09 -.21 5.60 29.12 -.48 9.84 -.12 0.44 13.55 -.18 1.84 37.57 -.40 0.10 12.47 -.34 0.72 51.38 -.57 0.65 34.46 -.33 0.60 23.00 -.30 10.05 +.05 28.50 -.34 1.21 +.03 7.82 -.16 52.32 -.80 0.92 29.41 -.26 0.92 54.75 -1.12 0.42 42.22 -.10 0.42 22.91 -.19 0.24 44.02 -.98 55.68 -.93 5.55 -.14 0.06 50.39 -.93 17.77 -.17 12.92 -.18 0.36 76.70 -.06 2.98 -.09 1.04 -.06 1.00 35.89 -.37 43.22 -.23 0.20 43.77 -.01 1.16 55.14 +.47 3.25 65.15 -.97 26.66 +.53 2.59 17.89 -.21 .68 +.03 53.38 -1.04 2.39 -.05 1.00 7.25 -.06 0.60 50.26 -.42 5.32 -.03 0.60 119.90 -1.42 0.48 26.38 -.22 49.14 -.68 1.12 9.86 -.13 357.77 -.25 0.32 12.27 -.17 8.20 -.07 23.16 -.56 0.62 22.08 -.34 .06 -.01 0.75 32.11 -.79 32.83 -.51 0.80 47.35 +.04 0.44 25.55 -.45 0.64 29.89 -.55 0.06 21.00 -.28 1.43 -.02 1.40 15.65 -.07 12.18 -.06 33.95 -1.00 0.12 26.15 -.28 0.13 27.24 -.95 1.44 7.38 -.11 2.42 -.09 11.46 -.07 37.07 -.20 .51 -.04 0.24 10.64 -.88 27.08 -.38 18.79 -.63 33.59 -.50 0.40 12.23 -.15 0.70 62.80 -.14 15.81 +.09 0.60 26.43 -.08 16.44 -.34 0.04 13.35 -.34 0.68 16.86 +.04 0.72 34.64 -.50 0.18 16.30 -.15 0.52 13.11 -.05 2.55 49.61 -.04 1.09 15.86 -.23 1.60 33.07 -.50 12.74 -.26 1.36 33.59 -.16 44.22 -.18 5.42 +.04 12.20 -.21 6.12 -.15 38.72 -.33 36.35 -.91 1.80 69.87 -.78 1.44 53.29 -.40 297.88 +.94 20.84 +.32 0.36 35.18 -.20 6.30 -.28 3.57 130.91 -1.22 3.42 -.08 19.98 -.65 1.00 38.18 -.15

Nm AviatNetw AvisBudg Avista Avnet Avon Axcelis AXIS Cap B&G Foods B2B Inet BB&T Cp BCE g BE Aero BGC Ptrs BHP BillLt BHPBil plc BJs Whls BMC Sft BP PLC BPZ Res BRE BRFBrasil BabckW n Baidu BakrHu BallCp s Ballanty BallyTech BanColum BcBilVArg BcoBrades BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BcpSouth BkofAm BkAm pfH BkAm wtA BkAm wtB BkAML pfQ BkHawaii BkIrelnd BkMont g BkNYMel BkNova g BarcGSOil BiPCop BiP Sug BiP Coff BarcB prC Barclay Bar iPVix rs BarVixMdT Bard BarnesNob BarrickG BasicEnSv Baxter BeacnRfg BeazerHm BebeStrs BectDck BedBath Belden Belo Bemis BenchElec Berkley BerkH B BerryPet BestBuy BigLots BBarrett BioRefLab BioFuelE h BiogenIdc BioLase BioMarin BioMedR BioMimetic Bionovo rsh BioSante BiostarPh BlkHillsCp BlkRKelso Blkboard BlackRock BlkCpHY V BlkDebtStr BlkIntlG&I Blackstone BlockHR BlueCoat BlueLinx rt BdwlkPpl Boeing Boise Inc BoozAllen n BorgWarn BostPrv BostProp BostonSci BoxShips n BoydGm Brandyw BrasilTele Braskem BreitBurn BridgptEd BrigStrat BrigExp Brightpnt Brigus grs Brinker Brinks BrMySq BristowGp Broadcom BroadrdgF BroadSoft Broadwind BrcdeCm Brookdale BrkfldAs g BrkfInfra BrkfldOfPr BrklneB BrooksAuto BrwnBrn BrownShoe BrukerCp Brunswick BuckTch Buckle Buenavent BuffaloWW BungeLt CA Inc CB REllis CBL Asc CBOE CBRE GRE CBS B CEVA Inc CF Inds CGI g CH Robins CIGNA CIT Grp CLECO CME Grp CMS Eng CNH Gbl CNO Fincl CPFL En s CRH CSX s CTC Media CTS CVB Fncl CVR Engy CVS Care Cabelas CblvsNY s Cabot CabotMic CabotO&G CACI CadencePh Cadence CalDive CalaCvOp CalaStrTR CalAmp Calgon CalifWtr s CaliperLSc Calix CallGolf CallonP h Calpine CalumetSp CAMAC En CamdenPT Cameco g CameltInf n Cameron CampSp CIBC g CdnNRy g CdnNRs gs CP Rwy g CdnSolar CapOne CapitlSrce CapFdF rs CapsteadM CpstnTrb h CarboCer Cardero g CardnlHlth Cardtronic CareFusion CareerEd CaribouC Carlisle CarMax Carnival CarpTech Carrizo Carters Caseys CashAm CatalystH Caterpillar CathayGen Cavium CedarSh CelSci Celanese Celestic g Celgene CellTher rsh Cellcom CelldexTh Celsion Cemex Cemig pf CenovusE Centene CenterPnt CnElBras pf CnElBras lf

D 3.73 -.07 16.04 -.26 1.10 25.68 -.32 29.95 -.43 0.92 27.94 -.18 1.63 -.02 0.92 31.00 +.20 0.84 20.34 -.02 1.21 -.05 0.64 25.32 -.38 2.07 39.60 -.07 40.87 -.33 0.68 7.90 -.28 1.82 92.28 -1.76 1.82 76.60 -1.39 50.35 52.62 -1.29 0.42 44.34 +.60 3.58 -.15 1.50 51.63 -.37 0.35 19.11 +.61 25.89 -.69 140.82 -1.47 0.60 73.60 -1.23 0.28 39.28 -.48 4.24 -.24 40.95 -.29 1.36 64.28 -.42 0.59 10.26 -.02 0.80 18.65 -.39 0.82 10.31 -.05 1.65 10.06 -.40 0.04 12.09 -.08 0.04 10.07 -.13 2.05 25.65 -.01 4.96 -.16 1.52 2.16 26.26 -.04 1.80 45.57 -.91 .87 -.06 2.80 63.79 -.12 0.52 25.09 -.07 2.08 59.36 -.23 24.70 -.56 57.62 -.07 97.78 -4.01 66.61 -1.48 1.94 25.36 -.06 0.36 14.56 -.13 23.38 +.81 51.28 +1.16 0.76 112.50 +.12 17.38 -.15 0.48 47.95 -.58 35.17 -.95 1.24 60.99 +.41 21.55 -.17 3.22 -.09 0.10 7.55 -.06 1.64 87.54 -.23 58.81 -.63 0.20 36.00 -.67 0.24 7.11 -.19 0.96 33.71 -.25 15.94 -.42 0.32 31.60 -.53 76.10 -.22 0.30 52.50 -1.43 0.64 29.46 -1.79 34.02 -.27 43.86 -1.68 20.45 -.15 .44 +.01 103.19 -2.12 0.10 3.90 -.15 29.87 +.62 0.80 19.22 -.29 4.58 +.08 .92 -.01 3.71 +.02 1.32 +.02 1.46 30.50 -.40 1.04 9.33 -.10 44.13 -.05 5.50 182.27 -2.78 1.02 11.99 -.09 0.32 4.26 -.03 1.36 10.13 -.07 0.40 16.08 -.15 0.60 15.44 -.33 21.30 -.78 .09 2.09 29.00 -.02 1.68 71.19 -.98 0.80 7.52 -.25 19.61 -.26 77.15 -1.27 0.04 6.05 -.20 2.00 107.97 -.49 7.09 -.09 10.70 +.25 8.77 -.29 0.60 11.78 -.08 1.66 26.42 -.24 1.05 26.87 -.14 1.67 19.61 -.09 28.33 +.28 0.44 18.76 -.63 29.89 -.56 7.99 -.18 1.80 0.56 25.49 -.77 0.40 29.83 -.37 1.32 29.10 +.07 0.60 51.05 -.05 0.36 32.88 -.42 0.60 23.75 -.37 39.12 +.36 1.38 -.03 6.18 -.09 23.20 -.85 0.52 32.57 -.36 1.24 25.79 +.13 0.56 19.41 -.25 0.34 9.34 -.22 10.21 +.04 0.32 24.81 -.36 0.28 10.70 -.03 19.56 -.21 0.05 18.85 -.63 0.20 27.66 +.07 0.80 44.87 -.41 0.49 39.45 +.99 67.16 -.67 1.00 69.22 -.54 0.20 22.11 -.32 22.80 -.69 0.84 18.12 -.39 0.40 23.42 -.29 0.54 8.30 -.04 0.40 27.36 -.61 28.90 -.51 0.40 149.79 -.32 23.35 -.22 1.16 78.92 -.68 0.04 52.06 +.94 40.47 -.56 1.12 34.75 -.21 5.60 289.29 -.20 0.84 19.73 -.07 36.33 -.49 7.48 -.09 1.52 29.03 -.09 0.84 19.58 -.17 0.48 25.25 -.61 0.76 20.48 -.22 0.12 9.71 -.14 0.34 9.14 -.19 25.53 -.44 0.50 36.97 -.33 27.24 -.46 0.60 26.10 -.17 0.72 40.39 -1.18 43.17 +.07 0.12 62.60 -1.83 63.86 -.34 8.67 -.26 9.78 -.26 5.88 -.18 1.14 12.83 -.12 0.63 9.45 -.04 3.79 -.05 16.16 -.40 0.62 18.99 -.02 8.26 -.20 20.97 -.35 0.04 6.55 -.16 6.74 -.22 16.31 -.03 1.90 23.16 +.20 1.25 1.96 65.27 -.38 0.40 25.21 -.55 13.37 -.10 49.05 -.52 1.16 34.06 -.19 3.48 77.65 -.27 1.30 77.18 -.85 0.36 40.84 -.34 1.20 61.16 -.71 9.51 -.36 0.20 48.75 -2.12 0.04 5.92 -.08 0.30 11.77 -.07 1.64 13.14 -.23 1.54 +.04 0.80 164.49 -1.42 1.25 -.02 0.86 46.18 -.21 24.11 -.06 27.50 -.24 22.99 -.40 12.66 -.69 0.68 47.08 +.01 32.47 -.34 1.00 35.31 -.70 0.72 54.49 -1.12 37.99 -1.23 31.23 -.01 0.60 45.62 -.08 0.14 56.71 -1.34 61.33 +.04 1.84 107.58 -1.06 0.04 15.78 -.67 39.58 -1.01 0.36 5.06 -.09 .50 +.01 0.24 53.23 -.55 8.23 -.23 60.58 -.50 1.36 -.06 3.64 26.41 -.43 3.73 +.12 4.02 +.09 7.94 -.15 1.89 20.07 +.04 0.80 37.87 +.10 35.79 -.58 0.79 19.31 -.09 0.03 15.66 -.22 1.56 12.52 -.10

Nm CentEuro CEurMed CFCda g CentAl CntryLink Cephln Cepheid CeragonN Cerner s Changyou ChRvLab ChrmSh ChartInds CharterCm ChkPoint Checkpnt Cheesecake ChelseaTh Chemtura n CheniereEn ChesEng Chevron ChicB&I Chicos ChildPlace Chimera ChinaLife ChinaMble ChiNBorun ChinaSecur ChinaShen ChinaSky ChinaSun ChinaUni ChiCache n Chipotle Chiquita Chubb ChungTel n ChurchD s CIBER CienaCorp Cimarex CinciBell CinnFin Cinemark Cintas Cirrus Cisco Citigrp rs Citigp wtA CitrixSys CityNC Clarcor ClaudeR g CleanDsl rs CleanEngy CleantchSol Clearwire ClevBioL h CliffsNRs Clorox CloudPeak Coach CobaltIEn CocaCola CocaCE Coeur CoffeeH CogdSpen Cognex CognizTech Cogo Grp CohStQIR Coherent Coinstar ColdwtrCrk ColgPal CollctvBrd ColonPT ColBnkg ColumLabs Comcast Comc spcl Comerica CmcBMO CmclMtls CmwREIT CmtyHlt CommVlt CBD-Pao s CompDivHd CompPrdS CompSci Compuwre ComstkRs Comtech Con-Way ConAgra ConchoRes ConcurTch ConocPhil ConsolEngy ConEd ConstantC ConstellA ConstellEn ContlRes Continucre Cnvrgys CooperCo Cooper Ind CooperTire CopaHold CopanoEn Copart Copel CoreLabs CoreLogic CoreSite n CorinthC CornPdts Corning CorpOffP CorrectnCp Cosan Ltd Costco Cott Cp CousPrp Covance CovantaH CoventryH Covidien CowenGp CrackerB Credicp CSVS2xVxS CSVelIVSt s CredSuiss Cree Inc CreXus Crocs Crossh g rs CrosstexE CrwnCstle CrownHold CrystalRk CubistPh CullenFr Cummins Curis CurEuro CurrCda CurJpn CurSwiss CurtisWrt CyberDef Cyberonics Cyclacel Cymer CypSemi CypSharp CytRx h Cytec Cytokinet Cytori DCT Indl DG FastCh DHT Hldgs DNP Selct DPL DR Horton DST Sys DSW Inc DTE DanaHldg Danaher Darden Darling DaVita DeVry DeanFds DeckrsOut Deere DejourE g Delcath Dell Inc DelphiFn DeltaAir DeltaPtr rs Deluxe DemMda n DemandTc DenburyR Dndreon DenisnM g Dennys Dentsply Depomed DeutschBk DB Cap pf DB AgriDL DBGoldDL DBGoldDS DevelDiv DevonE Dex One DexCom Diageo DiaOffs DiamRk DianaShip DiceHldg DicksSptg Diebold DigitalRlt DigRiver Dillards Diodes DirecTV A DrxTcBull DrSCBr rs DSOXBr rs DirFnBr rs DirLCBr rs DirDGldBll DrxEMBull DrxTcBear DRE Bear DrxEnBear

D 10.43 -.74 17.87 -.80 0.01 22.89 +.16 13.70 -1.04 2.90 38.54 -.24 80.04 -.06 32.15 -.22 12.95 -.19 61.80 -.76 44.48 -.99 41.57 +.92 4.41 -.02 56.06 -.53 56.86 +.10 56.59 -.87 16.90 -.70 32.70 -.72 5.82 +.04 17.33 -.44 8.76 -.36 0.35 30.21 +.27 3.12 104.67 -.42 0.20 40.82 +2.19 0.20 15.82 -.07 46.45 -.52 0.62 3.29 -.09 0.91 50.35 -.50 1.93 46.15 -.56 6.97 +.30 5.21 -.01 3.02 -.10 3.64 +.09 1.75 0.12 19.46 -.10 8.20 -.80 324.63 -.55 12.68 -.12 1.56 62.25 -.35 1.91 36.19 +.13 0.68 41.73 -.27 5.65 -.02 15.94 -.60 0.40 83.54 -1.91 3.26 -.02 1.60 28.08 -.29 0.84 19.81 -.33 0.49 31.22 -.35 16.01 -.29 0.24 15.43 -.14 0.04 39.02 -.45 .70 -.03 74.40 -1.48 0.80 53.20 -1.06 0.42 46.77 -.95 2.05 -.05 5.87 -.19 15.34 -1.67 .00 -.08 3.26 -.09 3.26 -.14 1.12 96.14 -.81 2.40 68.43 -.56 20.88 -.84 0.90 65.33 -.59 13.51 -.34 1.88 67.67 -.39 0.52 28.16 -.39 26.25 -.31 0.12 18.89 -4.16 0.40 5.98 -.01 0.36 34.68 -.27 72.98 -1.04 4.45 -.23 0.72 9.72 -.11 53.47 -2.52 58.08 -.72 1.31 -.05 2.32 87.08 -.82 14.16 -.30 0.60 20.84 -.18 0.20 17.62 -.12 3.25 -.12 0.45 24.43 -.14 0.45 23.63 -.17 0.40 32.58 -.52 0.92 42.48 -.90 0.48 13.56 -.29 2.00 23.71 -.29 25.21 -.41 43.30 -.70 0.38 43.05 +.32 1.44 17.02 -.03 36.04 -.66 0.80 36.72 -.09 9.65 -.27 27.98 -.58 1.00 28.69 -.30 0.40 40.01 -.16 0.92 26.26 -.01 89.94 -1.41 48.69 -1.07 2.64 75.61 +1.21 0.40 50.89 +2.16 2.40 53.20 -.51 21.54 -.61 20.60 -.11 0.96 38.60 +.09 65.57 -.98 6.24 +.01 13.09 -.31 0.06 80.28 -.49 1.16 58.26 -.41 0.42 19.06 -.23 1.64 68.58 -.08 2.30 34.41 -.14 45.61 -.34 0.66 25.50 -.48 1.00 115.34 -.14 16.36 -.35 0.52 17.35 4.32 -.09 0.64 55.86 -.79 0.20 16.56 -.35 1.65 29.48 -.80 22.11 -.29 12.25 -.07 0.96 80.33 -.51 8.28 0.18 8.58 -.15 59.82 -.54 0.30 16.48 -.21 36.66 -.20 0.80 52.58 -.36 3.86 +.03 0.88 48.32 -.72 1.95 86.09 -1.03 21.57 +1.49 16.28 -.62 1.40 37.05 -.45 30.63 -.96 0.87 11.05 -.14 26.12 -.44 .73 -.01 0.36 12.44 -.07 41.98 -.75 37.71 -.40 1.10 +.01 44.50 35.93 -.41 1.84 55.31 -.86 1.60 104.49 -1.22 3.98 +.13 0.16 140.77 -.09 0.08 103.44 -.15 124.63 -.27 121.23 +.27 0.32 32.20 -.18 1.07 -.04 29.84 1.22 -.03 44.99 -.96 0.36 20.81 -.22 2.40 12.91 -.23 .73 -.02 0.50 55.32 -1.28 1.30 +.02 4.99 -.39 0.28 5.25 -.13 29.40 -.77 0.40 3.72 -.03 0.78 10.00 -.07 1.33 30.39 +.02 0.15 11.45 -.13 0.70 54.98 +.33 53.57 -.60 2.35 49.86 +.08 18.20 -.29 0.08 52.48 -.92 1.72 52.45 -.31 16.80 -1.01 87.00 -.19 0.24 61.38 -1.01 11.69 -.20 92.12 -2.29 1.64 81.43 -.46 .34 +.02 5.87 -.41 16.69 +.16 0.48 28.96 -.37 8.51 -.19 4.01 -.53 1.00 24.54 -.43 11.69 -.51 7.75 +.16 18.59 -.47 39.14 +.54 1.86 -.01 4.06 -.04 0.20 39.15 -.10 8.44 -.10 1.07 52.86 -.25 1.90 25.27 -.08 14.29 -.08 51.96 +.31 6.11 -.03 0.16 14.43 -.16 0.68 77.88 -.42 2.48 -.12 15.56 +.22 2.46 80.65 -.64 0.50 68.07 -1.40 0.32 10.33 -.41 10.60 -.10 13.46 -.44 39.76 -.49 1.12 31.32 -.12 2.72 61.63 +.26 32.42 -.35 0.20 59.26 +.27 24.33 +.39 52.14 -.69 0.84 43.42 -1.29 34.73 +1.60 0.75 74.60 +3.29 47.71 +1.14 35.15 +.71 34.41 -.49 1.20 34.91 -1.19 21.36 +.63 11.79 +.34 14.64 +.25



DrxSOXBll DirEMBear DrxFnBull Dir30TrBear Dir30TrBull DrxREBull DirxSCBull DirxLCBull DirxEnBull Discover DiscCm A DiscCm C DiscLab rs DishNetwk Disney DrReddy DolbyLab DollarFn s DollarGen DollarTh DollarTree DomRescs Dominos Domtar grs Donldson DonlleyRR DoralFncl DotHillSy DEmmett Dover DowChm DrPepSnap DragonW g DrmWksA DresserR DryHYSt Dril-Quip DryShips DuPont DuPFabros DukeEngy DukeRlty DunBrad DurectCp DyaxCp Dynatronic Dynavax Dynegy

0.01 38.45 -1.81 18.63 +.59 23.68 -.55 35.60 +1.40 1.39 37.87 -1.63 0.05 73.67 -2.27 80.45 -4.07 0.10 80.28 -1.72 72.52 -1.24 0.24 25.42 -.72 41.59 -.23 37.53 -.14 2.49 +.28 30.95 -.66 0.40 39.58 +.02 0.65 35.99 -.12 41.51 -.08 22.03 -.43 33.36 +.01 73.12 -.45 68.92 -.26 1.97 48.17 -.11 25.69 -.27 1.40 93.92 -1.14 0.60 58.90 -.80 1.04 19.10 -.29 2.05 -.20 2.69 -.11 0.52 19.31 -.43 1.10 65.50 -.82 1.00 34.55 +.30 1.28 40.87 -.60 5.09 -.18 20.79 -.37 52.97 -.29 0.52 4.80 -.02 67.39 -1.38 4.06 +.04 1.64 53.82 -.78 0.48 25.83 +.05 1.00 18.89 -.13 0.68 13.96 -.09 1.44 74.59 -1.00 2.05 2.04 -.02 1.70 +.16 3.06 -.03 6.15 -.49

E-F-G-H ECDang n E-House E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EMCOR ENI EOG Res EQT Corp EV Engy EagleBulk EagleMat ErthLink EstWstBcp EastChm EKodak EasyLkSInt Eaton s EatnVan EV LtdDur EVRiskMgd EV TxDiver EVTxMGlo EVTxGBW EVTxBWOp Ebix Inc Ecolab Ecopetrol ECOtality EdisonInt EducRlty EdwLfSci 8x8 Inc ElPasoCp ElPasoEl ElPasoPpl Elan EldorGld g ElectArts Embraer Emcore lf EmergBio EmersonEl EmployH EmpIca Emulex EnbrEPt s Enbridge s EnCana g EncoreCap EndvrInt rs EndvSilv g EndoPhrm Endologix EndurSpec Ener1 EnerNOC Energen Energizer EngyConv EngyPtrs EngyTEq EngyTsfr EngyXXI EnergySol Enerpls g Enersis EnerSys EnPro ENSCO Entegris Entergy EntPrPt EntropCom EnzonPhar Equifax Equinix EqtyOne EqtyRsd EricsnTel EssexPT EsteeLdr Esterline EtfSilver EthanAl Euronet EverestRe EvergE rs EvrgSlr rsh ExactSci h ExamWk n ExcelM ExcoRes Exelixis Exelon ExeterR gs ExideTc Expedia ExpdIntl Express ExpScripts Express-1 ExterranH ExtorreG g ExtraSpce ExtrmNet ExxonMbl Ezcorp F5 Netwks FEI Co FLIR Sys FMC Corp FMC Tch s FNBCp PA FSI Intl FTI Cnslt FX Ener FXCM n Fabrinet FactsetR FairIsaac FairchldS FamilyDlr Fastenal s FedExCp FedRlty FedSignl FedInvst FelCor Ferro FiberTwr FibriaCelu FidlNFin FidNatInfo FifthStFin FifthThird Finisar FinLine FstAFin n FstCwlth FstHorizon FstInRT FMajSilv g FMidBc FstNiagara FstRepB n FstSolar FirstEngy FstMerit Fiserv FiveStar FlagstBcp Flextrn Flotek FlowrsFd s Flowserve Fluor FocusMda FEMSA FootLockr ForcePro FordM FordM wt ForestCA ForestLab ForestOil FormFac Fortinet s Fortress FortuneBr Fossil Inc FosterWhl FranceTel FrankRes FMCG s Freescale n FreqElec FreshMkt n FriendFd n FrontierCm Frontline

11.67 -1.03 8.10 -.40 12.96 -.23 32.19 -.19 26.82 -.18 29.70 -.16 2.67 43.64 -.43 0.64 96.71 -2.23 0.88 54.73 -.36 3.04 58.66 +1.50 2.45 -.04 0.40 24.57 -.51 0.20 7.71 -.13 0.20 19.46 -.60 1.88 100.40 -1.04 2.76 -.03 5.92 -.06 1.36 51.05 -1.06 0.72 27.99 -.57 1.25 16.55 -.01 1.28 12.54 +.01 1.16 10.74 -.09 1.14 10.21 -.07 1.21 11.84 -.06 1.33 12.66 17.71 -.30 0.70 55.48 -.60 1.39 41.10 -.23 3.03 +.06 1.28 38.45 -.07 0.28 8.95 -.07 89.95 -.41 4.53 -.31 0.04 19.32 -.25 0.88 33.20 -.21 1.76 35.18 +.14 12.09 -.23 0.10 17.70 -.05 23.51 -.40 0.72 29.35 -.37 2.79 -.10 22.06 -.57 1.38 55.60 -.46 0.24 15.48 -.64 8.53 -.19 8.85 +.12 2.06 29.56 +.05 0.98 32.34 -.11 0.80 29.94 -.36 25.87 -1.97 15.52 -.30 10.20 -.10 40.37 -.22 9.24 +.26 1.20 40.90 -.08 .85 -.01 17.12 +.30 0.54 57.30 +.18 75.41 +.31 1.12 +.04 15.26 -.42 2.50 44.08 -.70 3.58 47.99 -.05 32.75 -.97 5.05 -.04 2.16 30.71 -.38 0.79 22.86 -.12 35.54 +.85 48.99 -.28 1.40 51.13 -.75 8.51 -.14 3.32 67.48 +.14 2.39 42.81 +.06 8.45 -.26 10.28 +.06 0.64 34.13 -.33 98.26 -2.99 0.88 19.17 -.12 1.47 61.01 -.51 0.37 13.67 -.13 4.16 138.83 -1.14 0.75 105.01 -.30 78.55 -.45 38.18 +.19 0.28 18.81 -.38 15.62 +.22 1.92 82.33 -.49 2.13 -.06 .40 -.02 8.28 -.29 25.61 -.71 2.87 -.14 0.16 15.16 -.50 8.71 -.16 2.10 43.22 +.08 4.52 -.04 7.09 -.41 0.28 30.21 -.40 0.50 49.89 -.69 22.83 -.72 52.47 -.70 3.33 -.08 18.49 -.19 13.00 -2.16 0.56 21.29 -.06 3.40 -.07 1.88 82.24 -.24 36.55 -1.28 110.96 -1.76 36.05 -1.10 0.24 32.11 -.55 0.60 86.61 -.90 43.01 -.87 0.48 10.20 -.16 2.82 -.05 37.16 -.53 9.21 -.15 0.24 10.90 +.23 18.58 -1.22 1.08 95.15 -2.99 0.08 30.06 -.26 16.59 +.46 0.72 52.46 -.19 0.52 34.24 -.26 0.52 93.06 -1.19 2.68 87.15 -1.04 0.24 6.21 -.11 0.96 22.90 -.20 5.45 -.27 13.03 -.28 1.48 -.03 11.84 -.24 0.48 15.54 -.18 0.20 29.60 -.39 1.28 11.80 +.05 0.24 12.02 -.15 16.78 -.63 0.20 22.21 -.56 0.24 15.13 -.25 0.12 5.46 -.22 0.04 9.48 -.24 11.59 -.25 22.17 +.25 0.04 12.05 -.33 0.64 13.17 -.22 29.82 -.78 123.19 -1.99 2.20 43.38 -.35 0.64 16.60 -.27 61.99 -.70 5.54 -.21 1.20 -.03 6.27 -.13 8.63 -.22 0.60 22.73 -.06 1.28 101.53 -1.94 0.50 64.29 -.59 30.79 -.01 1.16 67.50 +.01 0.66 23.21 -.31 4.79 -.10 13.09 -.18 4.57 -.15 18.37 +.31 38.79 -.23 22.93 -.52 8.81 -.09 26.98 -.50 4.64 -.08 0.76 62.89 -.35 128.03 -.55 26.91 -.30 1.96 19.56 -.12 1.00 130.28 -.96 1.00 54.25 -.64 17.85 +.28 10.40 +.79 36.69 -1.06 4.11 -.30 0.75 7.82 -.11 1.20 12.03 -.33 0.25


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Sou ce The Assoc a ed P ess and L ppe Nm FuelCell FullerHB FultonFncl FuntalkChi FurnBrds FushiCopp Fusion-io n GFI Grp GMAC CpT GMX Rs GNC n GSV Cap n GT Solar GabelliET GabGldNR Gafisa SA Gallaghr GameStop Gannett Gap GardDenv Garmin Gartner GascoEngy Gastar grs GaylrdEnt GenProbe GencoShip GenCorp GnCable GenDynam GenElec GenGrPr n GenMarit GenMills GenMoly GenMot n GenesisEn GenOn En Genpact Gentex Gentiva h GenuPrt Genworth GeoGrp GeoGloblR Geores GaGulf Gerdau GeronCp GiantIntac Gildan GileadSci GlacierBc GlaxoSKln GlimchRt GlobalCash GlobCrsg GloblInd GlobPay GblX Uran GlbXSilvM GlbXCopM GlbSpcMet GluMobile GolLinhas GolarLNG GoldFLtd GoldResrc Goldcrp g GoldStr g GoldS60 n GoldmanS Goodrich GoodrPet Goodyear Google vjGrace Graco GrafTech GrahamPk Graingr GranTrra g GrCanyEd GraniteC GraphPkg GrtBasG g GrLkDrge GtPanSilv g GtPlainEn GrWlfRes GreenDot n GreenMtC GrnHCmdty GreenbCos Greenhill GrifolsSA n Group1 GrubbEllis GpTelevisa Guess GugMultAs GulfRes GulfportE H&E Eq HCA Hld n HCC Ins HCP Inc HSBC HSBC Cap2 HSN Inc HainCel Hallibrtn Halozyme HancHld Hanesbrds HanmiFncl HansenMed HansenNat HanwhaSol HarbinElec HarleyD Harman Harmonic HarmonyG HarrisCorp HWinstn g Harsco HarteHnk HartfdFn HartFn pfA HarvNRes Hasbro HatterasF HawaiiEl HawHold Headwatrs HltCrREIT HlthCSvc s HltMgmt HlthcrRlty HealthNet HlthSouth HlthSprg HrtlndEx HrtldPay Heckmann Heckmn wt HeclaM Heinz HelenTroy HelixEn HelmPayne Hemisphrx HSchein Herbalife s HercOffsh Hersha Hershey Hertz Hess HewlettP Hexcel hhgregg HigherOne HighwdPrp Hill-Rom HollyFront Hollysys Hologic HomeDp Home Inns HomeProp HomexDev Honda HonwllIntl HorizLns Hormel s Hornbeck HorsehdH Hospira HospPT HostHotls HotTopic HovnanE HubGroup

D 1.32 -.04 0.30 24.46 -.11 0.20 10.50 -.18 6.69 -.07 4.09 -.03 7.77 -.16 30.85 -.04 0.20 4.56 +.05 25.22 -.03 4.85 -.16 21.62 +.42 17.98 +.68 15.17 +.02 0.56 6.08 -.02 1.68 18.00 -.02 0.29 8.43 -.23 1.32 28.08 -.29 23.83 -.40 0.16 13.32 -.25 0.45 18.81 +.09 0.20 83.05 -2.22 2.00 32.45 -.51 39.20 -.76 .23 -.01 3.87 +.09 30.33 -1.05 64.67 -.86 7.03 -.10 6.27 -.30 43.94 +.33 1.88 71.37 -1.28 0.60 18.53 +.02 0.40 16.20 -.28 1.22 +.01 1.22 37.36 +.48 4.18 -.11 30.10 -.65 1.66 27.35 +.35 4.00 -.03 0.18 17.60 +.13 0.48 30.61 -.59 19.65 -.66 1.80 55.12 +.04 9.75 -.04 22.07 -.39 .31 -.04 26.15 -.23 21.16 -1.14 0.27 9.67 -.21 4.03 -.04 0.18 7.41 -.03 0.30 34.17 -1.72 41.27 -.34 0.52 13.05 -.34 2.11 42.71 -.73 0.40 9.73 -.18 3.05 -.12 36.49 -2.09 5.17 -.09 0.08 51.21 +.54 0.40 12.14 -.14 0.25 26.49 +.12 0.10 19.17 -.26 0.15 24.37 -.53 5.91 +.36 0.12 11.35 -.22 1.00 37.88 +.13 0.19 15.22 -.23 0.48 24.49 -.82 0.41 53.95 -.29 2.74 -.06 1.53 25.03 -.02 1.40 129.89 -.03 1.16 92.56 -.78 17.30 -.39 17.50 +.18 528.94 -9.32 45.97 -.69 0.84 49.94 -1.10 20.82 -.44 25.29 -.04 2.64 156.59 -2.16 6.40 -.16 15.19 +.14 0.52 24.72 -.31 5.18 -.13 2.14 -.05 0.08 6.05 -.10 3.88 +.01 0.83 20.90 -.04 3.54 +.14 31.22 -2.57 88.31 -2.22 34.65 -.36 20.77 -.45 1.80 52.96 +.75 7.50 +.08 0.44 42.60 -1.08 .58 -.08 0.15 21.69 -.71 0.80 39.71 -.99 1.01 21.28 -.20 3.65 +.42 30.49 +1.40 12.95 -.87 33.22 -.02 0.58 30.80 -.35 1.92 37.04 -.48 1.80 48.27 -.23 2.00 27.63 +.08 33.40 -.63 33.14 +.08 0.36 51.83 -.79 7.06 -.11 0.96 30.21 -.63 31.50 +.04 1.18 -.01 4.36 -.05 78.24 -.63 5.28 -.22 17.97 +.41 0.50 41.80 -.34 0.30 44.91 -1.01 6.69 -.16 0.07 14.12 -.23 1.00 42.36 -.52 16.98 -.07 0.82 30.77 -.99 0.32 8.61 +.04 0.40 24.88 -.72 1.81 25.01 -.41 11.57 -.26 1.20 41.31 -1.08 4.10 28.31 -.29 1.24 24.16 -.22 5.50 -.19 2.95 -.15 2.86 51.94 -.23 0.64 16.59 -.29 10.33 -.16 1.20 20.20 -.16 30.47 -.56 24.83 -.76 46.48 -.49 0.08 16.63 -.26 0.04 20.13 -.05 5.91 -.06 .39 8.17 -.18 1.92 53.22 -.22 33.48 -.54 16.49 -.23 0.28 66.98 -1.31 .37 -.00 72.97 -.91 0.50 57.97 -.53 4.93 -.23 0.24 5.56 -.12 1.38 57.02 -.40 14.92 -.31 0.40 69.64 -1.15 0.48 35.13 -.31 21.93 -.52 12.35 -.36 19.84 +.03 1.70 33.50 -.39 0.45 45.15 -.10 0.60 70.12 -1.30 10.15 +.25 20.30 -.06 1.00 35.96 -.17 37.29 -.57 2.48 63.45 -.11 23.02 -.37 40.62 +.65 1.33 57.01 -.58 1.18 +.02 0.51 29.59 +.12 27.35 -1.05 12.47 -.54 52.68 -.29 1.80 24.50 -.39 0.12 16.64 -.60 0.28 7.96 +.32 2.31 -.16 38.27 -.41

Nm HudsCity HudsonTc HumGen Humana HuntJB HuntBnk HuntIng n Huntsmn HutchT Hyatt Hyperdyn

D 0.32 1.00 0.52 0.04 0.40

8.26 1.82 23.32 80.98 47.71 6.19 33.55 19.02 3.10 39.27 4.22

-.15 +.13 -.36 +.08 -.26 -.49 -.27 -.08 -1.98 -.13

I-J-K-L IAC Inter 37.09 -.65 IAMGld g 0.20 20.94 -.04 ICICI Bk 0.63 47.19 -.07 ICU Med 45.79 +.62 IdexxLabs 78.40 -.87 iGateCorp 0.15 16.59 -.12 IHS Inc 81.11 -.88 II-VI s 26.58 -.69 ING GlbDv 1.20 10.89 -.06 ING 10.92 -.09 INGPrRTr 0.30 6.10 +.01 ION Geoph 9.62 -.14 IPG Photon 68.66 -1.39 iPass 0.07 1.68 -.11 iShGold 15.50 +.05 iSAstla 1.06 25.00 -.33 iShBraz 3.42 69.54 -1.09 iSCan 0.53 31.59 -.24 iSFrnce 0.67 25.24 -.24 iShGer 0.67 25.49 -.19 iSh HK 0.42 18.09 -.07 iShItaly 0.49 15.73 -.16 iShJapn 0.17 10.58 -.10 iSh Kor 0.50 65.30 -.40 iSMalas 0.39 15.14 -.06 iShMex 0.71 61.66 -.49 iShSing 0.50 13.70 -.02 iSPacxJpn 1.73 45.93 -.48 iShSoAfr 2.41 70.00 -.04 iSSpain 1.92 37.90 -.37 iSSwedn 1.04 29.81 -.57 iSSwitz 0.53 26.21 -.16 iSTaiwn 0.29 14.74 -.08 iSh UK 0.48 17.46 -.09 iShChile 0.98 74.60 +.29 iShSilver 37.41 +.18 iShS&P100 1.14 58.57 -.29 iShDJDv 1.80 52.64 -.36 iShBTips 4.33 111.52 -.67 iShAsiaexJ 1.27 61.21 iShChina25 0.85 41.20 -.30 iShDJTr 1.08 96.61 -1.16 iSSP500 2.45 131.41 -.92 iShBAgB 3.86 107.44 -.27 iShEMkts 0.84 46.37 -.50 iShiBxB 5.12 111.12 -.69 iSh ACWI 1.02 47.28 -.40 iShEMBd 5.58 109.22 +.33 iShIndones 0.18 32.52 -.13 iSSPGth 1.24 69.37 -.56 iShNatRes 0.58 43.73 -.31 iShSPLatA 1.10 49.62 -.63 iSSPVal 1.31 61.08 -.41 iShB20 T 4.02 96.01 -1.39 iShB7-10T 3.18 97.29 -.56 iShB1-3T 0.78 84.42 -.03 iS Eafe 1.68 57.98 -.51 iSRusMCV 0.98 46.74 -.51 iSRusMCG 0.62 60.90 -.71 iShRsMd 1.64 107.47 -1.15 iSSPMid 1.03 96.87 -1.35 iShiBxHYB 7.39 90.98 -.05 iShSft 61.73 -1.02 iShNsdqBio 0.51 107.59 -.70 iShC&SRl 1.97 73.16 -.70 iSR1KV 1.30 66.90 -.45 iSMCGth 0.72 110.48 -1.47 iSR1KG 0.77 60.62 -.53 iSRus1K 1.22 73.01 -.53 iSR2KV 1.31 72.67 -1.15 iShBarc1-3 2.67 104.85 -.04 iSR2KG 0.53 94.43 -1.55 iShR2K 0.94 82.26 -1.33 iShBShtT 0.10 110.25 +.01 iShUSPfd 2.84 39.26 -.09 iShDJTel 0.62 24.48 -.41 iShREst 2.09 60.53 -.68 iShDJHm 0.07 12.35 -.18 iShDJAer 0.66 63.80 -.90 iShFnSc 0.70 54.98 -.49 iShSPSm 0.75 73.09 -1.23 iShBasM 1.06 78.64 -.86 iShPeru 1.01 39.25 +.05 iShDJOE 0.24 63.61 -.92 iStar 7.70 -.13 ITC Hold 1.34 72.29 -.15 ITT Corp 1.00 56.52 -.74 ITT Ed 91.87 +.50 Icagen rs 7.90 +1.85 Icon PLC 24.79 -.30 IconixBr 24.59 -.30 IdenixPh 6.02 -.08 Identive 2.00 -.16 IDEX 0.68 43.96 -.83 ITW 1.36 56.82 -.90 Illumina 73.68 -.33 Imax Corp 27.97 +.04 Immersion 9.16 -.13 Immucor 26.88 -.04 ImunoGn 15.16 +.11 Imunmd 4.12 -.03 ImpaxLabs 21.22 -.07 Incyte 20.10 +.52 IndiaFd 3.87 29.86 -.03 IndoTel 1.50 33.20 +.21 Inergy 2.82 35.30 -.34 Infinera 6.50 -.23 Informat 56.39 -1.35 Infosys 1.35 61.16 -.10 IngerRd 0.48 45.23 -.68 IngrmM 17.29 -.02 Inhibitex 3.92 +.01 InlandRE 0.57 8.97 -.09 InnerWkgs 8.00 -.27 InovioPhm .74 -.01 IntegLfSci 47.35 -.16 IntgDv 7.24 +.02 IntegrysE 2.72 51.49 -.31 Intel 0.84 22.27 -.21 InteractBrk 0.40 15.31 -.16 IntcntlEx 126.03 -.09 IntCtlHtl 0.35 19.96 -.59 InterDig 0.40 42.63 -.96 Intrface 0.08 18.59 -.68 Intermec 10.89 -.18 InterMune 36.21 -.03 IBM 3.00 174.23 -.09 IntFlav 1.08 63.45 -.56 IntlGame 0.24 18.07 -.24 IntPap 1.05 29.67 -.32 IntlRectif 26.10 -.45 IntTower g 7.83 -.31 InterOil g 59.07 -.49 Interpublic 0.24 11.92 -.24 Intersectns 0.60 20.70 -1.58 Intersil 0.48 12.16 -.08 IntraLks n 17.21 +.30 IntPotash 31.75 +.14 Intuit 49.19 -.67 IntSurg 355.96 -3.44 Invesco 0.49 22.33 -.35 InvMtgCap 3.94 21.04 -.56 InVKSrInc 0.29 4.96 InvTech 11.16 -.62 InvRlEst 0.69 8.18 -.05 IridiumCm 8.50 -.24 IronMtn 1.00 35.11 -.23 Isis 9.23 +.01 iSoftStn n 14.23 -.65 IstaPh 7.91 -.08 ItauUnibH 0.67 20.16 -.73 Itron 46.09 -1.16 IvanhoeEn 1.77 -.06 IvanhM g 1.48 25.51 -.52 Ixia 10.15 -.03 JA Solar 4.73 JDS Uniph 14.73 -.35 JPMorgCh 1.00 40.35 +.73 JPMCh pfI 2.16 28.10 +.08 JPMAlerian 1.95 36.99 -.16 JPMCh pfB 1.80 25.83 -.01 Jabil 0.28 19.71 -.50 JackHenry 0.42 30.25 -.36 JackInBox 23.79 +.05 JacobsEng 41.24 -.34 Jaguar g 5.26 -.14 Jamba 2.13 +.01 JamesRiv 19.58 +.18 JanusCap 0.20 8.90 -.26 JpnSCap rt .34 +.02 Jarden 0.35 33.59 -.22 JazzPhrm 37.07 +2.09 Jefferies 0.30 20.59 -.14

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Nm JetBlue Jiayuan n JinkoSolar JoeJeans h JohnJn JohnsnCtl JonesGrp JonesLL JosABnk s JoyGlbl JnprNtwk KB FnclGp KB Home KBR Inc KBW Inc KIT Digitl KKR n KKR Fn KLA Tnc KT Corp KV PhmA KaiserAlu KC Southn Kellogg Kemet rs Kennamtl KeryxBio KeyEngy Keycorp KilroyR KimberR g KimbClk Kimco KindME KindMor n KindMM KindredHlt KineticC KingldJ rs Kinross g KirbyCp Kirklands KnghtCap KnightTr Knoll Inc KodiakO g Kohls KongZhg KopinCp KoreaElc KornFer KosmosE n Kraft KratonPP KrispKrm Kroger KronosW s Kulicke L&L Engy L-1 Ident L-3 Com LAN Air LDK Solar LG Display LKQ Corp LSB Inds LSI Corp LTXCrd rs LaZBoy LabCp LadThalFn LamResrch LamarAdv Landstar LVSands LaSalleH Lattice Lazard LeCroy LeapWirlss LeapFrog LearCorp s LeeEnt LeggMason LeggPlat LenderPS LennarA Lennox LeucNatl Level3 LexiPhrm LexRltyTr Lexmark LbtyASE LibGlobA LibGlobC LibtyMIntA LibMCapA LibtProp LifeTech LifeTFit LifePtH LillyEli LimelghtN Limited Lincare LincElec s LincNat LinearTch LinkedIn n LinnEngy LionsGt g Liquidity LithiaMot LiveNatn LivePrsn LizClaib LloydBkg LockhdM Loews Logitech LogMeIn Lorillard LaPac Lowes Lubrizol lululemn gs LumberLiq LyonBas A

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M-N-O-P M&T Bk 2.80 86.00 -1.08 MB Fncl 0.04 19.71 -.03 MBIA 10.02 +.84 MCG Cap 0.68 6.01 -.13 MDC 1.00 24.60 -.32 MDU Res 0.65 21.96 -.30 MEMC 7.54 -.02 MF Global 7.33 -.13 MFA Fncl 1.00 7.80 -.07 MIN h 0.55 6.45 MGIC 6.04 -.32 MGM Rsts 14.72 -.13 MIPS Tech 6.69 -.07 MKS Inst 0.60 25.06 +.20 MPG OffTr 3.53 -.03 MSC Ind 0.88 66.93 -1.44 MSCI Inc 37.15 -.74 Macerich 2.00 53.18 -.66 MackCali 1.80 33.23 +.01 Macys 0.40 30.06 +.24 MadCatz g 1.44 -.01 MSG 27.34 -.06 MagicSft 5.97 -.15 Magma 8.17 +.03 MagnaI gs 1.00 51.79 -.55 MagHRes 6.86 -.06 MaidenH 0.28 9.48 -.12 MaidenBrd 28.48 -.29 Majesco 3.10 -.04 MAKO Srg 31.63 +.31 Manitowoc 0.08 16.38 -.12 MannKd 3.78 +.01 ManpwrGp 0.80 52.48 -1.50 Manulife g 0.52 16.69 -.21 MarathnO s 1.00 31.30 -.41 MarathP n 38.64 -1.32 MarinaB rs .21 -.01 MktVGold 0.40 58.78 -.49 MktVRus 0.18 38.29 -.33 MktVJrGld 2.93 37.61 -.36 MktV Agri 0.33 53.95 -.40 MkVBrzSC 3.58 52.95 -.94 MktVIndo s 0.27 32.39 -.22 MarkWest 2.68 47.80 +.01 MarIntA 0.40 34.69 -2.45 MarshM 0.88 30.19 -.55 MStewrt 4.42 -.19 MartMM 1.60 77.51 -1.45 MarvellT 14.68 -.04 Masco 0.30 11.32 -.26 Masimo 0.75 30.35 +.30 Mastec 20.65 -.06 MasterCrd 0.60 305.68 -.21 Mattel 0.92 26.79 -.24

Nm MaximIntg McClatchy McCorm McDrmInt s McDnlds McGrwH McKesson McMoRn MeadJohn MdbkIns MeadWvco Mechel MedAssets MedcoHlth MedProp MediCo Medicis Medifast Mednax Medtrnic MelcoCrwn MensW MentorGr MercadoL Merck Meredith MergeHlth MeridBio Meritage Meritor MerL pfK Metalico MetLife MetLf equn MetLfe pfB MetroPCS MetroHlth Micrel Microchp Micromet MicronT MicrosSys MicroSemi Microsoft MicroStr Micrvisn MidAApt MdwGold g MillerEnR MillerHer MincoG g MindrayM Mindspeed Minefnd g MitekSys MitsuUFJ MizuhoFn MobileTele Modine Mohawk Molex MolinaH s MolsCoorB Molycorp n Momenta MoneyGrm MonPwSys MonroMf s Monsanto MonstrWw Montpelr Moodys MorgStan Mosaic MotrlaSol n MotrlaMo n Motricity Move Inc Mueller MuellerWat MurphO Mylan MyriadG NCR Corp NETgear NFJDvInt NGP Cap NII Hldg NPS Phm NRG Egy NV Energy NXP Sem n NYSE Eur Nabors NalcoHld Nanomtr Nanosphere NasdOMX NBkGreece NBGre pfA NatCineM NatFuGas NatGrid NatInstr s NOilVarco NatPenn NatRetPrp NatSemi NavigCons Navios Navistar NektarTh NeoStem NeoPhoto n Neoprobe Ness Tech NetLogicM NetApp Netease Netflix NtScout NetSolTch NetSuite NetwkEng NeuStar Nevsun g NewEnSys NwGold g NewOriEd NY CmtyB NY Times Newcastle NewellRub NewfldExp NewmtM NewpkRes Newport NewsCpA NewsCpB Nexen g NextEraEn NiSource Nicor NielsenH n NikeB 99 Cents NipponTT NiskaGsSt NobleCorp NobleEn NokiaCp NorandaAl NordicAm Nordson s Nordstrm NorflkSo NA Pall g NoWestCp NoestUt NDynMn g NthnO&G NorTrst NthgtM g NorthropG NStarRlt NwstBcsh NovaMeas NovaGld g Novartis NovtlWrls Novavax Novlus NSTAR NuSkin NuVasive NuanceCm Nucor NutriSyst NuvMuVal NvMulSI&G NvMSI&G2 NuvQPf2 Nvidia NxStageMd OCZ Tech OGE Engy

D 0.84 23.61 -.24 2.55 -.10 1.12 49.30 -.06 19.79 -.13 2.44 85.81 +.85 1.00 42.26 -.29 0.80 82.94 -.23 17.51 -.38 1.04 68.79 -.17 0.16 9.84 -.19 1.00 33.01 -.12 23.82 -.63 13.19 -.27 54.28 -.42 0.80 11.98 -.02 16.00 -.18 0.32 38.56 -1.49 23.34 -1.02 72.59 -.44 0.97 37.70 +.14 13.90 +.15 0.48 33.49 -.78 12.16 -.16 0.32 77.64 -1.67 1.52 36.31 +.28 1.02 29.85 -.67 5.24 +.28 0.76 26.15 +.21 22.65 -1.02 15.81 -.14 1.61 23.65 -.02 5.72 -.17 0.74 41.79 -.05 0.94 79.23 +.22 1.63 25.25 -.07 16.82 -.27 4.68 -.03 0.16 9.65 -.43 1.38 32.01 -.40 6.33 -.09 7.29 -.20 50.54 -.87 19.64 -.54 0.64 26.47 -.16 171.31 +8.09 1.15 2.51 69.58 -.57 2.51 +.02 7.46 -.41 0.09 26.45 -.96 1.91 +.03 0.30 25.88 -.89 7.23 -.26 14.84 -.08 8.50 +.21 4.92 -.08 3.33 +.02 1.06 18.33 -.39 14.96 -.27 55.92 -.38 0.80 24.30 -.56 27.14 -.47 1.28 44.57 +.54 51.85 -2.48 19.50 -.04 3.42 -.14 13.78 -.47 0.32 36.63 -.16 1.12 74.45 +.06 13.14 -.44 0.40 18.26 -.07 0.56 36.32 -.33 0.20 21.11 -.19 0.20 66.08 -.86 43.92 -.31 21.27 -.18 7.15 -.29 2.09 -.09 0.40 45.80 +.21 0.07 3.68 -.01 1.10 63.75 -.37 23.86 -.16 23.27 -.25 18.92 +.34 40.28 -2.70 1.80 18.54 -.10 0.72 8.21 -.76 41.85 -1.66 10.03 24.09 +.10 0.48 15.16 -.14 22.10 -.66 1.20 33.81 -.04 24.37 +.06 0.14 28.78 -.35 18.85 +.19 2.05 +.01 23.54 -.28 0.29 1.27 2.25 6.09 -.90 0.80 15.21 -.60 1.42 69.62 -1.20 2.92 48.77 -.20 0.40 29.17 -.50 0.44 76.41 -.89 0.04 7.96 -.14 1.52 25.54 -.02 0.40 24.72 -.02 11.20 -.17 0.24 5.00 -.07 53.53 -1.67 7.46 +.03 1.41 -.03 7.23 -.65 3.19 -.11 7.66 -.03 38.27 -.51 49.63 -1.60 48.63 +1.24 286.62-12.11 15.56 -.14 1.54 -.07 39.90 -.32 1.19 +.05 26.06 -.40 0.06 6.32 -.18 2.39 +.16 10.85 -.22 116.15 -1.06 1.00 15.08 -.20 8.41 -.48 0.40 5.93 -.19 0.32 15.19 -.12 66.90 -1.18 0.80 56.75 -.02 8.81 -.21 17.12 -.48 0.15 15.44 -.50 0.15 15.99 -.37 0.20 22.75 +.69 2.20 56.99 -.21 0.92 20.34 +.09 1.86 55.45 -.42 30.30 +.20 1.24 91.96 -.09 20.16 -.09 24.32 +.01 1.40 17.01 -.04 1.06 36.09 -.33 0.72 89.85 -.52 0.55 5.54 -.13 13.70 -.74 1.40 21.98 0.42 55.09 -.76 0.92 49.93 +.32 1.60 74.04 -.57 4.52 -.16 1.44 33.69 -.22 1.10 34.82 -.35 10.25 -.28 22.04 -.79 1.12 44.44 -.90 3.03 +.13 2.00 65.52 -.98 0.40 4.06 -.05 0.44 12.85 -.12 9.33 -.04 9.85 -.42 2.53 61.35 -.30 5.25 -.09 1.97 -.01 31.58 -.41 1.70 45.26 -.50 0.54 39.71 +.68 31.51 -.54 21.31 -.09 1.45 39.23 -.59 0.70 15.11 +.78 0.47 9.33 0.76 8.79 -.01 0.80 9.14 0.66 8.35 -.01 14.08 -.58 19.62 -.48 10.60 +.33 1.50 49.88 -.31

OM Group OReillyAu OasisPet OcciPet Oceaneer s Och-Ziff Oclaro OcwenFn OdysMar OfficeDpt OfficeMax OilSvHT OilStates Oilsands g Oiltankg n OldDomF s OldNBcp OldRepub Olin OmegaHlt vjOmegaNav OmegaP Omncre Omnicom OmniVisn Omnova OnAssign OnSmcnd Oncothyr ONEOK Oneok Pt s OnyxPh OpenTxt OpenTable OpnwvSy OpkoHlth Opnext OptimerPh optXprs Oracle OraSure OrbitalSci Orbitz Orbotch Orexigen OrientEH Oritani OshkoshCp OssenInno n OvShip OwensMin OwensCorn OwensIll OxfordInds Oxigne rsh PDL Bio PF Chng PG&E Cp PHH Corp PMC Sra PMI Grp PNC PNM Res POSCO PPG PPL Corp PS BusPk PSS Wrld PVH Corp Paccar PacerIntl PacEth rs PacSunwr PackAmer PaetecHld PainTher Palatin rs PallCorp PanASlv Pandora n PaneraBrd Pantry ParPharm ParamTch ParaG&S Parexel ParkDrl ParkerHan PartnerRe PartRe pfE PatriotCoal Patterson PattUTI Paychex PeabdyE Pebblebrk Pegasys lf Pengrth g PnnNGm PennVa PennWst g PennantPk Penney PenRE Penske PensonWw Pentair PeopUtdF PepBoy PepcoHold PepsiCo PeregrineP PerfectWld PerkElm Perrigo PervSft PetMed PetChina Petrohawk PetrbrsA Petrobras PetroDev PtroqstE PetsMart Pfizer PhrmAth PhmHTr PharmPdt Pharmacyc Pharmasset Pharmerica PhilipMor PhilipsEl PhxNMda n PhotrIn PiedNG PiedmOfc Pier 1 PilgrimsP PimcoHiI PinnclEnt PinWst PionDrill PioNtrl PitnyBw PlainsAA PlainsEx Plantron PlugPwr rs PlumCrk Polaris Polo RL Polycom s PolyMet g PolyOne Polypore Pool Corp Popular PortGE PortglTel PostPrp Potash s Potlatch PwrInteg Power-One PSCrudeDS PwshDB PS Agri PS USDBull PwSClnEn PwSPharm PwSWtr PSTechLdr PSPrivEq PSFinPf PSHYCpBd PwShPfd PShEMSov PSIndia PwShs QQQ Powrwav Pozen PranaBio Praxair PrecCastpt PrecDrill Prestige PriceTR priceline PrinFncl PrivateB ProLogis ProShtDow ProShtQQQ ProShtS&P PrUShS&P ProUltDow PrUlShDow ProUltMC ProUltQQQ PrUShQQQ rs ProUltSP PrUShtFn rs ProUShL20 PrUltSCh25 ProUltSEM ProUltSRE ProUltSOG ProUltSBM ProUltRE ProUltFin PrUPShQQQ ProUPShD30 PrUPShR2K ProUltO&G ProUBasM PrUPR2K s ProShtR2K PrUltPQQQ s ProUltR2K ProSht20Tr ProUSSP500 PrUltSP500 s ProSUltGold ProUSSlv rs PrUltCrde rs PrUShCrde rs ProVixSTF ProUltSGld ProSUltSilv ProUltShYen

D 38.21 -.64 63.69 -.65 28.71 -.86 1.84 103.36 +.39 0.60 42.75 -.79 1.05 13.16 -.47 6.02 -.19 13.18 +.18 2.86 -.09 3.75 -.21 7.04 -.22 1.73 149.25 -1.95 81.44 -1.12 .20 -.04 23.70 38.23 -.59 0.28 10.62 -.24 0.70 11.59 -.17 0.80 22.43 -.81 1.52 21.09 -.38 .43 +.14 13.22 -.21 0.16 31.03 -.19 1.00 47.11 -.48 31.40 -.31 7.15 -.06 9.65 -.44 9.30 -.03 8.07 -.42 2.08 73.64 -.14 2.30 43.06 -.06 35.10 +1.03 68.67 -.55 75.03 -4.40 2.46 -.01 4.33 +.19 2.19 -.05 11.39 -.20 4.50 15.41 -.25 0.24 32.05 -.64 9.70 -.05 16.75 -.25 2.99 +.05 12.02 -.38 1.73 +.02 9.74 -.59 0.40 12.99 -.14 31.07 -.33 3.94 +.65 1.75 25.86 -1.03 0.80 34.58 -.18 35.89 -.32 25.43 -.46 0.52 36.36 -.26 2.25 -.11 0.60 6.26 -.06 0.96 40.07 -1.05 1.82 41.99 -.44 19.82 -.29 7.16 -.12 1.28 -.04 1.40 57.26 -.40 0.50 16.64 -.22 0.53 108.25 -.04 2.28 88.45 -1.48 1.40 27.68 -.19 1.76 57.14 -.05 28.30 -.23 0.15 72.80 +2.40 0.48 49.10 -1.16 4.92 -.08 .95 -.05 2.81 -.01 0.80 27.59 -.47 4.62 -.08 2.00 4.60 -.06 1.02 -.03 0.70 54.47 -1.20 0.10 32.88 -.25 17.79 -.14 130.60 -1.15 18.34 -.41 34.60 +.33 22.34 -.69 3.25 -.09 23.24 -.68 6.55 -.20 1.48 85.01 -1.55 2.40 68.86 -.07 1.81 25.37 +.01 21.84 -.73 0.48 32.82 -.46 0.20 31.57 -.22 1.24 30.51 -.19 0.34 58.04 -.73 0.48 19.99 -.20 0.12 45.59 -.71 0.84 12.54 -.19 40.56 -.54 0.23 12.48 -.32 1.08 22.19 -.41 1.08 11.10 -.08 0.80 31.85 -.25 0.60 15.72 -.20 0.28 23.00 -.26 3.39 -.14 0.80 40.36 -.65 0.63 13.55 -.23 0.12 11.21 +.10 1.08 19.45 -.15 2.06 68.60 -.29 2.16 -.11 19.63 -.55 0.28 26.21 -.26 0.28 92.63 +.50 7.33 +.74 0.50 11.69 -.09 4.86 145.57 +.58 23.49 -.44 1.34 29.37 -.37 1.28 32.35 -.43 33.58 -1.47 6.67 -.31 0.56 44.86 -.78 0.80 19.91 -.08 2.75 -.16 3.10 71.21 +.15 0.60 27.71 -.16 12.14 -.02 126.06 +1.19 13.50 -.27 2.56 66.42 -.42 1.02 24.19 -.12 9.38 +.05 7.66 -.06 1.16 30.18 -.51 1.26 20.44 -.19 11.85 -.19 5.09 +.03 1.46 13.16 -.09 14.99 -.25 2.10 43.89 -.49 14.61 -.55 0.08 86.09 -1.54 1.48 22.09 -.25 3.93 63.92 -.12 37.29 -.45 0.20 35.72 -.93 2.28 +.06 1.68 40.14 -.49 1.80 113.41 -1.21 0.80 135.02 +.52 30.57 -.44 1.87 -.07 0.16 16.20 -.01 67.87 -.89 0.56 27.98 -1.05 2.59 -.04 1.06 25.31 -.32 3.18 8.53 -.23 0.80 42.15 -.73 0.28 58.04 -.15 2.04 34.98 -1.16 0.20 36.41 -.61 7.48 -.04 51.68 +2.36 30.24 -.17 32.93 -.37 21.47 8.49 -.15 0.19 27.31 0.16 19.17 -.31 0.04 26.21 -.29 0.83 10.35 -.10 1.27 17.92 -.03 1.37 18.60 -.01 0.96 14.37 -.01 1.54 27.21 +.07 0.24 22.89 -.11 0.42 57.09 -.67 2.07 -.03 4.56 +.06 1.84 -.13 2.00 106.33 -.97 0.12 160.48 -1.36 14.33 +.06 13.33 +.08 1.24 58.44 -.46 519.72-12.55 0.55 28.47 -.46 0.04 13.30 -.34 1.12 34.60 -.24 40.23 +.17 32.36 +.39 41.20 +.28 20.87 +.26 0.28 63.36 -.64 17.02 +.16 0.01 72.02 -1.90 88.47 -2.08 50.13 +1.13 0.35 52.03 -.69 64.18 +1.08 32.80 +.89 28.95 +.34 30.48 +.66 14.09 +.30 28.37 +.36 17.05 +.37 0.36 60.22 -1.30 0.05 60.26 -1.05 24.55 +.81 31.08 +.43 17.09 +.81 0.16 54.56 -.62 0.01 51.51 -1.07 88.08 -4.66 29.63 +.50 82.23 -2.93 0.01 46.75 -1.54 41.50 +.56 15.79 +.31 0.05 76.46 -1.65 85.90 +.52 14.92 -.35 42.69 -1.90 47.64 +1.94 50.55 +1.77 21.46 -.13 199.10 +1.32 14.60 +.05



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17.59 +.02 2.10 64.60 -.04 2.48 47.67 -.28 25.33 -.63 1.40 20.13 -.79 0.50 24.00 -.26 41.88 +1.33 1.21 9.94 -.12 0.70 44.75 -.64 6.85 -.14 0.64 22.62 +.29 0.54 8.83 -.06 0.48 14.50 -.19 1.15 60.89 -.58 1.37 32.00 -.03 3.80 117.84 -.43 7.09 -.15 0.61 6.48 -.06

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TrimbleN TrinaSolar Trinity TriQuint TrstNY Trustmk TuesMrn Tuppwre Turkcell TutorPerini TwoHrbInv TycoIntl Tyson

38.22 18.15 0.36 34.20 9.74 0.26 4.88 0.92 22.98 4.02 1.20 68.68 13.02 1.00 17.68 1.59 10.51 1.00 48.04 0.16 18.46

-.76 -.66 -.58 -.19 -.12 -.61 -.16 -.48 -.09 -.26 -.15 -.28 -.11

U-V-W-X-Y-Z U-Store-It UBS AG UDR UGI Corp UIL Hold URS US Airwy US Gold USEC USG UTStarcm UTiWrldwd UltaSalon UltraPt g Ultratech Umpqua UndrArmr UniSrcEn UnilevNV Unilever UnionPac Unisys Unit UtdContl UtdMicro UtdNtrlF UtdOnln UPS B UtdRentals US Bancrp US NGs rs US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdTherap UtdhlthGp Unitrin UnvslCp UnivDisp Univ U H U mG U U U m U mR U O U



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0.28 10.40 -.15 16.99 -.09 0.80 25.68 -.21 1.04 31.74 -.30 1.73 32.49 -.34 43.45 -.23 7.64 -.26 6.56 -.10 3.11 -.07 13.50 -.11 1.43 -.05 0.06 17.30 -.66 63.33 -1.54 44.86 -.33 26.81 +1.92 0.20 11.59 -.19 78.26 -1.07 1.68 37.67 -.26 1.17 32.20 -.01 1.17 32.07 -.01 1.90 100.71 -1.44 24.89 -.30 58.10 -1.78 21.20 -.50 0.08 2.40 -.02 44.69 -.05 0.40 6.12 -.12 2.08 73.36 -.06 23.29 -.52 0.50 24.69 -.43 11.05 +.03 37.55 -.80 0.20 42.78 -1.30 1.92 87.82 -.35 56.19 +1.53 0.65 52.27 +.54 0.96 28.93 -.73 1.92 36.59 -.22 30.43 -1.56



mous disarray and have major impacts on the global economy,” he told lawmakers. In Europe, reaction was muted on Thursday to the threat to the ratings as the European authorities struggled to contain their own debt crisis, which this week threatened to spread from Greece, Ireland and Portugal and engulf the larger economies of Italy and Spain. European officials have responded to successive downgrades of euro zone ratings — Ireland, for example, was downgraded to junk status this week by Moody’s — by criticizing the grip that the ratings agencies have over investors. And long-standing plans to create a European rating agency have re-emerged. Jose Manuel Barroso, the president of the European Commission, said recently that the agencies might be showing “bias” against Europe. But behind the rhetoric, European governments have united behind the idea that their debt positions are unsustainable and need to be rectified through spending cuts and revenue-raising measures. That leaves no room for the kind of brinkmanship being displayed in Washington regarding debt ceilings and defaults, even though European officials still remain reluctant to admit what investors have been saying for months, that Greece will default. In China, Dagong Global Credit Rating, a Chinese rating agency that downgraded its assessment of the U.S. last November, said Thursday that it had placed that rating on a negative watch list, citing the declining solvency of the U.S. government, slow economic growth and high fiscal deficits. Dagong is little known outside China, and its views have nowhere near the same effect as those of Moody’s or Standard & Poor’s on financial markets. An actual downgrade by either of those two major rating agencies would make it more expensive for the U.S. to issue new debt, and could reverberate throughout the global financial system. The mere warning by Moody’s that a downgrade might be in the cards was enough to send investors rushing to buy assets seen as safe. Gold for August delivery rose as high as $1,594.90 during trading on Thursday, a record before adjusting for inflation.

Continued from B1 On Thursday, Ben Bernanke, the chairman of the Federal Reserve, repeated a warning that a “huge financial calamity” would occur if President Barack Obama and the Republicans could not agree on a budget deal that allowed the debt ceiling to be raised. In testimony before a Senate committee, Bernanke said that lawmakers should consider the fragile state of the economy in their negotiations. “Not passing — not increasing the debt ceiling and allowing — certainly allowing default on the debt would have very real consequences for average Americans,” Bernanke said, noting that interest and mortgage rates would jump. “That would also increase the federal deficit because we have to pay the interest on the debt as part of our spending,” he said. The authorities in Beijing added their voice of concern Thursday, though in more muted terms. “We hope that the U.S. government adopts responsible policies and measures to guarantee the interests of investors,” Hong Lei, a foreign ministry spokesman, said in response to questions about the Moody’s report. The comments echoed those made by officials in Beijing in April, when Standard & Poor’s lowered its outlook on the U.S. from stable to negative because of the country’s high budget deficit and rising government indebtedness. China holds more than $1 trillion in U.S. Treasury securities, making it highly sensitive to any developments that could lower the value of those holdings. During his testimony before Congress, Bernanke told lawmakers that if the U.S. did not raise its debt limit, the government would need to prioritize its financial obligations by paying its creditors first and stopping benefits like Social Security payments if it did not raise the debt limit. “The assumption is that as long as possible, the Treasury would want to try to make payments on the principal and interest to the government debt, because failure to do that would certainly throw the financial system into enor-


THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 B5

“They’re willing to move, but not very far. This is a typical industry tactic of a pre-emptive move. Rather than have government come up with the standards for food marketing, they want to develop them themselves.”

Continued from B1 In the latest example, a group of food manufacturers and restaurant chains announced Thursday that they would revise a set of voluntary standards for cereals, snacks and other foods that they market to children so as to reduce sugars, fats and other ingredients that are unhealthful in large amounts. But the new guidelines are modest and would not require food makers to change much — two-thirds of the products the companies now advertise already meet them. And the levels fall far short of nutritional standards proposed by regulators. Another industry initiative, announced a day earlier, is aimed at improving the number of healthful offerings on children’s menus at restaurants. Again, the plan set such easy targets that virtually all cooperating restaurant chains were already meeting the standard. Children’s health advocates say the industry’s moves are meant to head off government action. “They’re willing to move, but not very far,” said Margo Wootan, director of nutrition policy for the Center for Science in the Public Interest, an advocacy group. “This is a typical industry tactic of a pre-emptive move. Rather than have government come up with the standards for food marketing, they want to develop them themselves.” But the industry actions drew at least qualified praise from regulators, who said they were encouraged that companies were willing to take steps in the right direction. “The industry’s uniform standards are a significant advance and exactly the type of initiative the commission had in mind when we started pushing for self-regulation more than five years ago,” Jon Leibowitz, chairman of the Fed-

— Margo Wootan, director of nutrition policy, Center for Science in the Public Interest eral Trade Commission, said in a statement about the advertising initiative.

Improving standards The marketing standards announced Thursday are part of an industry program called the Children’s Food and Beverage Advertising Initiative, which has participants like Campbell, Burger King, McDonald’s, Kraft Foods, PepsiCo and Kellogg. “We tried to find a way that pushed the envelope, that made the standards stricter while also finding something that was realistic,” said Elaine Kolish, director of the industry initiative, which is operated by the Council of Better Business Bureaus. The new standards are set to go into effect in January 2014, giving companies time to reformulate products to meet the criteria. The standards would apply equally to all companies that participate. That would be an improvement over the current initiative, which was often criticized because it allowed each company to create its own nutritional standards for deciding which foods were healthful enough to advertise to children. Sugary cereals like Kellogg’s Apple Jacks made the cut, as did salty foods like ConAgra’s Chef Boyardee canned pastas. In response to such inconsistencies, Congress asked the Federal Trade Commission to coordinate with several other agencies to recommend an objective set of criteria that could be held up as a voluntary standard for industry. A preliminary version of the commission’s proposal was

Under the restaurant menu initiative announced Wednesday, participating chains agreed to include at least one children’s meal that had no more than 600 calories and met other nutritional requirements. Health advocates said the move would have little effect because other unhealthful offerings would remain on the menu. The food industry characterized both initiatives as significant progress. When announcing the ad-

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released in April, and it was more strict than the industry initiative. The commission proposed a single standard for all companies to follow, with rigid limits on less healthful ingredients and requirements that food advertised to children be heavy on nutritious ingredients like fresh fruit, whole grains and low-fat dairy products. The agency did not name specific products but said that a large percentage of the foods now advertised to children would not qualify under the FTC proposal. Thursday was the final day for the industry and the public to submit comments on the federal proposal. The commission said that it would consider the comments while preparing a final version of its recommendations that it expected to submit to Congress by the end of the year. Regulators say they hope that industry embraces the guidelines voluntarily and there are no plans to make them enforceable through legislation or formal regulation.

vertising initiative Thursday, Kolish said that a third of the foods now advertised to children by the participating companies would not meet the new guidelines. She declined to give examples because she said she did not want to make any of the products look bad. It appeared that many products would need to be tweaked just slightly to get in under the new bar. For example, the new industry standard for sugar in cereal would drop to 10 grams per serving, from 12 grams under the old standard. The proposed government standard would be 8 grams per serving. Many cereals contain 10 to 12 grams of sugar. And the Goldfish crackers would not have to change at all. Juli Mandel Sloves, a spokeswoman for Campbell, said the company had already improved its Goldfish recipe over the years to make the product healthier. She said it took steps like eliminating trans fats, reducing the salt content in some versions, eliminating artificial colorings and introducing a whole-wheat version (although most are still made with white flour). “We are looking at marketing products that are wholesome and that we know can meet the criteria that have been established” by the industry marketing initiative, Sloves said. But she said it did not make sense to go so far in reformulating a product that children would not eat it. “If people don’t enjoy their food, they don’t eat it and they make other choices,” she said.




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Market update Northwest stocks Name



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 18 10 16 17 19 27 25 92 21 9 ... 10 11 14 13 ... 16 29 6

67.21 -.36 +18.6 25.68 -.32 +14.0 10.07 -.13 -24.5 14.86 -.19 -4.4 71.19 -.98 +9.1 9.47 -.06 +12.1 52.21 -1.03 +10.4 63.36 -.49 +5.1 80.33 -.51 +11.2 8.32 -.14 +12.6 32.11 -.55 +7.9 35.13 -.31 -16.6 10.96 -.14 -10.7 22.27 -.21 +5.9 7.96 -.13 -10.1 25.35 +.09 +13.4 6.04 -.08 -.3 8.19 -.13 -13.4 21.96 -.30 +8.3 12.16 -.16 +1.3 26.47 -.16 -5.2




YTD Last Chg %Chg

NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

1.24 .92 1.74 ... .48a ... 1.68 .12 .58f .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .20 .50 .24 .48f ... .60

21 17 17 11 31 ... 40 23 15 16 18 10 27 9 40 13 24 11 35 ...

91.96 -.09 +7.7 49.93 +.32 +17.8 45.83 -.34 -1.4 7.04 -.22 -60.2 49.10 -1.16 -14.4 2.95 +.02 +42.5 40.14 -.49 +7.2 160.48 -1.36 +15.3 23.79 +.13 +5.8 55.99 -.25 -15.7 83.12 -.51 -.8 40.92 -.13 -9.3 39.13 -.45 +21.8 9.74 -.19 -16.7 11.59 -.19 -4.8 24.69 -.43 -8.5 16.95 +.26 +.2 27.28 -.25 -12.0 17.33 -.31 +22.9 21.56 -.44 +13.9

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Price (troy oz.) $1590.00 $1589.00 $38.689

Market recap

Pvs Day $1585.00 $1585.20 $38.148

Prime rate Time period


Last Previous day A week ago

3.25 3.25 3.25



Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

S&P500ETF BkofAm SPDR Fncl iShR2K JPMorgCh

2096779 1416300 1194688 830043 608710

Last Chg 130.93 10.07 14.88 82.26 40.35

-.91 -.13 -.11 -1.33 +.73

Gainers ($2 or more) Name iP SER2K MBIA Blyth ChinHydro CSVS2xVxS


Chg %Chg

28.13 +2.83 +11.2 10.02 +.84 +9.2 56.55 +4.05 +7.7 3.96 +.28 +7.6 21.57 +1.49 +7.4

Losers ($2 or more) Name NBGre pfA RTI IntlM DoralFncl AdvAmer NeoPhoto n



Chg %Chg

6.09 -.90 -12.9 32.66 -4.79 -12.8 2.05 -.20 -8.9 8.32 -.76 -8.4 7.23 -.65 -8.2


Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

TrnsatlPet NthgtM g NA Pall g GoldStr g NovaGld g

87057 77399 73844 54881 34301

Most Active ($1 or more)

Last Chg


Vol (00)

Last Chg

1.54 3.03 4.52 2.74 9.85

SiriusXM PwShs QQQ NewsCpA Intel Microsoft

1351290 780996 750368 458823 451221

2.25 57.09 15.44 22.27 26.47

-.05 +.13 -.16 -.06 -.42

Gainers ($2 or more) Last

Chg %Chg


FieldPnt Medgenic n Vicon NewEnSys CagleA

2.50 5.05 4.26 2.39 4.22

+.20 +.39 +.31 +.16 +.22

Icagen rs UnivFor FstUtdCp OssenInno n ShengInno

+8.7 +8.3 +7.8 +7.0 +5.5

Losers ($2 or more) Last

ExtorreG g VirnetX ChiMarFd VistaGold Adventrx



641 2,393 97 3,131 46 44

Chg %Chg

13.00 -2.16 -14.2 35.15 -3.21 -8.4 3.17 -.27 -7.8 3.20 -.26 -7.5 3.52 -.27 -7.1

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Chg %Chg

7.90 +1.85 +30.6 29.13 +5.06 +21.0 5.14 +.88 +20.7 3.94 +.65 +19.8 2.35 +.30 +14.6

Losers ($2 or more) Name


TOP Ship rs Medtox Sky-mobi n HampRB rs Zhongpin


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

+.01 -.67 -.50 -.21 -.16

Gainers ($2 or more)



52-Week High Low Name

Chg %Chg

3.02 -.48 -13.7 15.33 -2.13 -12.2 8.83 -1.04 -10.5 8.10 -.93 -10.3 10.15 -1.14 -10.1

Diary 130 317 43 490 8 5

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

589 1,978 94 2,661 57 32

12,876.00 9,936.62 Dow Jones Industrials 5,627.85 4,010.52 Dow Jones Transportation 441.86 375.84 Dow Jones Utilities 8,718.25 6,594.95 NYSE Composite 2,490.51 1,830.65 Amex Index 2,887.75 2,099.29 Nasdaq Composite 1,370.58 1,039.70 S&P 500 14,562.01 10,877.63 Wilshire 5000 868.57 588.58 Russell 2000

World markets


Net Chg

12,437.12 5,349.86 430.61 8,191.13 2,378.07 2,762.67 1,308.87 13,912.96 823.32

-54.49 -66.40 -1.77 -55.67 -20.08 -34.25 -8.85 -115.38 -13.66

YTD %Chg %Chg -.44 -1.23 -.41 -.68 -.84 -1.22 -.67 -.82 -1.63

52-wk %Chg

+7.42 +4.76 +6.33 +2.85 +7.68 +4.14 +4.07 +4.14 +5.06

+20.06 +25.70 +12.21 +18.42 +24.98 +22.84 +19.37 +21.20 +29.73


Here is how key international stock markets performed Thursday.

Key currency exchange rates Thursday compared with late Wednesday in New York.


Dollar vs:

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich


% Change

330.46 2,439.50 3,793.27 5,846.95 7,214.74 21,940.20 36,164.61 18,640.35 3,409.55 9,936.12 2,130.07 3,088.70 4,561.30 5,495.14

-.50 t +.12 s +.51 s -1.01 t -.73 t +.06 s -.25 t -1.07 t -.43 t -.27 t +.02 s +.01 s -.48 t -.82 t

Exchange Rate

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

Pvs Day

1.0707 1.6127 1.0412 .002162 .1548 1.4135 .1284 .012640 .085198 .0356 .000944 .1533 1.2236 .0347

1.0757 1.6110 1.0430 .002151 .1546 1.4151 .1284 .012660 .085603 .0357 .000946 .1538 1.2196 .0346

Selected mutual funds YTD Name NAV Chg %Ret Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 19.99 -0.11 +2.5 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 18.96 -0.10 +2.3 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.42 -0.03 +4.0 GrowthI 27.11 -0.23 +4.9 Ultra 24.27 -0.22 +7.2 American Funds A: AmcpA p 19.72 -0.17 +5.1 AMutlA p 26.43 -0.13 +5.6 BalA p 18.60 -0.09 +4.9 BondA p 12.40 -0.02 +3.5 CapIBA p 51.00 -0.22 +4.1 CapWGA p 36.03 -0.26 +2.4 CapWA p 21.05 -0.02 +4.9 EupacA p 42.17 -0.27 +1.9 FdInvA p 38.04 -0.31 +4.3 GwthA p 31.45 -0.26 +3.3 HI TrA p 11.40 +5.0 IncoA p 17.09 -0.07 +5.3 IntBdA p 13.58 -0.01 +2.4 ICAA p 28.57 -0.19 +2.4 NEcoA p 26.56 -0.22 +4.9 N PerA p 29.38 -0.25 +2.7 NwWrldA 54.96 -0.24 +0.7 SmCpA p 39.58 -0.34 +1.9 TxExA p 12.13 +0.01 +4.9 WshA p 28.92 -0.14 +7.5 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 30.23 -0.07 +0.3 IntEqII I r 12.53 -0.04 +0.6 Artisan Funds: Intl 22.62 -0.07 +4.2 IntlVal r 27.77 -0.21 +2.4 MidCap 36.64 -0.41 +9.0 MidCapVal 21.62 -0.19 +7.7 Baron Funds: Growth 56.02 -0.71 +9.3 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.99 -0.03 +4.0 DivMu 14.51 +3.5 TxMgdIntl 15.36 -0.10 -2.4

BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 18.53 -0.09 +6.2 GlAlA r 20.05 -0.06 +3.2 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.65 -0.06 +2.8 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 18.58 -0.09 +6.3 GlbAlloc r 20.16 -0.06 +3.4 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 55.80 -0.71 +4.5 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 30.76 -0.44 +6.3 DivEqInc 10.34 -0.06 +3.1 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 31.75 -0.45 +6.5 AcornIntZ 40.72 -0.25 +2.0 LgCapGr 13.86 -0.17 +11.6 ValRestr 51.03 -0.29 +1.5 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 9.51 -0.07 +1.8 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq 11.27 -0.09 +1.7 USCorEq1 11.55 -0.11 +5.6 USCorEq2 11.47 -0.12 +5.1 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 34.72 -0.27 +1.1 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 35.12 -0.28 +1.2 NYVen C 33.44 -0.27 +0.7 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.40 -0.01 +4.5 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 21.86 -0.05 -0.8 EmMktV 34.82 -0.11 -3.3 IntSmVa 17.35 -0.14 +2.0 LargeCo 10.40 NA USLgVa 21.10 -0.18 +5.5 US Small 23.17 NA US SmVa 27.11 NA IntlSmCo 17.42 -0.13 +2.6 Fixd 10.36 +0.6 IntVa 18.17 -0.14 +0.8 Glb5FxInc 11.28 -0.01 +3.7 2YGlFxd 10.22 +0.7 Dodge&Cox:

Balanced 72.07 Income 13.46 IntlStk 35.58 Stock 110.71 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.08 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 18.40 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.03 GblMacAbR 10.15 LgCapVal 18.45 FMI Funds: LgCap p 16.53 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.81 FPACres 27.62 Fairholme 31.25 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 20.76 StrInA 12.64 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI 20.98 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 14.05 FF2015 11.74 FF2020 14.28 FF2020K 13.50 FF2025 11.93 FF2025K 13.70 FF2030 14.24 FF2030K 13.89 FF2035 11.86 FF2040 8.28 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.84 AMgr50 15.79 Balanc 18.84 BalancedK 18.83 BlueChGr 48.02 Canada 60.25 CapAp 26.41 CpInc r 9.60 Contra 70.69 ContraK 70.71

-0.57 -0.02 -0.26 -1.15

+3.8 +3.8 -0.4 +3.6 NA

-0.08 +1.5 +2.9 +1.1 -0.08 +1.6 -0.11 +5.9 +1.8 -0.10 +4.0 -0.31 -12.2 -0.16 +4.2 -0.01 +4.7 -0.17 +4.3 -0.07 -0.05 -0.08 -0.08 -0.07 -0.08 -0.09 -0.08 -0.08 -0.06

+3.8 +3.9 +3.9 +4.0 +4.0 +4.0 +3.8 +4.0 +3.8 +3.8

-0.10 -0.09 -0.10 -0.11 -0.50 -0.43 -0.27 -0.02 -0.57 -0.56

+3.9 +3.3 +4.2 +4.2 +5.9 +3.6 +4.2 +5.0 +4.5 +4.6

DisEq 23.57 DivIntl 30.57 DivrsIntK r 30.57 DivGth 29.21 Eq Inc 45.11 EQII 18.64 Fidel 33.99 FltRateHi r 9.82 GNMA 11.73 GovtInc 10.63 GroCo 91.53 GroInc 18.81 GrowthCoK 91.54 HighInc r 9.07 Indepn 25.49 IntBd 10.77 IntlDisc 33.27 InvGrBd 11.65 InvGB 7.58 LgCapVal 11.83 LevCoStk 29.34 LowP r 41.56 LowPriK r 41.57 Magelln 72.23 MidCap 28.90 MuniInc 12.60 NwMkt r 15.94 OTC 59.33 100Index 9.12 Puritn 18.58 SCmdtyStrt 12.68 SrsIntGrw 11.57 SrsIntVal 10.06 SrInvGrdF 11.66 STBF 8.53 SmllCpS r 19.87 StratInc 11.31 StrReRt r 9.88 TotalBd 10.96 USBI 11.54 Value 70.32 Fidelity Selects: Gold r 50.19 Fidelity Spartan:

-0.17 -0.14 -0.14 -0.29 -0.29 -0.11 -0.29

+4.6 +1.4 +1.5 +2.7 +2.7 +2.9 +5.8 +1.7 -0.02 +4.1 -0.03 +3.1 -1.00 +10.1 -0.10 +3.5 -1.00 +10.2 +4.7 -0.27 +4.7 -0.03 +3.7 -0.19 +0.7 -0.04 +3.8 -0.01 +4.3 -0.09 +3.2 -0.37 +3.2 -0.32 +8.3 -0.32 +8.4 -0.61 +0.9 -0.36 +5.3 +5.0 +4.9 -0.82 +8.0 -0.05 +4.3 -0.09 +4.7 -0.08 +0.3 -0.07 +2.5 -0.06 +1.2 -0.03 +3.9 +1.6 -0.26 +1.4 -0.01 +4.8 -0.05 +4.6 -0.02 +4.2 -0.04 +3.5 -0.75 +2.4 -0.15 -1.8

ExtMkIn 40.10 -0.55 500IdxInv 46.35 -0.31 IntlInxInv 35.97 -0.27 TotMktInv 38.30 -0.31 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv 46.35 -0.31 TotMktAd r 38.30 -0.32 First Eagle: GlblA 48.60 -0.27 OverseasA 23.59 -0.10 Frank/Temp Frnk A: FedTFA p 11.72 FoundAl p 10.79 -0.06 HYTFA p 9.97 +0.01 IncomA p 2.22 USGovA p 6.83 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv 13.90 +0.01 IncmeAd 2.20 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.24 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 21.36 -0.13 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 7.27 -0.05 GlBd A p 13.94 +0.01 GrwthA p 18.80 -0.16 WorldA p 15.45 -0.10 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.96 +0.01 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 41.61 -0.35 GMO Trust III: Quality 21.34 -0.10 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 13.84 -0.04 Quality 21.35 -0.09 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 37.16 -0.46 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 7.33 MidCapV 37.50 -0.46 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.37 +0.01 CapApInst 39.79 -0.37

+6.4 +5.1 +2.6 +5.4 +5.1 +5.4 +4.8 +4.1 +5.8 +4.7 +6.4 +5.6 +3.4 +4.9 +5.2 +5.2 +3.5 +4.2 +4.8 +5.7 +4.1 +4.6 +3.4 +7.3 +2.2 +7.4 +3.5 +4.6 +3.7 +3.5 +8.4

IntlInv t 61.92 Intl r 62.61 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 33.56 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI 33.61 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 42.43 Div&Gr 20.31 TotRetBd 11.28 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.32 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r 17.36 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 17.01 CmstkA 16.26 EqIncA 8.78 GrIncA p 19.68 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 25.41 AssetStA p 26.25 AssetStrI r 26.50 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.67 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd 11.66 HighYld 8.23 ShtDurBd 11.03 USLCCrPls 21.23 Janus T Shrs: OvrseasT r 45.24 PrkMCVal T 23.44 John Hancock Cl 1: LSBalanc 13.29 LSGrwth 13.29 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.42 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 21.79 Longleaf Partners: Partners 30.60 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.82 StrInc C 15.46

-0.48 +3.2 -0.48 +3.4 -0.20 -3.1 -0.20 -3.0 -0.33 +0.2 -0.09 +4.2 -0.01 +3.5 NA -0.07 +3.8 -0.16 -0.09 -0.04 -0.08

+5.2 +4.1 +3.1 +3.0

-0.06 +7.1 -0.06 +7.5 -0.06 +7.7 -0.01 +3.6 -0.01 +3.7 +4.7 +1.4 -0.13 +2.7 -0.44 -10.7 -0.18 +3.9 -0.07 +3.8 -0.10 +3.5 -0.05 -1.7 -0.04 -1.8 -0.26 +8.3 -0.03 +6.6 -0.04 +6.3

LSBondR 14.76 -0.04 +6.4 StrIncA 15.38 -0.04 +6.8 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 12.46 -0.04 +5.4 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 11.61 -0.08 +0.7 BdDebA p 7.98 -0.01 +5.4 ShDurIncA p 4.61 +2.6 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.64 +2.2 MFS Funds A: TotRA 14.48 -0.05 +3.8 ValueA 23.59 -0.12 +4.1 MFS Funds I: ValueI 23.69 -0.13 +4.2 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 8.88 -0.08 +3.1 MergerFd 16.10 -0.02 +2.0 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.49 -0.01 +3.4 TotRtBdI 10.49 -0.01 +3.6 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 41.17 -0.51 +10.2 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 29.95 -0.14 +2.6 GlbDiscZ 30.35 -0.14 +2.8 QuestZ 18.31 -0.08 +3.5 SharesZ 21.55 -0.13 +3.7 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 50.40 -0.61 +9.7 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 52.16 -0.64 +9.5 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.40 NA Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 29.11 -0.16 +4.9 Intl I r 19.54 -0.13 +0.7 Oakmark 43.67 -0.32 +5.7 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.03 -0.02 +5.5 GlbSMdCap 15.98 -0.14 +5.3 Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 35.02 -0.15 -4.0 GlobA p 62.98 -0.59 +4.3 GblStrIncA 4.35 +4.7

IntBdA p 6.69 MnStFdA 32.96 -0.21 RisingDivA 16.37 -0.10 S&MdCpVl 33.65 -0.33 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 14.84 -0.08 S&MdCpVl 28.74 -0.28 Oppenheimer C&M: RisingDvC p 14.78 -0.09 Oppenheimer Roch: RcNtMuA 6.89 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 34.69 -0.15 IntlBdY 6.69 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 11.04 -0.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.94 -0.03 AllAsset 12.50 -0.04 ComodRR 9.11 -0.10 DevLcMk r 10.99 DivInc 11.62 -0.01 HiYld 9.39 InvGrCp 10.73 -0.03 LowDu 10.50 RealRtnI 11.80 -0.06 ShortT 9.90 TotRt 11.04 -0.01 PIMCO Funds A: RealRtA p 11.80 -0.06 TotRtA 11.04 -0.01 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 11.04 -0.01 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.04 -0.01 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.04 -0.01 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 49.15 -0.08 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 42.09 -0.34 Price Funds: BlChip 40.56 -0.42 CapApp 21.31 -0.09 EmMktS 35.02 -0.13

+4.1 +1.8 +6.2 +5.0 +5.6 +4.5 +5.7 +8.2 -3.8 +4.2 +3.5 +5.3 +5.3 +6.1 +4.7 +4.7 +4.9 +5.3 +2.3 +6.6 +1.1 +3.6 +6.4 +3.4 +2.9 +3.4 +3.5 +7.3 +3.2 +6.4 +4.9 -0.7

EqInc 24.24 EqIndex 35.28 Growth 33.74 HlthSci 36.31 HiYield 6.85 IntlBond 10.34 Intl G&I 13.85 IntlStk 14.46 MidCap 61.76 MCapVal 24.69 N Asia 19.69 New Era 52.66 N Horiz 37.46 N Inc 9.60 R2010 15.98 R2015 12.39 R2020 17.13 R2025 12.55 R2030 18.02 R2035 12.75 R2040 18.15 ShtBd 4.86 SmCpStk 37.26 SmCapVal 37.95 SpecIn 12.57 Value 24.20 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 13.79 VoyA p 23.13 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 12.40 PremierI r 22.09 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 39.11 S&P Sel 20.57 Scout Funds: Intl 32.86 Selected Funds: AmShD 41.93 Sequoia 143.91 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 20.50 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 51.19 Thornburg Fds:

-0.16 +3.2 -0.24 +5.0 -0.36 +4.9 -0.18 +19.9 +5.0 +5.4 -0.09 +4.1 -0.10 +1.6 -0.74 +5.5 -0.25 +4.1 +0.02 +2.7 -0.57 +1.0 -0.58 +11.9 -0.03 +3.1 -0.08 +4.2 -0.07 +4.2 -0.11 +4.2 -0.09 +4.2 -0.13 +4.3 -0.10 +4.3 -0.14 +4.2 -0.01 +1.4 -0.56 +8.2 -0.54 +5.0 -0.03 +3.9 -0.16 +3.7 -0.08 +2.3 -0.23 -2.4 -0.17 +6.4 -0.25 +8.6 -0.29 +5.2 -0.14 +5.1 -0.23 +2.0 -0.34 +1.3 -0.70 +11.3 -0.14 +2.2 +0.04 -1.1

IntValA p 28.74 IntValue I 29.37 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.17 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml 22.16 CAITAdm 11.03 CpOpAdl 77.78 EMAdmr r 39.67 Energy 131.36 ExtdAdm 44.02 500Adml 120.65 GNMA Ad 10.97 GrwAdm 33.14 HlthCr 58.98 HiYldCp 5.80 InfProAd 26.74 ITBdAdml 11.51 ITsryAdml 11.67 IntGrAdm 63.08 ITAdml 13.62 ITGrAdm 10.05 LtdTrAd 11.10 LTGrAdml 9.59 LT Adml 10.97 MCpAdml 98.08 MuHYAdm 10.37 PrmCap r 70.86 ReitAdm r 85.94 STsyAdml 10.79 STBdAdml 10.65 ShtTrAd 15.92 STIGrAd 10.78 SmCAdm 37.22 TtlBAdml 10.77 TStkAdm 33.03 WellslAdm 54.53 WelltnAdm 55.38 Windsor 46.08 WdsrIIAd 47.51 Vanguard Fds: AssetA 25.43 CapOpp 33.66 DivdGro 15.33

-0.18 +3.2 -0.19 +3.4 -0.10 +1.5 -0.13 +4.8 +5.1 -0.90 +1.3 -0.11 -0.5 -0.74 +8.6 -0.60 +6.7 -0.81 +5.1 +4.0 -0.29 +5.5 -0.11 +15.1 +5.7 -0.18 +6.9 -0.05 +5.2 -0.03 +4.4 -0.49 +2.5 +0.01 +4.7 -0.03 +4.8 +2.2 -0.10 +5.8 +0.01 +5.2 -1.12 +6.4 +5.3 -0.74 +3.8 -0.83 +11.3 -0.01 +1.5 -0.02 +2.1 +1.1 +2.1 -0.56 +7.0 -0.03 +3.4 -0.27 +5.5 -0.24 +5.7 -0.24 +4.6 -0.28 +1.8 -0.24 +5.4 -0.16 +4.6 -0.39 +1.3 -0.07 +7.7

Energy 69.94 EqInc 21.72 Explr 79.29 GNMA 10.97 GlobEq 18.66 HYCorp 5.80 HlthCre 139.74 InflaPro 13.62 IntlGr 19.82 IntlVal 32.18 ITIGrade 10.05 LifeCon 16.78 LifeGro 22.82 LifeMod 20.19 LTIGrade 9.59 Morg 19.04 MuInt 13.62 PrecMtls r 26.26 PrmcpCor 14.38 Prmcp r 68.26 SelValu r 19.74 STAR 19.67 STIGrade 10.78 StratEq 20.26 TgtRetInc 11.62 TgRe2010 23.28 TgtRe2015 12.94 TgRe2020 23.01 TgtRe2025 13.15 TgRe2030 22.60 TgtRe2035 13.65 TgtRe2040 22.41 TgtRe2045 14.08 USGro 19.42 Wellsly 22.51 Welltn 32.07 Wndsr 13.66 WndsII 26.77 Vanguard Idx Fds: TotIntAdm r 26.74 TotIntlInst r 106.98 500 120.64 MidCap 21.59 SmCap 37.16

-0.40 +8.6 -0.11 +8.1 -1.09 +8.8 +3.9 -0.10 +4.5 +5.7 -0.27 +15.0 -0.08 +6.9 -0.15 +2.5 -0.23 +0.1 -0.03 +4.7 -0.07 +3.6 -0.15 +4.1 -0.12 +4.0 -0.10 +5.8 -0.19 +5.6 +0.01 +4.7 +0.02 -1.6 -0.15 +4.4 -0.72 +3.7 -0.21 +5.2 -0.12 +4.0 +2.0 -0.25 +10.6 -0.05 +4.3 -0.13 +4.3 -0.07 +4.2 -0.14 +4.1 -0.08 +4.2 -0.15 +4.2 -0.09 +4.3 -0.16 +4.2 -0.10 +4.3 -0.20 +6.4 -0.10 +5.6 -0.14 +4.6 -0.08 +1.8 -0.13 +5.4


24.00 -0.38 +9.5


16.70 -0.24 +4.3

-0.16 -0.65 -0.82 -0.25 -0.56

CorePlus I

+1.5 +1.5 +5.1 +6.3 +6.9


10.65 -0.02 +2.1


10.77 -0.03 +3.4


15.98 -0.10 +1.4


33.02 -0.27 +5.4

Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst

22.16 -0.13 +4.8


10.20 -0.07 +2.2


44.02 -0.60 +6.7

FTAllWldI r

95.32 -0.58 +1.6


33.13 -0.30 +5.5


10.89 -0.07 +6.9


119.83 -0.81 +5.1


119.84 -0.81 +5.2


29.87 -0.25 +5.5


21.67 -0.24 +6.4


37.22 -0.56 +7.1


10.77 -0.03 +3.4


33.03 -0.27 +5.5

Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl

99.66 -0.67 +5.1


30.95 -0.35 +6.4


10.65 -0.02 +2.1


10.77 -0.03 +3.4


31.87 -0.27 +5.5

Western Asset: 11.01 -0.02 +4.1

Yacktman Funds: Fund p

17.67 -0.13 +6.8


B6 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



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TOWN HALL FORUM, MOVING FORWARD, ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AND THE CITY OF BEND: Bill Mosley, the Bend economic development advisory board chair, Eric Strobel, business development manager for Economic Development of Central Oregon, and Jon Skidmore, Bend business advocate, discuss the city’s new economic development plan. Buffet breakfast included; $30 for Bend Chamber members, $40 for others; 7:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-3823221 or FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or


July 25

SATURDAY HOMEBUYING CLASS: Registration required; free; 5:30-9:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 109.

MONDAY EXCEL 2007 INTERMEDIATE: Twomorning class. Registration required; $59; 9 a.m.-noon; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-3837270 or OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 4 p.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or WORRIED ABOUT MAKING HOUSE PAYMENTS?: Learn what to do if you fall behind. Registration required; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541318-7506, ext. 109.

TUESDAY DISASTER RECOVERY BEST PRACTICES AND LESSONS LEARNED: Agility Recovery CEO Bob Boyd discusses best practices for businesses’ disaster recovery. Boyd will also share several real-world recovery stories and lessons learned; free; 11 a.m.; www1.gotomeeting.

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-550-6603.

THURSDAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. GETTING THE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM: Registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794, luiz. or GRAND OPENING OF CENTRAL OREGON TRANSIT HUB: Hawthorne Station is the new transportation center connecting passengers riding Bend Area Transit on all routes serving Bend and Cascades East Transit Community Connectors that provide public transit to all central Oregon communities; free; 4 p.m.; Hawthorne Station, 334 N.E. Hawthorne, Bend; 541-548-8163 or LA PINE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE AFTER HOURS: Toastmasters Club charter party to introduce the newly chartered club. Hamburgers and refreshments will be served; free; 5 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50792 S. Huntington Road; 541-536-9771.

FRIDAY July 22 OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or

OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or

3221 or NEIGHBORHOOD NIGHT: NorthWest Crossing businesses and restaurants will offer specials, entertainment and giveaways. Held the last Wednesday of each month; free; 5-8 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend. HOW TO START A BUSINESS: Registration is required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290 or http://



SOCIAL MEDIA MARKETING ON FACEBOOK, IT’S NOT JUST A FAD: Matt Hand, owner of Pinnacle Media, will help attendees understand what social media is all about, the ins and outs of Facebook marketing, how to integrate social media marketing with traditional marketing and decide if social media marketing is right for your business. Includes lunch buffet. RSVP required; $25 for Bend Chamber of Commerce members; $45 for others; 11 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or

July 28

WEDNESDAY July 27 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-550-6603. OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Abby’s Pizza, 1938 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; 541-447-6384 or POWERING CUSTOMER SUPPORT WITH SOCIAL MEDIA INTELLIGENCE: Join Zach Hofer-Shall, an analyst with Forrester Research Inc., and Mark Angel, executive vice president and chief technology officer at KANA , to discuss what social media means for consumers and brands. Register at BEND CHAMBER BUSINESS AFTER HOURS: RSVP by July 26; free; 5 p.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W. Century Drive; 541-382-

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. ENROLLED AGENT IRS EXAM COURSE: Two - or three-day classes available. $150 text fee in addition to class fee. Registration required; $495; 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or ETF’S EXPLAINED: Better understand ETF s. What they are, how they work and how ETF s can be useful investments. Registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794, or GREEN DRINKS: Monthly networking event for environmental professionals and anyone interested in green things; free; 5-7 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908, ext. 11 or

FRIDAY July 29 EDWARD JONES COFFEE CLUB: Current market and economic update including current rates; free; 9 a.m.; Sisters Coffee Co., 61292 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 105, Bend; 541617-8861. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or

Google earnings soar in 1st quarter under new leader CEO boasts 10 million users for company’s new social network

advertising commissions, revenue stood at $6.9 billion — nearly $400 million above analyst projections. Google fared so well because advertisers were willing to pay By Michael Liedtke higher prices to promote their The Associated Press products on the Internet’s largSAN FRANCISCO — Google est marketing network. The avInc. ushered in new CEO Larry erage price paid per advertising Page with second-quarter earn- click on Google’s network rose ings that were far better than 12 percent from last year. Web analysts had expected. surfers also found the ads more The results released enticing, clicking on Thursday reassured them 18 percent more investors who had than they did at the been fretting whether same time last year. Google would still Page delivered the thrive under Page’s impressive results leadership. The even while standing Google co-founder reby his vow to bring placed Eric Schmidt, in more engineering the CEO of the pre- Larry Page, talent and investing vious decade, at the Google CEO heavily in more data start of the quarter. centers so that Google Wall Street wasted can keep expanding little time signaling its exuber- into new fields to make even ance with Page’s performance. more money in the future. Google shares increased Google’s newest venture, a $54.51, or more than 10 percent, Facebook-like social network to $583.45 in extended trading called Google+, debuted two after finishing the regular ses- weeks ago and has grown sion at $528.94. quickly amid positive reviews. Google Inc. earned $2.5 bilDuring some of his most exlion, or $7.68 per share, in the tensive public remarks since beApril-June period. That’s a 36 coming CEO, Page boasted that percent increase from $1.84 bil- more than 10 million people lion, or $5.71 per share, a year already have joined Google+. ago. By comparison, Facebook has If not for costs covering em- more than 750 million users. ployee stock, Google says it The usually aloof Page also would have earned $8.74 per tried to address worries that he share. That figured easily has been frivolously spending topped the average estimate of money on projects that have $7.84 per share among analysts little to do with Google’s main surveyed by FactSet. business of Internet search and Revenue increased 32 per- advertising. cent to $9 billion, the first time “We are very careful stewards in Google’s 13-year history that of shareholder money,” he said it has brought in that much during opening remarks that money in a quarter. covered the first eight minutes of After subtracting Google’s management’s conference call.



OREGON Wu and Avakian report strong fundraising, see Page C3. THE WEST Handful of cities receive funding to help out birds, see Page C6.


IN BRIEF Awbrey Butte tower plans put on hold Awbrey Butte residents raised enough questions about a 200-foot-tall wireless communication tower this week to force state and local officials to put plans to build the structure on hold. The tower is supposed to be a part of the State Radio Project that is designed to bolster public safety and emergency communications throughout Oregon. It would replace a 60-foot tower already on Awbrey Butte and that is used by local public safety agencies. But the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office said there were enough issues raised about the new tower during a meeting with the Awbrey Butte Homeowners Association to warrant further study. The State Radio Project is run through the Oregon Department of Transportation. It is a shrunken version of the more than $500 million Oregon Wireless Interoperability Network created by the Legislature in 2005 to consolidate radio systems used by agencies such as the Oregon State Police, ODOT and the Department of Corrections.

Walden pushes timber payments Salazar Oregon lawmaker says government has ‘an obligation’ to renew federal funding By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — With federal payments to counties with a high proportion of federally controlled forests set to expire Sept. 30, U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, urged members of the House Subcommittee on National Parks,

Forests and Public Lands to find a new solution. “This isn’t an opportunity to act, this is an obligation to act and deliver a real solution, one that puts Americans back to work on public lands, makes our forests healthy for habitat and taxpayers alike, and spares communities the uncer-

tainty of wondering every four years if the federal government will owe up to its end of the bargain,” Walden said. In 2000, recognizing that drastically reduced timbering on federal lands had decimated the economies of forest-heavy counties, Congress passed the Secure Rural Schools and Community Self-Determination Act, which authorized the U.S. Forest Service to pay 25 percent of its timber revenues for counties to spend on

approves area’s first wind farm

schools and roads. Designed to tide federal forest counties over until their economies could recover and reinvent themselves, it was reauthorized in 2008, but is set to expire Sept. 30. Appearing as a witness before a subcommittee of which he used to be a member, Walden said the idea that these counties have the ability to re-create their economies in a decade is “simply absurd.” See Payments / C5

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Central Oregon’s first wind power project should be ready to start construction next spring. Secretary of the Interior Ken Salazar signed off on the final federal approval for the West Butte Wind Energy Project on Thursday, clearing the way for the construction of up to 52 wind turbines on privately owned land about 30 miles east of Bend. The project is expected to generate enough electricity to power approximately 36,400 homes. The decision by Salazar will allow Pacific Wind Power LLC to build a 41⁄2 -mile road from U.S. Highway 20 to the site straddling the Crook County/Deschutes County line and install electrical transmission lines on public lands administered by the Prineville District of the Bureau of Land Management.

Waiting for a tale of wizardry

Town hall meeting with AG set Aug. 3

Sage grouse habitat As part of its agreement with the federal agency, the company will fund the restoration of 9,000 acres of sage grouse habitat to offset possible harm to the bird population. It will also support additional mitigation to protect bald eagles and golden eagles. Project manager John Stahl said his company still has to determine where it will connect into the electrical transmission lines operated by the Bonneville Power Administration, but has otherwise cleared all significant regulatory hurdles. “This is kind of the last major approval,” Stahl said. “We’ve got to work out the final details with the Bonneville Power Administration, but this is a pretty big one.” The wind farm will cost $220 million to build and is expected to employ 80 to 100 people during construction, Stahl said. See Wind / C5

A town hall meeting featuring state Attorney General John Kroger will take place Aug. 3 at the Riverbend Community Room of the Bend Park & Recreation District. The meeting will take place from 6 to 8 p.m. It will be an open discussion about local waterways and environmental enforcement. Those interested in attending should send an RSVP by e-mail to attorneygeneral@ — Bulletin staff reports Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

News of Record on Page C2.


essie Oberto, 15, of Bend, rereads “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows” while waiting in line Thursday afternoon at Regal Old Mill 16 in Bend for the post-midnight premiere of “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows — Part 2.” Oberto, who arrived shortly after noon, said she spent several


hours the night before designing her hand-drawn Hogwarts flag in preparation for the show.

Letters and submissions: • Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: • More details inside this section.

Tami Sawyer arraigned on aggravated theft, criminal mistreatment charges

Civic Calendar notices: • E-mail: • Please write “Civic Calendar” in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number. School news and Teen Feats: • E-mail notices of general interest to • E-mail announcements of a student’s academic achievements to • More details: The Bulletin’s Local Schools page publishes Wednesday in this section. Obituaries and death notices: • Mail: Obituaries, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: • 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 Sunday’s Community Life section.

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Tami Sawyer appears with her attorney, Marc Blackman, during her arraignment in Deschutes County Court on Thursday morning.

More federal dollars on way to help area’s homeless vets The Bulletin

In an editorial headlined “The good in the sting,” which appeared Thursday, July 14, on Page C4, the date of Bend’s recent pedestrian safety operation was incorrect. It was Wednesday, July 13. In a story headlined “COCC plan to extend loop road rolls ahead,” which appeared Thursday, July 14, on Page C1, an accompanying map showed the incorrect location of a planned road extension on Central Oregon Community College’s Awbrey Butte campus. A corrected map appears on Page C2. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Bend real estate investor Tami Sawyer was in Deschutes County Circuit Court on Thursday, appearing before Judge Wells Ashby for an arraignment on charges of first-degree criminal mistreatment and aggravated theft. The charges stem from Sawyer’s involvement with Thomas

Middleton, an investor with Sawyer’s real estate company, Starboard LLC. Middleton, who suffered from ALS, or Lou Gehrig’s disease, had named Sawyer to serve as trustee of his estate prior to his death in 2008 and had instructed her to rent out his house until the real estate market improved. According to court documents, Middleton’s house was instead

listed for sale two days after he died, and the proceeds were deposited into accounts controlled by Sawyer. Sawyer was arrested at Portland International Airport on Sunday evening and held briefly at the Multnomah County Jail. She was returning at the time from Mexico, where she was attending to property she owned. See Sawyer / C5


By Nick Grube



More federal money is coming to Central Oregon this summer to help get more than two dozen homeless veterans off the streets and into permanent housing. On Thursday, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs announced that Central Oregon will receive $144,600 this year to help provide rental assistance and other support services to homeless veterans. The money is part of more than $2 million that will go toward helping 375 homeless veterans in Oregon, Alaska, Idaho and Washington. Of those funds, $732,039 is heading to Oregon. “Working with our partners at HUD and in Congress, we

continue to make good progress to reduce veteran homelessness, though much work remains,” VA Secretary Eric Shinseki said in a statement. “VA is committed to providing veterans and their families with access to affordable housing and medical services that will help them get back on their feet.”

2nd round of funding This is the second time these funds have been made available to help Central Oregon’s homeless vets. Last year, the VA provided housing assistance vouchers to 25 homeless veterans in the area, but because of a hiring snafu, the agency was not able to get people into homes for nearly six months. Essentially, the VA struggled

to hire a caseworker who was supposed to provide counseling to homeless veterans and interview them before giving them a housing voucher. This meant that while the federal agency searched for a case worker, many vouchereligible homeless veterans in Central Oregon were forced to wait, sometimes in below freezing temperatures, before they could get into permanent housing. This delay with last year’s vouchers drew the ire of local veterans groups as well as many U.S. lawmakers, including Oregon Sens. Jeff Merkley and Ron Wyden and Rep. Greg Walden. But now there are some who believe all that negative attention may have been a good thing. See Vets / C5












541-548-3383 1548 S. HWY 97, REDMOND, OR. 97756

OPEN M–F 9–5:30 SAT. 9-4

C2 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department

Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered and items valued at $1,500 stolen at 9:22 a.m. July 12, in the 200 block of Northwest Wall Street. Theft — A bicycle was reported stolen at 11:20 a.m. July 12, in the 1800 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard. Theft — Items were reported stolen from a vehicle at 11:39 a.m. July 12, in the 300 block of Southeast Yew Lane. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered and items stolen at 1:23 p.m. July 12, in the 300 block of Northeast Dekalb Avenue. Theft — Items were reported stolen from a vehicle at 1:56 p.m. July 12, in the 1400 block of Southwest Knoll Avenue. DUII — Carina Lee Stover, 54, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:07 a.m. July 13, in the 1800 block of Northeast Third Street. DUII — Thomas James Saunders, Jr., 24, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:49 a.m. July 13, in the area of Northwest 15th Street and Northwest Davenport Avenue. DUII — Skyler Austin Marwood, 23, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:10 a.m. July 13, in the 800 block of Northeast First Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered and items stolen at 7:55 a.m. July 13, in the 1300 block of Northeast Providence Drive. Redmond Police Department

Burglary — A burglary was reported

at 5:21 p.m. July 13, in the 700 block of Northwest Maple Avenue. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 3:40 p.m. July 13, in the 500 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Criminal mischief — Damage to a vehicle was reported at 10:29 a.m. July 13, in the 1500 block of Northwest Fir Avenue. Prineville Police Department

Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at 8:45 p.m. July 13, in the area of North Main Street. Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office

Theft — Wood and construction cones were reported stolen at 8:30 p.m. July 13, in the 17000 Elsinore Road in La Pine. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 6:51 p.m. July 13, in the 300 block of Northwest Smith Rock Way in Terrebonne. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:32 p.m. July 13, in the 61800 block of Dobbin Road in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:04 p.m. July 13, in the 59600 block of Saskatoon Lane in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:31 p.m. July 13, in the 63300 block of U.S. Highway 20 in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:19 p.m. July 13, in the 16400 block of Heath Drive in La Pine. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:40 p.m. July 13, in the area of Lariat and Tollgate Road in Sisters. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:16 p.m. July 13, in the 63300 block of Silvis Road. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:15 p.m. July 13, in the 64800 block of McGrath Road in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:51 p.m. July 13, in the 14400

block of Pole Court in Sisters. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:32 p.m. July 13, in the 20400 block of Woodside N Drive in Bend. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 1:25 p.m. July 13, in the 69400 block of Lariat Street in Sisters. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:39 a.m. July 13, in the 53000 block of Loop Drive in La Pine Theft — A theft was reported at 11:25 a.m. July 13, in the 63300 block of West U.S. Highway 20 in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:49 a.m. July 13, in the 17100 block of Island Loop Way in La Pine. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:26 a.m. July 13, in the 22900 block of Manzanita Court in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:09 a.m. July 13, in the 16000 block of Dawn Road in La Pine. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:03 a.m. July 13, in the 16000 block of Green Forest Road in La Pine. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:38 a.m. July 13, in the 800 block of Ribbon Falls Road in Redmond. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:30 a.m. July 13, in the 62100 block of Cody Jr. Road in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:27 a.m. July 13, in the 15800 block of Sparks Drive in La Pine. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:26 a.m. July 13, in the 60200 block of Sunset View Drive in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:28 a.m. July 13, in the 64600 block of Jan Drive in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:24 a.m. July 13, in the 63400 block of Deschutes Market Road in Bend. Oregon State Police

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 12:45 p.m. July 11, in the area of West U.S. Highway 20 near milepost four.

In 1916, Boeing founded in Seattle By The Associated Press Today is Friday, July 15, the 196th day of 2011. There are 169 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On July 15, 1971, President Richard Nixon delivered a televised address in which he startled viewers by announcing that he had received, and accepted, an invitation to visit the People’s Republic of China. ON THIS DATE In 1870, Georgia became the last Confederate state to be readmitted to the Union. Manitoba entered confederation as the fifth Canadian province. In 1910, the term “Alzheimer’s disease” was used in the book “Clinical Psychiatry” by German psychiatrist Emil Kraepelin in honor of his colleague, Alois Alzheimer, who’d identified the condition. In 1916, Boeing Co., originally known as Pacific Aero Products Co., was founded in Seattle. In 1918, the Second Battle of the Marne, resulting in an Allied victory, began during World War I. In 1948, President Harry S. Truman was nominated for another term of office by the Democratic national convention in Philadelphia. In 1964, Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona was nominated for president by the Republican national convention in San Francisco. In 1976, a 36-hour kidnap ordeal began for 26 schoolchildren and their bus driver as they were abducted near Chowchilla, Calif., by three gunmen and imprisoned in an underground cell. (The captives escaped unharmed.)

T O D AY IN HISTORY In 1979, President Jimmy Carter delivered his “malaise” speech in which he lamented what he called a “crisis of confidence” in America. In 1985, a shockingly gauntlooking Rock Hudson appeared at a news conference with actress Doris Day (it was later revealed Hudson was suffering from AIDS). In 1996, MSNBC, a 24-hour all-news network, made its debut on cable and the Internet. TEN YEARS AGO China’s President Jiang Zemin arrived in Russia to sign a friendship treaty — the first between the former Communist rivals in more than 50 years. FIVE YEARS AGO The U.N. Security Council condemned North Korea’s missile tests and imposed limited sanctions; a defiant North said it would launch more missiles. In a chilly prelude to a Group of Eight summit in St. Petersburg, President George W. Bush blocked Russia’s entry into the World Trade Organization. Gunmen in Baghdad kidnapped the chairman of Iraq’s Olympic committee, Ahmed al-Hijiya, and at least 30 others. (While some abductees were later released, al-Hijiya’s and the others’ whereabouts remain a mystery.) The space shuttle Discovery undocked from the international space station. ONE YEAR AGO After 85 days, BP stopped the flow of oil into the Gulf of Mexico using a 75-ton cap lowered

onto the well earlier in the week. The Securities and Exchange Commission announced that Goldman Sachs & Co. would pay a record $550 million penalty to settle charges that the Wall Street giant had misled buyers of mortgage investments. Argentina became the first Latin American country to legalize gay marriage. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Author Clive Cussler is 80. Actor Alex Karras is 76. Actor Jan-Michael Vincent is 67. Rhythm-and-blues singer Millie Jackson is 67. Rock singer-musician Peter Lewis (Moby Grape) is 66. Singer Linda Ronstadt is 65. Actor Terry O’Quinn is 59. Rock musician Marky Ramone is 55. Rock musician Joe Satriani is 55. Model Kim Alexis is 51. Actor Willie Aames is 51. Actor-director Forest Whitaker is 50. Actress Lolita Davidovich is 50. Actress Brigitte Nielsen is 48. Rock musician Jason Bonham is 45. Actress Amanda Foreman is 45. Actor Kristoff St. John is 45. Actor-comedian Eddie Griffin is 43. Actor Stan Kirsch is 43. Actor Reggie Hayes is 42. Rock musician Chi Cheng (Deftones) is 41. Rock musician John Dolmayan is 39. Actor Scott Foley is 39. Actor Brian Austin Green is 38. Rapper Jim Jones is 35. Actress Diane Kruger is 35. Actress Lana Parrilla is 34. Rock musician Ray Toro (My Chemical Romance) is 34. Actor Travis Fimmel is 32. Rhythm-and-blues singer Kia Thornton (Divine) is 30. Actor Tristan Wilds is 22. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “A sure way to lose happiness, I found, is to want it at the expense of everything else.” — Bette Davis, American actress (1908-1989)

COCC road plans COCC is planning a loop road in the northeast section of its campus. The road has met with opposition from homeowners in the area. Su mm it D r.

N  R

Regency St.

Bookstore Library Planned loop road extension

Mazama Hall

Central Oregon Community College

Science building

The Associated Press PORTLAND — A suburban Portland man who pleaded guilty to criminally negligent homicide in a bicyclist’s death has agreed to pay for six members of the victim’s family to travel from the East Coast to attend his sentencing. Caleb Pruitt of Lake Oswego also pleaded guilty Thursday in Circuit Court to driving while intoxicated. He was taken into custody imme-

Pence Hall

Co lle ge Wa Boyle y Education Center

Shev lin Pa rk Rd . Source: COCC

Drunken driver pays to bring victim’s family to sentencing

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Store owner wrestles gun from robber The Associated Press NESKOWIN — Tillamook County sheriff’s officers say they’re looking for a man who tried to rob the Neskowin Market and may have ended up with a broken nose. Lt. Andy Long says store owner Anthony Briggs told deputies that when a wouldbe robber pointed a gun at him Wednesday night, Briggs grabbed the handgun and wrestled the man for it, then hit the robber in the face, causing him to lose his grip on the weapon. The attacker ran away. Briggs tells deputies he thinks he may have broken the man’s nose.

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diately and his $20,000 bail will be used to pay for airfare, rental cars and hotels so the family of Angela Burke can come to Portland. He will be sentenced Aug. 26 to five years in prison, The Oregonian reported.

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 C3

O Avakian, Wu report strong fundraising Incumbent posts $230,000 while his challenger raises $195,000

U.S. says DEA can oversee church’s use of hallucinogen Court to hear appeal of ruling that exempts group from regulations

By Jonathan J. Cooper

By Nigel Duara

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

SALEM — Embattled U.S. Rep. David Wu and one of his Democratic primary challengers on Thursday reported strong fundraising during the past three months. Wu’s campaign announced that he raised $230,000 between April and June. Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian’s campaign said he took in $195,000 during that period. Avakian entered the race in April following reports about Wu’s antics. The seven-term Oregon congressman acknowledged that several staff members quit because of his inappropriate behavior in the run-up to his 2010 campaign. He also has acknowledged taking an unidentified painkiller from a campaign donor and sending e-mails to staffers written in the voices of his children. Avakian reported having $124,000 in the bank and no debt. Jake Weigler, an Avakian spokesman, said the campaign’s income included $5,000 from a union representing operating engineers. Deep coffers will be critical to Avakian as he tries to topple the longtime incumbent in the May 20 Democratic primary. The campaign spent $71,000 in the second quarter, which Weigler attributed to startup costs and polling.

PORTLAND — A federal appeals court has agreed to hear an unusual case in which the U.S. government is at odds with a district judge over his ruling on the use of a hallucinogenic tea by a small Oregon church that blends Christian theology with indigenous beliefs from Brazil. The Church of the Holy Light of the Queen, based in Ashland, imports, distributes and brews a hallucinogenic tea known as ayahuasca and drinks it in religious ceremonies. The church’s leader, Jonathan Goldman, was arrested in 1999 for possessing the tea after U.S. Customs agents intercepted a shipment sent from Brazil. Church members sued in 2008, saying their use of the tea was protected by their religious rights. A year later, U.S. District Judge Owen Panner ruled that the church could use the tea in its ceremonies under the federal Religious Freedom Restoration Act. Panner acknowledged at the time that the tea could be abused, but agreed with a church member who said he hadn’t seen anyone harmed and that it was against church

“Oregonians want new leadership for the 1st Congressional District and are responding to my proven record of accomplishment.”

“Oregonians sent me to Washington to stand up to Republican attacks on the livelihoods of seniors.”

— Brad Avakian, Oregon labor commissioner

— U.S. Rep. David Wu, D-Oregon

“Oregonians want new leadership for the 1st Congressional District and are responding to my proven record of accomplishment,” Avakian said in a statement. Wu had $340,000 in the bank. His campaign declined to say how much money he spent and how much debt remained from his previous campaign. He reported $47,000 in debt on his last campaign finance report, which covered the quarter ending March 31. Wu’s campaign reported re-

Judge allows death row inmate to fire his lawyers By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

SALEM — A judge on Thursday allowed an Oregon death row inmate to fire his lawyers, who have questioned whether the convicted murderer is competent to waive his appeals and be executed. Marion County Circuit Court Presiding Judge Jamese Rhoades ruled Thursday that the relationship between 49-year-old inmate Gary Haugen and his two lawyers cannot be repaired. Haugen’s court-appointed attorneys, Keith Goody and Andy Simrin, argued that their client is delusional and is shopping for lawyers who won’t fight his attempts to die by lethal injection. The lawyers said they’re ethically required to demand a psychiatric evaluation if they suspect their client isn’t competent to make a decision that would result in his death. “We did our duty,” Goody told the judge. “We raised the issue. Mr. Haugen may not like it, but that is part of his psychotic process.” Haugen says he wants to sacrifice himself to shine a spotlight on a criminal justice system he believes is unfair. He says his lawyers are pursuing a personal agenda instead of advocating

his interests, and he said they released information from a psychiatric evaluation that he believes should be protected by doctor-patient privilege. The lawyers deny that their motivations are personal and say the evaluation was not privileged. “I believe my constitutional rights have been violated,” Haugen said. “Simrin, Goody and myself are at opposite ends of the fence. They want me to rot in prison and my wish is to be executed.” Haugen said he would reluctantly consent to a court-ordered evaluation as long as his lawyers aren’t involved. His execution was scheduled for next month, but it was cancelled when the state Supreme Court ruled that Haugen’s mental health must be more thoroughly evaluated. The Supreme Court relied in part on the limited psychiatric report that Haugen says never should have been released without his consent. Trial Judge Joseph Guimond has publicly disagreed with the Supreme Court ruling, and Haugen’s attorneys have twice asked that he be removed from the case. The first request was denied. Rhoades on Thursday delayed a ruling on the second request until substitute lawyers are appointed.

O  B Workers say store let customer grope them PORTLAND — Three Fred Meyer employees are suing the company, saying it did nothing to protect them from sexual harassment by a customer who groped them at the Oak Grove store. The suit filed this week by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission says managers dismissed their complaints and refused to ban the 84-yearold customer. The women say Charles J. Janac regularly planted himself near the time clock between March and June 2009, made lewd comments and fondled them. The Oregonian reported the women went to police and Janac was convicted in December 2009 of sexual assault.

Janac died in April at age 86. Fred Meyer spokeswoman Melinda Merrill says the company is reviewing the lawsuit. The women seek money and better store training.

Lane ups fine for hosts of underage drinking EUGENE — Sharing alcohol with minors could be more costly in Lane County. The Board of Commissioners approved changes Wednesday to the county’s year-old “social host” ordinance. The Register Guard reported those who host or allow any gathering where people younger than 21 drink or use illegal drugs can be fined as much as $1,000. They also can be held liable for the cost of law enforcement. — From wire reports

ceiving funding from labor unions including the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Teamsters and Airline Pilots Association, but declined to say how much. “Oregonians sent me to Washington to stand up to Republican attacks on the livelihoods of seniors,” Wu said in a statement. Wu is a lawyer who was first elected to Congress in 1998 and has been easily re-elected every two years.

Avakian is an attorney who represented plaintiffs in housing and employment discrimination cases before being elected to represent Beaverton in the Legislature in 2002. He was appointed labor commissioner in 2008, and then elected to a full term in the nonpartisan post later that year. State Rep. Brad Witt announced last week he also will seek the Democratic nomination. He won’t have to report fundraising totals until October.

regulations to use the tea outside religious ceremonies. In his ruling, Panner said the DEA can’t inspect or audit records to make sure the tea leaves aren’t diverted. He also ruled that church members can withhold from DEA inspection any items they believe would violate their First Amendment rights. His ruling prohibits the federal government from prosecuting church members who follow a list of regulations set out in his order. In February, Attorney General Eric Holder filed a brief with the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals challenging Panner’s decision, arguing it went too far. In the brief, Holder says he does not challenge Panner’s finding that the church has the right to use the tea under the Religious Freedom Restoration Act. But Holder argued that existing drug enforcement regulations already provide for the legitimate use of controlled substances under certain circumstances. The brief also stated the church doesn’t make “the important, but relatively simple, distinction” between their freedom to use the drug and their freedom from having the government regulate its use. The hallucinogenic component in the tea is a highly restricted federal drug with numerous registration, reporting and inspection requirements.

C4 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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Cost of 6 percent raise could catch up to 911 workers


eschutes County’s 911 workers got a 6 percent raise this year, a figure agreed upon several years ago. Their decision to forgo concessions sought by the county may

make that raise far more expensive than they realize. County officials had asked all union workers to make sacrifices in new contracts, and some have agreed to do so. The county and law enforcement agencies also asked the 911 employees for concessions, though their contract does not expire for another year. Wednesday, the workers rejected all of a list of concessions proposed by county officials and union representatives. That is the workers’ right. Their current contract is still in effect; it guarantees certain pay amounts and certain benefits, and any changes can be made only by mutual agreement, which the workers refused to give. We do wonder, however, if their rejection was as carefully thought through as it might have been. That’s because the county is going to have to find more money to run 911, and it will have to do so not so long from now. The current serial levy, approved in May 2008, expires in just a couple of years. It was approved only after a similar measure failed in 2007, killed by low voter turnout. The county could ask voters to create a new taxing district for 911 ser-

The county is going to have to find more money to run 911, and it will have to do so not so long from now. The current serial levy, approved in May 2008, expires in just a couple of years. vices, though the likelihood of doing so is uncertain. The county also could ask voters to approve a new serial levy to provide the agency additional funds for a limited time. A request for one or the other could be on the ballot as early as November. Knowing that, 911 workers had better hope that either the local economy makes a dramatic improvement between now and November or that voters have very short memories. Trying to persuade them that more money is critical has not been a tough sell in recent years, but doing so in the face of tough economic times and one of the largest public employee pay raises around might well make it so.

Caylee’s Law unneeded


mericans frustrated with the outcome of the Casey Anthony murder trial have responded by pushing for passage of “Caylee laws” that would make it a felony to fail to report a missing child within the first 24 hours of the child’s disappearance. Jumping on the bandwagon in Oregon is Rep. Shawn Lindsay, R-Hillsboro, who says he will introduce an Oregon Caylee’s Law when the Legislature next meets in February. In a news release announcing his plans, Lindsay says a Caylee’s Law would apply to parents, guardians and caregivers and would help ensure that police are notified immediately. In turn, that would give law enforcement officials an additional tool in the hunt for the child and the prosecution of those responsible. Maybe, but just as likely, probably not. Consider the Casey Anthony case itself. Yes, a child died. Yes, it is frustrating that no one has been held accountable. The baby’s grandparents told the court they did not know Caylee Anthony was missing and, in fact, it was the baby’s grandmother who reported to police in the first place. As for Casey Anthony, assuming she

was responsible for her daughter’s death, she certainly wasn’t going to report the child missing for as long as possible. It does not seem likely that someone who calculated a child’s murder would feel the responsibility to report the child missing immediately afterward. Adding a charge of failure to report a child missing also does not guarantee that someone will be punished for any of the crimes. In the Anthony case, the prosecution failed to adequately persuade jurors that Casey Anthony was responsible for her daughter’s death or for child abuse. They did convict her of misdemeanor charges of lying, but had those charges been felonies, they might not even have done that. Oregon’s criminal laws, like those of other states, are designed to keep people safe and punish the guilty. The system does not work perfectly — sometimes innocent people go to jail and the guilty go free — but it works pretty darned well most of the time. Adding a criminal offense to the books because people are outraged by a jury verdict does not improve the system. It’s more satisfying, though, than admitting that sometimes there is not much we can do.

My Nickel’s Worth Better recycling options I was a little disappointed to see no reference to recycling options for some of the things we can’t recycle here in Deschutes County in the recent insert “RethinkWaste.” In our garage there is a box marked “Portland Recycle” for plastics with a recycle number from 1 to 7 that we can’t put curbside. Included are clam-shell containers from bakeries, etc., small medication bottles, flat plastic lids, flattened dairy and soy product cartons (they have a bin for these called “mixed paper,” not the same as newspaper and what our curbside will accept), and any plastic sack material with a recycle number on it. Unfortunately, plastic foam (which we simply avoid buying whenever possible) goes in our garbage because we haven’t found anyone who will take anything made from plastic foam besides the large packing blocks such as those that electronic devices are shipped in. We take the packing blocks to Recology ( and all the rest listed above to Farwest Fiber (www The websites for both give their hours of operation and locations and what they take — you can call them if you’re unsure. You just drive up, put your recyclables in the appropriate bins, and you’re done — very easy and quick. If you don’t go to Portland much, pool your recyclables with your neighbors — ours build up slowly because most goes curbside. We are able to take one large box of recyclables every three or four months

when we go visit relatives. It’s a trip worth taking to reduce waste in our landfills. Kathy Gilbert Redmond

Strong legislators Regrettably, it is human nature to offer criticism more frequently than praise. The performance of Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Bend, and Reps. Jason Conger, R-Bend, Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver, and John Huffman, R-The Dalles, in the legislative session that just ended was outstanding. Irrespective of party affiliation, they helped formulate, promote and pass several bills important to all of us in Oregon. My omission of the names of the other senators and representatives implies no negative intent. I simply do not know their level of involvement in these issues. The nonpartisan support and implementation of these bills by these legislators is highly commendable. We are fortunate to have individuals of their character and competency representing us in Central Oregon and statewide. Would it not be refreshing if similar performance might be duplicated in our Congress, as opposed to continually dealing with issues and candidates not on their merit but strictly along partisan lines, with all too infrequent exceptions? This seems unlikely to change. As a sidelight to the above commentary, take a moment to read Thomas Friedman’s syndicated column in the July 3 edition of The Bulletin. Unfortunately, he is right on in terms of our options in Afghanistan and Pakistan. Charles R. Cusack Bend

Move wrong for seniors I am saddened by the decision to move the seniors meal program from the Bend Senior Center to Bend’s Community Center. Most people who benefit from the program face all the challenges associated with age. They don’t usually run marathons or participate in Pole Pedal Paddle. Stairs are a challenge. Getting from the car into a building can be an event. The current site of the seniors meal program, the senior center, is a onestory building with plenty of nearby parking and a convenient drop-off entry. Bend’s Community Center is a two-story structure with inconvenient and limited parking and a challenging entry ramp. When I moved to Bend in 2000, I was pleased by this community’s support for a bright, clean senior center. To me, it meant that the town cared for some of its most vulnerable citizens. I view the move of the luncheons for seniors as a ploy by the Bend Park & Recreation District to gain space for profitgenerating classes. I fear that once the luncheon program is moved, programming for seniors will dissolve. If there is a financial benefit, or it strengthens the good work that the Bend Community Center provides, I don’t object to moving the preparation of meals for the seniors from the Redmond Senior Center to Bend’s Community Center. I do object to shunting seniors into a less desirable, potentially hazardous facility and potentially weakening other programming for seniors currently provided at the senior center. Barbara Swanson Bend

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We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer’s signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or OpEd piece every 30 days.

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Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or e-mail them to The Bulletin. WRITE: My Nickel’s Worth OR In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-385-5804 E-MAIL:

Dare Obama and Senate to block short-term debt solution WASHINGTON — resident Obama is demanding a big long-term budget deal. He won’t sign anything less, he warns, asking, “If not now, when?” How about last December, when he ignored his own debt commission’s recommendations? How about February, when he presented a budget that increases debt by $10 trillion over the next decade? How about April, when he sought a debt-ceiling increase with zero debt reduction attached? All of a sudden he’s a born-again budget balancer prepared to bravely take on his own party by making deep cuts in entitlements. Really? Name one. He’s been saying forever that he’s prepared to discuss, engage, converse about entitlement cuts. But never once has he publicly proposed a single structural change to any entitlement. Hasn’t the White House leaked that he’s prepared to raise the Medicare age or change the cost-of-living calculation? Anonymous talk is cheap. Leaks are designed to manipulate. Offers are floated and disappear.


Say it, Mr. President. Give us one single structural change in entitlements. In public. As part of the pose as the forward-looking grown-up rising above all the others who play politics, Obama insists upon a long-term deal. And what is Obama’s definition of long-term? Surprise: an agreement that gets him past Nov. 6, 2012. Nothing could be more political. It’s like his Afghan surge wind-down date. September 2012 has no relation to any military reality on the ground. It is designed solely to position Obama favorably going into the last weeks of his reelection campaign. Yet the Olympian above-the-fray nopolitics-here pose is succeeding. A pliant press swallows the White House story line: the great compromiser (“clearly exasperated,” sympathized a Washington Post news story) being stymied by Republican “intransigence” (the noun actually used in another front-page Post news story to describe the Republican position on taxes). The meme having been established, Republicans have been neatly set up to

CHARLES KRAUTHAMMER take the fall if a deal is not reached by Aug. 2. Obama is already waving the red flag, warning ominously that Social Security, disabled veterans’ benefits, “critical” medical research, food inspection — without which agriculture shuts down — are in jeopardy. The Republicans are being totally outmaneuvered. The House speaker appears disoriented. It’s time to act. Time to call Obama’s bluff. A long-term deal or nothing? The Republican House should immediately pass a short-term debt-ceiling hike of $500 billion containing $500 billion in budget cuts. That would give us about five months to work on something larger. The fat-cat tax breaks (those corporate jets) that Obama’s talking points endlessly recycle? Republicans should

call for urgent negotiations on tax reform along the lines of Simpson-Bowles that, in one option, strips out annually $1.1 trillion of deductions, credits and loopholes while lowering tax rates across the board to a top rate of 23 percent. The president says he wants tax reform, doesn’t he? Well, Mr. President, here are five months to do so. Will the Democratic Senate or the Democratic president refuse this offer and allow the country to default — with all the cataclysmic consequences that the Democrats have been warning about for months — because Obama insists on a deal that is 10 months and seven days longer? That’s indefensible and transparently self-serving. Dare the president to make that case. Dare him to veto — or the Democratic Senate to block — a shortterm debt-limit increase. This is certainly better than the McConnell plan, which would simply throw debt reduction back to the president. But if the House cannot do Plan A, McConnell is the fallback Plan B. After all, by what crazy calculation

should Republicans allow themselves to be blamed for a debt crisis that could destabilize the economy and even precipitate a double-dip recession? Right now, Obama owns the economy and its 9.2 percent unemployment, 1.9 percent GDP growth and exploding debt about which he’s done nothing. Why bail him out by sharing ownership? You cannot govern this country from one house. Republicans should have learned that from the 1995-96 GingrichClinton fight when the GOP controlled both houses and still lost. If conservatives really want to get the nation’s spending under control, the only way is to win the presidency. Put the question to the country and let the people decide. To seriously jeopardize the election now in pursuit of a long-term small-government Ryan-like reform that is inherently unreachable without control of the White House may be good for the soul. But it could very well wreck the cause. Charles Krauthammer is a columnist for The Washington Post.

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 C5

O Evelyn J. Slawson


N   Herbert “Herb” B. Shields, of La Pine Sept. 24, 1925 - July 10, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine, 541-536-5104 Services: A private family gathering will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

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

Kathlene “Kathy” M. McFarlin, of La Pine Mar. 15, 1952 - July 10, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine, 541-536-5104 Services: A private gathering for family and friends will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Newberry Hospice, PO Box 1888, La Pine, OR 97739, 541-536-7399.

Michael Lee Johnson, of Redmond Sept. 20, 1954 - July 12, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals-Redmond 541-504-9485 Services: Per Michael's request, no services will be held.

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

Sawyer Continued from C1 Representing Sawyer on Thursday morning, Portland attorney Marc Blackman requested changes to his client’s release agreement. He asked that bail be waived and that a request by prosecutors to restrict her from leaving Oregon be dropped. Sawyer posted the required 10 percent of $50,000 bail in order to be released from custody when she was detained in Portland. “She’s not a flight risk or a danger to the community, and the resources are, quite frankly, needed for other problems,” Blackman said.

Wind Continued from C1 Although most turbine parts will be built off site and shipped to Central Oregon, much of the labor is likely to be contracted locally. Stahl said preparing the site will require loggers and road construction crews. Anchoring the towers — 260 feet tall with blades more than 150 feet long — will require 20 truckloads of concrete each. Once completed, the wind farm is likely to employ seven to

Nov. 14, 1914 - July 11, 2011 Evelyn was born to Vincent and Mabel Hill Genoves in Honolulu, Hawaii, on November 14, 1914. She graduated from Punahou School and left the islands to attend the University of Oregon, earning a Bachelor of Science degree. She married Peter B. Raasina in Evelyn J. 1938, and Slawson lived on the family dairy in Astoria, Oregon. Following his death in 1961, she attended Portland State University to earn her teaching credentials, and began her teaching career at Corbett Grade School. In 1963, she moved to Bend and married Robert Slawson, and continued teaching for the Bend School District. During this time she volunteered at the High Desert Museum and especially enjoyed presenting the Birds of Prey exhibit there and at local schools. Evelyn is survived by her children, Robert Genoves of Springfield, OR, Darlene (Pat) Ross of Redmond, Dianne Raasina of Bend, Pete (MaryAnn) Raasina of Redmond, and numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren. The family extends it appreciation to Cascade View Nursing Facility and to Partners In Care (Hospice) for their kind and loving treatment of Evelyn. Contributions in Evelyn’s name may be made to The High Desert Museum or Partners In Care (Hospice).

Payments Continued from C1 “The federal government owns most of the land, but has all but stopped productive forestry on it, is shutting down public access to it, fails largely to produce economic value or renewable energy from it, and all too often stands idly by and lets it go up in smoke every year,” he said. Walden recited a litany of facts and figures to describe the changes in Oregon since tighter restrictions on federal forests have been imposed. The federal government owns 60 percent of the forests in Oregon, but produces 12 percent of the timber harvest, he said. In 1988, federal forests produced almost 5 billion board-feet of wood, but the 2000s, that number had dropped by 90 percent to under 500 million. In 1980, Oregon boasted 405 sawmills that employed 45,778

Appearing by phone, Special Prosecutor John Groux from the Oregon Department of Justice Mortgage Fraud Task Force said Sawyer’s ties outside the state suggests a slight risk that she could flee to avoid prosecution. Groux has been selected to prosecute the case to avoid the appearance of a conflict of interest between local prosecutors and Sawyer’s husband, former Bend Police Capt. Kevin Sawyer. Ashby agreed to allow Sawyer to travel freely, but declined to alter the terms of her bail. She is due back in court Sept. 6 to enter a plea. Sawyer and her husband are facing additional charges in the federal court system, including

10 people. Crook County Judge Mike McCabe said he was “delighted” to hear that the federal government signed off the proposal, two years after Crook County Planning Commission gave its approval. McCabe said the county has spent the last two years working closely with the BLM and conservation groups like the Oregon Natural Desert Association and 1,000 Friends of Oregon to develop the wildlife mitigation plan. As a result of these efforts, he expects the wind farm will meet little resistance when it applies

Leo Kirch, 84, German media entrepreneur By Karin Matussek and Benedikt Kammel Bloomberg News

BERLIN — Leo Kirch, who turned his one-man film distributor into Germany’s second-biggest media business before losing control of it after a gamble on pay television, has died. He was 84. No cause of death was given by a spokesman who confirmed Kirch’s passing and who declined to be identified Thursday. Kirch had suffered from diabetes and near-blindness for several years. At its height, his Kirch Holding was valued at $5 billion. Its 150 units held Germany’s biggest film-licensing library, the nation’s only pay-television channel and rights to two soccer World Cup tournaments. When Kirch resigned, his companies were under court protection from creditors, the biggest bankruptcy filing in Germany since World War II.

Vets Continued from C1 Chuck Hemingway, the executive director for the advocacy group Central Oregon Veterans Outreach, said he’s already seen the VA post job ads for a local VA caseworker who will help choose which veterans receive vouchers. “It’s proceeding accordingly as it appears it should have the first time around,” Hemingway said. “By the time these vouchers are awarded, we’re not going to be in that same pickle we were last year.”

people; 30 years later, those numbers had shrunk to 106 and 15,706. Walden asked the subcommittee to consider land trusts, which he said have been successful in Arizona, New Mexico and Washington. Mary Wagner, associate chief of the U.S. Forest Service, said that in 2011 the agency will pay out $324 million under the Secure Rural Schools Act nationwide. If it is not reauthorized, payments in 2012 would drop to roughly $64 million.

“We are very sad,” Dieter Hahn, who has worked with Kirch for almost 20 years, said in a statement distributed on behalf of Kirch’s family. Kirch died “today peacefully, surrounded by family.” In a letter of farewell to his staff on April 8, 2002, Kirch said “people, not numbers make companies.” He ended the letter, mailed the day that the main KirchMedia unit sought protection from creditors, with “God bless you.” In the last decade of his life, Kirch filed dozens of lawsuits against Deutsche Bank and the lender’s former Chief Executive Officer Rolf Breuer. The disputes followed a February 2002 Bloomberg TV interview in which Breuer said “everything that you can read and hear about (Kirch) is that the financial sector isn’t prepared to provide further” financing. Kirch claimed Breuer’s comments precipitated his group’s bankruptcy. Deutsche Bank and Breuer have denied wrongdoing.

Under German rules of civil procedure, a suit is halted until the heirs resume the case. Kirch didn’t file all of the suits in his own name. Some were filed together with his wife Ruth. An action seeking about $2.84 billion in damages against Deutsche Bank, currently pending at a Munich appeals court, was filed by a company set up by Kirch for the litigation. That suit can continue unaltered. As divided Germany began to rebuild after World War II, Wuerzburg, Bavaria-born Kirch was in his 20s and looking to make money by exploiting his business administration education and his interest in movies. Taking time off from teaching economics at Munich University in 1956, Kirch drove to Italy in his Volkswagen in search of film makers. He found Federico Fellini, who had just directed his first and still one of his best-known films, “La Strada.” Kirch bought the German rights to distribute

the movie, borrowing the money from his wife, Ruth. It was a gamble that paid off. “La Strada” was popular with German audiences and ultimately considered a classic, so that royalties rolled in for years. Plowing his gains back into the business, Kirch bought the rights to more movies, became one of Germany’s biggest programming traders and began co-producing films with foreign partners. Kirch, the son of grape growers, also loved classical music and became a close friend of Herbert von Karajan, long-time director of the Berlin Philharmonic. As television expanded in Germany in the 1960s, Kirch had the programs it needed. Germany’s public channels ARD and ZDF depended on him almost completely for drama series and shows imported from U.S. networks. By the end of the century, he owned the rights to 63,000 movies and television shows, as well as sports broadcasting rights.

In Central Oregon, which includes Deschutes, Jefferson and Crook counties, Hemingway said he estimates there are at least 200 homeless veterans. That’s nearly double the 105 homeless veterans who were counted during the Homeless Leadership Coalition’s 2011 one-day homeless count in the tricounty area. Before a homeless veteran can receive a housing voucher, a caseworker must determine that person is eligible. A major factor in eligibility is whether the person seeking assistance is willing to participate in case management and other programs that will help them give up their voucher and move out

on their own. Veterans receiving the vouchers are required to pay 30 percent of their income toward their housing costs. But individuals without an income can have all their housing costs paid for. While the VA determines who is eligible for the vouchers, local housing authorities, such as Redmond-based HousingWorks, administer the federal program and get the veterans into permanent homes or apartments. Kenny LaPoint, of HousingWorks, said his agency will definitely be able to use all 25 of the new vouchers that are coming to Central Oregon. Combined with the 25 vouchers that came to the

area earlier, he said this means 50 previously homeless veterans will now have a place to live. LaPoint also believes Central Oregon might not have received those extra 25 vouchers had there not been an outcry over the delays with the first 25, saying it seems to be a case of the “squeaky wheel getting the grease.” “The collaboration of our community, I think, has brought this to us,” LaPoint said. “I’m proud to live in Central Oregon because of that.”

agement of the 193 million acres of national forest, an area roughly the size of Texas. The decrease in logging on federal land has “devastated local economies, contributed to the nation’s chronic unemployment, it has reduced revenues to the federal government,” said Rep. Tom McClintock, R-Calif. Forests left uncut and undermanaged are not healthy, he said. Wood in forests can either be carried out for use or left to burn and go to waste, he said. “When we carried it out, we contributed both to healthy for-

ests and a healthy and prosperous economy,” he said. “Now we are content to let it burn out. This is lunacy.”

Link to revenues McClintock suggested linking the Forest Service’s budget to the agency’s revenues. Rep. Bill Johnson, R-Ohio, said that environmental regulations were stunting the economy while scientific study after study were conducted. “Why are we studying this thing ad nauseam?” he asked.

Nick Grube can be reached at 541-633-2160 or at

Wagner said the creation of resilient and healthy forests has been a Forest Service priority for years. In fiscal year 2010, Oregon received more than $108 million in payments from the Forest Service for schools and roads, more than Washington, Idaho and Montana combined. In 2009, the amount topped $121 million, compared with $125 million the year before. Andrew Clevenger can be reached at 202-662-7456 or at

In Obama’s budget President Obama’s 2012 budget called for reauthorizing the law for five more years, although Wagner conceded that finding funds to support the program would be difficult in this economy. During the questions, committee Republicans assailed Wagner over the Forest Service’s man-

wire fraud, money laundering and making a false statement to a financial institution. The federal indictment alleges the Sawyers misused money that had been invested with them between 2004 and 2009. Rather than investing the funds in real estate as promised, the Sawyers used it to pay personal expenses and fund their other business ventures, the indictment states, losing more than $4.4 million of investors’ money. The Sawyers’ federal trial is scheduled to begin in December in Eugene. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

for county building permits later this year. “Everybody was happy,” McCabe said. “I just don’t think there’s any glitches left in the process. “Now it’s just a matter of putting ’em up.” Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

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Evelyn Fosse Brandis July 20, 1915 - July 10, 2011 Evelyn Fosse Brandis went to be with the Lord on Sunday, July 10, 2011, ten days shy of her 96th birthday. She passed at home peacefully, surrounded by family and friends. Evelyn was born July 20, 1915, to Knute (K.O.) and Bessie Fosse in International Falls, Minnesota. When she was three, they moved to Washington where she spent the rest of her childhood. She went on to attend University of Washington, majoring in music and was a member of Delta Gamma Sorority. She married John ( Jack) Brandis Sr. on January 7, 1939. For them it was love at first sight, much to the chagrin of her roommate who was dating Jack at the time. Shortly after meeting, Ev left on a six month cruise with her sister, Viv. he time and distance did not diminish their love for each other, as Jack patiently waited for her return. Together they had three children, John Jr. ( Jack), Gail, and Susi. While Jack was Vice President of Georgia-Pacific, and later the owner of his own lumber/plywood operations (Brand-S), they traveled the world spending a great deal of time overseas. hey also spent much of their time at their home in La Quinta, California. She continued to enjoy this home up until her return in June of this year. hroughout the years they spent the warm months in either Portland or Corvallis and the winter months at their home in La Quinta. Ev eventually made her Northern home in Sunriver until moving back to Corvallis at the age of 91. She would giggle and say, “Everyone should build a new home at 91.” Jack and Ev maintained a very active social life where they were members of Waverley Country Club, the Mac Club, Portland Golf Club, LaQuinta Country Club, a badminton club, Tillicum’s and many, many others. She enjoyed baking cookies with her close friends at Christmas time. Ev was an avid golfer and continued to golf up until the age of 90. One of her favorite memories was of hitting a Holein-One at age 80 at Broken Top Club in Bend, Oregon. She is survived by her two daughters, Gail Lind and Susan Decker; daughter-in-law, Judi Brandis; thirteen grandchildren, many great grandchildren, a great-great granddaughter and several nieces and nephews. She is also survived by her beloved cats Tutu and Shiva, who rarely left her side on her final day. She is preceded in death by her adoring husband, Jack Sr. in November, 1972, and her beloved son, Jack Jr. on February 7, 2011. She was the last surviving Fosse sibling, as she was preceded in death by her brother, Ken; and sisters, Vivian and Helen (Suzy). In remembrance, donations in Ev’s name can be made to Benton Hospice, Mario Pastega House, or the American Cancer Society. Care of: McHenry Funeral Home, 206 NW 5th St., Corvallis, OR 97330. Funeral services will be on Friday, July 15, 2011, at 2:00 p.m., in the West Hills Community Church. Burial will follow at Oak Lawn Memorial Park.


C6 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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



Today: Partly cloudy, unseasonably cool.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw






STATE Western Ruggs



Government Camp






60s Willowdale

Warm Springs

Marion Forks













70s Camp Sherman 73/44









Hampton 73/44

Fort Rock

70s Chemult

Missoula 82/49


Helena 80s






Idaho Falls 85/47

Redding 80/46






Christmas Valley

Silver Lake








Eugene Mostly sunny skies today. 76/50 Becoming partly cloudy Grants Pass tonight. 81/54 Eastern


La Pine 74/42


Mostly sunny skies today. San Francisco 60/53 Becoming partly cloudy tonight.

Crater Lake 60/39


Elko 87/51


Salt Lake City 89/64


Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

Partly to mostly cloudy. HIGH






July 22

July 30

Aug. 6

Aug. 13

Astoria . . . . . . . . 63/56/0.22 . . . . . . 66/53/c. . . . . . 64/53/sh Baker City . . . . . . 74/46/0.00 . . . . . . 79/49/s. . . . . . 80/51/pc Brookings . . . . . . 62/49/0.00 . . . . . 64/50/pc. . . . . . 62/50/pc Burns. . . . . . . . . .75/48/trace . . . . . 82/53/pc. . . . . . 82/51/pc Eugene . . . . . . . . 75/48/0.00 . . . . . 76/50/pc. . . . . . 74/50/pc Klamath Falls . . . 73/46/0.00 . . . . . . 78/50/s. . . . . . 75/47/pc Lakeview. . . . . . . 70/46/0.01 . . . . . 79/51/pc. . . . . . . 79/46/s La Pine . . . . . . . . 72/33/0.00 . . . . . 78/43/pc. . . . . . 79/40/pc Medford . . . . . . . 82/54/0.00 . . . . . 84/57/pc. . . . . . 82/58/pc Newport . . . . . . . 63/54/0.04 . . . . . 63/50/pc. . . . . . 61/51/sh North Bend . . . . . 64/54/0.00 . . . . . 65/53/pc. . . . . . 63/55/sh Ontario . . . . . . . . 83/58/0.12 . . . . . . 85/61/s. . . . . . 88/65/pc Pendleton . . . . . . 76/49/0.00 . . . . . . 84/56/s. . . . . . 85/57/pc Portland . . . . . . .70/57/trace . . . . . 73/58/pc. . . . . . 71/56/sh Prineville . . . . . . . 70/39/0.00 . . . . . 75/48/pc. . . . . . 80/47/pc Redmond. . . . . . . 75/37/0.00 . . . . . . 80/48/s. . . . . . 79/45/pc Roseburg. . . . . . . 78/50/0.00 . . . . . 77/57/pc. . . . . . 78/55/pc Salem . . . . . . . . .74/51/trace . . . . . 75/55/pc. . . . . . 74/54/sh Sisters . . . . . . . . . 70/39/0.00 . . . . . 76/46/pc. . . . . . 76/45/pc The Dalles . . . . . . 77/55/0.00 . . . . . . 81/59/s. . . . . . 81/57/pc


Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

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







POLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source:



Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72/39 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . .101 in 1935 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.00” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 in 1962 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.28” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .81 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.41” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .46 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 6.44” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.90 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.14 in 1966 *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.



83 44


FIRE INDEX Saturday Hi/Lo/W

Partly cloudy and mild. HIGH

79 44


Moon phases

Friday Hi/Lo/W


Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .7:58 a.m. . . . . .10:00 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .4:54 a.m. . . . . . .8:16 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .2:56 a.m. . . . . . .6:17 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . .12:57 a.m. . . . . . .2:43 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . .12:19 p.m. . . . . .12:10 a.m. Uranus . . . . . .11:37 p.m. . . . . .11:54 a.m.














Crescent Lake

BEND ALMANAC Sunrise today . . . . . . 5:36 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:46 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 5:37 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:45 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 8:58 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 6:08 a.m.


78 47





75 44

Yesterday’s regional extremes • 83° Ontario • 37° Redmond

MONDAY Partly to mostly cloudy, unseasonably cool.





Mostly cloudy, chance of rain showers, LOW cool.

Dry weather will be the rule over the region, with plenty of sun east of the Cascades.



Oakridge Elk Lake

Partly cloudy skies today. Showers developing tonight. Central


Tonight: Increasing cloudiness, not as cold.




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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39,517 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 154,405 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 85,428 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 39,992 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 142,452 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 514 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,530 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 284 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 2,093 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 304 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 19.4 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78.3 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to

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


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







Vancouver 65/57

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


Calgary 75/48

Billings 88/62

Portland 73/58 Boise 83/55

Duncan, Okla. Bryce Canyon, Utah

Saskatoon 82/55

Seattle 70/56

• 109° • 36°


Cheyenne 86/61 San Francisco 60/53

• 3.27” Worthington, Minn.

Las Vegas 96/77

Salt Lake City 89/64

Denver 90/63 Albuquerque 94/69

Los Angeles 70/63

Phoenix 104/80

Honolulu 88/75

S Winnipeg 88/70


Thunder Bay 75/60





Quebec 82/61

Halifax 65/53 Bismarck Portland To ronto 86/65 80/58 83/66 St. Paul Green Bay Boston 87/75 80/65 80/64 Buffalo Detroit 83/64 New York 81/66 Rapid City 86/68 89/67 Philadelphia Columbus Chicago 85/66 86/67 82/71 Omaha Des Moines Washington, D. C. 92/75 90/76 85/66 Louisville Kansas City 93/76 Nashville 90/72 St. Louis Charlotte 91/73 92/73 85/65 Oklahoma City Little Rock Atlanta Birmingham 101/82 95/78 83/69 90/76 Dallas 104/82

Tijuana 67/57

Houston 93/76

Chihuahua 96/67

Anchorage 63/52


La Paz 98/74 Juneau 63/51

Mazatlan 87/77

New Orleans 91/79

Orlando 94/75 Miami 91/79

Monterrey 99/75



Bob Hallinen / Anchorage Daily News

A flock of greater yellowlegs come in for a landing on the water’s edge near downtown Anchorage, Alaska, in 2008. Migratory birds were given a bit of assistance from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service this week as the federal agency gave $650,000 to a number of cities across the country.

Portland among 18 cities sharing $650K to help out migratory birds By Daniel Lippman McClatchy -Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — Migratory birds got a helping hand from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service this week as the federal agency gave a total of $650,000 to a number of cities across the country, including Portland, to help those urban areas conserve and protect their bird populations. The wildlife agency started the Urban Conservation Treaty grant program in 1999 to help cities preserve the ecosystems and habitats that aid migratory birds as they pass through the communities and to raise consciousness about the importance of birds to a healthy environment. “This program not only promotes actions that connect people and nature, but it also increases awareness and encourages youth to get involved in learning about birds and the role they play in our environment and urban settings,” Fish and Wildlife director Dan Ashe said. The grants announced Wednesday are to 18 cities across the nation, from Washington to St. Louis to Anchorage, Alaska. “I think it will get the people in those communities a little bit more aware of their environment: clean air, clean water and the role that birds actually play in our everyday lives,” said Je-

rome Ford, the assistant director for migratory birds at the Fish and Wildlife Service. In Anchorage, part of the $10,000 in grant money will help improve nesting habitats and restore vegetation and the bank at Cheney Lake, considered a key stop in the bird migration corridor in Alaska. “This project, with its interpretive component, will inform and educate the public on the importance of migratory birds and bird habitat,” said Bruce Woods, a spokesman for the Fish and Wildlife Service in Anchorage. Species that live at Cheney Lake year round include the red-breasted nuthatch and black-capped chickadee. Wilson’s warbler, the Canada goose and the merlin are among the birds that flock to the area from April to September. Woods said Cheney Lake was a popular recreation spot for fishing and a place that parents liked to take their children to play. He added that restoring the site “is important for the quality of life” of the community. In St. Louis, officials will use some of the $10,000 grant to help set up a nature park geared to birdwatching in Maryland Heights, a western suburb of the city. Bird-watching in the United States, even in crowded and busy cities, has become a popu-

lar recreational activity across the country, with more people taking it up in recent years. The pastime “taps into some base human emotional connection to nature,” said Glenn Phillips, the executive director of New York City Audubon. “When you look through nature and art, images of birds are everywhere.” Jason Berry, 42, of Washington, is one of those people who have embraced the hobby with gusto. A bird-watcher for more than 10 years, he tries to go out as often as he can to spot migratory bird species he hasn’t seen before. “It’s just really amazing that you can connect with something as exotic that spends its summer in the Arctic and maybe winters down in Colombia,” said Berry, who added that he has seen more than 180 species of birds in Washington. Cities new to the Urban Bird Treaty program can receive grants of up to $70,000. Those were Phoenix; Indianapolis; San Francisco; Washington; Kennedale, Texas; Opelika, Ala.; Hartford, Conn.; Ogden, Utah; Lewistown, Mont.; and Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minn. Existing Urban Bird Treaty cities received $10,000 grants. In addition to St. Louis and Anchorage, those were Chicago, Houston, Philadelphia and New York, along with Portland and Nashville, Tenn.

Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . .103/79/0.00 104/78/pc . 104/76/pc Akron . . . . . . . . .81/58/0.00 . 85/65/pc . . 86/67/pc Albany. . . . . . . . .81/58/0.00 . . .84/56/s . . . 87/63/s Albuquerque. . . .90/69/0.00 . 94/69/pc . . 95/71/pc Anchorage . . . . .65/53/0.24 . 63/52/pc . . 63/51/sh Atlanta . . . . . . . .97/77/0.00 . . .83/69/t . . . .84/71/t Atlantic City . . . .83/62/0.00 . . .81/66/s . . . 82/67/s Austin . . . . . . . .101/71/0.00 102/75/pc . . .102/76/t Baltimore . . . . . .83/66/0.00 . . .85/65/s . . . 88/69/s Billings. . . . . . . . .86/58/0.67 . 88/62/pc . . . 92/64/s Birmingham . . . .94/73/0.00 . . .90/76/t . . . .89/76/t Bismarck . . . . . . .79/62/0.01 . . .86/65/t . . . 94/67/s Boise . . . . . . . . . .83/59/0.00 . . .83/55/s . . 88/58/pc Boston. . . . . . . . .70/63/0.74 . . .80/64/s . . . 87/67/s Bridgeport, CT. . .82/63/0.00 . . .80/66/s . . . 83/68/s Buffalo . . . . . . . .81/57/0.00 . . .83/64/s . . . .86/69/t Burlington, VT. . .80/55/0.00 . . .84/58/s . . . 88/66/s Caribou, ME . . . .77/48/0.00 . 78/53/pc . . . 83/61/s Charleston, SC . .89/73/1.42 . . .86/73/t . . . .87/75/t Charlotte. . . . . . .88/71/0.00 . 85/65/pc . . 87/66/pc Chattanooga. . . .94/72/1.68 . . .87/70/t . . . .88/73/t Cheyenne . . . . . .84/58/0.00 . . .86/61/s . . 89/60/pc Chicago. . . . . . . .82/59/0.00 . 82/71/pc . . 89/75/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .85/60/0.00 . 86/67/pc . . 89/71/pc Cleveland . . . . . .80/61/0.00 . 84/68/pc . . 87/72/pc Colorado Springs 86/61/0.00 . . .90/60/t . . 92/59/pc Columbia, MO . .87/68/0.00 . 92/71/pc . . . 95/77/s Columbia, SC . . .93/75/0.00 . . .86/70/t . . 87/69/pc Columbus, GA. . .97/77/0.76 . . .87/73/t . . . .87/73/t Columbus, OH. . .83/63/0.00 . 85/66/pc . . 87/70/pc Concord, NH . . . .80/55/0.01 . . .84/54/s . . . 89/59/s Corpus Christi. . .98/77/0.00 . 93/79/pc . . 92/80/pc Dallas Ft Worth 103/84/0.00 104/82/pc . 103/81/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .82/57/0.00 . 85/66/pc . . 88/70/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .88/58/0.01 . . .90/63/t . . 93/62/pc Des Moines. . . . .85/69/0.00 . 90/76/pc . . 93/77/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .80/58/0.00 . 81/66/pc . . 85/71/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .62/51/0.05 . . .72/65/t . . . .84/69/t El Paso. . . . . . . . .91/69/0.00 . 99/76/pc . 100/76/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . .68/49/0.00 . .72/52/sh . . 60/50/sh Fargo. . . . . . . . . .70/60/0.28 . . .91/73/t . . 95/77/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .76/40/0.05 . . .79/45/s . . . 83/48/s

Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .80/58/0.00 . 83/65/pc . . . 86/72/c Rapid City . . . . . .97/63/0.00 . . .89/67/s . . 95/68/pc Savannah . . . . . .99/78/0.00 . . .86/74/t . . . .87/74/t Green Bay. . . . . .78/59/0.00 . . .80/65/c . . . .85/72/t Reno . . . . . . . . . .84/52/0.00 . . .85/53/s . . . 85/52/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .62/55/0.02 . 70/56/pc . . 71/55/sh Greensboro. . . . .85/72/0.00 . 84/64/pc . . 85/66/pc Richmond . . . . . .83/67/0.00 . . .86/63/s . . . 89/66/s Sioux Falls. . . . . .80/68/1.99 . . .88/74/t . . 91/76/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .84/67/0.00 . . .85/63/s . . . 85/64/s Rochester, NY . . .81/55/0.00 . . .84/61/s . . 88/67/pc Spokane . . . . . . .68/50/0.01 . . .76/54/s . . 80/56/pc Hartford, CT . . . .80/63/0.00 . . .83/58/s . . . 88/65/s Sacramento. . . . .79/54/0.00 . . .80/54/s . . . 82/55/s Springfield, MO. .92/73/0.00 . 94/73/pc . . . 95/75/s Helena. . . . . . . . .76/55/0.33 . 84/54/pc . . 86/54/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . .89/70/0.00 . 92/73/pc . . 96/78/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .92/82/0.00 . . .92/78/t . . . .92/78/t Honolulu . . . . . . .87/73/0.00 . . .88/75/s . . 88/75/pc Salt Lake City . . .89/66/0.00 . . .89/64/s . . . 92/66/s Tucson. . . . . . . . .99/70/0.00 . .101/73/s . . 105/77/s Houston . . . . . .100/81/0.00 . . .93/76/t . . . .98/79/t San Antonio . . .101/77/0.00 102/77/pc . 101/77/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . .103/76/0.00 . .101/79/s . 102/80/pc Huntsville . . . . . .95/75/0.00 . . .88/72/t . . . .89/72/t San Diego . . . . . .70/65/0.00 . . .69/63/s . . . 71/64/s Washington, DC .85/68/0.00 . . .85/66/s . . . 88/71/s Indianapolis . . . .85/66/0.00 . 86/68/pc . . 89/73/pc San Francisco . . .63/55/0.00 . . .62/54/s . . . 66/53/s Wichita . . . . . . . .99/76/0.00 . .102/77/s . . 102/80/s Jackson, MS . . . .96/75/0.00 . . .95/75/t . . . .90/76/t San Jose . . . . . . .70/55/0.00 . . .71/54/s . . . 75/54/s Yakima . . . . . . . .79/45/0.00 . . .81/58/s . . 83/52/pc Madison, WI . . . .81/53/0.00 . . .84/65/t . . . .86/72/t Santa Fe . . . . . . .88/61/0.00 . 90/58/pc . . 90/61/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .100/76/0.00 . .102/73/s . . 106/77/s Jacksonville. . . . .94/75/0.30 . . .91/75/t . . . .89/74/t Juneau. . . . . . . . .61/56/0.00 . .63/51/sh . . 64/50/sh Kansas City. . . . .89/75/0.00 . . .93/76/s . . . 96/80/s Amsterdam. . . . .64/55/0.00 . .68/55/sh . . 68/57/sh Mecca . . . . . . . .106/91/0.00 . .106/87/s . . 105/85/s Lansing . . . . . . . .80/53/0.00 . 83/63/pc . . . 86/71/c Athens. . . . . . . . .93/82/0.00 . . .91/76/s . . . 93/77/s Mexico City. . . . .70/57/0.00 . . .74/56/t . . . .72/55/t Las Vegas . . . . . .98/74/0.00 . . .96/77/s . . . 99/78/s Auckland. . . . . . .59/48/0.00 . .54/45/sh . . 57/47/sh Montreal. . . . . . .79/55/0.00 . . .83/61/s . . . 84/65/s Lexington . . . . . .83/66/0.00 . . .87/68/t . . 87/70/pc Baghdad . . . . . .120/89/0.00 . .120/89/s . . 114/84/s Moscow . . . . . . .81/59/0.00 . 82/64/pc . . . .85/66/t Lincoln. . . . . . . . .91/73/0.00 . . .93/76/s . . . 99/78/s Bangkok . . . . . . .91/79/0.00 . . .89/77/t . . . .88/77/t Nairobi . . . . . . . .63/54/0.00 . .75/54/sh . . 76/54/pc Little Rock. . . . . .92/76/0.01 . 95/78/pc . . 96/77/pc Beijing. . . . . . . . .90/70/0.00 . 91/72/pc . . . .89/71/t Nassau . . . . . . . .91/75/0.00 . 91/79/pc . . . .90/79/t Los Angeles. . . . .72/63/0.00 . . .70/63/s . . . 70/64/s Beirut. . . . . . . . . .84/75/0.00 . . .85/77/s . . . 84/76/s New Delhi. . . . . .93/81/0.00 . . .91/81/t . . . .90/81/t Louisville . . . . . . .87/72/0.00 . 90/72/pc . . . .92/75/t Berlin. . . . . . . . . .70/59/0.00 . 69/54/pc . . 73/55/pc Osaka . . . . . . . . .91/79/0.00 . 91/76/pc . . 91/78/pc Memphis. . . . . . .94/76/0.02 . 94/77/pc . . . .93/79/t Bogota . . . . . . . .63/45/0.00 . .67/50/sh . . 66/51/sh Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .70/45/0.00 . .64/51/sh . . 68/54/pc Miami . . . . . . . . .92/78/0.00 . 91/79/pc . . . .91/80/t Budapest. . . . . . .95/66/0.00 . 91/66/pc . . . 82/61/s Ottawa . . . . . . . .79/57/0.00 . . .84/62/s . . . 84/65/s Milwaukee . . . . .75/61/0.00 . . .76/67/t . . . .82/71/t Buenos Aires. . . .61/48/0.00 . .68/49/sh . . 59/44/sh Paris. . . . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . 75/53/pc . . 72/56/sh Minneapolis . . . .74/64/0.13 . . .87/75/t . . . .91/78/t Cabo San Lucas .91/77/0.00 . 92/76/pc . . 92/77/pc Rio de Janeiro. . .75/70/0.00 . . .80/66/s . . . 81/66/s Nashville . . . . . . .92/77/0.00 . . .91/73/t . . . .90/72/t Cairo . . . . . . . . . .97/79/0.00 . . .97/74/s . . . 95/73/s Rome. . . . . . . . . .81/72/0.00 . . .86/65/s . . . 85/64/s New Orleans. . . .89/77/0.59 . . .91/79/t . . . .88/80/t Calgary . . . . . . . .70/52/0.00 . . .75/48/s . . . 77/51/s Santiago . . . . . . .59/30/0.00 . .49/34/sh . . .48/30/rs New York . . . . . .84/64/0.00 . . .86/68/s . . . 87/69/s Cancun . . . . . . . .88/72/0.00 . . .87/74/t . . . .87/75/t Sao Paulo . . . . . .79/59/0.00 . . .83/60/s . . . 85/61/s Newark, NJ . . . . .86/66/0.00 . . .86/67/s . . . 90/70/s Dublin . . . . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . .65/54/sh . . 59/51/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .73/70/0.00 . .76/64/sh . . 72/64/sh Norfolk, VA . . . . .79/73/0.00 . . .83/66/s . . . 85/69/s Edinburgh . . . . . .72/46/0.00 . .65/50/sh . . 63/54/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .79/72/0.00 . . .80/73/t . . . .82/73/t Oklahoma City .102/76/0.00 . .101/82/s . 101/81/pc Geneva . . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . . .72/54/s . . 76/56/pc Shanghai. . . . . . .93/77/0.00 . . .88/80/t . . . .89/79/t Omaha . . . . . . . .88/72/0.00 . 92/75/pc . . 96/78/pc Harare . . . . . . . . .63/46/0.00 . . .65/44/s . . . 65/43/s Singapore . . . . . .90/82/0.00 . . .88/79/t . . . .87/79/t Orlando. . . . . . . .94/77/0.00 . . .94/75/t . . . .93/76/t Hong Kong . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . .87/79/t . . . .87/80/t Stockholm. . . . . .70/45/0.00 . .68/54/sh . . 69/55/sh Palm Springs. . . .96/69/0.00 . . .99/70/s . . 103/74/s Istanbul. . . . . . . .88/73/0.00 . . .88/72/s . . . 88/73/s Sydney. . . . . . . . .55/48/0.00 . 59/48/pc . . 62/49/sh Peoria . . . . . . . . .84/61/0.00 . 87/70/pc . . 90/76/pc Jerusalem . . . . . .91/70/0.00 . . .91/70/s . . . 87/69/s Taipei. . . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . . .88/79/t . . . .89/79/t Philadelphia . . . .88/67/0.00 . . .86/67/s . . . 89/69/s Johannesburg . . .55/36/0.00 . 63/42/pc . . . 65/42/s Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .90/72/0.00 . . .89/75/s . . . 86/74/s Phoenix. . . . . . .103/77/0.00 . .104/80/s . . 107/83/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .66/61/0.00 . 66/62/pc . . . 68/63/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . 91/78/pc . . 91/77/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . .83/61/0.00 . 83/62/pc . . . .85/65/t Lisbon . . . . . . . . .82/63/0.00 . . .81/64/s . . 82/64/pc Toronto . . . . . . . .79/61/0.00 . . .83/66/s . . 85/68/pc Portland, ME. . . .75/60/0.00 . 80/58/pc . . . 85/60/s London . . . . . . . .75/52/0.00 . . .70/57/c . . . .66/56/r Vancouver. . . . . .66/57/0.00 . .65/57/sh . . 66/56/sh Providence . . . . .76/63/0.00 . . .84/64/s . . . 87/68/s Madrid . . . . . . . .84/55/0.00 . . .90/61/s . . 95/65/pc Vienna. . . . . . . . .77/63/0.00 . . .73/59/c . . 76/59/pc Raleigh . . . . . . . .87/72/0.00 . 87/64/pc . . 86/66/pc Manila. . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . 91/77/pc . . . .90/77/t Warsaw. . . . . . . .82/66/0.00 . . .72/56/t . . 73/55/pc




Golf Inside An amateur is tied for the lead at the British Open, see Page D5.




Bend snaps three-game losing streak Elks score eight runs at home to take series finale from Cowlitz Bulletin staff report Tyler Christian and Bo Walter each knocked in two runs as the Bend Elks snapped a three-game losing streak Thursday night with an 8-3 West Coast League baseball victory over the Cowlitz Black Bears at Vince Genna Stadium. Christian went two for five with a double and a home run, and Walter added a double as the Elks improved to 18-15 in WCL play and moved into

a tie for second place in the West Division with the Black Bears. Donald Collins, Jordan Brower and Cullen Hendrickson each knocked in a run for Bend. Trailing 3-1 after 41⁄2 innings, the Elks exploded for six runs in the bottom of the fifth to grab control of the game. Walter’s bases-loaded double sparked the six-run inning. Bend recorded 10 hits in the game and took advantage of six

Cowlitz errors, as three of the Elks’ runs were unearned. Starting pitcher Stephen Ostapeck picked up the victory for Bend, giving up three runs and five hits over seven innings. Ostapeck struck out four and walked one in the winning effort. Black Bear starter Stuart Fewel took the loss after allowing seven runs in four innings. The Elks, who have won six of their past 10 games, host East Division-leading Wenatchee for three games — today, Saturday and Sunday. Today’s game starts at 6:35 p.m.

Next up • West Coast League, Wenatchee AppleSox at Bend Elks • When: Today, 6:35 p.m.


Samuel Sanchez, of Spain, crosses the finish line to win the 12th stage of the Tour de France starting in Cugnaux and finishing in Luz Ardiden in the Pyrenees region, Thursday.

Tour de France at a glance LUZ-ARDIDEN, France — A brief look at Thursday’s 12th stage of the Tour de France: Stage: A 131-mile ride from Cugnaux to Luz-Ardiden. The first of the three Pyrenean stages ended on top of LuzArdiden. Riders also scaled a new climb, the category 1 Hourquette d’Ancizan, as well as Tourmalet and its 10.6 miles at an average gradient of 7.3 percent. Winner: Samuel Sanchez, of Spain. The Olympic champion crossed the finish line 7 seconds ahead of Jelle Vanendert, of Belgium. Frank Schleck, of Luxembourg, was third, 10 seconds off the pace. Yellow Jersey: Thomas Voeckler, of France, defied the odds to keep the jersey, finishing only 50 seconds behind Sanchez. He leads Frank Schleck by 1 minute, 49 seconds overall. Thirdplaced Cadel Evans, of Australia, is 2:06 off the pace. Where’s Alberto Contador?: The three-time winner was the real loser of the day as the battle between the main contenders began. The Spaniard lost 33 seconds to Frank Schleck and conceded 13 seconds to his main rival Andy Schleck. He is seventh overall, four minutes behind Voeckler. Next stage: Today’s 95 miles takes riders from Pau to Lourdes, featuring a big climb up Col d’Aubisque, and a long descent toward the finish line. A traditional place of Catholic pilgrimage, Lourdes welcomes almost 6 million people each year. • More coverage, Page D4 — The Associated Press

SWIMMING Youth state championship in Bend this weekend Juniper Swim and Fitness Center and the Bend Swim Club will be playing host to the Oregon Swimming Inc. 10 and Under Championships for long-course meters for kids age 10 and younger on Saturday and Sunday. About 250 kids from Oregon and southwest Washington are expected to compete. The meet runs from approximately 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday. The pools will in inaccessible for public use from 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday. Admission is free for spectators. — Bulletin staff report

Tyler Roemer / The Bulletin

Pete Halmos, of Bend, hikes up South Sister last week before skiing down. Snow still remains in the Cascades for backcountry skiers.

Summer snow Backcountry skiers and snowboarders should have lots of opportunities in July, but they need be wary of dangers


t’s mid-July, but skiers and snowboarders are still taking advantage of the lingering snow in the Central Oregon Cascades. The record-breaking snowfall last winter has provided plenty of leftovers for the backcountry crowd this summer. From Tumalo Mountain all the way to the daunting South Sister, snowriders continue to hike and ride the slopes. “I’ve been here 15 years and I haven’t seen a summer like this one,” says Dan McGarigle, owner of Bend’s Pine Mountain Sports. “It’s the latest I’ve been able

MARK MORICAL to see people ski this quantity of snow.” Notice he says “quantity” — not quality. The remaining snow is quickly becoming what many skiers and snowboarders call “rotten.” Because temperatures

— Dan McGarigle, owner of Bend’s Pine Mountain Sports, on the conditions in the Cascades

G O L F : PAC I F I C N W M E N ’ S A M AT E U R

Bend golfers out of match play at Tetherow By Zack Hall The Bulletin

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 Prep sports ................................D2 MLB ...........................................D3 Cycling ..................................... D4 Football .................................... D4 Golf ............................................D5 Adventure Sports.............. D5, D6

are no longer below freezing at night, the snow is slushy in the morning and then sticky by late morning, McGarigle explains. “Conditions are really starting to head downhill,” says Chris Sabo, trails specialist for the Deschutes National Forest. “It is July — believe it or not.” Snow melt-off is running about three to four weeks behind normal in the Central Oregon Cascades, according to Sabo. But the rapid melting of so much snow means skiers need to take precautions. Sabo warns of post-holing (sinking knee deep into the snow), falling snow bridges, and potential for sliding without crampons if conditions are icy in the morning. See Snow / D6

“I’ve been here 15 years and I haven’t seen a summer like this one. It’s the latest I’ve been able to see people ski this quantity of snow.”

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Bend’s Andrew Vijarro tees off on the 16th hole at Bend’s Tetherow Golf Club during the Pacific Northwest Men’s Amateur Championship, Thursday. Vijarro defeated Jesse Heinly, left, in the morning before losing his afternoon match.

Andrew Vijarro was already making weekend plans with friends when he reached the clubhouse patio of Tetherow Golf Club. After grinding through 36 holes Thursday that ended with a tough loss to Eugene’s Bobby Monaco, the Bend golfer had some unexpected and wellearned time off. Vijarro was among three Central Oregon golfers to fall Thursday during the second and third rounds of match play of the Pacific Northwest Men’s Amateur Championship. Vijarro — who beat Bend’s Jesse Heinly in his round of 32 match Thursday, 2 and 1 — advanced the furthest. But Monaco was able to hold off Vijarro’s comeback attempt by drilling a 12-

Inside • Results and pairings, see Scoreboard, Page D2 foot birdie putt on the par-5 18th that he likely needed to make to win, 1 up. “He certainly putted well,” a relatively upbeat Vijarro said after his match ended on a clear and mild evening. “I put some pressure on him there at the end, but he just made putts on 16 and 18.” Vijarro, a senior-to-be at the University of Oregon, did play well enough to win, at least as the match closed. He dug a hole by missing short putts on the 10th and 11th holes and watched Monaco hit his approach to a foot on the par-4 12th hole to take a two-hole lead. See Amateur / D4

D2 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O  A


TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 1 a.m. — British Open, second round, ESPN. 11 a.m. — Nationwide Tour, Chiquita Classic, second round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m. — American Century Championship, first round, Versus network. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Viking Classic, second round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m. — British Open, second round (same-day tape), ESPN.

CYCLING 5 a.m. — Tour de France, Stage 13, Versus network.

BOXING 6 p.m. — Friday Night Fights, Delvin Rodriguez vs. Pawel Wolak, junior middleweights, ESPN.

BASEBALL 4 p.m. — MLB, Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Rays or New York Yankees at Toronto Blue Jays, MLB Network. 7 p.m. — MLB, Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports.

SATURDAY GOLF 4 a.m. — British Open, third round, ESPN. 11 a.m. — Nationwide Tour, Chiquita Classic, third round, Golf Channel. Noon — British Open, third round (same-day tape), ABC. Noon — American Century Championship, second round, NBC. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Viking Classic, third round, Golf Channel.

CYCLING 5 a.m. — Tour de France, Stage 14, Versus network.

SOCCER 8 a.m. — FIFA Women’s World Cup, third-place game, Sweden vs. France, ESPN2. 7 p.m. — Los Angeles Galaxy vs. Real Madrid, ESPN2. 10:30 p.m. — MLS, Portland Timbers at Chicago Fire (same-day tape), Root Sports.

AUTO RACING 12:30 p.m. — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, New England 200, ESPN.

BASEBALL 1 p.m. — MLB, Los Angeles Angels at Oakland A’s, Fox. 4 p.m. — MLB, St. Louis Cardinals at Cincinnati Reds or Washington Nationals at Atlanta Braves, MLB Network. 7 p.m. — MLB, Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports.

SUNDAY GOLF 3 a.m. — British Open, final round, ESPN. 11 a.m. — Nationwide Tour, Chiquita Classic, final round, Golf Channel. Noon — British Open, final round (same-day tape), ABC. Noon — American Century Championship, final round, NBC. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Viking Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

CYCLING 5 a.m. — Tour de France, Stage 15, Versus network.

TRIATHLON 10 a.m. — Ironman World Championship (taped), NBC.

BASEBALL 10 a.m. — MLB, Philadelphia Phillies at New York Mets, TBS. 1 p.m. — MLB, Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports. 5 p.m. — MLB, Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Rays, ESPN.

AUTO RACING 10 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Lenox Industrial Tools 301, TNT.

SOCCER 11 a.m. — FIFA Women’s World Cup, final, United States vs. Japan, ESPN.

RADIO TODAY BASEBALL 6:30 p.m. — WCL, Wenatchee AppleSox at Bend Elks, KPOV-FM 106.7. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.


Former La Pine hoops standout transfers to OIT Bulletin staff report K LAMATH FALLS — Maria Ramirez, the 2009 Oregon Class 4A girls basketball player of the year as a senior at La Pine High School, has transferred from Northwest Nazarene University in Nampa, Idaho, to the Oregon Institute of Technology in Klamath Falls. Ramirez, who will be a junior this fall, averaged 1.6 points per game last year for NNU as a reserve guard. At OIT, Ramirez will be rejoined on the women’s basketball team with high school teammate Kassi Conditt, who averaged 8.6 points per game for the Hustlin’ Owls as a freshman last season. Ramirez and Conditt led La Pine to the 2009 Class 4A state championship. Physical exams to benefit Crook County cross-country programs PRINEVILLE — Physical therapist Ken Smith and Dr. Michael Knower will offer physical exams for high school and middle school students at Ward Rhoden Stadium in Prineville on Aug. 11, starting at 5:30 p.m. A suggested donation of $10 to $20 for each physical will go to the Crook County High School and Crook County Middle School cross-country teams. For more information, contact Allie Thurman at 541420-6116 or or Ernie Brooks at 541-416-9180 or White Buff basketball player helps summer team to tourney victory OREGON CITY — Abby Scott, a senior-to-be at Madras High, helped her summer basketball team, Portland-based Team Concept, win the End of the Trail girls basketball tournament last weekend. Team Concept went 12-0 to win the top-level All-Star Division of the tournament, whose field included more than 100 teams. Scott, a Class 4A all-state secondteam selection last season, helped Madras place third at the 2011 4A state tournament.

WEST COAST LEAGUE ——— League standings East Division Wenatchee AppleSox Bellingham Bells Walla Walla Sweets Kelowna Falcons

West Division

Corvallis Knights Cowlitz Black Bears Bend Elks Kitsap BlueJackets Klamath Falls Gems Thursday’s Games Bend 8, Cowlitz 3 Bellingham 3, Walla Walla 0 Today’s Games Wenatchee at Bend, 6:35 p.m. Kelowna at Corvallis, 6:40 p.m. Cowlitz at Klamath Falls, 7:05 p.m. Kitsap at Walla Walla, 7:05 p.m.

Matt McQuillan Ted Tryba David Hearn Martin Piller Matt Fast Mark Carnevale Glen Day Greg Huxman Jay Williamson Jason Bohn Justin Hicks Willie Wood Len Mattiace Ted Purdy Carlos Franco Colt Knost Paul Stankowski Dave Rummells Chris Baryla Matthew Swan Dick Mast Nolan Henke Fulton Allem Phil Schmitt Phil Tataurangi Chris Smith Shaun Micheel Notah Begay III Robert Gamez Eric Axley Steve Lowery


BASEBALL WCL W 25 16 12 10

L 5 16 20 23

W 19 18 18 15 12

L 13 15 15 18 20

Wednesday’s Summary

Elks 8, Black Bears 3


Cowlitz 021 000 000 — 3 6 6 Bend 010 061 00x — 8 10 2 Fewel, Dollar (5), Bannister (8) and Webster. Ostapeck, King (8) and Buchanan. 2B — Bend: Walter, Christian, Dunn. HR — Cowlitz: Didier. Bend: Christian.

GOLF Local PACIFIC NORTHWEST MEN’S AMATEUR CHAMPIONSHIP Thursday Tetherow Golf Club Yardage: 7,213, par 72 Round of 32 Results Joseph Harrison, Boulder City, Nev. (33) def. David Fink, Kailua, Hawaii (1), 19 holes. Damian Telles, The Dalles (17) def. Taylor Garbutt, Bend (49), 1 up . Jamie Core, Berkeley, Calif. (25) def. Geoff Gonzalez, Diablo, Calif. (8), 1 up. Spencer Anderson, Pacific Palisades, Calif. (24) def. Nicholas Chianello, Gresham (9), 2 and 1. Zac Blair, Ogden, Utah (36) def. Nick Sherwood, Albany (4), 1 up. Alex Moore, Corvallis (20) def. Gaston De La Torre, Brush Prairie, Wash. (52), 4 and 2. Sandy Vaughan, Seattle (28) def. Eric Grimberg, Portland (60), 3 and 2. Chad Vivolo, Carmel, Calif. (44) def. Carl Jonson, Bainbridge Island, Wash. (12), 19 holes. Matt Rawitzer, Bellingham, Wash. (2) def. Scott Kim, Richland, Wash. (31), 22 holes. Tyler Raber, El Macero, Calif. (15) def. Alex Chiarella, Makawao, Hawaii (18), 19 holes. Nick Thomas, Westlake Village, Calif. (7) def. Doug Quinones, Hidden Valley Lake, Calif. (26), 2 and 1. Hans Reimers, Albany (23) def. Kyle Hurt, Bainbridge Island, Wash. (55), 4 and 3. Bobby Monaco, Eugene (35) def. Chris Williams, Moscow, Idaho (3), 1 up. Andrew Vijarro, Bend (14) def. Jesse Heinly, Bend (19), 2 and 1. Casey King, Blue River (27) def. Peter Ireland, Pebble Beach, Calif. (6), 3 and 2. Kevin Rei, Sonora, Calif. (54) def. Bryan T Pierce, Nipomo, Calif. (22), 4 and 3. Round of 16 Results Joseph Harrison, Boulder City, Nev. (33) def. Damian Telles, The Dalles (17), 2 and 1. Spencer Anderson, Pacific Palisades, Calif. (24) def. Jamie Core, Berkeley, Calif. (25), 1 up. Zac Blair, Ogden, Utah (36) def. Alex Moore, Corvallis (20), 2 up. Chad Vivolo, Carmel, Calif. (44) def. Sandy Vaughan, Seattle (28), 6 and 5. Tyler Raber, El Macero, Calif. (15) def. Matt Rawitzer, Bellingham, Wash. (2), 2 and 1. Nick Thomas, Westlake Village, Calif. (7) def. Hans Reimers, Albany (23), 2 and 1. Bobby Monaco, Eugene (35) def. Andrew Vijarro, Bend (14), 1 up. Kevin Rei, Sonora, Calif. (54) def. Casey King, Blue River (27), 3 and 1. Quarterfinal Pairings Today Spencer Anderson, Pacific Palisades, Calif. (24) vs. Joseph Harrison, Boulder City, Nev. (33), 7:30 a.m. Zac Blair, Ogden, Utah (36) vs. Chad Vivolo, Carmel, Calif. (44), 7:38 a.m. Tyler Raber, El Macero, Calif. (15) vs. Nick Thomas, Westlake Village, Calif. (7), 7:46 a.m. Bobby Monaco, Eugene (35) vs. Kevin Rei, Sonora, Calif. (54), 7:54 a.m. Semifinals Today Matches begin at noon.

British Open British Open Thursday At Royal St. George’s Golf Club Sandwich, England Purse: $7.97 million Yardage: 7,211; Par: 70 (35-35) (a-amateur) First Round Thomas Bjorn 33-32—65 a-Tom Lewis 32-33—65 Miguel Angel Jimenez 33-33—66 Lucas Glover 35-31—66 Webb Simpson 35-31—66 Simon Dyson 34-34—68 Kyle Stanley 35-33—68 Pablo Larrazabal 35-33—68 Darren Clarke 35-33—68 Graeme McDowell 37-31—68 Martin Kaymer 35-33—68 Fredrik Andersson Hed 32-36—68 Ricky Barnes 33-35—68 Kurt Barnes 35-33—68 Jeff Overton 35-33—68 Ryan Palmer 34-34—68 Jung-Gon Hwang 34-34—68 Danny Wilett 35-34—69 Mark Calcavecchia 33-36—69 Ryan Moore 34-35—69 Yuta Ikeda 35-34—69 Ian Poulter 35-34—69 Alexander Noren 37-32—69 Anders Hansen 36-33—69 Seung-Yul Noh 36-33—69 Richard McEvoy 36-33—69 Chad Campbell 34-35—69 Edoardo Molinari 35-34—69 Adam Scott 33-36—69 Bubba Watson 34-35—69 Steve Stricker 36-33—69 Robert Allenby 36-33—69 J.B. Holmes 34-35—69 Robert Rock 35-34—69 George Coetzee 35-34—69 Graeme Storm 35-35—70 Fredrik Jacobson 35-35—70 Stephen Gallacher 38-32—70 Stewart Cink 34-36—70 Dustin Johnson 37-33—70 Rickie Fowler 33-37—70 Sergio Garcia 35-35—70 Peter Whiteford 34-36—70 Richard Green 35-35—70 Trevor Immelman 38-32—70 Tadahiro Takayama 36-34—70 Phil Mickelson 35-35—70 Davis Love III 36-34—70 Justin Leonard 33-37—70 Floris De Vries 36-34—70 Simon Khan 35-36—71 K.J. Choi 35-36—71 a-Peter Uihlein 38-33—71 Rory McIlroy 36-35—71 Luke Donald 34-37—71 Camilo Villegas 37-34—71 Ross Fisher 36-35—71 Matthew Millar 36-35—71 Kenneth Ferrie 37-34—71 Rory Sabbatini 37-34—71 Charles Howell III 36-35—71 Y.E. Yang 37-34—71 a-Bryden Macpherson 35-36—71 Jason Day 37-34—71 Lee Westwood 38-33—71 Charl Schwartzel 36-35—71 Ben Crane 36-35—71 Tom Lehman 38-33—71 Adam Wootton 34-37—71 Gary Boyd 35-36—71 Gregory Havret 36-36—72 Charley Hoffman 36-36—72 Martin Laird 35-37—72 Bill Haas 38-34—72 Angel Cabrera 37-35—72

36-36—72 34-38—72 34-38—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 38-35—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 35-38—73 36-37—73 38-35—73 38-36—74 38-36—74 37-37—74 35-39—74 37-37—74 36-38—74 38-36—74 39-35—74 35-39—74 36-38—74 36-38—74 37-38—75 35-40—75 39-37—76 37-39—76 35-41—76 37-40—77 39-39—78 43-41—84 WD

Ernie Els John Daly Spencer Levin Prom Meesawat Harrison Frazar Anthony Kim Robert Karlsson Zach Johnson Justin Rose Jim Furyk Louis Oosthuizen Henrik Stenson Tom Watson S.M. Bae Lee Corfield Bo Van Pelt Francesco Molinari Matteo Manassero Peter Hanson Gregory Bourdy Paul Lawrie Sean O’Hair Thorbjorn Olesen Mark Laskey Neil Schietekat Martin Maritz Sandy Lyle Joost Luiten a-Lucas Bjerregaard Padraig Harrington Alejandro Canizares Jason Duffner Jerry Kelly Nathan Green Geoff Ogilvy Nick Watney Paul Casey Ryo Ishikawa Brian Davis Kevin Na Bob Estes Thomas Shadbolt Rick Kulacz Simon Lilly Thomas Aiken Steve Marino Raphael Jacquelin Mark Wilson Matt Kuchar Robert Garrigus Andrew Johnston Thongchai Jaidee Rhys Davies Gary Woodland K.T. Kim Alvaro Quiros Hiroyuki Fujita Tetsuji Hiratsuka Hunter Mahan Scott Jamieson Brandt Snedeker Jonathan Byrd Hiroo Kawai Bernhard Langer Jason Knutzon Prayad Marksaeng Mark O’Meara Retief Goosen Kevin Streelman Chih-Bing Lam Markus Brier Todd Hamilton Ben Curtis Aaron Baddeley Francis McGuirk Chris Tidland Brad Kennedy David Duval Andy Smith a-Craig Hinton Simon Edwards

38-34—72 35-37—72 37-35—72 38-34—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 39-33—72 35-37—72 38-34—72 38-34—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 38-34—72 37-35—72 37-36—73 36-37—73 35-38—73 36-37—73 36-37—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 39-34—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 38-35—73 39-34—73 37-36—73 35-38—73 40-34—74 40-34—74 38-36—74 37-37—74 39-35—74 38-36—74 41-33—74 39-35—74 37-37—74 40-34—74 38-36—74 37-37—74 39-35—74 38-36—74 35-39—74 37-37—74 40-34—74 39-35—74 37-37—74 34-40—74 38-37—75 37-38—75 40-35—75 37-38—75 35-40—75 35-40—75 39-36—75 40-35—75 36-39—75 39-36—75 38-37—75 38-37—75 40-35—75 38-37—75 40-36—76 38-38—76 37-39—76 41-35—76 37-39—76 36-41—77 39-38—77 39-38—77 37-40—77 40-37—77 39-38—77 37-40—77 40-38—78 40-41—81 43-39—82 44-38—82

Tee Times All Times PDT (a-amateur) Today 10:30 p.m. Thursday — Peter Whiteford, Scotland; Spencer Levin, United States; Thomas Aiken, South Africa. 10:41 p.m. — Prom Meesawat, Thailand; Martin Maritz, South Africa; Harrison Frazar, United States. 10:52 p.m. — Chad Campbell, United States; Kenneth Ferrie, England; Scott Jamieson, Scotland. 11:03 p.m. — Raphael Jacquelin, France; Mark Wilson, United States; Kyle Stanley, United States. 11:14 p.m. — Steve Marino, United States; Richard Green, Australia; Pablo Larrazabal, Spain. 11:25 p.m. — Rory Sabbatini, South Africa; Sandy Lyle, Scotland; Anthony Kim, United States. 11:36 p.m. — Edoardo Molinari, Italy; Charles Howell III, United States; Joost Luiten, Netherlands. 11:47 p.m. — Brandt Snedeker, United States; a-Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark; Trevor Immelman, South Africa. 11:58 p.m. — Darren Clarke, Northern Ireland; Jonathan Byrd, United States; Y.E. Yang, South Korea. 12:09 a.m. — Lucas Glover, United States; Hiroo Kawai, Japan; Robert Karlsson, Sweden. 12:20 a.m. — a-Bryden Macpherson, Australia; Matt Kuchar, United States; Padraig Harrington, Ireland. 12:31 a.m. — Zach Johnson, United States; Adam Scott, Australia; Justin Rose, England. 12:42 a.m. — Graeme McDowell, Northern Ireland; Jason Day, Australia; Bubba Watson, United States. 12:58 a.m. — Jim Furyk, United States; Bernhard Langer, Germany; Tadahiro Takayama, Japan. 1:09 a.m. — Lee Westwood, England; Steve Stricker, United States; Charl Schwartzel, South Africa. 1:20 a.m. — Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa; Martin Kaymer, Germany; Phil Mickelson, United States. 1:31 a.m. — Henrik Stenson, Sweden; a-Tom Lewis, England; Tom Watson, United States. 1:42 a.m. — Robert Allenby, Australia; Davis Love III, United States; Fredrik Andersson Hed, Sweden. 1:53 a.m. — Ricky Barnes, United States; J.B. Holmes, United States; S.M. Bae, South Korea. 2:04 a.m. — Webb Simpson, United States; Robert Rock, England; Alejandro Canizares, Spain. 2:15 a.m. — Kurt Barnes, Australia; Justin Leonard, United States; Jeff Overton, United States. 2:26 a.m. — Lee Corfield, England; Ben Crane, United States; Floris De Vries, Netherlands. 2:37 a.m. — Ryan Palmer, United States; Tom Lehman, United States; Adam Wootton, England. 2:48 a.m. — Jung-Gon Hwang, South Korea; Gary Boyd, England, Robert Garrigus, United States. 2:59 a.m. — George Coetzee, South Africa; Andy Smith, England; Brad Kennedy, Australia. 3:10 a.m. — Jason Knutzon, United States; Andrew Johnston, England; Chih-Bing Lam, Singapore. 3:31 a.m. — Jerry Kelly, United States; Nathan Green, Australia; Danny Willett, England. 3:42 a.m. — Thongchai Jaidee, Thailand; Mark Calcavecchia, United States; Graeme Storm, England. 3:53 a.m. — Gregory Havret, France; Charley Hoffman, United States; Markus Brier, Austria. 4:04 a.m. — Todd Hamilton, United States; Simon Khan, England; Prayad Marksaeng, Thailand. 4:15 a.m. — Rhys Davies, Wales; Fredrik Jacobson, Sweden; Mark O’Meara, United States. 4:26 a.m. — Thomas Bjorn, Denmark; Simon Dyson, England; Gary Woodland, United States.

4:37 a.m. — K.T. Kim, South Korea; Ryan Moore, United States; Alvaro Quiros, Spain. 4:48 a.m. — Bo Van Pelt, United States; K.J. Choi, South Korea; Martin Laird, Scotland. 4:59 a.m. — Stephen Gallacher, Scotland; Bill Haas, United States; Hiroyuki Fujita, Japan. 5:10 a.m. — Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; a-Peter Uihlein, United States; Miguel Angel Jimenez, Spain. 5:21 a.m. — Francesco Molinari, Italy; Tetsuji Hiratsuka, Japan; Stewart Cink, United States. 5:32 a.m. — Nick Watney, United States; Matteo Manassero, Italy; Angel Cabrera, Argentina. 5:43 a.m. — Yuta Ikeda, Japan; Ian Poulter, England; Dustin Johnson, United States. 5:59 a.m. — Ben Curtis, United States; Paul Casey, England; Aaron Baddeley, Australia. 6:10 a.m. — Ernie Els, South Africa; Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Rickie Fowler, United States. 6:21 a.m. — Luke Donald, England; Ryo Ishikawa, Japan; Sergio Garcia, Spain. 6:32 a.m. — Retief Goosen, South Africa; Hunter Mahan, United States; Anders Hansen, Denmark. 6:43 a.m. — Brian Davis, England; Camilo Villegas, Colombia; David Duval, United States. 6:54 a.m. — John Daly, United States; Ross Fisher, England; Peter Hanson, Sweden. 7:05 a.m. — Gregory Bourdy, France; Jason Duffner, United States; a-Craig Hinton, England. 7:16 a.m. — Alexander Noren, Sweden; Paul Lawrie, Scotland; Kevin Na, United States. 7:27 a.m. — Sean O’Hair, United States; Seung-Yul Noh, South Korea; Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark. 7:38 a.m. — Simon Edwards, Wales; Bob Estes, United States; Richard McEvoy, England. 7:49 a.m. — Francis McGuirk, England; Matthew Millar, Australia; Kevin Streelman, United States. 7 a.m. — Mark Laskey, Wales; Thomas Shadbolt, England; Rick Kulacz, Australia. 7:11 a.m. — Simon Lilly, England; Chris Tidland, United States; Neil Schietekat, South Africa.

PGA Tour Viking Classic At Annandale Golf Club Madison, Miss. Purse: $3.6 million Yardage: 7,199; Par 72 First Round a-denotes amateur Tim Petrovic John Mallinger Brendon de Jonge Peter Lonard Sunghoon Kang Bobby Gates Michael Connell Hunter Haas Chez Reavie Tom Pernice, Jr. Troy Matteson Kenny Perry Bill Lunde Fabian Gomez Bio Kim Tag Ridings Kirk Triplett Tom Byrum Stephen Ames Tommy Gainey Rod Pampling Billy Mayfair Lee Janzen Richard S. Johnson Josh Teater Chris Kirk Frank Lickliter II George McNeill Scott Piercy Matt Weibring Woody Austin Joe Durant Rich Beem Shane Bertsch John Morse Cameron Beckman D.J. Trahan Scott Gutschewski Bud Cauley D.J. Brigman Guy Boros Chris Riley J.P. Hayes Chris DiMarco Michael Thompson William McGirt Kevin Kisner Brett Quigley Will MacKenzie Parker McLachlin Omar Uresti Kris Blanks John Senden Skip Kendall Nate Smith Jim Renner Daniel Summerhays a-Jonathan Randolph Chris Couch J.L. Lewis Joe Ogilvie Ben Martin Jarrod Lyle James Driscoll Craig Barlow Steve Elkington Grant Waite Mark Brooks Derek Lamely Joseph Bramlett Will Strickler Jerod Turner Andres Gonzales Robert Damron Mark Hensby Heath Slocum Andre Stolz Alex Prugh Steven Bowditch Stuart Deane Scott Gordon Jim Herman Ryuji Imada Robin Freeman Brian Bateman Marc Turnesa Alexandre Rocha Aron Price Billy Horschel Jeff Quinney Michael Clark II Johnson Wagner Briny Baird Michael Letzig Bob Burns Dan Forsman Scott McCarron Blake Adams Dicky Pride Chris Stroud Zack Miller

32-33—65 34-31—65 32-33—65 33-32—65 31-34—65 32-33—65 32-34—66 33-33—66 33-33—66 34-32—66 34-32—66 32-34—66 33-33—66 32-34—66 34-32—66 33-34—67 34-33—67 33-34—67 34-33—67 35-32—67 33-34—67 35-32—67 31-36—67 35-32—67 35-32—67 34-33—67 33-34—67 32-35—67 36-31—67 32-35—67 35-33—68 33-35—68 34-34—68 34-34—68 34-34—68 32-36—68 35-33—68 33-35—68 34-34—68 35-33—68 33-35—68 35-33—68 34-34—68 36-32—68 34-34—68 35-33—68 33-35—68 35-34—69 35-34—69 33-36—69 32-37—69 37-32—69 34-35—69 35-34—69 34-35—69 34-35—69 33-36—69 35-34—69 35-34—69 34-35—69 33-36—69 36-33—69 34-35—69 33-37—70 34-36—70 34-36—70 33-37—70 36-34—70 34-36—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 37-33—70 34-36—70 34-36—70 33-37—70 34-36—70 35-35—70 35-35—70 41-30—71 35-36—71 38-33—71 36-35—71 33-38—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 34-38—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 37-35—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 36-36—72

ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Mercedes Cup Thursday At TC Weissenhof Stuttgart, Germany Purse: $642,000 (WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Second Round Frederico del Bonis, Argentina, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, 6-4, 6-3. Marcel Granollers, Spain, def. Benoit Paire, France, 6-4, 7-5. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, def. Jeremy Chardy, France, 1-6, 7-5, 6-4. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, def. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez (8), Spain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. Pavol Cervenak, Slovakia, def. Victor Hanescu, Romania, 6-3, 7-6 (6). Cedrik-Marcel Stebe, Germany, def. Fabio Fognini, Italy, 7-6 (5), 6-4. Juan Carlos Ferrero, Spain, def. Mikhail Youzhny (3), Russia, 6-7 (8), 6-2, 6-2. Swedish Open Thursday At Bastad Tennis Stadiun Bastad, Sweden Purse: $642,000 (WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Second Round David Ferrer (2), Spain, def. Pere Riba, Spain, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Blaz Kavcic, Slovenia, def. Juan Monaco (6), Argentina, walkover Andreas Haider-Maurer, Austria, def. Filippo Volandri, Italy, 6-3, 7-6 (7).

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— Palermo Open Thursday At ASD Country Time Club Palermo, Sicily Purse: $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Second Round Klara Zakopalova (4), Czech Republic, def. Ani Mijacika, Croatia, 7-5, 4-6, 6-3. Sara Errani (3), Italy, def. Pauline Parmentier, France, 7-5, 6-1. Anabel Medina Garrigues (5), Spain, def. Lara Arruabarrena-Vecino, Spain, 6-1, 7-5. Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, def. Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, 6-4, 6-3. Gastein Ladies Thursday At TC Wels 76 Bad Gastein, Austria Purse: $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Second Round Dia Evtimova, Bulgaria, def. Nikola Hofmanova, Austria, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3. Patricia Mayr-Achleitner, Austria, def. Petra Martic, Croatia, 6-1, 6-4. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, def. Sybille Bammer, Austria, 6-2, 6-1. Maria Jose Martinez Sanchez, Spain, def. Sandra Zahlavova, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-2.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Philadelphia 7 4 7 28 21 New York 6 4 10 28 34 Columbus 7 5 6 27 21 Houston 5 6 8 23 23 Sporting Kansas City 5 6 7 22 23 D.C. 5 5 7 22 24 Chicago 2 5 12 18 20 Toronto FC 3 9 9 18 17 New England 3 8 7 16 16 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 10 2 9 39 27 Seattle 9 4 8 35 28 FC Dallas 10 5 4 34 26 Real Salt Lake 8 3 6 30 23 Colorado 6 5 9 27 22 Chivas USA 5 7 7 22 24 San Jose 5 6 7 22 22 Portland 5 9 3 18 21 Vancouver 2 10 8 14 19 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games Colorado at Seattle FC, 1 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Vancouver, 1 p.m. San Jose at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. D.C. United at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. New York at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Game Philadelphia at New England, 4 p.m.

GA 16 24 19 22 24 29 24 36 24 GA 16 20 19 12 23 23 21 31 28

Women’s World Cup In Germany All Times PDT ——— THIRD PLACE Saturday At Sinsheim, Germany France vs. Sweden, 8:30 a.m. CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday At Frankfurt United States vs. Japan, 11:45 a.m.

CYCLING Tour de France Thursday At Luz-Ardiden, France 12th Stage 131.1 miles to the Pyrenees from Cugnaux, with a Category 1 climb up Hourquette d’Ancizan and Hors Categorie climbs to the Col du Tourmalet and the finish at Luz-Ardiden 1. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, 6 hours, 1 minute, 15 seconds. 2. Jelle Vanendert, Belgium, Omega Pharma-Lotto, 7 seconds behind. 3. Frank Schleck, Luxembourg, Leopard-Trek, :10. 4. Ivan Basso, Italy, Liquigas-Cannondale, :30. 5. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC, same time. 6. Andy Schleck, Luxembourg, Leopard-Trek, same time. 7. Damiano Cunego, Italy, Lampre-ISD, same time. 8. Alberto Contador, Spain, Saxo Bank Sungard, :43. 9. Thomas Voeckler, France, Europcar, :50. 10. Pierre Rolland, France, Europcar, same time. Also 11. Tom Danielson, United States, Garmin-Cervelo, 1:03. 14. Levi Leipheimer, United States, RadioShack, 1:25 44. Andreas Kloeden, Germany, RadioShack, 8:26.

53. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin-Cervelo, 10:20. 65. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, HTC-Highroad, 16:17. 70. George Hincapie, United States, BMC, 17:28. 134. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC, 33:05. 137. Tyler Farrar, United States, Garmin-Cervelo, same time. 142. Danny Pate, United States, HTC-Highroad, same time. Overall Standings (After 12 stages) 1. Thomas Voeckler, France, Europcar, 51 hours, 54 minutes, 44 seconds. 2. Frank Schleck, Luxembourg, Leopard-Trek, 1:49. 3. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC, 2:06. 4. Andy Schleck, Luxembourg, Leopard-Trek, 2:17. 5. Ivan Basso, Italy, Liquigas-Cannondale, 3:16. 6. Damiano Cunego, Italy, Lampre-ISD, 3:22. 7. Alberto Contador, Spain, Saxo Bank Sungard, 4:00. 8. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, 4:11. 9. Tom Danielson, United States, Garmin-Cervelo, 4:35. 10. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, AG2R La Mondiale, 4:57. 11. Kevin De Weert, Belgium, Quick Step, 5:07. 12. Philippe Gilbert, Belgium, Omega Pharma-Lotto, 5:24. Also 17. Levi Leipheimer, United States, RadioShack, 7:51. 24. Andreas Kloeden, Germany, RadioShack, 10:19. 26. Tony Martin, Germany, HTC-Highroad, 10:51. 34. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin-Cervelo, 14:23. 49. George Hincapie, United States, BMC, 31:31. 55. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, HTC-Highroad, 35:46. 142. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC, 1:26:05. 154. Tyler Farrar, United States, Garmin-Cervelo, 1:33:47. 164. Danny Pate, United States, HTC-Highroad, 1:40:05.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L Pct Indiana 10 3 .769 New York 8 5 .615 Connecticut 6 5 .545 Chicago 7 7 .500 Atlanta 3 9 .250 Washington 2 9 .182 Western Conference W L Pct Phoenix 9 4 .692 San Antonio 8 4 .667 Minnesota 7 4 .636 Seattle 7 5 .583 Los Angeles 5 6 .455 Tulsa 1 12 .077 ——— Thursday’s Game San Antonio 69, Seattle 66 Today’s Games Minnesota at Indiana, 4 p.m. Connecticut at New York, 4 p.m. Los Angeles at Tulsa, 5 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 7 p.m.

GB — 2 3 3½ 6½ 7 GB — ½ 1 1½ 3 8

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended Boston DH David Ortiz and Baltimore RHP Kevin Gregg of the Baltimore Orioles four games apiece and fined them an undisclosed amount for their actions in a July 8 game. Suspended Baltimore LHP Mike Gonzalez three games and fined him an undisclosed fine for intentionally throwing at Ortiz during and July 10 game. Suspended Baltimore manager Buck Showalter one game and fined him an undisclosed amount for the intentional actions of Gonzalez. Fined Baltimore RHP Jim Johnson and Boston C Jarrod Saltalamacchia undisclosed amounts for their aggressive actions the July 8 game. Fined Boston RHP John Lackey an undisclosed amount for intentionally throwing at Baltimore’s Derrek Lee during a July 9 game. Suspended Toronto minor league RHP Aderly De La Cruz and LHP Luillyn Guillen (Dominican Summer League) each for 50 games after testing positive for banned metabolites. American League BOSTON RED SOX—Signed OF Williams Jerez and assigned him the Gulf Coast League. CLEVELAND INDIANS—Promoted Bob DiBiasio to senior vice president of public affairs and Curtis Danburg to senior director of communications. Recalled OF Ezequiel Carrera from Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS—Reinstated LHP Brad Thomas from the 15-day DL and sent him outright Toledo (IL). MINNESOTA TWINS—Recalled INF Trevor Plouffe from Rochester (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Placed 3B Alex Rodriguez on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Greg Golson from Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre (IL). Signed LHP J.C. Romero to a minor league contract and assigned him to Scranton/WilkesBarre. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Placed C John Jaso on the 15day DL, retroactive to July 10. TEXAS RANGERS—Reinstated RHP Scott Feldman from the 60-day DL. Optioned RHP Darren O’Day to Round Rock (PCL). Designated LHP Zach Phillips for assignment. National League CHICAGO CUBS—Signed OF Zeke DeVoss. NEW YORK METS—Recalled RHP Ryota Igarashi from Buffalo (IL). Signed OF Joe Tuschak. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Optioned LHP Daniel Moskos to Indianapolis (IL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Announced LHP J.C. Romero was granted his unconditional release. Signed RHP Taylor Hill, RHP Greg Holt, RHP Dixon Anderson and LHP Nicholas Lee. Promoted RHP Brad Peacock from Harrisburg (EL) to Syracuse (IL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CLEVELAND CAVALIERS—Named Wes Wilcox general manager of the Development League affiliate in Canton, Ohio. PHOENIX SUNS—Named Elston Turner defensive specialist. HOCKEY National Hockey League BOSTON BRUINS—Re-signed D Adam McQuaid to a three-year contract extension through the 2014-15 season, D Zach McKelvie to a one-year contract and F Craig Cunningham. CALGARY FLAMES—Acquired F Pierre-Luc Letourneau-Leblond from New Jersey for a 2012 fifth-round draft pick. Re-signed D Brendan Mikkelson to a one-year contract. Agreed to terms with C Max Reinhart on a threeyear contract. FLORIDA PANTHERS—Agreed to terms with C Bracken Kearns on a one-year contract. NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Signed F Cam Janssen to a two-year contract. NEW YORK ISLANDERS—Agreed to terms with C Jeremy Colliton on a one-year contract. OTTAWA SENATORS—Re-signed F Bobby Butler to a two-year contract. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS—Re-signed F Darryl Boyce to a one year contract. WASHINGTON CAPITALS—Signed F Jacob Micflikier to a one-year contract. Renewed their affiliation agreement with South (ECHL) for the 2011-12 season. WINNIPEG JETS—Named Named Keith McCambridge coach of St. John’s (AHL). American Hockey League SYRACUSE CRUNCH—Announced Anaheim (NHL) signed D Matt Smaby to a one-year contract. COLLEGE NCAA—Placed Georgia Tech on four years of probation and fined the school $100,000 for violations in the football and men’s basketball programs. IOWA—Announced junior basketball G Anthony Hubbard left the program. IOWA STATE—Reinstated men’s sophomore basketball C Jordan Railey. TEXAS-ARLINGTON—Announced it has accepted an invitation to join the Western Athletic Conference starting in 2012-13.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Wednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 927 542 1,791 1,008 The Dalles 745 414 711 431 John Day 881 443 449 197 McNary 1,357 527 415 157 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Wednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 261,067 95,296 26,577 11,789 The Dalles 191,300 72,490 9,259 4,097 John Day 164,600 68,114 7,777 3,767 McNary 157,670 54,473 6,156 2,658

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 D3

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Locally • Central Oregon triathlete to be featured on NBC: Bend resident Lew Hollander will be one of several athletes featured on NBC this Sunday when the television network re-airs the Ford Ironman World Championships from last October. Hollander, 80, was trying to become just the second 80-year-old to complete the Ironman World Championships. The show is expected to air from 10 a.m. to noon on Sunday.

P.Sandoval 3b Schierholtz rf Huff 1b C.Ross lf 1-Burriss pr-lf B.Crawford ss Whiteside c Bumgarner p a-Burrell ph R.Ramirez p Romo p c-Rowand ph S.Casilla p e-M.Tejada ph Ja.Lopez p Br.Wilson p Totals


Baseball • Clemens case suddenly over; mistrial declared: One minute Roger Clemens was on trial for his freedom. Then, on just the second day of testimony, it was suddenly all over and the former baseball star was outside signing autographs for fans. Almost as soon as it began, Clemens’ perjury trial ended Thursday — in a mistrial the judge blamed on prosecutors and said a “first-year law student” would have known to avoid. U.S. District Judge Reggie Walton left the question of a new trial up in the air. But he called a halt to the trial under way after prosecutors showed jurors evidence that he had ruled out — videotaped revelations that a teammate had said he’d told his wife Clemens confessed to using a drug. Walton scolded prosecutors and said he couldn’t let the former All-Star pitcher face prison if convicted on such “extremely prejudicial” evidence. • Ortiz, Gregg get four games, fines for brawl: Red Sox slugger David Ortiz and Baltimore pitcher Kevin Gregg were suspended four games and fined on Thursday for their parts in a July 8 bench-clearing brawl. Orioles pitcher Mike Gonzalez was suspended three games, and manager Buck Showalter was suspended one game as part of the punishment handed out Thursday by Major League Baseball. Gregg and Gonzalez have decided to appeal, delaying the suspensions. • Crawford, Beckett near returns for Red Sox: The Boston Red Sox are coming out of the All-Star game with encouraging reports on pitcher Josh Beckett and outfielder Carl Crawford. Crawford is set to return from a strained left hamstring on Monday, manager Terry Francona said during Boston’s off-day workout Thursday. Crawford will begin a two-game minor league rehab assignment at Triple-A Pawtucket on Friday. Beckett was scratched from the All-Star game after feeling soreness in his left knee while warming up in the bullpen. The right-hander remains scheduled to start Sunday’s game at Tampa Bay. • Jeter shocked by All-Star commotion: Derek Jeter says he’s surprised his no-show at the All-Star game caused such a commotion. The Yankees shortstop became a lightning rod this week as talk about his absence kept building. Jeter’s decision to rest his sore right calf rather than head to the desert stirred up fierce debate, even among his loyal fans in New York. That was something of a shock to Jeter, who explained last Friday that it would be prudent for him to sit out and rest up for the second half. Jeter got his 3,000th career hit the next day. “I guess I was surprised. Surprised is the best way to put it, about the coverage. I understand the disappointment, I get that. I understand fans are disappointed but like I told you guys, I was disappointed I didn’t get the chance to go play,” he said. “This was the decision I felt was best for our team for the second half of the year. But yeah, I was surprised at the coverage.” • A’s pitcher Anderson has elbow surgery: The Oakland Athletics say left-handed pitcher Brett Anderson will miss the rest of the season after having reconstructive surgery on his elbow. The A’s said Anderson had surgery Thursday. Dr. James Andrews performed the operation to rebuild the ulnar collateral ligament. Anderson was 3-6 with a 4.00 ERA in 13 starts this season.

Basketball • Shaq joins TNT: The calls came as soon as Shaquille O’Neal decided to retire, all wanting to hire one of the NBA’s greatest entertainers. TNT’s “Inside the NBA” studio show had been O’Neal’s favorite as a player, so the choice was easy. Get ready for the Big Analyzer, Big Commentator, or whatever other nickname he takes in the next phase of his career. O’Neal agreed Thursday to a multiyear deal with Turner Sports to become an analyst on its NBA coverage, where he will fold his 7-foot-1 frame into the fourth chair on the TNT set alongside Charles Barkley, Kenny Smith and Ernie Johnson. “I’m just going to try to make it more fun than it already is,” O’Neal said during a conference call. • NBA lays off about 114 league employees: The NBA laid off about 114 people over the past two days, planned cost-cutting moves that a league spokesman said Thursday are “not a direct result of the lockout.” The laid-off employees represent about 11 percent of the league office workforce in New York, New Jersey and internationally. Spokesman Mike Bass told The Associated Press the layoffs are “not a direct result of the lockout but rather a response to the same underlying issue; that is, the league’s expenses far outpace our revenues.”

Football • Ga. Tech gets four years probation: The NCAA put Georgia Tech on four years of probation, fined the school $100,000 and stripped its ACC title game win from the 2009 football season on Thursday for violations that also included problems in the men’s basketball program. Georgia Tech did not lose scholarships and was not ruled ineligible for postseason games in either sport, but the basketball team had the number of recruiting days and official visits reduced for the next two seasons. The NCAA vacated the final three games of the football team’s 2009 season — a win over Georgia, the Atlantic Coast Conference title game victory over Clemson and the Orange Bowl loss to Iowa. • Harrison apologizes for some of magazine remarks:Pittsburgh linebacker James Harrison has apologized for using a homophobic slur to refer to NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell in an interview with “Men’s Journal,” and says his critical statements about teammates were taken out of context. Harrison posted a statement on his Twitter account Thursday night. In the article, the Steelers’ star criticized Pittsburgh quarterback Ben Roethlisberger and running back Rashard Mendenhall for their play in last season’s Super Bowl loss to Green Bay. Harrison’s harshest words in the article were aimed at Goodell, whom he also called a “crook” and a “devil.” — From wire reports

Frank Gunn / The Canadian Press

The Toronto Blue Jays’ Travis Snider, left, Eric Thames, right, and Rajai Davis, rear, celebrate after the Blue Jays defeated the New York Yankees 16-7 Thursday.

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

W 55 53 49 46 36 W 48 49 44 42 37 W 52 50 43 39

L 35 36 41 47 53 L 42 43 48 48 55 L 41 42 49 53

Pct .611 .596 .544 .495 .404 Pct .533 .533 .478 .467 .402 Pct .559 .543 .467 .424

NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — 1½ 6 10½ 18½ GB — — 5 6 12 GB — 1½ 8½ 12½

Thursday’s Games Cleveland 8, Baltimore 4 Toronto 16, N.Y. Yankees 7 Minnesota 8, Kansas City 4 Texas 5, Seattle 0

WCGB — — 4½ 9 17 WCGB — 5½ 10½ 11½ 17½ WCGB — 4½ 11½ 15½

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

Str W-6 L-1 L-2 W-4 L-8 Str W-1 W-1 L-1 W-2 L-2 Str W-8 W-4 L-6 L-4

Home 28-17 30-19 21-21 20-22 22-23 Home 27-18 27-19 21-25 21-19 24-27 Home 31-18 26-22 23-23 23-21

Away 27-18 23-17 28-20 26-25 14-30 Away 21-24 22-24 23-23 21-29 13-28 Away 21-23 24-20 20-26 16-32

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

Today’s Games Chicago White Sox (Floyd 6-9) at Detroit (Verlander 12-4), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 10-4) at Baltimore (Arrieta 9-6), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (F.Garcia 7-6) at Toronto (Morrow 5-4), 4:07 p.m. Boston (A.Miller 3-0) at Tampa Bay (Price 8-7), 4:10 p.m. Kansas City (Hochevar 5-8) at Minnesota (Blackburn 7-6), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Haren 10-5) at Oakland (McCarthy 1-5), 7:05 p.m. Texas (C.Lewis 8-7) at Seattle (Fister 310), 7:10 p.m.

W 57 54 46 46 44 W 49 49 47 45 37 30 W 53 49 44 41 40

L 34 38 45 46 48 L 43 44 43 47 56 62 L 40 43 48 51 53

Pct .626 .587 .505 .500 .478 Pct .533 .527 .522 .489 .398 .326 Pct .570 .533 .478 .446 .430

GB — 3½ 11 11½ 13½ GB — ½ 1 4 12½ 19 GB — 3½ 8½ 11½ 13

Thursday’s Games Florida 6, Chicago Cubs 3 Colorado 12, Milwaukee 3 San Francisco 6, San Diego 2, 12 innings

WCGB — — 7½ 8 10 WCGB — 5½ 6 9 17½ 24 WCGB — 5 10 13 14½

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

Str W-1 L-1 L-2 W-1 W-6 Str W-2 L-1 W-1 L-1 L-2 L-4 Str W-3 L-2 W-1 W-4 L-6

Home 34-15 28-18 19-22 28-18 22-28 Home 25-21 33-14 23-22 23-21 20-27 14-33 Home 28-16 23-19 23-22 23-27 19-28

Away 23-19 26-20 27-23 18-28 22-20 Away 24-22 16-30 24-21 22-26 17-29 16-29 Away 25-24 26-24 21-26 18-24 21-25

Today’s Games Florida (Nolasco 6-5) at Chicago Cubs (Dempster 6-6), 11:20 a.m. Philadelphia (Worley 4-1) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 4-7), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 7-4) at Cincinnati (Cueto 5-3), 4:10 p.m. Washington (L.Hernandez 5-8) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 8-6), 4:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Karstens 7-4) at Houston (Myers 3-9), 5:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Narveson 6-5) at Colorado (Nicasio 3-2), 5:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 9-4) at Arizona (J.Saunders 6-7), 6:40 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 7-7) at San Diego (Moseley 2-8), 7:05 p.m.

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Blue Jays 16, Yankees 7: TORONTO — Edwin Encarnacion and Eric Thames had three hits and three RBIs each and Toronto used an eight-run first inning to beat New York. The Blue Jays set season highs in runs and hits (20) to win their fourth straight game. Toronto lost slugger Jose Bautista to a twisted right ankle in the fourth inning. Bautista, who leads the majors with 31 home runs, limped off after an awkward slide into third base. He is day-to-day. • Rangers 5, Mariners 0: SEATTLE — Derek Holland was perfect through five innings and finished with a five-hitter as Texas won its seasonhigh eighth straight. Mike Napoli, Josh Hamilton and Nelson Cruz homered for Texas. Jason Vargas (6-7) went six innings for Seattle, allowing five runs and a season-high 12 hits. • Indians 8, Orioles 4: BALTIMORE — Asdrubal Cabrera and Carlos Santana homered and Justin Masterson struck out eight in six innings as Cleveland extended Baltimore’s losing streak to eight games. The victory moved the Indians into first place in the AL Central, percentage points ahead of idle Detroit. • Twins 8, Royals 4: MINNEAPOLIS — Trevor Plouffe hit a two-run homer and Delmon Young had three hits in his return to the lineup to lead Minnesota.

• Marlins 6, Cubs 3: CHICAGO — Pinch-hitter Greg Dobbs delivered a two-run double against closer Carlos Marmol after he walked three straight hitters, and Florida scored six runs in the ninth inning to rally, extending its season-high winning streak to six games. The Marlins trailed 2-0 before sending 11 batters to the plate in their final at-bat. Matt Garza threw seven scoreless innings for Chicago and Sean Marshall worked the eighth, but Marmol (2-3) picked up his seventh blown save. • Rockies 12, Brewers 3: DENVER — Ryan Spilborghs had a home run among four hits and Ubaldo Jimenez pitched six solid innings for Colorado. Spilborghs finished a triple shy of the cycle while registering his first four-hit game in more than two seasons. Ty Wigginton and Ian Stewart had three hits each for the Rockies, who had a season-high 20 hits. • Giants 6, Padres 2: SAN DIEGO — Aubrey Huff hit a tying homer off All-Star closer Heath Bell leading off the ninth inning and Mike Fontenot brought in the go-ahead run with a bases-loaded walk with two outs in the 12th, helping NL Westleading San Francisco beat last-place San Diego. The bullpen collapse extended the Padres’ losing streak to six games, tying their season high. Bell was trying to preserve a 1-0 win for Aaron Harang, who threw seven strong innings in his second start back from a stint on the disabled list.

5 6 6 4 1 3 4 2 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 45

1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

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

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

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

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

.305 .289 .238 .270 .215 .203 .248 .133 .233 ----.241 --.240 .000 ---

San Diego AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Denorfia rf-lf 5 1 1 0 1 1 .281 Bartlett ss 6 0 2 0 0 1 .240 Headley 3b 3 0 1 1 0 1 .300 Alb.Gonzalez 3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .204 Ludwick lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .242 H.Bell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Qualls p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Spence p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Stauffer ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .171 Gregerson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Frieri p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Maybin cf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .262 Guzman 1b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .273 Rizzo 1b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .161 O.Hudson 2b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .230 Ro.Johnson c 4 0 0 0 1 1 .176 Harang p 2 0 1 0 0 1 .143 b-K.Phillips ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .210 M.Adams p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Venable rf 1 0 0 1 0 0 .241 Totals 44 2 9 2 2 10 San Fran. 000 000 001 005 — 6 9 2 San Diego 001 000 000 001 — 2 9 1 a-grounded out for Bumgarner in the 7th. b-lined out for Harang in the 7th. c-struck out for Romo in the 10th. d-struck out for Spence in the 11th. e-fouled out for S.Casilla in the 12th. 1-ran for C.Ross in the 12th. E—P.Sandoval (3), Bumgarner (2), Gregerson (2). LOB—San Francisco 9, San Diego 9. 2B—Whiteside (5). HR—Huff (9), off H.Bell. RBIs—Fontenot (10), P.Sandoval 2 (31), Schierholtz (32), Huff 2 (46), Headley (32), Venable (15). SB—Torres (10), Burriss (6), Guzman (1). S—Whiteside. SF—Venable. Runners left in scoring position—San Francisco 5 (P.Sandoval 2, Torres, Burrell, Burriss); San Diego 5 (Ludwick, Headley, O.Hudson, Bartlett 2). Runners moved up—Bumgarner. DP—San Francisco 1 (Torres, Huff). San Fran. IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bumgarner 6 7 1 1 0 4 89 3.74 R.Ramirez 2 0 0 0 0 1 25 2.41 Romo 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 2.08 Casilla W, 2-1 2 0 0 0 0 2 25 2.11 Ja.Lopez 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 16 2.23 Wilson S, 27 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 12 3.09 San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Harang 7 5 0 0 1 4 106 3.19 M.Adams H, 19 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 1.29 H.Bell BS, 2-28 1 1 1 1 0 1 24 2.61 Qualls 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 21 2.60 Spence 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 1.08 Gregersn L, 2-3 2-3 1 5 0 3 1 26 2.56 Frieri 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 16 3.09 Inherited runners-scored—Br.Wilson 3-1, Frieri 2-2. PB—Ro.Johnson. T—3:54. A—32,292 (42,691).

AL BOXSCORES Twins 8, Royals 4 Kansas City Getz 2b Me.Cabrera cf A.Gordon lf Butler dh Hosmer 1b Francoeur rf Moustakas 3b B.Pena c A.Escobar ss Totals

AB 5 4 4 4 3 3 4 4 3 34

R 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 4

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

SO 1 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 0 7

Avg. .258 .295 .299 .290 .269 .263 .229 .270 .251

Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Revere cf 4 1 0 1 1 2 .269 A.Casilla 2b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .258 Mauer c 4 0 2 2 1 0 .252 Cuddyer rf 2 1 0 0 3 0 .296 Valencia 3b 5 1 1 1 0 1 .235 D.Young lf 4 1 3 1 0 0 .265 1-Repko pr-lf 1 1 0 0 0 0 .247 Plouffe dh 4 2 2 2 1 1 .219 L.Hughes 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .244 Nishioka ss 3 1 2 0 1 0 .240 Totals 35 8 13 8 7 6 Kansas City 200 100 001 — 4 9 0 Minnesota 000 040 40x — 8 13 3 1-ran for D.Young in the 7th. E—Cuddyer (6), Mauer (1), Nishioka (7). LOB—Kansas City 8, Minnesota 12. 2B—Hosmer (12), Moustakas (3), Valencia (18), D.Young 2 (10). HR—Plouffe (4), off Chen. RBIs—Me.Cabrera (52), B.Pena (21), Revere (14), A.Casilla (19), Mauer 2 (11), Valencia (47), D.Young (21), Plouffe 2 (12). SB—A.Gordon (7). S—L.Hughes. SF—Me.Cabrera. Runners left in scoring position—Kansas City 5 (Francoeur, Hosmer, B.Pena, Moustakas, A.Gordon); Minnesota 6 (Revere 2, Valencia 4). Runners moved up—Mauer. GIDP—Me.Cabrera. DP—Kansas City 1 (Me.Cabrera, Me.Cabrera, B.Pena); Minnesota 1 (Nishioka, A.Casilla, L.Hughes). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chen L, 5-3 5 9 4 4 3 2 102 3.56 G.Holland 1 2 0 0 1 2 28 1.04 Bl.Wood 1-3 1 4 4 3 0 20 3.82 Teaford 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 2.30 L.Coleman 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 8 1.97 Crow 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.03 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Liriano W, 6-7 7 7 3 1 2 4 106 4.76 Mijares 1 0 0 0 2 2 22 5.23 Dumatrait 1 2 1 1 0 1 22 5.89 Teaford pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Teaford 3-2, L.Coleman 2-0. HBP—by Bl.Wood (A.Casilla). WP—Liriano. T—3:08. A—39,584 (39,500).

Blue Jays 16, Yankees 7

NL BOXSCORES Rockies 12, Brewers 3 Milwaukee R.Weeks 2b Jo.Wilson 3b Morgan cf-lf Braun lf Hawkins p Fielder 1b c-C.Gomez ph-cf C.Hart rf McGehee 3b-1b Y.Betancourt ss Lucroy c Gallardo p Estrada p a-Kotsay ph Braddock p Loe p Counsell 2b Totals

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

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

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

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

Avg. .276 .256 .325 .323 --.298 .224 .270 .221 .240 .275 .214 .222 .261 ----.170

Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Spilborghs cf 6 3 4 4 0 0 .234 M.Ellis 2b 5 1 2 3 0 0 .311 Helton 1b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .319 J.Herrera ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .259 Tulowitzki ss 5 0 2 1 0 1 .270 Brothers p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Stults p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 S.Smith rf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .290 Wigginton lf-1b 5 3 3 0 0 1 .256 I.Stewart 3b 5 2 3 0 0 1 .141 Iannetta c 4 2 2 1 1 0 .220 Jimenez p 2 0 1 1 0 1 .097 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Garner ph-lf 1 1 1 2 1 0 .222 Totals 43 12 20 12 2 6 Milwaukee 110 000 001 — 3 8 2 Colorado 110 401 41x — 12 20 1 a-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Estrada in the 7th. b-walked for Belisle in the 7th. c-fouled out for Fielder in the 8th. E—Jo.Wilson (1), Fielder (10), S.Smith (2). LOB— Milwaukee 5, Colorado 10. 2B—Braun (20), Fielder (22), Y.Betancourt (14), Gallardo (1), Spilborghs (7), M.Ellis (6), Tulowitzki 2 (20), I.Stewart 2 (4). HR—C.Hart (11), off Stults; Spilborghs (3), off Gallardo. RBIs—Fielder (73), C.Hart (27), Gallardo (4), Spilborghs 4 (19), M.Ellis 3 (10), Tulowitzki (58), Iannetta (33), Jimenez (3), Garner 2 (3). SB—Y.Betancourt (3), Spilborghs (2). S—Jimenez. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 4 (C.Hart 2, R.Weeks 2); Colorado 6 (S.Smith 2, Wigginton

2, Spilborghs 2). Runners moved up—M.Ellis, I.Stewart, Iannetta. GIDP—C.Hart, Spilborghs. DP—Milwaukee 1 (Counsell, Y.Betancourt, McGehee); Colorado 2 (Tulowitzki, M.Ellis, Helton), (Helton). Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gallrdo L, 10-6 4 11 6 6 0 2 92 4.08 Estrada 2 2 1 1 0 4 37 4.70 Braddock 0 2 4 4 2 0 25 7.27 Loe 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 4.40 Hawkins 1 4 1 0 0 0 18 1.04 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Jimenez W, 5-8 6 6 2 2 2 4 97 4.08 Belisle 1 1 0 0 0 2 12 3.35 Brothers 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 2.77 Stults 1 1 1 1 0 0 16 3.52 Braddock pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Loe 3-3. IBB—off Jimenez (Fielder). Balk—Estrada. T—3:22. A—41,088 (50,490).

Marlins 6, Cubs 3 Florida Bonifacio 3b Infante 2b G.Sanchez 1b H.Ramirez ss Morrison lf L.Nunez p Stanton rf Cameron cf J.Buck c 2-Wise pr-lf Ani.Sanchez p Cishek p Choate p Badenhop p M.Dunn p Mujica p c-Dobbs ph 3-Hayes pr-c Totals

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

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

H BI BB 2 0 1 2 0 2 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 9 5 9

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

Avg. .288 .255 .290 .241 .263 --.256 .154 .218 .171 .171 ----1.000 ----.296 .263

Chicago Fukudome rf S.Castro ss Ar.Ramirez 3b C.Pena 1b Byrd cf A.Soriano lf 1-Campana pr-lf Soto c Barney 2b

AB 5 4 4 3 4 3 1 4 3

R 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0

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

SO 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 2

Avg. .270 .304 .298 .223 .301 .266 .273 .241 .303

Garza p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .030 a-DeWitt ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .263 b-Je.Baker ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .304 Marshall p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Marmol p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --K.Wood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --J.Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .125 d-Re.Johnson ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .325 Totals 35 3 8 2 1 10 Florida 000 000 006 — 6 9 0 Chicago 010 000 101 — 3 8 1 a-was announced for Garza in the 7th. b-struck out for DeWitt in the 7th. c-doubled for Mujica in the 9th. dstruck out for J.Russell in the 9th. 1-ran for A.Soriano in the 7th. 2-ran for J.Buck in the 9th. 3-ran for Dobbs in the 9th. E—Barney (8). LOB—Florida 10, Chicago 7. 2B— Dobbs (14), Soto (16). HR—Byrd (4), off Ani.Sanchez. RBIs—G.Sanchez (51), H.Ramirez (38), Cameron (3), Dobbs 2 (23), Byrd (14), Barney (32). SF—G.Sanchez. Runners left in scoring position—Florida 4 (Morrison, J.Buck 2, Infante); Chicago 4 (Garza, Fukudome 3). Runners moved up—H.Ramirez, Morrison, Barney. GIDP—J.Buck. DP—Chicago 1 (Ar.Ramirez, Barney, C.Pena). Florida IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Ani.Sanchez 6 1-3 4 2 2 1 6 99 3.54 Cishek 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 2.08 Choate 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 8 0.93 Badenhop 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 5 3.81 M.Dunn 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 3.77 Mujica W, 7-2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 3.14 L.Nunez 1 2 1 0 0 2 23 3.43 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Garza 7 6 0 0 3 6 113 3.97 Marshall H, 17 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.72 Marmol L, 2-3 0 1 5 5 4 0 25 3.64 K.Wood 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 12 2.76 J.Russell 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 12 4.35 Marmol pitched to 5 batters in the 9th. Cishek pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Cishek 2-1, Choate 3-0, M.Dunn 1-0, Mujica 1-0, K.Wood 2-2, J.Russell 2-1. IBB—off J.Russell (Stanton). HBP—by Cishek (Barney). PB—Hayes. T—3:16. A—38,145 (41,159).

Giants 6, Padres 2 (12 innings) San Francisco AB R Torres cf 6 0 Fontenot 2b 5 1

H BI BB SO Avg. 1 0 0 2 .224 0 1 1 1 .216

New York AB R H Jeter ss 4 1 1 Granderson cf 5 1 2 Teixeira 1b 5 0 1 Cano 2b 5 0 3 Swisher rf 5 1 1 Martin c 4 1 1 An.Jones dh 3 2 2 a-Posada ph-dh 1 0 0 E.Nunez 3b 4 0 0 Gardner lf 4 1 3 Totals 40 7 14

BI 0 2 1 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 7

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

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

Avg. .270 .271 .243 .300 .248 .220 .211 .229 .270 .272

Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Y.Escobar ss 5 2 2 1 1 1 .292 E.Thames rf 5 1 3 3 0 0 .321 1-C.Patterson pr-rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .258 Bautista 3b 2 1 1 0 1 0 .336 Jo.McDonald 3b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .218 Lind 1b 5 2 3 0 0 0 .306 A.Hill 2b 5 1 2 2 0 1 .237 Encarnacion dh 4 2 3 3 1 0 .263 Snider lf 5 3 3 2 0 1 .246 Arencibia c 5 2 1 2 0 2 .221 R.Davis cf 5 1 1 2 0 0 .239 Totals 43 16 20 15 3 5 New York 004 003 000 — 7 14 3 Toronto 810 002 23x — 16 20 0 1-ran for E.Thames in the 7th. E—Jeter (5), Martin (7), E.Nunez (11). LOB—New York 7, Toronto 6. 2B—Gardner (13), E.Thames 2 (8), Lind (9), Snider (11), Arencibia (10). 3B—Granderson (8). HR—An.Jones 2 (6), off Jo-.Reyes 2. RBIs—Granderson 2 (65), Teixeira (66), An.Jones 4 (16), Y.Escobar (32), E.Thames 3 (14), A.Hill 2 (35), Encarnacion 3 (22), Snider 2 (22), Arencibia 2 (40), R.Davis 2 (25). SB—Snider (6). Runners left in scoring position—New York 4 (Cano, Teixeira, Jeter, Swisher); Toronto 1 (Bautista). Runners moved up—Teixeira, Lind, R.Davis. GIDP— Swisher, Encarnacion, Snider. DP—New York 2 (Jeter, Teixeira), (E.Nunez, Teixeira); Toronto 1 (Jo.McDonald, A.Hill, Lind). New York Colon L, 6-5 Ayala Noesi Logan Mitre Toronto Reyes W, 5-7 L.Perez H, 3 Camp F.Francisco

IP 2-3 1 1-3 3 1-3 2-3 2 IP 5 1-3 1 2-3 1 1

H 6 2 4 3 5 H 10 2 1 1

R 8 1 2 1 4 R 7 0 0 0

ER 3 1 2 1 3 ER 7 0 0 0

BB 2 0 1 0 0 BB 1 0 0 0

SO 0 0 4 0 1 SO 2 1 0 1

NP ERA 42 3.47 20 1.59 49 3.45 8 3.63 36 14.54 NP ERA 80 4.94 23 3.51 14 4.31 17 5.68

Logan pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Ayala 2-1, Logan 2-2, Mitre 1-1, L.Perez 1-0. Balk—Ayala. T—2:59. A—37,342 (49,260).

Indians 8, Orioles 4 Cleveland Brantley lf A.Cabrera ss Hafner dh 1-Valbuena pr-dh C.Santana c G.Sizemore cf O.Cabrera 2b T.Buck rf Carrera rf LaPorta 1b Chisenhall 3b Hannahan 3b Totals

AB 5 5 2 0 5 3 5 3 0 4 3 1 36

R H 2 2 1 2 1 2 0 0 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 8 11

BI 1 2 1 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 8

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

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

Avg. .270 .295 .333 .125 .233 .232 .247 .250 .250 .243 .242 .221

Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Hardy ss 5 0 1 0 0 2 .277 Markakis rf 3 0 1 2 1 0 .292 Ad.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .282 Wieters dh 4 1 1 0 0 0 .264 D.Lee 1b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .235 Pie lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .224 Mar.Reynolds 3b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .224 B.Davis 2b 2 1 1 1 1 1 .276 a-Andino ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Tatum c 4 1 2 0 0 2 .333 Totals 35 4 8 4 2 13 Cleveland 301 004 000 — 8 11 0 Baltimore 002 002 000 — 4 8 0 a-struck out for B.Davis in the 9th. 1-ran for Hafner in the 9th. LOB—Cleveland 7, Baltimore 6. 2B—Brantley (15), C.Santana (16), Hardy (14), Wieters (16), D.Lee (12), Pie (5). HR—A.Cabrera (15), off Guthrie; C.Santana (14), off Guthrie. RBIs—Brantley (36), A.Cabrera 2 (53), Hafner (36), C.Santana 3 (44), T.Buck (17), Markakis 2 (38), D.Lee (29), B.Davis (3). SB—O.Cabrera (6). SF—T.Buck. Runners left in scoring position—Cleveland 4 (O.Cabrera 3, C.Santana); Baltimore 4 (Mar.Reynolds, Ad.Jones 2, Tatum). Runners moved up—A.Cabrera. GIDP—O.Cabrera. DP—Baltimore 1 (Hardy, B.Davis, D.Lee). Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Mastrsn W, 8-6 6 8 4 4 1 8 105 2.80 J.Smith 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 0.83 Pestano 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 2.88 Sipp 1 0 0 0 0 3 17 2.65 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Guthrie L, 3-13 5 5 6 6 4 2 103 4.45 Hendrickson 2-3 2 2 2 0 1 17 9.00 Berken 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 3 26 5.58 M.Gonzalez 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 5.29 Gregg 1 2 0 0 0 1 20 3.31 Guthrie pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored—Hendrickson 2-2, Berken 2-2. IBB—off Guthrie (G.Sizemore). HBP—by Guthrie (Hafner). WP—Masterson. T—2:54. A—22,780 (45,438).

Rangers 5, Mariners 0 Texas AB Kinsler 2b 5 Andrus ss 4 J.Hamilton lf 5 A.Beltre 3b 4 Mi.Young dh 4 N.Cruz rf 3 Torrealba c 4 Napoli 1b 4 Gentry cf 3 a-En.Chavez ph-cf 1 Totals 37

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

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

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

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

Avg. .250 .286 .299 .270 .325 .244 .261 .245 .260 .327

Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. I.Suzuki rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267 Ryan ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .248 Ackley 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .288 Olivo c 4 0 2 0 0 1 .227 Smoak dh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .229 A.Kennedy 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .259 F.Gutierrez cf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .184 Figgins 3b 3 0 1 0 0 2 .185 Halman lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .290 Totals 32 0 5 0 1 8 Texas 111 002 000 — 5 12 0 Seattle 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 a-flied out for Gentry in the 8th. LOB—Texas 7, Seattle 6. 2B—Kinsler (22), Mi.Young (26), Torrealba (16). HR—J.Hamilton (12), off Vargas; N.Cruz (21), off Vargas; Napoli (13), off Vargas. RBIs—Andrus (33), J.Hamilton (50), Mi.Young (60), N.Cruz (56), Napoli (34). SB—Napoli (2), Gentry (11). CS—Andrus (4). Runners left in scoring position—Texas 6 (Kinsler 2, N.Cruz, Andrus 2, Torrealba); Seattle 3 (Ryan, F.Gutierrez, A.Kennedy). Runners moved up—J.Hamilton. GIDP—J.Hamilton. DP—Seattle 1 (Ackley, Ryan, A.Kennedy). Texas IP H R Holland W, 8-4 9 5 0 Seattle IP H R Vargas L, 6-7 6 12 5 Gray 2 0 0 Ray 1 0 0 IBB—off Vargas (N.Cruz). T—2:21. A—25,997 (47,878).

ER 0 ER 5 0 0

BB 1 BB 1 0 1

SO 8 SO 3 2 1

NP 119 NP 106 17 17

ERA 4.32 ERA 3.68 2.74 5.47

LEADERS Through Thursday’s Games AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—AdGonzalez, Boston, .354; Bautista, Toronto, .336; MiYoung, Texas, .325; Konerko, Chicago, .319; Ellsbury, Boston, .316; VMartinez, Detroit, .316; JhPeralta, Detroit, .312. RUNS—Granderson, New York, 80; Bautista, Toronto, 74; AdGonzalez, Boston, 64; MiCabrera, Detroit, 63; Kinsler, Texas, 63; Ellsbury, Boston, 62; Pedroia, Boston, 59; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 59. RBI—AdGonzalez, Boston, 77; Beltre, Texas, 71; Konerko, Chicago, 67; Teixeira, New York, 66; Bautista, Toronto, 65; Granderson, New York, 65; Youkilis, Boston, 63. HITS—AdGonzalez, Boston, 128; MiYoung, Texas, 118; MeCabrera, Kansas City, 114; Ellsbury, Boston, 114; Markakis, Baltimore, 108; ACabrera, Cleveland, 107; AGordon, Kansas City, 107. HOME RUNS—Bautista, Toronto, 31; Granderson, New York, 25; Teixeira, New York, 25; Konerko, Chicago, 22; NCruz, Texas, 21; MarReynolds, Baltimore, 20; Beltre, Texas, 19; DOrtiz, Boston, 19. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 28; Andrus, Texas, 26; Crisp, Oakland, 26; RDavis, Toronto, 24; Gardner, New York, 23; ISuzuki, Seattle, 23; BUpton, Tampa Bay, 21. PITCHING—Sabathia, New York, 13-4; Verlander, Detroit, 12-4; Weaver, Los Angeles, 11-4; Scherzer, Detroit, 10-4; Tomlin, Cleveland, 10-4; Lester, Boston, 10-4; Haren, Los Angeles, 10-5. STRIKEOUTS—Verlander, Detroit, 147; FHernandez, Seattle, 140; Shields, Tampa Bay, 137; Sabathia, New York, 126; Price, Tampa Bay, 125; Weaver, Los Angeles, 120; CWilson, Texas, 117. SAVES—Valverde, Detroit, 24; League, Seattle, 23; MaRivera, New York, 22; CPerez, Cleveland, 21; Papelbon, Boston, 20; Walden, Los Angeles, 20; Feliz, Texas, 18; SSantos, Chicago, 18. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—JosReyes, New York, .354; Votto, Cincinnati, .324; Pence, Houston, .323; Braun, Milwaukee, .323; Helton, Colorado, .319; Kemp, Los Angeles, .313; Ethier, Los Angeles, .311. RUNS—RWeeks, Milwaukee, 67; JosReyes, New York, 65; Bourn, Houston, 60; Votto, Cincinnati, 59; CYoung, Arizona, 59; Braun, Milwaukee, 58; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 58. RBI—Fielder, Milwaukee, 73; Howard, Philadelphia, 72; Kemp, Los Angeles, 67; Berkman, St. Louis, 63; Braun, Milwaukee, 62; Pence, Houston, 60; Walker, Pittsburgh, 59. HITS—JosReyes, New York, 124; SCastro, Chicago, 117; Pence, Houston, 114; Votto, Cincinnati, 110; BPhillips, Cincinnati, 105; Bourn, Houston, 104; Kemp, Los Angeles, 103; RWeeks, Milwaukee, 103. HOME RUNS—Berkman, St. Louis, 24; Fielder, Milwaukee, 22; Kemp, Los Angeles, 22; Bruce, Cincinnati, 21; CPena, Chicago, 19; Howard, Philadelphia, 18; Pujols, St. Louis, 18; Stanton, Florida, 18. STOLEN BASES—Bourn, Houston, 35; JosReyes, New York, 30; Kemp, Los Angeles, 27; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 23; Desmond, Washington, 20; Braun, Milwaukee, 19; Rollins, Philadelphia, 19. PITCHING—Jurrjens, Atlanta, 12-3; Halladay, Philadelphia, 11-3; Hamels, Philadelphia, 11-4; Correia, Pittsburgh, 11-7; Hanson, Atlanta, 10-4; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 10-6; 5 tied at 9. STRIKEOUTS—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 147; Halladay, Philadelphia, 138; ClLee, Philadelphia, 137; Lincecum, San Francisco, 132; AniSanchez, Florida, 123; Hamels, Philadelphia, 121; Norris, Houston, 113. SAVES—Kimbrel, Atlanta, 28; BrWilson, San Francisco, 27; HBell, San Diego, 26; Street, Colorado, 26; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 26; LNunez, Florida, 25; Axford, Milwaukee, 23; FrRodriguez, New York, 23; Storen, Washington, 23.

D4 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



NFL talks clear last major obstacle with rookie wage scale By Judy Battista New York Times News Service

Laurent Cipriani / The Associated Press

The pack with Cadel Evans, of Australia, left, speeds down Tourmalet pass during the 12th stage of the Tour de France Thursday.

Schlecks shine, Contador loses time as Sanchez wins 12th stage By Jamey Keaten The Associated Press

LUZ-ARDIDEN, France — Score one for the Schleck brothers — Andy and Frank — against defending champion Alberto Contador. The Tour de France entered the Pyrenees on Thursday, and the Schlecks delivered a 1-2 punch with attacks at the end of the 131-mile Stage 12 from Cugnaux to the Luz-Ardiden ski station. By the finish, Contador was gritting his teeth. Spanish climbing specialist Samuel Sanchez, whose team is based in nearby Basque country, gave the home crowd reason to celebrate. He won the stage after riding inspired through a sea of red, green and white Basque flags. And the current darling of French cycling — Thomas Voeckler — surprised himself by keeping the yellow jersey on Bastille Day after scaling three punishing peaks. Sanchez and Voeckler, however, aren’t expected to be among the contenders for the title when the three-week cycling showcase ends July 24 on Paris’ Champs-Elysees. Contador and Andy Schleck — and maybe his brother — are. That’ll be after the race runs through more punishment in the Alps in week three and a pivotal individual time trial in Grenoble on the next-to-last race day. Thursday’s leg showed that the once indomitable Contador, who had a dismal Tour start because of crashes and stumbles, can be vulnerable in the mountains. Frank Schleck could be an ace-in-the-hole for his brother and Leopard Trek teammate, who was runner-up to Contador each of the last two years. Last year, Andy didn’t enjoy any brotherly benefit: Frank crashed in a nasty cobblestone patch in Stage 3 and dropped out

of the race with a broken collarbone — missing the mountain stages. On Thursday, the pack scaled the Hourquette d’Ancizan, an ascent making its Tour debut. Then came the fabled Col du Tourmalet pass and the ride up to Luz-Ardiden — both among the toughest climbs in cycling. In Tour lore, the Luz-Ardiden climb is remembered as the place where Lance Armstrong tumbled in 2003 after his handlebars were caught on a fan’s outstretched bag. The Texan got back up, rode like a man possessed and won the stage — on his way to the fifth of his record seven Tour victories. Thursday’s drama also came on the finale up to Luz-Ardiden. Sanchez, trailed closely by Belgian rider Jelle Vanendert, overtook a group of breakaway riders up Luz-Ardiden and mustered a final burst of speed to win their two-man sprint in the last few hundred yards. Farther back, Frank — helped at times by Andy — repeatedly attacked the favorites on the 8.3-mile ascent to the ski station and came away with a third-place finish in the stage — 10 seconds behind Sanchez. Andy trailed 20 seconds later, and Contador huffed and puffed through the finish another 33 seconds back of the elder Schleck. The deficit wasn’t enough to seriously dent Contador’s ambitions for a three-peat — and he says he’s not at his best yet — but the performance by the Schleck brothers did send a signal. “I was a bit careful,” the three-time Tour champion said. “I saw the Schlecks were discussing together and that they were going to play their cards. Frank was the stronger — and both of them attacked. “But I’m nevertheless happy with this first

mountain stage,” Contador said. “Each day, I feel better ... I still don’t have my best legs. I’m not riding with the same rhythm, but it’s encouraging.” Still, Andy Schleck sensed weakness from the Spaniard. “I think today was a perfect day for us. ... For sure, this is not a decisive stage, but we showed we are here,” he said. “Contador is not unbeatable — he lost more time today. More than halfway through the race, the seconds Contador has lost due to both mishaps and lack of luck are adding up: Overall, he trails Voeckler by four minutes, in seventh place. With his strong showing, Frank Schleck vaulted to second, 1:49 back, while Australia’s Cadel Evans — who crossed 30 seconds behind Sanchez — is third, 2:06 back. Andy Schleck is fourth, 2:17 behind. After 11 stages on wind-swept flats and rolling hills that favored sprinters and breakaway riders, the mountains were expected to separate the overall race contenders from the rest of the pack. And up to billing, Thursday’s punishing climbs whittled down the list of title hopefuls: Nine riders are now within five minutes of the leader — half as many as a day earlier. RadioShack’s Andreas Kloeden, of Germany, who was already nursing back pain from a mass pileup in Sunday’s stage in central France, fell again Thursday and was treated by a race doctor on both elbows during the stage. Kloeden finished 8:26 back of Sanchez, all but ending any title hopes that he might have had: He’s 10:19 behind Voeckler in 24th place. Two more grueling Pyrenean stages loom on Friday and Saturday, starting with Stage 13’s 95-mile ride from Pau to Lourdes featuring the Col d’Aubisque climb.

An agreement in principle that would end the fourmonth-long NFL lockout is within reach for the first time after negotiators for players and owners finally settled on a rookie wage system, clearing one of the last major hurdles that had separated the sides, a person briefed on negotiations said Thursday. While an agreement today may still be a long shot, the person said players and owners are closer than they have ever been to completing a deal after the breakthrough. The sides must still resolve several issues, including free-agency rules for 2011 and the potentially contentious final disposition of the players’ antitrust lawsuit against the league. But if an agreement can be forged in the next few days, negotiators could present it to the mediator, Judge Arthur Boylan, on Tuesday. Then the owners could vote on the deal when they meet in Atlanta July 21, while players presumably would take steps to reform their union. That would most likely allow free agency to begin later this month and training camps to open by the end of the month, preserving the preseason. The fate of the Hall of Fame game, scheduled to be played Aug. 7, is unclear, although the teams scheduled to play in it, the St. Louis Rams and Chicago Bears, were to report to training camp next week. The league had set a deadline of Friday to

avoid canceling that game. The rookie pay issue mostly centered on the compensation and the length of contracts for first-round draft picks. But owners were said to have made a concession on the money that could be paid if a player reaches the fifth year of his rookie contract. After the new deal is completed, top draft picks from the 2011 draft are likely to make about half of what those from 2010 made. Even as negotiators closed in on a deal, there were still issues left. Retired players remain upset that they had not been a part of the negotiations and that owners and current players were negotiating improved benefits without their input. On Thursday, the lawyer representing retired players in the antitrust lawsuit, Michael Hausfeld, circulated an open letter reminding participants of a letter sent by the Carolina Panthers owner Jerry Richardson and the Green Bay Packers president Mark Murphy — both former players — acknowledging the shortcomings of earlier retiree programs.


oregon rush vs

portland rain

Amateur Continued from D1 The two traded the 13th and 14th holes. But Vijarro suddenly got hot. His approach on the 15th hole set up a 3-foot birdie putt to close the gap to one hole. And after falling into deep trouble around the 16th green, he snaked in a 20foot putt for par and pumped his fist, as a dozen or so supporters cheered. “I was just trying to put the pressure on him,” Vijarro said of the putt. “I knew I had to get that putt to the hole and if I missed I lost anyway.” But Monaco, a sophomore-tobe at the Santa Clara University, answered by burying a tricky 7foot putt to halve the hole. And with Vijarro only about 4 feet from a birdie, Monaco drilled his putt to end the match. So was Vijarro exhausted after grinding through 36 holes of Tetherow’s hilly greens? “Definitely,” Vijarro said. “It was frustrating not getting many putts to go. And I missed a couple of shots here and there.” It was a tough day for Oregonians all around Thursday. The three Bend golfers joined seven other Oregonians to lose in the second or third rounds, and seven Oregon State University golfers fell. Monaco — who beat two allPac-10 Conference players in Vijarro and Washington’s Chris Williams — is the lone Oregonian to advance to the final eight of the tournament, joining five Californians, a Nevadan and a Utahan. Vijarro actually took out an Oregonian himself in his morning match with Heinly. The 21-year-old Vijarro gained a one-hole advantage with a par

absolutely stoked,” said Garbutt, who was visibly upset after his match. “I feel bad right now, and I would rather play another 18 this afternoon and keep it going.” The quarterfinals begin today at 7:30 a.m. The semifinals are scheduled to begin at noon. The 36-hole championship match is scheduled for Saturday. Spectators are welcome and admission is free. Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

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Bend’s Andrew Vijarro chips onto the 15th green at Bend’s Tetherow Golf Club during the Pacific Northwest Men’s Amateur Championship, Thursday. on the 15th hole. But Heinly looked like he might fight back to even the match after Vijarro pushed his drive right into the desert surrounding the par-4 16th hole. Heinly drilled his drive, leaving a short iron in from the fairway. But Vijarro found his ball and was able to muscle a shot out to the front of the green, and Heinly hit his approach shot short in front of a severely sloped hill fronting the putting surface. Vijarro hit his chip to within six inches, and Heinly’s third short barely made it up over the hill and he missed his par putt to fall to dormie. “He got a good break (by finding the ball), and he made a great shot out there,” Heinly said of Vijarro’s escape. “And then he made a GREAT chip. That was an amazing chip.” But Heinly, a sophomore-to-be at tiny Concordia University in Portland, took away some confi-

dence in advancing to the round of 32. “I showed I can play with anybody,” said Heinly, a former standout golfer at Summit High. “I can play with any of these guys on a good day. I just need to be a little more consistent.” Bend’s Taylor Garbutt looked like he might force extra holes on the par-5 18th hole in his match against Damian Telles, of The Dalles. Garbutt, a 21-year-old caddie at Tetherow, chipped from 30 yards in front of the green, but the ball landed short and checked up. His next chip ran past the hole, leaving him with a par. That allowed Telles an easy two-putt to win the match. Still, Garbutt — an extreme skier and former Summit High golfer — said he plans to play more competitive golf after playing well at the Northwest Amateur. “To make it this far in this tournament, I am

The Good Sam Rally at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center

Don’t miss the hundreds of new RVs on display at the Good Sam Rally, including motor homes, trailers, fifth wheels, pop-ups and toy haulers. Visit 400+ booths featuring clothing, cookware, jewelry and the latest and greatest RV and travel products. Enjoy the daily entertainment and meet RVers from all over the country! Come join the fun at the Good Sam Rally!

Hours: Thursday, July 14: 10-5 | Friday, July 15: 9-5 Saturday, July 16: 9-5 Bring this Sunday, July 17: 9-5 (Sunday Indoor displays close at 2:30 p.m.) ad and SAVE $1!! $10/person per day. Children 12 and under FREE (Daily admission is for access to all exhibit areas exclusively)

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 D5


A S   B  Hiking and climbing

Jon Super / The Associated Press

• Group nears the finish of Cascade Challenge: A group of four adventurers, including one from Bend, is just four peaks and a couple of weeks away from completing the “Cascade Challenge.” The Cascade Challenge is a 1,000-mile multisport expedition to traverse 14 of the highest peaks in the Cascade Range. The team is biking and hiking in between the summits. The group includes Rex Shepard, of Bend; Greg Stafford, of Anchorage, Alaska; and Will Fain and Cole Iverson, both of Ashland. The expedition started on June 13. According to Stafford, the team, which was taking a break in Bend this week, has climbed and

skied Washington’s Mount Baker, Mount Rainier, and Mount Adams; and Oregon’s Mount Hood, Mount Jefferson, Mount Washington, the Three Sisters (North, Middle and South) and Broken Top. Four peaks remain in the challenge: Oregon’s Mount Thielsen and Mount McLoughlin, and Northern California’s Mount Shasta and Lassen Peak. For more information, visit

Water sports

is from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. The slalom ski tournament will be staged on Sunday, and registration is also from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. Entry fees for Sundance Water Sports Club members are $15 with a T-shirt, $25 without a Tshirt. Fees for nonmembers are $30 and $25. All ages and skill levels are welcome to compete, with classes available from novice to expert. For more information, visit — Bulletin staff report

• Tournament set for this weekend: The Sundance Water Sports Tournament is scheduled for this Saturday and Sunday on the Crooked River Arm of Lake Billy Chinook. The wakeboard event will be held on Saturday, and registration

Spain’s Miguel Angel Jimenez plays a shot on the 17th hole during the first round of the British Open at Royal St. George’s in Sandwich, England, Thursday. Jimenez shot a 66.

Amateur shoots 65, tied for lead at British Open The Associated Press SANDWICH, England — Thomas Bjorn and Tom Lewis have nothing in common except for the unlikely position they shared Thursday atop the leaderboard at the British Open. It’s not just that one is twice as old. Or that Bjorn is a 40-year-old pro who wonders how much longer he can compete at the highest level, while Lewis is an amateur making his major championship debut, his best golf still to come. The biggest difference are their memories of Royal St. George’s. Bjorn took a small step toward atonement with a birdie on the par-3 16th — the hole that cost him the claret jug in 2003 when he took three shots to escape a pot bunker — on his way to a 5-under 65 in the toughest conditions of the opening round. He made a birdie on Thursday, and couldn’t help but smile when he saw it bounce away from trouble and toward the flag. “When I hit the shot, I thought, ‘This is going to struggle.’ So when it just made it over that bunker, that was just a smile of knowing that things were going my way today,” Bjorn said. Lewis ran off four straight birdies late in his round, an amazing stretch that began on the par-5 14th. That’s the hole where Lewis wrapped up the British Boys Amateur Championship two years ago, the highlight of a sterling amateur record. A par on the final hole gave him a 65, the lowest ever by an amateur in the British Open, making him the first amateur to lead this championship in 43 years. “It was a special moment for me, winning here, and to come back to where you’ve won is extra special,” Lewis said. “I was just thrilled to be here, but to shoot 65 the first round was something I wouldn’t have thought. I was just happy to get the drive off the tee at the first, and that was all that mattered.” Adding to the nerves was playing alongside Tom Watson, such a popular figure in the Lewis household that they named their oldest son after the five-time Open champion. And to think the kid only wanted to make sure he didn’t embarrass himself in front of Watson. “He could be my grandson,” Watson said. “I just had to smile inside to watch him play. I didn’t play particularly well myself, but I certainly was impressed by the way he played.” Equally impressive to Watson was to overhear Lewis’ caddie tell him there were still 54 holes left. But what a start. Bjorn wasn’t even in the tournament until Vijay Singh withdrew on Monday, giving the Dane another shot at Royal St. George’s. When someone suggested if he would be better off not play-

ADVENTURE SPORTS SCOREBOARD CYCLING High Desert BMX, Bend June 25 Race 13 Girls — 1, Shyanne Bighaus. 2, Olivia Armstrong. 3, Margie Beeler. 17-20 Cruiser — 1, Samuel Walker. 2, TJ Briggs. 3, Diesel Vecqueray. 36-40 Cruiser — 1, Derek Camacho. 2, Joe Filben. 3, David Elliott. 13-14 Girls Cruiser — 1, Jaydra Kinsey. 2, Olivia Armstrong. 3, Madison Elliott. 36-40 Girls Cruiser — 1, Sunny Harmeson. 2, Dolly Beeler. 3, Shelly Phillips. 5 and under Novice — 1, Bryant Johnson. 2, Banyan Howell. 3, Spencer Goodin. 6 Intermediate — 1, Elliot Henson. 2, Joseph Cromwell. 3, Bowie Helzer. 7 Intermediate — 1, Suddy Helzer. 2, Jaidyn Camacho. 3, Tanner Wescott. 9 Novice — 1, Isaac Vanderpool. 2, Blake Richmond. 3, Tyler Briggs. 10 Novice — 1, Flore Elliott. 2, Logan McCulligan. 3, Gabe Lightner. 10 Intermediate — 1, Joshua Filben. 2, Zerik Elbek. 3, Zane Strome. 12 Intermediate — 1, Chris Hollenbeck. 2, Ezra

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday Peter Morrison / The Associated Press

Tom Watson, right, shakes hands with the caddie of England’s Tom Lewis, left, on the 18th green as Lewis walks away Thursday. Lewis, an amateur, shot a 65 at the British Open. ing to avoid memories of his meltdown, Bjorn cut him off. “A couple of people asked me that question, ‘Would you not just want to go home?’” Bjorn said. “This is The Open Championship. Where else do you want to be?” Miguel Angel Jimenez also played in the windy morning conditions and had a bogey-free 66. He was joined later in the round by former U.S. Open champion Lucas Glover and Webb Simpson. A dozen players were at 68, a group that two major champions from last year — PGA winner Martin Kaymer and U.S. Open champion Graeme McDowell, who was 3 over through five holes until a ferocious rally. Rory McIlroy, coming off an eight-shot victory in the U.S. Open that made the 22-year-old the centerpiece of this major, rallied from a sloppy start for a 1-over 71, and he had no complaints. “Anywhere around even par is a good start,” McIlroy said. It didn’t feel that way toward the end of a long day. The morning half of the draw were a combined 223-over par. The afternoon half combined to go only 94-over par. There were a dozen rounds in the 60s in the morning, and 23 in the afternoon. “Looks like the wind gods are having an afternoon tea?” came a tweet from John Daly, who was proud of his 72 in the morning. Six tied for lead at Viking Classic MADISON, Miss. — Tim Petrovic shot a 7-under 65 in the first round of the Viking Classic, joining John Mallinger, Brendon de Jonge, Peter Lonard, Sunghoon Kang and Bobby Gates in a six-way tie atop the leaderboard. Nine players, including 50-year-old Kenny Perry, were one stroke back at 6 under.

Find It All Online

Schaffner. 3, Ethan Elliott. 14 Intermediate — 1, Samuel Walker. 2, Tucker Monroe. 3, Tristin Reid. 16 Novice — 1, Logan Lucia. 2, Matt Heel. 3, Joseph Filben.

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D6 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN




Snow Continued from D1 Most backcountry skiers use skins, fabric attached to the bottoms of their skis, to help them “skin” uphill in a free-heeled setup (telemark or alpine touring). The skiers then take the skins off and lock down the heels of their boots to ski down the mountain. But even experienced backcountry enthusiasts with all the necessary gear — including avalanche transceivers, probes and shovels — need to be wary of hidden dangers, according to Sabo. He notes that potentially hazardous crevasses are beginning to form on the Lewis Glacier, south of South Sister along the most popular route to the summit. But of most concern to backcountry skiers in July, Sabo notes, should be falling rocks. He encountered one such rock while skiing South Sister several years ago. “I heard a zinging sound and it was a large rock spiraling down,” he recalls. “It landed a hundred feet in front of me. Wear a helmet, but if a rock like that hits you, it would be a major injury.” Sabo also cautions against exposure to the elements— including lightning and driving rain from thunderstorms — and reminds backcountry recreationists to be wary of dehydration. “You get a lot of reflection from the sun on the snow,” he says. “Not a lot of shade.” Another concern is avalanches — yes, even in July. According to McGarigle, an avalanche warning is still in effect in the Central Oregon Cascades because of the amount of snow still on the slopes. Tumalo Mountain, one of the most popular Central Oregon locations for skiers and snowboarders to climb and ride, has a large cornice hanging off its summit, according to McGarigle. “That could drop any day,” he says. McGarigle adds that some folks might get a false sense of security from the warm temperatures and sunny skies during summer in Central Oregon. But summertime might be just as dangerous to snowriders — if not more so — than the depths of winter.

E C 

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CYCLING BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY CYCLING PROGRAMS: Include options in youth development, junior teams, U23/collegiate teams, camps, races and shuttles; age 6 and older; mountain biking, road cycling and cyclocross; info@; www. MBSEF CYCLING PROGRAM: Classes in both mountain and road biking are offered through August; 541-388-0002; mbsef@; GRIT CLINICS: Women-specific mountain bike clinics for beginner and intermediate mountain bikers; designed to increase confidence on the trail by improving bike-handling skills; in Bend: July 30-31, Sept. 1011; registration is open at Bend’s Pine Mountain Sports; $100 per two-day session; visit, or e-mail

DOWNHILL SKIING AND SNOWBOARDING MBSEF ALPINE SUMMER CAMPS: At Mount Hood; Aug. 1-5; for juniors ages 9-13, and juniors ages 13-19; 541-388-0002; mbsef@; MBSEF ALPINE SKIING SUMMER DRYLAND TRAINING: Now through August for ages 11-18; 541-388-0002;; MBSEF FREE-RIDE SKIING AND SNOWBOARD SUMMER DRYLAND TRAINING: Now through August for ages 11-18; 541-388-0002; mbsef@; visit


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Pete Halmos, of Bend, skins up South Sister last week to make the summit before skiing down. “If you’re not used to going in the wintertime, I wouldn’t suggest going in the summertime,” McGarigle says. “I’m really cautious to tell people to head out there. This time of year, it could be more tricky than the wintertime could be. I would be more concerned now than in winter. The snowpack


is much less stable. We have cornices hanging off things in 80-degree temperatures — that’s just asking for things to fall.” Perhaps a safer alternative, though not as remote, is Mount Bachelor. The mountain should still be approached as a backcountry experience, but it can be hiked up starting basically from

the highway. “Bachelor still has snow yet on the north face,” Sabo says. “They have plenty of depth yet.” But expect conditions to be very July-like. Mark Morical can be reached at 541-383-0318 or at mmorical@

GUIDED HIKES: Geared for those ages 50 and older; two to three hikes per week in four national forests and four state parks; through Oct. 31; $20 per person; contact Silver Striders guide service at 541-3838077, strideon@silverstriders. com or

MULTISPORT DESCHUTES DASH WEEKEND SPORTS FESTIVAL: Saturday and Sunday, July 16-17; Olympic triathlon and duathlon; sprint triathlon and duathlon; kids triathlon; kids splash ‘n’ dash; 10K and 5K runs; $15-$105; REDMOND AREA TRIATHLON:

Saturday, Aug. 13; sprint triathlon with pool swim; duathlon, 5K run, 10K run and kids race; $20$60; www.roguemultisport. com/featureevents/ratrace.html. MULTISPORT PROGRAM IN SWIMMING, BIKING, RUNNING: The Bend Endurance Academy has designed a multisport program for youth ages 12-16; 11-week program teaches swimming, biking and running skills and offers full support at local triathlon events; Tuesdays (swim), Wednesdays (bike) and Thursdays (run) through Aug. 13; practices will be held at Cascade Middle School or Juniper Swim & Fitness Center from 3 to 4:30 p.m.; www.BendEnduranceAcademy. org or 541-848-3691.

NORDIC SKIING BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY SUMMER NORDIC TRAINING PROGRAM: For skiers ages 14-23; through Aug. 15; program runs Tuesdays through Saturdays; strength and agility, skate and classic roller skiing, lateseason snow skiing, hiking and running; 541-678-3864; ben@; www. MBSEF SUMMER DRYLAND TRAINING: Now through August for ages 11-18; 541-388-0002; mbsef@;

PADDLING KIDS’ KAYAK CAMPS: Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe is offering three four-day Yak-A-Tak camps; cost is $225; July 25-28, Aug. 1-4, or Aug. 15-18; contact 541-3179407 or KAYAKING CLASSES: Sundays, 4-6 p.m.; for all ages; weekly classes and open pool; equipment provided to those who preregister, first come, first served otherwise; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $3; 541-548-7275;

RUNNING CASCADE LAKES RELAY: Friday, Aug. 5-Saturday, Aug. 6; 216mile running relay from Diamond Lake Resort to Bend; also 132mile walking teams/high school challenge event; $300-$1,380;; HAULIN’ ASPEN: Sunday, Aug. 7; 6:30 a.m.; marathon, half-marathon and 7-mile trail run; $25-$80; 541323-0088;




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Fans of Crystal Reed, “Teen Wolf” should pay close attention, P a g e E 2


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Kid-friendly camping

By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin


entral Oregon is filled with camping options. Families can camp near mountains, lakes, rivers and canyons. In every direction, we are surrounded by lovely scenery and camping spots. But which campgrounds are the best for families? The answer, naturally, depends on what your family prefers. Some families want peace and quiet, others want to water ski (although pretty much everybody wants to toast marshmallows). The following 10 campgrounds offer a range of choices for families, from large state parks with showers to smaller campgrounds for those wanting to rough it a little more. The recommendations come from local families as well as staff members from the U.S. Forest Service. Happy camping!



Description: This campground sits right on Clear Lake, a gorgeous, clear lake that feeds the McKenzie River. The campground, with 31 sites, is also near lava fields. Good for families: Families can explore Clear Lake’s fishing and boating opportunities. There are also great easy day hikes in the area near the lake, including several to breathtakingly beautiful waterfalls. The campground is near a small resort, which offers boat rentals, a store and restaurant. Amenities: Pit toilets, drinking water. Reservations: Some sites can be reserved through or 877444-6777; remainder are first come, first served.

Description: This is one of 12 campgrounds along the beautiful, bubbling Metolius River outside of Camp Sherman. This campground includes 36 sites, about half of which are located on the river. Good for families: The Metolius is a quiet, lovely place. This campground is about a mile from the Camp Sherman Store, which offers a fun, small-town feel (and chance to grab ice cream.) There are also easy hiking trails. Amenities: Pit toilets; drinking water; firewood for sale; RVs OK, but no hookups. Reservations: About 60 percent can be reserved through or 877-444-6777; remainder are first come, first served.

HOODOO: or 541-338-7869. This group manages most of the campgrounds in the Deschutes and Ochoco national forests. The website offers details as well as opinions about campgrounds; it is good for doing research about specific campsites, as it offers grades for individual spots within a campground and then provides links to so individuals can reserve those specific spots, where applicable.



Camp Sherman LINK CREEK CAMPGROUND Description: This is one of three campgrounds on the shores of Suttle Lake, west of Sisters. It offers 31 campsites and three yurts. Good for families: Easy access to the lake, which is great for boating and fishing. Families can enjoy a nice day hike around the lake. Scout

Lake, about a mile away, is great for swimming. Amenities: Pit toilets; drinking water; firewood for sale; RVs OK, but no hookups. Reservations: About 60 percent can be reserved through or 877444-6777; remainder are first come, first served.


Sisters Redmond

Alandra Johnson can be reached at 541-617-7860 or at ajohnson@


WALTON LAKE CAMPGROUND Description: This campground northeast of Prineville has recently been remodeled. It has 16 paved sites and a small lake set amid tall ponderosa pine trees. Good for families: This is a picturesque setting with a fairly quiet vibe. Families can fish from the new pier (the lake was recently stocked) and also enjoy the renovated milelong trail around the lake. This spot is also close to wildflower viewing and a wild horse management area. Amenities: Pit toilets; nearest store is more than 25 miles away; RVs OK, but no hookups. Reservations: Two group sites can be reserved through or by calling 877-444-6777; remainder are first come, first served.


QUINN RIVER CAMPGROUND Description: Located on Quinn River and Crane Prairie Reservoir, this campground offers plenty of action for families. The spot offers 41 large campsites well-spaced from one another. Good for families: Paved roads offer good opportunities for bike riding through the campground. The nearby reservoir offers fishing, hiking and bird watching. The campground has lots of trees and wildlife. Amenities: Pit toilets; drinking water; RVs OK, dump station. Reservations: Yes, through www.recreation. gov or 877-444-6777.


Description: This state park offers quiet, relaxing camping close to Bend, with 77 sites and seven yurts. Good for families: Being close to town, this campground could be great for families wanting to try camping for the first time. Yurts are also a good option for first-time campers. The state park offers nice areas for picnicking, day hiking, fishing and just lounging along the river. There is also a swimming area. Amenities: Flush toilets, showers, firewood for sale, 23 campsites with full RV hookups. Reservations: Yes, or 800-452-5687.



Description: Located on East Lake, this campground contains 108 campsites, all either on the lakeshore or within walking distance. Good for families: There are lots of options for family fun in the Newberry National Volcanic Monument, including day hikes, bird watching, biking and canoeing. East Lake has a 10-mph speed limit for boats, making this a good spot for low-key water activities. Amenities: Flush toilets; drinking water; firewood for sale; RVs and trailers OK, but no hookups. Reservations: About 60 percent can be reserved through www. or 877-444-6777; remainder are first come, first served.

DESCHUTES AND OCHOCO NATIONAL FORESTS: centraloregon This website offers descriptions of campgrounds within the national forests with lists of amenities and links to nearby attractions. For information about specific campgrounds, call the ranger district: Crescent Ranger District, 541-4333200; Sisters Ranger District, 541-5497700; Bend-Fort Rock Ranger District, 541383-4000; Ochoco National Forest, 541-416-6500.


La Pine

Description: This campground has the nicest view and setting in the Deschutes National Forest, according to the U.S. Forest Service website. The campground, next to Paulina Lake, includes 49 campsites. All of the sites are within a minute’s walk of the lake. This campground is popular, so campers are advised to arrive before Friday to get a spot.

Good for families: The Newberry National Volcanic Monument offers great options for families, including day hikes, biking, canoeing and boating. The lake is good for fishing. Amenities: Pit toilets; drinking water; boat ramp; RVs OK, but no hookups. Reservations: First come, first served.

NORTH TWIN LAKE CAMPGROUND Description: This campground on North Twin Lake is not far from Twin Lakes Resort. The small campground has 20 fairly shady campsites and a small beach. Good for families: This lake is good for

swimming, relaxing and fishing. Twin Lakes Resort is nearby for any forgotten amenities. Amenities: Pit toilets, RV dump station. Reservations: First come, first served.


RECREATION.GOV: This is the website individuals must use to reserve campsites. It is a user-friendly searchable database of campgrounds throughout the nation. Want to find a campsite on the water available in Central Oregon for Sept. 17? This site can search for that.

SPRING CAMPGROUND Description: The campground is located along the shore of Crescent Lake, on state Highway 58 heading toward Oakridge. The 73 campsites are large, flat and in an open environment. Campers have access to the beach. Good for families: All sorts of water play, from swimming to sailing and waterskiing. Families

can also hike or ride bikes. Crescent Lake Resort isn’t far off in case families want a slice of pizza or need a bag of ice. Amenities: Pit toilets; drinking water; firewood for sale; RVs OK, but no hookups. Reservations: No, except for a large group site through or 877-444-6777.

Illustration by Greg Cross / The Bulletin


E2 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Aunt’s trepidation Surprises in store for Reed on ‘Wolf’ shouldn’t ruin teen’s ‘Teen Wolf’ trip of a lifetime By B.J. Hammerstein Detroit Free Press

Dear Abby: My 13-year-old daughter, “Alisa,” has earned a scholarship to participate in a monthlong summer language program in Turkey. As soon as my sister “June” found out I was allowing Alisa to attend, she called me a moron. She has been giving me the silent treatment for almost a month. June is terrified my daughter will be a victim of terrorists, a plane crash, kidnapping or worse. Alisa has consistently proven she is trustworthy and responsible. After some research I determined the country and the program are safe. Alisa will be traveling with a small group of students and three adult chaperones who are native to the host country. Our mother was afraid of everything, and I don’t want to pass that kind of irrational fear on to Alisa after she worked so hard to earn a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity that could shape the course of her life. Am I really a poor parent for allowing my child to travel halfway around the world? I feel I made the right decision. — Stunned Sister in Little Rock Dear Stunned Sister: A poor parent? Not at all. You would be one if you caved in to your sister’s emotional blackmail. Taking this trip is a privilege your daughter worked hard for, and seeing firsthand that there is a world filled with interesting, good people will open her mind to opportunities and possibilities that few people her age are able to experience. Dear Abby: How do your readers feel about the words “soul mate”? I never imagined those words would cross my mind until recently — and I’m not talking about my spouse. Is it possible to feel someone is your soul mate without knowing the feelings are

DEAR ABBY reciprocated? There are many roadblocks in the way of a relationship with my soul mate — but I know I’d have to wait another lifetime for the kind of relationship I feel could exist with this other person. Comments, Abby? — Pondering in the Pacific Northwest Dear Pondering: MerriamWebster’s Dictionary, 11th Edition, defines “soul mate” n. (1822) as “a person who strongly resembles another in attitudes or beliefs.” The American Heritage Dictionary, Fourth Edition, defines soul mate as “one of two persons compatible with each other in disposition, point of view or sensitivity.” While you are pondering, please ponder this: When you married your spouse, I’m hoping you felt you had much in common and thought you could build a successful future together. If you have lost that connection, try to rebuild it before sacrificing your marriage because the grass looks greener somewhere else. And if the object of your preoccupation is not aware of your feelings, please don’t destroy your marriage over what may be a one-way crush. 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

Crystal Reed’s “Teen Wolf” character Allison Argent doesn’t know it yet, but her teenager-in-love story is about to take a very creepy supernatural twist. Reed co-stars on MTV’s new scripted series, which debuted June 5 with 2.2 million viewers. Tyler Posey is Scott McCall, the teenaged boy whose life gets a little hairy after he’s attacked by a werewolf. While there are some similarities to the 1985 feature film that starred Michael J. Fox, the 2011 small-screen reboot is a much darker interpretation filled with genuine scares, sexy young stars and a brewing “Romeo and Juliet”-style feud between Allison’s werewolf-hunting family and the beastly bunch Scott is quickly learning about. Reed says she can’t give away any “Teen Wolf” secrets, but Allison’s world is about to get very complicated. “She has no clue that the guy she falls in love with is a werewolf and that her family aren’t selling weapons to the government like her father says, but that they’re actually werewolf hunters,” she said. “As the season goes on she’s stuck in the middle of all these lies and she starts to realize things aren’t adding up. Plus, she’s really confused as she’s dealing with all the usual teenage problems of fitting in, growing up, being in love. And then, toward the end, she starts to figure things out and has to make some really tough

Sewing & Vacuum Center

Central Oregon’s Vacuum Exp ert

When: 10 p.m. Mondays (with repeats throughout the week) Where: MTV

Susan Tusa Detroit Free Press

choices involving her family, love and honor.” The June 27 episode, the fifth of the season, scored about 1.7 million viewers during its 10 p.m. debut time slot, after landing 1.8 million the previous week. With the first season hitting its halfway point, both Reed and the series received nominations two weeks ago in the 2011 Teen Choice Awards. “Teen Wolf” creator Jeff Davis says that MTV will likely reveal in the next couple weeks whether the show will get a second season. “Crystal’s work in the series and what Tyler has done, we’re all very proud,” he said. “And we’re having a tricky time gauging the viewer ratings because it’s on like 20 times a week, but we’re catching on, and if viewers continue to stick around they’ll see some epic action and phenomenal work in episodes 10, 11, 12.”


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Crystal Reed, of Roseville, Mich., has traveled a long way in a short time to achieve her dream of becoming an actress.

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An attack of conscience changes an L.A. sports agent’s life. 137 44 How’d They Do That? Sweet Home Alabama ’ ‘PG’ Å Texas Women ’ ‘PG’ Å ››› “Blazing Saddles” (1974, Comedy) Cleavon Little, Gene Wilder. ’ Å Country Fried 190 32 42 53 Extreme Makeover: Home Edition BMW: A Driving Obsession Dangerous Liaison: What Mad Money 60 Minutes on CNBC BMW: A Driving Obsession Best Bra Ever! Profits 51 36 40 52 60 Minutes on CNBC Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Å Anderson Cooper 360 Å 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents Å Colbert Report (7:54) Tosh.0 ‘14’ (8:25) Tosh.0 ‘14’ Lewis Black: Red, White & Screwed (9:58) Dane Cook: ISolated INcident “Harold & Kumar Go” 135 53 135 47 (4:52) South Park (5:22) Tosh.0 ‘14’ (5:52) Scrubs ‘14’ (6:22) Scrubs ‘14’ Daily Show Journal Joy of Fishing PM Edition Visions of NW The Buzz Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels ’ Paid Program Visions of NW Ride Guide ‘14’ Outside Presents 11 Capital News Today Today in Washington 58 20 12 11 (3:30) Tonight From Washington Wizards-Place Phineas and Ferb Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Good-Charlie (8:05) PrankStars A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Phineas and Ferb Wizards-Place My Babysitter So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie 87 43 14 39 Shake It Up! ‘Y’ Cash Cab ’ ‘G’ Cash-Chicago Cash Cab ‘PG’ Swamp Loggers Road Warriors ‘PG’ Swamp Loggers Land Dispute ‘PG’ Swamp Loggers Hell of a Week ‘PG’ Swamp Loggers Crisis of Faith ‘PG’ Swamp Loggers Hell of a Week ‘PG’ 156 21 16 37 Cash Cab ’ ‘G’ Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å Baseball Tonight NFL Live (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å 21 23 22 23 (4:00) 2011 British Open Golf Championship Best of the Second Round (N) Boxing Friday Night Fights (N) (Live) Å 2011 World Series of Poker Day 4, Part III From Las Vegas. (N) (Live) MMA Live 22 24 21 24 2011 World Series of Poker Friday Night Lights ‘PG’ Black Magic (Part 1 of 2) Å Black Magic (Part 2 of 2) Å 30 for 30 Å 23 25 123 25 Friday Night Lights (N) ‘PG’ SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express 24 63 124 Still Standing ’ Still Standing ’ America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club (N) ‘G’ Å 67 29 19 41 Gilmore Girls ’ ‘PG’ Å Hannity (N) On the Record, Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Å Hannity On the Record, Greta Van Susteren The Five 54 61 36 50 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Å Best Dishes Iron Chef America Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Outrageous Food Best Thing Ate Unwrapped Unwrapped 177 62 98 44 B’foot Contessa (4:00) › “The Happening” (2008) Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men ›› “The Taking of Pelham 123” (2009, Action) Denzel Washington, John Travolta. ›› “The Taking of Pelham 123” (2009), John Travolta 131 Cash & Cari ‘G’ My First Place My First Place Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l 176 49 33 43 Cash & Cari Modern Marvels BBQ Tech ‘PG’ Modern Marvels Harvesting. ‘PG’ American Pickers ‘PG’ Å Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Restoration Restoration Stan Lee’s Superhumans ‘PG’ Å 155 42 41 36 Modern Marvels Corn ‘PG’ Å Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Å Reba Pilot ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å The Protector Spoon ‘PG’ Å How I Met How I Met 138 39 20 31 Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Å The Rachel Maddow Show (N) Lockup: Raw Inmates Gone Wild Lockup Boston Angola Penitentiary. Lockup Boston Lockup: Indiana Lockup: Indiana Anonymous tip. 56 59 128 51 The Last Word That ’70s Show That ’70s Show That ’70s Show True Life Taking cash and gifts. ’ Fantasy Factory Fantasy Factory Fantasy Factory Fantasy Factory › “Deuce Bigalow: European Gigolo” (2005) Rob Schneider, Eddie Griffin. 192 22 38 57 That ’70s Show SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Bucket, Skinner My Wife and Kids My Wife and Kids That ’70s Show That ’70s Show George Lopez ’ George Lopez ’ 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob In Depth With Graham Bensinger (N) Mariners Pre. MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners From Safeco Field in Seattle. (N) (Live) Mariners Post. The Dan Patrick Show (N) MLB Baseball 20 45 28* 26 Tee it Up Gangland Sex, Money, Murder ‘14’ Gangland Assassins ’ ‘14’ Å Gangland The Filthy Few ‘14’ Å UFC Unleashed ’ ‘14’ UFC Unleashed ’ ‘14’ UFC Unleashed ’ ‘14’ 132 31 34 46 Gangland Road Warriors ‘14’ Å Haven Spiral Alphas Pilot A man executes an improbable shooting. WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) ’ Å Haven Audrey meets “herself.” (N) Alphas Pilot 133 35 133 45 (4:30) Haven Behind Scenes Hal Lindsey Grant Jeffrey Best of Praise Praise the Lord Å Inc’sing Faith Life Focus Kim Clement Changing-World Journey of Light 205 60 130 Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld ’ ‘PG’ Seinfeld ’ ‘PG’ Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ ›› “Confessions of a Shopaholic” (2009) Isla Fisher, Hugh Dancy. Å (11:10) ››› “Spanglish” (2004) 16 27 11 28 Love-Raymond “Cowboy Canteen” (1944) Charles Star- (8:45) “Oklahoma Blues” (1948) Jimmy (9:45) › “Brand of Fear” (1940) Jimmy Wakely. A man’s school- › “Bloody Birthday” (1981, Horror) Susan › “Song of the Gringo” (1936) Tex Ritter, (6:15) ›› “Old Chisholm Trail” (1943) Johnny Mack Brown. 101 44 101 29 Joan Woodbury. Premiere. Cowboys battle for rights over a water hole. rett, Jane Frazee. Premiere. Wakely, Virginia Belmont. marm girlfriend has a family skeleton. Strasberg, Jose Ferrer. Cake Boss ‘PG’ Toddlers & Tiaras ’ ‘PG’ Å Say Yes: Bride Say Yes: Bride Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: Bride Say Yes: Bride Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL 178 34 32 34 Cake Boss ‘PG’ Law & Order Trade This ’ ‘14’ Law & Order ’ ‘14’ Å (DVS) Law & Order Called Home ’ ‘14’ Law & Order Invaders ’ ‘14’ “Coming & Going” (2011) Rhys Darby, Sasha Alexander. Premiere. Å 17 26 15 27 Law & Order ’ ‘14’ Å (DVS) MAD ‘PG’ Would Happen Young Justice Generator Rex Ben 10 Ult. “Scooby-Doo! Camp Scare” (2010), Frank Welker King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad ’ American Dad ’ Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ 84 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Border Patrol (N) Border Patrol (N) Paranormal Challenge ‘PG’ Å Paranormal Challenge (N) ‘PG’ Å Ghost Adventures ‘14’ Å Ghost Adventures ‘14’ Å 179 51 45 42 Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations (5:42) Sanford & Son ‘G’ Å Sanford & Son Sanford & Son All in the Family All in the Family All in the Family Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Hot in Cleveland Happily Divorced 65 47 29 35 The Jeffersons NCIS The team hunts a killer. ‘14’ NCIS The team hunts for a killer. ‘14’ NCIS Agent Afloat ’ ‘14’ Å Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Alphas Pilot A man executes an improbable shooting. Royal Pains ‘PG’ 15 30 23 30 House Family Practice ’ ‘14’ Å Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Saturday Night Live Best of Will Ferrell, Volume 2 ‘14’ Saturday Night Live in the 2000s: Time and Again ’ ‘14’ Å Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ 191 48 37 54 Behind the Music Mob Wives Reunion ’ ‘14’ Å PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(3:50) ›› “The Getaway” 1994 ‘R’ (5:50) ›››› “Jaws” 1975, Horror Roy Scheider. ’ ‘PG’ Å ›› “Alice in Wonderland” 2010, Fantasy Johnny Depp. ’ ‘PG’ Å (9:50) › “Legion” 2010 Paul Bettany. ’ ‘R’ Å ›› Highlander ››› “Working Girl” 1988, Romance-Comedy Melanie Griffith. ‘R’ Å ›› “Dreamer” 1979, Drama Tim Matheson, Susan Blakely. ‘PG’ Å ›› “Unfaithfully Yours” 1984 ‘PG’ ›› “Unfaithfully Yours” 1984, Comedy Dudley Moore. ‘PG’ Å Bubba’s World Bruce Lee Lives! Shark Fights 2011 Shark Fights 2011 (N) Å The Daily Habit Built to Shred Thrillbillies ‘14’ Ellismania ‘14’ Shark Fights 2011 The Daily Habit Built to Shred (4:00) Live From Royal St. George’s Live From Royal St. George’s Live From Royal St. George’s PGA Tour Golf Viking Classic, Second Round From Madison, Miss. The Waltons The Crisis ‘G’ Å Little House on the Prairie ‘PG’ Little House on the Prairie ‘PG’ Little House on the Prairie ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier IQ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ (4:00) ›› “Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle” ››› “Ocean’s Eleven” 2001, Comedy-Drama George Clooney. A suave ex-con as- › “Couples Retreat” 2009, Comedy Vince Vaughn, Jason Bateman. Four Midwestern Real Time With Bill Maher Entrepreneur Real Time With Bill Maher Entrepreneur HBO 425 501 425 10 2003 Cameron Diaz. Å sembles a team to rob a casino vault. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å couples descend on an island resort. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Mark Cuban. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å Mark Cuban. ’ ‘MA’ Å (4:00) ››› “Apocalypto” 2006, Adventure Rudy Youngblood. ‘R’ Å Rhett & Link Rhett & Link Young Broke “Doghouse” 2008, Comedy Danny Dyer, Stephen Graham. ‘NR’ Å Rhett & Link Young Broke Apocalypto 2006 IFC 105 105 (4:30) ›› “Mobsters” 1991, Crime Drama (6:15) ›› “Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian” 2009 Ben Stiller. Exhibits ›› “Devil” 2010 Chris Messina. Elevator passengers become (9:20) ›› “A Nightmare on Elm Street” 2010, Horror Jackie Femme Fatales The “The Hills Have MAX 400 508 7 Christian Slater. ’ ‘R’ Å come to life at one of the world’s largest museums. ’ ‘PG’ trapped with a demonic entity. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Earle Haley, Rooney Mara. ’ ‘R’ Å Clinic ‘MA’ Thighs” 2010 ’ Snipers, Inc. ‘PG’ Monster Fish ‘PG’ Monster Fish Giant Eels (N) ‘PG’ Snipers, Inc. ‘PG’ Monster Fish ‘PG’ Monster Fish Giant Eels ‘PG’ Dog Whisperer K-9 Phobia ‘G’ NGC 157 157 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Avatar: The Last Airbender ’ ‘Y7’ Avatar: The Last Airbender ’ ‘Y7’ Avatar: Airbender Avatar: Airbender OddParents OddParents Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Invader ZIM ‘Y7’ Invader Zim ‘Y7’ NTOON 89 115 189 Bassmasters Å Spanish Fly Bill Dance Salt. Wanna Fish Match Fish. Speargun Hunter Western Extreme Hunting, Country Bone Collector Profess. Gold Tips 4CE Game Chasers Ducks Unlimited OUTD 37 307 43 (4:40) ›› “Twilight” 2008 Kristen Stewart. A teen is caught up in (6:45) ›› “The Twilight Saga: New Moon” 2009, Romance Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson. iTV. Bella (11:05) Boxing Diego Magdaleno vs. ›› “The Twilight Saga: Eclipse” 2010, Romance Kristen Stewart. iTV. Bella must SHO 500 500 an unorthodox romance with a vampire. finds herself drawn into the world of werewolves. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å choose between Edward and Jacob. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Alejandro Perez (iTV) (N) SPEED Center NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Lenox Industrial Tools 301, Qualifying The Car Show Trackside At... Test Drive Rolex Sports Car Series Racing Laguna Seca SPEED 35 303 125 (4:50) ›› “The Scorpion King” 2002 The Rock. Å (6:25) ›› “Surrogates” 2009 Bruce Willis. ’ ‘PG-13’ (7:59) ››› “The Social Network” 2010 Jesse Eisenberg. ‘PG-13’ Å Torchwood: Miracle Day (N) ’ ‘14’ Torchwood: Miracle Day ‘14’ Å STARZ 300 408 300 (4:30) ›› “Handsome Harry” 2009, Drama (6:10) ››› “A Single Man” 2009, Drama Colin Firth, Julianne Moore. A gay man con- ›› “Antitrust” 2001, Suspense Ryan Phillippe, Rachael Leigh Cook. Software corpora- › “Next Day Air” 2009 Donald Faison. A delivery man gives a ›› “Surveillance” TMC 525 525 Jamey Sheridan. ’ ‘R’ Å templates suicide after his lover’s death. ’ ‘R’ Å tion offers a position to a computer genius. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å package of drugs to the wrong people. ‘R’ Å 2008 ‘R’ 2011 Tour de France Stage 13 From Pau to Lourdes. World of Adventure Sports ’ ‘PG’ 2011 Tour de France Stage 13 From Pau to Lourdes. VS. 27 58 30 Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier IQ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Ghost Whisperer ’ ‘PG’ Å Amsale Girls ‘PG’ Å WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 103 33

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 E3


A weekly compilation of family-friendly events throughout Central Oregon

P’ G   M 

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

Full events calendar and movie times are in today’s GO! Magazine. FRIDAY 4 PEAKS MUSIC FESTIVAL: Camping music festival features performances by Poor Man’s Whiskey, New Monsoon, Elephant Revival and more; $60, free ages 9 and younger; 2-9:45 p.m.; Rockin’ A Ranch, 19449 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Tumalo; 541382-8064 or BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-7 p.m.; North Ash Street and West Main Avenue; www. SUMMER SHOWDOWN COW HORSE SHOW: Show includes top riders in a variety of classes; food and beverage available; free; 3 p.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 425-226-6376 or BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Wenatchee; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or “STEFANIE HERO”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of a young princess who becomes a hero; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or FULL DRAW FILM TOUR: A showcase of outdoor independent filmmakers and their bow-hunting short films; $10, $7 children; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or OREGON RUSH: The women’s soccer team plays the Portland Rain; $3-$5; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300 or SINGING IN FIVE DIMENSIONS: Organist Mark Oglesby leads a festival-hymn concert, with audience participation; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3631. THE WHITE BUFFALO: The acoustic rock troubadour performs; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 7 p.m.; Sisters Coffee Co., 273 W. Hood Ave.; 541-549-0527, or

SATURDAY TOUR DES CHUTES: Multidistance cycling event, followed by a postride party; registration required; proceeds benefit the LIVESTRONG Foundation and the St. Charles Cancer Survivorship Program; $50, $25 kids; 6 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Lakes Elementary School, 2500 N.W. High Lakes Loop, Bend; 541-385-6502, or METOLIUS CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION: Featuring a 5K run/ walk, a parade, games, live music, a documentary screening and more; free admission, $10 to race; 7 a.m.8 p.m.; throughout Metolius; 541546-5533 or comet@crestview DESCHUTES DASH: The weekend sports festival features triathlons, duathlons, 10K and 5K runs, and youth races; free for spectators; 8 a.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3230964, or SUMMER SHOWDOWN COW HORSE SHOW: Show includes top riders in a variety of classes; food and beverage available; free; 8 a.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 425-226-6376 or PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643. GIANT LIBRARY BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Jefferson County Library hosts a sale of thousands of books, audio books, videos and DVDs; with live music; $5 per bag of books; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; 541475-3351, ext. 6 or TUMALO FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Tumalo Garden Market, 19879 Eighth St., Bend; 541-728-0088. 4 PEAKS MUSIC FESTIVAL: Camping music festival features performances by Poor Man’s Whiskey, New Monsoon, Elephant Revival and more; $60, free ages 9 and younger; 10 a.m.-9:45 p.m.; Rockin’ A Ranch, 19449 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Tumalo; 541-382-8064 or ANTIQUES IN THE PARK: Vendors sell antiques, with live music and a barbecue; proceeds benefit Sisters

Story times, library youth events for July 15-21 BARNES & NOBLE BOOKSELLERS; 2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242: • ONCE UPON A STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. BETWEEN THE COVERS: 645 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-385-4766: • STORY TIME: 2 p.m. Thursday. BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097: • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. • TODDLIN’ TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and 11 a.m. Tuesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. Friday, 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • ADVENTURE CORPS: Ages 6-11; 1:30 p.m. Thursday. CROOK COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY; 175 S.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978: • PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11 a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. • SUMMER PROGRAM: All ages; 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Wednesday. • SUMMER PROGRAM YOUTH: Ages 7-12; 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Tuesday. • SUMMER PROGRAM TEENS: Grades 7-12; 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday. EAST BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY; 62080 Dean Swift Road, Bend; 541-330-3760 • FAMILY FUN: Ages 0-5; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. • SATURDAY STORIES: Ages 3-5; 10 a.m. Saturday. • ADVENTURE CORPS: Ages 6-11; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • SONGS AND STORIES WITH MICHELE: Spanish language program; Ages 0-5; 1 p.m. Saturday.

Habitat for Humanity; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-8905. CENTRAL OREGON SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. CRAFT SHOW: Featuring crafts from local crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Little Deschutes Grange Hall #939, Morson Road and Third Street; 541-977-7098. GLORY DAZE CAR SHOW: Open to all makes and models through 1989; with live music; $25 to register, free for spectators; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549-0251 or NORTHWEST CROSSING FARMERS MARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; valerie@brooksresources. com or www. WAKEBOARD & WATERSKI CONTEST: With wakeboarding, an awards ceremony and barbecue for contestants; free for spectators; 7:30 a.m. registration, 10:30 a.m. start; Lake Billy Chinook, Crooked River Bridge and Jordan Road, Culver; www. OREGON RUSH: The women’s soccer team plays the Portland Rain; with Hawaiian-themed food and dancing; $3-$5; 1 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300 or www.oregon MILLER’S LANDING COMMUNITY CELEBRATION: Featuring music, food, boating demonstrations and more; located across the river from the park; free; 4-7 p.m.; McKay Park, 166 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-382-2092. MUDSPRINGS GOSPEL BAND: The gospel choir performs; with a spaghetti dinner; proceeds benefit Women’s Ministries; $10, $30 per family, or $5 concert only; 6 p.m., 7:30 p.m. concert; Mountain View Fellowship Church, 1475 S.W. 35th St., Redmond; 541-923-4979. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Wenatchee; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or “STEFANIE HERO”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of a young princess who becomes a hero; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www

SUNDAY DESCHUTES DASH: The weekend sports festival features triathlons, duathlons, 10K and 5K runs, and youth races; free for spectators; 8 a.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3230964, or SUMMER SHOWDOWN COW HORSE SHOW: Show includes top riders in a variety of classes; food and beverage

JEFFERSON COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY; 241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351: • PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLERS STORY TIME: Ages 0-2; 10:10 a.m. Tuesday. • MADRAS SUMMER PROGRAM: All ages; 2 p.m. Tuesday. • WARM SPRINGS SUMMER PROGRAM: All ages; 2 p.m. Wednesday. • CULVER SUMMER PROGRAM: All ages; 2 p.m. Thursday.

The Family Movie Guide should be used along with the Motion Picture Association of America rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Only films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included in this weekly listing, along with occasional R-rated films that may have entertainment value or educational value for older children with parental guidance. Compiled by St. Petersburg Times film critic Steve Persall.

LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY; 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090: • FAMILY STORY TIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • ADVENTURE CORPS: Ages 6-11; 10:30 a.m. Wednesday. REDMOND PUBLIC LIBRARY; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054: • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE STORY TIME: Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • GAME DAYS: Grades 6-12; 2 to 4 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN’ TALES: Ages 18 to 36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. • ADVENTURE CORPS: Ages 6-11; 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070: • FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • ADVENTURE CORPS: Ages 6-11; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080: • FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • ADVENTURE CORPS: Ages 6-11; 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. * Story times are free unless otherwise noted.

available; free; 8 a.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 425-226-6376 or 4 PEAKS MUSIC FESTIVAL: Camping music festival features performances by Poor Man’s Whiskey, New Monsoon, Elephant Revival and more; $60, free ages 9 and younger; 1010:45 a.m.; Rockin’ A Ranch, 19449 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Tumalo; 541382-8064 or ANTIQUES IN THE PARK: Vendors sell antiques, with live music and a barbecue; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-8905. WAKEBOARD & WATER-SKI CONTEST: With slalom water skiing, an awards ceremony and barbecue for contestants; free for spectators; 7:30 a.m. registration, 10:30 a.m. start; Lake Billy Chinook, Crooked River Bridge and Jordan Road, Culver; www. sundancewatersports. com. “STEFANIE HERO”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of a young princess who becomes a hero; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or CHUKKERS FOR CHARITY: The Pacific Northwest Polo Invitational; bring a picnic lunch; proceeds benefit Bend Area Habitat for Humanity, Meadowlark Manor, Ten Friends and Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center; $10, free ages 12 and younger; 2 p.m., gates open noon; Camp Fraley Ranch, 60580 Gosney Road, Bend; 541-312-8113, or SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: The Americana/folk act The Greencards performs; free; 2:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3229383 or BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Wenatchee; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or

MONDAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “Harry and Lola with Smoki the Magical Cat”; free; 11 a.m.; Rec Barn, 12940 Hawks Beard, Black Butte Ranch, Sisters; 541-549-8755, or BENEFIT CONCERT: Bend’N Strings performs a bluegrass concert; proceeds benefit Cascade School of Music; free; 6-8 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 9570 Amber Meadow Dr. Suite 190 , Bend; 541-728-0095.

TUESDAY REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: 11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or www

TUESDAY MARKET AT EAGLE CREST: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-6339637 or info@sustainableflame. com. CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The two-mile prologue stage begins and ends in the Old Mill District; free for spectators; 6 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or PICNIC IN THE PAST: With music, historical games and hands-on activities; bring a picnic dinner and blanket; $2, $5 families of up to four; 6-8 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Klamath Falls; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541-312-9259 or www.bendelks .com.

WEDNESDAY CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The 74-mile McKenzie Pass Road Race stage begins at Maxwell Snopark for women and Big Springs Sno-park for men; both end at Three Creeks Sno-park; free for spectators; 10 a.m.541-388-0002 or BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or www PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a pop performance by Brady Goss; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-4471209 or BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Klamath Falls; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541-312-9259 or www.bendelks .com.

THURSDAY CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The 16-mile Time Trial stage begins and ends at Summit High School; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-3880002 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “Harry and Lola at the Sisters Rodeo”; free; 12:30 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-549-8755, navebbr@ or MUNCH & MUSIC: Event includes a performance by reggae act Rootz Underground, food and arts and crafts booths, children’s area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; SOURDOUGH SLIM: The Vaudeville and western music entertainer performs, with Robert Armstrong; free; 6-9 p.m.; Slick’s Que Co., 240 E. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-719-0580. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Klamath Falls; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541-312-9259 or www.bend

Courtesy Disney

From left, Tigger, Kanga, Roo, Owl, Rabbit, Winnie the Pooh and Eeyore are back on a new adventure in “Winnie the Pooh.” See the full review in today’s GO! Magazine.

By Roger Moore The Orlando Sentinel

‘Winnie the Pooh’ Rating: G What it’s about: Pooh has this “very important thing” to do, which he will, if he can ever stop thinking about honey. The kid attractor factor: The beloved book, film and TV character is in a brand-new movie. Good lessons/bad lessons: Put a friend’s needs ahead of your own. Violence: None Language: Bother Sex: Nary a whit. Drugs: You can’t get drunk off of honey. Parents’ advisory: The perfect first movie for your tyke, it holds a few charms for parents, too. Suitable for all ages, best suited for 8 and younger.

‘Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2’ Rating: PG-13 for some sequences of intense action violence and frightening images What it’s about: Our epic story of a wizard facing his destiny — and an evil foe — draws to a close. The kid attractor factor: This is the most popular film series of all time. They know what they like about it. Good lessons/bad lessons: “Do not pity the dead. Pity the living. And above all, those who live without love.” Violence: Blood and death and mayhem Language: Rhymes with “witch” Sex: Some serious smooching Drugs: Butterbeer, sipped with gusto. Parents’ advisory: PG-13 seems a trifle heavy for a movie where the violence is plainly fantasy. OK for 8 and older.

‘Monte Carlo’ Rating: PG for brief mild language. What it’s about: A workingclass girl on vacation in Europe is mistaken for an heiress and lives it up, just a bit, while impersonating her.

The kid attractor factor: Disney Channel’s Selena Gomez has her first real shot at film stardom. Good lessons/bad lessons: One person’s “seize the moment” is another’s “it’s stealing.” Violence: None Language: Very mild profanity. Sex: Not really Drugs: Everybody is of legal age to have a drink — in France. Parents’ advisory: Gomez’s pre-teen fans won’t get as much from this as those older teens in touch with the fantasy and dress-up moments. OK for 12 and older.

‘Zookeeper’ Rating: PG for some rude and suggestive humor, and language What it’s about: The animals in the care of a lonely zookeeper start talking to him, giving him romantic advice. The kid attractor factor: Talking critters and lots of them Good lessons/bad lessons: “Finding a perfect mate is the most important thing in the world.” Violence: Slapstick and the suggestion of animal cruelty. Language: A few instances of profanity Sex: Broad animal mating jokes, a wolf teaching a man to “mark your territory” Drugs: Alcohol is consumed. Parents’ advisory: It’s a broad low farce with talking animals that sound like Sly Stallone, Cher and Adam Sandler. OK for all ages.

‘Cars 2’ Rating: G — for gearhead What it’s about: That race car and his four-wheeled pals get mixed up in international intrigue when he signs on to a grand prix circuit. The kid attractor factor: They own the toys, they remember the first movie. Good lessons/bad lessons: “Whoever finds a friend finds a treasure.” Violence: Cars are crushed and blown up. Language: Disney clean Sex: Not a hint Drugs: Not even fuel additives Parents’ advisory: Noisier and faster-paced than the first film, this one is suitable for all ages, especially boys 5-8 years old.

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E4 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN TUNDRA




















THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 E5 BIZARRO


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









HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Friday, July 15, 2011: This year, you seem to be able to be more vulnerable and open. You gain many insights through relating and identifying with others. The unexpected could impact your finances, awareness and a key relationship. You won’t be bored, especially if you are attached. Be willing to take a leap of faith. If you are single, you meet people with ease, but they often want to become more involved than you desire. AQUARIUS helps you stabilize when dealing with key issues. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Go with a change of mood midday. A meeting in the morning gives you a sense of completion and direction. You know you have made good choices. A celebratory tone takes over in the p.m. Don’t forget that special meeting. Tonight: Making the most of the moment. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You stretch to see and understand certain matters more completely. Choose to keep much of the insights you gain to yourself. Make a call in the afternoon. Reach out for a boss or authority figure. Take charge of a project in the evening. Tonight: A meeting could evolve into a party. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Keep talking with an associate or partner who will make all the difference once you see eye to eye. Mutual respect is a necessity here. Detach and

let go of previous judgments. Ultimately, you will connect. Tonight: Go where there is music. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Realize when you have had enough and need to approach a situation differently. Certainly, you see how stubborn someone is being. Pushing will make this person’s resistance even stronger. You know what you are doing. Trust your judgment. Tonight: Make plans with a special friend. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH An element of the unexpected runs through your afternoon. The timing seems to put you in the right mood to start the weekend. Make it a point to clear out as much work as possible. Be open to a new technique or technology. Tonight: You could be amazed by all the suggestions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Others appreciate your unusual and upbeat ideas. Listen to what is being shared as a result. Appreciate the benefits of open exchange. You don’t need to agree, but often ideas build on each other. Look to loosening your self-imposed structure. Is it all necessary? Tonight: Make it early. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You might choose to let others express more of their ideas. If you can avoid making an open judgment, all the better. Asking questions helps open up both your and others’ thinking. Someone’s spontaneity delights you on some level. Tonight: Say “yes” to the right invitation. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

HHHH Return calls and stay on top of communication. Use the afternoon to try out a new idea. Understand that a change could be surprising but also a little stressful, even for you! Tonight: Relax with a friend or co-worker. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Recognize that at a certain point you cannot do anything more about a financial situation. You cannot control all facets of this issue. Pick up the phone and return calls. Leave a fun call for last. Tonight: Be spontaneous. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Continue the pace with an eye to achievement. Others respond well to you, especially in the morning. Sometimes your strength is overwhelming. Know when you have taken on too much! Tonight: Act on a fun idea involving your domestic life. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Be smart — do needed research without losing sight of your goal. Once you have a plan of action, you could be surprised by how quickly events and situations unfurl. Don’t react to the unexpected; rather, work with it. Tonight: Put your signature on the night. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Place yourself where others can be found. Meetings take on additional power, as the collective seems to see eye to eye. Use the afternoon for a personal matter. You could be quite excited about what you are doing. Tonight: Not to be found.

© 2010 by King Features Syndicate

E6 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Stop teen ‘Baby Einstein’ creators say study was flawed push for scientific scrutiny sarcasm Plaintiffs of negative U of Washington findings in 3 steps By Karen Augé The Denver Post

By Gregory Ramey Cox Newspapers

DAYTON, Ohio — I don’t like being around sarcastic people, as I find their cynicism rather irritating. A mom at a recent parenting workshop voiced the same concern about her 12year-old son. “Everything he says just sounds so sarcastic, but I guess all kids his age talk like that.” Perhaps this mom is right. Cynicism and insults do seem to characterize much of the speech of young people. Many of the television programs for preteens seem to be filled with humor that is primarily focused on ridiculing others. Kids use sarcasm for lots of different reasons. Sometimes it is intended for humor, but often is more offensive and hurtful than amusing. In other instances, teens speak sarcastically because they are unwilling or unable to directly communicate their feelings. Sarcasm provides them with a kind of protection since they can always say that they were “only kidding.” For many young teens, there is a chasm between what they think or feel and their ability to express those thoughts and feelings appropriately. After an argument about getting her own cellphone, 11-yearold Melissa ended the discussion by proclaiming to her parents, “Yeah, you guys really do have lots of trust in me,” and then she walked away. Melissa was feeling just the opposite, but she didn’t have the assertiveness or verbal sophistication to explain her real feelings to her parents. So is sarcasm a normal teenage developmental stage that parents should understand and tolerate? Absolutely not!

Nip it The fact that a behavior is common doesn’t make it acceptable. It’s a mistake to view sarcasm as inevitable with our kids. You can easily (well, perhaps not too easily) stop sarcasm in your child by following these three steps. 1. E stablish a clear rule that sarcasm, insults and disrespect are not allowed in your family. You’ll need to be very specific with your children about exactly what that means. Give lots of examples of expressions that are not allowed in your family. Do more than just establish a rule but also discuss with your children how such language can be hurtful to other people and is an ineffective way to communicate. 2. Enforce your rules. Lots of parents have rules but few have consistent consequences. If you want to create an atmosphere of positive communication in your family, then you have to take action when your children speak in offensive ways. This has to be more than a verbal reprimand, but something that really matters to your child. Repeated offenses might result in restricting television, computer or cellphone usage or something else that is important to your child. 3. Teach alternatives. You cannot punish away cynicism and insults. These behaviors are symptoms of kids who don’t know how to communicate their thoughts and feelings. Here’s the best way to teach kids these skills: Ask lots of open-ended questions to provoke discussion. Don’t let this degenerate into an interrogation of your child. You’ll need to be willing to share your thoughts, as well. This should begin when your child is 3, not 13. Gregory Ramey, Ph.D., is a child psychologist and vice president for outpatient services at The Children’s Medical Center of Dayton, Ohio.

DENVER — Four years, one lawsuit and relentless pestering after a university study slammed their iconic Baby Einstein videos as harmful, a Denver couple has forced the University of Washington to turn over original research documents that they say confirm what they always suspected: The study was deeply flawed and unfairly characterized their products. The university also has paid $175,000 toward the legal fees of the couple, Bill Clark and Julie Aigner-Clark. To Bill Clark, the files turned over by the university demonstrate “troubling aspects of how it was conceived, funded and publicized.” But UW spokesman Bob Roseth said the university stands behind the research and its findings, as well as how those findings were portrayed. Julie Aigner-Clark, a former English teacher, conceived the Baby Einstein videos, which combined classical music, verse, puppets and shiny objects. The couple, who live outside Denver, shot the first video, “Baby Mozart,” in their basement. It was released it in 1996. The Clarks have described the videos as “engaging ways to expose babies and their parents to the arts and nature.” But for millions of new parents, they also provided 30 minutes to grab a shower or a sandwich with minimum guilt. By the time the Clarks sold “Baby Einstein” to Disney in 2001, sales had climbed to more than $17 million. Then in 2007, the Journal of Pediatrics published a study by three UW researchers: Frederick Zimmerman, Dimitri Christakis and Andrew Meltzoff. The study reported that among babies between the ages of 8 and 16 months, every hour spent daily watching videos such as “Brainy Baby” or “Baby Einstein” translated into six to eight fewer words in their vocabularies compared to other children their age. “This analysis reveals a large negative association between viewing of baby DVDs/ videos and vocabulary acquisition in children ages 8 to 16 months,” the article stated. It added that no other media had any effect, for better or worse. But included in the materials turned over to Clark are exchanges in which the university’s Institutional Review Board scolded Zimmerman for changing the study without notifying anyone, or getting approval. The board at one point directed him to re-survey participating parents, but later backed off that requirement. In his response, Zimmerman said the original study, which was to have involved more subjects and included follow-up over a period of months, proved too costly. More importantly, from the Clarks’ perspective, is correspondence showing the concern of one researcher about how results were analyzed. While children 8 months to 16 months who watched baby videos fell behind in vocabulary, the study also found that in children aged 17 to 24 months, vocabulary increased, and the negative effects evaporated. In an e-mail to Zimmerman, co-author Andrew Meltzoff asked, “What’s the notion about how (we’re) reconciling the fact that there was an effect on the young kids but it washed out by the time they were 17-24, and we now will be wanting to follow the young kids when they’re older?” Zimmerman responded that he hoped to do a fol-

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low-up survey with the same parents. “This has been a great project and it will be a huge payoff in terms of high profile research and promising new research directions,” he wrote Meltzoff. The vocabulary rebound was part of the published report, but was downplayed in press releases distributed by the university and Seattle Children’s Hospital, where Christakis is on staff. The researchers, especially Christakis, whose website describes him as “an international expert on children and media,” told reporters around the country that not only were the videos not going to produce “Baby Einsteins,” they might actually harm children. Around the country and beyond, headlines screamed that far from cultivating intelligence, “Baby Einstein” videos would make children dumber. The Los Angeles Times wrote, “Parents hoping to raise baby Einsteins by using infant educational videos instead might be creating baby Homer Simpsons.” The Disney Co., which saw its investment in Baby Einstein potentially swirling the drain, tried to control the damage. In a letter to Mark Emmert, then-president of the University of Washington, Disney chief Robert Iger called the university’s releases “misleading, irresponsible and derogatory” and demanded a retraction. But the effort didn’t accomplish much, and fallout from the study endured. The Campaign for a Commercial-Free Child-

Bill Clark and Julie AignerClark created “Baby Einstein,” the billion-selling musical videos that exposed babies to Mozart and sock puppet reindeer. In 2007, the University of Washington published a widely distributed study saying those videos actually harmed verbal development. The Clarks launched a four-year battle to debunk the study. William Clark is convinced that documents he obtained through a lawsuit prove the research was flawed and unfairly characterized their products. Joe Amon / The Denver Post

hood asked the FCC to fine Disney for making false claims about Baby Einstein’s benefits. By the fall of 2009, Disney was offering refunds to dissatisfied customers. As that was unfolding, Bill Clark was simmering. He contacted the university, demanding the research documents that produced the study findings. When he perceived the university was dragging its feet in complying, he got madder. At one point, Zimmerman assured a university administrator that the entire brouhaha “will just blow over.” It might have, were it not for a 2009 article in the United Kingdom’s The Guardian newspaper. The article convinced Clark that the negative press wouldn’t go away. So he redoubled his effort. Now that he has the documents, Clark wants the National Science Foundation and other research oversight groups to look into the UW team’s actions.

Striking Colors S T U N N I N G R E S U LT S

Mail-In Rebate On Select Products

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 F1


To place your ad visit or call 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

200 202

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

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume Jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold & Silver. I buy by the Estate, Honest Artist. Elizabeth, 541-633-7006 Wanted: Old Oriental Rugs, any size or condition, call toll free, 1-800-660-8938.


Pets and Supplies 2 Chihuahua puppies, 1 male, 1 female, $200 each. Call Carolyn, 541-279-1829



AKC family raised, parents on site, blue merles, black tri, red tri, 1st shots, wormed. 541-788-7799/598-6264 Birdcage, large, 40” wide x30” Deep x 66” high, $150 OBO cash only, Call 541-388-5679





Pets and Supplies

Exercise Equipment

Misc. Items

Fuel and Wood

“Horizon” Treadmill, exc. cond., with all programs & profiles, fold-up deck, $350 or best offer, CASH ONLY. Call 541-388-5679 Sponsors needed for Abigail's vet bill. She's a tiny, sweet kitten found with a severe eye injury that required immediate surgical removal. She is otherwise OK, & when big enough will need a safe, forever home. Local nonprofit, no-kill rescue group appreciates your help! Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team, PO Box 6441, Bend 97708,, 541-389-8420 or 647-2181. Volunteers, foster homes, quality cat & kitten food & litter also needed. Sanctuary open for visits & adoptions Sat/Sun 1-5, other days by appt. We have lots of deserving cats & kittens waiting for their new homes! Teacup Yorkie Pup, 6 wks, 1 female vet check, will deliver to Central OR, $800, 541-792-0375, Mt. Vernon.


Furniture & Appliances Air conditioners, It’s Hot! 4 window units all w/remotes, 2 small $50 ea., 2 large $75 ea., 541-548-7137, Redmond !Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

A-1 Washers & Dryers $125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355. Blue Nose Pit, Purebred, Looking for a good home. Will be holding Interviews with new owners. Great dog, just needs more time than we can give him. Please call Dan @ 949-338-9775

Bar Stools (3), cushion seats & back, wood legs/frame, exc. cond. $160, 541-923-6487. BRASS BED antique from 20’s or 30’s, one of a kind, unique rail locking system. Must see, old and exc. condition, $900 OBO. 541-408-4528.

cabin creek gun Professional training all breeds Pudel Pointer and Yellow Lab pups available. now ! 541-459-9798 541-680-0009 CHUG Puppies (Chi & mini-pug) Est 3 to 5 lbs full grown Females $350 - Males $250. Taking Deposits Now! 541-233-3534

Dining room chairs - 6, Broyhill brand. Good condition. $275 OBO. Call 541-388-8879, if interested. Dining set w/matching lighted china hutch in washed oak. $500. 541-388-8470.


Guns, Hunting and Fishing 12 Ga. Mossberg Maverick 88 pump Shotgun, synth stock, 18” BBL, $200, 541-647-8931 257 Roberts, $450; 30-338 Custom, $700; 458 Win Mag, $700; 6.5x284 Howa, $450, all have scopes, dies, & ammo; 12 ga, JC Higgens pump, $150; 410 single shot, $125, 541-475-1202, eves. Carry concealed in 33 states. Sun. July 24th 8 a.m, Red mond Comfort Suites. Qualify For Your Concealed Hand gun Permit. Oregon & Utah permit classes, $50 for Or egon, $60 for Utah, $100 for both. Call Lanny at 541-281-GUNS (4867) to Pre-Register. CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. G U NS Buy, Sell, Trade 541-728-1036. HANDGUN SAFETY CLASS for concealed license. NRA, Police Firearms Instructor, Lt. Gary DeKorte Sun., July 17th, 5:30-9:30 pm. Call Kevin, Centwise, for reservations $40. 541-548-4422

Oregon’s Largest 3 Day Gun & Knife Show July 15-16-17 Portland Expo Center Special Guests Oregon Military Vehicle Collectors Club of Oregon I-5 exit #306B Admission $9 Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4 1-800-659-3440

Cockatoo (U2) 17-yr old male, talks, cuddles, laughs. Large bird experience preferred, $675. 541-548-7653

Rem 1187 12 ga., 3” chamber, choke set,mossy oak cammo & gun sleeve,$495 541-410-8704 Rifles (2), 1903 Springfield, Sporterized, $450; 1864 US Springfield, very good cond, $900 OBO, 541-383-1782. U.C. light 38 special CHARTER ARMS with holster & box of shells. $325. 541-279-8815

Corgi female 1 year old, housebroken, not spayed, $250. 541-589-1414

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

Cockatiels (3), Pied, Lutino, white face, $25ea; Parakeets (2), $5, hand -fed baby green cheeks, $135; Hand-fed Baby blue quaker, $300, 541-318-9178

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 Fish Tank, 55 Gal. corner, with wrought iron stand, $200 OBO. 541-389-9268 Foster Cats & Kittens, young, playful adults; kittens ready soon! 541-548-5516 German Shepherd pups, black, 1 male, 1 female, parents on site. $250. 541-536-5538

Elegant Glass-top wrought iron table $50. 541-788-4350

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809.

Large Armoire for only $225. Was used as a T.V. stand. Contact 541-771-2178 Mattress & box spring, pillowtop, queen, oak headboard, frame, $200 OBO, 541-389-9268. NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

Second Hand Mattresses, sets & singles, call


German Shorthair AKC pups. Champion hunters/pets. M’s, $400; F’s $500. 541-330-0277

Golden Retriever, AKC, pups, ready 7/16, wormed, $400-$450. 541-408-8438. Himalayan, loving young female. Needs her own personal lap. $95 541-788-1649 Kittens & cats waiting for forever homes! Rescue group open Sat/Sun 1-5, other days by appt. Low adoption fees. All are altered, vaccinated, ID chipped & include vet visit & carrier. Discount for 2! 65480 78th St., Bend. for photos, map, more. 541 389-8420 Lab Puppies, purebred yellows! 5 males, $200 ea; 3 females, $250 ea. Call 541-548-1667 LAB PUPS AKC, black & yellow, titled parents, performance pedigree, OFA cert hips & el bows, $500. 541-771-2330 Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662 Lhasa Apso Pups, 8 weeks, males, 1st shots, & dewormed, $350, 541-548-5772.,

Papillon/poodle tiny mix pups. 14 wks. been raised with lots of love. Illness of owner caused delay in sale. $125 541 504-9958

Washer/Dryer, Whirlpool, good cond., white, 6 yrs., $375 OBO, 541-389-9268.

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

Poodle Pups, Black Standard, gorgeous females, all champion bloodlines, athletic & fun loving, very smart & well mannered, don’t shed, non-alergenic, great in the home, 541-601-3049

Sporting Goods - Misc. New unused SportCraft 4x8 pool table and accessories. Paid $1250. First $750 takes. Possible delivery. 541-504-1123

Health and Beauty Items

•Current treatments offering no relief? • Been told to “Live with it”? •Tired of taking drugs that don’t fix the problem or make it worse? There is Hope! Call for FREE DVD Thyroid Health Secrets Revealed. Call 866-700-1414 and find out how to get better today!

In the Forum Center


Hot Tubs and Spas Columbia Hot Tub, Aspen model, 32 jets, lounger, exc. cond. $1995. 541-848-2214

Queensland Heelers Standards & mini,$150 & up. 541-280-1537

Shih Tzu Puppies Purebred, 8 weeks! Have first shots, so cute. 209-986-3291

Porcelain Dolls, new, Ashton Drake Galleries, collection of 16 dolls, some Precious Moments, some regular, $500 OBO, 541-390-7976. The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

Central Oregon Mix, semi-dry, split, delivered, Bend. $135 for one cord or $260 for two. Cash, Check or Credit. 541-420-3484 Lodgepole Seasoned rounds: 1 cord $129; 2@$124ea; 3@ $119ea. Split: 1 cord $159; 2@$154 ea; 3@$149 ea. Bin price 4’x4’x4’, $59 ea. Cash. Delivery avail. 541-771-0800


Gardening Supplies & Equipment


541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809.

PRIDE GO-GO ON YOUR OWN exc. condition, affordable at $495. 541-516-8623 The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less • Limit one ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802

300 400 308


Farm Equipment and Machinery

Schools and Training

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.


Craftsman Lawn Tractor, bagger & trailer, 9 yrs old, runs well, $250. 541-815-2042 JUNIPER TIES & BOARDS Full Measure Timbers “ Rot Resistant ” Raised Bed Garden Projects 541-389-9663

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)


HAY & FEED Hay season is fast approaching!

We have a large ALLIED HEALTH CAREER inventory of Baling Training - Attend college Twine in Stock Now! 100% online. Job placement 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.


John Deere Riding Lawnmower Model year 2000 GT 225 Blade, trailer, sprayer, and aerator/fertilizer included $1500 OBO Call Andrew 541-579-0365 SUPER TOP SOIL Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.

Poultry, Rabbits, and Supplies Chickens, 4 Silkies, 2 blacks, 3 mo., 2 splash, 6 mo., $5 ea., 3 Mille Fleurs, 1 rooster, 2 hens, 6 mo., $5, Hens, already laying, 541-433-2112


Your Backyard Birdfeeding Specialists!

assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-491-8370. (PNDC) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 (PNDC) Oregon Medical Training PCS

Phlebotomy classes begin Aug 29th. Registration now open: 541-343-3100 TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235

Horses and Equipment


Awesome palomino Mare. Gentle but not broke to ride. $450. 541-788-1649

Looking for Employment

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

Administrative Assistant for hire Call 541-382-6939 I provide in-home Caregiving. Experienced; some light housekeeping. 541-508-6403

Incredible 1/2 Welsh Pony Mare. Groundwork started, eager to please. $1800 541-788-1649



LOST HORSE in Marks Creek area of Ochocos - Bay Pinto, full tack, 541-504-7085 or 541-315-0109.

Generator, Cabellas, 3500-4000 Watt, new in box, $375, 541-536-3889,541-420-6215

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840 270

Lost and Found FOUND Diamond Ring in Sunriver, call 971-322-9293, or Sunriver Police Dept. to identify. Found Ipod at the Sisters Quilt Show in the Poppies restaurant garden/dining area outdoors. Please call to identify: 541 382 5578 & leave a message for Karen.


Llamas/Exotic Animals Alpaca dispersal sale, all reg., quality breeding stock to ribbon winners. All Reasonable offers considered. For info call 541-385-4989.

Looking for employment in Business or Construction Management. 5+ years of experience in Project Management. Sales experience. Bachelors Degree. Excellent references. Resume available upon request. m . 928-600-9281

265 4 sets of new pre-mitered door casing trim, $10 each. New windows: (1) 36x42 & (3) 48x42, $250 all. 7 sheets 1/2” 4x8 floor underlayment, $8/sheet. CCR Terrebonne, 406-980-1907 704-530-4051

541-647-8261 La Pine Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 52684 Hwy 97 541-536-3234 Open to the public .

Drivers : Coach America is seeking drivers in the Bend area. If you have a love for the open road & a passion for quality customer services, this could be your next job. We offer a decent benefit package, paid training & a company 401K plan. Our services incl. local & over the road transportation of railroad empoyees. Must have a clean driving record and pass a DOT physical. Call 800-799-RIDE for details. Coach America is a Drug Free Workplace and EOE.

personable Cable TV/ Internet/Phone Installer in Madras. Electronics, computer or cable TV experience preferred. Pole/ladder climbing/lift 65 lbs. $10-$13/hr. DOE, plus benefits. License/good driving record, drug and background check. Bilingual preferred. Must live or be willing to relocate to our Madras system. Resume to, or to 374 SW 5th Street, Madras, OR. EOE COLLECTOR- Local agency seeking experienced third party collector. FDCPA and HIPAA knowledge preferred. DAKCS/STING software experience a plus. Excellent earnings package with benefits. Send resume to CAI, PO Box 39, Bend, OR 97709.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today! DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

Driver/Warehouse Clerk National wholesale distributor of waterworks products in Redmond is looking for a motivated and hard working individual with a good attitude. Candidate must have good communication skills, be professional, is punctual, a self starter, and work as a team player. Primary job duties are driving and all warehouse functions. Secondary duties involve counter sales, answering phones, and various other duties. Class A CDL is preferred, class B w/airbrake endorsement required. Ability to operate a forklift, climb a ladder, manipulate tools and equipment, lift up to 100 lbs, and type a minimum of 20-29 words per minute is required. We are looking to fill this position very quickly, so please email your resume to if you are interested in working for a great company.

Extreme Value Advertising! 30 Daily newspapers $525/25-word classified, 3-days. Reach 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. For more information call (916) 288-6010 or email: for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Customer Service Representative

Crestview Cable Communications is an Oregon based company in the business of selling cable TV, phone and internet services. We are looking for a bilingual (Spanish/English) Customer Service Representative for full-time work in our Prineville office, Monday - Friday, 8:00 am - 5:00 pm. Must be able to do accurate work in a busy office environment, have good oral communication skills, the ability to learn job-specific computer software, handle cash, and use a 10 key. Benefit package includes health insurance, paid holidays, vacation, sick time and more. Applications available at 350 NE Dunham St., Prineville, at or email resume to Mandatory pre-employment drug testing, background check, and a good driving record required. Crestview Cable Communication is an equal opportunity Employer Proprietary.

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

H Supplement Your Income H Operate Your Own Business FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

The Bulletin LOST HORSE in Marks Creek area of Ochocos - Bay Pinto, full tack, 541-504-7085 and 541-315-0109. Lost long haired all-orange adult male cat, name is ‘Red’, lost in NE Bend area. Reward PLEASE HELP! 541-633-0482

LOST St. Croix fly rod (green in color) and Orvis reel, at Tumalo State Park upper parking lot, 7/4. 541-330-0098

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

Cable TV/ Internet/ Phone Installer

Independent Contractor


Lost: Men’s dark sunglasses,7/11, Smith, Safeway on 3rd or Wal Mart, reward, 541-389-0049

Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands!


Employment Opportunities


Lost: Hearing Aid for right ear, Bend area, in June, 541-382-4464

Building Materials


Employment Opportunities

Crestview Cable Communications seeks a

Quarry Ave

Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS Wholesale Peat Moss Sales

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


Hay, Grain and Feed

For newspaper delivery , call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email Over 40 Years Experience in Carpet Upholstery & Rug Cleaning Call Now! 541-382-9498 CCB #72129

Farm Market

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. Stolen: Kelly Green Pacific Tandem Bicycle. Anyone with information please call 541-388-4064. Reward offered for return.


Farmers Column A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516

Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

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


Produce and Food THOMAS ORCHARDS Kimberly, OR: We will be at Farmer’s Market, Tue. in Redmond, Wed. & Fri. in Bend every week all summer! U-Pick: Dark Sweet Cherries, $1.50/lb, Ranier Cherries, $1.75/lb., Bring Containers Apricots Avail. July 17th or 18th, - Call Ahead. Look for us on Facebook. Open 7 Days a week, 8 a.m.- 6 p.m. only. 541-934-2870

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

S h o w Yo u r S t u ff .

Prineville Habitat ReStore Building Supply Resale 1427 NW Murphy Ct. 541 447-6934 Open to the public.

The Hardwood Outlet Wood Floor Super Store


TV, Stereo and Video HDTV, Philips 60”, big screen, floor model, just serviced, new, was, $1500, now $595 OBO, 541-408-7908.

Computers 212

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

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash

Fatigue, insomnia, cold hands, skin dryness, chronic pain?

Find It in

Antiques & Collectibles

Antique fainting couch $75; Metal bunkbed, $50; wrought iron bench w/ floral seat $35; 541-317-8991 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.


255 POODLE Pups, AKC Toy or Teacup, B & W, red, black. POMAPOOS too! 541-475-3889

950 SE 3rd St., Bend between Wilson & Reed Mkt

Winchester Model 94 (Pre ’64) 30-30 Rifle Serial # 2552270 $425.00 Ph.541-504-1548

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

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.

Sat. July 16 • 9 to 12

Winchester mdl 70, 308 w/ scope, $650; Winchester mdl 94 30-30, $450; Stevens 12 ga. dbl/brl 3” H series, $375. All are OBO. 541-280-1468

Bend’s Only Authorized Oreck Store.



WIN 1885 45/70, 64 30-30, 101 0U 12 ga, 12 12 ga, 70 270 & 7 mag, 69A 22 lr, 88 Generator, Yamaha EF2400IS, 308, 100 308, 70 225. Ruger used once, $800, 44 carbine, mini 14, mini 30, 541-815-0395,714-743-1630 10 22, red label 0U 12 ga. Marlin 1895 450, guide gun Radial arm saw, table saw, scroll saw, misc. E-mail for 45/70, 444 SS 444 CAL, 44 info: woodworkingtoolsforcarbine, 336 30-30, & 35 REM, 1889 32 20. Richardson Arms SxS 3 1/2” 10 ga. REM 1100 20 ga. Colt AR 15 sp1 223. H & H FIREARMS 541-382-9352

248 Sectional Couch, excellent condition, neutral color, 2 yrs old, $750. 541-815-0395


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.


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

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, click on “Place an ad” and follow these easy steps:

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


Pick a category (for example - pets or transportation) and choose your ad package.



Write your ad and upload your digital photo.

WANTED: rough cut lumber, 10” to 12“ wide. up to 12’ long. 541-317-1948.


Create your account with any major credit card. All ads appear in both print and online. Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.


Heating and Stoves Beckwell Pellet Stove, excellent working cond., w/ pipe, pad & manual. $850. CCR Terrebonne, 406-980-1907 or 704-530-4051

S0305 5X4 kk

General Merchandise

Find Classifieds at

To place your photo ad, visit us online at or call with questions, 541-385-5809

F2 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN 476


Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Food & Beverage VR Inc. dba Jack In The Box is hiring Restaurant Manager, Assistant Managers, and Shift Managers for their new Redmond location. Ideal candidate will have prior management exp. and be responsible for inventory control, food cost control system, staffing, & training, Benefits include advancement, yearly paid vaca. & competitive compensation. Applicant must show up for the interviews held every Friday from 11 a.m. -5 p.m. at 1830 N. Hwy 97, Redmond. Housekeepers and Inspectors Positions available for a Sunriver Property Management Company. Must have reliable vehicle, ODL, and insurance. $12.00 plus per hour possible for piece work housekeepers. Inspector positions pay depends on experience. Positions available immediately. FAX resume attention Rhonda 541-593-9928 Housekeeping Part time position, some hotel resort cleaning exp. preferred. Must be able to work weekends. Please apply at Worldmark Eagle Crest, 1522 Cline Falls Rd. Redmond (3rd floor of Hotel) Logging - Hand Cutters for logging on Warm Springs Reservation, 2 yrs. exp. req, pay DOE. Please call 541-409-1337 for more info.

Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809 Maintenance Tech Part-time position, variable schedule, drug free environment. Please apply at Worldmark Eagle Crest, 1522 Cline Falls Rd., Redmond (3rd. floor of Hotel). Medical MOA Position available in a busy medical/surgical practice - Job duties to include back office responsibilities and possible travel. Successful candidate must have prior medical office experience. Must be computer literate, flexible and able to multi-task. Excellent people skills and attention to detail a must. Salary DOE/hours worked. Part-time to full-time. Forward cover letter and resume to: or fax to (541) 585-2407.

A Psychiatric Day Treatment program for emotionally/behaviorally disturbed children and their families, will have up and running this fall, a new ITS program in the Redmond area. The Child Center currently has openings for: PROGRAM Supervisor/ Therapist Master's degree w/two years Post-masters graduate work in psychology, social work or related mental health fields. Working knowledge of the principles and techniques of family therapy; two years supervised experience in family, individual and group therapy, demonstrated effectiveness in clinical supervision of individual, family and marital therapy; working knowledge of educational system; ability to prepare meaningful and concise records, reports, and program proposals; participate in team-oriented treatment and program planning. Salary range $33,523 $37,003. Child/ Family Therapist Minimum qualifications MA or MS degree in psychology, social work or related mental health fields. Working knowledge of the principles and techniques of family therapy; two years supervised experience in family, individual and group therapy; working knowledge of the educational system; ability to prepare records, reports and proposals; team oriented treatment and planning. Salary range $31,056 - $34,280. Behavioral Support Specialist BA or BS degree. Experience with young special needs children required. Eligible for QMHA certification. Salary range $20,027 - $22,016.

Employee benefit package for all positions. ATTN: (Lori) OR Send resume to: The Child Center, 3995 Marcola Road, Springfield, OR 97477 EOE


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.


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.

SECURITY OFFICERS $10.00/hr GUARDSMARK, LLC A nationwide leader in security services is hiring a PT officer in the Redmond area. Applicants must have or be able to obtain a DPSST certification. They must also have a clean criminal background, good computer skills, a professional demeanor and excellent customer service skills. This position requires several miles of walking per day. Individuals with any security, law enforcement or military backgrounds are encouraged to apply! Please email your resume to: cocojacquelinej@ with “Redmond position” in the subject line.



Estate Sales

Fundraiser Sales H H H H

The Children’s Vision Foundation

Sales Northwest Bend 3316 NW Fairway Heights Drive. Yard Sale Friday (7/15) and Saturday (7/16) from 9am to 3pm.

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

573 A Classified ad is an EASY WAY TO REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection (916) 288-6019 or email for more info (PNDC) Turn-key Computer service & repair shop. Incl. inventory. Busy location on 3rd. St. Call for details & info. 541-306-6700.

Fundraiser Sales

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

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting. No pets/smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $610$650/mo. 541-385-6928.

Call for Specials! Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Renovated 2 bdrm., 1 bath, blocks from St. Charles & Pilot Butte. W/S/G paid. Laundry onsite. Parking. No pets/ smoking.$600. 541-410-6486

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






Apt./Multiplex Redmond

Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent NW Bend

RV Parking

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

Great NW Location! Exquisite, Studio cottage. Just a short walk to downtown, river & Old Mill. Pet? $600. Available 8/1. 503-729-3424


Shevlin/Mt. Washington - 3000 sq ft, 3 Bdrm, 3 Bath + office & bonus rm. Open floor plan. Fenced backyd. Attached 2-car garage. Avail August. 2938 NW Chianti Ln. $1850/mo. 541-749-8447

If you haven’t seen us lately...



Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 616

Want To Rent WANT TO RENT furnished home/apt/studio downtown NW Bend. 800-248-8840


Rooms for Rent

2 Bdrm., 2 bath, 2 car garage, detached apt., with W/D, no pets/smoking, 63323 Britta, $750/mo., $1000 dep., 541-390-0296.


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


Powell Butte: View, beautiful home on acreage, prefer woman to share with senior citizen. Private furnished bdrm. & bath, kitchen privileges, washer & dryer, $360 +dep, 1/4 utils, no smoking, background check, 541-923-8165

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend

Roomate Wanted to share 3 bdrm. home, near everything in La Pine, rent neg., must have refs, call Tim, 541-410-1153.

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

ROOM FOR RENT in mfd home in Bend, $300 mo. Call 253-241-4152. STUDIOS & KITCHENETTES Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro. & fridge. Util. & linens. New owners, $145-$165/wk. 541-382-1885


Condo / Townhomes For Rent

2 Bdrm in 4-Plex, 1 bath, W/D hookups, storage, deck, W/S paid, $575 + $600 dep. 1-Month Free Option! 541-480-4824


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 541-923-1907 Large 2 bdrm., 1 bath, upstairs unit, W/S/G+gas paid, onsite laundry, no smoking/ pets, $550/mo. 358 NW 17th St., Gael, 541-350-2095.

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



Houses for Rent General

Studios $375 1 Bdrm $400 Free Move-in Rent!


• Lots of amenities. • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond Close to schools, shopping, and parks! 541-548-8735 Managed by

steve scott realtors 685se 3rd, bend, or

Rented your property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

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

Cottage like large 1 bdrm in quiet 6-plex in old Redmond, SW Canyon/Antler. Hardwoods, W/D. Refs, $550+ utils, avail July, 541-420-7613

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




GSL Properties

Houses for Rent NE Bend 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1200 sq.ft., big wood stove, util. room, 1/2 acre lot, RV parking, dbl garage w/openers, $895. 541-480-3393 or 610-7803 A newer 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1590 sq. ft, gas fireplace, great room, huge oversize dbl. garage w/openers, big lot, $1095, 541-480-3393 or 610-7803 Close to downtown! 1 Bdrm 1 bath triplex. Very quiet nbrhd. Gas stove. W/S & hot water paid. No pets/smkg. $495. 541-419-4520 Fabulous mid-town neighborhood on Butte. 2 bdrm, den, 2 bath, 2-car garage, vaulted ceilings, gas fireplace, deck, pond, patio, tons of light, walk Butte trails, to Juniper, etc. $1200/mo. Avail Aug 1. 541-389-4687 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS


Houses for Rent SE Bend Nice, quiet guest house secluded on 80 acres. 2 Bdrm, semi-furnished. All appls incl W/D; all utils incl. No pets/ smkg. $750. 541-390-0296


Houses for Rent Redmond 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 3-car garage, lg storage shed, fenced yard. Very clean, great location; no smoking. $1095/mo + $950 dep. 541-420-6667 A Newer 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1168 sq.ft., newer paint & carpet, patio, large lot, RV parking, dbl. garage, w/opener, $850, 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803

AWBREY BUTTE 8-5 Fri/Sat, Multi-Fam. HUGE, MOVING, 3-car garage jammed full! 2965 NW Horizon Dr. Bend (541)771-1412. A-Z Bargains!

HUGE MOVING SALE! Sat. 8-3, 1145 NW Knoxville Blvd. Whole Household Everything Must GO! HUGE Multi-Family Garage Sale on Drake Rd., Sat. 9-2 Collectibles, tools, electronics, furniture, area rugs, & more!

ADOPTION FUNDRAISER GARAGE SALE EVENT! Raising funds to aid our adoption Moving Sale: Sat. 8-2, 3057 process. BBQ & Bake Sale. NW Duffy Dr. Outdoor equip., NICE stuff donated:kids toys, skis, boots, kayak, pontoon clothes, housewares, bikes, boat, furniture, garden exercise equip, furniture, equip., TV’s beds. SAT. 7/16 8-3pm 20968 Lava Flow Lane NWX Alley Sale: Behind 2451 High Lakes Lp., multi family sale, antique/ HH FREE HH collectible fishing lures/reels/ rods/tackle boxes, power Garage Sale Kit tools, fused glass art, Blue Danube & Norataki China, Place an ad in The Bulletin baby clothes, etc., Sat. 8-2. for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit 284 FREE!

Sales Southwest Bend

Garage Sale, Sat. only 8-1, 2618 NW Rainbow Ridge Dr. Furniture, kid & baby stuff, & household items.

2 DAY YARD SALE, Fri-Sat, 9-2. Everything goes! Furniture, clothing, knickknacks, books, more! 3546 SW Wickiup Ct.


2 Family Sale! Sat 9-2, 19845 Porcupine Dr. Pond & pet supplies, aquarium, camping, furniture, household, books, art, Christmas, & a lot more!

Saturday only, 7am-12 noon, 32 NW Shasta Place. Trail 90s, shredder, tools & more!

If you can't make it on Friday, don't despair!!

Many new items will be added to the sale for the first time early Saturday morning!! hunting, camping & fishing gear tools & hardware vintage cast iron (some Griswold) kitchenware sets of dishes silverware automotive exercise equip., bikes

equine items plants, garden items books antiques, collectibles many knick-knacks electronics children's & baby items children's toys

62978 Desert Sage Ct. Sat 8-2, girl's bike; kids' toys, books, clothes, costumes; household; rocking chair/glider; GPS; dog house & more

Contra Dance Benefit Yard Sale Sat. 7-16-11 9 - 3 61170 Chuckanut Drive (Romaine Village) Garage/Estate Sale: Fri, Sat, Sun, 9-4, 18690 River Woods Dr (DRW), W/D, side- by-side fridge, micro.

GOOD STUFF Garage Sale Guns, fishing, tools & more! Fri 7/15, Sat 7/16, 8-4. 19233 Shoshone Rd., DRW Check out the classiieds online Updated daily MOVING SALE furniture, electronics, household goods. Saturday only 8-4. at 20055 Badger Road. Sale Fri Sat, July 15-16, 9-5. Variety: bar stools, W&D, books,clothes, etc. 60955 Garnet St, Bend 390-3847

KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

Garage Sale. Kids toys & clothing, baby things, sporting goods, holiday and family items. Sat. & Sun 8-3. 2945 Red Oak Dr. Garage Sale:Sat. 8-4, Children’s items, misc, carseats,clothes, die cast gifts & other collectibles, 20535 Sunderland Way off N. Boyd Acres Rd. Huge 2-Family Yard Sale, Sat.-Sun., 8-3, 2894 NE Jackdaw, off NE Forum, lots of home decor & furniture.

Commercial for Rent/Lease Office / Warehouse 1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. spaces, 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678. Office/Warehouse Space, 6400 sq.ft., (3) 12x14 doors, on Boyd Acres Rd, 541-382-8998.

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


Ofice/Retail Space for Rent

When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad

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.

Approximately 1800 sq.ft., perfect for office or church south end of Bend $750, ample parking 541-408-2318.



Huge Sale, Sat Only, 8-4, in/outside, tons of stuff, many families, furniture, crib, bikes, pit bike, refreshments, Christian Life Center, 21720 E Hwy 20. MOVING SALE 63183 Brookstone Ln. No early birds. Sat., July 16th,8am-2pm. All must go; computer desk, oak table w/chairs, kids furniture, queen bed frames, area rugs, toys, clothes, bedding, lizard cage, TV's, books, rocking chairs, priced to move! Moving Sale 7/15-7/16 8-1. Furniture, antiques, horse tack, etc. Bear Creek Rd, east of Ward Rd. look for signs. Moving sale! LVG and BDRM sets, patio furn., china & hutch; bldg. materials, tools and more! July 15th & 16th 8-4 at 63374 Overtree Road, Bend, OR 97701 541-617-1390 or Sat. 8-3, Sun. 8-12 Furniture, twin mattress set, gas range, toys, girls clothes, kids play kitchen, and lots more 2729 NE Red Oak Dr. off 27th SAT. ONLY: Moving overseas. Furniture, appliances, electronics, exercise equipment etc. 7/16 10:00-4:00. Come in/pack out 560 NE Quince Ave. No Early Birds!

Fri-Sat, 7/15-16, 7am-4pm. Follow signs from Butler Mkt Rd YARD SALE! Sat. only, 8-3, 2931 NE Marea Dr. Lots of tools, washer, dryer, rolltop desk, gun cab, & much more!


Sales Southeast Bend BIG YARD SALE Fri., & Sat. 10-4. lots of RV, camping and boating gear, kitchen items, collectibles. 60879 Parrell Rd., between Murphy and China Hat. FRIDAY ONLY! Teen/adult name brand clothes, good TVs, child's golf clubs, Xbox, bar chairs, paintings, lots of misc. July 15; 8am-2pm. 61307 Mt. Vista Dr. Bend

Real Estate For Sale



An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $200 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717

Stonebrook BIG Community Garage Sale! Garage Sale: Fri. 7/15, 8-4:30, 2050 NE Hollow Tree Ln., Chainsaw, tools, sofa, chairs, collectibles, clothes, etc.

Country Living, RV or Trailer hookup, hosrse neg., dog okay, Tumalo area, mtn. view, $500 + electricity, 541-390-4355.

Crooked River Ranch, 5 acres horse property fenced, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, W/D hookup, $800 plus deps. 541-420-5197,209-402-3499


Open Houses Amazing Custom Eagle Crest Home 4 Bdrm 4.5 Bath, nearly 4,000 sq ft home with too many upgrades to list! Must see! Open Fri., 10am-4pm, and Sat., 12-4pm 10172 Juniper Glen Circle (Cross St is Eagle Crest Blvd.) Hosted by Rick Neville, Principal Broker, 541-420-3343 Tim Davis Group Central Oregon Realty

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) Beautiful Custom Cascade View Estates Home 3 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath, 2400+ Sq ft on nearly a 1/4 Acre lot! Open Sat Only, 10am-2pm 3654 SW 36th Pl., Redmond (off SW Zenith Pl.) Tim Davis Principal Brkr, 541-419-2396 Tim Davis Group Central Oregon Realty



Sales Redmond Area

Sales Redmond Area

GARAGE SALE! Tons of kids clothes, sizes 0-4T, boy and girl. Lots of other stuff too. Fri-Sun 9:00-3:00 61507 SE Admiral Way off Reed Market

3 FAMILY YARD SALE A little something for everyone! Sat. 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Sun. 8 a.m.-1 p.m. 4719 NW Maple Ave, Redmond

Teacher’s Garage Sale! Books, games, resources & more! Fri-Sun., 9-4. 4344 SW Badger Ave, 3/4 mi S of cemetery. Everything goes!

Huge Multi-Family Estate Sale: Sat. Only, 9-4, Coventry Cir, fantastic stuff, something for everyone! No Early Birds.

April’s Humongous Sale! Health forces move, Fri. & Sat., 8-8, 2040 SW Quartz Ave, everything you can think of!

Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend

Current Sales Inventory Includes:

Community Service Center SDA Fundraiser, Wed., Thurs & Fri., July 13, 14 & 15, 8am-4pm. 19615 Blue Sky Ln., off Century at Mammoth

1 Bdrm., $525. In quiet complex. close to shopping. On-site laundry, no smoking, no pets. 1000 NE Butler Mkt. Rd. 541-633-7533

Business Opportunities

Fri. & Sat., July 15 & 16. Doors will open at 8 a.m. on both days.



Apt./Multiplex NE Bend


will be joining together to offer Central Oregonians the most amazing assortment of new and used garage sale treasures at Tumalo Community Church Fellowship Hall (located at 64671 Bruce St. in Tumalo). The sale will be held

1188 NE 27th #102 Fri. and Sat. 8:00-4:00 Tools, antiques, household items, furniture, etc.

Edited by Will Shortz

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



Snowberry Village

SISTERS 1 bath/1 bdrm cheery apartment, 4 mi E. of town, W/D & utilities included, $675, No Smoking/ No Pets. 541-504-2545.

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

(CVF) is currently collecting household and office dona- BARN & YARD SALE Sat. 9-4 tions for their Step Above boat, motor, access., float Your Average Garage tubes and other fishing gear, Sale on July 22, 23 & camping, saddles, and more, 24th and July 29 & 30th, corner of Pinehurst & Tuat the Bend Factory Stores. malo Reservoir Rd, follow Proceeds will go directly signs from W. Hwy 20 towards supporting Central Customer Appreciation Day Oregon’s children vision & Parking Lot Sale screenings and will also be THE IRON HORSE providing free seven step Saturday 9am-4pm vision screenings for chil210 NW Congress Street dren ages 5 and older during event.. Your donations are ESTATE/MOVING SALE tax deductible. For more inClothes, tools, Harley parts, formation and donations sporting equip, furniture, pickup, please call children’s clothes, misc (541) 330-3907 high-end household goods. Great stuff! Saturday 8-3. 2406 NW Morningwood Way.



Apt./Multiplex General

Alpine Meadows Townhomes

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

The Bulletin Classifieds

Shirley Whiting Estate Sale Collectibles, antiques, home furnishings, kitchen, Stetson hats, books, lawn & garden, tools, clothing & more! Numbers given for entrance to house. 218 SW Meadowlakes Dr., Prineville, Fri & Sat, July 15-16, 9am-5pm. Cash only.



Advertise your open positions.

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


Finance & Business


Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help?

Look What I Found!

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

MULTI FAMILY SALE/ Sat. 16 & Sun. 17 8am-2pm 773 & 795 NE Mason Rd. just north of Landsystems. Neighborhood Garage Sale Moving Sale -131 Airpark. Newer fridge, clothing, housewares, sporting goods, tools, TV, Free Stuff and more! Off Bear Creek or Pettigrew, Fri. & Sat. 9-2. OLD MAN’S TREASURES ...and Ma’s, also! Sat. 7/16 8am • 61555 Ward Rd Tack, 2 place snowmobile trlr, 5hp engine, washer, dryer, freezer, generator, reloading equipment, shotgun press & goodies from the attic, basement, and 2 barns. This sale will help an old couple move to a smaller place.

Sale Fri. & Sat 9-2, Office Supplies, Barbies, oak table, dish washer,Ikea desk, household, etc., 21425 Bear Creek Rd. SALE July 16, Saturday only 8 4 pm. Skis, golf clubs, stationary bike, household goods. 205 SE Soft Tail Dr. Sat, 9-2. 884 SE Briarwood Ct., Garden items, tools, children’s items & lots of toys, kitchen, some furniture. appliances. Yard Sale-795 SE BriarwoodSaturday July 16th 7:30A-1P. Toys Stereo Camping, bikes CDs clothes tools and more


Sales Redmond Area



Antiques to Brand new! Fri. & Sat. 9-4, 569 SW 23rd, just off Highland ATTIC ESTATES & APPRAISALS 541-350-6822 for pics & info go to

Yard Sale: Sat 8-3, 1623 NW Spruce Pl., Left at Spruce Ave. off of 10th St., follow signs, Clothes, kids items, Books, LPs, videos, board bike, golf clubs, car stereo, games, desk, santas, mini tampoline, much more! knick-knicks, LEGOS. Friday and Saturday 9-3. 3659 S.W. Yard Sale Thur-Sat.,9-4. 580 C Volcano Avenue. NO EARLY Ave., Terrebonne. Furniture, BIRDS PLEASE tools, household, kitchen, paintings, much, much more! FRI-SAT 9-5. 3749 SW Tommy Armour Ln. Vintage mahogany oval table w/ 6 292 chairs, hutch, coffee table, Sales Other Areas Bentwood chairs, crystal, linens, books old & new. After 20 years of collecting, it’s time for an Garage Sale at Garage AWESOME SALE! Sale Prices! We want to Tools, blue fruit jars, large colsell! Collectibles, jewelry, lection of pewter, ink bottles, furniture, clothing, servingPlanet Jr. #25 seeder, traffic ware, rock collection. Fri.and logging signs, Bear brand Sun, 9-5, 1170 NW 21st Pl. parlor stove, hay forks, corn Garage Sale: Fri. & Sat. 7-3, planters, lanterns, whiskey 3750 SW Salmon Ave, furnibottles, insulators, vintage ture, trampoline, lizards & power hack saw, garden tracmore! tor 3 pt. harrow, vintage sheet music, Little Big books, Garage Sale: Fri.-Sat. 8-4, 1652 iron yard art and so much NE 8th St., behind Wal-Mart, more! Fri.-Sat. 7/15-16, 9-4, lots of misc., 2 households 55782 Swan Rd., 5 mi. combined - selling extras. so. of Sunriver in Oregon Water Wonderland. Garage Sale - Guns, reloading, 541-593-7188 dishes, clothes, books, misc. Fri-Sat, July 15-16, 8-4, 3340 NW Odem Ave, Terrebonne. GOOD-BAD-UGLY 5 family sale. 8-4, Sat./Sun. Furn.-appl.HUGE SALE: 3242 SW 43rd St., tools- nice clothing-houseOff Reservoir, Fri-Sat. 9-4, anhold items-lamps-pics-misc. tiques, household, sports, Everything except the dog! tools & yard. Priced right. 331 SW 1st St., Madras Living Estate Sale: Thur.Sun. 9-6, Antiques & Col- HERITAGE U.S.A. MISC. OUTDOOR MARKET, FRI 7/15 lectibles, china & many other SAT 7/16, 9 AM TO 4 PM, items for everyone! 6315 N. 253 E. HOOD AVE, SISTERS, Hwy 97 Terrebonne, Galloway 541-549-4660 to 10th St to Frontage Rd. Cash Please, No Early Birds. Multi-Unit Sale, Spacemaker Moving Sale: Furniture, kitchStorage, Sunriver Business enware, W/D, collectibles, Park. July 14-15-16, 9-5. Fri. & Sat. 9-3 2075 SW CanQuestions? 541-593-5133 yon Dr, 541-233-6709. Saturday Only Sale, 9am-5pm. RC plane, collectibles, soda ads, lots of neat stuff! 10th & NW Poplar Ave, Redmond

YARD SALE Fri-Sat. 9-6. New & used items! 6676 SW Elliott Lane, Madras

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

THE BULLETIN • Friday, July 15, 2011 F3









Homes for Sale

Northwest Bend Homes


Motorcycles And Accessories




Travel Trailers

Real Estate Auction Nominal Opening Bids Start at $1,000

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

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

-------------------148735 Ahern Drive, La Pine 2 bdrm/ 2 bath, 1,344 sq.ft.+/mobile/mfd home. Sells: 10:15 AM Tues., July 19, on site. -------------------65700 Adventure Court Unit #204, Bend 3 bdrm/ 3 bath, 2,213 sq.ft. +/- condo. Sells: 8:00AM Tues., July 19, on site 800-801-8003 Many properties now available for online bidding! A Buyer’s Premium (Buyer's Fee in WI) may apply. Williams & Williams OR Williams & Williams W&W Re Lic 200908034


Sunriver/La Pine Homes Brand New! Custom finished home with 1000 ft river frontage on just under 5 acres. Mtn views. Gourmet kitchen, 4 large bdrms with walk-in closets. 3.5 baths, large bonus rm, ready to move in! Bank owned. $398,500. Bend River Realty, Rob Marken, Broker/ Owner. Call 541-410-4255





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.

Summer Price

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.

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


Motorcycles And Accessories




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF AUCTION One (1) storage unit #0619 will be auctioned on Sat., July 16, 2011 at 11:00 am, at All Star Storage, 136 SW Century Dr., Bend, OR. Ph.# 382-8808. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE SHERIFF OF DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON A public hearing will be held on July 19, 2010, at 10:00 a.m. in the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office Lobby, 63333 W. Hwy. 20, Bend, Oregon for the purpose of oral and written comments to Deschutes County's proposed use of the 2011 Justice Assistance Grant funds. All interested persons may appear and be heard. Deschutes County conducts public meetings in locations which are wheelchair accessible. Deschutes County also provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. For persons who are deaf, or who have hearing or speech impairments, dial 7-1-1 to access the State transfer relay service for TTY. At meetings of the Sheriff the County will provide an interpreter for hearing impaired persons who give at least 48 hours notice of the request. Written information will be made available in large print or audio format. To request these services, please call (541) 388-6571. LARRY BLANTON, SHERIFF DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: 0173106048 T.S. No.: 11-02115-6 Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust dated as of October 18, 2007 made by, RICK JACOBSEN AND KIMBERLY JACOBSEN, AS TENANTS BY THE ENTIRETY, 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 October 30, 2007, as Instrument No. 2007-57479 of Of-

ficial 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: 192873 LOT THIRTY-THREE, RED HAWK UNIT FIVE, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON Commonly known as: 1947 NW JACKPINE PLACE, 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; together with other fees and expenses incurred by the Beneficiary; and which defaulted amounts total: $12,285.06 as of June 24, 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 $259,207.25 together with interest thereon at the rate of 6.00000% per annum from December 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 November 10, 2011 at the hour of 11:00 AM, Standard of Time, as established by section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statues, at the front entrance of the Courthouse, 1164 N.W. Bond Street, Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution of the Deed of Trust, together with any interest which the grantor or his successor(s) in interest acquired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a

reasonable charge by the Trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, Trustee's or attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Deed of Trust, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CONTACT FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, 1920 Main Street, Suite 1120, Irvine, CA 92614 949-252-4900 FOR SALE INFORMATION CALL: 714.730.2727 Website for Trustee's Sale Information: TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Deed of Trust, the words "Trustee" and 'Beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: July 8, 2011 FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, Trustee Michael Busby, Authorized Signature ASAP# 4041920 07/15/2011, 07/22/2011, 07/29/2011, 08/05/2011

Get your business GRO W


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

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


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

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

Dodge Brougham Motorhome, 1977, Needs TLC, $1995, Pilgrim Camper 1981, Self contained, Cab-over, needs TLC, $595, 541-382-2335 or 503-585-3240. Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires, under cover, hwy. miles only, 4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310.

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

Honda Elite 80cc Scooter, 1400 miles, (2) adult helmets, like new, $1100. 541-420-0235 or 541-389-0524



Honda Gold Wing GL 1100, 1980. 23,000 miles, full dress plus helmets, $3500 or best offer. Call 541-389-8410 Honda Shadow VLX-600 1988, medical reasons force sale, exc. cond., $2850, call Frank 541-389-1502, 541-390-8821

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.

Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303



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.

Winnebago Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575

12’ FIBERGLAS, 3 seats, with nice trailer, and 25 HP, Johnson outboard. Great for Cascade Lakes or river. $800. 541-4084528. 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

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

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


Fifth Wheels

Alpenlite 31’ 1996, 2 slides, rear kitchen, Michelin tires, $6500. 541-610-2854


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

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

29’ Alpenlite Riviera 1997 5th whl. 1 large slide-out. New carpeting, solar panel, AC & furnace. 4 newer batteries & inverter. Great shape. Must see to appreciate. $13,900 firm! 541-389-8315.


Travel Trailers Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 2 door fridge w/ice maker. $98,000. 541-610-9985

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 :

Boats & Accessories Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $89,900. 541-215-5355

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

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

Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large bath, bed & kitchen. Seats 6-8. Awning. $35,500 OBO. 541-923-4211

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

Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417. Cardinal 34.5 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

2002 Coleman Tacoma tent trailer. Good condition. Sleeps up to 8. Gas heater, stove, gas/electric/12v refrigerator. Includes screen room for awning area. $2700. Call 541 977-2612.

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.

Carri-lite 28½’ alum. const, AC, 4000 watt Onan gen, lrg LR slide, Oak cabinets, lots of storage, rear kitchen, queen bed w/new matt, double pane windows, forced air gas furnace, new Michelins, excellent cond, always garaged. $12,000 Cell, 541-408-7236; home, 541-548-8415. Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.

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.

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $65,000. 760-644-4160

See the All-New 2011 Subaru Impreza WRX STI Sedans

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

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.

The Bulletin's



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


With an ad in

"Call A Service Professional"

VESPA 2005 Gran Turismo 200 Perfect Cond., rare vintage green color, top box for extra storage, 2 helmets, incl. $3250. 541-419-9928.

BMW R1200 RT 2009, silver, lowered suspension, 7000 mi., just serviced, new tires, exc. cond., $12,750, 541-923-2248.


Legal Notices

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


Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

Homes with Acreage Fleetwood 1512 sq ft double wide on 1.34 acres, Crooked River Ranch. Heat pump, 2 bdrms, den, 2 full baths, separate guest room & garage with half bath. Great view. $126,500. Call for appointment, 541-923-0574

Boats & RV’s

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

19.6’ 2007 Duckworth,like new, 115HP Yamaha, only 107 hrs., full enclosure, extras, $18,900 OBO, 541-389-0798.

New 2011 Subaru Forester 2.5X

19' Duckworth Advantage 2005, Yamaha 115hp, 2007 Yamaha 8hp. All covers, equipped for fishing. Lowrance depth finder. $22,000 541-923-6487

$ Alloy Wheel Value Package, Roof Rack, Splash Guard Kit, Rear Bumper Cover

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

21,999 Model BFB

MSRP $23,335

VIN: BH757289

New 2011 Subaru Impreza 2.5i Premium



Model BJD

MSRP $21,377

Fog Lamp, Power Moonroof, All Weather Pkg: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-Icer, Heated Side Mirrors, Center Arm Rest, Dim Mirror/Comp w/Homelink, Splash Guard


New 2011 Subaru Legacy 2.5i

$ Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 (This special package is not available on our website)



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

Levi’s Dirt Works:RGC & CGC

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.

Concrete Construction JJ&B Construction - Quality Concrete work, over 30 yrs experience. Sidewalks, RV Pads, Driveways... Call Grant, 541-279-3183 • CCB190612 K.A. Veltman Concrete L L C Custom Concrete Work Foundations and Flatwork No Job Too Big or Too Small! 541-923-2168 • CCB #191425

Computer/Cabling Install QB Digital Living •Computer Networking •Phone/Data/TV Jacks •Whole House Audio •Flat Screen TV & Installation 541-280-6771 CCB#127370 Elect Lic#9-206C

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 CCB#194077 541-639-5282.

Handyman ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES Home & Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. Small or large jobs. On-time promise. Senior Discount. All work guaranteed. 541-389-3361 or 541-771-4463 Bonded & Insured CCB#181595

All types remodeling/handyman Decks, Painting, Carpentry Randy Salveson, 541-306-7492 CCB#180420

I DO THAT! Home Repairs, Remodeling, Professional & Honest Work. Rental Repairs. CCB#151573 Dennis 541-317-9768

Debris Removal

Home Improvement


Kelly Kerfoot Construction: 28 years exp. in Central OR, Quality & Honesty, from carpentry & handyman jobs, to quality wall covering installations & removal. Senior discounts, licenced, bonded, insured, CCB#47120 Call 541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

l Haul Away FREE For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel 541-389-8107

Electrical Services Quality Builders Electric • Remodels • Home Improvement • Lighting Upgrades • Hot Tub Hook-ups 541-389-0621 CCB#127370 Elect Lic#9-206C

Handyman Service Repair & Remodel We Move Walls Small jobs welcome. Another General Contractor, Inc. CCB# 110431. 541-617-0613, 541-390-8085


SPECIAL 20%OFF Lawn Re-seeding or Summer Aeration Services! Weekly Maintenance • Thatching • Aeration • Lawn Over-seeding Bark • Clean-ups Commercial / Residential Senior Discounts

Providing full service maintenance for over 20 years! FREE FERTILIZATION with new seasonal Mowing Service!

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!”

541-382-3883 NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Land scape Construction which in cludes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-fea tures, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be li censed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be in cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

Nelson Landscape Maintenance Serving Central Oregon Residential & Commercial • Sprinkler installation & repair • Aerate • Trimming • Summer Clean up • Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bi-Monthly & monthly maint. •Flower bed clean up •Bark, Rock, etc. •Senior Discounts

Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB#8759

Ferris Building & Landscape Maintenance Remodeling, Pole Barns, Landscape Maint., Tree Service & Haul Away. CCB #68496 Harry Ferris 541-408-2262 Summer Maintenance! Monthly Maint., Weeding, Raking, One Time Clean Up, Debris Hauling 541-388-0158 • 541-420-0426

Call The Yard Doctor for yard maint., thatching, sod, hydroseeding, sprinkler sys, water features, walls, more! Allen 541-536-1294 LCB 5012 Collins Lawn Maintenance Weekly Services Available Aeration, One-time Jobs Bonded & Insured Free Estimate. 541-480-9714

Model BAB MSRP $22,218 VIN: B3245202

C.V.T Transmission

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

New 2011 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium



Model BDD-02

MSRP $27,559

VIN: B3429789

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer,

New 2011 Subaru Tribeca 3.6R Limited

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



35,599 Model BTD MSRP $37,827


VIN: B4402280

Painting, Wall Covering GENERATE SOME excitement in WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman, a semiretired painting contractor of 45 years. Small Jobs Welcome. Interior & Exterior. 541-388-6910. ccb#5184

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

Picasso Painting All Phases Exterior interior 25 yrs exp. CCB# 194351 Affordable • Reliable. Bruce Teague 541-280-9081,

Tile, Ceramic Steve Lahey Construction Tile Installation Over 20 Yrs. Exp. Call For Free Estimate 541-977-4826•CCB#166678 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

Window Cleaning

2010 SUBARU LEGACY SEDAN LIMITED Leather, Loaded, Moonroof, Low Miles! Houseboat 38 x10, triple axle trailer incl. 20’ cabin, 12’ rear swim deck plus 6’ covered front deck. Great price! $14,500. 541-788-4844

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


Auto, Moonroof, Heated Seats, Roof Rack, Alloy Wheels, 7,087 Miles!




2010 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i PREMIUM WAGON Alloy Wheels, Heated Seats









Window Cleaning Deliciously Low Prices • All Work Guaranteed • NO Streak Policy • Family Owned & Operated • Same Day Service Free Estimates • Residential/ Commercial 760-601-0013

2 Wet-Jet personal water crafts, new batteries & covers, “SHORE“ trailer, incl spare & lights, $1950 for all. Bill 541-480-7930.

AT THE OLD DODGE LOT UNDER THE BIG AMERICAN FLAG 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 20, 2011.

F4 Friday, July 15, 2011 • THE BULLETIN 882

Fifth Wheels 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.

Autos & Transportation


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 916







Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos


Sport Utility Vehicles



Ford Explorer 1999 XLT V6 4.0L 106K, 4WD,CD, tape deck, tow bar, auto, fully loaded $4495, Peter 541-408-0877

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

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.


Truck with Snow Plow!


New rebuilt motor, no miles, Power Take-off winch. Exc. tires.


Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $4800 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.

Aircraft, Parts and Service

Utility Trailers

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN).


60’ wide x 50’ deep, with 55’ wide x 17’ high bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office & bathroom. Parking for 6 cars. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation bus. $235K 541-948-2126

916 Montana 3400RL, 2008. 4 slides, like new, nonsmoker. 5500-watt Onan generator, solar panel, dual AC, fireplace, central vac, electric awning w/sunscreen, king bed, air sleeper, 2 TVs, arctic pkg, rear receiver, alum. wheels, full cover, rear sunscreen, overhanging zippered skirt, extras. $39,000. Powell Butte, 541-410-4155

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Chevrolet 3500 Service Truck, 1992, 4x4, automatic, 11-ft storage bed. Liftgate, compressor & generator shelf inside box, locked storage boxes both sides of bed, new tires, regular maintenance & service every 3K miles, set up for towing heavy equip. $3995. 541-420-1846



Canopies and Campers 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

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., 2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $62,500, 541-280-1227.

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903


Ford 2 Door 1949,

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

99% Complete, $8,500, please call 541-408-7348.

Blower (Model 671), Polished, with accessories, $3500 OBO, 541-382-8762.

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

GMC 6000 dump truck 1990. 7 yard bed, low miles, good condition, new tires! ONLY $4500 OBO. 541-593-3072 MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $39,500. 541-420-3250

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552

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. $3995. Call 541-420-1846.

1982 INT. Dump with Arborhood, 6k on rebuilt 392, truck refurbished, has 330 gal. water tank with pump and hose. Everything works, $9,000 OBO. 541-977-8988


4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

925 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 T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

Antique and Classic Autos

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

International Travel All 1967,

Cadillac El Dorado 1977, very beautiful blue,

The Bulletin Classifieds

exc. cond., 4WD, new tires, shocks, interior seat cover, everything works, 121K orig. mi.,original operators manual and line setting ticket incl. $5000 OBO, 503-559-4401

real nice inside & out, low mileage, $2500, please call 541-383-3888 for more information.

Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535

GMC Ventura 3500 1986, refrigerated, w/6’x6’x12’ box, has 2 sets tires w/rims., 1250 lb. lift gate, new engine, $5500, 541-389-6588, ask for Bob. Pettibone Mercury fork lift, 8000 lb., 2-stage, propane, hard rubber tires. $4000 or Make offer. 541-389-5355.


Asking $3,999 or make offer.

70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $5000 obo. 541-593-3072



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Pickups *** 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 F-250 1992, 4X4,460 eng, steel flatbed, headache rack, ~10K on new trans, pro grade tires, $2000, 541-815-7072.

FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686

Ford Ranger 2004 4WD, 4L, 6-cyl, auto, 71K., bed liner, A/C tow pkg, well maint, $11,600, 541-549-2012.

Ford Sport Trac Limited Edition 2007, too many extras to list incl. new tires, 106k, $17,995, 541-441-4475

Chevy 3/4 Ton 1989, 4x4, 100K miles, 350 engine, Great cond. $3900. Call 541-815-9939

Chevy 4X4 1976, camper special, 173K, 4” lift, winch, detailed, nice cond, records, 2nd owner, $3800, 541-923-2123 Chevy Short Wide Box 1987, 4x4, fuel injected 350, 4 spd, Silverado, exc. cond., $4500, 541-410-0455.

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

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.


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mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

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.

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.



Jeep Liberty Renegade 2002 loaded, 94K, 1 owner, silver, $9000 OBO, 541-771-1889.

Mercury Mountaineer 1997 V8 5.0L Engine AWD Automatic 169K miles $3395, Peter 541.408.0877

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 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.

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

Nissan Maxima 2007, 44K mi., $2000 below BlueBook, very good cond., $15,500, 541-815-9939.


Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

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

541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified


V6, runs great, looks good inside & out, $2500.

• 4WD, 68,000 miles. • Great Shape. • Original Owner.



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 Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, 541-923-0231.

Chrysler New Yorker 5th Avenue 1991 - 170K miles, one owner, new starter and battery, recent tune-up, good tires, body in good condition with no rust. Priced to sell at $1000. Call 541-410-3652


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

Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van, 1999, with tow pkg., good condition, $4200. 541-419-5693




exc. cond., 88K, $11,999, call 541-350-1379

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929. Subaru Legacy SE 2008, exc. cond., A/C, blue exterior, moon roof, 49K mi., $15,000, Dale, 541-390-6220


Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans 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

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:

Chrysler LeBaron Convertible, 1995

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597

Porsche 1983 911SC Cabriolet. Info:

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great


541-389-5016 evenings.

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

Honda CRV 2007 AWD 18mpg City/26 Hwy! 62k mi, MP3, multi-disc CD, sunroof, tow pkg, $17,500. 541-389-3319

Jeep Grand Cherokee Special Edition 2004 4x4, V8, 91K, auto, AC, $8495. 541-598-5111

Dodge Dakota 2000 Ext. Cab, 143K, new shocks, runs great, $3900. 801-739-4919



Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3200, 541-416-9566

Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at


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| SMOLICH DODGE 541-389-1177 | SMOLICH HYUNDAI 541-749-4025


PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE C O N TAC T U S EDITOR Julie Johnson, 541-383-0308



REPORTERS Heidi Hagemeier, 541-617-7828 Breanna Hostbjor, 541-383-0351 David Jasper, 541-383-0349 Alandra Johnson, 541-617-7860 Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. E-mail to: Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

Cover photo © 2011 Warner Bros. Entertainment Harry Potter Publishing Rights © J.K.R.



• Take a look at recent releases

• Make your plans for later on • Talks and classes listing

OUT OF TOWN • 20 • Oregon Festival of American Music is in Eugene • A guide to out of town events

MUSIC • 3 • Boxcar Stringband celebrates release of first CD • Breedlove and Two Old Hippies Festival is Saturday • 4 Peaks festival returns to a pasture near Tumalo • Loch Lomond plays Silver Moon • Nicki Bluhm is at new Alive After 5 series • Jazz/classical fusion guitarist Fareed Haque visits Bend • Hip-hop and agit-punk on tap at Madhappy • Hillstomp returns with junkyard blues • Greencards’ bluegrass is free at Les Schwab Amphitheater • McMenamins hosts Town Mountain

RESTAURANTS • 10 • A review of Baldy’s BBQ in Redmond

FINE ARTS • 12 • Pottery show raises scholarship funds • OPB visits Nature of Words • Tower Theatre member numbers are up • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

OUTDOORS • 15 • Great ways to enjoy the outdoors

CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events




• Guide to area clubs

GAMING • 23 • Review of “Shadows of the Damned” • What’s hot on the gaming scene

MOVIES • 24 • COVER STORY: “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2” hits theaters • “Winnie the Pooh” and “Beginners” also open in Central Oregon • “Arthur,” “Insidious,” “The Lincoln Lawyer” and “Rango” are out on Bluray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon











7 pm Wednesday, August 3rd

7 pm Thursday, August 4th

7 pm Friday, August 5th

7 pm Saturday, August 6th



It’s All Part Of The Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo August 3rd through August 7th Celebrating 92 Years Of Jam Packed Fun!




m u s i c

THAT OLD-TIME Boxcar Stringband celebrates new CD with show in Bend By Ben Salmon T he B ulle t in


uch of today’s music industry is obsessively focused on the future. Just about everyone is out there trying to create the next big sound, find the next big thing, or stumble onto the next big viral marketing scheme. Not the three guys in Boxcar Stringband. The Bend-based trio — which will celebrate the release of its new album Saturday night (see “If you go”) — lives in the 21st century,

Courtesy B r i an J. Bulemore / Abacus Photography

Boxcar Stringband is, from left, Casey Cathcart, Sean Garvin and Joseph Balsamo.

FEELING If you go but its music is a convincing throwback to a bygone era. “When I think of our band, we’re playing basically everything that was around in 1953,” guitarist Joseph Balsamo said in an interview last week. “We just have bigger, stronger amps than they had.” Indeed, Boxcar’s blend is equal parts rockabilly, electric blues and early rock ’n’ roll, pumped up for maximum fun in modern times. The band has built a loyal following in Central Oregon over the past

few years with its fervent live show, which features buckets of Balsamo’s fiery slide guitar and distorted vocals, bassist Casey Cathcart’s oldschool slap style of playing, and plenty of pounding, primal rhythms. (Drummer Sean Garvin, 38, joined the band in January. Before that, Boxcar got its beat from a single bass drum, powered by Balsamo’s foot.) The trio’s sound is a product of its influences. Balsamo, 33, grew up in the suburbs of Chicago, where he listened to

oldies (Elvis, Buddy Holly, etc.) before moving on to blues-based hard rock bands like Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath. Cathcart, 26, is a Bendite who migrated from punk rock to psychobilly to more straightforward rockabilly. They both cite The White Stripes as a favorite. The two came together three years ago after answering a Craigslist ad placed by Bevan Frost, who was looking to start an old-time jug band. Continued Page 5

What: Boxcar Stringband CD release, with Shade 13 When: 9 p.m. Saturday Where: M&J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend Cost: Free Contact: 541389-1410






New Monsoon Submitted photo


4 Peaks festival returns to a field near Tumalo

the jams

By Ben Salmon The Bulletin


fter starting off huge, then scaling back a bit, and then disappearing completely one summer, the bucolic 4 Peaks Music Festival seems to have found its niche on a patch of grass west of Tumalo. That niche isn’t a major, destination music event with huge headliners, at least not yet. Instead, it’s a fun and family-friendly 45ish hours filled with musicians who use guitars — both acoustic and electric — to pump out sounds that live where folksy Americana, mellow rock grooves and jam-band culture collide. Call it what it is: 4 Peaks is an ideal gathering for happy neo-hippies looking to twirl, dance or hula-hoop to some front-porch jams, funky improvisation and futuristic guitar solos. But it’s also great for folks who love what Central Oregon has to offer, be it an afternoon of live music under the sun or a night of camping in the cool mountain air, all within viewing distance of the festival’s namesake four Cascade peaks. The 2011 lineup looks like the strongest in a few years. There’s the “high-octane hootenanny” of Bay Area band (and Bend fave) Poor Man’s Whiskey on Saturday, and the epic, celestial excursions of San Francisco’s New Monsoon, which were a highlight of the inaugural 4 Peaks in 2007. There’s also the punchy jamrock of The Acorn Project and the Canadian funk/rock/hip-hop buzz of the Wassabi Collective. Add in time-tested acoustic party

If you go What: 4 Peaks Music Festival When: 2-9:45 p.m. today, 10 a.m.9:45 p.m. Saturday, 10-10:45 a.m. Sunday Where: Rockin’ A Ranch, 19449 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Tumalo Cost: $60, available at the gate, kids younger than 10 free Contact:

rockers Taarka, Elephant Revival, and Sugarcane String Band, local favorites like the Moon Mountain Ramblers and Mark Ransom, and a Sunday-morning come-down set from Wild Rye, and you have one heck of a weekend of music planned. Fortunately, revelers don’t even have to leave the grounds. The $60 ticket gets you in for the whole weekend and includes both a parking and camping spot. (Note: There are no RV hookups or dumping areas on site.) Plus, there will be food vendors, beer (in a souvenir Silipint silicone cup), arts and crafts, and a hooping workshop if a band isn’t hitting your sweet spot. Leave the pets, glass containers and illegal substances at home, and before you head out there, visit for much more info, including links to all the bands. Ben Salmon can be reached at 541-383-0377 or bsalmon@

4 Peaks Music Festival schedule TODAY 2-2:50 p.m. — Huckle 3:10-4:10 p.m. — Tapwater 4:30-5:30 p.m. — Wassabi Collective 6-7:30 p.m. — Ten Mile Tide 8:15-9:45 p.m. — New Monsoon


Breedlove festival celebrates the guitar


ocal lovers of a well-crafted and expertly played acoustic guitar have a pretty fantastic opportunity on Saturday as the Breedlove Guitar Co.’s annual music festival returns to the company’s facility on Bend’s west side. Breedlove was purchased late last year by Iowabased guitar/clothing company Two Old Hippies, so the event formerly known as the Breedlove Festival is now known as the Breedlove and Two Old Hippies Festival. It’ll run from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday and will feature performances, informational clinics and a talent competition. The lineup of performers includes the California Guitar Trio, Friday’s Child, Off In the Woods, Betty and the Boy and Joshua Craig Podolsky, plus locals Hilst & Coffey, Bill Keale, Franchot Tone and Quincy Street. One of the clinics will be led by famed producer Bob Johnston, who has worked with gigantic names like Bob Dylan, Johnny Cash, and Simon and Garfunkel. And the winner of the talent competition will receive a Breedlove guitar and a chance to play a song on the main stage. Generally speaking, I think guitar geeks geek out about their particular obsession more than most other breeds of geek. This event is going to be like their own personal heaven. Get more info at Breedlove and Two Old Hippies Festival; 10 a.m.10 p.m. Saturday; $20, available at www.breed or at the door; Breedlove Guitar Co., 2843 N.W. Lolo Drive, Bend; www.breedlove — Ben Salmon

10-10:45 a.m. — Sugarcane String Band 11:15 a.m.-12:10 p.m. — Mark Ransom 12:40-1:30 p.m. — Asher Fulero 2-3 p.m. — Moon Mountain Ramblers 3:30-4:30 p.m. — Taarka 5-6 p.m. — The Acorn Project 6:30-7:45 p.m. — Elephant Revival 8:15-9:45 p.m. — Poor Man’s Whiskey

SUNDAY 10-10:45 a.m. — Wild Rye

California Guitar Trio Courtesy Bill Ellison





White Buffalo


(541) 647-1646

S O L A R & R A DIA N T H E ATIN G S Y S T E M S 541- 389- 7365 C C B # 18669

Local folk fave returns to Sisters, Bend


he folks behind The Horned Hand — a brand new art/entertainment/ music space located at the corner of Colorado Avenue and Lava Road — have been hard at work in recent months on what they hope will become one of Bend’s cultural cornerstones. Time will tell if they’re successful. One thing is for sure: They’re getting off on the right foot with a show by folk troubadour The White Buffalo on Saturday. Born Jake Smith, the Buffalo is a mountain of a man with an epic voice and songs to match. He has attracted a sizable following in Bend over the past couple years

by frequently filling Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom with his earth-shaking baritone and rollicking folk and country music. And here’s some good news for those who are eagerly awaiting the follow-up to his 2009 fulllength, “Hogtied Revisited.” According to www.thewhitebuffalo. com, a new album called “Once Upon a Time in the West” is due out in the fall. The site also has a new song, “How the West Was Won,” available for download. Smith will also play an allages show tonight at Sisters Coffee Co. The White Buffalo; 7 tonight; $10 plus fees in advance at www

The White Buffalo Submitted photo, $13 at the door; Sisters Coffee Co., 273 W. Hood Ave.; loudgirlproductions@live .com or 541-549-0527. The White Buffalo, with Rural Demons; 9 p.m. Saturday; $7 plus fees in advance at www, $10 at the door; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; loudgirl — Ben Salmon


From Page 3 Shortly after the group gathered, though, that idea went out the window in favor of a more blues/rock sound, and Boxcar Stringband was born. And when Frost moved away two years ago, the band already had gigs booked. That left Balsamo and Cathcart to figure out how to fill a room with just two people. Enter the bass drum. “It became more rhythmic. I think it got more rooted,” Balsamo said. “People started dancing. And when people start dancing, then as a band all of a sudden you have this energy going on and you’re feeling it coming from the crowd and you’re getting excited. And when that happens, you’re like, ‘Oh, now I know why people play in bands! This totally makes sense.’” One problem: When a band gains fans, those fans are going to want to buy some recorded music. Boxcar had no such thing. “I always felt like kind of a jerk when people were trying to buy a CD from me and I’m like, ‘Sorry,’” Cathcart said. “It’s always weird.”


Boxcar Stringband, “Going Down South”


Submitted photo

That problem will be solved starting Saturday when the band releases “Going Down South,” its 10-track debut album. Recorded in March at Featherlight Studio in Bend, “South” is a fine representation of what makes Boxcar’s live act so irresistible, crackling with the same kind of energy that buzzes through the bars they play. (The final two tracks are, in fact, live recordings made at a McMenamins gig.) The album features several of Balsamo’s tunes, but also a couple written primarily by Cathcart, with some help from his band mate. That’s something the band is doing more of, Balsamo said.

“One of the things that has come out of being in a band for me is the process of being able to collaborate creatively is awesome,” he said. “It’s just one of the coolest things … to be able to sit down in a room with Casey and work on a song. That is so fun.” Fun seems to be the word of the moment around the Boxcar camp. “You know that you’re having fun,” Cathcart said, “because you don’t have to do the band. It’s not like it’s paying the bills.” Balsamo concurs: “It’s one of the better things going on for me, really.” Ben Salmon can be reached at 541-383-0377 or bsalmon@

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

Only 1 0 0 Seats L e ft !

“Mr. Bojangles” “Will the Circle be Unbroken”

2011-12 CenterStage Series ON SALE Members Now Public Aug. 5

Oct. 12 ....................... Oct. 21 ...................... Oct. 27 ...................... Dec. 22 ...................... Jan. 21 ........................ Feb. 7 ......................... Mar. 10 ...................... Apr. 7 .........................

Shangri-La Acrobats Tower of Power Miles Davis Experience Blind Boys of Alabama Peter Yarrow Tao–Art of Drum Evening with Groucho Bruce Hornsby

Tickets & Info: | Ticket Mill 541.317.0700



music Upcoming Concerts July 22 — Everclear (alt-rock), Century Center, Bend, www. July 22 — Tornado Rider (cello-rock), The Horned Hand, Bend, loudgirlproductions@ or 541-480-4054. July 23 — Pink Martini (pop/classical), Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www. July 24 — Dangermuffin (roots-rock), Black Butte Ranch, Sisters, www. July 27 — Freak Mountain Ramblers (roots-rock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins. com or 541-382-5174. July 27 — Pepe & the Bottle Blondes (throwback theatrics), Old Mill District, Bend, July 27 — Jennings and Keller (acoustic), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing. com or 541-388-8331. July 28 — Cherry Poppin’ Daddies at Munch & Music (ska/swing), Drake Park, Bend, July 28 — The Whiskey Rebellion (bluegrass), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing. com or 541-388-8331.


Loch Lomond plays Silver Moon Brewing What a treat this will be: Portland-based and Bend-connected band Loch Lomond will stop at Silver Moon on Wednesday as part of a five-day jaunt around the Northwest. After years without a show in Central Oregon, Loch Lomond has made up for lost time with three visits in the past 12 months. The first two were at the Tower Theatre as part of the PDXchange Program, so next week will be the first local opportunity to see the band in a smaller, more intimate setting. Note to Silver Moon: Please cover the pool table for this one. Loch Lomond is a graceful wonder, fusing dramatic indie-folk with swelling symphonic touches and frontman Ritchie Young’s delicate, porcelain vocals. It’s a sound that has made the band one of the hottest in Portland’s fertile scene, and caused to declare Loch Lomond “masters of sepia-toned chamber pop” in its review of the band’s excellent new album “Little Me Will Start a Storm.” Loch Lomond’s local connection is through Young and guitarist Dave Depper, who grew up in Bend. (Side note: Track down a copy of Depper’s wonderful new solo record “The Ram Project,” a track-by-track, home-recorded homage to Paul McCartney’s “Ram” album.) Loch Lomond, with Laurel Brauns; 9 p.m. Wednesday; $7 plus fees in advance at www, $10 at the door; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave.,

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perfect groove. Find more info at Fareed Haque & Math Games; 9 tonight; $12 plus fees in advance at, $15 at the door; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www or 541-388-8331.

Madhappy hosts indie hip-hop, agit-punk

Nicki Bluhm Submitted photo

Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing .com or 541-388-8331.

See Nicki Bluhm for free at Alive After 5 Last week, we told you all about the new Alive After 5 concert series happening on Wednesdays off Powerhouse Drive in the northern part of Bend’s Old Mill District. Next week brings perhaps the series’ best accompaniment for sitting back and enjoying a balmy Bend summer night when Bay Area singer-songwriter Nicki Bluhm performs. Bluhm’s new album, “Driftwood,” is a delightful slice of soulful pop and slow-burning Americana that sounds like it was imported straight from the 1970s. The star of the show is Bluhm’s rich, warm voice, which perfectly matches the record’s easygoing pace. The list of guests on “Driftwood” is impressive; members of The Mother Hips (whose frontman Tim Bluhm is Nicki’s hubby), Railroad Earth, Dengue Fever and ALO all appear, as

does Jackie Greene. Take a listen at Nicki Bluhm at Alive After 5; 58 p.m. Wednesday; free; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.aliveafter

Guitar genius Haque returns to Bend Jazz/classical fusion guitarist Fareed Haque’s name is so strongly associated with his instrument of choice, his website’s “About” section includes both a Haque bio and a detailed directory of his six-stringed babies. Given the symbiotic relationship between Haque and his guitars, that’s understandable. The guy is a globetrotting genius, a key part of Garaj Mahal’s cosmopolitan jam-band wizardry, an associate professor at Northern Illinois University and the best world-music guitarist alive, according to a 2009 poll of Guitar Player magazine’s readers. Tonight, Haque visits Bend with his Math Games trio, a band that merges electronica, jazz and funk in search of the

As is the case just about every week, the Madhappy Lounge (850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend) has a busy lineup over the next seven days. If you haven’t stopped in to support the Madhappy crew, do so. They deserve it. • The rapper known as Open Mike Eagle is part of the vast and vibrant underground hip-hop scene in Los Angeles, and you can hear it in his interesting beats and intelligent, melodic rhymes that reference far-ranging topics like taco trucks, Weezer and Frylock from “Aqua Teen Hunger Force.” His new album, “Rappers Will Die of Natural Causes,” features guest spots from P.O.S. and MC Paul Barman, among others, but more importantly, it’s an addictive listen. Find him at www 9 p.m. Monday. Free. • Lest you think that Madhappy is merely a haven for DJs and MCs, next week, the bar will host Prayers for Atheists, a politically charged punk band signed to Sage Francis’ Strange Famous Records label. Prayers does punk the right way: old school, furious but melodic, and always, always placing the message above all else. The band’s new album is called “New Hymns for an Old War” and their Facebook lists confrontational artists like Billy Bragg, Public Enemy, Black Flag and Dead Prez among their influences. And “Fighting The Tide” as their single band interest. Enough said. Tuck and Roll opens. 9 p.m. Wednesday. Free. Continued next page





Last Band Standing For the past two months, 32 bands have battled for the title of Last Band Standing each Friday at Century Center (70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend). Now, we’re down to five. Tonight, local bands Cadence, Kleverkill, Necktie Killer, Sifted and Stillfear will play 30-minute sets to try to win the audience’s vote at the end of the evening. That vote will determine the contest’s winner, which takes home a prize valued at more than $8,500, including recording time in a studio and a cargo trailer to haul gear. The show starts at 8 p.m. Doors open at 7 p.m. Tickets are free, available at several Central Oregon locations. Visit http:// for a list of ticket outlets and more information. And if you can’t make it to the show, visit www.bendbulletin .com/frequency on Saturday to find out who won. — Ben Salmon

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday In Open Mike Eagle Submitted photo

From previous page • San Diego’s Vokab Kompany works from a palette that isn’t exactly new or novel — electronic beats, solid raps and soulful vocals, pop hooks — but the seven-piece band does it in a way that’s catchy and colorful enough to grab any ear open to left-of-center hip-hop. Find one of their online homes and listen to tracks from their new album “Quit Sleep.” Just be prepared to find yourself wriggling in your chair. 9 p.m. Thursday. Free.

A junkyard blues blitz with Hillstomp After seeing the two guys in Hillstomp quite frequently for a while there, it seems like it’s been too long since the Portland-based junkyard blues duo played Bend. (It’s only been six months, by the way, but it feels like more.) That’s OK. It just means the band’s fans should be nice and hungry for some down and dirty duct-taped blues-punk. Hillstomp’s apocalyptic clatter is equal parts Delta trance blues, dank basement punk and convincing country swagger, delivered via scorching slide guitar and the trashiest drum set you’ll ever see. John Johnson’s kit is a pile of buckets, cans, barbecue lids and other stuff, literally held together by duct tape in places. If you’ve seen ’em before, you know it’s an absolute blast. And if you haven’t, do. Hillstomp, with Kylan Johnson; 9 p.m. Thursday; $8; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24

N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; or 541-388-8331.

Attn: Bluegrass fans Re: Good, free shows! Free bluegrass? OK! • This week’s free Summer Sunday concert at Les Schwab Amphitheater (344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive) features The Greencards, a quartet fronted by Australians but skilled in the field of Americana music. The band’s new release, “The Brick Album,” is a blend of folk, bluegrass, country, rock and even a little Latin flavor, not to mention guest appearances by a couple of decent pickers named Vince Gill and Sam Bush. Find much more info at 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Free. • If the Australians in The Greencards like to spice up their bluegrass with unconventional elements, it makes sense that Town Mountain — from the artsy Appalachian nirvana of Asheville, N.C. — would lean a little more toward tradition. The quintet’s sound is clearly bluegrass, but with a modern twist, built on banjo, guitar, mandolin, bass and fiddle, plus high lonesome harmonies and a locomotive sense of rhythm. Town Mountain’s newest album, “Steady Operator,” is one fun listen. The band will play Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School (700 N.W. Bond St., Bend). 7 p.m. and free each night. — Ben Salmon



area clubs BEND



Get listed At least 10 days prior to publication, e-mail Please include date, venue, time and cost.




Blues Country

dj f


DJ Folk


h j

Hip-hop Jazz

m p


821 N.W. Wall St., 541-323-2328 235 S.W. Century Drive, 541-385-7427 61999 Broken Top Drive, 541-383-8200

3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, 541-389-8810

Last Band Standing, 8 pm (P. 7) Sagebrush Rock, 9 pm r/p

Sagebrush Rock, 9 pm r/p Beaucoup Chapeaux, 6:30 pm j

El Burrito 335 N.E. Dekalb Ave., 541-382-2177

Hilst & Coffey, 5:30 pm f

Flatbread Community Oven 375 S.W. Powerhouse Dr., 541-728-0600

Fox’s Billiards 937 N.W. Newport Ave., 541-647-1363

DSkiles Trio, 8:30 pm b Tentareign, Shovelbelt, 9 pm m The White Buffalo, 9 pm, $7-10 f (P. 5)

Grover’s Pub 939 S.E. Second St., 541-382-5119

The Horned Hand 507 N.W. Colorado Ave.

Jackson’s Corner 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., 541-647-2198

Madhappy Lounge 850 N.W. Brooks St., 541-388-6868 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., 541-389-1410

Hilst & Coffey, 6 pm f Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Cheyenne West, 20565 Brinson Blvd., 541-325-1886 9 pm c McMenamins Old St. Francis Scott Pemberton 700 N.W. Bond St., 541-382-5174 Group, 7 pm r/p Northside Bar & Grill Rich Hurdle & Cres62860 Boyd Acres Road, 541-383-0889 cent Jazz, 8:30 pm j Maragas Winery Taverna 634 N.W. Colorado Ave.

384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive

portello winecafe 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, 541-385-1777

River Rim Coffeehouse 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, 541-728-0095

Erin Cole-Baker, 7-9 pm f Corey Parnell, 6:30 pm r/p

Slick’s Que Co. 212 N.E. Revere Ave., 541-719-0580

The Summit Saloon & Stage 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., 541-749-2440


Texas hold ‘em, 6:30 pm

Smashplate w/ Nykon, Card1, 9 pm dj

Hold ‘em free roll, 6:30 pm

Prayers for Atheists, T&Roll, 9 pm p (P. 6)

Vokab Kompany, 9 pm h (P. 7)

Town Mountain, 7 pm a (P. 7) Rock Hounds, 7-9:30 pm r/p

Country music DJ, 8 pm dj Town Mountain, 7 pm a (P. 7) Open mic, 8 pm

Boxcar Stringband CD release, w/ Shade 13, 9 pm b (P. 3) Open mic, 6 pm Country music DJ, 8 pm dj Town Mountain, 7 pm a (P. 7) Rich Hurdle & Crescent Jazz, 8:30 pm j

Smooth jazz w/ Robert & Lisa, 4-7 pm j Charity & Chuckles Comedy Hr, 8 pm, $3

Clair Clarke, Kylan Johnson, 7-9 pm b Side Kicks, 6:30 pm a

Allan Byer, 6 pm f

Cascade music school benefit w/ Bend’n Strings, 6-8 pm a

Casey Parnell, 6:30-8:30 pm r/p

61615 Athletic Club Drive, 541-385-3062 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., 541-388-8331

Blues jam, 8 pm; signups 7:30 pm

Open Mike Eagle, 9 pm h (P. 6)

DK Simila, 7 pm f

Scanlon’s Silver Moon Brewing Co.

Hold ‘em free roll, 6:30 pm

The Prairie Rockets, 7-9 pm a DJ Lyfe, 9 pm dj

M&J Tavern

Old Mill Brew Werks


Rich Hurdle & Crescent Jazz, 5:30 pm j

Broken Top Clubhouse

Crossings Lounge


Americana Rock/Pop World

Boxcar Stringband, 6-8 pm b

Baldy’s BBQ

70 S.W. Century Drive


Consider the Fox, 6 pm f

5 Fusion & Sushi Bar

Century Center

Metal Punk

Fareed Haque & Math Games, 9 pm, $12-15 r/p (P. 6) Big Pine & the Pitchtones, 6-8 pm a DJ Steele, 9 pm dj

Loch Lomond, 9 pm, $7-10 r/p (P. 6)

DJ Steele, 9 pm dj

Strive Roots, 2nd Hand Soldiers, 9 pm, $5 r/p Open mic, 4 pm

Taylor’s Sausage Deli & Pub 913 N.E. Third Street, 541-383-1694

Hillstomp, Kylan Johnson, 9 pm, $8 b (P. 7)

Open mic/acoustic jam, 6:30-9 pm

REDMOND Boxcar Stringband, 6-8 pm b

Baldy’s BBQ 950 S.W. Veterans Highway, 541-923-2271

Brassie’s Bar Eagle Crest Resort, 541-548-4220

Crave 614 N.W. Cedar, 541-504-6006

Richard Green, 7-10 pm r/p

Richard Green, 7-10 pm r/p

Bellavia, 6:30 pm

Bellavia, 6:30 pm



SISTERS Angeline’s Bakery 121 Main St., 541-549-9122

Hardtails Bar and Grill 175 Larch St., 541-549-6114

Sisters Coffee Co. 273 W. Hood Ave., 541-549-0527

Mosley Wotta, 7 pm, $5-10 h The Substitutes, 9 pm r/p

The Substitutes, 9 pm r/p

The White Buffalo, 7 pm, $10-13 f (P. 5)

SUNRIVER Owl’s Nest 1 Center Drive, 541-593-3730

Out of the Blue, 9:15 pm r/p

Out of the Blue, 9:15 pm r/p

Lindy Gravelle, 5:30 pm c




music releases Tedeschi Trucks Band

Bad Meets Evil

REVELATOR Sony Masterworks Susan Tedeschi and Derek Trucks are like-minded artists who have made fine music as solo acts. They also happen to be married. They’ve toured together before, playing material from their individual repertoires. Now they’ve put together a group that features musicians from their respective bands and collaborated on original material. “Revelator” is what you’d expect. It’s a richly organic stew steeped in soul and blues, spiced with Dobro, slide, horns and B3. Trucks and Tedeschi are both excellent guitarists — lyrical solos punctuate many of these songs — and Tedeschi is a powerful vocalist who never succumbs to the temptation this kind of material offers to get overwrought. Listen to the way she slowly but inexorably builds the intensity of

HELL: THE SEQUEL Interscope Records Eminem’s “Recovery” was a blessing and a curse. That 2010 album put the foul Detroit MC back atop the pop-hop heap, but its softer, lyrical approach repelled Em’s hard-core fans used to rapid-fire misogyny and mayhem. Those listeners should be heartened by his reteaming with old rapper pal Royce da 5’9”, the “Bad” to Eminem’s “Evil.” The flinty pair produced a neo-horrorcore 12-inch in 1999, and its black comic vibe is apparent on this nine-cut (11 on the deluxe) EP. The pair rap circles around

the Stax-like ballad “Until You Remember.” The songs unfold at a leisurely pace, oozing soulfulness as they give the 11 musicians plenty of room to operate. Over the course of 61 minutes, though, you wish for a little more of the energy found in the gospel-fueled “Bound for Glory” and the looselimbed funkiness of “Love Has Something Else to Say.” — Nick Cristiano, The Philadelphia Inquirer

Gillian Welch THE HARROW & THE HARVEST Acony Records Gillian Welch’s new record is one version of middle-age heaven, or possibly middle-age hell. Maybe both, simultaneously, depending on your pleasure. She is now 43, and it has been eight years since her last album, which makes you think about how hard it might be to write songs like those she writes with her partner, the guitarist and singer David Rawlings: pretty but severe; descended from old rural Americana but modified toward major-minor changes, discomfitingly slow tempos and Rawlings’ lofty improvising; love stories with doomy country atmospheres; simple but very, very careful. “The Harrow & The Harvest” seems to be Welch’s most fatalistic and pruned-back record. These songs use sturdy diction and refer to very outdated ways of life; half the lyrics seem to be rewrites of imagined traditional songs, in the vein of “John Henry” or “Erie Canal.” (A reference to the year 1999, in the song “Silver Dagger,” comes as a little shock.) But her voice, as usual, works like an anti-affectation machine: her slow and quiet alto makes poetry of any kind sound like plain speech. And the lyrics are tight and skeptical; they almost seem as if they’re covering up a secret, and

as if things will never improve. At the tensest moment of “The Way It Will Be,” a song she and Rawlings have been playing live for some years now, and a rare example of their unison singing, they unload the lines: “What did you want it to be? You say it’s him or me The way you made it That’s the way it will be.” And even though it’s clear that something terrible has happened, the listener is no wiser about what it was, or to whom it happened, or why. It’s a great ploy, that rigidity, because the music remains so flexible. It grooves, without bass or drums or anything else; In every song Welch and Rawlings seem to find a fundamental rhythm that describes them both on some cardiological level. Handsome as the words are, they’re secondary; Welch and Rawlings are playing themselves. — Ben Ratliff, The New York Times

each other and finish each other’s lines, one more ribald and caustic than the next. While “The Reunion” disses ladies hard, “A Kiss” saves its venom for pop Lolitas Katy Perry and Lady Gaga. Along with the boys’ flow and their snarling voices, it’s the riveting rhythm and sizzling backing track that makes “A Kiss” succulent. Which brings us to the best (and least hard) tracks on Hell, “I’m on Everything” and “Lighters.” While the former humorously features rampant drug use and a most contagious score, the latter costars crooner Bruno Mars and his production and writing team, the Smeezingtons, as well

as truly touching lyrics between old friends Royce and Eminem. They’re cute when they’re not angry. — A.D. Amorosi, The Philadelphia Inquirer

world, I leave no regrets, leave something to remember so they won’t forget I was here.” And we’ve already seen how the edgy “Run the World (Girls)” has failed to connect in the way her other envelope-pushing hits

like “Crazy in Love” or “Single Ladies” have. Those mistakes overwhelm some good songs, including the current single, “Best I Never Had,” which covers the same ground as “Irreplaceable,” and the truly adventurous “Party,” an impressive old-school jam that Andre 3000 livens up and eventually steals from B. Even when she succeeds on a song it’s hard to understand what she was trying to prove. Beyoncé’s “4” sounds like it was meant to be an album for her, which she’s certainly entitled to. Unfortunately, it really doesn’t do much for everyone else. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Beyoncé 4 Columbia Records Beyoncé has reached a point in her career where she is in control. She can do what she wants. However, “4” shows why that’s not necessarily a good idea. It’s not that “4” is bad. It just seems haphazardly made. The odd “1+1” goes from soul ballad to Prince-ly guitar solo for no good reason. The overwrought “Rather Die Young” stretches to be a late ‘70s soul jam and comes up short. Even worse is the selfimportant, Diane Warren-written ballad “I Was Here,” which features straight-up laughable lines like, “When I leave this

Jim Lauderdale REASON AND RHYME Sugar Hill Records Americana stalwart Jim Lauderdale’s second collection of collaborations with Grateful Dead lyricist Robert Hunter (the first was last year’s “Patchwork River”) is pretty much head-on bluegrass. Hunter got into the spirit of the project by tempering his tendency for baroque verbal imagery; nevertheless, many of these tunes about haunted love, dropkick Interior Design & Finishes by

indifference and pointlessly passionate conflict bear a more sophisticated ring than your average, high-lonesome lament. Lauderdale’s voice, never exactly a marvelous instrument, is right for these kinds of songs, and sounds about as good as it ever has in the mountain music idiom. He is, of course, backed by a superb string band, which includes album producer Randy Kohrs on resonator. — Bob Strauss, Los Angeles Daily News ALWAYS STIRRING UP SOMETHING GOOD Serving Central Oregon Since 1975

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Patty Jones 541.610.3796

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641 NW Fir Redmond





Barbecue bliss Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

The smoked chicken with garlic, including bacon mashed potatoes, coleslaw, baked beans and honey jalapeno corn bread, front left, and the baby back ribs with cheesy au gratin potatoes, baked beans, coleslaw and honey jalapeno corn bread at Baldy’s BBQ in Redmond.

At Redmond’s new Baldy’s BBQ, meats go straight from smoker to plate By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin


hen Brian Dioguardi decided to expand his local barbecue empire from Bend to Redmond earlier this year, he found the challenge of a new restaurant “invigorating.” Now that Baldy’s BBQ is firmly ensconced in that city’s Fred Meyer shopping center, serving its meaty dishes for lunch and dinner seven days a week, Dioguardi is still elated. “I am having fun,” said the Chicago born-and-raised restaurateur, whose polished skull is the model for the caricature on Baldy’s logo. “The way Redmond has received the restaurant is phenomenal. I’m busier than I

ever expected.” A suitable Western ambience sets the mood in the former Saigon Village space, which Dioguardi fully renovated before opening April 11. Ranch-style decor adorns the walls, including one sign that suggests: “Speak your mind, but ride a very fast horse!” Narrow, corrugated-tin roofs loom over the seating areas, which are divided into a row of low tables with Formica tops and a set of rustic booths with benches. A tall wooden table with 14 high chairs runs down the center of the room. Including the bar to the right of the entrance, there’s room for about 50 diners. The menu doesn’t vary from the barbecue theme. Baby back ribs,

smoked chicken, pulled pork, beef brisket and a handful of seafood entries — fried catfish, smoked salmon and grilled shrimp — are complemented by such classic side dishes as baked beans, coleslaw, corn bread and fried okra. But the new Redmond restaurant has something Baldy’s two Bend stores do not: It has a smoker in the kitchen, rather than outside. “We use it so much more now,” said Dioguardi. “We’re able to smoke the meat right in the restaurant before barbecuing and serving. And our cooks are also able to use it as an oven and a rotisserie. They are constantly throwing stuff in there. We’re able to cook things there all day and not run out.”

Baldy’s BBQ Location: 950 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; also 235 S.W. Century Drive, Bend, and 2699 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day in Redmond Cuisine: Barbecue Price range: Lunch $6 to $11.50; dinner appetizers $6 to $9.50, entrees $11 to $20 Credit cards: American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Children’s menu: Yes Vegetarian menu: Salads and side dishes only Alcoholic beverages: Full bar Outdoor seating: Limited patio on side

Dinnertime takeout Baldy’s meats are slow-smoked for up to 12 hours on a variety of hardwoods: hickory, apple, cherry, alder and mesquite. “You’ve got to cook low and slow,” Dioguardi explained. “Timing and

Reservations: No Contact: or 541923-2271 (Redmond), 541-385-7427 (Bend west side), 541-388-4227 (Bend east side)

Scorecard OVERALL: A Food: A. Outstanding meats are smoked and grilled in-house with original sauces. Service: A. Attentive service begins with a greeting at the door. Atmosphere: A-. Ranch-style décor gives a simple Western ambience to the room. Value: A-. Moderate prices are matched by generous quantities.

temperature are crucial.” I tested the cooking method one evening when I called ahead and picked up a take-home order — a ribs-and-shrimp combo and a plate of smoked chicken wings. Continued next page




Lunchtime visit I tried that pulled pork when a friend and I returned for lunch in the restaurant. I ordered one of several “lunch combos.” The platter was piled high with pulled pork, sliced brisket and smoked chicken breast, and was served with a choice of salad. Each of the meats was wonderful — the pulled pork juicy and flavorful, the brisket remarkably tender, the chicken scrumptious within its smoky exterior. Even my Caesar salad was well made, with hearts of romaine tossed in a piquant dressing. My companion chose an eightounce rib-eye steak sandwich, topped with grilled onions and sliced mushrooms, topped with crumbled blue cheese. Cooked medium , the steak carried the flavor of the smoker. It was served with heaping helpings of coleslaw and crispy French fries. As our lunches were being prepared, we shared an order of rib tips, cut from the end of spare ribs before preparation. Smoked, chargrilled and slathered with sauce, they were served with a

— Brian Dioguardi, owner of Baldy’s BBQ cup of ranch dressing for dipping and were the perfect starter to take the edge off our hunger before the main courses were delivered.

Customer service One of the things that most impressed me about Baldy’s Redmond restaurant was the level of service, beginning with a greeting at the door. As customers approach, a young woman opens the door to welcome them, offers a menu and shows them to a table, at which time a server takes over. “The host position is one of the most important in the restaurant,” Dioguardi said. “I’ve done extensive training with the girls, reminding them that the host is the first and last person a diner sees. They must put a smile on their face when they arrive, and make sure they enjoyed their experience when they leave. “I don’t have any managers. Instead, I empower all of my staff. I’m not an easy guy to work for, but it’s helped make them a little more responsible for the restaurants.” Baldy’s two other restaurants are in Bend. The original Baldy’s, which opened in February 2005, is located on Century Drive next door to Pine Mountain Sports. A newer outlet, less than a year old, is within the Stop ‘n Go Shell station on East U.S. Highway 20 at 27th Street. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@

SMALL BITES Adrian Carpenter, previously sous chef at the Little Nell in Aspen, Colo., has been named executive chef at Brasada Ranch, which reopened its signature Range Restaurant & Bar on July 1. Featuring indoor and outdoor dining, the Range is open for lunch and dinner; menu highlights include buffalo carpaccio, veal sweetbreads and Alaskan black cod. Dinner entrees, served starting at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday to Sunday, range from $18 to $34. Casual meals are offered at the

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

The decor at Baldy’s BBQ in Redmond includes a tin-roof, ranchstyle theme.

Next week: Chan’s Visit www. /restaurants for readers’ ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon restaurants.

Ranch House and Outpost. 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; or 541-526-6865. A dedicated butcher shop, the Primal Cuts Meat Market, has opened on Bend’s west side. Bryan Tremayne, formerly a cook at Zydeco, established the store in late June to provide consumers with local cuts of beef, pork and chicken, as well as house-made sausages, smoked meats, cheeses and other items. Open 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday. 1244 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; www or 541-706-9308.

RECENT REVIEWS Broken Top Club (B+): A skilled and creative menu of Northwest cuisine is served in a relaxing atmosphere, enhanced by a lovely lake-and-mountain view. Service can be spotty, however, attentive in the evening but lackadaisical at midday. Open 11:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday to Saturday, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday. 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; or 541-389-8200. Pono Farm & Fine Meats (A-): A carnivore’s delight, this custom butcher shop on Bend’s north side serves quality beef and pork from Pono’s own 200-acre organic livestock ranch near Culver. Sandwiches and combination plates, all priced under $14, are served in a well-maintained cafe.

Open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday to Saturday; kitchen opens at 11 a.m. 63595 Hunnel Road (at Cooley Road), Suite 100; www.pono or 541-330-6328. IHOP (B): The restaurant group formerly known as the International House of Pancakes, serves meals that are often humdrum but sometimes excellent. The broad menu lists estimated calories on every item; service is friendly but not always efficient. Open 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday to Thursday, 6 a.m. to midnight Friday and Saturday. 30 Bend River Mall Drive, Bend; or 541-317-9812. Hola! 3 (B+): Extending over the Deschutes River, there are few more beautiful places to dine in Central Oregon. The newest of the locally owned MexicanPeruvian chain has held back on its creative menu to satisfy clientele more interested in traditional fare. Breakfast 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday to Sunday; lunch and dinner 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. every day. 57235 River Road (access from Circle 3), Sunriver; or 541-593-8880.


“We’re able to smoke the meat right in the restaurant before barbecuing and serving.”

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From previous page Portions are so generous, there was plenty to feed three. A full rack of pork ribs were fall-off-the-bone tender. Rubbed with a house blend of spices before smoking, they were covered in Baldy’s own barbecue sauce and grilled. And I found them absolutely delicious. “It takes a lot of attention, love and good preparation techniques,” Dioguardi said. “You can’t over-salt, but you can’t under-season. And the sauce has got to complement the meat.” Dioguardi created the recipe for his original sauce in 1994. It is still made in Chicago and is shipped to Bend four times a year in 600-gallon batches, he said. Along with the ribs, my friends and I enjoyed a skewer of grilled jumbo shrimp, basted with sauce. On the side, we had molasses-rich beans, creamy coleslaw, tasty honey-jalapeno corn bread and sweet-potato fries. The smoked wings, rubbed with spices and served hot out of the smoker, were tossed in Baldy’s spicier Cat’s Meow barbecue sauce. But Dioguardi is still working on new sauces. “Not everyone likes a tomatobased sauce,” he noted. “I want to make a vinegar-based sauce. The tanginess really brings out the flavor of pulled pork.”

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is Sellee1r974 e h t e r Whe er sinc the Mak


DOWNTOWN BEND (across from the PUBLIC library)

• fun to shop •



CASCADES • fun to browse • VENDOR INFO: 541-420-9015



fine arts

Think local

Potters for Education helps support artists, student scholarships By David Jasper The Bulletin


sk ceramic artist Peter Roussel about his pottery, and he’s likely to tell you a pretty good joke about his methods. Roussel burns horse hair and ostrich feathers on his raku pottery, heating the pots to 1,500 degrees, then applying the hair and feathers in a few minutes’ time to create distinct patterns as the hair and feathers burn and carbonize directly on the surface of the hot pots. But as Roussel put it in his joke, “The hard process in this stage is to get the horse to back up to the hot pot and wag its tail.” It’s also difficult to get the ostriches to fly over his pots, he added. There’s no drummer present to hit a rimshot. That’s probably just as well, given all the breakable ceramics present at Arts Central, where Roussel and the other seven artists in Potters for Education are holding a show and sale through the end of the month (see “If you go”). Fellow Potter for Education Ceci Capen said, “We’re all kind of nuts. (Whether) we do raku or horsehair or pit fire, we’re all a little bit pyromaniacs; we love to watch that fire. We all kind of go, ‘Wow, look at that fire.’ But it’s mesmerizing. It’s just fun stuff.” That fun stuff is going to a fine cause: Twenty percent from each sale benefits the Arts Central Youth Scholarship fund, offering tuition assistance for children’s art classes at the Art Station, and supports the VanGo mobile art studio. The traveling art studio visits schools, affordable housing, homeless shelters and outlying areas such as Paulina. Said Cate O’Hagan, the nonprofit’s executive director, “In these difficult economic times, building the scholarship fund is incredibly important.” Last year, the Potters for Education got together and held four such sales, contributing $3,700 to the kitty. Continued next page

Pottery by ceramic artist Ariel Shriner for sale at Arts Central to help raise funds for Arts Central Youth Scholarship. Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

If you go What: Potters for Education show and sale When: Wednesdays through Sundays 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. through July 31 Where: Arts Central, 875 Brooks St., downtown Bend Cost: Entry is free; prices of ceramics vary Contact: or 541-633-7242




fine arts Ceramic artist Peter Roussel places more of his work on display after making a sale July 6 at Arts Central. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

From previous page “That goes a long way,” said O’Hagan. With the help of the potters, she added, scholarship funds available last year reached nearly $5,000. “We’re delivering a high-quality product for an affordable, or subsidized, rate, thanks to groups like Potters for Education.” Because Arts Central is primarily an education center rather than a gallery, “we tend to favor groups of artists that can come in and set up and manage their own (exhibits),” O’Hagan said. Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild (COMAG) will hold a trunk show Aug. 5 and 6, a co-opening with a group of painters calling themselves Alt, whose members will hold a show there in August. Along with potters Roussel and Capen, the July show features works by Cathy Willis, Holly Davis, Ariel Shriner, Charlene Hickey, Dori Kite and Diane Burns. The exhibit also includes two special guest potters from Seattle — Kristen Love and Karen Dorweiler. Two other group members, Shriner and Kite, were also on hand last week during the nearby Bend Farmers Market, which can make for brisk sales of fruit bowls, cups, platters and other items. For those growing their own herbs, there are even garden stakes with “thyme” and other names etched in them to take out the guesswork of gardening. “We have functional pottery, we have decorative pottery, we have some sculptures,” noted Capen, who hand makes serving dishes, leaf-shaped teaspoon holders and other items. “You can never tell what somebody’s interested in. We may have stuff

in our studio, and we go, ‘Ah, I don’t know if I should bring that in. I don’t know if that’s gonna sell,’ and then, ‘Bam!’ It just depends if somebody’s looking for that type.” Capen said she started the group last year with Davis. “Holly and I, we do clay together … we talked about doing a show or having someplace to sell,” Capen said. “We thought, ‘Wouldn’t it be great if we could get other local potters involved?’ That way you have a whole spectrum of pottery.” They got together with O’Hagan and came up with the idea of a group show and sale, inviting new members along the way. “We’re all real interested in arts education, which is really getting cut a lot in our schools,” Capen said, adding that, in addition to the sales percentage, the artists also pay $25 to Arts Central to display their wares there. “There was an older couple that live in Bend who said this is one of the best pottery shows they’d seen,” Capen said. She notes that many pieces are more affordable than one might expect, including matching plates that sell for $10 per plate. “Listen, you have a lot of local artists in town … come buy local. Support your local artists, support your local businesses and support your local kids because they benefit from all of this. We love doing what we’re doing in clay, but knowing that we’re also helping artist scholarships, it’s amazing,” Capen said. David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@

Tower member numbers on the rise The Tower Theatre Foundation’s annual membership drive wrapped up its fiscal year June 30. The Foundation owns and operates the historic venue in downtown Bend, and now counts its membership at 500, a 24 percent increase from the previous fiscal year. It’s also the largest number of active Tower members since the patron-benefit program began in 2006. The full campaign raised $102,000 from new and renewing members. “We successfully broadened our base of support, more than doubling the number of basic $75 household memberships,” said Pat Roden, the Tower Theatre Foundation’s development director, in a press release. “With new benefits including complimentary beverages and popcorn, advance notice of upcoming shows, and significant season ticket discounts, we’re out to prove that Tower members really do get more.” Annual memberships make up nearly 20 percent of the Tower’s revenue and are crucial to ensuring high-quality theater operations. The Foundation also launched a successful matching gift challenge, resulting in a 17 percent increase in $250-level members. As in the past, a third of its members joined or renewed online. Contact: www.tower, or 541-317-0700.

OPB’s ‘Art Beat’ visits The Nature of Words

Submitted photo

The High Desert Poetry Cell, from left, John Martin, Don Kunz, Peter Lovering, John Kvapil and Larry Jacobs, will read from their second book Thursday at The Nature of Words literary arts center in downtown Bend. Oregon Public Broadcasting’s “Oregon Art Beat” will be on hand for the event. crew will tape sessions of NOW’s Storefront Project for middle school and high school students; WOW! Week of Words, a program for elementary school-age writers; and a creative writing workshop at Shepherd’s House, where NOW is conducting a 10month residency. The public is invited to a reading at 6 p.m. that evening at NOW’s literary arts center, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave. in downtown Bend. The members of the High Desert Poetry Cell, a Bend-based poetry group that includes John Martin, Peter Lovering, Larry Jacobs, Don Kunz and John Kvapil — most of them current or former NOW board members — will read from their recently released second book, “The Guys’ Home

Relationship Maintenance and Improvement Poetry Manual.” Copies of the book will be sold at the event; all profits from book sales go to Saving Grace, a nonprofit that works to prevent domestic violence and provides free counseling for victims of family violence and sexual assault. Wine and hors d’oeuvres will be served. (For those who can’t get enough of the Guys, the Poetry Cell will also read at 7 p.m. Saturday at the Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St., Bend.) Contact: www.thenatureof, info@thenature ofwords or 541-647-2233 (The Nature of Words) or 541-3829227 (Saving Grace). — David Jasper, The Bulletin

Oregon Public Broadcasting’s “Oregon Art Beat” will feature The Nature of Words in an upcoming episode slated to air in the fall. According to a press release from The Nature of Words, an “Art Beat” crew will visit Bend on Thursday, a busy day for the nonprofit literary organization. The

Saturday, July 23rd, 7pm

CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING & GALLERY Where our quality and customer service is number one. 834 NW Brooks Street Behind the Tower Theatre


Presented by Central Oregon School of Ballet (541) 389-9306

Sunday, July 24th, 3pm Tickets: $10

Bend Senior High Auditorium Tickets available at the door or Central Oregon School of Ballet, 1155 SW Division, Suite B11 Visit



fine arts ART EXHIBITS AMBIANCE ART CO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ART BY KNIGHT: Featuring oil paintings by Laurel Knight and bronze sculpture by Steven L. Knight; 236 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-6337488 or ARTISTS’ GALLERY SUNRIVER: Featuring works by Carolyn Waissman, Greg Cotton, Carol Webb and Renne Brock; through July; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19, Sunriver; 541-593-4382. ARTS CENTRAL: Featuring works by Potters for Education; through July; 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-317-9324. ATELIER 6000: Featuring “Print Arts Northwest, 30 Years of Printmaking 1981-2011”; through July 29; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-3308759 or BELLATAZZA: Featuring “Santa Fe: From Landscape to Ranch Life,” photographs by Stuart L. Gordon; through July; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-318-0606. BEND CITY HALL: Featuring “PLACE:: TWELVE,” works exploring Bend’s past; through July 29; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505. BEND FURNITURE AND DESIGN: Featuring pottery by Annie Dyer; 2797 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Suite 500, Bend; 541-633-7250. BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring “Portraits”; through Aug. 1; 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1037. CAFE SINTRA: Featuring “3 Points of View,” a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright, and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYON CREEK POTTERY: Featuring


Celebrating Judie’s 26th Year!

HAPPY HOUR 3 Times A Day Mon - Fri 7AM to 9AM, 4PM to 7pm, 10pm to 12AM

TUESDAY LADIES’ NIGHT 4 to close. $1 off all Food & Bev Items


pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; 541-549-0366 or DON TERRA ARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-5491299 or DOUGLAS FINE JEWELRY DESIGN: Featuring “Multicultural Symbology and the History of Man,” mixedmedia works by Kim Kimerling; through July; 920 N.W. Bond St., Suite 106, Bend; 541-389-2901. DUDLEY’S BOOKSHOP CAFE: Featuring photography by Paul Carew; through July; 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. FRANKLIN CROSSING: Featuring “High Desert Skies” by Joanne Donaca, Janice Druian and Ann Ruttan; through July 30; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.: Featuring works by Marjorie Wood Hamlin; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. GHIGLIERI GALLERY: Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-5498683 or THE GOLDSMITH: Featuring pastel art by Nancy Bushaw; 1016 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-647-2676. HIGH DESERT GALLERY: Featuring “I Spy …” works by John and Robin Gumaelius; through Aug. 17; also featuring “Spectrum of Color,” works by Janet Rothermel and Morgan Madison; through Aug. 2; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-8964. HOME FEDERAL BANK: Featuring “Travels with Carol,” works by Carol Jacquet; through July; 821 S.W. Sixth St.; 541-548-9977. JENNIFER LAKE GALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-549-7200 or JILL’S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE: Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; 20512 Nels Anderson Place, Building 3, Bend; 541-6176078 or KAREN BANDY STUDIO: Featuring “Vibrant Earth,” works by Karen Bandy; through July; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; 541-388-0155. LAHAINA GALLERIES: Featuring paintings and sculptures by Frederick Hart, Robert Bissell, Alexi Butirskiy, Aldo Luongo, Dario Campanile, Hisashi Otsuka, David Lee, Mollie Jurgenson, Katherine Taylor, Donna Young and more; 425 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 307, Old

Submitted photo

“Towering Timber,” by Helen Brown, will be on display through July 30 at Sage Custom Framing and Gallery in Bend. Mill District, Bend; 541-388-4404 or LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Mary Lou Wilhelm; through July 27; 16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1090. LUBBESMEYER FIBER STUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; 541-330-0840 or MARCELLO’S ITALIAN CUISINE AND PIZZERIA: Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY: Featuring “Illuminations,” works by Jack Braman and Richard McKinley; through July; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388-2107 or www. MOSAIC MEDICAL: Featuring mixedmedia collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. PATAGONIA @ BEND: Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 920 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-6694.


THURSDAY MENS’ NIGHT 4 to close. $1 off all Food & Bev Items

PUBLIC NOTICE The Public is invited to comment on three wall sculptures selected by Art in Public Places for:


Deschutes County Library | East Bend Public Library

$12.95 8 oz. or $15.95 12 oz.

Models of the proposed wall sculptures on display at the East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road, from July 12 to July 26, 2011.


BUY 2 GET 1 FREE 927 NW Bond St.



Be Part of Art is a public awareness campaign designed to foster a spirit of shared ownership of Bend’s extraordinary public art collection. For online voting and more information go to

QUILTWORKS: Featuring quilts by Shelia Finzer, and a group show of animal-themed quilts; through July; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIR GALLERY: Featuring “The Jewels of July,” works by Janice Rhodes, Anne VonHeideken and Megan Hazen; through July; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-306-3176. REDMOND AIRPORT: Featuring “Critters of Central Oregon”; through August; 2522 S.E. Jesse Butler Circle; 541-548-0646. REDMOND PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring illustrations from children’s book authors; through July 30; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-312-1064. RUUD GALLERY: Featuring works by local and regional contemporary artists; 50 S.E. Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; www.ruudgallery. com or 541-323-3231. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY: Featuring works by Helen Brown; through July 30; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERS AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY & FRAME SHOP: Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-9552 or


30 Friday SODA CREEK GALLERY: Featuring originals and prints of Western, wildlife and landscape paintings; 183 E. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0600. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Martha Ann Rourke and Carolyn Waissman; through Sept. 9; 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY: Featuring works by Leslie Cain and Mary Rollins; through July 25; 17600 Center Drive, Sunriver; 541-382-9398. TBD LOFT: Featuring “Community Portrait: We Need,” an evolving exhibit by various artists; through December; 856 N.W. Bond St., Suite 2, Bend; 541-388-7558. TETHEROW AT THE FRANKLIN CROSSING BUILDING: Featuring paintings of the High Desert by local artist David Wachs; corner of Franklin Avenue and Bond Street, Bend; THUMP COFFEE: Featuring “Coffee or Tea,” fiber works by Journeys Art Quilt Group; through July; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-0226. TUMALO ART CO.: Featuring “Mountain Spirit,” works by Mary Marquiss and Marty Stewart; through July; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; 541-3859144 or

Event calendar

Find out what’s going on in Central Oregon at Easily searchable by date, city or keyword.

The Bulletin




outdoors Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletin in the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit

Rockpile Lake Trail

Lake Creek Trail


If you go

ockpile Lake Trail

Getting there: From Sisters, drive west on U.S. Highway 20 for 12 miles and turn right on Jack Lake Road (state Highway 12). After 4.4 miles, turn left on Forest Road 1230 and in 1.6 miles bear left onto Forest Road 1234. Continue for 0.8 mile and turn right onto Forest Road 1235. The trailhead is four miles down the road, at the end of a roundabout. Difficulty: Moderate to wilderness boundary; difficult to Rockpile Lake with significant early season routefinding problems. Cost: Free Contact: Deschutes National Forest, 541-383-5300

climbs an easy ridge

through a fire-thinned forest with broad, open views. Past the Mt. Jefferson Wilderness boundary, however, snow may linger through much of the summer, blocking easy access to Rockpile Lake.

T is

he new Lake Creek a


Rockpile Lake Trail Abandoned trail





20 126


4½-mile stretch of

Lake Creek Trail

Minto Lake 1235


Wasco Lake


former forest roads connecting

Camp Sherman


Area of detail

Rockpile Lake

Pac ific

David Jasper / The Bulletin ile photo

Even on foot, the wel l - m ade Lake Creek Trail is “an easy hike,” said Carol Wall, a Deschutes Land Trust volunteer who leads guided hikes there.

Cre st T rail

— Bulletin staff


Lake Creek





Jack Lake


Sherman and Suttle Lake. The unpaved trail parallel to the creek makes for an easy hike or bike



Suttle Lake Loop Trail

Suttle Lake

ride. — Bulletin staff


To 20 Sisters 126

Getting there: From Sisters, follow U.S. Highway 20 northwest to Forest Road 14. Follow signs north to Camp Sherman. Proceed about 4 ½ miles; trailhead is on left.


Round Lake Square Lake


Greg Cross / The Bulletin


If you go

Deschutes National Forest

Mt. Jefferson Wilderness

Lake Creek Trail can also be accessed at Suttle Lake. Difficulty: Easy Cost: Free; no pass required Contact: Deschutes National Forest, 541-383-5300


Suttle Lake To Sisters Greg Cross / The Bulletin







What: Rever Theatre Company presents the story of two American women who travel to Bosnia to help women confront memories of war. Cast members rehearse a scene. When: 7 p.m. today; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday Where: Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend Cost: $12 or $10 students and seniors in advance; $14 or $12 students and seniors at the door Contact:, 541-788-6555 or revertheatreco@

TODAY SAGEBRUSH CLASSIC GOLF TOURNAMENT: Limited to 52 teams; registration required to play; proceeds benefit the Deschutes Children’s Foundation; $3,000 per team to play; 7:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. tee times; Broken Top Club, 61999 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-3126947 or TOUR OF HOMES: Featuring selfguided tours of homes throughout Central Oregon; refer to website for tour map; free; noon-6 p.m.; 541-389-1058 or 4 PEAKS MUSIC FESTIVAL: Camping music festival features performances by Poor Man’s Whiskey, New Monsoon, Elephant Revival and more; $60, free ages 9 and younger; 2-9:45 p.m.; Rockin’ A Ranch, 19449 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Tumalo; 541-382-8064 or www.4peaksmusic. com. (Story, Page 4) BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-7 p.m.; North Ash Street and West Main Avenue; www. SUMMER SHOWDOWN COW HORSE SHOW: Show includes top riders in a variety of classes; food and beverage available; free; 3 p.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 425226-6376 or BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Wenatchee; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or “NECESSARY TARGETS”: Rever Theatre Company presents the story of two American women who travel to Bosnia

to help women confront memories of war; $12 or $10 students and seniors in advance; $14 or $12 students and seniors at the door; 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-6555, revertheatreco@ or “STEFANIE HERO”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of a young princess who becomes a hero; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541419-5558 or OREGON RUSH: The women’s soccer team plays the Portland Rain; $3-$5; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541322-3300 or RICHARD GREEN: The Californiabased folk-pop singer-songwriter performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; Niblick and Greene’s, 7535 Falcon Crest Drive #100, Redmond; 541-548-4220. SINGING IN FIVE DIMENSIONS: Organist Mark Oglesby leads a festival-hymn concert, with audience participation; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3631. FULL DRAW FILM TOUR: A showcase of outdoor independent filmmakers and their bow-hunting short films; $10, $7 children; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or THE WHITE BUFFALO: The acoustic rock troubadour performs; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 7 p.m.; Sisters Coffee Co., 273 W. Hood Ave.; 541-549-0527, or www. (Story, Page 5) LAST BAND STANDING: A battle of the bands competition featuring local acts; tickets must be retrieved at participating venues; free; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; http:// (Story, Page 7) FAREED HAQUE & MATH GAMES: The Illinois-based guitarist performs, with

AREA 97 CLUBS See what’s playing at local night spots on Page 8. his trio; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com. (Story, Page 6)

SATURDAY July 16 TOUR DES CHUTES: Multi-distance cycling event, followed by a post-ride party; registration required; proceeds benefit the LIVESTRONG Foundation and the St. Charles Cancer Survivorship Program; $50, $25 kids; 6 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Lakes Elementary School, 2500 N.W. High Lakes Loop, Bend; 541-385-6502, info@tourdeschutes. org or METOLIUS CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION: Featuring a 5K run/walk, a parade, games, live music, a documentary screening and more; free admission, $10 to race; 7 a.m.-8 p.m.; throughout Metolius; 541-546-5533 or DESCHUTES DASH: The weekend sports festival features triathlons, duathlons, 10K and 5K runs, and youth races; free for spectators; 8 a.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-323-0964, race@layitoutevents. com or GARAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the Redrock Square Dance Club; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Redmond Grange, 707 S.W. Kalama Ave.; 541-419-8242. SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit college tuition through the center; free admission; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Christian Life Center, 21720 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-4590. SUMMER SHOWDOWN COW HORSE SHOW: 8 a.m. at Brasada Ranch; see Today’s listing for details.

What: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of a young princess who becomes a hero. Madame Zhanobia, played by Clara Williams, and her baby dragon Sofron Isba, played by Miya Corpstein, bargain with a cursed royal family. When: 7 p.m. today and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday Where: 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend Cost: $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger Contact: or 541-419-5558

PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643. GIANT LIBRARY BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Jefferson County Library hosts a sale of thousands of books, audio books, videos and DVDs; with live music; $5 per bag of books; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; 541-4753351, ext. 6 or TUMALO FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Tumalo Garden Market, 19879 Eighth St., Bend; 541-728-0088. 4 PEAKS MUSIC FESTIVAL: 10 a.m.9:45 p.m. at Rockin’ A Ranch; see Today’s listing for details. ANTIQUES IN THE PARK: Vendors sell antiques, with live music and a barbecue; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-8905. BREEDLOVE AND TWO OLD HIPPIES FESTIVAL: Featuring live music by Betty & the Boy, Off in the Woods, Joshua Craig Podolsky and more; with clinics and tours; $20; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; Breedlove Guitar Co., 2843 N.W. Lolo Drive, Bend; 541-385-8339 or www. (Story, Page 4) CENTRAL OREGON SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. CRAFT SHOW: Featuring crafts from local crafters; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Little Deschutes Grange Hall #939, Morson Road and Third Street; 541-977-7098. GLORY DAZE CAR SHOW: Open to all makes and models through 1989; with live music; $25 to register, free for spectators; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549-0251 or NORTHWEST CROSSING FARMERS MARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.;

NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; or TOUR OF HOMES: Refer to website for tour map; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; see Today’s listing for details. WAKEBOARD & WATER-SKI CONTEST: With wakeboarding, an awards ceremony and barbecue for contestants; free for spectators; 7:30 a.m. registration, 10:30 a.m. start; Lake Billy Chinook, Crooked River Bridge and Jordan Road, Culver; OREGON RUSH: The women’s soccer team plays the Portland Rain; with Hawaiian-themed food and dancing; $3-$5; 1 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300 or “NECESSARY TARGETS”: 2 and 7 p.m. at Greenwood Playhouse; see Today’s listing for details. MILLER’S LANDING COMMUNITY CELEBRATION: Featuring music, food, boating demonstrations and more; located across the river from the park; free; 4-7 p.m.; McKay Park, 166 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-382-2092. VFW DINNER AND DANCE: A steak barbecue dinner, with live music and dancing; reservations recommended; $10 for dinner, $4-$6 dance; 5:30 p.m., 7 p.m. dancing; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. MUDSPRINGS GOSPEL BAND: The gospel choir performs; with a spaghetti dinner; proceeds benefit Women’s Ministries; $10, $30 per family, or $5 concert only; 6 p.m., 7:30 p.m. concert; Mountain View Fellowship Church, 1475 S.W. 35th St., Redmond; 541-923-4979. SAGEBRUSH CLASSIC FEAST: Culinary event includes a sampling of gourmet cuisine, Deschutes Brewery beer and live music; proceeds benefit nonprofit organizations serving children and families in Central Oregon; $200; 6 p.m.; Broken Top Golf Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-4808555 or





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




What: Multidistance cycling event, followed by a post-ride party; registration required; proceeds benefit the LIVESTRONG Foundation and the St. Charles Cancer Survivorship Program. A cancer survivor finishes at the 2009 race. When: 6 a.m.-3 p.m. Where: High Lakes Elementary School, 2500 N.W. High Lakes Loop, Bend Cost: $50, $25 kids Contact:, 541385-6502 or

BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Wenatchee; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or “STEFANIE HERO”: 7 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today’s listing for details. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: The authors of “The Guys’ Home Relationship Maintenance & Improvement Poetry Manual” read from their work; proceeds benefit Saving Grace; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-382-9227. (Story, Page 13) RICHARD GREEN: The Californiabased folk-pop singer-songwriter performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; Niblick and Greene’s, 7535 Falcon Crest Drive #100, Redmond; 541-548-4220. THE MIRROR BALL: Featuring a live dance show, with food and open dancing afterward; proceeds benefit the Dance Central Scholarship Fund; $15, $35 VIP; 7 p.m.; Dance Central, 63830 Clausen Road, Suite 202, Bend; 541-771-7326 or THE WHITE BUFFALO: The acoustic rock troubadour performs, with Rural Demons; $7 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend;


for tour map; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; see Today’s listing for details. WAKEBOARD & WATER-SKI CONTEST: 7:30 a.m. registration, 10:30 a.m. start at Lake Billy Chinook, Crooked River Bridge and Jordan Road, Culver; see Saturday’s listing for details. “NECESSARY TARGETS”: 2 and 7 p.m. at Greenwood Playhouse; see Today’s listing for details. “STEFANIE HERO”: 2 p.m. at 2nd Street Theater; see Today’s listing for details. CHUKKERS FOR CHARITY: The Pacific Northwest Polo Invitational; bring a picnic lunch; proceeds benefit Bend Area Habitat for Humanity, Meadowlark Manor, Ten Friends and Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center; $10, free ages 12 and younger; 2 p.m., gates open noon; Camp Fraley Ranch, 60580 Gosney Road, Bend; 541-3128113, or SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: The Americana/folk act The Greencards performs; free; 2:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-322-9383 or www. (Story, Page 7) BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Wenatchee; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or

July 17


DESCHUTES DASH: 8 a.m. in the Old Mill District; see Saturday’s listing for details. SUMMER SHOWDOWN COW HORSE SHOW: 8 a.m. at Brasada Ranch; see Today’s listing for details. 4 PEAKS MUSIC FESTIVAL: 1010:45 a.m. at Rockin’ A Ranch; see Today’s listing for details. ANTIQUES IN THE PARK: Vendors sell antiques, with live music and a barbecue; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-8905. TOUR OF HOMES: Refer to website

July 18 AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “Harry and Lola with Smoki the Magical Cat”; free; 11 a.m.; Rec Barn, 12940 Hawks Beard, Black Butte Ranch, Sisters; 541-549-8755, navebbr@ or CELEBRITY GOLF CLINIC: Ian Baker-Finch leads a golf clinic; registration requested; proceeds benefit Devin’s Destiny; $20; 5:30 p.m.; Pronghorn Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-3226024 or BENEFIT CONCERT: Bend’N Strings

performs a bluegrass concert; proceeds benefit Cascade School of Music; free; 6-8 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 9570 Amber Meadow Dr. Suite 190 , Bend; 541-728-0095. OPEN MIKE EAGLE: The Los Angelesbased rapper performs; free; 9 p.m.; Madhappy Lounge, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-388-6868. (Story, Page 6)

TUESDAY July 19 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/redmond-farmers-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 CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The twomile prologue stage begins and ends in the Old Mill District; free for spectators; 6 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3880002 or PICNIC IN THE PAST: With music, historical games and hands-on activities; bring a picnic dinner and blanket; $2, $5 families of up to four; 6-8 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or BEAUCOUP CHAPEAUX: The California-based Gypsy-jazz act performs; donations accepted; 6:30 p.m.; El Burrito, 335 N.E. Dekalb Ave., Bend; 541-382-2177. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Klamath Falls; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or TOWN MOUNTAIN: The Asheville, N.C.-based bluegrass band performs; part of the McMenamins Residency Series; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. (Story, Page 7)

What: The weekend sports festival features triathlons, duathlons, 10K and 5K runs, and youth races. Racers jockey for position shortly after starting the swimming portion of last year’s race. When: 8 a.m.

WEDNESDAY July 20 CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The 74mile McKenzie Pass Road Race stage begins at Maxwell Sno-park for women and Big Springs Sno-park for men; both end at Three Creeks Sno-park; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; 541-3880002 or BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or ALIVE AFTER 5: Featuring a performance by singer-songwriter Nicki Bluhm; refreshments available; located off of northern Powerhouse Drive; free; 5 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-389-0995 or www. (Story, Page 6) PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a pop performance by Brady Goss; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-4471209 or “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: TOSCA”: Starring Karita Mattila, Marcelo Alvarez and George Gagnidze in an encore presentation of Puccini’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $15; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Klamath Falls; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or TOWN MOUNTAIN: 7 p.m. at McMenamins Old St. Francis School; see Tuesday’s listing for details. LOCH LOMOND: The Portland-based chamber-pop group performs, with Laurel Brauns; $7 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com. (Story, Page 6) PRAYERS FOR ATHEISTS: The Providence, R.I.-based punk band performs, with Tuck and Roll;

Where: Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend Cost: Free for spectators Contact: www.deschutesdash. com, 541-323-0964 or race@

free; 9 p.m.; Madhappy Lounge, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541388-6868. (Story, Page 6)

THURSDAY July 21 CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The 16-mile Time Trial stage begins and ends at Summit High School; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Half Broke Horses” by Jeanette Wells; bring a lunch; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1092 or www. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “Harry and Lola at the Sisters Rodeo”; free; 12:30 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-549-8755, navebbr@aol. com or MUNCH & MUSIC: Event includes a performance by reggae act Rootz Underground, food and arts and crafts booths, children’s area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Klamath Falls; $5-$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541312-9259 or TOWN MOUNTAIN: 7 p.m. at McMenamins Old St. Francis School; see Tuesday’s listing for details. HILLSTOMP: Portland-based junkyard blues duo performs; $8; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com. (Story, Page 7) VOKAB KOMPANY: The San Diegobased hip-hop act performs; free; 9 p.m.; Madhappy Lounge, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541388-6868. (Story, Page 7)



planning ahead Right Around the Corner JULY 22 & 24 — BALLOONS OVER BEND: Balloons launch over Bend, weather permitting; free; 6 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-3230964, or JULY 22-24 — “STEFANIE HERO”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of a young princess who becomes a hero; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m. July 2223, 2 p.m. July 24; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541419-5558 or JULY 22 — CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The 84-mile and 71mile Cascade Lakes Road Race stage begins at Summit High School for men and at Wanoga Sno-park for women; both end at Mt. Bachelor ski area; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; 541-388-0002 or JULY 22 — EVERCLEAR: The Grammy-nominated alternative rockers perform; $29 in advance, $34 at the door; 6 p.m. doors; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-480-1414 or JULY 22 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kim McCarrel talks about her book “More Oregon Trails and Horse Camps,” with a slide show; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. JULY 22 — MISTY MAMAS: The bluegrass act performs during the Wild Trails Horse Expo; $12 in advance, $15 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 541-447-8165 or JULY 22 — TORNADO RIDER: The San Francisco-based rock band performs, with Judgement Day; $5; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend. JULY 23-24 — SISTERS ARTS & CRAFTS FESTIVAL: Featuring arts, crafts, food, entertainment, a silent auction and a classic car cruise in on July 23; proceeds benefit the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Oregon; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m. July 23, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. July 24; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue; 541-549-8905. JULY 23-24 — “GISELLE”: The Central Oregon School of Ballet presents the tragic ballet about a young maiden who tries to save her beloved; $10; 7 p.m. July 23, 3 p.m. July 24; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306. JULY 23 — BALLOONS OVER BEND CHILDREN’S FESTIVAL: Balloons launch over Bend, followed by a festival with bounce houses, face painting, crafts and more; event concludes with the Night Glow; proceeds benefit Saving Grace;

Submitted photo

Attendees browse booths at a previous Sisters Arts & Crafts Festival. This year’s event takes place July 23-24. free, fees for activities, donations accepted for the Night Glow; 6 a.m. launch, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. festival, night glow at dusk; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive; 541-323-0964, info@layitoutevents. com or JULY 23 — BABCOCK GARDEN SHOW: Featuring flowers that can be grown in Central Oregon and water features; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Babcock home, 61769 Fargo Lane, Bend; 541-420-9062. JULY 23 — NEWBERRY’S ANNUAL GARDEN SHOW: Featuring flowers that can be grown in Central Oregon and water features; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Newberry home, 1968 N.E. Hollowtree Lane, Bend; 541-280-4376. JULY 23 — CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The Twilight Downtown Criterium takes place on Wall and Bond streets, between Oregon and Idaho avenues; free for spectators; 5:45 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-3880002 or JULY 23 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kim McCarrel talks about her book “More Oregon Trails and Horse Camps,” with a slide show; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W.

Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. JULY 23 — PINK MARTINI: The cosmopolitan pop band performs; $33 or $63 reserved, plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3185457 or JULY 23 — JAZZ AT JOE’S: The Jazz at Joe’s series presents The Warren Rand Quartet; $25; 7-9:30 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-771-6446 or www. JULY 23 — STAND UP AGAINST HUNGER: A comedy show featuring comedians from ComedyCore of Bend; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact’s food bank; $23; 8-10 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or JULY 24 — CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC: The 83- or 67-mile Awbrey Butte Circuit Race begins and ends at Summit High School; free for spectators; 1 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or JULY 24 — SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT: The reggae/pop act

Franchot Tone performs; free; 2:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541322-9383 or JULY 24 — DANGERMUFFIN: The Folly Beach, S.C. roots band performs; part of the Live at the Ranch summer concert series; proceeds benefit the Sisters Americana Project; $15$22; 5 p.m.; Lakeside Lawn at Black Butte Ranch, 12934 Hawks Beard, Sisters; JULY 25 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jean Nave reads from her children’s book “Harry and Lola at the Sisters Rodeo”; free; 11 a.m.; Rec Barn, 12940 Hawks Beard, Black Butte Ranch, Sisters; 541-549-8755, navebbr@aol. com or JULY 26 — GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “The Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 or www. JULY 26 — BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Northwest Honkers; $5-$9; 4 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541-312-

9259 or JULY 27 — PICKIN’ AND PADDLIN’ MUSIC SERIES: Includes boat demonstrations in the Deschutes River, and music by electroacoustic blackgrass act The Pitchfork Revolution; proceeds benefit Bend Paddle Trail Alliance; donations accepted; 4 p.m. demonstrations, 7 p.m. music; Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407. JULY 27 — ALIVE AFTER 5: Featuring a performance by Latin-flavored ensemble Pepe and the Bottle Blondes; refreshments available; located off of northern Powerhouse Drive; free; 5 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-389-0995 or JULY 27 — SPOTLIGHT ON WINE: Wine tastings, with hors d’oeuvres and live music; proceeds from wine sales benefit High Desert Chamber Music Educational Outreach; $10; 5 p.m.; Looney Bean Roasting Co., 961 N.W. Brooks St.; 541-306-3988, info@ or JULY 27 — MUSIC ON THE GREEN: Featuring Big Band music by the



planning ahead Notables Swing Band; food vendors available; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest 15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or JULY 27 — PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a pop/country-rock performance by Apropos Musique; free; 6-8 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-4471209 or JULY 27 — “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: DON CARLO”: Starring Roberto Alagna, Marina Poplavskaya, Anna Smirnova, Simon Keenlyside and Ferruccio Furlanetto in an encore presentation of Verdi’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $15; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. JULY 27 — GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Into the Wild” by Jon Krakauer; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074 or www. JULY 27 — FREAK MOUNTAIN RAMBLERS: The Portland-based Americana group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or JULY 28 — MUNCH & MUSIC: Event includes a performance by ska swing band Cherry Poppin’ Daddies, food and arts and crafts booths, children’s area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend;

F a r t h e r D own the Road JULY 30-31 — VOLCANIC FUNK FEST: Featuring performances by Big Sam’s Funky Nation, Orgone, Cast of Clowns, Thunder Body, The Staxx Brothers and more; a portion of proceeds benefit children’s music programs; $35 July 30, $30 July 31, $60 weekend pass; 1 p.m.-1 a.m. July 30, 1-11 p.m. July 31; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; JULY 30 — “HIGH DESERT RENDEZVOUS ART OF THE WEST SHOW” EXHIBIT OPENS: New exhibit features Western art from American artists; exhibit runs through Aug. 20; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or JULY 30 — RELAY FOR LIFE: A 24-hour walking event, themed “Seasons of Hope,” with food and entertainment; proceeds benefit the American Cancer Society; free; 10 a.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-1298 or JULY 31 — CHARITY GOLF CLASSIC: A shotgun-style golf tournament; includes cart, lunch, silent auction and awards ceremony; proceeds benefit United Way of Deschutes County; $175, $50 for

Talks & classes OWL PROWL: A naturalist leads a walk at dusk to see nocturnal creatures; registration required; $4, $2 ages 2-12, free for nature center members; 8-9 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays in July; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. MILONGA TANGAZO: Learn tango dancing, followed by a social dance; no partner required; $7; 7:30 p.m. Saturday; Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; www. or 541-330-4071. BOOKWORKS OPEN STUDIO: Bring supplies and join a collaborative bookmaking experience; $15, free for studio members; 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Tuesday; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-330-8759. FLAVORED OILS AND VINEGARS WORKSHOP: Learn about safe preparation, storage and use of flavored oils and vinegars; registration required by Tuesday; $15; 10 a.m. Thursday; OSU Extension Service, 3893 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; glenda.hyde@oregonstate. edu or 541-548-6088. CREATIVE ART — PASTEL GARDENS: Grades four and above use pastels to draw gardens; $12; 1-3 p.m. Thursday; Vern Patrick Elementary School, 3001 S.W. nongolfers; noon; Crosswater Golf Course, 17600 Canoe Camp Drive, Sunriver; 541-593-1145 or www. AUG. 2-4 — BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Walla Walla; $5$9; 6:35 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541-3129259 or AUG. 2-4 — MIKE+RUTHY: The Americana duo performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or AUG. 3-4 — DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR: The annual event includes rides, exhibits, food, games and more; $10, $6 ages 6-12 and 62 and older, free ages 5 and younger, free ages 12 and younger Aug. 4; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-5482711 or AUG. 3-4 — DESCHUTES COUNTY RODEO: Northwest Professional Rodeo Association-sanctioned performance features riding, roping, tying and more; free with admission to the Deschutes County Fair; 6:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or AUG. 3 — THE GUESS WHO: The rock group performs; free with fair admission and ticket (available from McDonalds); 7 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport

Obsidian Ave., Redmond; www. or 541-548-7275. INTENSIVE ACTING WORKSHOP: Learn about acting exercises, improvisation, monologues and more; $75, $100 with taped monologue; 6:30 p.m. T hursday and July 22, 3-9 p.m. July 23; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; derek@actorsrealm. com or 541-215-0516. WATERCOLOR WORKSHOPS: Learn watercolor skills; painting people July 22, sunlit watercolors July 23; $63 each; 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. July 22 or July 23; Arts Central, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; www. or 541-617-1317 to register. STAR PARTY: Explore the night sky with Jim Hammond; registration required; free; 7-10 p.m. July 22; Rimrock Ranch, 69177 Butcher Block Blvd., Sisters; www. deschuteslandtrust. org or 541-330-0017. AMERICANA SONG ACADEMY: Learn about songwriting, guitar playing and more; registration required; $400 before July 31, $425 after; Sept. 6-9; Caldera Arts Center, 31500 Blue Lake Drive, off of U.S. Highway 20, west of Black Butte Ranch; php, info@sistersfolkfestival. org or 541-549-4979. Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or AUG. 4 — CLAY WALKER: The country musician performs during the fair; free with fair admission and ticket (available from McDonalds); 7 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or


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out of town The following is a list of other events “Out of Town.”



songbook Eugene festival celebrates 1920s U.S. music By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin


or 2 0 years, the Oregon Festival of American Music has celebrated the music of the Great American Songbook — popular music created in the U.S. from the 1920s to the mid-1950s. This period of music features songs by George and Ira Gershwin, Irving Berlin and Duke Ellington to name a few. This year’s festivities focuses on the seminal work of singers Ella Fitzgerald and Frank Sinatra. The festival, named “Too Marvelous For Words: Ella, Frank & the Classic American Songbook,” runs July 29-Aug. 6 at The Shedd Institute and the Hult Center in Eugene. According to a news release, Sinatra was one of the first singers to record a concept album — creating a series of composer songbooks on 78 rpm records in the 1940s. During the 1950s1980s, he focused on broader themes such as waltzes, travel, heartbreak and loss. Fitzgerald released a similar series of composer albums for Verve Records from 1956 to 1964. Known as “The Ella Fitzgerald Songbook,” the albums feature some of her “purest” singing, according to the news release. Modeled after these albums, the festival will feature eight concerts: “Embraceable You — The George & Ira Gershwin Songbook” (Aug. 2), “Blue Skies — The Irving Berlin Songbook” (Aug. 3), “My Heart Stood Still — The Rodgers & Hart Songbook” (Aug. 3), “Skylark — The Johnny Mercer Songbook” (Aug. 4), “Let’s Do It! — An Ella & Louis Jazz Party” (Aug. 4), “Mood Indigo — The Duke Ellington Songbook” (Aug. 5), “It’s De-Lovely — The Cole Porter Songbook” (Aug. 5) and “Stormy Weather — The Harold Arlen Songbook (Aug. 6). “Too Marvelous For Words” also features films, talks and the George and Ira Gershwin musical, “Girl Crazy” (1930). Ticket prices vary from $16 to $48 for adults and $8 to $24 for children (high school students and younger), depending on event and seat location. For more information and to purchase tickets, visit or contact 541-434-7000. Jenny Wasson can be reached at 541-3830350 or

T h e A s s o ci a t e d P r e s s il e p h o t o s

The Oregon Festival of American Music will focus on the works o f F r a n k S i n a tr a a n d E ll a F it z g e r a l d d u ri n g t h e w e e k l o n g e v e n t i n E u g e n e , J u ly 2 9 - A u g . 6 .

July 15 — Alkaline Trio/Smoking Popes/Dead Country, Hawthorne Theatre, Portland; TW* July 15 — Archeology/Hurtbird/Water & Bodies/Boy Eats Drum Machine, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* July 15 — Bobby McFerrin and the Yellowjackets, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest. org or 800-882-7488. July 15 — Shpongle Presents the Shpongletron Experience, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* July 15-17 — Tayberry Jam Music Festival, Cougar Mountain Farm, Eugene; www.tayberryjam. com or 541-767-3798. July 16 — The Avett Brothers, LB Day Amphitheatre, Salem; TM* July 16 — Gypsy Soul, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 16 — Langhorne Slim/Weinland, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* July 17 — The Avett Brothers, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 17 — The BoDeans, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* July 17 — Owl City, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* July 19 — The Decemberists, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 19 — Mark Phillips & IIIrd Generation Bluegrass Band: Part of the Eastside Bluegrass Series; Freedom Foursquare Church, Portland; July 19 — Nanci Griffith, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* July 19 — Sara Bareilles, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* July 20 — Sara Bareilles, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 21 — Steel Pulse/The Wailers, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 21-24 — Northwest String Summit: Featuring Yonder Mountain String Band, Keller and the Keels, Todd Snider & Great American Taxi and the Cascadia Project, Horning’s Hideout, North Plains; TW* July 22 — eTown/Railroad Earth/ The Travelin’ McCourys, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 22 — Indigo Girls/Mount Moriah, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* July 22 — Katy Perry, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. July 22 — Steel Pulse/The Wailers, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* July 22 — TV on the Radio, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT*

July 23 — Cults, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www.mississippistudios. com or 503-288-3895. July 23 — Kenny Chesney/Billy Currington/Uncle Kracker, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. July 23 — Klamath Blues Festival, Veterans Park, Klamath Falls; www. or 541-332-3939. July 23 — Steel Pulse, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* July 23 — Thurston Moore/Kurt Vile & The Violaters, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* July 24 — Fleet Foxes, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* July 24 — Los Lobos/Los Lonely Boys, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* July 24 — Slightly Stoopid, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* July 25 — Summer Slaughter Tour, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* July 26 — Slightly Stoopid, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 27 — k.d. lang and The Siss Boom Bang, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; or 800-882-7488. July 27 — Water & Bodies/The Days The Nights/Priory/The Crash Engine, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* July 28 — Matisyahu/Tea Leaf Green, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* July 28 — Queens of the Stone Age, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW* July 28 — Willie Nelson and Family, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; SOLD OUT; www.brittfest. org or 800-882-7488. July 29 — Chris Isaak, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* July 29 — Floydian Slips, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* July 29 — Willie Nelson and Family, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* July 29-30 — Whitesnake, Chinook Winds Casino, Lincoln City; www.chinookwindscasino. com or 1-888-624-6228. July 30 — Brandi Carlile/Ivan & Alyosha, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* July 30 — Chris Isaak, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. July 30 — Jo Dee Messina, Hood River County Fair, Odell; www. or 541-354-2865. July 30 — YES and Styx, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www. July 31 — Béla Fleck & the Flecktones/Bruce Hornsby, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 3 — Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 4 — Digitalism, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Aug. 4 — KMFDM, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Aug. 5 — Jonny Lang, Seven




out of town

*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www. or 800-7453000 TW: TicketsWest, www. or 800-9928499 TF: Ticketfly, or 877-435-9489 CT: Cascade Tickets, www. or 800514-3849

Feathers Casino Resort, Canyonville; www.sevenfeathers. com or 800-585-37367. Aug. 5 — Rasputina, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Aug. 5 — Slayer/Rob Zombie, Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. or 877-789-7673. Aug. 6 — Gipsy Kings, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www. Aug. 7 — George Thorogood and the Destroyers/Stone Foxes, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 10 — Eels, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Aug. 10 — Imelda May, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 11 — Adele, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* Aug. 11 — Arctic Monkeys, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Aug. 11 — Awolnation, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Aug. 11 — Peter Frampton, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 11-15 — Beloved Open Air Sacred Art & Music Festival, Tidewater; Aug. 12 — Amos Lee/ Calexico, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* Aug. 12 — Beirut, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Aug. 12 — k.d. lang and the Siss Boom Bang/The Secret Sisters, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 12 — Y La Bamba/Wild Ones/Death Songs, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Aug. 12-14 — Northwest World Reggae Festival, Eugene; www.nwworldreggae. com or 503-922-0551. Aug. 13 — George Duke/Marcus Miller/David Sanborn, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Aug. 13 — The Go-Go’s/Girl in a Coma, Oregon Zoo, Portland; TM* Aug. 13 — Satin Love Orchestra, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* Aug. 14 — Amos Lee, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* Aug. 14 — Reba McEntire/Phil Vassar, Camp Rilea, Warrenton; TW* Aug. 14 — Tribal Seeds, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Aug. 14 — Warped Tour 2011, Washington County Fairplex, Hillsboro; TW*

Aug. 15 — Nick 13 (Tiger Army), Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Aug. 15 — Sade/John Legend, Rose Garden, Portland; www. or 877-789-7673. Aug. 16 — Buck 65, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Aug. 16 — Diamond Head, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Aug. 16 — The Little Roy and Lizzy Show: Part of the Eastside Bluegrass Series; Freedom Foursquare Church, Portland; Aug. 16 — Reckless Kelly/Randy Rogers Band/Micky and the Motorcars, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Aug. 16 — SiA/Oh Land, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Aug. 18 — Jon Spencer Blues Explosion, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*

Lectures & Comedy Through July 17 — Summer Fishtrap Workshops & Gathering: Featuring Ellen Waterston, Pico Iyer and others; Wallowa Lake Camp & Retreat Center, Wallowa Lake; www. or 541-426-3623. July 15 — “Mingle, Muse and Munch”: With writers Jennifer Boyden and Heather Swan, Sitka Center for Art and Ecology, Otis; www. or 541-994-5485. July 17 — “At Home in Heaven: A Journey From Fear to Forgiveness”: Presentation by Terri Daniel; New Renaissance Books, Portland; www. or 503-224-4929. July 29 — George Lopez, Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* July 30 — “Feathered Friends on the Refuge”: Lecture by Steven Herman; Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge, Plush; 541-947-5604. Aug. 13 — “Great Basin Geology”: Lecture by Steve Flock: Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge, Plush; 541-947-5604. Aug. 15-18 — Oregon Christian Writers Summer Conference, Aldersgate Conference Center, Turner; www.oregonchristianwriters. org or 503-393-3356. Aug. 20 — “Horticulture in Biblical Times”: Lecture by Lytton John Musselman; The Oregon Garden, Silverton; www.oregongarden. org or 503-874-8100. Aug. 26 — Bill Maher, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. or 800-882-7488. Sept. 9 — John Oliver, Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM*

Symphony & Opera July 21 — Real Vocal String Quartet, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. or 541-434-7000. July 22 — Real Vocal String Quartet, Tease Ashland, Ashland; 541-488-1458. July 29-Aug. 6 — “Too Marvelous For Words”: The 20th annual Oregon Festival of American Music focuses on the seminal work of Ella Fitzgerald and Frank Sinatra;

various locations in Eugene; www. or 541-434-7000. Sept. 10 — Chris Botti: Performing with the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Sept. 11-13 — Pink Martini: Performing with the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343.

Theater & Dance Through July 16 — “The Commedia Pinocchio”: The story of Pinocchio featuring elements of Italian dell’arte; presented by Mad Duckling Children’s Theatre; Amazon Park, Eugene; 541-346-4192. Through July 16 — “Jesus Christ Superstar”: Presented by the Columbia Center for the Arts; Hood River; www.columbiaarts. org or 541-387-8877. Through Oct. 7 — Oregon Shakespeare Festival: The following plays are in production at the Angus Bowmer Theatre (temporarily located at “Bowmer in the Park,” a tent in Lithia Park): “August: Osage County” (through Nov. 5), “The Imaginary Invalid” (through Nov. 6) and “Measure for Measure” (through Nov. 6). “Ghost Light” (through Nov. 5) and “Julius Caesar” (through Nov. 6) are playing at the New Theatre. “Henry IV, Part Two” (through Oct. 7), “The Pirates of Penzance” (through Oct. 8) and “Love’s Labor’s Lost” (through Oct. 9) are playing at the Elizabethan Stage; Ashland; www. or 800-219-8161. July 17, 24, 29-30 — “To Kill a Mockingbird”: Presented by the Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. July 18-23 — OBT Exposed: The Oregon Ballet Theatre’s free public programming in the park featuring rehearsals for “George Balanchine’s The Nutcracker”; Director Park, Portland; www. or 888-922-5538. July 20-Nov. 5 — “The African Company Presents Richard III”: The African Company, a homegrown company of free black actors, attempt to present Shakespeare’s “Richard III” in 1820s Manhattan; play written by Carlyle Brown is a fascinating historical drama with racial tension but no overt violence; presented by the Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre (temporarily located at “Bowmer in the Park,” a tent in Lithia Park), Ashland; www. or 800-219-8161. July 21-31 — “BILLIE: A Tribute To Billie Holiday”: Starring Maya Thomas; Lord Leebrick Theatre Company, Eugene; www. or 541-465-1506. July 22-23 — “Evil Dead The Musical”: Based on the “Evil Dead” films; Wonder Ballroom, Portland; www.evildeadtour. com or 503-284-8686. July 26-July 30 — “The Commedia Puss in Boots”: Featuring elements

of Italian dell’arte; presented by Mad Duckling Children’s Theatre; Amazon Park, Eugene; 541-346-4192. July 29-Aug. 12 — “Girl Crazy”: Musical comedy by George and Ira Gershwin; Silva Concert Hall, Hult Center, Eugene; www. or 541-682-5000. Aug. 2-7 — “Les Miserables”: Cameron Mackintosh presents 25th anniversary production of Boublil & Schonberg’s legendary musical; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Aug. 23-28 — “Mamma Mia!”: Smash-hit musical featuring ABBA’s greatest hits; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM*

Exhibits Through July 22 — Tilke Elkins, The Voyeur, Eugene; 541-912-7544. Through July 22 — Tilke Elkins, The Voyeur, Eugene; 541-912-7544. Through July 27 — “Artists@Work,” The Arts Center, Corvallis; www. or 541-754-1551. Through July 30 — Museum of Contemporary Craft: The following exhibits are on display: “Laurie Herrick: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow” (through July 30); “75 Gifts for 75 Years” (July 28-Feb. 25); “Northwest Modern: Revisiting the Annual Ceramic Exhibitions of 1950-64” (Aug. 18-Feb. 25); Museum

of Contemporary Craft: Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654. Through July 31 — “Excessive Obsession,” Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, University of Oregon, Eugene; or 541-346-3027. Through July 31 — “Intermation”: An exhibit of animated works that coincides with “Boundary Crossings: An Institute in Contemporary Animated Arts”; Philip Feldman Gallery + Project Space at Pacific Northwest College of Art, Portland; Through July 31 — Jennifer Diehl and Susan Koch, Lawrence Gallery Salishan, Gleneden Beach; www. or 541-764-2318. Through July 31 — “Running Fruit Ladders” exhibit, along highways near Hood River, Mosier and The Dalles; Through July 31 — “Urban Art: A Cultural Exploration,” Columbia Center for the Arts, Hood River; www. or 541-387-8877. Through July — Jody Ake, Newspace Center for Photography; www. or 503-963-1935. Through July — Riverside Quilters, Sherman County Historical Society; 541-565-3232. Through Aug. 28 — Bush Barn Art Center: The following exhibits are

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out of town From previous page currently on display: “In the Bush Family’s Footsteps” (through Aug. 28), “Art Squared” (through Sept. 3) and “Salem Art Fair & Festival Poster Semi-Finalists” (through Sept. 3); Bush Barn Art Center, Salem; www. or 503-581-2228. Through Aug. 28 — “The Last Polar Bear: Facing the Truth of a Warming World”: More than 40 photos by photographer Steven Kazlowski; University of Oregon Museum of Natural and Cultural History Galleria, Eugene; http:// Through Aug. 31 — “From Top Hats to Bell Bottoms, Men’s 20th Century Fashions,” North Lincoln County Historical Museum, Lincoln City; 541-996-6614. Through Aug. 31 — “KidsBuild”: Kids can plan, build and create their own model cities; Portland Children’s Museum, Portland; www. or 503-223-6500. Through Sept. 5 — “Dinosaurs!”: An outdoor exhibit of life-size animatronic dinosaurs, Oregon

Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo. org or 503-226-1561. Through Sept. 11 — Oregon Jewish Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: “That’s All Folks! The Mel Blanc Story,” “Transformations–A Collaboration Between Bill Aron and Victor Raphael” and “The Heavens Spread Out Like a Prayer Shawl” (Through Sept. 4), Oregon Jewish Museum, Portland; or 503-226-3600. Through Sept. 11 — “The Allure of the Automobile”: Featuring 16 of the

world’s most luxurious, rare and brilliantly conceived automobiles designed between 1930 and the mid-1960s; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Through Sept. 18 — “Game On 2.0”: A hands-on experience of video game history and culture; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; or 503-797-4000. Through Sept. 30 — “Brain Builders Bonanza”: Featuring hands-on activities on a range of science and engineering topics; The Science Factory, Eugene; www. or 541-682-7888. Through Sept. 30 — “Cleveland Rockwell Fine Art Exhibit”: Featuring maritime fine art by Pacific Northwest painter Cleveland Rockwell (1837-1907); Columbia River Maritime Museum, Astoria; www. or 503-325-2323. Through September — Contemporary Northwest Art Awards: Honoring five to seven leading Northwest artists; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Through Oct. 2 — “Outdoor Sculpture Exhibition”: Featuring Pacific Northwest sculptors; Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillmuseum. org or 509-773-3733. Through Oct. 30 — “Caravanning and Collecting”: An exhibit on Airstream creator Wally Byam; Baker Heritage Museum, Baker City; www.bakerheritagemuseum. com or 541-523-9308. Through Dec. 31, 2012 — “Astor Party & the Founding of Astoria”: Explores the history of the fur trade, John Jacob Astor’s story, the Tonquin, Fort George and the War of 1812; Heritage Museum, Astoria; www. or 503-338-4849. July 16-Nov. 1 — “Beside the Big River: Images and Art of the MidColumbia Indians”: Featuring 40 photographs by Lee Moorhouse, Thomas H. Rutter and J.W. Thompson, as well as select examples of Indian art; Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillmuseum. org or 509-773-3733. July 23 — Astronomy Day: Featuring local astronaut Michael Barratt; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www. or 503-797-4000. Aug. 4-6 — Doug Tracy: Featuring campaign and political songs from the westward expansion era; National Historic Oregon Trail Interpretive Center, Baker City; oregontrail. or 541-523-1843. Aug. 5-Oct. 1 — “Northwest Touchstones”: Group exhibition highlighting quintessential elements of the Pacific Northwest; Bush Barn Art Center, Salem; www. or 503-581-2228. Aug. 12 — Art Fusion: Barbeque in the Park: Featuring graffiti artists; Bush’s Pasture Park, Salem; www. or 503-581-2228.

M i s c ellany Through July 17 — Fort Dalles

Days and Rodeo, The Dalles; www. or 800-255-3385. Through July 17 — Good Vibrations Motorcycle Rally, Salem/ Kaizer; www.roadshowsreno. com or 775-329-7469. Through July 17 — La Lucha 2011: CelebrAcción: Latino gay pride festival, Eastbank Esplanade, Portland; www. Through July 17 — Portland International Beerfest, Pearl District North Park Blocks, Portland; Through Aug. 27 — Historic Trolley Tours: Enjoy Corvallis’ historic homes on the Corvallis Trolley; every Saturday; Corvallis; 800-334-8118. Through Oct. 15 — Eagle Cap Excursion Train: Trips on Saturdays; Elgin; www.eaglecaptrain. com or 800-323-7330. July 16 — Meet The Brewer Pub Crawl, Salem; 503-551-2818. July 16-17 — Hood River Cherry Celebration, Fruit Loop, Hood River Valley; www.hoodriverfruitloop. com or541-386-7697. July 18-22 — Britt Festivals Rock Camp, Jacksonville; www. July 18-24 — Puckerfest 5: 10-12 funky beers on tap daily and “Meet the Brewer” nights; Belmont Station, Portland; July 22-24 — Gem Faire, Lane County Events Center, Eugene; www. or 503-252-8300. July 23 — Inaugural Barrel to Keg Relay: 69 miles from Philomath to Newport; www.runnerspace. com/EclecticEdgeRacing or July 26 — “Suspicion”: Screening of Alfred Hitchcock film; Baker Downtown Center, Eugene; www. or 541-344-3482. July 27-30 — 2011 Hood River County Fair: Music by Jo Dee Messina and more; Odell; www. or 541-354-2865. July 28 — 2011 Brewers Brunch and Parade: McMenamins Crystal Ballroom to Tom McCall Waterfront Park, Portland; July 29-31 — SolWest Fair, Grant County Fairgrounds, John Day; or 541-575-3633. July 30 — North Powder Huckleberry Festival, North Powder; 541-786-8006. Aug. 2 — “Notorious”: Screening of Alfred Hitchcock film; Baker Downtown Center, Eugene; www. or 541-344-3482. Aug. 6 — Fremont Festival, Northeast Fremont Street between 42nd and 50th avenues, Portland; Aug. 6-7 — Van Gogh Days, Rasmussen Farms, Hood River; www.rasmussenfarms. com or 800-548-2243. Aug. 7-28 — Bike Oregon Wine Country: Sunday bike rides through wine country; Eola Hills Wine Cellars, Rickreall; www.eolahillswinery. com or 503-623-2405.





Embracing immaturity ‘Shadows’ is a goofy thrill ride to depths of hell that plays like heaven

XBOX 360 The editors of Game Informer rank the Top 10 Xbox 360 games for July: 1. “Shadows of the Damned,” Electronic Arts 2. “NCAA Football 12,” EA Sports 3. “L.A. Noire,” Rockstar Games 4. “DiRT 3,” Codemasters 5. “The Adventures of Shuggy,” Valcon Games 6. “Dungeon Siege III,” Square Enix

By Phil Kollar

7. “Child of Eden,” Ubisoft

Game Informer Magazine

8. “Gatling Gears,” Electronic Arts


hadows of the Damned” is not shy about its inspirations. Early in the game protagonist Garcia Hotspur proclaims that he and his traveling skull companion Johnson are making “our very own road movie.” Like the grindhouse films that it pays homage to, “Shadows of the Damned” is vulgar, violent, over-the-top, and way more fun than it should be. This is “Resident Evil 4” rewritten by a 12-year-old obsessed with d— jokes. As it turns out, that’s a good thing. In the opening moments of “Shadows of the Damned,” Garcia’s apartment is invaded by demonic forces that drag away his girlfriend, Paula. The tattoo-covered hero swears vengeance and jumps through a portal to hell. Garcia’s journey takes him through multiple colorful regions of the underworld, from a Mexican marketplace to a racy red light district. Throughout the eighthour adventure, Garcia and his buddy trade boneheaded one-liners that would have had me groaning if they weren’t presented with such straight-faced glee. Despite being the hero, Garcia is a dimwit who chuckles at his own horrible jokes and stumbles into enemy traps constantly. Plenty of games with dumb writing use self-awareness as an excuse, but “Shadows of the Damned” isn’t just aware of its stupidity, it embraces immaturity with an abandon that I can’t help but respect. It doesn’t seem like Grasshopper

9. “F.E.A.R. 3,” Warner Bros. Interactive 10. “Trenched,” Microsoft Game Studios McClatchy-Tribune News Service

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

As long as you can get behind the juvenile sense of humor, “Shadows of the Damned” is a road trip to hell well worth taking. considered any situation too outrageous or any line of dialogue too goofy to include. Grasshopper Manufacture scored a major victory by getting help from “Resident Evil” mastermind Shinji Mikami. Unlike previous Suda51-developed games, polished, rarely frustrating gameplay backs up the off-the-wall insanity. Mikami’s classic, overthe-shoulder third-person shooter style is present, but now you can move at the same time. Whether you’re fighting a giant Frankenstein creature with a huge spotlight on its head or a tiny demon wearing spike-covered armor that rolls toward you as a ball, Garcia has enough grace and speed to survive any situation. Despite his bravado, this demon hunter doesn’t spend all his time shooting up the legions of hell. Each level contains a handful of interesting puzzles, most of which involve manipulating light and dark. If a room is enveloped in shadow, Garcia’s health will


New game releases The following titles were scheduled for release the week of July 10: • “Afterzoom” (DS) • “Boulder Dash-XLT” (X360)

TOP 10

‘SHADOWS OF THE DAMNED’ 9.25 (out of 10) PlayStation 3, Xbox 360 Electronic Arts, Grasshopper Manufacture ESRB rating: M for Mature slowly drain until he leaves that region or fills the room with light by shooting a goat head. Other brain-teasers involve moving platforms around a room to form paths and hunting down keys in the form of brains that you feed to demon babies. It only takes a couple of minutes to solve these problems, but enough of them are spread throughout the game to provide a change of pace. Both the puzzles and the combat are aided by an ever-growing arsenal of new weapons and tools. For example, halfway through the game, Garcia receives the ability to place light mines with his pistol. In combat, he can stick mines

• “Ms. ’Splosion Man” (X360) • “Ben 10 Triple Pack” (DS) • “Wicked Monster Blast!” (Wii) • “Zoo Resort 3-D” (3DS) • “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2” (DS, Wii, X360, PS3, PC)

on an enemy and then shoot them for an explosion that damages both the unlucky demon and any surrounding baddies. In exploration, the mines can be detonated on certain walls and rocks to discover hidden areas. The only major flaws in “Shadows of the Damned” come in a few frustrating late-game scenarios where you’re put in arena fights against an absurd number of opponents, and a handful of chase sequences where Garcia is instantly killed if caught by a pursuer. “Shadows of the Damned” is unapologetically adolescent, but instead of trying to be cutely ironic and wink at players, the humor comes off as genuine, playful and fun. Even if you don’t find the idea of a sniper rifle called “the Big Boner” funny, you should still enjoy the solidly designed shooting and bit of thought required to play the game. Grasshopper has finally come into its own, and I hope it carries this momentum (and Mikami) forward to whatever project is next.

• “NCAA Football 12” (PS3, X360) • “L.A. Noire: Reefer Madness” (X360, PS3) • “UFC Personal Trainer: The Ultimate Fitness System” (Wii) —

Weekly download ‘BACKBREAKER VENGEANCE’ Reviewed for: Xbox 360 (via Xbox Live Arcade) Coming soon to: PlayStation 3 (via PlayStation Network) From: NaturalMotion/505 Games ESRB Rating: Everyone Price: $15 “Backbreaker’s” full-priced 2010 debut consisted of a fun minigame that propped up a full-fledged game of football that was too broken to recommend. As such, “Backbreaker Vengeance” — which cuts the price, strips out the traditional football and trains all its focus on a suite of minigames — makes all the sense in the world. Like its predecessor, “Vengeance” kicks off with Tackle Alley, in which you’re the ballcarrier and you need to obey the laws of physics and momentum while using evasive tactics to dodge tacklers and string together a stylish touchdown. But the new Vengeance mode flips the script by making you a tackler who has to dodge blockers and catch the ballcarrier, while Supremacy mode is a five-round, four-man race to the end zone in which the worst rusher becomes the tackler in each subsequent round. “Vengeance” doesn’t get a whole lot more intricate than that, but it complements each mode with five tiers of increasingly elaborate configurations of obstacles and opponents. It also smartly focuses on high scores and online leaderboards, using a risk-versusreward scoring system to encourage total, creative mastery of each tier. — Billy O’Keefe, McClatchy-Tribune News Service



movies Emma Watson, left, D aniel Radcliffe and Rupert Grint reprise their roles in “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2.” © 2011 Warner Bros. Entertainment Harry Potter Publishing Rights © J.K.R.

A glorious finish ‘Harry Potter’ saga ends with awe, power A

fter seven earlier films reaching back a decade, the Harry Potter saga comes to a solid and satisfying conclusion in “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2.” The finale conjures up enough awe and solemnity to serve as an appropriate finale and a dramatic contrast to the light-hearted (relative) innocence of “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone” all those magical years ago. Harry, Hermione and Ron are grown up now, and Harry has even

grown the facial stubble required of all epic heroes. The time has come for him to face Lord Voldemort in their final showdown, and their conflict is staged in a series of special effects sequences containing power and conviction. I am still not sure what the bolts discharged by magic wands actually consist of, but never mind: They look wicked and lethal. I dare not reveal a single crucial detail about the story itself, lest I offend the Spoiler Police, who have been

on my case lately. Besides, you never know: Maybe they’ve completely rewritten J.K. Rowling’s final book in the series. Maybe Harry dies, Voldemort is triumphant, and evil reigns. What I can observe is that this final film is a reunion of sorts for a great many characters we’ve come to know over the years. So many distinguished British actors have played roles in the Potter films that those who haven’t may be fitfully resentful. Continued nex t page


“Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2” 131 minutes PG-13, for some sequences of intense action violence and frightening images





Saying goodbye to the Potter Era

By John Anderson McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Ralph Fiennes stars as Lord Voldemort in “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2.” From previous page Here we see once again characters whose names were once new and now resonate with associations: Bellatrix Lestrange, Rubeus Hagrid, Albus Dumbledore, Ollivander, Lucius Malfoy, Sirius Black, Severus Snape, Remus Lupin, and even Minerva McGonagall, who is called upon to summon her powers and shield Hogwarts School from the powers of Voldemort. You don’t want to know what happens to Hogwarts here. Many of its shining spires and noble Gothic arches are reduced to ruin and ashes, providing an apocalyptic battleground. The school also seems to have mysteriously relocated adjacent to towering heights that permit vertiginous falls to the earth far below. There is no place in Britain that fits this geography, but then is Hogwarts quite in the real Britain? What it does occupy is a Britain of the imagination. The series has remained faithful to J.K. Rowling’s original conception, and resisted temptations to cheapen its action or simplify its complexity. She created a fictional world with its own logic and consistency, and here at the end there is some satisfaction in seeing loose ends tied up, lingering mysteries explained and suspicions confirmed. In a dreamy sequence close to the end, we are allowed to see the characters as they were in the beginning. They were so young. By spanning something like real time, the story has grown older along with them. Daniel Radcliffe, born 1989, was 11 when he first played Harry Potter, is 21 now, and he and Ron Weasley (Rupert Grint) and Hermione Granger (Emma Watson) have luckily remained recognizable and soldiered on through what involved a great deal of hard labor. Not many young actors have been worked so relentlessly for a decade. That said, it’s apparent again in this film that the three leads are upstaged by the supporting characters. Their role is to be plucky,

clean-cut and stalwart. They sneak around and observe things. They eavesdrop. They speculate. They are lectured to. They endure a little low-key puberty. Harry struggles to master his magic. Meanwhile, such British legends as Maggie Smith, Helena Bonham Carter, Michael Gambon, Alan Rickman and Ralph Fiennes steal scenes just by standing there. What chance does Harry or anybody have against Voldemort’s smashed face with its nostril slits? Late in the film, leaving nothing to chance, Voldemort even appears as his own fetus, looking like it’s been simmered in red sauce. It is Fiennes’ Voldemort who dominates this last installment, illustrating the old actors’ axiom that it is better to play the villain than the hero. It takes a considerable villain to hold his own in the crumbled ruins of Hogwarts and force the remaining students to choose between the friends of Harry or joining him on the dark side. Considering what has happened to Hogwarts, it’s a little surprising that the students haven’t been sent home, but then, Dumbledore has had other things on his mind. This movie is impressively staged, the dialogue is given proper weight and not hurried through, there are surprises which, in hindsight, seem fair enough, and “Harry Potter” now possesses an end that befits the most profitable series in movie history. These films will be around for a long time. And without spoiling a single thing, let me just observe that the final scene clearly leaves an opening for a sequel. I know, Rowling says there won’t be one. Just sayin’. (Note: This entire movie is dark, gloomy and filled with shadows. So it should be. That makes it particularly inappropriate for the additional dimness of 3-D. There are a few shots that benefit from 3-D [I like the unfolding of the little magical globe], but none that require it. Avoid the surcharge and see the film in proper 2-D.) Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.



f you lived through the Age of Enlightenment, you probably didn’t know it. Likewise, the Age of Reason. Or the Age of Innocence. But the Age of Harry? For Muggles not to know they’ve been living through the Potter Era would be like not noticing a Hogwarts’ commencement exercise marching through their living room. Or the noseless Voldemort sitting in the breakfast nook. When “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2” opens today (actually midMcClatchy-Tribune News Service night Thursday at many the- Daniel Radcliffe, left, Emma Watson and Rupert Grint have been aters), it will mark the end of with the “Harry Potter” film franchise since the beginning. The something — though proba- franchise kicked off its epic run in 2001. bly not entirely the enchanted Pottermania that has made the series the most popular in hasn’t been on it that long, he Fans have learned all sorts of film history. And which has seemed ready to leave the wiz- terms specific to the seven novels helped sell 450 million cop- ards behind. When the last in- — “hippogriffs” and “kneazles” ies of the seven J.K. Rowling stallment was “98 percent in the are creatures, an “animagus” and novels on which the movies can,” the director — the fourth a “mudblood” (though derisive) are based. to take on “Potter” (after Chris are people. But the characters Certainly, when the second Columbus, Alfonso Cuaron and themselves have been so wellhalf of the last movie is finally Mike Newell) — said he often met defined we feel we know them released — in 3-D, which was the same kind of question. “’With — and people like them: Few still more or less a three directors be- young women would be insulted novelty when the fore you, a book, by being referred to as a “Herminaugural “Harry Will Harry other source mate- ione”; not everybody wants to be Potter and the Sor- have a lasting rial, what is it that a “Weasley” (the perpetual seccerer’s Stone” was you DO?’ And I say, ond fiddle, despite his occasional released in 2001 — effect on ‘A lot, actually!’ But act of bravery). Similarly, if you it will free Daniel the culture? it goes back to that want to insult someone, call him Radcliffe (age 21), notion that it doesn’t or her a Dursley (them, and their Rupert Grint (22) Undoubtedly. belong to anybody. I family). and Emma Watson can truly say this beThe idea of Muggledom, too, (21) from the charlongs to the audience; is fraught with mixed interpretaacters that have defined their that’s what it feels like to me.” tion: To be a Muggle means to be young lives (and made them, Audiences would agree: The an outsider in the world of wizone hastens to add, financially movies — which have made a tidy ards, a forever-inferior creature independent). It will mean $6.4 billion for Warner Bros. — who can never truly belong with more free time for a big bunch have 28 million Facebook friends; Harry and his ilk. And yet, who of older British actors. And the books have been translated ever felt that way about it? One it will make finite, in a way, into 60 languages. Rowling re- of J.K. Rowling’s gifts is that she the Potter Generation: kids, cently unveiled a website called can create a world in which the many of whom are no longer Pottermore (, in- exclusionary, magical nature of kids, who read the books, tended to develop characters and her characters — the thing that saw the movies, were disap- plot lines already in books and should have distanced them from pointed when they turned 11 allow readers to interact with and their nonmagical audience — is and didn’t get an invitation to navigate the wizardly world of the very thing that made the audiHogwarts Academy, and will Harry Potter, about which there ence feel that it belonged. Harry see the conclusion of the films are already 18,000 new words could never vanish entirely, not as a bittersweet punctuation on character histories and the even if he and his movies were point on the entirety of their houses at Hogwarts school, for somehow wrapped in a Cloak of childhoods. example. Pottermaniacs report- Invisibility. It’s been 15 years since the edly can register on the site July But the pang that hits the Potwhole thing started (with the 31, Harry Potter’s birthday. ter People, when that final movie books), 10 since the movies Will Harry have a lasting ef- rolls to a close, will probably feel began, and while David Yates fect on the culture? Undoubtedly. a lot like homesickness.




The Associated Press

Christopher Plummer, left, and Ewan McGregor star as father and son in “Beginners.”

Film is heartfelt drama Actors bring warmth, depth to roles in ‘Beginners’


ix months after his mother dies, Oliver’s father tells him something startling: “I am gay.” His father is 75 and was married for 38 years. Oliver himself is about 38 when he learns this news, and is in a different sort of closet: Afraid of failing, afraid of commitment, afraid to trust, he has never had a meaningful relationship. “Beginners” is about how both men find love. It is a film in which only a dog named Arthur seems to hold everything in perspective.

No, this isn’t a comedy about a talking dog. Arthur has only a bit part and communicates in subtitles, thinking the kinds of thoughts that dogs, who are obsessed with the study of humans, might indeed think. But the presence of this wise Jack Russell terrier provides a perspective apart from sexuality and personality, one that perceives merely when everything is, or is not, as it should be. Oliver, played by the engaging Ewan McGregor, is an artist

whose work, apparently successful, communicates a reluctance to be sure and bold. His father, Hal, is played by Christopher Plummer as a man who arrived at an agreement with his wife, Georgia (Mary Page Keller), many years ago, and has been true to it. He has always known he is gay, and his revelation to his son conveys pride, relief and a kind of joy. Perhaps he has arrived at an age when only his son could be expected to care about this un-

expected information. The film moves easily within three time frames. There is the period between his father’s announcement and his death a few years later, the period in Oliver’s life after the death, and flashbacks to Oliver’s memories of childhood. If we must extract a meaning from “Beginners,” it may be that it is never too late to make a fresh start, and the father sets an example for his son. Christopher Plummer, an actor filled with presence and grace, brings a dignified joy to his new gay lifestyle. Continued next page


“Beginners” 105 minutes R, for language and some sexual content





‘Winnie’ is a delight for kids ‘W

innie the Pooh” is a sweet and innocuous children’s movie based on the enduring tale of goings-on in Hundred Acre Wood. Although it’s obviously intended for gradeschoolers and below, it may be appreciated by adults who grew up reading the A.A. Milne books with drawings by E.H. Shepard, which are so closely identified with it. This is that rare book that can hardly be thought of apart from its illustrations. In a time of shock-value 3-D animation and special effects, the look of the film is gentle and pleasing. It was hand-animated, I’m told, and the backgrounds use a subtle and reassuring watercolor look. It’s a nightmare-proof experience for even the youngest viewers. The story you can probably guess. Pooh Bear craves honey, and many adventures result from his quest. An urgent subplot involves Eeyore the donkey, who has lost his tail. A possible clue can be found in the pin that is stuck where the tail was; do you suppose it was only pinned on all the time? As a result of his loss, Eeyore is more gloomy and lethargic than usual, and indeed in a grown-up movie we would suspect clinical depression. This version, directed by Stephen Anderson and Don Hall, has a particularly engaging stylistic touch: The movie blends the typography and page design of the book (or an idealization of it) with the animation, so that words literally appear on the screen and seem to be as real as the characters, sometimes even landing in a heap at the bottom of the screen.

From previous page He delights in the Gay Pride rainbow, dances in clubs, throws parties, and introduces Oliver to his boyfriend, Andy (Goran Visnjic). This Andy is so improbably handsome that the liaison seems unlikely, but we grow convinced that Andy truly and deeply loves the old man, with a fullness that almost shames Oliver. The film pays due attention to Hal’s happiness and to the process of his death, which he approaches with the consolation that at last there is nothing he must keep secret.

Courtesy Disney

From left, Tigger, Kanga, Roo, Owl, Rabbit, Winnie the Pooh and Eeyore are back on a new adventure in “Winnie the Pooh.” There are some jolly songs, performed fetchingly by Zooey Deschanel, Kristen AndersonLopez and Robert Lopez, one of them involving a not really very scary monster named Backson, who I confess I do not remember from the books, although I have forgotten a great deal since I was 6. (I do, come to think of it, remember Milne’s book “Now We Are Six.”) The voices include one nice surprise, Craig Ferguson playing

Owl. There are also Jim Cummings as Winnie the Pooh and Tigger (who always makes me think of Sugar Frosted Flakes). John Cleese is the narrator. The dubbing talents otherwise seem to have been selected for their voices and not for their fame; we don’t get such standbys as Angelina Jolie, Jack Black and Johnny Depp. (When an animated movie advertises it “stars” Johnny Depp, what does that mean to people?)

The film is not long at 69 minutes. It is preceded by an animated short about Nessie, the Loch Ness Monster, who we discover was displaced from her beloved pond by evil men constructing a golf course. Never has Nessie been so benign. The whole program could make a nice introduction to moviegoing for a small child.

One of the pleasures of “Beginners” is the warmth and sincerity of the major characters.

in little spiral notebooks. She can’t speak because she has laryngitis. In a curious sense, her notes and the dog’s subtitles convey the same kinds of bottom-line observation: “Why,” she writes, “did you come to a party when you were so sad?” She knows that he is sad, just as a dog doesn’t need to be told such things. One of the pleasures of “Beginners” is the warmth and sincerity of the major characters. There is no villain. They begin by wanting to be happier and end by succeeding. The per-

son left out is the dead mother, Georgia. She spent years in a pointless marriage. If Hal and Georgia were sticking it out for the sake of Oliver, that doesn’t seem to have turned out well. And once he was adult and had left home — why did they persist? Did Hal lack the moral courage to declare himself? He could have been happier years sooner, and she could have had her chance, too. Hal is not quite as nice as he seems. Another question occurs. Both Hal and Oliver find ideal romantic partners, who are

Some months later, deep in idleness and distraction, sad in his bones, Oliver attends a costume party dressed as Freud. He stations himself next to a sofa and acquires a patient named Anna (Melanie Laurent). She communicates by writing notes

Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.


“Winnie the Pooh” 69 minutes Rated G

breathtakingly good-looking, unflaggingly nice, deeply warmhearted and loyal. Everyone who goes to gay bars or costume parties should be so lucky. That makes it all too neat, but then this isn’t a deep drama, anyway. It’s a hopeful fable with deep optimism and a cheerful style that kids itself. Like many dogs, it shrugs off setbacks and keeps hoping it can go outside and play. Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.





Here’s what’s showing on Central Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page 30.

HEADS UP “Captain America: The First Avenger” — The film focuses on the early days of the Marvel Universe when Steve Rogers (Chris Evans) volunteers to participate in an experimental program that turns him into the super soldier known as Captain America. Fans can catch a late night screening Thursday at local theaters.

— Synopsis from movie’s website “Friends With Benefits” — Dylan (Justin Timberlake) and Jamie (Mila Kunis) think it’s going to be easy to add the simple act of sex to their friendship, despite what Hollywood romantic comedies would have them believe. They soon discover however that getting physical really does always lead to complications. Catch a late night screening Thursday at local theaters.

— Synopsis from movie’s website Full Draw Film Tour — Featuring bowhunting and archery films by Northwest filmmakers. The films screen at 7 p.m. tonight at the Tower Theatre in Bend. Tickets are $10 for adults and $7 for children. (no MPAA rating) “Furry Vengeance” — On the sliding critter-comedy scale, “Furry Vengeance” falls somewhere between the “Chipmunks” and the “Chihuahua” (the one from Beverly Hills). And if its scheming woodland creatures, slapstick violence, bird poop and Porte-John gags don’t do anything for you when you take your kids, just chant this little mantra. “It’s not for me, it’s for them … not for me, for them.” Starring Brendan

The Associated Press

Shia LaBeouf, reprising his role as Sam Witwicky, and Rosie Huntington-Whiteley, playing his girlfriend Carly Miller, take shelter during the robot attack in “Transformers: Dark of the Moon.” Fraser, Brooke Shields, Ken Jeong and Matt Prokop. Rating: One and a half stars. 92 minutes. (PG)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel; part of the Regal Summer Movie Express “The Metropolitan Opera: Tosca” — Karita Mattila stars in the title role of Puccini’s operatic thriller opposite Marcelo Álvarez as Cavaradossi. George Gagnidze plays Scarpia, the sadistic chief of police who wants Tosca for himself. Le Monde called Luc Bondy’s dramatic production “a perfect night at the opera.” This performance was originally transmitted live on Oct. 10, 2009. The encore screening begins at 6:30 Wednesday at the Regal Old Mill

Stadium 16 in Bend. Tickets are $15. 180 minutes. (no MPAA rating)

— Synopsis from The Metropolitan Opera “Shrek Forever After” — The magic is gone. Like its watermelon-headed hero, “Shrek Forever After” has the midlife blahs. The fourth and final chapter finds Shrek dispirited by the routine of family life with Fiona and their belching, pooping triplets. He yearns for ye goode olde days when he was ferocious and feared. Viewers will feel nostalgic for the time when he was funny. This no-mojo “Shrek” is to its series what “The Kingdom of the Crystal Skull” was to Indiana Jones. Rating: Two stars. 93 minutes. (PG)

— Part of the Regal Summer Movie Express

WHAT’S NEW “Beginners” — An optimistic fable starring Ewan McGregor as a man in his 30s who is startled when his elderly father (Christopher Plummer) announces he is gay. Moves between the stories of the father, who finds a young lover (Goran Visnjic), and the son, who has been emotionally closed down

but now finds romance with Melanie Laurent. The characters are lovable, the film’s style is playful, and there is a Jack Russell terrier who speaks in wise subtitles. Rating: Three and a half stars. 105 minutes. (R) “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2” — After seven earlier films reaching back a decade, the Harry Potter saga comes to a solid and satisfying finale. The time has come for Harry to face Lord Voldemort in their final showdown, and their conflict is staged in a series of dramatic sequences containing power and conviction. Many of the familiar characters from earlier in the series are brought back onstage for a last hurrah. Rating: Three and a half stars. 131 minutes. (PG-13) “Winnie the Pooh” — A sweet, innocuous children’s movie based on the enduring tale of goings-on in Hundred Acre Wood. Obviously intended for gradeschoolers and below, it may be appreciated by adults who grew up reading the A.A. Milne books with drawings by E.H. Shepard, because the animation style draws much from Shepard and the words on the pages are sometimes made to seem real. This could make a nice introduction to moviegoing for a small child. Rating: Three stars. 69 minutes. (G)

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“Bad Teacher” — Immediately brings “Bad Santa” to mind, and suffers by the comparison. Its bad teacher is neither bad enough nor likable enough. What’s surprising is that Elizabeth Halsey (Cameron Diaz) is so nasty and unpleasant. With supporting work by Justin Timberlake, Jason Segel. The one effective actor is Lucy Punch, as a rival teacher. Rating: Two stars. 92 minutes. (R) “Bridesmaids” — Kristen Wiig’s new comedy is about a group of women friends who are as cheerfully vulgar as the guys in “The Hangover.” Wiig plays Annie, whose Milwaukee bakery shop has just gone bust, and whose longtime friend Lillian (Maya Rudolph) is getting married. Naturally, she expects to be maid of honor, but begins to fear a rival in Helen (Rose Byrne), the rich and overconfident trophy wife of the groom’s boss. Gifted with getting in her own way, she creates havoc during a bachelorette trip to Vegas; the level of raunch approaches “The Hangover,” and is sometimes sort of brilliant. Rating: Three and a half stars. 128 minutes. (R) “Buck” — Buck Brannaman was the original “horse whisperer,” the character Nicholas Evans based his novel on and Robert Redford used as the on-set consultant for his 1998 film. Traveling the country giving clinics, he’s an advocate for an empathetic approach to horses in which firm kindness is used that respects a horse’s feelings. We learn that Buck was beaten as a child, and we intuit that he treats horses as he wishes he had been treated. Wonderful horse scenes and a touching portrait of a good man. Rating: Three stars. 88 minutes. (PG) “Cars 2” — The inventor of a new alternative fuel (voice by Eddie Izzard) sponsors a World Grand Prix, which comes down to a duel between Lightning McQueen (Owen Wilson) and Francesco Bernoulli (John Turturro). They get mixed up in a secret war involving defenders of fossil fuels and the British spies Finn McMissile (Michael Caine) and Holley Shiftwell (Emily Mortimer). Great fun by the animation master John Lasseter, and better than “Cars” (2006). See it in 2-D if you can. Rating: Three and a half stars. 107 minutes. (G) “Horrible Bosses” — Very funny and very dirty, in about that order. Involves three horrible bosses and three employees who vow to murder them. The movie works because of how truly horrible the bosses are, what pathetic victims the employees are, and how bad the employees are at killing. Kevin Spacey and Jennifer Aniston stand out in a strong cast including Jason Bateman, Jason Sudeikis, Colin Farrell, Jamie Foxx and Charlie Day. Rating: Three and a half stars. 100 minutes. (R) “Kung Fu Panda 2” — Exactly as you’d expect, and more. The animation is elegant, the story is much more involving than the original, and there’s boundless energy.

Continued next page




movies From previous page

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Helen Mirren stars as Hobson and Russell Brand stars as Arthur in the comedy “Arthur.”

NEW DVD & B L U - R AY RELEASES The following movies were released the week of July 12. “Arthur” — A fairly close remake of the great 1981 Dudley Moore movie, with some pleasures of its own. Russell Brand plays the permanently drunk zillionaire, Helen Mirren is his nanny (still on the job), and Greta Gerwig is the poor girl he falls in love with. That complicates the plans of his mother (Geraldine James) to arrange a marriage with a rich girl (Jennifer Garner). Not as laugh-out-loud funny as the earlier one, but the dialogue is witty and quick, and Russell Brand takes on a thankless task and earns at least some thanks. DVD Extras: Deleted scenes; Blu-ray Extras: Additional featurette and gag reel. Rating: Three stars. 110 minutes. (PG-13) “Insidious” — James Wan and Leigh Whannell, the director and writer who launched the “Saw” franchise, return with a traditional haunted house movie. Patrick Wilson and Rose Byrne move with their kids into a cavernous old mansion that is occupied by a sinister presence that moves things around, slams doors, generates loud sounds and sends their young son into a coma. Lin Shaye plays a psychic called in — bringing two ghostbusters for comic relief. Not a great movie, but delivers what you expect. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes. Rating: Two and a half stars. 101 minutes (PG-13) “The Lincoln Lawyer” — Matthew McConaughey stars as Mick Haller, an LA attorney who works out of the back seat of his big old car. Hired to defend a rich kid (Ryan Phillippe), he gets involved in a fishy case. With Marisa Tomei as his ex-wife, William H. Macy as his private investigator, John Leguizamo as a bondsman and Michael Pena as a former client. Familiar stuff, but workmanlike, engagingly acted and entertaining.

DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes and deleted scenes; Rating: Three stars. 118 minutes. (R) “Rango” — An animated comedy for smart moviegoers, wonderfully made, great to look at, wickedly satirical and (gasp!) filmed in glorious 2-D. Johnny Depp plays a humble reptile saddled with the responsibility of bringing civilization to Dirt, an untamed Western town. He battles eagles, vultures and rattlesnakes in a high-energy comedy that’s fun for kids and maybe more fun for grown-ups. The clarity and imagination of the animation is wonderful. Directed by Gore Verbinski, who made all three of Depp’s “Pirates of the Caribbean” films. DVD Extras: Featurette, audio commentary, deleted scenes and alternative ending; Blu-ray Extras: Additional featurettes. Rating: Four stars. 107 minutes. (PG) COMING UP: Movies scheduled for national release July 19 include “Limitless” and “Take Me Home Tonight.” Check with local video stores for availability.

— Roger Ebert, The Chicago SunTimes (“DVD and Blu-ray Extras” from wire and online sources)

The kingdom faces the prospect that it will be conquered and ruled by an evil peacock, Lord Shen (Gary Oldman), whose minions have designed a new weapon. Po (Jack Black) and the Furious Five go into battle with the villain, and along the way the panda discovers his real father was not a goose. Lovely animation; shame about the 3-D. Rating: Three and a half stars. 90 minutes. (PG) “Larry Crowne” — Tom Hanks and Julia Roberts and a good premise and a colorful supporting cast, but no reason for existing. The screenplay carries blandness to a point beyond tedium. The sinking realization sets in that Larry Crowne was born a nice guy, will always be a nice guy, will find few bumps in his road and is destined for a happy ending. Hanks plays an unemployed man who signs up for community college and falls in love with his teacher (Roberts). As pleasant as watching bread rise. Rating: Two stars. 99 minutes. (PG-13) “Midnight in Paris” — Woody Allen’s enchanting new comedy stars Owen Wilson as an American who visits Paris with his fiancee (Rachel McAdams), and finds himself seduced by dreams of living there in the 1920s when Hemingway and Fitzgerald hung out at Gertrude Stein’s fabled salon. With charm and whimsy, Allen tickles the fantasies of everyone who ever loved an American lit class. With Kathy Bates, Adrien Brody, French first lady Carla Bruni, Marion Cotillard and Michael Sheen. Rating: Three and a half stars. 94 minutes. (PG-13) “Priest” — Paul Bettany, voted “Most Likely to Wear a Cowl” at Drama Centre London, is a caped crusader once again in “Priest,” a mad mash-up of sci-fi, Western, sacrilegious silliness and vampire movie. What lifts it to “I’ve seen worse” status is the previous teaming of star and director Scott Charles Stewart, who last gave us the archangel-fighting-

off-other-angels fiasco “Legion.” And then there are the wonderful antecedents that this graphic novel adaptation borrows from. In an animated prologue, we learn of the war between vampires and humans, of how the Church saved humanity by training a warrior caste of priests to fight the blood-suckers. The vampires were vanquished and packed into reservations. The Church became the all -powerful theocracy ruling over walled cities scattered across a “Mad Max” wasteland. But when a remote farm run by a fellow named Owen is raided, we know the “vamp-packs” are back on the warpath, and that somebody adapting this remembers “Stars Wars.” Rating: One and a half stars. 87 minutes. (PG-13)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel “Super 8” — Young teenagers in a small 1970s Ohio town are making an 8mm zombie film when they witness a spectacular train wreck and suspect something very strange is happening. When Air Force troops pour into town, they continue their snooping. Directed by J.J. Abrams (“Star Trek”) and produced by Steven Spielberg, it evokes the spirit and innocence of Spielberg’s magical early films, although the last act is a little shaky. Good acting by the young cast, especially Joel Courtney, Elle Fanning and Riley Griffiths, and by Kyle Chandler as the hero’s dad, a deputy sheriff. Rating: Three and a half stars. 112 minutes. (PG-13) “Transformers: Dark of the Moon” — A visually ugly film with an incoherent plot, wooden characters and inane dialogue. One of the more unpleasant experiences I’ve had at the movies. More of a plot than previous “Transformers,” as mankind discovers the Arc of the robots on the dark side of the moon, and the Autobots and Decepticons move their battle for the universe to the corner of Michigan Avenue and Wacker Drive in Chicago. Rating:

One star. 154 minutes. (PG-13) “The Tree of Life” — A film of vast ambition and deep humility, attempting no less than to encompass all of existence and view it through the prism of a few infinitesimal lives. Terrence Malick remembers his boyhood in Waco, Texas, in deep and loving detail, and in the selfdiscovery of the characters, he shows humans feeling their way through the immensity of time and space. A masterpiece. With Brad Pitt as the father, the ethereal Jessica Chastain as the mother, Hunter McCracken as the oldest son, and Sean Penn as the son in adulthood. Rating: Four stars. 138 minutes. (PG-13) “X-Men: First Class” — The origins of the mutant X-Men are traced back to the metal-manipulating Magneto (Michael Fassbender) and the evil Sebastian Shaw (Kevin Bacon) in a Nazi torture camp. After the war, Charles Xavier (James McAvoy) gathers some mutants in the hope of world peace, and Shaw gathers others with the dream of world domination. Things come to a head during the Cuban Missile Crisis, during which mutants mentally compel U.S. and Russian missiles to shuttle back and forth in the sky, a sight which I’m afraid teetered on the edge of the ridiculous. A competent, action-packed, loud comic book movie, not made for the ages. Rating: Three stars. 130 minutes. (PG-13) “Zookeeper” — A good-natured comedy about how the animals at the zoo coach Kevin James on his romantic life. Since he ends up with Rosario Dawson, they must know what they’re talking about. What it comes down to is a buddy movie where the best buddy is a gorilla. The animals all talk, and are voiced by such as Nick Nolte, Adam Sandler, Sylvester Stallone and Cher. Rating: Three stars. 104 minutes. (PG)

— Roger Ebert, The Chicago SunTimes (unless otherwise noted)

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2 hours SE of Bend



movies M O V I E T I M E S • For the week of July 15

EDITOR’S NOTES: • Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. • 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. • There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies. THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: TOSCA (no MPAA rating) Wed: 6:30 SHREK FOREVER AFTER (PG) Tue-Thu: 10 a.m. SUPER 8 (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:10, 5, 7:40, 10:15 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:50 a.m., 3:15, 6:35, 9:55 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:25, 3:45, 7:10, 10:30 WINNIE THE POOH (G) Fri-Thu: 11:35 a.m., 1:25, 3:40, 6:20, 9 ZOOKEEPER (PG) Fri-Mon: 11:40 a.m., 12:40, 3, 6, 9:15 Tue, Thu: 11:40 a.m., 12:40, 3, 6, 9:15 Wed: 11:40 a.m., 12:40, 3, 6, 9:15 The Associated Press

James McAvoy, left, and Michael Fassbender star in the supehero prequel “X-Men: First Class.”

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

BEGINNERS (R) Fri-Sat: 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:20, 6:40, 9 Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:20, 6:40 Mon-Thu: 2, 4:20, 6:40 BUCK (PG) Fri-Sat: 11:55 a.m., 2:15, 4:30, 6:30, 8:55 Sun: 11:55 a.m., 2:15, 4:30, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 2:25, 4:45, 7 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R)

2nd Street Theater & present

Fri-Sat: Noon, 2:20, 4:35, 6:50, 9:10 Sun: Noon, 2:20, 4:35, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 2:20, 4:40, 6:55 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:25, 6:45, 9:05 Sun: 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:25, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 2:05, 4:25, 6:45 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:45 a.m., 1:55, 4:15, 6:25, 8:45 Sun: 11:45 a.m., 1:55, 4:15, 6:25 Mon-Thu: 2:10, 4:30, 6:50 THE TREE OF LIFE (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:40 a.m., 2:30, 6, 8:50 Sun: 11:40 a.m., 2:30, 6 Mon-Thu: 2:30, 6:15

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

BAD TEACHER (R) Fri-Thu: 12:55, 5:05, 8, 10:25 BRIDESMAIDS (R) Fri-Thu: 3:50, 6:55, 10 CAPTAIN AMERICA : THE FIRST AVENGER 3-D (PG-13) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m.

Opening: Friday, July 15 @ 7:30pm Sat., July 16 & 23 @ 7:30pm Sun., July 17 & 24 @ 2:00pm For tickets go to 541.312.9626

CARS 2 (G) Fri-Tue, Thu: 12:10, 4, 6:45, 9:20 Wed: 12:10, 3:55 CARS 2 3-D (G) Fri-Thu: 1:40 FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS (R) Thu night/Fri morning: 12:01 a.m. FURRY VENGEANCE (PG) Tue-Thu: 10 a.m. HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 3:30, 4:35, 6:30, 7:35, 9:30, 10:40 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (PG-13) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (DP — PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:05, 1:45, 4:05, 4:50, 7:05, 7:50, 10:05, 10:45 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) Fri, Sun: 12:20, 1:30, 3:25, 4:20, 6:15, 7:55, 9:35, 10:20 Sat: 12:20, 1:30, 3:25, 4:20, 6:15, 7:55, 9:35, 10:20 Mon: 12:20, 1:30, 3:25, 4:20, 6:15, 7:55, 9:35, 10:20 Tue-Thu: 12:20, 1:30, 3:25, 4:20, 6:15, 7:55, 9:35, 10:20 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 4:40, 7:25, 9:45

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

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) KUNG FU PANDA 2 (PG Sat-Sun: Noon, 3 Wed: 3 PRIEST (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 9:15 X-MEN: FIRST CLASS (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 6

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

CARS 2 (G) Fri-Sun: 10 a.m., 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9:15 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 9:30 a.m., 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) Fri-Sun: 10 a.m., 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 10 a.m., 1:30, 5, 8:30 Mon-Thu: 1:30, 5, 8:30

Food, Home & Garden In AT HOME Every Tuesday

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

BAD TEACHER (R) Sat-Thu: 8 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (PG-13) Fri: Noon, 5, 7:45 Sat-Sun: 2:30, 5, 7:45 Mon-Thu: 5, 7:45 LARRY CROWNE (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 5 Sat-Sun: 2:45, 5 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 7:15 WINNIE THE POOH (G) Fri, Mon-Thu: 5:30, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 3:30, 5:30, 7:15 ZOOKEEPER (PG) Fri: 5:30, 8 Sat-Sun: 3, 5:30 Mon-Thu: 5:30

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

HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 3:20, 9:20 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 6:20 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) Fri-Thu: 1, 3:05, 5:15, 7:20, 9:35 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 6:10 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 3:05, 9:05 WINNIE THE POOH (G) Fri-Thu: 12:10, 1:55, 3:50, 5:55, 7:35, 9:20 ZOOKEEPER (PG) Fri-Thu: Noon, 2:15, 4:35, 7, 9:20

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

HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1, 4, 7, 10 Sun: 1, 4, 7 Mon-Thu: 4, 7 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) Fri: 3:30, 7:15, 10:15 Sat: 12:40, 3:30, 7:15, 10:15 Sun: 12:40, 3:30, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.







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

WIN TICKETS FOR: PINK MARTINI DIERKS BENTLEY Make sure you buy a copy of The Bulletin on July 15 & 22 for your chance to win! Plus, look for GOLDEN TICKETS all summer long as we’re putting tickets to SIX other premium concert events inside GO! MAGAZINES. Don’t Miss It!! Golden Ticket for two concert tickets must be redeemed at the Ticket Mill in the Old Mill District. Original Golden Ticket must be presented. Golden Ticket is only good for the concert listed on the ticket. Golden Tickets can be found in home delivery and single copy newspapers (store copies only, no racks). Golden Tickets have no cash value.




TO SUBSCRIBE CALL: 541-385-5800


Deschutes Dash Preview • Friday, July 15, 2011 • The Bulletin

Schedule of events

Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival in Bend • Saturday, July 17 and Sunday, July 18

There’s still time to be part of the 2011 Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival. Online registration for Saturday events is available at until noon today, and until 10 a.m. Saturday for Sunday events. Participants can also register from 4 to 7 p.m. today at 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 130, for Saturday events, and from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday at the same location for Sunday’s events. Day-of-race registration will not be available.

Today 4 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. — Packet pickup and late registration, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 130, Old Mill District 5:30 p.m. — Open-water swim clinic and course preview for beginners at Farewell Bend Park; free



7:30 a.m. — Olympic-distance “Try a Tri” swim wave begins at Farewell Bend Park (swim wave for first-time triathletes) 8 a.m. — Olympic-distance triathlon begins in age-group waves starting five minutes apart; Olympic-distance duathlon begins near start/finish line (located on the flag footbridge) 9 a.m. — 10K run begins 11:30 a.m. — Awards presentation begins in the center plaza Noon — Kid’s Splash ’n Dash begins (near Red Robin restaurant) 1 to 4 p.m. — Packet pickup and late registration, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 130, Old Mill District 3:30 p.m. — Open-water swim clinic and course preview for beginners at Farewell Bend Park; free

7:30 a.m. — Sprint-distance “Try a Tri” swim wave begins at Farewell Bend Park (swim wave for first-time triathletes) 8 a.m. — Sprint-distance triathlon begins in age-group waves starting five minutes apart; sprint-distance duathlon begins near start/finish line (located on the flag footbridge) 9 a.m. — 5K run begins 10:30 a.m. — Youth triathlon begins near dog park 11:30 a.m. — Awards presentation begins in the center plaza

A dash of fun Hundreds are expected to participate in triathlons, duathlons and runs this weekend during the multisport festival in Bend By Amanda Miles The Bulletin


The Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival incorporates running, biking and swimming into its schedule of events, which include triathlons (all three sports), duathlons (running and biking) and running races of varying distances. Bulletin fi le photos

ick Campbell is going to be one busy man this weekend. The Bend resident will be participating in the Olympicdistance triathlon Saturday during the Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival in Bend. But that’s not all. Campbell, 46, also plans to help with event setup on Friday, and, if his schedule permits, he intends to serve as a volunteer — probably at an aid station — during Saturday’s events as well. “It’s just a lot of fun to be involved one way or another,” says Campbell, who works in the maintenance department at Deschutes Brewery. Campbell will be one of hundreds of triathletes, duathletes and runners expected to converge on the Old Mill District Saturday and Sunday for the seventh annual Deschutes Dash. The Dash began six years ago as simply a sprint triathlon. In the ensuing years, the event has blossomed into a two-day, eight-race festival that draws participants from across the country and offers something for beginners and veterans, and for young and old alike. Kids as young as age 3 can take part in the Splash ’n Dash, which includes obstacles and a water slide. Conditioned adults can challenge themselves with the Olympic-distance triathlon and duathlon races, whose courses include a 25-mile bike ride along Century Drive southwest of Bend, with a lung-searing climb to the turnaround at Virginia Meissner Sno-park. See Dash / Next page

On the flip side: More Deschutes Dash Turn the page over for more information on the Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival, including maps of the courses, road closures, a spectators’ guide, a breakdown of all the events and past Deschutes Dash winners.

Deschutes Dash Preview • Friday, July 15, 2011 • The Bulletin

Breaking down the eight events The Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival consists of eight events, all staged in Bend’s Old Mill District. In the swim portion of the triathlons, swimmers tackle a point-to-point, down-current route in the Deschutes River. The outand-back bike course includes Columbia Street and Colorado Avenue as well as Century Drive. The run circuit is a flat loop on paved and dirt paths along the Deschutes. All races finish on the flag footbridge across the Deschutes in the Old Mill District.

Spectators’ guide

Olympic-distance triathlon

Competitors participating in this weekend’s Deschutes Dash Weekend Sports Festival in Bend will surely be working up a sweat while swimming, cycling and/ or running at the seventh annual race in and around the Old Mill District. Being a spectator at the race, however, isn’t nearly so taxing. In the span of a quarter-mile walk, spectators can catch key portions of every stage of the race, from the swim start to the finish line. In fact, the Deschutes Dash is one of the more fan-friendly triathlon venues around. From virtually the same spot along the course, you can watch triathletes swimming in the Deschutes River, then turn around and view the controlled chaos that is the swim-to-bike and biketo-run transition area — or have a frontrow seat to the action in the running races without moving a step. According to race director Gina Miller, the flag footbridge in the Old Mill District is the best place from which to watch the swim leg of the triathlon and then to cheer the participants in all the events as they cross the finish line. The transition area across the river from the Gap store is always a hub of activity and a key spot to see

2011 Deschutes Dash bike finish, run, swim and transition map Transition area detail Race finish on footbridge


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Olympic-distance duathlon

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Run course

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Bike course

5-kilometer run, 25-mile bike and 10-kilometer run. The second and third stages of the Olympic-distance duathlon are the same as for the triathlon. However, instead of a swim to kick off the race, the duathletes will begin with a 5-kilometer run.

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1,500-yard swim, 25-mile bike and 10-kilometer run. The swim leg begins in the Deschutes River near Farewell Bend Park and concludes downriver near the Les Schwab Amphitheater. After a short jog to the transition area, triathletes will complete a 25-mile bike ride, the turnaround point for which is at Virginia Meissner Sno-park on Century Drive. Following the descent back to town, triathletes will perform two laps of the 5-kilometer run course.


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Reed Market Road Bill Healy Bridge

Swim course

the triathletes in action as they switch gear and equipment between each leg of the race. Paved paths on both the east and west sides of the river serve as the run course, but spectators are welcome to stroll there as well.

Road closures and detours Numerous roadways in and around the Old Mill District will be closed to vehicle traffic this weekend for the Deschutes Dash. Shevlin Hixon Drive and Columbia Street from the Deschutes River to Colorado Avenue will be closed from 8 a.m. to noon on Saturday and from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Sunday. Colorado Avenue from Simpson Avenue to Century Drive and Century Drive from Southwest Donovan Avenue to the Reed Market Road/ Mount Washington Drive roundabout will also be closed. Detours will be in place, but motorists should expect delays. Motorists are asked to proceed with caution on Century Drive, where hundreds of cyclists will be racing both Saturday and Sunday. — Heather Clark

10-kilometer run

Sprint-distance duathlon 5-kilometer run, 12.5-mile bike and 5-kilometer run. The second and third stages of the sprint-distance duathlon are the same as for the triathlon. However, instead of a swim to kick off the race, the duathletes will begin with a 5-kilometer run.

Youth triathlon 400-yard swim, 6-mile bike, 1.5kilometer run. In this race designed for juniors ages 11 to 15, the swim portion of the event begins near the dog park at Riverbend Park and concludes downriver near the Les Schwab Amphitheater. After a short jog to the transition area, youth triathletes will complete a bike leg, the turnaround point for which is at Century Drive and Braebern Street. Following the descent back to town, juniors will hoof it over a mile-long portion of the 5-kilometer run course.

5-kilometer run This 3.1-mile footrace is a onelap romp of the run course and crosses the Deschutes River twice. — Heather Clark

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Olympic distance turnaround

Sprint-distance triathlon 1,300-yard swim, 12.5-mile bike and 5-kilometer run. The swim leg begins in the Deschutes River near Farewell Bend Park and concludes downriver adjacent to the Les Schwab Amphitheater. After a short jog to the transition area, triathletes will complete a 12.5-mile bike ride, the turnaround point for which is at Conklin Road (Forest Service Road 41) and Century Drive. Following the descent back to town, triathletes will perform one lap of the 5-kilometer run circuit.

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For youngsters ages 3 to 10, this nontimed event includes an obstacle-filled course with pools, sprinklers, ladders and slides. Staging for the Splash ’n Dash is located between the Red Robin restaurant and the Deschutes River.

Simpson Ave.


Kids Splash ’n Dash


14th St.

Youth distance turnaround

Deschutes Dash road closures

Century Dr.


2011 Deschutes Dash bike course

Mt. Washington Dr.

This 6.2-mile footrace is a twolap affair on a 5-kilometer course that crosses the Deschutes River four times.

Roads closed on Saturday from 8 a.m. until noon. Sunday from 8 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. Roads with altered traffic patterns

Maps by Greg Cross

Past winners of the Deschutes Dash When it debuted in Bend’s Old Mill District in 2005, the Deschutes Dash consisted of a single event — a sprint-distance triathlon. In 2007, an Olympic-distance triathlon was added, and by 2009 the Deschutes Dash was a two-day affair with seven events, including two youth events and two running races. Last year, organizers changed the duathlon format from a bike-to-run race to a run-bike-run race, which resulted in notably slower

times for duathlon competitors. And though numerous events have been added over the years to cater to many different types of athletes, the sprint triathlon remains the most popular race in the Deschutes Dash lineup. Organizers this year are expecting to draw a record 1,200 participants, which would mark a 20 percent growth spurt for the 2011 edition of the race.









Men — Damian Hill, Portland, 1 hour, 59 minutes, 12 seconds Women — Sarah Barkley, Richland, Wash., 2:15:14

Men — Andrew Boone, Bend, 1:57:30 Women — Karen Oppenheimer, Bend, 2:17:28

Men — John Craft, Bend, 2:01:15 Women — Karen Oppenheimer, Bend, 2:15:26



Men — David Cloninger, Bend, 2:05:35 Women — Lori Deschamps, Anchorage, Alaska, 2:15:32

OLYMPIC DUATHLON Men — Sean Campbell, Klamath Falls, 2:08:02 Women — Ericka Luckel, Bend, 2:25:36

Men — Santi Ocariz, Bend, 1:47:36 Women — Jennifer Sventek, Bend, 2:05:46

Men — Chad Sage, Bend, 1:50:05 Women — Heather Leach, Seattle, 2:11:39




Men — Scott Steinman, Bend, 1:08:02 Women — Erin Jenkins, Vancouver, Wash., 1:16:04

Men — Alleck Alleckson, Clackamas, 1:04:55 Women — Laura Taksa, Mt. Shasta, Calif., 1:15:16

Men — Nick Bernal, San Diego, 1:05:57 Women — Sheri Lehmer, Bend, 1:15:21



Men — Chris Bell, Portland, 1:09:25 Women — Chris Vergona, Bend, 1:17:27


Men — Jose Rodriguez, Salem, 1:16:41 Women — Heather Leach, Seattle, 1:22:46

Men — Chad Sage, Bend, 51:39 Women — Heather Leach, Seattle, 1:01:58





Men — Joel Vergona, Bend, 51:57 Women — Leanne Langer, Ridgefield, Wash., 57:30

Boys — Mitchell Stevens, Bend, 32:43 Girls — Madison Leapaldt, Bend, 40:37

Boys — Joaquin Bell-Uribe, Keizer, 35:14 Girls — Allyson Daines, Roy, Utah, 45:42


Men — Scott McMillan, Vancouver, Wash., 1:09:52 Women — Amber Monforte, Reno, Nev., 1:16:18




Men — Tony Banks, Hamilton, Devonshire, Bermuda, 34:27 Women — Stephanie Howe, Bend, 38:58

Men — Jacob Timm, Boulder, Colo., 33:07 Women — Megan Czerny, Corvallis, 45:34

Men — Mark Ryan, Redmond, 34:35 Women — Charmion Freifeld, Bend, 42:27



Men — Damon Kluk, Bend, 16:55 Women — Joleen Kinzer, Austin, Texas, 21:47

Men — Steve Larsen, Bend, 1:02:33 Women — Sheri Lehmer, Bend, 1:15:17

Men — Jason Townsend, Bend, 17:50 Women — Amber Cooley Rose, Bend, 23:12

Dash Continued from Front Page That challenge may not be for everyone, but there is something at the Dash for a wide range of participants, be it the sprint triathlon or sprint duathlon, the 10-kilometer run or the 5-kilometer run. Youths ages 11 to 15 can even try their hand at multisport in a triathlon with pared-down, age-appropriate distances. “(The Deschutes Dash is) so accessible

for families,” says Gina Miller, marketing and sports event director for Lay It Out Events, which puts on the Deschutes Dash. Miller says that participants from no fewer than 23 states have registered for the Dash, including some from such distant states as Hawaii, South Carolina, New York and Connecticut. She also notes that the event has grown every year — despite the recent sour economy — and she hopes for a total of about 1,200 participants this year, adding that


registration has been ahead of pace compared with in 2010. “Triathlon as a sport is still growing a lot,” Miller offers as one possible reason for the Deschutes Dash’s continued growth. “The numbers are still increasing across the country in terms of participation.” For last-minute decision-makers, it’s not too late to get in on the action. Registration is still available online at www. until about 11 a.m. today. After that, prospective partici-

Men — Douglas Lange, Bend, 16:44 Women — Rachelle Villano, Eugene, 23:48

pants can sign up in person today for Saturday’s events and on Saturday for Sunday’s events. In-person registration will be conducted at packet pickup, which will take place from 3:30 to 7:30 p.m. today and from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday in the Old Mill District in the building formerly occupied by Ann Taylor Loft. Campbell will be participating in his first full-fledged Deschutes Dash on Saturday, but not before he helps assemble the transition area today, when he expects to set up bike racks, fencing and



signs. A year ago, Campbell rode the bike leg as part of a Deschutes Dash relay team. “Once I got on the bike I felt fine,” he said, “and I just really enjoyed the ride.” Enjoying the ride is something Campbell — and hundreds of others — expect to do this weekend in the Deschutes Dash. Amanda Miles can be reached at 541383-0393 or at amiles@bendbulletin. com.

Bulletin Daily Paper 07/15/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday July 15, 2011