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Northwest Travel

Don’t skip the theatrics

Tourism heats up in Central Oregon

Theater festival takes center stage in Ashland • COMMUNITY, C1








Mostly sunny High 86, Low 36 Page B6

• August 7, 2011 $1.50

Serving Central Oregon since 1903


Common ground sought on medical marijuana


Loud proud Parents aren’t shy about voicing their support for Bend South Little League

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Rep. Andy Olson, R-Albany, is a former narcotics cop who led the charge to rein in Oregon’s medical marijuana law. Last week, he visited his local cannabis club. There, he sat with his some of his constituents in what he described as “more or less a safe haven” to get information about growing and using medical marijuana. He says the shops, which are sprouting up all over the state, including in Central Oregon, seem a lot like dispensaries, which are illegal. But he says the visit illustrates the biggest success that came out of the medical marijuana talks this legislative session. “It boils down to, we opened this up and we got the discussion out there,” Olson said. He believes the sheer number of bills introduced this session — more than 20 aimed at altering the law — shows people believe the program has gone too far and change is warranted. The law, approved by voters in 1998, makes it legal for people with certain medical conditions to smoke marijuana. This session, there was a lot of talk of restricting who could obtain medical marijuana cards. But there is also a movement in the state toward decriminalizing marijuana. Bob Wolfe, director of the Oregon Marijuana Policy Initiative, or OMPI, said the legislative proposals aimed at limiting access to medical marijuana were a result of “fear-based statements from politicians who don’t know the subject at all.” See Marijuana / A7


Photos by Rachel Luna / For The Bulletin

Tom Waterman, center, the uncle of player Cal Waterman, cheers for the Bend South Little League team as the team scores another run to take the lead over Montana in its second game in the Northwest Regional Tournament at Al Houghton Stadium in San Bernardino, Calif., on Saturday.

By Beau Eastes

Cam Baker hits a home run to give Bend South team the lead over Montana on Saturday.

The Bulletin


COPTER SHOT DOWN: Navy SEALS are among 30 Americans killed in Afghanistan, Page A2 More inside • Bend South bounces back



on second day of tournament, Page D1











SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. — he 2011 Little League Northwest Regional Tournament is a pretty intense place. There’s pacing back and forth, high-decibel screams, and the occasional jolt or jump when too much nervous energy is bottled up. And that’s just in the stands. “I have friends back home in Bend who have told me they’re listening to the games on the radio and they think they heard me yelling,” says Tina Davis, whose son Cam pitches and plays infield for the Bend South All-Stars. “I tell them, ‘Yeah, it was probably me.’ I get pretty loud at these games.” Playing for a spot in the Little League World Series for ages 11

and 12 in South Williamsport, Pa., later this month, Bend South has shown remarkable poise through two games of the pool-play portion of the six-team regional tournament. The Oregon state champions bounced back from a 9-6 loss to Lewiston, Idaho, on Friday to rally past Big Sky, Mont., 10-6, on Saturday. While the players, all of whom will be either seventh- or eighthgraders this fall, seem to be calming their nerves a bit, their parents fully admit that their stomachs are turning with every pitch. “I run up and down the stairs every half inning,” says Carolyn Husmann, whose son Jack is an outfielder for Bend South. “It’s a stress-reliever, and I’m training for the Portland Marathon.” See Baseball / A5

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TV listings


Downgrade adds to partisan strife in Washington



By Zachary A. Goldfarb




The Washington Post

We use recycled newsprint The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper


Vol. 108, No. 219, 46 pages, 7 sections


WASHINGTON — Standard & Poor’s historic downgrade of the U.S. credit rating caused the capital to erupt Saturday in the exact partisan clashes that S&P said led to its decision in the first place. Both major political parties accused each other of causing the downgrade and used the credit rating agency’s report to make their case. Democrats criticized Republicans for refusing to consider increasing tax revenue to help

tame the nation’s debt. Republicans blamed Democrats for not taking serious action to reform entitlements and faulted President Barack Obama for allowing the downgrade to happen on his watch. It was hardly a banner day for the nation’s capital, where Congress and the president, already suffering low poll numbers for their inability to work together, endured reprimands and lectures from nations worldwide. See Credit / A7

It was hardly a banner day for the nation’s capital, as lawmakers endured reprimands over the nation’s credit rating downgrade. The Associated Press ile photo

Mannix sets his sights on inheritance tax repeal By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Someday, Marie Bowers, of Redmond, would like to return to the land her family has been farming for four generations. Much of the grass seed farm is owned by her grandparents and great-grandmother. When they die, she and her parents stand to inherit the property. Bowers is concerned that the state’s inheritance tax could force her family to sell the farm instead. The inheritance tax was discussed briefly during Attorney this year’s legand former islative session lawmaker and could reKevin Mansurface in the nix is working 2012 election. on a ballot Attorney measure that and former would let lawmaker voters decide whether to re- Kevin Manknown peal Oregon’s nix, largely for inheritance his tough-ontax. crime sentencing measures, is working on a ballot measure that would let voters decide whether to repeal the tax. Bowers said she sees it as a “double tax,” meaning her family has already paid taxes on the property once and should not have to pay again when it’s passed on. “So, there is an old saying: Farmers and ranchers are land rich, but cash poor,” Bowers said. “So, while your land may be worth a lot of money, people think we have sufficient earnings off the land. It doesn’t produce enough income.” See Tax / A5

Some mentally ill people say they forge own coping skills By Benedict Carey New York Times News Service

LEE’S SUMMIT, Mo. — The job was gone, the gun was loaded, and a voice was saying, “You’re a waste, give up now, do it now.” It was a command, not a suggestion, and what mattered at that moment — a winter evening in 2000 — was not where the voice was coming from, but how assured it was, how persuasive. Losing his first decent job seemed like too much for Joe Holt to live with. It was time. “All I remember then is a knock on the bedroom door and my wife, Patsy, she sits down on the bed and hugs me, and I’m holding the gun in my left hand, down here, out of sight,” said Holt, 50, a computer consultant and entrepreneur who has a diagnosis of schizophrenia. See Health / A6

A2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Obama team now focused on tough re-election battle


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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press


The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

25 30 54 57 59 6 Power Play: 3. The estimated jackpot is $220 million.


The numbers drawn are:

15 17 25 34 36 39 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $1.6 million for Monday’s drawing.

Steve Helber / The Associated Press

At a bar in Virginia Beach, Va., on Saturday, residents watch the news about a U.S. helicopter that was shot down in Afghanistan with Navy SEAL Team Six members aboard. The headquarters for SEAL Team Six is in Virginia Beach.

U.S. chopper shot down in Afghanistan, killing 30 Members of Navy SEAL Team Six are among the dead By Laura King, Ken Dilanian and David S. Cloud Los Angeles Times

KABUL — Their name conjures up the most celebrated moment of America’s post-Sept. 11 military campaigns. Now the Navy SEALs belong to a grimmer chapter in history: the most deadly incident for U.S. forces in the 10-year Afghanistan war. Three months after they killed al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden in neighboring Pakistan and cemented their place in military legend, the SEALs suffered a devastating loss when nearly two dozen of the elite troops were among 30 Americans who died when their helicopter was shot down in Afghanistan early Saturday. It was the largest number of American troops killed in a single day in the war. U.S. officials said the helicopter appeared to have been felled by enemy fire, and the Taliban quickly claimed responsibility. Eight Afghan commandos also were killed, Afghan President Hamid Karzai said. No member of the bin Laden raid team was among the dead, said a Pentagon official briefed on the casualties who was not authorized to speak publicly while

Israelis staging huge protests over economic conditions By Joel Greenberg The Washington Post

JERUSALEM — More than a quarter of a million Israelis poured into the streets of cities across Israel on Saturday to protest rising living costs and social inequalities in a snowballing movement that has posed a serious challenge to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. The demonstration was one of the largest in Israel’s history and its biggest ever on social and economic issues. What began three weeks ago as a tent encampment in Tel Aviv to protest housing prices has mushroomed into a broader protest wave demanding redistribution of the country’s resources. Police said that more than 200,000 people gathered in Tel Aviv and an additional 30,000 in Jerusalem, with several thousands more in 20 other cities and towns. The numbers, which organizers put at more than 300,000 across the country, were significantly higher than nationwide demonstrations last week. The demonstrations are driven by discontent among middle-class Israelis who complain that rising costs of housing, food, fuel, education and child care are outstripping their salaries.

families still were being notified. But he said 22 of the 30 were Navy SEALs, and a significant number were members of SEAL Team Six, the unit that conducted the bin Laden raid and is made up of just a few hundred of some of the best-trained fighters in the U.S. military. The loss of so many represents a significant blow to a tight-knit group that is involved in some of the most sensitive U.S. counterterrorism operations around the world. There was no indication that insurgents knew that many aboard the doomed Chinook belonged to Team Six. But the Taliban and its allies are likely to reap an enormous propaganda boost from the deaths. The Taliban often seek to appeal to the country’s folkloric sensibilities by depicting battlefield exploits in florid fashion; videos and songs trumpet various successes against foreign “invaders,” and any victory against NATO forces is held up as proof of divine inspiration and guidance. The downing of the U.S. helicopter in mountainous Wardak province comes at a crucial juncture of the war, as the U.S. begins a drawdown in troops in a prelude to a full-fledged withdrawal.

Civilians die in Afghan airstrike A woman and seven young children were killed in southern Afghanistan when a coalition patrol called in an airstrike against insurgents firing on them from a mud compound, Afghan officials said Saturday. NATO said it was investigating the attack. Habibullah Shamlani, the governor of Nad-Ali, the district in Helmand province where the attack occurred, said the NATO foot patrol came under fire Friday from the compound. One soldier was killed, and an Afghan interpreter was wounded. The home belonged to Mullah Abdul Hadi, 50, a local imam who Afghan officials say was helping the Taliban. He was killed along with one of his two wives and his seven children, all younger than 7 years old, Shamlani said. — New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — After a month tied down in Washington by the bruising budget fight, President Barack Obama breaks out to four battleground states this week and next, including a campaign-style bus tour in the Upper Midwest, stumping with a new urgency as global economic fears darken his re-election prospects. Fifteen months from Election Day, Obama is gearing up his re-election effort with unemployment stuck above 9 percent, economic growth faltering, financial markets gyrating and faith in Washington depressed by the partisan debt limit fight. Now the creditworthiness of government bonds has been downgraded for the first time ever by one of the ratings agencies — a development laden with symbolic meaning as well as potential practical impact. Obama’s approval ratings are below 50 percent in electoral battlegrounds like Iowa, Michigan, Ohio and Pennsylvania, according to recent polls. His party’s political infrastructure has been weakened in crucial states where Republicans won statehouses last year, though the White House sees potential benefit in a reaction to the unpopular policies of new Republican governors in states like Florida, Ohio and Wisconsin. Despite an intensive effort by the White House since last November to recapture the political center, Obama continues to struggle to win back the support of moderate and independent voters, polls show. Having won with their help in 2008 in states where Democrats for years had not seriously competed — Indiana, North Carolina, Virginia and some mountain states — Obama will

now have to struggle not just to duplicate that feat but also to prevail in traditional swing states like Pennsylvania. A recent Quinnipiac poll there had Obama running two percentage points behind a Republican rival, Mitt Romney, a former Massachusetts governor — essentially a tie, since the difference is within the margin of sampling error. “You’d have to be anesthetized to be complacent, really, and not only because of economic circumstances,” said Geoff Garin, a longtime Democratic pollster who lately has held focus groups of swing voters for an independent group working for Obama’s re-election. “There are clearly concerning signs in the polling data.” The next two weeks will signal an informal start to the Obama campaign’s effort to address all those challenges, as he travels to Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota and Virginia. There he will begin doing what incumbent presidents of both parties do when facing a tough re-election race: trying to make the contest less a referendum on their record than a choice between two competing options. He will also work to frame the Republican option as unpalatable to most voters even at a time of persistently high joblessness. Obama’s advisers point to polls showing that voters prefer the president’s approach to the economy over that of Republicans, and that even now he gets far less blame than his Republican predecessor for the problems that persist today. The president’s advisers say the plan now is to get him out of Washington more often and into communities where he can try to show people, on a more intimate level, how the changes he has made have helped their local economies.

President Barack Obama’s approval ratings are below 50 percent in electoral battlegrounds like Iowa, Michigan, Ohio and Pennsylvania, recent polls show. McClatchy-Tribune News Service ile photo



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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 A3



Civilians die in allied raid, complicating pullout talks

August will shake up the field of GOP presidential hopefuls By Dan Balz

By Michael S. Schmidt

The Washington Post

New York Times News Service

The contest for the 2012 Republican presidential nomination, until now a sleepy, shapeless and uninspired affair punctuated by comedic interludes, turns serious this month. A debate, a straw poll in Iowa and the possible entry into the race of Texas Gov. Rick Perry are likely to make the coming weeks the most consequential yet in the campaign. By the end of August, more will be known about almost every aspect of the race, including the identity of the politician best positioned to challenge the front-runner, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney, the staying power of Rep. Michele Bachmann, R-Minn., and former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty and the likely final makeup of the field. The Republican candidates have been overshadowed for most of the summer by the tense debt-ceiling debate in Washington, fears of a U.S. default and growing worries about the U.S. and global economies. Now, with the first votes in the nomination battle less than six months away, the candidates will feel growing pressure not only to demonstrate their votegetting appeal but also to spell out how they would grapple with the huge problems the next president will face. “We are fast approaching act two of the primary cycle,” said Todd Harris, a GOP strategist not currently aligned with any candidate. “The next couple weeks will be revealing in terms of who has what it takes to have a second act and who doesn’t.” Romney’s front-runner status seems secure for the time being, given his overall strength in the polls, his financial advantage, his New Hampshire

BAGHDAD — For the second time in a week, a joint Iraqi-American raid aiming at insurgents resulted in the killing of civilians. Witnesses in the village of Ishaqi, just south of Tikrit, said Saturday that Iraqi and U.S. forces opened fire on civilians and threw grenades Friday as they conducted the raid. The villagers said the forces were responding to gunfire from people in the village and then fired back, killing a 13-year-old boy and an off-duty police officer. American military officials acknowledged that there was an operation in Ishaqi but offered few details. “This was an Iraqi planned and led counterterrorism operation,” Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Buchanan, a U.S. military spokesman, said in a statement. “The operation was enabled by U.S. support that included helicopters. Also, there was a small number of U.S. advisers taking part in the operation, although it was predominantly Iraqi forces and they were in charge of all activities on the ground.” A spokesman for the Iraqi special forces declined to comment. The operation, coming so soon after a botched raid on July 30, is sure to complicate politically fraught talks over whether American troops should remain in Iraq after the end of the year. Amid pressure from American officials, who privately say some troops should remain, the Iraqi government announced Wednesday that it would begin negotiations with the Americans about a continued troop presence. Some politicians were already railing against the Americans for Friday’s raid, criticizing troops in the local press for once again violating Iraq’s sovereignty by killing innocent civilians.

David J. Phillip / The Associated Press

Texas Gov. Rick Perry speaks at The Response, a call to prayer for a nation in crisis, on Saturday in Houston. Perry attended the daylong prayer rally despite criticism that the event inappropriately mixes religion and politics.

Perry asks God’s help for a nation ‘in crisis’ By Perry Bacon Jr. The Washington Post

HOUSTON — Rick Perry, the Texas governor and possible Republican presidential candidate, led a crowd of more than 20,000 Christians on Saturday in asking God to help a nation “in crisis.” In the football stadium where the Houston Texans play, Christians from the state and around the country gathered for an allday event organized by Perry, called “The Response.” It resembled a service at a very large evangelical church but without a formal sermon. “Father, our heart breaks for America, we see discord at home, we see fear in the marketplace, we see anger in the halls of government,” Perry told the crowd in his prayer. “As a nation, we have forgotten who made us, who protects us, who blesses us, and for that, we cry out for your forgiveness.” Invoking a passage from the Old Testament’s Book of Joel that

he said inspired him to organize this event, Perry read: “You call us to repent, Lord, and this day is our response.” Perry, who is expected to announce in the next few weeks whether he will run for the GOP nomination, said nothing about his presidential prospects. But political strategists say the event, his biggest appearance so far on the national political stage, is likely to impact his candidacy. It could strengthen his ties to evangelicals, a powerful bloc in the Republican Party, but also turn off more secular voters. In remarks that lasted about 11 minutes, Perry read passages from Ephesians, Isaiah and Joel. He invoked the familiar Christian phrase “blow the trumpet in Zion” to loud applause from the crowd. “Like all of you, I love this country deeply,” he said at the start of his remarks. “Thank you all for being here. The only thing that you love more is the living Christ.”

Shadow of nuclear crisis looms as Hiroshima bombing is remembered The Yomiuri Shimbun HIROSHIMA, Japan — About 50,000 people attended a memorial ceremony in Hiroshima, Japan, Saturday to mark the 66th anniversary of the atomic bombing of the city, the first such ceremony since the crisis at the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear power plant erupted following a March 11 earthquake and tsunami that swamped the power source for the plant’s cooling towers. Prime Minister Naoto Kan, Hiroshima Mayor Kazumi Matsui and representatives of 66 nations — including nuclear powers Britain, France, Russia and the United States — attended the ceremony at the Peace Memorial Park near Ground Zero. The ambassador from the European Union Delegation to Japan attended for the first time. Representatives of bereaved families from every prefecture also took part.

Energy review urged In his Peace Declaration, Matsui spoke of the experiences of two A-bomb survivors from among 73 letters sent to the city by survivors. “I’d like to convey the hibakusha A-bomb survivors’ experiences and wishes for peace to everyone in the world,” said Matsui, whose mother survived the blast on Aug. 6, 1945. Matsui said he hoped that people and areas affected by the March 11 earthquake and tsunami — which triggered the crisis at the Fukushima nuclear power plant — would recover from the disaster. He also called on the central government to review energy policies and adopt concrete measures. “There are people who advocate breaking free from nuclear power or call for more use of renewable energy,” he said. After Matsui spoke, children’s representatives Masahiro Fukuhara, 11, a sixth-grader at Misaki Primary School, and Nanoka Fujita, 11, a sixth-grader at Koi Primary School, said, “We pledge

Koji Sasahara / The Associated Press

Paper lanterns float along the Motoyasu River in front of the illuminated Atomic Bomb Dome near Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park in Hiroshima, Japan on Saturday, the 66th anniversary of the atomic bombing of the city.

Japan hashing out details of nuclear crisis compensation A government panel in Japan has announced interim guidelines to determine compensation for victims of the ongoing nuclear crisis at the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear power plant. The Dispute Reconciliation Committee for Nuclear Damage Compensation broadened the scope of candidates eligible for compensation. However, many people and busi-

that we’ll take action to create a future full of dreams and hopes.” A list of A-bomb victims, including the names of 5,785 people and a survivor of the Nagasaki atomic bombing who died during the past year, was placed in the monument for A-bomb victims.

Breaking dependence The total number of A-bomb survivors in the nation was 219,410 as of the end of March.

nesses remain excluded from the list, including people who voluntarily evacuated from Fukushima Prefecture. It also is still uncertain at this point how much the monetary damages to be paid by Tokyo Electric Power Co. will swell. Some observers expected the guidelines to provide an assessment of the total compensation to be paid by the company. But as the situation at the nuclear plant remains unresolved, it’s not possible to ascertain that figure, a government official said. — The Yomiuri Shimbun

In his speech at the ceremony, Kan said Japan should aim to create a society that is not dependent on nuclear power, following the Fukushima nuclear crisis. “(The government) is working to revise the nation’s energy policy from scratch. We deeply regret the ‘security myth’ of nuclear power, and will implement drastic measures to ensure safety while at the same time pursuing a society not dependent on nuclear power,” he said.

Perry’s speech and prayer was only a small part of the event, which started at 10 a.m. CDT and ran for seven hours. Those attending were urged to bring bibles and fast during the ceremony. “The Response” included choirs and bands that performed a range of music, from gospel to “America the Beautiful,” while the audience clapped and sang along. In between the music, the Christian leaders and officials who organized “The Response” led the crowd in a series of prayers. The prayers were immediately translated into Spanish. The audience was diverse, with a sizable number of blacks and Hispanics, and also included many children and young adults. “We plead for your wisdom,” said Shirley Dobson, chairman of the National Day of Prayer Task Force in one of the prayers, telling the attendees they were at times “surrounded by evil” in today’s America.

base and the discipline with which he has run his campaign. But his vulnerabilities intensify the competition to become his principal challenger. The race has been marked by two realities - the lack of enthusiasm for Romney as the potential GOP standard-bearer and the inability of any of the other candidates to take advantage of that perceived weakness. Instead, the GOP campaign has been more a story of those who have tried and so far failed, as well as those who chose not even to try. The list of non-starters includes several potentially formidable candidates - Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour, Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels and former Arkansas governor Mike Huckabee - and a flamboyant wild card named Donald Trump. Add Sarah Palin to that list, unless she suddenly shows real interest in running. The list of those who have fallen short of early expectations includes two former state executives, Pawlenty and former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman and former House Speaker Newt Gingrich. Of all those, Pawlenty has the most at risk over the next week. His path to the nomination depends on victory in the Iowa caucuses next winter. But he has remained in single digits in polls there and nationally. In the past two months, he has been eclipsed by fellow Minnesotan Bachmann, who entered the race in June and leapt to the top of the polls in Iowa. Bachmann is as dependent as Pawlenty on a winter victory in Iowa, and the two are now on a collision course as they head toward Saturday’s straw poll in Ames. Given the history of the poll, it’s not likely that both can claim a victory next weekend, though both may try.

A4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


U.S. expands its role in Mexico’s drug war Contractors, CIA operatives skirt ban on foreign military presence By Ginger Thompson New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The United States is expanding its role in Mexico’s bloody fight against drug trafficking organizations, sending new CIA operatives and retired military personnel to the country, and considering plans to deploy private security contractors in hopes of turning around a multibillion-dollar effort that so far has shown few results. In recent weeks, small numbers of CIA operatives and U.S. civilian military employees have been posted at a Mexican military base, where, for the first time, security officials from both countries are working side by side in collecting information about drug cartels and helping plan operations. Officials are also looking into embedding a team of U.S. contractors inside a specially vetted Mexican counternarcotics police unit. Officials on both sides of the border said the new efforts have been designed to get around Mexican laws that prohibit foreign military and police from operating on its soil, and to prevent advanced U.S. surveillance technology from falling under the control of Mexican security agencies with long histories of corruption. “A sea change has occurred over the past years in how effective Mexico and U.S. intelligence exchanges have become,” said Arturo Sarukhan, Mexico’s ambassador to the United States. “It is underpinned by the understanding that transnational organized crime can only be successfully confronted by working hand in hand, and that the outcome is as simple as it is compelling: we will together succeed or together fail.” The latest steps come three years after the United States began increasing its security assistance to Mexico with the $1.4 billion Merida Initiative and tens of millions of dollars from the Defense Department. They also come a year before elections in both countries, when President Barack Obama may face questions about the threat of violence spilling over the border, and Mexican President Felipe Calderón’s political party faces an electorate that is almost certainly going to ask why it should stick with a fight that has left nearly 45,000 people dead. In the last three years, officials said, exchanges of intelligence between the United States and Mexico have helped security forces there capture or kill some 30 mid- to high-level drug traffickers, compared with just two such arrests in the previous five years. The United States has trained nearly 4,500 new federal police agents and assisted in conducting wiretaps, running informants and interrogating suspects. The Pentagon has provided sophisticated equipment, including Black Hawk helicopters, and in recent months it has begun flying unarmed surveillance drones over Mexican soil to track drug kingpins. Still, it is hard to say much real progress has been made in crippling the brutal cartels or stemming the flow of drugs and guns across the border. Mexico’s justice system remains so weakened by corruption that even the most notorious criminals have not been successfully prosecuted. “The government has argued that the number of deaths in Mexico is proof positive that the strategy is working and that the cartels are being weakened,” said Nik Steinberg, a specialist on Mexico at Human Rights Watch. “But the data is indisputable — the violence is increasing, human rights abuses have skyrocketed, and accountability both for officials who commit abuses and alleged criminals is at rock bottom.” Mexican and U.S. officials involved in the fight against organized crime do not see it that way. They say the efforts begun under Obama are only a few years

old, and that it is too soon for final judgments. Dan Restrepo, Obama’s senior Latin American adviser, refused to talk about operational changes in the security relationship, but said, “I think we are in a fundamentally different place than we were three years ago.” When violence spiked last year around Mexico’s industrial capital, Monterrey, Calderon’s government asked the United States for more access to sophisticated surveillance technology and expertise. After months of negotiations, the United States established an intelligence post on a northern Mexican military base, moving Washington beyond its traditional role of sharing information to being more directly involved in gathering it. U.S. officials declined to provide details about the work being done by the U.S. team of fewer than two dozen Drug Enforcement Administration agents, CIA officials and retired military personnel from the Pentagon’s Northern Command. For security reasons, they asked The New York Times not to disclose the location of the compound. But the officials said that the compound had been modeled after “fusion intelligence centers” that the United States operates in Iraq and Afghanistan to monitor insurgent groups, and that the United States would strictly play a supporting role. “The Mexicans are in charge,” said one U.S. military official. “It’s their show. We’re all about technical support.” The two countries have worked in lock step on numerous highprofile operations, including the investigation of the murder of a U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agent named Jaime Zapata. In another operation last week, the Drug Enforcement Administration and a Mexican counternarcotics police unit collaborated on an operation that led to the arrest of a suspected drug trafficker named Jose Antonio Hernandez Acosta. The authorities believe he is responsible for hundreds of deaths in the border city of Ciudad Juarez, including the murders of two Americans employed at the U.S. Consulate there. While DEA field officers were not on the scene — the Mexicans still draw the line at that — the Americans helped develop tips and were in contact with the Mexican unit almost every step of the five-hour manhunt, according to a senior U.S. official in Mexico. The unit, of about 50 officers, is the focus of another potentially ground-breaking plan that has not yet won approval. Several former DEA officials said the two countries were considering a proposal to embed a group of private security contractors — including retired DEA agents and former Special Forces officers — inside the unit to conduct an on-the-job training academy that would offer guidance in conducting operations so that suspects can be successfully taken to court. Mexican prosecutors would also work with the unit, the Americans said. But a former U.S. law enforcement official familiar with the unit described it as one good apple in a barrel of bad ones. He said it was based on a compound with dozens of other nonvetted officers, who provided a window on the challenges that average Mexican police continue to face. Some of the officers had not been issued weapons, and those who had guns had not been properly trained to use them. They were required to pay for their helmets and bulletproof vests out of their own pockets. And during an intense gun battle against one of Mexico’s most vicious cartels, they had to communicate with one another on their cellphones because they had not been issued police radios.

A Mexican federal police agent holds money and drugs during a training exercise at the Federal Police headquarters in Mexico City.

Mexican federal police agents hold a training exercise at the Federal Police headquarters in Mexico City earlier this summer. “A sea change has occurred over the past years in how effective Mexico and U.S. intelligence exchanges have become,” said Arturo Sarukhan, Mexico’s ambassador to the United States. Photos by Adriana Zehbrauskas New York Times News Service






Rebel forces pull out of Mogadishu

better-armed, 9,000-strong African Union peacekeeping force. Many analysts have said alShabab were growing weaker by the day, riven by infighting and nearly out of cash. The rebels have also been divided over whether to let in Western aid organizations to relieve the famine. As the toll continues to mount pressure has built on alShabab leaders, especially those with connections to local clans. Al-Shabab have also blocked starving people from leaving their territory and have even set up a displaced persons camp about 25 miles from Mogadishu where families are essentially impris-

oned. Those who have escaped have painted a bleak picture of entire villages emptied by famine. The rebels’ departure from the capital offers no guarantee that Somalia’s weak transitional government, which has let innumerable other opportunities slip through its fingers, will be able to gain control of Mogadishu, or that the city’s population will rally behind the government. The Transitional Federal Government has been propped up by millions of dollars of Western financing, including U.S. military aid, but its leaders remain ineffectual, divided and by many accounts corrupt.


“Of course I want them to win,” says Ricker, who also has a 13-year-old son playing in Kennewick, Wash., this weekend at the Pacific Northwest Babe Ruth Regional Tournament. “But more than anything I want my kid to have the best possible experience. I want him to feel good about how he plays.” Ricker appears to be in the minority, though. “We talk about it all the time, how we’re more nervous than the kids,” Tina Davis says. “We’re up in the stands, watching, cheering, yelling really loud. The kids are more focused on the game.” She called watching her son in the Northwest Regional “absolutely nerve-wrecking.” “But,” she added, “in the best possible way.”

Continued from A1 But others point out that only a fraction of Oregon’s wealthiest are even subject to the tax. The Oregon Education Association, a union representing teachers, has challenged the proposed ballot measure Mannix helped craft, saying it needs to be clearer on several points, including the fact that only estates worth more than $1 million would be taxed. Mannix has to wait until the attorney general clarifies aspects of the ballot measure draft before gathering the necessary 116,284 signatures to put it on the ballot. Becca Uherbelau, a spokeswoman for the OEA, said the union has not taken an official stance on the potential ballot measure. “I think it’s clear it will have a negative impact on schools,” she said. “It will take more money away from schools and vital services. Essentially, it gives a tax break to the wealthy.” Mannix said the ballot measure is backed mainly by farmers and small, familyowned businesses. This session, however, the Legislature created an exemption for people who own natural resource property, such as farms or forests, for up to $7.5 million. If an estate is worth less than that, the family does not have to pay an inheritance tax to the state. If the estate is worth up to $15 million, the family gets a credit for the first $7.5 million. If a property is worth more than $15 million, then the exemption does not apply. Mazen Malik, senior economist with the Legislative Revenue Office, said the intent of the exception created this session is to help the smaller farmer and forest owners. “The intent was not to force these type of businesses into selling that farm or natural resource property in order to pay for the taxes,” Malik said. Jody Wiser, with Tax Fairness Oregon, said she doesn’t think voters will be persuaded to approve the repeal. “I doubt the public will go for the idea that rich people aren’t rich enough already,” she said. She said ridding the state of the inheritance tax would help 30,000 families in Oregon, but would equal four days of school cut for every student in public education. “We would be helping the richest 1 percent of Oregonians,” Wiser said. “I don’t think that’s a population the general public is concerned about.”

Beau Eastes can be reached at 541-383-0305 or at

Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at

By Jeffrey Gettleman and Mohammed Ibrahim New York Times News Service

NAIROBI, Kenya — The alShabab Islamist rebels abruptly pulled out of the bullet-ridden capital of Somalia on Saturday, leaving the entire city in the hands of the government for the first time in years and raising hopes that aid organizations could now deliver assistance to more famine victims unfettered. Witnesses described truckloads of heavily armed al-Shabab fighters driving away under the cover of darkness and the beleaguered residents of the capital, Mogadishu, pouring into the streets to cheer and jeer their departure. “We have been dreaming of this day for the last three years,” said Abdiweli Mohamed Ali, Somalia’s new, Harvard-educated prime minister. Al-Shabab’s notoriously brutal brand of Islamism had tormented Mogadishu residents for years, but more recently the rebels have also blocked many international relief groups from bringing food to victims of the famine that has swept southern Somalia this summer. Aid groups hoped that alShabab retreat will allow them access to more parts of Mogadishu, where more than 100,000 famine victims are camped out waiting for help. But al-Shabab still control large parts of southern Somalia, that have been the worst hit by drought and famine, and it is not clear when Western aid groups will be able to get into those areas. The famine represents the most serious crisis Somalia has faced since the central government collapsed in 1991 and plunged the country into chaos. U.N. officials estimate that tens of thousands of Somalis have died, and that more than half a million children are on the brink of starvation. The rebels said Saturday that

Ali Bashi / The Associated Press

A Somalia Transitional Government soldier stands guard in the Yaaqshid district in Mogadishu, Somalia, on Saturday after rebel fighters withdrew from their positions in the capital. they had “completely vacated Mogadishu for tactical purposes,” according to Ali Mohamud Rage, an al-Shabab spokesman. He said that al-Shabab would change their strategy to “hit-and-run attacks.” Al-Shabab, who have pledged allegiance to al-Qaida, imposed a brutal reign in areas they controlled, chopping off the hands of petty thieves, lashing women for showing their ankles and beheading anyone deemed a spy. They also banned music, television, gold teeth and even bras, branding them all un-Islamic. But in the past few months, alShabab have taken a beating in steady urban fighting against a

Rachel Luna / For the Bulletin

Bend South player Cam Baker’s mother Amy, right, and greatgrandmother Jo, left, cheer him on at the Northwest Regionals at Al Houghton Stadium in San Bernardino, Calif., on Saturday. For the parents of the Little Leaguers, watching them play in the regionals is both nerve-racking and deeply rewarding.

Continued from A1 With plenty of room to roam around at the vast Al Houghton Stadium — attendance is typically between 300 and 1,200 at the 9,000-seat ballpark — several Bend South parents use the empty space to pace back and forth from one bleacher section to another. “I do a lot of deep breathing and pacing,” says Bill Reinking, whose son Jake scored a run in Bend South’s victory Saturday. “There’s a group of us dads who are working the outfield (bleachers) pretty good.” Not every parent has butterflies from the opening pitch to the final out. Brian Ricker, whose son Dylan earned the win pitching Saturday, says he probably keeps one of the cooler heads among the Bend contingent, in part because he never played baseball himself.

Syrian forces extend siege on Hama By Nada Bakri New York Times News Service

BEIRUT — Syrian security forces tightened their siege on the restive city of Hama on Saturday, and human rights activists said that at least 24 people had been killed Friday during demonstrations against the government of President Bashar Assad. Hama has been under heavy assault for a week. Assad ordered his troops, backed by hundreds of tanks, to roll into the city last Sunday in an attempt to crush an uprising there that he feared could gain momentum and embolden an opposition movement that has sought the downfall of his government since mid-March. The military operation was mounted amid growing regional and international condemnation. Joining a chorus of countries criticizing the crackdown on democracy advocates, oil-rich Arab states called Saturday for Syria to bring an “immediate end to violence.” In a statement, the six Gulf Cooperation Council countries — Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates — urged Syrian leaders to “resort to wisdom and introducing serious and necessary reforms that would protect the rights and dignity of the people, and meet their aspirations.” The statement followed promises by the United States and European countries to consider new sanctions against Syria.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 A5

In a phone conversation Saturday, the U.N. secretary-general, Ban Ki-moon, told Assad that he was alarmed by the escalating violence, the world body’s press office said in a statement. It added that Ban had “urged the president

to stop the use of military force against civilians immediately.” Human rights activists said at least 200 people had been killed in Hama since last Sunday, when tanks started shelling neighborhoods.

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A6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


In London, protest over fatal shooting turns into a riot

Health Continued from A1 “She says, ‘Joe, I know you feel like quitting, but what if tomorrow is the day you get what you want?’ And walks out. I sat there staring at that gun for an hour at least, and finally decided — never again. It can never be an option. Patsy deserves for me to be trying.” In recent years, researchers have begun talking about mental health care in the same way addiction specialists speak of recovery — the lifelong journey of self-treatment and discipline that guides substance abuse programs. The idea remains controversial: managing a severe mental illness is more complicated than simply avoiding certain behaviors. Yet people like Joe Holt are succeeding. Most rely on some medical help, but each has had to build core skills from the ground up, through trial and repeated error. Now more and more of them are telling their stories. “If you’re going to focus on recovery, you might want to ask those who’ve actually recovered what it is they’re doing,” said Dr. Frederick Frese, an associate professor of psychiatry at the Northeastern Ohio Universities College of Medicine, who has written about his own struggles with schizophrenia. “Certainly, traditional medicine has not worked very well for many of us,” Frese added. “That’s why we’ve had to learn so many survival tricks on our own.” First among Holt’s many resources is his wife, who has been an effective at-home therapist — in part, because she does not consider mental illness an adequate excuse to shirk responsibilities. “When I think of all that happened, I just can’t believe she’s still with me,” said Holt, who lives near Kansas City, Mo. “You have to understand, for so many years I was hearing her say terrible, nasty things that she wasn’t saying.”

‘I was so broken’ Lonnie Joseph Holt grew up an orphan. After his parents split up, his grandmother took in Joe and three older siblings. But she was soon overwhelmed when her husband died, and off the children went to Childhaven, a residential facility in nearby Cullman, Ala., that was sponsored by her church. At least the children would be together. It was Feb. 20, 1964. Joe was 3. But the staff kept the Holt children apart, records show. The siblings rarely saw one another. The eldest, Jack, made repeated attempts to escape, and the second-eldest, Susie, made at least one, according to records kept by the home and acquired by Holt. In 1984, a Childhaven staff member pleaded guilty to sodomizing a minor, and another man to beating a child with a paddle. (The staff has long since turned over, and the home instituted safeguards and is now considered a leading provider, said its current executive director, James Wright.) The Holts were gone by then, Joe zigzagging between homes, living for a time in Alabama and with his father in Cleveland before joining his mother, her new husband and stepsiblings in Kansas City. It did not last. One summer day Joe’s mother and her husband packed up and moved to Texas — and told the 16-year-old boy that he was not invited. On some nights he would find an empty unit in an apartment complex and bunk down there, with permission from the manager. Or he tucked himself under a nearby bridge. As the weather cooled and high school started, he moved inside, sleeping in a gym next to the football field, cleaning himself and his laundry in a sink. He lived with the family of a friend for almost a year and finished high school living with Charles and Thelma Hansen in nearby Leawood, Kan. The Hansens had children of their own and took in strays they heard about through their church. Out on a date, Holt wrecked the Hansens’ car. He was kicked out of one college for bad behav-

By Ravi Somaiya and Sarah Maslin Nir New York Times News Service

Damon Winter / New York Times News Service

Joe Holt, who has a diagnosis of schizophrenia, left, with his son Edwin, 16, after fishing near their home in Lee’s Summit, Mo., on July 16. Holt spent years trying to determine the cause of his problems in life before deciding that the question was only a distraction from finding a way to live with them.

“If you’re going to focus on recovery, you might want to ask those who’ve actually recovered what it is they’re doing. ... Certainly, traditional medicine has not worked very well for many of us. That’s why we’ve had to learn so many survival tricks on our own.” — Dr. Frederick Frese, a professor of psychiatry who has written about his own struggles with schizophrenia

ior and flunked out of another. By age 21 he was on his own again, living in Springfield, Mo., delivering pizzas and becoming increasingly eccentric. It was there, after a suicide attempt with whiskey and pills landed him in the hospital, that he finally got a diagnosis of schizophrenia. He dismissed it. “Pure junk, is what I thought at the time,” Holt said. Yes, he felt that people were always looking at him strangely, judging him — and, more frightening, saying terrible things to him, savage insults that they then denied having made. But was that a mental illness, or the effect of a cruel childhood?

Hearing voices He caught the first glimpse of an answer one afternoon in 1996, when his boss invited him out to lunch. He was anxious, expecting bad news. Now married, he was providing for Patsy, a teenage stepson and three foster children the couple were planning to adopt. Working at a health clinic in Kansas City, he needed more income and job security, not less. And that is what he got at lunch — a promotion. “We were having a great time, laughing and celebrating, and at the end my boss says she’s going to the ladies’ room,” he said. “But just before she leaves, I hear her say something awful, just terrible — she insults me. Loudly.” He stood there by the door, stung and confused, until she returned. The jab made no sense, given the spirit of the occasion, but it was still ringing in his ears. “By the way, did you hear someone say,” he asked, repeating the insult. She was dumbfounded. So was he, doing his best to pretend he was joking. By the time he climbed back into his car, he was short of breath. Could it be that all those nasty remarks over the years, those biting insults from out of nowhere, did not exist, except in his own head? How many times had he falsely accused people, Patsy especially? Hundreds? Thousands? Called her a liar. Made a scene. Erupted, for no reason at all. He sat alone in the parking lot and wept until dark, “like something was collapsing inside, like I was shrinking, shrinking.” He was apologizing to Patsy as he came through the door, his head going limp on her shoulder. “It explained so much,” Patsy Holt said in an interview. “For so long it was like he had multiple personalities; one moment he was calm, charming, funny, and then — boom — he’s angry, it’s a huge deal, he’s this other person entirely. It was like there were two Joes.”

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After his wife talked him out of suicide in 2000, he took a chance, enrolling in a program in marriage and family counseling at nearby Friends University. As part of the preparation to be a therapist, he was encouraged to talk about himself. “I was like a kid in a candy store,” he said. “I came on too strong, I think. But at the end of it, for the first time — well, I felt whole.”

Learning to respond to delusional insults He does not as a rule discuss his diagnosis, and people who know him say they have seen him down but never noticeably delusional.

“When I first saw him at church, to be honest I thought this was one weird duck,” said Rick Friesen, the executive pastor at Abundant Life Baptists Church, where Holt works as a marriage counselor. “But I watched him; I saw how he would come up alongside people who were lonely or upset, how he’d pick them up. When I started talking to him, I saw how intelligent he was. Then I hired him.” Yet the delusions — the voices — are always close to the surface, especially at times of stress, including interviews for this article. “I can feel them coming,” he said. “It’s like a rush of adrenaline. They come in waves loud and fast. ‘You should be a better person, you’re the lowest of the low’ — that kind of stuff.” Arguing only makes the ugly remarks race faster, but he cannot ignore them. So he might put music on his headphones, if possible, to blunt the sound. Pace back and forth, slowly, if he can. And he has to talk back. “I’ll say: ‘Yes, I could be better. Yes, I’m feeling pretty low right now, but I’m a good person.’ ”

LONDON — Clusters of young men hurled bricks and aimed fireworks at riot police officers before a backdrop of burning cars and buildings early today in north London as what began as a protest turned into an all-out riot. Demonstrators on Saturday evening marched to a police station in the Tottenham area of London to protest the death of Mark Duggan, a 29-year-old father of four who was killed Thursday in what The Guardian newspaper described as a “shootout” with officers from the Trident unit of the Metropolitan Police, which investigates gun crime. By 10:20 p.m. local time, the protest had turned violent. Two empty police cars were burned and officers were “subject to bottles and other missiles being thrown at them by the crowd,” according to a statement released by the police. By midnight, the crowd had grown to several hundred. An entire double-decker bus burned, the black smoke joining the fumes from several burning shops. Riot and mounted police of-

ficers arrived at the scene. As of 2 a.m. today, groups of young men, ranging in age from 16 to 30, were still facing off with the police, who stood their ground behind plastic shields. Tottenham is an area of mostly poor minorities; a significant portion of the population is black. “How many black people have to die around here?” asked one of the youths, referring to Duggan. He gave his name as Pablo. “I hate the police,” he said. The anarchy even spread to another area of London as looters attacked a shopping center in Wood Green, several miles away from where the riots were unfolding. Clothing and hangers littered the street as young looters smashed the doors and ransacked nearly every shop. Every few minutes, as cars burned on Tottenham High Road, young men with hoods pulled over their heads and bandanas over their mouths launched fireworks at the officers. One group smashed the brick garden wall of a residence on Rawlinson Terrace and scooped up the bricks. As of 3:45 a.m. local time, there had been no official reports of injuries or arrests.

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After downgrade, China condemns U.S. ‘addiction to debts’

Credit Continued from A1 In the wake of the downgrade, China, a major holder of U.S. debt, berated the United States in an editorial in a state-run newspaper for “its addiction to debts.” In Germany, a news magazine called the downgrade “a public humiliation.” S&P said Friday night that it had downgraded the U.S. credit rating one notch — from AAA to AA+ — because “political brinkmanship” had made the government’s ability to manage its finances “less stable, less effective and less predictable.” The agency’s decision was a reflection of the nation’s massive debt burden and its inability to function politically. Although the fallout largely triggered political recriminations, analysts worried that the consequences of the downgrade, while not fully known, could lead to higher borrowing costs for the government and consumers over time. S&P officials said it is unlikely that the country will regain its top-notch credit rating anytime soon. And if one of the two other ratings agencies — Moody’s Investor Service and Fitch Ratings — followed suit, analysis say, financial markets could erupt in widespread turmoil as investors lose faith in the nation’s ability to meet its financial obligations. For now, those two agencies say they plan to preserve the AAA rating, although they warned that they could change their view if there is a significant deterioration in the economy or if leaders are unable to find more budget savings. Still, given S&P’s move, government officials and investors worldwide were bracing for any sign of distress that may occur when financial markets open Monday. The S&P downgrade was announced after a frantic day of contacts between the Treasury Department and the company. S&P had warned for months that it might downgrade the United States if leaders did not come up with a plan to cut the deficit by $4

Marijuana Continued from A1 “We avoided all the crummy rule changes put in front of the Legislature,” Wolfe said. In the end, no substantive changes to the law were made. But both sides — those in favor of expanding the law, and those pushing to limit it — said the work is continuing. And in a marked turn from the beginning of the session, Olson, a state cop for 29 years, and Wolfe, a key medical marijuana advocate, could be working together. Olson wants to restrict eligibility for medical marijuana cards to Oregon residents. He wants to make it more difficult for minors to receive cards. And he wants to ensure that those with drugrelated felony convictions have a harder time participating in the program. One of his biggest concerns is the growing number of cardholders. In 2000, there were about 600 Oregonians with medical marijuana cards. That went up to 13,055 in 2005. This year, more than 38,000 people are cardholders, according to information from the Department of Human Services, which oversees the program. But Olson is also watching the agenda Wolfe is working toward. “Where they want to go,” Olson said, “it’s fascinating. ... They are working hard toward wanting to legalize marijuana.” Wolfe wants to see a sweeping decriminalization effort, which would make marijuana legal and regulated in the same manner as alcohol and tobacco. “People shouldn’t go to jail for nonviolent personal behavior,” Wolfe said. He’s hoping to put an initiative

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 A7

By David Barboza New York Times News Service

Karly Domb Sadof / The Associated Press

A tour bus passes Standard & Poor’s headquarters in New York’s financial district on Saturday. Top officials at the company defended their position after the first-ever downgrade of the U.S. government’s AAA credit rating by Standard & Poor’s on Friday, trillion over 10 years. S&P noted that the budget deal reached last week — which calls for $2.1 trillion in savings and was considered a crisis-averting breakthrough in Washington — “fell short.” On Saturday, the Obama administration quickly moved to cast doubt on S&P’s conclusions, saying it had neglected to recognize that leaders in Washington had made progress despite the political wrangling. Officials also said that S&P’s methodology was “flawed” and that the company was forced to correct big mathematical errors in an early draft of its report. But officials also said the downgrade supported Obama’s call for a “grand bargain” to cut the nation’s debt through a combination of tax increases and an overhaul of entitlement programs such as Social Security and Medicare. “The bipartisan compromise on deficit reduction was an important step in the right direction. Yet the path to getting there took too long and was at times too divisive,”

White House press secretary Jay Carney said. “We must do better to make clear our nation’s will, capacity and commitment to work together to tackle our major fiscal and economic challenges.” Another administration official added: “The S&P decision was shockingly flawed. Yet however flawed S&P’s analysis, the truth is that it takes two parties to solve a problem, especially one as serious as bringing down our deficit.” Others in Washington used the downgrade as a political weapon, which bodes ill for a congressional “supercommittee” that is supposed to agree on at least $1.2 trillion in budget savings by Thanksgiving to supplement the nearly $1 trillion in cuts that lawmakers already agreed to. In its report, S&P expressed doubt that the panel would be successful. Said House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio: “Democrats who run Washington remain unwilling to make the tough choices required to put America on solid ground.” He quoted the S&P re-

on the 2012 ballot that would let voters decide whether to legalize the drug. He also is hoping to give voters another chance to approve a dispensary law similar to one they rejected in the last election. This time, Wolfe said, the ballot measure would require the Oregon Health Authority to come up with the details surrounding dispensaries, like how they would be licensed and placed, and the voters would simply decide whether dispensaries should be allowed. If passed, he said, the law would clear up a lot of the ambiguity surrounding cannabis clubs or cooperatives. Currently, state law allows patients to reimburse certified growers for growing expenses, but not for labor. So, the clubs charge members a fee to use facilities where they can safely use medical marijuana. A patient can also receive cannabis at a club, either free of charge or with a donation. But several of the clubs, including those that cropped up recently in Central Oregon, received a letter last month from U.S. Attorney Dwight Holton, threatening a crackdown. “The breathtaking surge in manufacture and distribution of marijuana in Oregon is putting marijuana in the hands of more and more healthy kids — and dispensaries are fueling this crisis,” reads the letter, which was signed by all the state’s district attorneys except Multnomah County’s. “We are confident that responsible landlords and property owners will remove operators of illegal dispensaries and ‘cannabis clubs.’ ” The director of Bend’s Herb Center, Brent Goodman, did not return calls for comment. In the past he said the Herb Center gets its medical marijuana from a co-

operative of growers. The growers have excess, which is given to the center. Without the center, he said, people buy it off the black market. Another club, Bend’s Best Buds, also declined to comment. The owner said she had the same lawyer as Goodman, who has advised them not to speak to the news media. The cost of the medical marijuana card did increase this session, going from about $100 to double that. David Hibbard owns Central Alternative Medicine, in Bend, which is a shop that helps people secure marijuana cards. It has a doctor on staff and is in charge of all the record keeping. Unlike the clubs, his shop does not have cannabis on the premises. He said that since last November, when the business opened, at least 700 people have come to get cards. He doesn’t think any of the changes would threaten the existence of his business. “I don’t know if you’ve ever been in enough pain where you want something different and you’re willing to try something else. ... You shouldn’t have to drive to a hotel room,” Hibbard said. Wolfe doesn’t think Olson’s concerns will be going away. He said he’s committed to working with Olson. The lawmaker doesn’t know what legislation the relationship and efforts will produce come February. But he’ll keep working on it. “My goal is to protect those who need medical marijuana,” Olson said. “I don’t want to see the program go to the wayside, but I want control over the abuse.” Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at


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port as saying that reforming entitlement programs is necessary, but he did not mention its call for new tax revenue. “S&P’s downgrade of U.S. debt to AA+, together with the recent plunge in stock prices, provide further evidence that President Obama’s agenda has been a disaster for our economy,” added Sen. Ronald Johnson, R-Wis. Democrats were just as critical of Republicans. Timothy Kaine of Virginia, a former chairman of the Democratic National Committee who is running for the Senate, said that “the continuing resistance of congressional Republicans to entertain the need for new revenue as part of a reasonable solution is a critical part of the downgrade decision.” He did not mention S&P’s statement about entitlements. Added Sen. Christopher Coons, D-Del.: “By refusing to negotiate in good faith, Republicans turned the debt-ceiling debate into a hostage crisis and last night we saw its first casualty.”

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SHANGHAI — China, the largest foreign holder of U.S. debt, said Saturday that Washington needed to “cure its addiction to debts” and “live within its means,” just hours after the rating agency Standard & Poor’s downgraded America’s long-term debt. The harshly worded commentary, which was released by China’s official Xinhua news agency, was Beijing’s latest effort to express its displeasure with Washington. Beijing’s reaction to the downgrade was the harshest among foreign leaders. Japan — which held $882 billion in U.S. Treasurys at the end of last year, making it the second-biggest overseas holder of U.S. debt — did not release any official statement about the downgrade. A Finance Ministry official said he could not comment. Though Beijing has few options other than to continue to buy U.S. Treasury bonds, Chinese officials are clearly concerned that the country’s substantial holdings of U.S. debt, worth at least $1.1 trillion, are being devalued. “The U.S. government has to come to terms with the painful fact that the good old days when it could just borrow its way out of messes of its own making are finally gone,” read the commentary, which was published in Chi-

nese newspapers. Beijing called on Washington to make substantial cuts to its “gigantic military expenditure” and its “bloated social welfare” programs. The commentary serves as a sharp illustration of how the United States’ standing in the world is sliding and how China now views itself as ascendant. While Washington wrangles over its debt and deficit problems and the EU struggles to deal with its own debt issues, China is sitting on the world’s largest foreign exchange holdings, and its economy is growing at close to 9 percent. The country is also once again racking up huge trade surpluses with the rest of the world. Beijing does have its own worries, like soaring inflation and housing prices and an overheating economy. Policymakers are also trying to deal with the accumulation of huge foreign exchange holdings. Trade and current account surpluses have helped China accumulate the vast foreign exchange reserves. It has invested much of those reserves in U.S. Treasury bonds, largely because the U.S. market has long been considered the safest and most liquid bond market in the world. Self Referrals Welcome


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IN BRIEF Driver flips car onto trucks at dealership An Eastern Oregon man was injured early Saturday when he crashed his car on U.S. Highway 20 and struck a light post and two pickups in the Jim Smolich Motors parking lot. Bend Police responded to the crash at 1:43 a.m., where they found a passenger car driven by Eddie De La Cruz Jr. of Hermiston upside-down on top of two pickups in the dealership lot. Officers determined De La Cruz had lost control while driving east on the highway, then overturned his car when he struck the light post. All three vehicles were heavily damaged. De La Cruz was taken to St. Charles Bend for treatment. He was later cited for three counts of second-degree criminal mischief and careless driving. Police believe alcohol was a factor in the crash. They are continuing their investigation. — Bulletin staff report

Bend, Redmond spurn state’s fire proposals Departments voice concerns about funding, obligations By Erik Hidle The Bulletin

The Bend and Redmond fire departments have both turned down proposals from the state to take the lead on fires on hundreds of acres of state-owned lands. The state asked the districts to assume fire prevention responsibility on state lands, implement education and prevention programs for residents, and handle the investigation and overall management of fires. The proposal would have paid districts $3.05 per acre for one year of service. Redmond was asked to provide coverage for 757 acres on

lands including Smith Rock State Park, a portion of Peter Skene Ogden State Scenic Viewpoint, Cline Falls State Scenic Viewpoint and some smaller parcels of state land along Highway 97.

Funds insufficient The payment for the district worked out to $2,300 per year. Redmond fire officials decided that wasn’t enough. “We looked at the whole picture, and it really comes down to equality,” said Tim Moor, the district’s chief. “Why should we do something like that when we ask our taxpayers to pay a spe-

cific amount which is more than that payment? It wasn’t apples to apples compared to what our current taxpayers are paying.” Bend Fire Chief Larry Huhn said his district was asked to provide coverage at Pilot Butte State Scenic Viewpoint but found the contract unnecessary. “Quite honestly, we just didn’t see the need for the contract,” Huhn said. “We protect those lands anyways, but we were concerned with the language in there because there is no specifics on education and prevention. It’s working well now, and we don’t see a need to change it.” See Contracts / B2

State park fire protection The Oregon Department of Forestry is asking Central Oregon fire protection districts to take over firefighting duties in several state parks in the region.

Peter Skene Ogden State Scenic Viewpoint


Fires reported in Central and Eastern Oregon. For updates, go to firemap.aspx.


Powell Butte

• Acres: 3,869 • Containment: 98 percent • Threatened structures: None • Cause: Lightning

SUTTON MOUNTAIN FIRES • Acres: 4,000 • Containment: 10 percent • Threatened structures: None • Cause: Lightning




O R E G O N Lakeview

Brown Road Fire

Sutton Mountain Fire

Deadman Canyon Fire

Mitchell Madras Sisters Prineville Dayville Bend MILES

La Pine 0



Christmas Valley Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Redmond-Bend Juniper State Park



Bend 97

Pilot Butte State Park





Greg Cross / The Bulletin

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Photos by Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Lewis Short, of Bend, looks into the cockpit of a 1936 Auburn Speedster owned by Gregg Smith, of Bend, during the 26th Annual Flashback “Cruz” classic car show in Drake Park on Saturday. Smith paid $73,000 for it 10 years ago and calls it his “garage princess.” He said his friends give him a hard time for never taking it out for drives.

these classic cars are …

Ready for a Lovingly restored icons of a high-octane era grace Bend’s Drake Park during Flashback ‘Cruz’ The Bulletin


26 126

Crews gaining ground on largest wildfire

By Scott Hammers

• Acres: 5,650 • Containment: 80 percent • Threatened structures: 7 • Cause: Under investigation

Ochoco State Scenic Viewpoint Prineville


Civic Calendar notices: • E-mail: • Please write “Civic Calendar” in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number.

Oregon wildfires

Smith Rock State Park


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.

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.


Cline Falls State Scenic Viewpoint


Obituaries and death notices: • Mail: Obituaries, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: • More details inside this section.



News of Record on Page B2.

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.


OREGON Bindery uses old technology, methods to save books, see Page B3. YESTERDAY Bendites rush to Tumalo Creek in search of gold, see Page B4. OBITUARIES Joseph Brady, prepared simians for space travel, see Page B5.

itting back in the shade beside his 1956 Ford Fairlane Club Sedan on Saturday, Bill Malone explained the truth about the Flashback “Cruz” car show. No matter what anyone tells you, any car is for sale at the right price. “You go up to any car here and ask the guy, ‘Do you want to sell?’ He’ll say no. ‘I’ll give you $30,000, $40,000?’ Then you say, ‘Fifty, cash, today?’ ‘Oh, well, perhaps,’ ” Malone said. “Because we’re all the same. We all want to build another one. Everything’s for sale.” Saturday, the car show took over Drake Park for the 26th year in a row with hundreds of cars, nearly all American brands from the 1960s or earlier. For Redmond’s Avery Bell, there’s no looking back to an idealized youth filled with memorable cars. Just 21, Bell started on his first car when he was 8, and has since completed nearly a dozen rebuilds and restorations. Drinda Bell, Avery’s mother, upholsterer and financial backer, was ready to cut off her son’s habit when he came to her with an item he’d found in a box of things in her father’s home after he died. See Cruz / B6


Aaron Vela, 18 months, of Bend, looks at the engine of a 1931 Chevrolet twodoor sedan during the Saturday show. Aaron’s grandmother, Karen Vela, described Aaron as a “car freak.”

close-up Cary and Georgia Robles, of Bend, peer in the back window of a 1959 Cadillac Coup de Ville on display at the Flashback “Cruz” car show Saturday. The car prompted Cary to reminisce about lying on the floorboards in the family Cadillac during a long road trip — before the days of air conditioning and child seats.

Fire crews are getting the upper hand on the state’s largest wildfire, near Maupin, and expect to have it contained by Wednesday. The Brown Road Fire, burning nine miles north of Maupin on the east side of the Deschutes River, was held at 5,650 acres Saturday and was considered 80 percent contained. The fire was discovered Thursday and spread quickly, shutting down boating on a portion of the river and closing campgrounds. Boating on the section of river between Buck Hollow and Mack’s Canyon will be reopened starting today, though campgrounds in the same area are expected to remain closed until this evening. Vehicles dropping off or picking up rafters will be allowed to travel unescorted along the access road north of state Highway 216, but drivers are advised to use caution and yield to fire vehicles.

Human cause suspected Though the cause is still under investigation, the Brown River Fire is believed to be human-caused. The Sutton Mountain Fires, located in a wilderness study area about 35 miles northeast of Prineville, remained at 10 percent containment Saturday. A new acreage figure was not available Saturday, though the two adjacent fires were estimated at 4,000 acres Friday. The Deadman Canyon Fire approximately 17 miles northeast of Madras was at 98 percent containment after burning 3,869 acres since Aug. 1. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-3830387 or

Washington Week By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — With Congress heading out on its summer recess starting Monday, lawmakers rushed to meet the Aug. 2 deadline to raise the debt ceiling. No sooner had they resolved that impasse than Republicans and Democrats began sparring over the partial shutdown of the Federal Aviation Administration, which had lasted for two weeks and left 4,000 FAA employees furloughed. On Friday afternoon, President Obama signed a bill that extended funding for the agency through Sept. 16. Also this week, Sens. Jeff Merkley and Ron Wyden, both D-Ore., announced grants, including almost $200,000 to Central Oregon Veterans Outreach in Bend, designed to help train homeless veterans for civilian jobs. “This is great news for our Oregon veterans,” Merkley said in a prepared statement. “Servicemembers and their families have already made tremendous sacrifices over the last decade — it is unthinkable that they should be homeless and jobless when they return from service. Yet all too often, this is exactly what happens. These grants will help Oregon veterans put their considerable skills to work and realize the success they deserve in civilian careers,” Merkley said. Wyden added: “The struggles of our nation’s veterans facing homelessness and unemployment are only exacerbated in a recovering economy.” See Washington / B2


B2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

N  R

“We respect the decisions made by our local cooperators, and we’re not disappointed that they didn’t enter it. We just wanted to give them the opportunity.”


—Kevin Benton, state’s lead forester in Central Oregon

REUNIONS Bend High School Class of 2001 will hold its 10-year reunion Aug. 20; register by Aug. 10. For information and to register: http://bshclassof01reuinion. or Erin McDonald Woods, 541-550-9947. • Bend High School Class of 1971 will hold its 40-year reunion Aug. 12-14; registration required; for information and to register: www.bendhigh1971 .com or contact Lorelei Dacus at 541-383-1891. • Springfield High School Class of 1956 will hold its 55-year reunion Aug. 19-20; contact Lorelee at 541-475-6177. • USS Maddox Destroyer Association (DD731, DD622 and DD168) will hold a reunion Aug. 25-28 in Branson, Mo. Contact Dennis Stokhaug at 262679-9409 or • Bend High School Class of 1966 will hold its 45-year reunion Sept. 9-10. Contact Sandy Mergel, • Crook County High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 9-11. Contact Delona (Glover) Ferguson at 541-548-4913 or or contact Donna (Bonney) Keller at 541-3899382 or j2dkell@bendbroadband .com. • Bend High School Class of 1956 55-year reunion and the Bend High School all-class reunion will be held at 11 a.m. Sept. 10 in Pioneer Park. Bring your own food, drink and chair or purchase lunch from the Bend High Alumni Barbecue. Contact Darlene at 541-388-1112 or darlenegaines@bendbroadband. com or • Bend High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 16-17. Contact Carol Still at 541-3509612 or

COLLEGE NOTES Carl Henning has completed his FAA instrument rating in the aeronautical science program at Rocky Mountain College. He is a 2010 graduate of Mountain View High School and the son of Russ and Linda Henning, of Bend. • Haley Peterson was named to president’s honors list at California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo, Calif. She was also recently selected to travel to Israel this summer as part of the Anti-Defamation League Campus Leadership Mission. She is the daughter of David and Colleen Petersen, of Bend.


Bob Pennell / Medford Mail Tribune

David Mostue and his mother, Emily Mostue, at their farm in Medford on July 28. Based on the uninterrupted family farming of the 180-acre parcel over the years, the site has been named a Century Farm by the Oregon Century Farm & Ranch Program.

Family’s legacy earns farm its Century mark By Paul Fattig Medford Mail Tribune

If Alfred and Leonard Carpenter were to walk in David Mostue’s dusty boots, chances are they would feel right at home. Indeed, Mostue’s bootprints can be found all over Rocky Knoll, the Medford farm the two brothers started in 1909. Mostue’s mother is Emily Carpenter Mostue, 62, the daughter of Dunbar Carpenter, the brothers’ nephew who worked the land for years.

Uninterrupted farming Based on the uninterrupted family farming of the 180-acre parcel over the years, the site has been named a Century Farm by the Oregon Century Farm & Ranch Program. “There have been a lot of hands on this landscape,” says David, 27, of his forebears. “We’re reaping the benefits of what they’ve done. “But there are times you curse what they’ve done,” he adds with a laugh. Despite the long hours, he will tell you he feels privileged to work the land his ancestors worked. And he marvels at what they accomplished. For instance, his predecessors spent countless long days removing what Rocky Knoll was named for — rocks. “We’re working together to

build on what went before,” Emily observes. “It’s an evolutionary process.” The farm is now owned by Emily and her siblings, Karen Carpenter Allan, a Medford attorney, and brother Dunbar Scott Carpenter, a psychologist in Portland. All three spent their childhoods on the property, which is inside the Medford city limits. “Literally, David is our employee and I manage it,” explains Emily, who is president of the Carpenter Foundation, started by great-uncle Alfred. It grants roughly $650,000 a year to human services, education and the arts. Harvard graduates both, her great-uncles came to the area specifically to grow pears, she says. By 1909, the trains were already chugging through the Rogue Valley, making transportation ripe for the fruit-growing business. The family has pictures taken in 1909 and 1910 when the brothers were planting fruit trees on the property. There aren’t many trees in the oldest photographs. Mainly there is bare ground and rock outcroppings. They would plant nearly 7,000 pear trees by the end of 1910 to create what the brothers originally called Veritas Orchards. In Latin, veritas means “truth,” reflecting the Harvard motto. One truth they quickly learned was that the land needed water.

“Back in the day, they had water wagons they would haul around with draft horses,” David says. “It was dry land until the 1920s.”

Irrigation district That was when his great-greatuncle Leonard, who operated the farm for nearly 40 years, helped organize the Medford Irrigation District. An irrigation ditch running across the property began bringing water from the high Cascades for the young trees. Dunbar Carpenter, who also graduated from Harvard, took over the farm in the late 1940s. He soon added 10,000 chickens along with cattle and hogs. Five acres of wine grapes were planted in the 1970s, and by the 1990s, the pear orchard, too small to compete with the much larger local orchards, was mostly replaced by hay. Emily, 62, says applying for Century Farm status increased her appreciation for contributions made by family members over the years. “When Dunbar took it over, he did it for 50 years,” she says. “You can watch the progression and creativeness and vision that each had. Now there is a new vision that David and I have.” They envision a future that will include a wine-tasting room blended with a farm stand. In fact, they’ve already applied with the city for such a venture.

In 1998, U.S. embassies in Kenya, Tanzania bombed By The Associated Press Today is Sunday, Aug. 7, the 219th day of 2011. There are 146 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Aug. 7, 1961, Yale psychology professor Stanley Milgram began conducting his famous — as well as controversial — human behavior experiments concerning obedience toward authority figures. (In the experiment, supervised volunteers were fooled into believing they were punishing a “learner” in an adjacent room for answering test questions incorrectly by administering increasingly strong electrical shocks, although in fact there were no shocks. Most of the “teachers,” with verbal prodding, kept delivering what they thought were actual jolts even as the “learner” cried out in pain and banged on the door before falling silent.) ON THIS DATE In 1782, Gen. George Washington created the Order of the Purple Heart, a decoration to recognize merit in enlisted men and noncommissioned officers. In 1882, the feud between the Hatfields of West Virginia and the McCoys of Kentucky erupted into full-scale violence. In 1911, movie director Nicholas Ray (“Rebel Without a Cause”) was born in Galesville, Wis. In 1942, U.S. and allied forces landed at Guadalcanal, marking the start of the first major Allied offensive in the Pacific during World War II. In 1947, the balsa wood raft Kon-Tiki, which had carried a six-man crew 4,300 miles across the Pacific Ocean, crashed into a

T O D AY I N H I S T O R Y reef in a Polynesian archipelago; all six crew members reached land safely. In 1959, the United States launched the Explorer 6 satellite, which sent back images of Earth. In 1964, Congress passed the Gulf of Tonkin resolution, giving President Lyndon B. Johnson broad powers in dealing with reported North Vietnamese attacks on U.S. forces. In 1971, the Apollo 15 moon mission ended successfully as its command module splashed down in the Pacific Ocean. In 1991, former Iranian Prime Minister Shapour Bakhtiar, 76, was slain, along with his aide, at his home in suburban Paris. In 1998, bombs at U.S. embassies in Kenya and Tanzania killed 224 people, including 12 Americans. (Terrorist Osama bin Laden, who was killed in Pakistan last May by U.S. forces, was behind the bombings.) TEN YEARS AGO Three researchers told a committee at the National Academy of Sciences they were unswayed by arguments against human cloning and would soon try to clone human beings. The Vatican denounced what it called a “slanderous campaign” against the Roman Catholic Church over the actions of Pope Pius XII during the Holocaust. FIVE YEARS AGO Oil prices jumped after BP said it had discovered corrosion so severe it would have to replace 16 miles of pipeline at the huge Prudhoe Bay oil field in Alaska. Colombia’s President Alvaro

Uribe was sworn in for an unprecedented second term. ONE YEAR AGO Elena Kagan was sworn in as the 112th justice and fourth woman to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court. A healthy-looking Fidel Castro appealed to President Barack Obama to stave off global nuclear war in an address to parliament that marked his first official government appearance since emergency surgery four years earlier. Jerry Rice, Emmitt Smith, John Randle, Dick LeBeau, Rickey Jackson, Russ Grimm and Floyd Little were inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Writer-producer Stan Freberg is 85. Rhythm-and-blues singer Herb Reed (The Platters) is 83. Magician, author and lecturer James Randi is 83. Former baseball pitcher Don Larsen is 82. Bluesman Magic Slim is 74. Actress Verna Bloom is 72. Humorist Garrison Keillor is 69. Singer B.J. Thomas is 69. Singer Lana Cantrell is 68. Actor John Glover is 67. Actor David Rasche is 67. Rhythm-and-blues singer Harold Hudson is 62. Former diplomat, talk show host and activist Alan Keyes is 61. Country singer Rodney Crowell is 61. Actress Caroline Aaron is 59. Comedian Alexei Sayle is 59. Actor Wayne Knight is 56. Rock singer Bruce Dickinson is 53. Marathon runner Alberto Salazar is 53. Actor David Duchovny is 51. Country musician Michael Mahler (Wild Horses) is 50. Actress Delane Matthews is 50. Actor Harold Perrineau is 48. Jazz musician Mar-

cus Roberts is 48. Country singer Raul Malo is 46. Actress Charlotte Lewis is 44. Actress Sydney Penny is 40. Actor Michael Shannon is 37. Actress Charlize Theron is 36. Rock musician Barry Kerch (Shinedown) is 35. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “People who cannot recognize a palpable absurdity are very much in the way of civilization.” — Agnes Repplier, American essayist (1858-1950)

Find It All Online

Continued from B1 Currently, cooperation between the state and the districts is dictated by a mutual aid agreement. If a fire starts on state lands, the nearest district responds and begins an initial attack. But once the state arrives on scene the districts have no obligation to stick around. They also aren’t tasked with the education or investigation requirements that would be implemented under the state’s proposal. The state has 30 fire personnel who respond to fires and man lookout towers in the area. About 25 of those positions are seasonal. The state crews respond out of regional offices throughout the area. Kevin Benton, the lead forester for the state in Central Oregon, said the rejection

Washington Continued from B1 “Many need assistance transitioning out of military service and require job training and counseling services to help them readjust to civilian life. These grants will help Oregon’s veterans get back on their feet.” The grants, which also include $300,000 to Easter Seals Oregon in Portland, are funded by the U.S. Department of Labor. The Veterans Administration estimates that more than 100,000 veterans are homeless on any given night, and a recent report by the Bureau of Labor Statistics indicated that veterans of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan were unemployed at a rate of 13.3 percent in June 2011, compared with a national average of 9.0 percent. Also this week, Wyden introduced the “Promoting Accountability and Excellence in Child Welfare Act,” which would create a five-year grant program to give federal and state programs more flexibility to work together. This would allow states to use early intervention techniques to help keep children and youth from entering foster care, increased reunification or adoption practices to reduce the time a child

of the state contracts will not change the relationship his office has with the district. “The reason we decided to go and talk with our local cooperators is that we have limited resources, just like everyone else does,” Benton said. “Logistically, it takes us longer to get (to some of the state lands), and we were just looking for opportunities to partner up. But we respect the decisions made by our local cooperators, and we’re not disappointed that they didn’t enter it. We just wanted to give them the opportunity.” Benton said the state is still in talks with districts in Jefferson and Crook counties to cover state lands. He added that the state may re-enter negotiations with Bend and Redmond with updated contracts. Erik Hidle can be reached at 541-617-7837 or at

spends in foster care, and better support services to keep children in foster care on par with their peers, according to a news release. “Instead of continuing to pour money into the same foster care approaches that are allowing thousands of vulnerable children to slip through the cracks, we should be investing in ideas that work,” Wyden said in a prepared statement. “Repeated studies have shown that pursuing alternatives to foster care frequently result in better outcomes for the children, yet right now, the federal government spends ten times as much money on foster care as it does on preventative services. (This bill) better invests in the future of at risk kids by building on programs that are delivering results for kids.” Andrew Clevenger can be reached at 202-662-7456 or at

2nd Street Theater Presents YOUNG DIRECTORS SERIES

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FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION Available on our website at 541-382-3402 Dale L. Smith, Attorney 622 NE 4th St., Bend, OR 97701 We are a debt relief agency. We proudly help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 B3

O Books get the guillotine Corvallis bindery uses old methods, tools to refurbish worn-out pages Corvallis Gazette-Times

Low-tech and labor-intensive Owned and operated by Cornerstone Associates Inc., a nonprofit corporation that provides independence to people with disabilities through employment, it is part book bindery and part retail store. Eleven employees, many of them skilled, work at tasks ranging from maintenance to detailed production work in a business that’s among a handful left of its kind on the West Coast. It is decidedly a low-tech, laborintense and skilled kind of work, with the tools to match. “Most of our equipment is from around 1910,” said Stogsdill, who supervises the employees and finds ways to keep the business operating more or less in the black. Although a nonprofit, it also is a going manufacturing and retail concern. Customers can bring in their tattered and treasured copies of old books and for about $25 or so leave with either a carefully re-

Crash causes natural gas leak, closes roads Scobel Wiggins / Corvallis Gazette-Times

Susan Stogsdill of B&J Bookbinding uses a guillotine created in 1909 to cut through more than 400 pages of a book in Corvallis earlier this summer.

“Bibles and cookbooks are the most common. We had someone bring in e-mails from their long-distance relationship … they wanted them bound into a book.” — Susan Stogsdill, employee at B&J Book Bindery stored binding or one covered in fine cloth or leather. The work is done using thick decorative paper, cardboard, cloth, glue, string — and craftsmanship. For a little more, the pages can be edged in gold. At one of the work tables toward the back of the space, employee Sherry Corrick’s fingers deftly execute “curve stitching” as she securely sews pages together. She uses thick, coated cotton thread and a heavy paper stock, working rapidly in a repeated pattern. When she’s finished, the pages will not separate, either from each other or from the book’s spine. She likes the work, she says, simply, then goes back to her tasks. So what books do people bring in for expert repair? Stogsdill doesn’t hesitate.

“Bibles and cookbooks are the most common,” she said. But Oregon State University students, professors and researchers provide a lot of business by having their dissertations or other works properly bound, with elegant gold-embossed covers. A remnant of the past with no relevance to the cyber age? Not entirely. “We had someone bring in e-mails from their long-distance relationship … they wanted them bound into a book.”

Certified master Stogsdill is a certified master book binder, and she loves her work, which includes paper restoration and archival preservation. Carefully, she pulls from the shelf an example of the bindery’s work: a restored 1854 leatherbound volume titled “Ornaments of Memory or Beauties of History, Romance and Poetry.” The elegant volume was published in New York as a gift book, and it was richly illustrated with 18 engravings as the hot coffee-table item of its day. With its spine and corners restored, it is ready for another 157 years. The Mount Angel Abbey in St. Benedict northeast of Salem entrusted the bindery with the task of restoring a tiny Italian book. It had been handwritten in the 1400s.

Missing Astorian needs her medication The Associated Press ASTORIA — Family members are searching for a 51-year-old Astoria woman who went for a walk two weeks ago and never came home. Lois “Sue” White doesn’t typically venture on foot away from their apartment complex, her husband, Ronald White, told The Daily Astorian. But on July 26, Ronald was home with the couple’s adult son when she left a note saying she was taking a walk. “The family is devastated,” Ronald White said. “We don’t know what to do.” Police, firefighters, searchand-rescue crews, the U.S. Coast Guard and Seaside Helicopters have come up empty in their search for the woman, Deputy

ATM skimmer found at Portland market PORTLAND — Police in Portland are trying to figure out who attached a device to steal bank account information from an ATM at the city’s popular Saturday Market. Authorities said the device was discovered Saturday by an alert visitor. They were unsure how long the device known as a “skimmer” had been attached to the automatic teller. The device scans cards to capture bank account and passcode information from unsuspecting users. Police urge people who have used an ATM at the Saturday Market to check with their banks for suspicious activity and file police reports if they discover fraudulent charges.

By Theresa Novak CORVALLIS — Nobody works the guillotine except Susan Stogsdill. She spins the big black enamel-painted wheel that raises the thick iron cutting bar. A few adjustments tamp a thick pad of paper into place. She pulls back a lever, and that lowers the cutting blade, which evenly cleaves the paper into two tidy stacks. “People bring in old notebooks,” she said. The guillotine slices the metal spiral from the paper for recycling. It’s low-tech efficiency in the service of a modern goal, sustainability. It’s also fun to watch. The blend of old and new coexist at B&J Book Bindery, tucked into a nondescript glass-fronted red brick building at 108 S.W. Third St. Inside might be one of downtown Corvallis’ best-kept secrets, a place to take a break from the 21st century. Built in 1926 by Johnson Porter, the building’s original purpose is lost to time, but in 1927 it was serving as a store that sold notions. It has a glass door and a wooden-floored broad display window; its high-ceilinged main room features woodworked walls and shelves.

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Police Chief Brad Johnston said. “We’re to the point now where we’re going to start doing things over again,” said Johnston. “We’re looking for any and every piece of information, but we’re just not finding anything. We’re not yielding anything. I don’t know what’s next.” Police said they were told that Sue White’s note had been destroyed before she was reported missing four days after she left. White is considered endangered because she needs daily medication, police said. She did not bring any belongings when she left the home. White and her husband moved to Astoria from Boston 25 years ago and live with their two adult children.

Ronald White believes his wife was wearing a blue smock at the time of her walk, similar to scrubs that a medical professional would wear, although fliers suggest she may have been wearing sweat pants. “Everyone has been very supportive. Everyone has been very kind. But we still have no clue. I know the police are doing everything they can, but it hasn’t been easy. It’s been almost two weeks now, and we don’t have any clues,” Ronald White said. Sue White is a white female, approximately 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighs about 145 pounds, with a medium-to-thin build. She has blue eyes. Her shoulderlength hair is dark brown and gray.

“We fill in a niche,” Stogsdill said. In the past 15 years, as downtown businesses have closed, they’ve carried some of that inventory. They sell fine paper and greeting cards lost when Paperworks and Lehnert’s Office Supply and Rexall Drugs closed. But with little money to advertise, they rely on word-of-mouth and trade shows. Stogsdill said she has other ideas as well. She intends to start using the display window as a living example of the kind of work that goes on inside. She’s hoping that more people who often pass by will stop and take a glimpse into a business that harkens to the past but remains relevant.

state highways south of Portland for three hours. Senior Trooper Doug Brown says the Friday evening crash damaged Northwest Natural Gas equipment at the intersection of Oregon Highway 99E and Oregon Highway 551 north of Hubbard, Ore. Witnesses reported that a green pickup fled to a nearby berry field. State Transportation Department crews closed sections of the highways until gas company personnel could stop the leak from a damaged valve. An adjacent rail line shut down for about 45 minutes. The highways reopened about 10 p.m. Troopers arrested 31-year-old Faustino Santos Juarez of Mattawa, Wash., in the berry field for investigation of intoxicated driving, criminal mischief, reckless driving and failing to perform a driver’s duties. — From wire reports

HUBBARD — Oregon State Police have arrested a Washington state man in a crash that caused a natural gas leak and closed sections of two

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B4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

In 1911, Bendites rush Co-authors want to put widely for Tumalo Creek gold believed health myths to rest DO EGGS GIVE YOU HIGH CHOLESTEROL?

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 6, 1911

GOLD ON TUMALO CREEK Gold has been discovered near the head of Tumalo Creek, some 14 miles west of Bend. As a result last week the town was all but deserted, everyone who could get away rushing to the grounds to investigate. The miniature stampede started Thursday, and now the territory adjacent to the original find is literally plastered with location papers and boundary marks. It is estimated that already 60 claims have been taken up, while twice that number of persons either have been on the ground or are now prospecting in the vicinity. As a good road runs to within a few miles of most of the claims, an easy auto trip is possible. The quality of the quartz that has been assayed varies. It is understood that the latest local assays show a value of between $8 and $10 a ton. Some specimens sent to Portland assayed $4.60 a ton, and were reported free milling. It is known that higher assays have been secured, but due to the secrecy maintained the exact figures can not be ascertained. Several months ago, it now develops, Carl Ladewig found the first gold-bearing quartz of commercial value. He interested a group of local men who gave him financial backing and took claims, which they planned to operate under the group system, and named them the “Golden Raes.” Their secret work became known, and the present rush resulted. It is understood the backers of this original enterprise were N.P. Smith, E.A. Sather, U.C. Coe, Thomas Tweet and John Steidl. Last year Mr. Steidl and others found some valuable “floats” in the same country, including one nugget that was worth over $17. The location of the original claims is a few miles south and west of the headgates on the Columbia Southern ditch on the Tumalo. The rock formation is totally different from that encountered a few miles further east, it being not “burnt.” Apparently a great mass of rock was shot up through the lava formation. That it is mineral bearing apparently has been demonstrated without possibility of doubt. The extent of the mineral and its value can only be ascertained by development work. Already several tunnels and shafts are under way, a depth of over 100 feet having been reached in the main Golden Raes shaft. All assays, say those who made them, were from surface or near surface rock. The miners say the appearance of the rock is more promising as they get lower. In addition to the claims in the Tumalo field it is understood that many have been filed further west near Broken Top, and that prospecting also is being done in the Paulina country.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 6, 1936 OWENS SCORES THIRD TRIUMPH IN BERLIN MEET Jesse Owens of Ohio State swept to his third Olympic title today — the first “triple” since Paavo Nurmi’s in 1924. Owens, who had won the 100meter and broad jump titles, completed the sweep by running to victory in the 200-meter race, duplicating the performance of another American Negro, Eddie Tolan, who won both sprints in the 1932 Olympics. Owens covered the distance in 20.7 seconds, a new Olympic record. PASSED UP BY HITLER Cornelius Johnson set a new Olympic record to win the high


jump but didn’t get a hand for it from Chancellor Hitler of Germany, who had personally congratulated the “Aryan” winners of other events. Hitler quit the stadium just before America’s colored star won his laurels. AMERICAN WINS 400-METER RACE Archie Williams, University of California Negro, won the Olympic 400-meter title today, giving the United States its 10th men’s track and field title of the 11th Olympic games. Arthur Godfrey Brown, bespectacled Cambridge University sophomore, was second. Jimmy Luvalle, the Negro graduate of U.C.L.A., finished third. Fuehrer Adolf Hitler did not attend today’s session — the first he has missed since the Olympics opened last Saturday. MUDBANK MYSTERY IN RIVER HERE IS SOLVED The mystery of the tilted mudbank in the mirror pond just off the handstand shore, thought by some local residents to have been caused by an earthquake, was solved today, following an examination from a boat. The river current undermined the mudbank near the eastern shore of the river. The overhanging bank finally collapsed, leaving a portion of its edge sticking above the water. A belief was first held that the “Queen of the Deschutes” had gone aground on the submerged mudflat, plowing up the mud. Navigators denied this reflection on their ability to maneuver the showboat up and down the main channel. When the mudbank collapsed, it left a yawning fissure, and this led to the guess that some sort of local earthquake was responsible.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 6, 1961 CROOK COUNTY RESIDENTS PLEASED WITH NEW PRINEVILLE RESERVOIR Completion of the Prineville dam across the Crooked River early this year brought a score of undisguised blessings to Crook County with the beginning of summer, and incidentally changed the face of the county more than any event since the volcanic age. That was the gist of countless street corner discussions and official meetings held as the completed dam to form the extensive lake, estimated by the Bureau of Reclamation to be some ten miles in length. Major benefit from the reservoir, when water is released in 1962 into all the canals and laterals still under construction through the farming area around Prineville, will be the addition of some 7,500 acres of dry land to the Ochoco Irrigation District. Another benefit, just beginning to be realized in the first summer of the lakes existence, is the recreational addition to the county. Construction of a state park, with boat ramp, docks, picnic grounds and camping grounds has been underway this summer. The impact of the lake as a tourist attraction is expected to be felt more keenly in 1962 as knowledge of the lake spreads to other areas. For fishermen, thousands of fish were planted in the lake. Of keen interest were the thousands of young trout planted in the new reservoir where no trout have been. By next year, it is said by sportsmen, the lake will be a top fishing spot in the state. The new Juniper Canyon road will also be an aid to hunters during the bird and game seasons. Although an old road

formerly existed into that part of the country, the road was dubious in bad weather, and there were no camping facilities such as will be offered at the state park. According to Bureau of Reclamation statistics, the Prineville dam has a maximum height of 245 feet and carries Highway 27 across its 800-foot width at the top. Behind the dam the reservoir has a maximum storage capacity of 155,000 acre-feet. The lake filled in the first spring to within a dozen feet of highwater line, and complete filling is expected in normal years by the Bureau, even if all the water is sold for public use and the lake is drained to dead storage level.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 6, 1986 FALL RIVER DIG YIELDS OBSIDIAN ARROWHEADS What D.J. Rogers found Thursday afternoon was trash to someone 3,000 years ago, but treasure to him. The debris, found by sifting through a square of duty soil was mostly some stone shavings left by a band of prehistoric people who had been making arrowheads at a camp on the banks of Fall River. He also found shavings left from flint-napping — the process of chipping arrowheads from flint. Rogers, a computer programmer from Corvallis, came to this remote place in the Deschutes National Forest earlier this week as a volunteer at the dig headed by Janine McFarland, archaeologist on the Bend Ranger District. For the next few weeks Rogers will work at the dig, about 30 miles southwest of Bend, before he takes the trek back to his home in the Willamette Valley. The job at hand is a good one “because it’s an outdoor job,” said Rogers, whose minor in college was archaeology. It gives me some of the exercise I don’t get behind a terminal. Assembling cultural pieces — I really enjoy it.” So does McFarland. McFarland, a master’s candidate, plans to use her research at the dig as the subject of the thesis she will write to earn her degree. This summer she is trying to find out more about the people who made the obsidian arrowheads that are being uncovered by a crew of Forest Service employees, teens hired through the Job Training Partnership Act sponsored by the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council. She already has a sketchy portrait of the people who camped so long ago on the banks of the green-tinted river. Two to three thousand years ago a band of hunters set up shelters on the south bank of Fall River, making a supply of dark, glassy arrowheads before venturing into the woods to do battle with the animals they depended on for food. About 20 to 30 members of an extended family of Northern Paiute or Tenino Indians probably were in the group, McFarland said. The possibility that there could be Indian artifacts on this remote stretch of Fall River was discovered last summer when U.S. Forest Service workers began mapping out a timber sale in the area and found arrowheads and broken obsidian pieces along the banks, McFarland said. This summer the decision was made to dig deeper to see if any of the sites are significant enough to be set aside for future exploration rather than for logging or recreation. Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

By Jane Glenn Haas The Orange County Register

A lot of what we “know” about our health turns out to be myths. Nevertheless, we pass these “truths” on for generations. Like eggs. We all know we shouldn’t eat a lot of them because people who eat eggs get high cholesterol and are more likely to get heart disease. Right? Wrong, say pediatricians Aaron E. Carroll and Rachel C. Vreeman, both associated with the Children’s Health Services Research Group at Indiana University School of Medicine. These pediatricians are the authors of the best-seller “Don’t Swallow Your Gum!” Their new book is “Don’t Cross Your Eyes … They’ll Get Stuck That Way” (St. Martin’s Griffin). Eggs do contain a significant amount of cholesterol, but the link between the egg and the high level of cholesterol in one’s blood is sketchy, Vreeman said. Health myths “are widely believed by people of all ages and passed on to children. We even hear from medical doctors, who accept these adages as true,” Vreeman said.


You discuss 75 quirky health claims in your new book. What are some of them that impact older patients? Well, as we write, what about the concept you should uncover a wound at night to let it air out and heal? Most people who believe in this time-honored tradition do so for a number of reasons. Some believe that airing out a wound reduces the likelihood of infection. Others believe that drying the wound allows it to scab and will make it heal faster. This is backward. When you cut yourself or sustain a wound, your skin heals itself by growing new cells from the edges toward each other. These cells actually need a moist environment in which to grow and spread. Some of the other myths are that you should stretch before you exercise because it will help you perform better. There is good scientific evidence that stretching does not reduce your chances of being injured during exercise. What about using soap is the best way to clean your hands? Washing your hands is key to avoiding a whole slew of illnesses, especially


Event calendar

“We worry and we spend money to follow advice that doesn’t really keep us healthy. It’s liberating to know when you don’t need things.” — Rachel C. Vreeman, co-author of “Don’t Cross Your Eyes”

Q: A:

This is really a fun book to read. But why do we keep repeating these myths? I think in many ways the Internet and access to information makes myths stick around more. There is a tremendous amount of information, but it’s hard to know the quality. And it circulates more quickly in the age of e-mail.

Q: A:

These are not really “serious” health issues. True, but we worry and we spend money to follow advice that doesn’t really keep us healthy. It’s liberating to know when you don’t need things. Thinkstock

the common cold. Avoiding cold weather, dressing warmly, and making sure you dry your hair completely before heading outside will not keep you healthy. Neither vitamin C, nor echinacea, nor zinc, nor Airborne, nor Emergen-C will prevent you from catching a cold. Amid all these things that don’t work, hand-washing does. But soap can become contaminated with bacteria. There are a few types of bugs that cause infection through spores that seem to come off better than handwashing with soap and water, but the hand sanitizers — the alcohol-based hand rubs — win overall.


Q: A:

But not every “myth” is phony, right? There are a few that end up being true. Aloe does help heal burns. Acupuncture does work for some conditions. There are benefits in chicken soup. But we really hope people will start to question these myths. Sometimes they are not true and we don’t need to encourage them. Instead, we need to focus on information that’s important.

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The Bulletin






BUY ONE RACK OF RIBS GET ONE FREE! Oregon’s E-Cycles program gaining speed The Associated Press EUGENE — State environmental officials say a 3-year-old program to encourage electronic waste recycling is picking up steam. The Department of Environmental Quality tells The Register-Guard that the Oregon ECycles program collected 12.2 million pounds of televisions, computers and monitors known as “e-waste” during the first six

months of 2011. That’s up from the 11.9 million pounds of e-waste collected in the first half of last year. Officials say the program collected an additional 18,000 devices. The recycling program was launched in January 2009 and is financed by electronics manufacturers. State officials say a television, computer and monitor disposal ban that went into effect in 2010 probably has boosted col-

lections of e-waste this year. “This program is ongoing, and that’s a good thing, because the mound of e-waste continually rebuilds itself, like Mount St. Helens’ lava dome,” DEQ e-waste specialist Kathy Kiwala said in a written statement. To find an E-Cycles collection site near you, visit www and search by address, or call toll-free at 888-532-9253.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 B5


N   James Alec Crawford, of Klamath Falls Aug. 28, 1991 - Aug. 4, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend (541) 382-0903 Services: Memorial services will be held at a later date.

Jeffrey Dale McManus, of Redmond Mar. 23, 1976 - Aug. 4, 2011 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our guestbook Services: Private services will be held in Santa Cruz, CA.

Mary Lisa Nold, of Bend Mar. 25, 1963 - Aug. 5, 2011 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471

Services: Mary requested that there be no service.

Mary Saletta Magnusson, of Bend Aug. 3, 1921 - Aug 4, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine 541-536-5104 Services: Memorial services will be held in Southern California at a later date.

Michael Shelby Foster, of Bend June 30, 1944 - Aug. 3, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Peter "Pete" Mathovich, Jr., of La Pine June 25, 1946 - July 24, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine 541-536-5104 Services: No formal services are planned at this time. Contributions may be made to:

American Diabetes Association, at OR 1-800-DIABETES in Pete’s memory.

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:

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

The Bulletin

James Laidlaw Decker

Gregory Arthur Lawler

Sept. 9, 1960 - July 26, 2011

June 29, 1968 - July 25, 2011

James Laidlaw Decker, 50, died on July 26, in Portland, Oregon, after a brief illness. He is survived by his young son, Jacob Alexander Decker of Portland, OR; his mother, Katharyn Leitzell Clyde; and stepfather, Larry Clyde James Laidlaw of Santa Fe, NM; his faDecker ther, R. Thomas Decker; and stepmother, Denise Mularoni Decker of San Francisco, CA; and his sister, Jennifer Decker Buck and brotherin-law, Gary Buck of Eagle, CO. Growing up in Tiburon and Belvedere, CA, Jim fell in love with sailing and was a fourth-generation member of The San Francisco Yacht Club. He graduated from Redwood High School and the University of California, Santa Barbara, where he received a bachelor of arts degree. Jim worked his entire career as a trader in the lumber industry, in locations across the country including Los Angeles, Atlanta, Denver, Napa, Portland and Bend, where he recently joined the Forest City Trading Group. He was a voracious reader and student of American military history, a passionate fan of jazz music, and a frequent traveler, especially to one of his favorite places, Italy. Memorial services will be held at The San Francisco Yacht Club in Belvedere, CA, at noon, on Thursday, August 25. Donations may be made to the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society ( An educational fund for Jim's son, Jacob will be set up by Jim's sister, Jennifer - please contact her at for more information.

Gregory Arthur Lawler was born June 29, 1968, in Portland, OR, to William and Carol (Wuollet) Lawler. He passed away July 25, 2011. He was 43. Greg graduated from Mark Morris High School in Longview, WA, in 1986. Greg was a of Gregory Arthur resident Central OrLawler egon for over 30 years. He was a member of the Moose Lodge and enjoyed hunting, camping, NASCAR Racing and the Oregon State Beavers. Greg was also the proud owner and operator of Lawler Construction. He is survived by his wife, Kathy, whom he married June 17, 1995, in Reno, Nevada. He is also survived by his mother and stepfather, Carol and Richard Clark of Bend; father, Bill Lawler of Troutdale, Oregon; and his mother-in-law and father in-law. Also surviving is sister, Michelle Schwimmer; sister and brother-in-law, Jennifer and Dan Chapanar; one brother, Chad Clark; and many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by three sets of grandparents. A celebration of life will be held at a later date. Memorial contributions are appreciated to the Central Oregon Humane Society, 61170 S.E. 27th Street, Bend, OR 97702. Autumn Funerals is in charge of arrangements.

James B. Miller Aug. 10, 1927 - August 4, 2011 James B. Miller was born in Ripley, Oklahoma, to Walter and Mabel Miller. He passed away on August 4, 2011, here in Bend. He moved to Seattle, WA, in 1941. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps during WWII and the Korean War. He worked as a steam fitter until 1973. He was part owner of Mason’s Marina in Bodega Bay, CA, from 1974 to 1992. He married his wife, Mary Ann in 1988. They retired in 1992, and moved to Central Oregon. He enjoyed wood working. Besides his wife, he is also survived by three daughters, one son, three brothers and a sister. Memorial contributions are appreciated to Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701 Autumn Funerals is in charge of arrangements.

Joseph Brady, 89, prepped simians for space travel By T. Rees Shapiro The Washington Post

Joseph Brady, a behavioral scientist whose pioneering research for NASA on psychological stress included preparing simians for space travel in the 1950s and 1960s, died July 29 at a hospice in Baltimore. He had pneumonia. Brady was 89. At his death, Brady was a professor of behavioral biology at Johns Hopkins University. He had retired from the Army in 1970 at the rank of colonel. Throughout his career, his influential studies on human and animal behavior contributed to profound changes in drug abuse treatment and vastly expanded the scientific understanding of anxiety. Brady’s 1958 Scientific American article “Ulcers in Executive Monkeys” demonstrated how high levels of stress can lead to somatic illnesses. Today, Brady’s paper is widely cited in psychology texts. At the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research in Bethesda, Md., from 1951 to 1970, Brady served as chief of experimental psychology and deputy director of neuropsychiatry. His work training primates for space began during the late 1950s with a six-pound rhesus monkey named Able and an 11-ounce squirrel monkey named Baker. The work took on new urgency

after the successful launch of the Soviet satellite Sputnik in October 1957. Brady’s task was to give Able and Baker the best chances for survival. He developed a strenuous training regimen for the female primates that included exposure to sudden acceleration, intense vibration, and ear-throbbing noise. On launch day, May 28, 1959, Able and Baker were secured into the 8-foot nose cone of a Jupiter missile and wired to monitors recording their breathing, heart rate and body temperature. The rocket reached a top speed of 10,000 mph, soaring 360 miles above Earth before splashing down in the Atlantic Ocean 1,700 miles away from Cape Canaveral, Fla. The entire trip lasted minutes. Able and Baker, unscathed, became national heroes, garnering media attention across the country. Brady remained largely unheralded in the public sphere but later received awards for his medical research, including his work for NASA. After his success with Able and Baker, Brady was tapped to help train Ham, a 3-year-old chimpanzee. Brady helped teach Ham to operate a system of lights and levers, training him to flip at least one lever every 20 seconds

to avoid an electric shock on the sole of his foot. On Jan. 1, 1961, Ham was strapped into a contour couch tailored to his 37-pound frame. For his mission, Ham rode in a Mercury space capsule equipped with the same life-support system that astronaut Alan Shepard Jr. used five months later. During nearly seven minutes of weightlessness, Ham flawlessly worked the lever and light system, receiving not a single shock. His performance proved to scientists that complex tasks could be handled during space flight. Ham’s vessel landed in the ocean 422 miles downrange before it was recovered and placed on the deck of a Navy ship. Brady was onboard when Ham’s capsule was opened. The chimpanzee, the first of his species to survive spaceflight, celebrated his arrival with a burp. Joseph Vincent Brady was born March 28, 1922, in New York. He was a 1943 graduate of Fordham University. After Army combat service in Europe during World War II, he received a doctorate from the University of Chicago in 1951. In 1960, Brady founded the nonprofit Institutes for Behavior Resources, which operates a substance abuse treatment program in Baltimore.

Lord Harewood, renowned opera authority, dies at 88 By Emily Langer The Washington Post

George Lascelles, who was born into British royalty and made himself a king in the opera world, died July 11 at his home near Leeds, England. He was 88. A representative of his estate did not disclose the cause of death. The seventh earl of Harewood, he was the grandson and nephew of kings and a first cousin of Queen Elizabeth II. But, as the British newspaper the Guardian wrote in a 1985 profile of Lord Harewood, “he thinks this very boring.” Lord Harewood found the greatest majesty not in the royal court but in the opera house. The depth of his musical expertise earned him appointments at prominent institutions such as London’s Covent Garden and what became the English National Opera, where he served as managing director in the 1970s and ’80s. “Never before,” the London Sunday Times once wrote, “has a member of the royal

Thelma Marie Cody Maybury May 26, 1921 – July 29, 2011 Thelma Marie Cody Maybury, born May 26, 1921 in Melrose, Massachusetts, passed away on Friday, July 29, 2011 peacefully surrounded by her loving family. She is survived by her beloved husband of 65 years, John Maybury (retired pastor in the Church of the Nazarene) and her four blessed children: Patricia Gail Eckhardt, Suzanne Carol Lee, Stephen John Maybury, and Kim Ann Marie Nicholson -- who greatly loved her and will miss her. She was grandmother to twelve delightful grandchildren and one great-grandchild. They all loved her as she played games with them -- and gave them hugs and kisses. She was a pastor’s wife supreme. Her amazing singing lifted many, and her Irish sense of humor brought much laughter. She served as an executive secretary in business and as an invaluable help to her husband’s work in the ministry. Dr. and Mrs. Maybury have resided in Bend for 23 years and have greatly enjoyed their friendships and love of this area. She will be deeply missed by all who knew her. The family would like to express their thanks to all of the dedicated healthcare service she received in her final days at St. Charles Hospital. In particular, we would like to thank the harpist who helped usher Mom into Heaven with her sensitive and beautiful music. A memorial service was held at the Culver, Oregon Church of the Nazarene on Sunday, July 31, 2011 to honor her memory.

family played so active a part in the artistic life of Britain.” Outside the theater, Lord Harewood edited and revised “The Complete Opera Book,” a gargantuan reference guide to operas and their synopses. Its original author, New York Herald music critic Gustav Kobbe, was killed in a boating accident off Long Island in 1918. Lord Harewood’s first updated version of the book appeared in the 1950s, with many more to follow. His enthusiastic writing style — a welcome change from the deadly prose that stares up at music lovers from the pages of many other opera books and programs — helped the volume achieve an almost eternal shelf life. The work is a “constant companion” for opera professionals and devotees, said Roger Pines, the dramaturge of Lyric Opera of Chicago. The only other book in its class, Pines said, is the definitive New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians — as it happens, a book that played more than a small role in Lord Harewood’s life.

Jean A. Wood, 66, passed away on Saturday, July 30, 2011 at her residence in Washington, D.C. Jean was born in Nashville, Tennessee on December 9, 1944 and was raised by her adoptive parents Maurice and Opal Melville of Burbank, California. She is survived by a son, B. Christopher Wood (of New York City), from a former marriage with Daniel F. Wood. Jean received a M.A. in Spiritual Psychology from the University of Santa Monica. She also studied Real Estate Development at the Urban Land Institute (Oregon) and, recently, studied Co-Active Coaching at the Coaches Training Institute (United Kingdom). Jean had resided in: various parts of Los Angeles, including Burbank, Beverly Hills, North Hollywood, Studio City, Manhattan Beach, Rancho Palos Verdes, Pasadena, and West Hollywood; New York City; Bend, Oregon; and Washington, D.C. She served as the Founding President of the non-profit organization, BendFilm: a Celebration of Independent Cinema and as President of Economic Development for Central Oregon in Bend, Oregon. She was also an ordained minister in the Church of the Movement of Spiritual Inner Awareness.

For over a decade, Jean was a vibrant force in the commercial development of Central Oregon. She established and led the Central Oregon office of MHi Real Estate Development (based in Pasadena, California) and was responsible for the development, acquisition, construction and management of various properties in Redmond, Oregon (including the Airport Business Center, the Campus Within the Park, Frank’s Landing, Evergreen Studios, and Urban on Sixth). Jean was transitioning to a career as an Executive Coach. Jean was a self-professed “experience junkie”; she loved travel, food, meeting new people, art, music, and cats. In her professional and private life, she believed in seeing things through to completion and in seeking and inspiring quality in herself and others. She had a sophisticated, eclectic and impeccable fashion style. She was a deeply spiritual being, and placed great store on being attentive, honoring spiritual intentions, and following a path of excellence. She was in constant movement throughout her life, and she touched an infinite number of people in profound ways on her journey. She will be greatly missed. A Celebration of Life will be held Tues, Aug. 9 at 4:30 pm. 875 NW Brooks St (former Mirror Pond Gallery), Bend. In lieu of flowers, please make donations in Jean’s name to NPR or Movement of Spiritual Inner Awareness


B6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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



Today: Mostly sunny.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw





STATE Western





Warm Springs 89/54







Oakridge Elk Lake 74/35

Partly to mostly cloudy at the coast, but becoming sunny inland. Central


Camp Sherman 81/44 Redmond Prineville 88/48 Cascadia 84/44 85/58 Sisters 84/46 Bend Post 80s 83/56




Marion Forks




Government Camp




Crescent Lake


Crescent 85/45


Fort Rock

Vancouver 75/59



70s Chemult 82/41



Eugene Expect a few afternoon 80/51 thunderstorms; otherwise, Grants Pass it will be partly cloudy. 88/54 Eastern



Bend 86/46

Boise 91/56



Partly cloudy with a chance of showers and thunderstorms.

Crater Lake 69/42


70s Idaho Falls 84/52

90s Elko



Silver Lake



Redding Christmas Valley







San Francisco

80s Salt Lake City





Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp



Moon phases Full





Aug. 13 Aug. 21 Aug. 27 Sept. 4

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

Astoria . . . . . . . . 65/57/0.01 . . . . . 69/54/pc. . . . . . 72/52/pc Baker City . . . . . . 88/49/0.00 . . . . . . 86/49/t. . . . . . . 87/50/s Brookings . . . . . . 60/54/0.00 . . . . . . 60/53/c. . . . . . 62/53/pc Burns. . . . . . . . . . 90/53/0.00 . . . . . 88/55/pc. . . . . . . 87/54/s Eugene . . . . . . . . 80/51/0.00 . . . . . 80/51/pc. . . . . . . 80/50/s Klamath Falls . . . 86/49/0.00 . . . . . 83/49/pc. . . . . . . 80/49/s Lakeview. . . . . . . 84/48/0.00 . . . . . 86/48/pc. . . . . . . 86/50/s La Pine . . . . . . . . 90/41/0.00 . . . . . . 82/42/s. . . . . . . 84/39/s Medford . . . . . . . 91/56/0.00 . . . . . . 93/59/s. . . . . . . 90/58/s Newport . . . . . . . 63/52/0.00 . . . . . 60/53/pc. . . . . . . 62/54/c North Bend . . . . . 66/54/0.00 . . . . . 61/51/pc. . . . . . 65/52/pc Ontario . . . . . . . . 96/58/0.00 . . . . . . 93/61/s. . . . . . . 92/62/s Pendleton . . . . . . 89/52/0.00 . . . . . . 86/55/s. . . . . . . 87/55/s Portland . . . . . . . 74/60/0.00 . . . . . 78/57/pc. . . . . . . 77/56/s Prineville . . . . . . . 82/49/0.00 . . . . . . 84/44/s. . . . . . . 83/48/s Redmond. . . . . . . 89/44/0.00 . . . . . . 86/48/t. . . . . . . 86/47/s Roseburg. . . . . . . 83/57/0.00 . . . . . . 84/52/s. . . . . . 79/54/pc Salem . . . . . . . . . 79/60/0.00 . . . . . 82/53/pc. . . . . . 81/52/pc Sisters . . . . . . . . . 82/50/0.00 . . . . . . 84/46/s. . . . . . . 80/47/s The Dalles . . . . . . 84/63/0.00 . . . . . . 87/58/s. . . . . . . 87/58/s


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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85/52 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .95 in 1990 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.00” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 in 1980 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.12” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .82 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.65” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 6.90” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.95 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.53 in 1999 *Melted liquid equivalent

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



87 47





86 46

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .7:28 a.m. . . . . . .8:28 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .5:47 a.m. . . . . . .8:19 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .2:29 a.m. . . . . . .5:58 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . .11:29 p.m. . . . . . .1:25 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . .10:57 a.m. . . . . .10:39 p.m. Uranus . . . . . .10:06 p.m. . . . . .10:21 a.m.


Calgary 73/50

Sunrise today . . . . . . 6:00 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:22 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 6:01 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:20 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 3:44 p.m. Moonset today . . . 12:03 a.m.



85 45








La Pine


86 45






A few thunderstorms may affect Oregon. Expect partly to mostly sunny skies elsewhere.





Yesterday’s state extremes • 96° Ontario • 38° Meacham


Mostly sunny.

Tonight: Mostly clear.





The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36,820 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 138,418 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 86,013 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 35,736 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 130,447 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 376 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,360 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 127 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 151 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,862 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 314 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 17.9 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 122 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 75/59

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes



Calgary 73/50


Saskatoon 75/52

Seattle 72/57

S Winnipeg 86/61



Thunder Bay 72/61





Quebec 79/61

Halifax 79/59 Bismarck Portland To ronto Billings P ortland 83/61 74/64 (in the 48 84/68 78/57 89/59 St. Paul Green Bay contiguous states): Boston Boise 79/65 81/62 Detroit 91/56 77/68 Buffalo Rapid City 89/70 82/70 86/62 New York • 112° Des Moines 85/75 Lawton, Okla. Cheyenne Columbus Philadelphia 88/66 Chicago 90/56 89/70 88/75 • 34° Omaha San Francisco 89/67 Salt Lake Washington, D. C. 86/67 63/54 Truckee, Calif. City Louisville 92/76 Las Denver 90/67 Kansas City 93/76 Vegas • 4.31” 93/60 97/74 Nashville St. Louis 103/80 Charlotte Raleigh, N.C. 97/77 95/77 95/76 Albuquerque Los Angeles Little Rock 99/65 74/62 Oklahoma City 102/80 Phoenix Atlanta 108/83 109/87 Honolulu 93/75 Birmingham 88/73 Dallas Tijuana 94/76 104/83 73/64 New Orleans 93/80 Orlando Houston 94/77 Chihuahua 99/80 97/66 Miami 90/79 Monterrey La Paz 93/77 94/75 Mazatlan Anchorage 90/79 59/48 Juneau 60/46


Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Drake Park is filled with four-wheeled works of art during the 26th Annual Flashback “Cruz” on Saturday in Bend. A cruise to Mount Bachelor departs from the park at 9:30 a.m. today.

Cruz Continued from B1 The find, a tiny model of a Lockheed P-38 fighter plane Drinda’s father had built from bullet casings, would make an ideal hood ornament for one more car, he explained to his mother. She cracked, and Bell began work on the “Koffin Kreeper,” a vehicle that began with a 1931 De Soto and now includes parts from 20 cars. Bell said he considers the car a tribute to his grandfather, who died before any of his grandson’s cars were completed. “It’s got a good story behind it, and it makes us feel good to get in and drive down the road and see that airplane flying along,” he said. Chuck Hawman of Kennewick, Wash., said he started work on his 1941 Ford truck mostly as a way to fill time. “It keeps you out of trouble for a while, and it keeps you poor for a while,” said Hawman, 63. When Hawman first found the truck in a junk heap in Walla Walla, it was undrivable, riddled with rust and bullet holes, and missing multiple body panels. After eight years of restoration, the door to the glovebox was the only original part left. Though the truck looks only faintly like what Henry Ford’s

“It keeps you out of trouble for a while, and it keeps you poor for a while.”

take out a corner full of people,” she said. For Cary Robles of Bend, Beck’s Cadillac brought him back to a disastrous road trip with his parents and two brothers.

— Chuck Hawman, on rebuilding a classic car

Hot, long road trip

designers dreamed up, it is still black, Hawman notes, Ford’s preferred color. For some, the fascination isn’t in spending countless hours in the garage, but with the memories evoked by a particular car.

Coveted Pink Cadillac Karoline Beck of Bend grew up with a Cadillac-loving father, and from the time she was 3, she knew the one she wanted — a 1959 Coupe de Ville, in pink. Four years ago, while at a car auction in Reno, she found one. As she and her husband circled all 19 feet of the car, admiring it and snapping pictures, her husband passed her a small piece of paper — the auction slip that said the car was hers. Beck said she still loves the car, and though it’s a wonderful ride on the highway, it’s a bit impractical for running around town. “It’s so big I’m afraid to drive it much. I’m afraid I’m going to

Planning for a trip from California to Florida, the family had picked up a 1959 model just like Beck’s for a good price, as it had been submerged in a flood in Texas. In a preview of things to come, the man responsible for delivering the car to them had crashed it, leaving Robles’ father with no time to repair the crunched front passenger fender before they hit the road. As they headed into Salt Lake City, the brakes failed. In Denver, Robles’ father had hemorrhoid surgery, leaving him sitting uncomfortably in the back seat with the two youngest boys, while Robles’ 15-year-old brother took the wheel for mile after mile of non-air conditioned misery. More than 50 years later, Robles, 63, can’t see a 1959 Cadillac without thinking back to his family’s cross-country odyssey. “It was awful,” he said. “It could have been a movie.” Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . .105/82/0.00 104/81/pc . 105/81/pc Akron . . . . . . . . .87/73/0.02 . 87/67/pc . . 80/62/sh Albany. . . . . . . . .79/71/0.14 . . .83/65/t . . . .86/67/t Albuquerque. . . .96/68/0.00 . 99/65/pc . . 100/65/s Anchorage . . . . .58/47/0.00 . .59/48/sh . . . .60/50/r Atlanta . . . . . . . .96/74/0.00 . . .93/75/t . . . .95/75/t Atlantic City . . . .85/67/0.00 . . .90/75/t . . . .95/73/t Austin . . . . . . . .103/72/0.00 104/77/pc . 104/77/pc Baltimore . . . . . .89/69/0.15 . . .91/77/t . . 96/71/pc Billings. . . . . . . . .87/56/0.00 . . .89/59/t . . 84/57/pc Birmingham . . . .93/75/0.00 . . .94/76/t . . . .95/76/t Bismarck . . . . . . .70/63/0.00 . 83/61/pc . . 78/54/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .96/66/0.00 . . .91/56/t . . 90/57/pc Boston. . . . . . . . .88/71/0.00 . . .77/68/t . . . .81/69/t Bridgeport, CT. . .82/74/0.00 . . .81/72/t . . . .86/68/t Buffalo . . . . . . . .84/72/0.00 . . .82/70/t . . . .79/68/t Burlington, VT. . .87/64/0.00 . . .83/66/t . . . .82/67/t Caribou, ME . . . .84/59/0.00 . . .77/61/t . . . .74/59/t Charleston, SC . .93/75/1.18 . . .95/79/t . . 98/80/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .92/75/0.04 . . .95/76/t . . 99/71/pc Chattanooga. . . .85/77/0.00 . . .93/75/t . . . .95/74/t Cheyenne . . . . . .86/54/0.00 . 90/56/pc . . . 84/55/s Chicago. . . . . . . .85/72/0.18 . . .89/67/t . . 81/66/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .90/73/0.00 . . .91/71/t . . . .86/68/t Cleveland . . . . . .89/71/0.03 . 85/70/pc . . . .80/65/t Colorado Springs 89/59/0.00 . 91/57/pc . . 88/57/pc Columbia, MO . .90/73/0.00 . . .96/72/t . . . .89/70/t Columbia, SC . . .94/73/0.06 . . .98/77/t . 100/76/pc Columbus, GA. . .99/78/0.00 . . .93/76/t . . . .94/77/t Columbus, OH. . .89/74/0.06 . 89/70/pc . . 85/66/pc Concord, NH . . . .86/62/0.00 . . .76/64/t . . . .82/62/t Corpus Christi. . .98/76/0.00 . 90/83/pc . . 89/80/pc Dallas Ft Worth 105/84/0.00 104/83/pc . 105/82/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .87/72/0.00 . 90/69/pc . . 85/65/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .95/60/0.00 . 93/60/pc . . 90/61/pc Des Moines. . . . .90/73/0.00 . . .88/66/s . . 85/68/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .87/72/0.45 . 89/70/pc . . . .82/68/t Duluth . . . . . . . . .75/61/0.37 . . .71/58/c . . . .74/55/t El Paso. . . . . . . .100/75/0.00 103/79/pc . 103/78/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . .64/44/0.00 . . .57/41/c . . . 64/47/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . .75/63/0.02 . . .79/60/s . . 80/58/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .82/47/0.00 . . .84/50/s . . . 82/52/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .82/71/1.22 . . .87/66/t . . 79/62/pc Green Bay. . . . . .86/65/0.00 . . .81/62/t . . 79/63/pc Greensboro. . . . .91/75/0.01 . . .94/73/t . . 97/70/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .79/73/0.16 . . .90/70/t . . 92/69/pc Hartford, CT . . . .83/71/0.00 . . .81/69/t . . . .88/70/t Helena. . . . . . . . .88/52/0.00 . 84/53/pc . . 82/52/pc Honolulu . . . . . . .87/75/0.00 . . .88/73/s . . . 88/74/s Houston . . . . . .101/81/0.00 . 99/80/pc . . 99/80/pc Huntsville . . . . . .89/75/0.00 . . .96/76/t . . . .94/74/t Indianapolis . . . .90/73/0.00 . . .93/70/t . . . .87/66/t Jackson, MS . . . .98/77/0.28 . . .98/77/t . . 97/77/pc Jacksonville. . . . .94/75/0.00 . . .97/80/t . . . .96/79/t Juneau. . . . . . . . .63/50/0.01 . . .60/46/c . . 63/50/pc Kansas City. . . . .93/74/0.00 . . .97/74/t . . . .89/69/t Lansing . . . . . . . .82/72/0.47 . . .86/65/t . . 79/61/pc Las Vegas . . . . .103/77/0.00 . .103/80/s . . 104/81/s Lexington . . . . . .85/73/0.00 . . .91/72/t . . 88/70/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . .92/69/0.00 . 88/69/pc . . . .85/66/t Little Rock. . . . .108/81/0.00 . .102/80/t . . 99/79/pc Los Angeles. . . . .70/62/0.00 . 74/62/pc . . 75/62/pc Louisville . . . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . .93/76/t . . . .90/72/t Madison, WI . . . .89/67/0.00 . 83/61/pc . . . 81/63/s Memphis. . . . . . .99/76/0.00 . . .99/82/t . . . .98/80/t Miami . . . . . . . . .95/79/0.12 . . .90/79/t . . . .91/80/t Milwaukee . . . . .82/73/0.01 . . .86/65/t . . . 80/66/s Minneapolis . . . .88/75/0.00 . . .79/65/s . . . 80/67/s Nashville . . . . . . .82/75/0.17 . . .95/77/t . . . .95/72/t New Orleans. . . .95/78/0.00 . . .93/80/t . . 93/80/pc New York . . . . . .85/72/0.02 . . .85/75/t . . . .90/71/t Newark, NJ . . . . .84/73/0.06 . . .87/73/t . . . .91/70/t Norfolk, VA . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . .96/78/t . . .101/73/t Oklahoma City .110/81/0.00 . .108/83/t . 109/81/pc Omaha . . . . . . . .99/72/0.00 . . .86/67/s . . . .85/66/t Orlando. . . . . . . .96/78/0.00 . . .94/77/t . . . .94/78/t Palm Springs. . .107/71/0.00 . .108/79/s . 104/78/pc Peoria . . . . . . . . .89/73/0.00 . 90/65/pc . . 83/66/pc Philadelphia . . . .87/70/0.00 . . .88/75/t . . 95/72/pc Phoenix. . . . . . .108/87/0.00 109/87/pc . 109/87/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . .86/75/0.05 . 87/69/pc . . 82/65/pc Portland, ME. . . .80/62/0.00 . . .74/64/t . . . .75/61/t Providence . . . . .86/70/0.00 . . .79/68/t . . . .83/69/t Raleigh . . . . . . . .89/73/4.31 . . .94/75/t . 100/71/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . .83/55/0.00 . . .86/62/t . . 82/60/pc Savannah . . . . . .99/77/0.19 . . .96/79/t . . 98/79/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . .92/59/0.00 . . .90/56/s . . . 91/58/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .73/57/0.00 . 72/57/pc . . . 73/57/s Richmond . . . . . .90/68/0.00 . . .96/74/t . 100/71/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . .83/71/0.04 . . .80/61/s . . 82/60/pc Rochester, NY . . .81/69/0.00 . . .84/69/t . . . .80/66/t Spokane . . . . . . .83/56/0.00 . . .88/56/s . . . 87/55/s Sacramento. . . . .88/58/0.00 . . .89/58/s . . . 90/60/s Springfield, MO 100/78/0.00 . . .97/73/t . . 93/70/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . .95/75/0.02 . . .97/77/t . . . .89/73/t Tampa . . . . . . . . .93/81/0.00 . . .93/77/t . . . .93/79/t Salt Lake City . . .94/61/0.00 . . .90/67/s . . . 91/67/s Tucson. . . . . . . . .95/81/0.00 102/79/pc . . .101/79/t San Antonio . . .101/78/0.00 101/77/pc . 101/77/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . .109/88/0.00 . .107/82/t . 110/81/pc San Diego . . . . . .72/64/0.00 . 75/65/pc . . 76/66/pc Washington, DC .93/73/0.04 . . .92/76/t . . 97/72/pc San Francisco . . .70/55/0.00 . 66/53/pc . . 68/54/pc Wichita . . . . . . . .97/75/0.33 . .103/75/t . 102/71/pc San Jose . . . . . . .81/57/0.00 . . .79/58/s . . . 81/58/s Yakima . . . . . . . .90/50/0.00 . . .85/57/s . . . 86/56/s Santa Fe . . . . . . .92/56/0.00 . . .89/58/s . . 90/57/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .107/77/0.00 109/83/pc . . 109/84/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .73/57/0.00 . .67/55/sh . . 65/55/sh Athens. . . . . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . .89/73/s . . . 91/75/s Auckland. . . . . . .59/43/0.00 . .55/44/sh . . . 57/45/s Baghdad . . . . . .111/88/0.00 . .109/81/s . . 110/83/s Bangkok . . . . . . .93/81/0.00 . . .89/77/t . . . .88/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .84/73/0.00 . . .83/72/t . . . .82/72/r Beirut. . . . . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . .88/78/s . . . 89/78/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .82/63/0.00 . .69/59/sh . . 67/56/sh Bogota . . . . . . . .68/46/0.00 . .69/49/sh . . 69/48/pc Budapest. . . . . . .82/57/0.00 . 84/67/pc . . 85/66/pc Buenos Aires. . . .68/41/0.00 . 63/48/pc . . 66/51/pc Cabo San Lucas .91/79/0.00 . 91/77/pc . . 93/77/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .95/75/0.00 . . .95/75/s . . . 96/75/s Calgary . . . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . . .73/50/s . . . 72/54/s Cancun . . . . . . . .88/72/0.00 . . .88/75/t . . 90/73/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . .61/50/0.00 . .62/52/sh . . 63/50/sh Edinburgh . . . . . .63/48/0.00 . . .60/52/r . . 61/49/sh Geneva . . . . . . . .77/61/0.00 . . .70/58/r . . 71/55/sh Harare . . . . . . . . .75/50/0.00 . . .71/47/s . . . 69/43/s Hong Kong . . . . .95/82/0.00 . . .93/82/t . . . .91/81/t Istanbul. . . . . . . .82/73/0.00 . . .86/68/s . . . 89/69/s Jerusalem . . . . . .86/68/0.00 . . .88/69/s . . . 90/70/s Johannesburg . . .64/36/0.00 . . .66/45/s . . . 68/46/s Lima . . . . . . . . . .63/59/0.00 . 67/62/pc . . . 68/62/s Lisbon . . . . . . . . .77/68/0.00 . . .79/62/s . . . 80/62/s London . . . . . . . .68/57/0.00 . .66/55/sh . . 65/54/sh Madrid . . . . . . . .91/63/0.00 . 94/64/pc . . . 92/61/s Manila. . . . . . . . .84/77/0.00 . . .85/76/t . . . .84/76/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .104/88/0.00 107/86/pc . 106/87/pc Mexico City. . . . .77/59/0.00 . . .72/55/t . . . .73/55/t Montreal. . . . . . .86/66/0.00 . .79/66/sh . . 72/61/sh Moscow . . . . . . .79/54/0.00 . 74/57/pc . . 79/60/pc Nairobi . . . . . . . .75/55/0.00 . .75/55/sh . . . 73/55/c Nassau . . . . . . . .84/79/0.00 . . .92/81/t . . . .93/81/t New Delhi. . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . .91/80/t . . . .89/79/t Osaka . . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . 93/78/pc . . 91/77/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . . .65/54/r . . 61/51/sh Ottawa . . . . . . . .86/64/0.00 . .81/64/sh . . 70/57/sh Paris. . . . . . . . . . .70/59/0.00 . .69/55/sh . . 67/55/sh Rio de Janeiro. . .79/59/0.00 . 82/67/pc . . 85/69/pc Rome. . . . . . . . . .82/68/0.00 . 88/68/pc . . 89/67/pc Santiago . . . . . . .52/41/0.00 . .61/41/sh . . 68/39/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . .84/54/0.00 . . .81/64/t . . 81/65/sh Sapporo. . . . . . not available . 79/68/pc . . . .81/66/t Seoul . . . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . . .87/76/t . . . .85/75/t Shanghai. . . . . . .88/82/0.00 . . .85/78/r . . . .90/80/t Singapore . . . . . .90/81/0.00 . . .86/78/t . . . .88/79/t Stockholm. . . . . .75/63/0.00 . .71/57/sh . . 69/53/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . .75/52/0.00 . .63/53/sh . . 64/49/sh Taipei. . . . . . . . . .93/81/0.00 . . .93/81/t . . . .90/80/t Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .88/75/0.00 . . .89/78/s . . . 91/78/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . .88/75/t . . . .87/75/t Toronto . . . . . . . .84/68/0.00 . . .84/68/c . . 73/61/sh Vancouver. . . . . .70/61/0.00 . . .75/59/s . . . 76/58/s Vienna. . . . . . . . .81/66/0.00 . .78/63/sh . . 71/59/sh Warsaw. . . . . . . .79/57/0.14 . .81/62/sh . . 72/61/sh




Earthward ho! Eco lodges let travelers experience wilderness while treading lightly on environment, Page C5


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



In “Measure for Measure,” the Duke of Vienna (Anthony Heald), disguised as a friar, comforts convent novice Isabela (Stephanie Beatriz).



Float, swim or paddle for the river (dog optional) By David Jasper The Bulletin

Break out the paddles and make ready the rafts: Race for the River will return Saturday for its sophomore year. The event at Riverbend Park in Bend is a benefit for the Deschutes River Conservancy, whose purpose is restore streamflow and improve water quality in the Deschutes Basin, according to its website. Just as the river appeals to a Inside variety of users, the race repre• Full race sents a variety of interests. There schedule, are race categories for kayaks, Page C8 canoes and “floaties” (that is, inflatable rafts, inner tubes and whatever else you can find that holds air and stays afloat). There will also be open swims with and without wet suits. For serious stand-up paddleboarders, the stand-up paddle courses have been sanctioned by the World Paddle Association. That means that, although one need not be a member of the association, racers who are can earn points for their rankings or to qualify for the organization’s world championships. “There’s a series of these races that people participate in, and it’s on a point system,” explains Bea Armstrong, development and communications director for the Deschutes River Conservancy. “It’s a cumulative thing. They’re on a circuit like the cyclocross circuit. This is the last race of that circuit, so we’re expecting a lot of people to come and compete so they can finish off their circuit with X amount of points.” See Race / C8

Above photos by Jenny Graham, courtesy of OSF

In “Ghost Light,” Jon Moscone (Christopher Liam Moore), far right, has a mysterious vision of his younger self (Tyler James Myers). The mysterious Mister (Derrick Lee Weeden) observes and interprets the dream.

Three days at Oregon’s famous festival of theater By John Gottberg Anderson • For the Bulletin







e has draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than

Submitted photo

the staple of his argument.” O R E G O N

That line from “Love’s Labor’s Lost” is typical of the dry


wit of an English playwright whose facility with the language makes him

tivals devoted to his plays in the United States alone, and an additional 70

Bend 138


even more popular today than he was in his own lifetime, four centuries ago. In fact, the work of William Shakespeare has spawned at least 250 fes-

Stand-up paddlers and their canine teammates await the start during the 2010 Race for the River. This year’s race takes place Saturday.



Medford 5



Klamath Falls Greg Cross / The Bulletin

or more worldwide.

Mule days of summer are coming

Among the newest is Bend’s own Shakespeare in the Park, which will bring “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” to Drake Park in three weeks: Aug. 26 and 27. But devoted Shakespeareans are accustomed to trooping to Ashland, four hours’ drive southN O R T H W E S T west of Bend, for the anTR AVE L nual Oregon Shakespeare Next week: Festival. It Brasada Ranch runs from February to November, although the core of the festival is Memorial Day to early October. Established in 1935, the festival today presents 11 plays — four of them by Shakespeare and seven by classic and contemporary playwrights — in three separate theaters. Its outdoor Elizabethan Stage, open from Memorial Day to early October, seats nearly 1,200 patrons and is the oldest in the Western Hemisphere, according to the festival’s media office. Other performances are offered in the 600-seat Angus Bowmer Theatre and the intimate New Theatre, where seating varies between 270 and 360. Each year, according to festival statistics, about 125,000 people take in three shows or more; in 2010, the total attendance fell just short of 415,000, with theaters filled to 94 percent capacity. The festival reports the total economic impact on the Ashland area in 2010 was more than $179 million.

Rim Rock Mule Days are coming, Aug. 19 from 3-9 p.m. and Aug. 20-21 from 8 a.m.-6 p.m. at Rim Rock Riders Event Center, 17037 Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte. The event is a show for mules, donkeys and miniature donkeys, which will participate in a variety of classes. It may also be your only chance this year to see miniature donkeys barrel race while pulling a cart. Admission to the event is free. Food, vendors and sale items will be available. The Aug. 20 event will be followed by a silent auction and spaghetti feed, accompanied by live music. This portion of the event begins at 7 p.m., and admission is $8. Proceeds benefit the Rim Rock Riders Horse Club and its princess fund. Contact: 541-280-8668 or 541-280-5077.

Tour Bend’s backyard farms

Great rapport In many regards, Ashland IS Shakespeare, with all of the attendant comedies, tragedies and dramas. Spring, summer and fall, this spirited town of 20,000 lives and breathes the Bard. See Ashland / C4

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Ashland’s Elizabethan stage, built in the late 1930s on the footprint of an 1894 Chautauqua theater, is one of three principal theaters at which the Oregon Shakespeare Festival presents its plays. Seating 1,200 per show, the Elizabethan is claimed as the oldest in the Americas.

NeighborImpact and Celebrate the Season are hosting the second annual Bend Backyard Farm Tour from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Aug. 27 and 28. Participants will purchase a map of the tour for $10 and take a self-guided tour of the farms, some of which have animals, including bees and chickens. Not all of the farms will be available to tour both days. In addition to the tour, a Feast from the Farms party will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. Aug. 27; it will include food, live music and a cash bar. Admission to the party is $10 per person. Tour booklets will be available at Celebrate the Season (61515 American Lane, Bend) after Aug. 8 or by e-mailing Proceeds benefit the NeighborImpact Food Bank. Contact: 541-244-2536 or 541-548-2380, extension 148 or — From staff reports


C2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Baby-faced man doesn’t wish The woman who penned Lucy’s wit to shave beard for a wedding By Tom Gilbert

New York Times News Service

Dear Abby: I am a 40-year-old man with a baby face. It makes me appear much younger than I am — so much so that I have been carded when buying alcohol or lottery tickets. People also seem to relate to me based on the age they perceive me to be. Four months ago I grew a beard, which makes me look more my age. I’m an actor, and in the past audiences had difficulty accepting me in certain roles because of my youthful appearance. My beard solved that problem. My sister-in-law is getting married this summer and insists I shave my beard for the ceremony and wedding photos. I keep it well-groomed, and it gives me more confidence when dealing with people. I don’t want to shave it. My sister-in-law is recovering from cancer, and my wife thinks I’ll look like a jerk if I refuse to comply. I’m not part of the wedding party, but I am the head usher and will be in many of the family photos. Is her request appropriate? My father-in-law has a beard, but he hasn’t been asked to shave it. — Conflicted in Canada Dear Conflicted: Your letter reminds me of the ones I have printed about brides who don’t want anyone associated with

DEAR ABBY their wedding to be overweight, tattooed or have an unusual hairdo. They’re so preoccupied with how things will look that they forget there are people, not mannequins or puppets, involved. You should not have to shave your beard in order to be an usher. Offer your sister-in-law a choice: Either you can remain as you are, or she can find someone else to steer her guests to their seats. Do not be confrontational about it. The choice will be hers. Dear Abby: You often advise readers who have the time to reach out and volunteer. There’s a little-known program in every state that was mandated by a 1978 amendment to the “Older Americans Act.” It’s the Long Term Care Ombudsman Program. Its goal is to help assure that long-term care facility residents live harmoniously and with dignity, feeling free to voice complaints or concerns without reprisal. There’s a need nationwide for volunteers to make this program work. The ultimate goal is to have one volunteer in each nursing home. After training is completed, volunteers spend eight to 16 hours a month visiting their assigned nursing homes. They talk with the resi-

Had you met her casually with no clue as to her identity, you would never have associated Madelyn Pugh Davis with the outlandish behavior and outrageous situations personified by Lucille Ball in her madcap heyday. Yet the quietly elegant, softspoken Davis, who died in April at 90, was the sole female writer for “I Love Lucy.” And its star, whose 100th birthday is being observed this weekend, was that rare celebrity whose given name alone conjured instant recognition, long before Oprah or Madonna or even Cher. But unlike those women, who became famous for basically being themselves, Lucy’s enduring fame is embedded in a fictional character with whom she shared a first name, a husband, an artificial hair color and very little else. The fact of the matter is that the legend of Lucy is a tale of two women. Adjectives that have been applied to the character Lucy Ricardo include funny, crafty, vulnerable, hapless, lovable — none of them quite apt when it came to describing the serious, guarded, literal-minded perfectionist Lucille Ball. But because of the actress’ internalization of the role and the continual visibility of her performances in reruns, those qualities continue to be projected onto her by generations of viewers. Her talent was such that naive 1950s TV audiences actually

dents and observe conditions. If there’s a complaint, they take it to their regional ombudsman for resolution. Once residents get to know and trust you, they will share wonderful life stories. Some of them have no one to talk to, no visitors or family. A volunteer ombudsman is the voice for those who have none, and helps to make each community a better place to live for all its residents. The nursing homes like to have volunteer ombudsmen visit their facilities because they want to provide the best care possible for their residents. — Jill in Van Buren, Ark. Dear Jill: Forgive me if this seems cynical, but some do and some don’t — which is exactly why it’s so important that there are trained observers willing to regularly visit nursing home patients to ensure they are properly cared for. Readers, this is important work. If you are interested in volunteering, contact your local social services agency, Department of Aging or search online for the word “ombudsman” and the state in which you reside. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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believed she was improvising as she went along. It took the considerable efforts of Davis and her lifelong writing partner, Bob Carroll Jr., in concert with their mentor, the producer and head writer, Jess Oppenheimer (and in later seasons, the writing team of Bob Schiller and Bob Weiskopf), to create the scripts that enabled the all-business actress to transform into the woman-child that the world came to adore. And the process was not always harmonious; Ball’s husband and co-star, Desi Arnaz, gifted with people skills and an appreciation for talent, often stepped in to bridge the occasional gulf between dubious star and ambitious comedy writers. When one scene called for Lucy to milk a cow, upon seeing the mangy creature on the set for the first time the appalled Ball turned to Davis and said, “You wrote it, you milk it.” The quick-witted Davis brought a sense of propriety and good taste to the table. Through extensive interviews I conducted with her over the years, it was clear she respected limits. She knew what a woman could and could not do and remain a “lady” (a desirable trait to many at the time) because she was the genuine article. While by most ac-

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John is a very sweet and playful 5 month old kitten that originally came into the shelter as a stray and was sadly not reclaimed. John loves to get snuggles or just play around the house. He is a complete purr bucket and will purr none stop when getting the attention he is seeking. If you think John is the purrrfect cat for you then come by the shelter and adopt him today!

I n th e Vil l ag e at S u n ri ve r

counts Davis and Ball weren’t particularly simpatico — the former reliably light and amusing, tactful and considerate, the latter sometimes harsh and often humorless — they were for the purposes at hand the perfect complement to each other. Nowhere in the series is a feminine sensibility more apparent than in the friendship between the Lucy and Ethel characters, a relationship equally as important as — and in many ways more substantial than — the traditional marriage around which the series was centered. To her credit Ball had no illusions about the recipe for the success of her character or her role as conduit, however sterling. She consistently cited her writers at every opportunity, both in private and in public.

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


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





KATU News at 5 ABC World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å Grey’s Anatomy Stand by Me ‘14’ News Nightly News The Unit Change of Station ’ ‘PG’ KOIN Local 6 at 6 Evening News Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ ABC World News Made Hollywood ››› “Three Kings” (1999, War) George Clooney, Mark Wahlberg. (4:00) ›› “Imagine Me & You” Without a Trace Crossroads ’ ‘14’ History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Å Oregon Art Beat Outdoor Idaho ’ News News Nightly News Chris Matthews Smash Cuts ‘PG’ Smash Cuts ‘PG’ King of Queens That ’70s Show P. Allen Smith Barbecue Univ. Steves’ Europe Travels to Edge



America’s Funniest Home Videos Dateline NBC The Road Back (N) ’ 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos American Dad Family Guy ‘14’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Å Dateline NBC The Road Back (N) ’ Heartland Dancing in the Dark ‘PG’ Garden Home This Old House





Ty’s Great British Adventure 2011 Take the Money and Run ‘PG’ Å It’s Worth What? ’ ‘PG’ Å The Marriage Ref (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å (8:01) Big Brother (N) ’ Å Same Name Mike Tyson (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ty’s Great British Adventure 2011 Take the Money and Run ‘PG’ Å Teen Choice 2011 (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds Damaged ‘14’ Å The Closer Head Over Heels ‘14’ Nature Life in Death Valley ‘G’ Å Masterpiece Mystery! ’ ‘PG’ Å (DVS) It’s Worth What? ’ ‘PG’ Å The Marriage Ref (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å ›› “Nick of Time” (1995) Johnny Depp, Christopher Walken. Å For Your Home Katie Brown Lap Quilting Painting Places




Body of Proof Broken Home ’ ‘14’ KATU News at 11 The Marriage Ref (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å News CSI: Miami Special Delivery ’ ‘14’ News Body of Proof Broken Home ’ ‘14’ Inside Edition News Channel 21 Two/Half Men TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å The Closer Critical Missing ‘14’ Oregon Sports In the Footsteps of Marco Polo ’ ‘G’ Å The Marriage Ref (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å News Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å Test Kitchen Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ P. Allen Smith

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



Criminal Minds The Tribe ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds North Mammon ‘PG’ Criminal Minds Doubt ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Conflicted ‘14’ Å The Glades Iron Pipeline (N) ‘14’ The Glades Iron Pipeline ‘14’ Å 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds Compulsion ’ ‘PG’ (4:00) ›››› “GoodFellas” (1990, Crime Drama) Robert De Niro, Ray Liotta. An Irish- ›››› “Pulp Fiction” (1994, Crime Drama) John Travolta, Samuel L. Jackson, Uma Thurman. Criminals cross paths in three inter- Breaking Bad Bullet Points Walt and Sky- (11:04) Breaking Bad Bullet Points Walt Italian hood joins the 1950s New York Mafia. Å locked tales of mayhem. Å ler share a secret. (N) ‘14’ Å and Skyler share a secret. ‘14’ River Monsters Goes Tribal ’ ‘PG’ River Monsters: The Most Bizarre Curiosity (N) ’ ‘PG’ River Monsters The Giants ’ ‘PG’ Hillbilly Handfishin’ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Tanked Brett Takes a Dive (N) ‘PG’ 68 50 26 38 River Monsters: Unhooked ’ ‘PG’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ’ ‘14’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ’ ‘14’ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ What Happens Housewives/NJ 137 44 Ron White: They Call Me Tater Salad ’ ‘14’ Å Mobile Home Disaster ’ ‘PG’ Å Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 190 32 42 53 (5:15) › “Son-in-Law” (1993, Comedy) Pauly Shore, Carla Gugino, Lane Smith. ’ How I, Millions The Facebook Obsession CNBC Titans Jack Daniel’s 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed Nightmare in the City That Steam Zumba Dance ‘G’ 51 36 40 52 How I, Millions Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents Å Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents Å 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents Å (5:29) ›› “Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby” (2006, Comedy) Will Ferrell. Å (8:02) ›› “Just Friends” (2005) Ryan Reynolds, Amy Smart. Å (10:04) Dane Cook Vicious Circle ’ (11:05) Tosh.0 (11:35) Futurama 135 53 135 47 Harold-Kumar Desert Paid Program Ride Guide ‘14’ The Buzz Joy of Fishing Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels ’ Paid Program Joy of Fishing Ride Guide ‘14’ City Edition 11 Brit. Commons Road to the White House Q&A Brit. Commons Road to the White House Washington This Week 58 20 12 11 Q & A Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie Ultimate Air Jaws ’ ‘PG’ Å Great White Invasion ’ ‘14’ Å Curiosity (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Creation: Conv. Into the Universe With Stephen Hawking (N) ‘PG’ Å Curiosity ’ ‘PG’ Å 156 21 16 37 Air Jaws: Sharks of South Africa ’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox From Fenway Park in Boston. (N) (Live) Auto Racing American Le Mans Series: Mid-Ohio Sports Car Challenge NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Good Sam RV Insurance 500 From Pocono Raceway in Long Pond, Pa. (N) 22 24 21 24 (4:00) NHRA Drag Racing O’Reilly Auto Parts Northwest Nationals (N) ››› “The Endless Summer” (1966) Michael Hynson. (7:15) ››› “The Endless Summer” (1966) Michael Hynson. Å Ringside Å 23 25 123 25 Travis Pastrana ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express 24 63 124 “Teen Spirit” (2011) Lindsey Shaw, Cassie Scerbo. Premiere. ‘14’ “Teen Spirit” (2011, Comedy-Drama) Lindsey Shaw, Cassie Scerbo. ‘14’ Melissa & Joey Melissa & Joey 67 29 19 41 (4:30) ›› “The Princess Diaries” (2001) Julie Andrews, Anne Hathaway. Justice With Judge Jeanine (N) Geraldo at Large (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Huckabee Justice With Judge Jeanine Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Å Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Tough Cookies Best Thing Ate Food Network Star ‘G’ Challenge (N) Food Network Star Iron Chef (N) ‘G’ Iron Chef America Morimoto vs. Tila Extreme Chef Survive the Farm 177 62 98 44 Cupcake Wars Miss USA (3:00) Jarhead ››› “Wanted” (2008, Action) James McAvoy, Morgan Freeman, Angelina Jolie. ›› “Planet of the Apes” (2001, Science Fiction) Mark Wahlberg, Tim Roth. ›› “Planet of the Apes” (2001) Mark Wahlberg. 131 For Rent ’ ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Cash & Cari ‘G’ Cash & Cari ‘G’ Holmes on Homes ‘G’ Å Holmes Inspection (N) ’ ‘G’ Å House Hunters Hunters Int’l Design Star ‘G’ Å 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Ice Road Truckers Meltdown! ‘14’ Ice Road Truckers ‘14’ Å Ice Road Truckers (N) ‘14’ Å Top Gear (N) ‘PG’ Å Modern Marvels ‘PG’ Å 155 42 41 36 Pawn Stars ‘PG’ “Reviving Ophelia” (2010, Drama) Jane Kaczmarek, Kim Dickens. ‘14’ Å Drop Dead Diva Mothers Day ‘PG’ Against the Wall (N) ‘14’ Å Against the Wall ‘14’ Å 138 39 20 31 › “Georgia Rule” (2007, Drama) Jane Fonda, Lindsay Lohan. Å Return to Sin City (N) Witness to Jonestown The Jonestown massacre in Guyana. To Catch a Predator Long Beach 1 To Catch a Predator Long Beach 2 Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera True Life ’ Å True Life Brilliant youths. ’ Å True Life I Hate My Roommate ’ Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Å Teen Wolf Co-Captain ’ ‘PG’ Teen Mom Trick or Treat ‘PG’ Å 192 22 38 57 True Life The marijuana business. iCarly iStart a Fan War ’ ‘G’ Å Victorious Locked Up! ’ ‘G’ Å My Wife and Kids My Wife and Kids News W/Linda George Lopez ’ That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Married... With Married... With 82 46 24 40 iCarly iPsycho ’ ‘G’ Å MLS Soccer Portland Timbers at San Jose Earthquakes Golden Age MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim 20 45 28* 26 MLS Soccer: Sounders at Sporting Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Bar Rescue Beach Bummer (N) ‘PG’ Bar Rescue Fallen Angels ’ ‘PG’ 132 31 34 46 Auction Hunters › “Age of the Dragons” (2011, Fantasy) Danny Glover, Corey Sevier. ›› “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves” (1991, Adventure) Kevin Costner, Morgan Freeman. Premiere. “Beyond Sherwood Forest” ‘14’ 133 35 133 45 “Dungeons & Dragons: Wrath” Joel Osteen ‘PG’ Best of Praise K. Copeland Changing-World Macedonian Call Annual fundraising event. Encounter Kim Clement Macedonian Call 205 60 130 ›› “She’s the Man” (2006) Amanda Bynes, James Kirk. ›› “17 Again” (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron, Leslie Mann, Thomas Lennon. ›› “17 Again” (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron, Leslie Mann, Thomas Lennon. 16 27 11 28 (4:00) ›› “RV” (2006), Jeff Daniels (7:15) ››› “Hobson’s Choice” (1954, Comedy) Charles Laughton, John Mills, Brenda (9:15) ››› “Canterville Ghost” (1944, Comedy) Charles Laughton, Robert Young. A ›› “Stand by for Action” (1942, War) ››› “The Hunchback of Notre Dame” (1939, Drama) Charles Laughton, Maureen 101 44 101 29 O’Hara. Bell-ringer Quasimodo saves a Gypsy in medieval Paris. de Banzie. A daughter wants to marry her father’s apprentice. man must free his cowardly ancestor’s spirit. Å Robert Taylor. Å Toddlers & Tiaras ’ Å Toddlers & Tiaras ’ ‘PG’ Å Curiosity (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Creation: Conv. My Addiction My Addiction My Addiction Strange Sex ’ ‘MA’ Å 178 34 32 34 Toddlers & Tiaras ’ ‘PG’ Å ››› “Transformers” (2007) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. Å Falling Skies Mutiny (N) ‘14’ Å Falling Skies Eight Hours (N) ‘PG’ (10:58) Falling Skies Mutiny ‘14’ 17 26 15 27 Falling Skies ‘14’ Å Regular Show Regular Show ››› “Shrek” (2001, Comedy) Voices of Mike Myers, Eddie Murphy. World of Gumball Looney Tunes Delocated ‘14’ Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Extreme Wild Rides Sand Masters (N) Sand Masters 21 Sexiest Beaches ‘PG’ Å Sturgis: Wild Ride ‘PG’ Å Sturgis: Cops Å Truck Stop MO Truck Stop MO 179 51 45 42 Extreme Wild Rides: Turbo Charged Hot in Cleveland Hot in Cleveland Hot in Cleveland Hot in Cleveland Hot in Cleveland ›››› “Titanic” (1997) Leonardo DiCaprio. Premiere. A woman falls for an artist aboard the ill-fated ship. 65 47 29 35 Hot in Cleveland (5:41) Hot in Cleveland ‘PG’ Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit In Plain Sight (N) ‘PG’ Å White Collar On the Fence ‘PG’ 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit ›› “You Got Served” (2004) Marques Houston, Omari Grandberry. ’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ Behind the Music (N) ’ ‘14’ Å Celebrity Rehab With Dr. Drew ‘14’ 191 48 37 54 Single Ladies ’ ‘PG’

102 40 39


(4:15) › “Money Train” 1995 ’ ‘R’ (6:10) ›› “Maid in Manhattan” 2002 Jennifer Lopez. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ›› “Young Guns II” 1990 Emilio Estevez. ’ ‘PG-13’ (9:45) ›› “Under Siege 2: Dark Territory” 1995 Steven Seagal. ‘R’ Å › Jason X 2002 ›› “Less Than Zero” 1987, Drama Andrew McCarthy. ‘R’ Å ›› “The Edge” 1997, Adventure Anthony Hopkins. ‘R’ Å ›› “Less Than Zero” 1987 ‘R’ ›› “The Edge” 1997, Adventure Anthony Hopkins. ‘R’ Å X Fighters 2011 Poland Å Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Moto: In Out Surfing 2011 U.S. Open PGA Tour Golf PGA Tour Golf WGC Bridgestone Invitational, Final Round Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf Reno-Tahoe Open, Final Round From Reno, Nev. PGA Tour Golf I Love Lucy ‘PG’ I Love Lucy ‘PG’ I Love Lucy ‘PG’ I Love Lucy ‘PG’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ (3:45) “Diary of a ›› “Sherlock Holmes” 2009, Action Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law. The detective and (7:45) Boardwalk Empire Family Limitation Nucky investigates a True Blood Cold Grey Light of Dawn Bill (10:05) Curb Your (10:35) Entourage (11:10) True Blood Bill issues an unpopuHBO 425 501 425 10 Wimpy Kid” 2010 his astute partner face a strange enemy. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å boardwalk theft. ’ ‘MA’ Å issues an unpopular order. ‘MA’ Enthusiasm ‘MA’ (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å lar order. ’ ‘MA’ Å (3:00) Bobby ››› “The Last King of Scotland” 2006, Biography Forest Whitaker. ‘R’ Å Whisker Wars Rhett & Link Freaks and Geeks ’ ‘PG’ Å ››› “The Last King of Scotland” 2006 Forest Whitaker. ‘R’ Å IFC 105 105 (4:30) ›› “Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning ›› “Phone Booth” 2002 Colin Farrell. A sniper traps an arrogant ››› “Scott Pilgrim vs. the World” 2010 Michael Cera. Premiere. A slacker contends ››› “Get Him to the Greek” 2010, Comedy Jonah Hill, Russell Brand. An executive MAX 400 508 7 Thief” 2010 Logan Lerman. ’ ‘PG’ Å publicist in a phone booth. ’ ‘R’ Å with his new girlfriend’s exes. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å must drag a boozy rock star to Hollywood. ’ ‘NR’ Å The Whale That Ate Jaws ‘PG’ How to Build a Volcano (N) ‘G’ Indestructibles Indestructibles The Whale That Ate Jaws ‘PG’ How to Build a Volcano ‘G’ Indestructibles Indestructibles Naked Science Venom Power ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Avatar: Airbender Avatar: Airbender Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Zevo-3 ‘Y7’ Å NTOON 89 115 189 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Nation Realtree Rdtrps Truth Hunting Jackie Bushman Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Rdtrps The Crush Wildgame Nation Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 (4:00) ››› “The Ghost Writer” 2010 Pierce Brosnan. A ghost- (6:20) ›› “The Joneses” 2009 David Duchovny. iTV. Stealth Dexter First Blood Deb works alone. ’ Weeds Object Im- The Big C The Little Jim Jefferies: Alcoholocaust - Live Shameless Frank and Karen’s secret is SHO 500 500 From London (N) ‘MA’ Å writer’s latest project lands him in jeopardy. Å marketers move into a wealthy neighborhood. ’ ‘MA’ Å permanence ‘MA’ c ’ ‘MA’ revealed. ’ ‘MA’ Å NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (N) My Classic Car Car Crazy (N) ‘G’ SPEED Center (N) NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain The Car Show Man vs. Computer SPEED 35 303 125 (4:00) ›› “The Karate Kid” 2010 Jaden Smith. ‘PG’ (6:20) ›› “How Do You Know” 2010 Reese Witherspoon. ‘PG-13’ Å (8:26) ›› “Death at a Funeral” 2010 Keith David. ‘R’ Torchwood: Miracle Day ‘14’ Å ›› “Step Up 3” 2010 ‘PG-13’ Å STARZ 300 408 300 ››› “My Best Friend’s Wedding” 1997, Romance-Comedy (4:30) “Jr. Detective Agency” 2009, Com- ››› “Bandslam” 2009, Musical Comedy Aly Michalka, Gaelan Connell. Young mem- ›› “Letters to Juliet” 2010, Drama Amanda Seyfried, Vanessa Redgrave. A young (11:45) ››› “SeverTMC 525 525 edy Luke Perry. ’ ‘G’ Å bers of a rock band prepare for a musical battle. ’ ‘PG’ Å woman finds an old note to someone’s lover. ’ ‘PG’ Å Julia Roberts, Cameron Diaz. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ance” ‘R’ Bull Riding PBR Stanley Tools and Security Invitational From Billings, Mont. Heads-Up Poker 2011 Semifinals Bull Riding PBR Stanley Tools and Security Invitational From Billings, Mont. Heads-Up Poker 2011 Semifinals Heads-Up Poker VS. 27 58 30 Bridezillas Tricia & Danni ‘14’ Å Bridezillas (N) ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Tricia & Danyelle ‘14’ Bridezillas Tricia & Danni ‘14’ Å Bridezillas ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Tricia & Danyelle ‘14’ Bridezillas Tricia & Danni ‘14’ Å WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 103 33

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 C3

CALENDAR TODAY FLASHBACK CRUZ: A “cruz” to Mount Bachelor departing from the park; with car Olympics; free for spectators; 9:30 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-480-5560 or www. DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR: The annual event includes rides, exhibits, food, games and more; $5; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or www. PIONEER QUEEN’S PICNIC: Potluck picnic features stories from Crook County Pioneer Queen Frances Crain-Bristow; free; 12:30 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-3103. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395. “BANG, BANG, YOU’RE DEAD!”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of ghosts who visit a young man who has killed his parents and five classmates; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Tawna Fenske reads from her book “Making Waves”; free; 2-3 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-3187242. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The senior band plays favorites from the 1930s-50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734 or “WHO SHOT THE SHERIFF?”: Buckboard Mysteries presents interactive murder mystery dinner theater; reservations requested; $39.95, $29.95 ages 5-12; 6 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-350-0018 or


Eric Plantenberg talks about climbing Everest and shares photos; free; 6:30 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062. SUMMER CONCERTS ON THE LAWN: Featuring a performance by folk artist Eilen Jewell; $15, $10 students; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5:30 p.m.; Sisters Art Works, 204 W. Adams St.; 541-549-4979, info@ or www. OK SWEETHEART: The throwback pop-rock band performs, with Rural Demons; $3 suggested donation; 9 p.m.; Madhappy Lounge, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-388-6868 or

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; 541-633-9637 or info@ BEND ELKS GAME: The Elks play Northwest Star Academy; $5-$9; 4 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and Roosevelt Avenue; 541-312-9259 or “I AM”: A screening of the film by Tom Shadyac, with discussion; donations accepted; 6:30-9:30 p.m.; Historic Redmond Church, 641 S.W. Cascade Ave.; 541-504-4623 or SUNRIVER MUSIC FESTIVAL POPS CONCERT: The Sunriver Music Festival Orchestra performs Pops classics, including selections from George Gershwin and Leonard Bernstein, with Thomas Lauderdale of Pink Martini; $10-$40; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-593-9310, tickets@ or www. THE SHINS: The acclaimed indie rockers perform; $25 in advance, $28 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 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.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Drake Park, eastern end; 541-408-4998 or www. CROOK COUNTY FAIR: Featuring a barbecue carnival, animals, bull riding, concerts, exhibitions, a kids zone and more; free; 5-11 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575 or MUSIC ON THE GREEN: Featuring Americana music by CinderBlue; food vendors available; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest 15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or PICNIC IN THE PARK: Featuring a country performance by Earl Wear & Haywire; free; 6-8 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-1209 or recreation@ccprd .org. DIERKS BENTLEY: The country musician performs; $37 or $59 reserved, plus fees; 6:30 p.m., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www. JOHN SHIPE TRIO: The Los Angelesbased indie pop act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins .com.

THURSDAY CROOK COUNTY FAIR: Featuring a barbecue carnival, animals, bull riding, concerts, exhibitions, a kids zone and more; free; 10 a.m.-11 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575 or GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Finding Nouf” by Zoe Ferraris; bring a lunch; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or HOLLY GORDON GOLF BENEFIT: Play a round of golf; registration required; proceeds benefit cancer patient Holly Gordon’s medical bills and her son’s education fund; $100; 3 p.m.; Aspen Lakes Golf & Country Club, 16900 Aspen Lakes Drive,

Sisters; 541-549-4653 or http:// MUNCH & MUSIC: Event includes a performance by blues act Shemekia Copeland, food and arts and crafts booths, children’s area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30-9:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.munchandmusic .com. “BANG, BANG, YOU’RE DEAD!”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the story of ghosts who visit a young man who has killed his parents and five classmates; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or EUFORQUESTRA: The Coloradobased reggae band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. SUNRIVER MUSIC FESTIVAL CLASSICAL CONCERT I: Featuring selections from Jay Ungar, Copland and Conni Ellisor, with Stephen Seifert; $10$60; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-5939310, or

FRIDAY CROOK COUNTY FAIR: Featuring a barbecue carnival, animals, bull riding, concerts, exhibitions, a kids zone and more; free; 10 a.m.-11 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575 or SUNRIVER ART FAIRE: A juried art show with art demonstrations, dancing, kids activities and more; proceeds benefit the Sunriver Womens Club; free admission; noon-8 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-593-8704 or www.sunriverartfaire.pbworks .com. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-408-4998 or www. REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or

M T For Sunday, Aug. 7

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

BUCK (PG) 11:50 a.m., 2:25, 5, 7:15 THE CHANGE-UP (R) 11:45 a.m., 2:20, 4:55, 7:30 COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:25 CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE. (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 1:55, 4:30, 7:05 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) 11:35 a.m., 2:10, 4:25, 7:10 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 1:50, 4:35, 7

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

CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER 3-D (PG13) Noon, 3, 6:30, 9:15 CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER (PG-13) 1:05, 4:05, 7:35, 10:25 CARS 2 (G) 12:05, 2:50, 6:10, 9:05 THE CHANGE-UP (R) 1:10, 3:55, 7:20, 10 COWBOYS & ALIENS (DP — PG13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:45, 9:40 COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 1:20, 4:20, 7:50, 10:30 CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE. (PG13) 12:20, 3:20, 7:05, 9:50 FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS (R) 1:30, 4:10, 7:55, 10:30

HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 3-D (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:25 HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 (PG13) 12:45, 3:45, 7:15, 10:15 HORRIBLE BOSSES (R) 12:35, 4:30, 7:40, 10:20 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 12:55, 2:35, 3:35, 6:35, 7:30, 9:10, 10:05 THE SMURFS (PG) 2:30, 9 THE SMURFS (DP — PG) 12:30, 7 THE SMURFS 3-D (PG) 3:30, 9:35 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OF THE MOON 3-D (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 3:05, 6:50, 10:10 ZOOKEEPER (PG) 11:35 a.m., 6:20 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies. EDITOR’S NOTE: Digitally projected shows (marked as DP) use one of several different technologies to provide maximum fidelity. The result is a picture with clarity, brilliance and color and a lack of scratches, fading and flutter.

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

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and over only. Under 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) BRIDESMAIDS (R) 9:15 MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS (PG) Noon

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

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

CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER 3-D (PG13) 1:10, 4, 6;45, 9:30 COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG13) 2, 4:30, 7, 9:35 CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE. (PG13) 2:10, 4:40, 7:10, 9:45 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9:05 THE SMURFS (PG) 12:20, 2:35, 4:50, 7:15, 9:25

CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:30 COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE. (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 1:15, 3:45, 6:15, 8:45 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:30

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

THE CHANGE-UP (R) 3, 5:30, 8 COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG13) 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE. (PG-13) 2:30, 5, 7:45 FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS (R) 7:30 THE SMURFS (PG) 2:45, 5:15

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

COWBOYS & ALIENS (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1:15, 4:30, 7:30 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

Troubled Redmond O’Neal needs rehab, attorney says By Anthony McCartney

He was in jail in June 2009 when his mother LOS ANGELES died after a battle with — The son of the late cancer and was briefly Farrah Fawcett and released to attend her Ryan O’Neal pleaded funeral. not guilty Thursday to Until his arrest by felony heroin possession Santa Monica police on and will remain jailed Redmond Tuesday, the younger until a hearing later this O’Neal O’Neal had stayed out month. of trouble for months. Redmond O’Neal’s He was stopped after ofattorney, Richard Pintal, said he ficers say they saw him run a red hopes to reach a deal with pros- light, and a search of his car found ecutors that includes additional the drugs, authorities have said. treatment for his client, who had He returns to court on Aug. 24 a string of drug arrests in recent for a probation violation hearing years. and to try to resolve the current O’Neal also pleaded not guilty case, Pintal said. to a charge of being a felon in posO’Neal faces nearly four years session of a firearm. Police uncov- in prison if convicted, but Pintal ered a 9mm handgun in a search said he is hopeful a judge will of his apartment after his arrest order him to receive additional Tuesday. treatment. O’Neal’s father and his half sis“We remain cautiously optimister, the actress Tatum O’Neal, also tic and hopeful that there remains attended the hearing. a possibility that a resolution can The 26-year-old was on pro- be structured that allows Mr. bation for an incident in which O’Neal to receive treatment rather he brought drugs to a detention than custody,” Pintal said. facility north of Los Angeles. In that case, he was arrested in the parking lot of the facility while still under supervision for a previous drug arrest and an incident in 70 Years of Hearing Excellence which he and his father were arrested at the actor’s Malibu home. Call 541-389-9690 The Associated Press

C4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Michael Elich relaxes between performances of “The Pirates of Penzance” at the Elizabethan Stage. Having performed 53 roles in 18 seasons with the OSF, the veteran stage actor said he has found “a semblance of a normal life” as a performing artist in Ashland.

T. Charles Erickson photo courtesy of OSF

In “Love’s Labor’s Lost,” Ferdinand King of Navarre (Mark Bedard, right) and three courtiers (John Tufts, Gregory Linington and Ramiz Monsef) throw away their toys. The four friends vow to devote themselves to austerity and study.

Ashland Continued from B1 From Southern Oregon University to downtown shops and restaurants, from the nearby Rogue Valley wineries to the ski slopes of lofty Mount Ashland, the community stands hand-inhand with its company of about 100 professional actors and another 450 backstage pros. The show always goes on. The community illustrated its imagination when the Bowmer Theatre was forced to close for six weeks this summer after a large crack was discovered in a main supporting beam. Performances were quickly moved to other stages to minimize inconvenience to audiences. Plays were relocated to the university campus and to an old armory until a large tent could be erected in Lithia Park, in the heart of Ashland. “Actors have a great rapport with the audiences here, more than any other place I’ve ever worked,” said actor Michael Elich, an 18-year festival veteran whose 2011 roles include that of the Pirate King in “The Pirates of

Penzance.” “Audiences who came here with their parents as children are now bringing their own kids,” Elich said. “And they come for a literary vacation. They already know the plays.” In three days and two nights, I took in four festival plays in three different theaters, one of them the Lithia Park tent. One was Elich’s “Pirates,” a classic Gilbert and Sullivan musical; another was the premiere of a provocative modern drama; two were penned by Shakespeare. But even these were anything but traditional. The setting of “Love’s Labor’s Lost” appears to be a mid-20th-century prep school, while “Measure for Measure” was presented as an innercity Latino comedy-drama. “That term ‘traditional’ always throws me,” Elich said. “Even in Shakespeare’s time, his plays were not always set in a specific time and place.” I couldn’t choose a favorite. They were all wonderful.

‘Love’s Labor’s Lost’ In



Labor’s Lost” (written in 1593), Ferdinand (Mark Bedard), the King of Navarre, and his three courtiers appear more like football-playing fraternity brothers than the aristocracy of a small Spanish-French border nation. Ferdinand envisions a kingdom famed for its scholarly brilliance, and requests his companions to join him in three years of monklike study, self-denial from allbut-essential food and sleep, and complete abstinence from women. No sooner has the quartet signed the pact (albeit with reservations) than the Princess of France (Kate Hurster) arrives with her ladies-in-waiting to talk political business. They are offended by the king’s insistence that they camp in adjacent fields rather than being welcomed into the palace. But the sparks of love are already flying, as the king’s courtiers are sending love letters to the newly arrived objects of their desire. The letters are misdelivered, and a comedy of error, deceit and witty repartee ensues. Ultimately, the headstrong men learn that fancy talk can’t substitute for

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Banners recalling martyred statesmen and women are unfurled outside the New Theatre before a performance of “Julius Caesar.” The Shakespearean tragedy has stirred some controversy this year because it casts a female actor, Vilma Silva, in the lead role.


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honest, heartfelt communication — and that these women are not easily won over. Especially memorable is the raillery between the king’s rather coarse jester, Costard (Jonathan Haugen), and a pretty dairy maid, Jaquenetta (Gina Daniels). The play will be presented in the Elizabethan Theatre through Oct. 9.

‘Measure for Measure’ Although “Measure for Measure” (1604) is often considered Shakespeare’s final comedy, it doesn’t fit neatly into the category of humor. It is more a study of the biases and failings of the justice system, which seems as fitting today as four centuries ago. Vincentio (Anthony Heald), the Duke of Vienna, regrets not having more strictly enforced the city’s morality laws, so he appoints his puritanical deputy Angelo (René Millan) to take charge while he goes on an ex-

tended vacation. But the Duke disguises himself as a friar and sticks around as he watches Angelo install laws, punishable by death, against prostitution and premarital sex. Isabela (Stephanie Beatriz), a novice in a strict religious order, is the only character who appears truly incorruptible. But her brother, Claudio, has been sentenced to death for impregnating his fiancee, Juliet. When she pleads to Angelo on behalf of Claudio, he offers her a deal: her virginity for her brother’s life. The only person in whom she can confide her dilemma is “the friar” — who is, in fact, the duke. Taking serious aim at the hypocrisy of the legal and religious institutions of its time, “Measure” plays through Nov. 6 at the Angus Bowmer Theatre. I saw it performed in the temporary tent at Lithia Park, and it didn’t miss a beat. The connecting thread of the festival production was the inclu-

sion of an all-women mariachi band, featuring two guitars and a violin. The trio succeeded in reinforcing the contemporary urban California theme that carried the production.

‘The Pirates of Penzance’ Who knew that Arthur S. Sullivan, who together with William S. Gilbert penned 14 popular operettas in the late 19th century, was also the writer of such religious hymns as “Onward, Christian Soldiers” and “Nearer, My God, to Thee”? The duo’s irreverence to Britain’s Victorian society must have raised many eyebrows in their era. Continued next page


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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 C5

Eco lodges inspire an appreciation of nature, conservation By Lynn O’Rourke Hayes The Dallas Morning News

The puckishly dressed Poet Pistachio is part of the fabric of Shakespearean life in Ashland, standing on street corners and offering Elizabethan odes in exchange for tips. Some may call Pistachio a nut, but I observed that there is some meat within his crusty shell. Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Ashland’s Peerless Hotel was built around 1900 as a boarding house for railroad workers. Today it is an upscale bed-and-breakfast lodging, with a half-dozen rooms in the city’s Historic Railroad District. From previous page “The Pirates of Penzance” (1878) was one of their major successes, along with “H.M.S. Pinafore” and “The Mikado.” The story line is as delightfully absurd as the very thought that the quiet seaside resort of Penzance, on the coast of English Cornwall, could be the home to a band of ruthless buccaneers led by the Pirate King (Elich). As told by Gilbert and Sullivan, Frederic (Eddie Lopez) has just turned 21 years old and completed his indentured servitude with the pirates. His former nursemaid, Ruth (Robin Goodrin Nordli), who has stood by his side as the pirates’ “maid of all work,” confesses that she formerly misunderstood instructions from Frederic’s father to apprentice him to a ship’s pilot and instead gave him to a pirate! Frederic now declares that he must devote himself to exterminating the pirates — whom he says he likes individually but detests as a group. The operetta is rife with paradox to make Shakespeare proud. Frederic rejects overtures from Ruth, who wants to be his woman even though she is now 47, and instead falls for songstress Mabel (Khori Dastoor), whose remarkable voice is my single best memory of this performance. But then Ruth and the Pirate King inform Frederic that they’ve learned he was born on Feb. 29 of a leap year, so he is bound to the pirates for another 63 years. Frederic pleads his case to Mabel: “Will you still need me, will you still feed me, when I’m 84?” One of the great enchantments of this production is the way it has incorporated modern music — from the Beatles, from Queen, from the Gershwins — with the Victorian-era tunes. “Pirates” will be presented on the Elizabeth Stage through Oct. 8.

‘Ghost Light’ On Nov. 27, 1978, San Francisco Mayor George Moscone

Expenses • Gas, round-trip, Bend to Ashland, 402 miles @ $3.70/gallon: $59.50 • Lunch, Martino’s: $14.60 • Tickets for four festival performances: $258 • Dinner, The Peerless: $43.28

If you go INFORMATION • Ashland Visitor & Convention Bureau. 110 E. Main St., Ashland; 541-482-3486, www.ashland • Oregon Shakespeare Festival. 15 S. Pioneer St., Ashland; 541-482-4331, 800-219-8161,

LODGING • Ashland Hostel. 150 N. Main St., Ashland; 541-482-9217, www.the Rates from $28 (dorm), $40 (private room). • Ashland Springs Hotel. 212 E. Main St., Ashland; 541-488-1700, 888-795-4545, www.ashland Rates from $189 (festival season), $99 (winter). • Bayberry Inn. 438 N. Main St., Ashland; 541-488-1252, 800-7951252, Rates from $135 (festival season), $100 (winter). • The Peerless Hotel. 243 Fourth St., Ashland; 541-488-1082, 800460-8758, Rates from $160 (festival season), $83 (winter). • The Winchester Inn. 35 S. Second St., Ashland; 541-488-1115, 800972-4991, www.winchesterinn.

— a heterosexual supporter of gay rights — was assassinated in his office in City Hall, leaving behind a wife and four children. The youngest, 14-year-old Jonathan, profoundly struggled with the loss of his father, particularly when, 20 years later, he came out as a gay man himself. “Ghost Light” is catharsis for Jonathan Moscone, for 10 years the artistic director of the California Shakespeare Theater in Berkeley. He himself directs the play that he conceived and developed with playwright Tony Taccone. The vehicle is Shakespeare’s “Hamlet.” As he directs a production of the famous tragedy, the fictional Jon (Christopher Liam Moore) cannot fathom how to portray the ghost of Hamlet’s father, himself a murder victim: Moscone had never properly grieved the death of his own father. “It was never planned that this play would swim in Shakespearean waters,” Moscone writes in the program notes. “But like Hamlet, I had a mythic father who, for me, has lived longer as a memory — a ghost, even — than as a corporeal being. … Tony found our stories — his, mine, even Hamlet’s — coming together in a story of loss: how we deal, or don’t deal; and how ghosts can scare us either to death, or into claiming who we truly are.” The 2½-hour New Theatre production employs creative stage direction, including a trap-door grave site, on a set that is surrounded by three tiers of seats. It is scheduled through Nov. 5.

The courtyard and beyond The heart of the Oregon Shakespeare Festival campus is a paved courtyard on Pioneer Street. That was where I met both veteran stage actor Elich and novice Zach Myers. A Southern Oregon University student and ensemble member in “Henry IV, Part Two,” Myers told me he is also understudying a supporting • Lodging (two nights with breakfast), The Peerless: $348.80 • Lunch, The Loft: $24 • Dinner, Amuse: $44.85 • Backstage tour: $13 • Lunch, The Playwright: $15.65 TOTAL: $821.68

com. Rates from $195 (festival season), $85 (winter).

DINING • Amuse. 15 N. First St., Ashland; 541-488-9000, www.amuse Dinner only. Expensive. • The Loft Brasserie & Bar. 18 Calle Guanajuato, Ashland; 541-4821116, Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • Martino’s Lounge and Macaroni’s Ristorante. 58 E. Main St., Ashland; 541-488-4420, www.martinos Lunch and dinner. Moderate. • New Sammy’s Cowboy Bistro. 2210 S. Pacific Highway, Talent; 541-535-2779. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive. • Noble Coffee Roasting. 281 Fourth St., Ashland; 541-488-3288, Three meals daily. Budget. • The Peerless Restaurant. 265 Fourth St., Ashland; 541-488-6067, Dinner only. Expensive. • The Playwright: A Public House. 258 A St., Ashland; 541-488-9128, www.theplaywrightpublichouse. com. Lunch and dinner. Budget and moderate.

role in “Ghost Light.” There was no mistaking him as an aspiring actor: He carried a bound script beneath his arm. The principal festival box office is on the courtyard, off of which are the main doors to the Elizabethan Stage and the Bowmer Theatre, both of which overlook Lithia Park to the west. In the heart of the courtyard, the Green Show performers stage an eclectic variety of one-hour musical and dramatic performances at 6:45 p.m. every day but Monday, when the theaters are dark. Opposite are the New Theatre and Carpenter Hall, which serves an educational function: Informative backstage tours (mine was narrated by actor Kate Hurster, the “Princess of France”) begin here at 10 a.m., and enlightening 30-minute introductions to many of the plays are offered at 5:30 p.m. On the north side of the courtyard is the intriguing Tudor Guild gift shop, whose profits support the festival; wares range from Tshirts and books to reproduction Elizabethan costumes. Nearby is Martino’s, the upstairs lounge for Macaroni’s Italian restaurant. While Martino’s is not an official festival venue, its upscale ambi-

ence and central location help to make it a favored watering hole for many festival actors and other thespians. I recommend Martino’s for an after-the-show stop. My favorite restaurant before the show — its staff is well-accustomed to taking a 6:30 p.m. reservation and making sure you’re on time for an 8:30 p.m. performance at the Elizabethan — is The Peerless. Located about seven blocks from Bard Central in Ashland’s historic Railroad District, The Peerless boasts a pleasant garden dining area between its main dining room and a circa1900 boarding house, now refurbished as a six-room bed-andbreakfast hotel. The restaurant menu ranges from fresh seafood and grass-fed beef to vegetarian specials. The executive chef is young Sam Jackson, a Bend native who cut his culinary teeth at such restaurants as Zydeco and the Blacksmith before heading south to try his hand at farming. Now that he has returned to the kitchen, Central Oregonians who visit Ashland can get a little taste of home when they take a break from Shakespeare. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@

Visit an eco lodge where adventure is encouraged, ecofriendly practices are in use and supporting the local community is essential. Here are five to consider. 1. Rosalie Forest Eco Lodge, Dominica, West Indies. Explore the volcanic island on foot or by donkey. Hike to waterfalls, surf or watch turtles or whales. Later return to your treehouse, cabin or cottage in the rain forest, surrounded by organic gardens. Learn how British owner Jem Winston uses wind power to provide light and how his reliance on community resources enriches both locals and guests. Contact: 767-446-1886; 2. Playa Viva, Juluchuca, Mexico. Stay in this familyfriendly, all-inclusive coastal lodge near Ixtapa, where the owners operate a turtle sanctuary. Last year, guests helped save and release more than 100,000 baby turtles. The solarpowered lodge was built with the help of local craftspeople using indigenous materials. Contact: 1-866-482 8922; 3. Nature Inn at Bald Eagle, Howard, Pa. Everyday practices at this eco-friendly retreat include geothermal heating and cooling, solar heating of water, rainwater harvesting, native habitat restoration and the use of rain gardens to decrease runoff and increase absorption. Your family will enjoy the

Bob Schumacher 541.280.9147

beauty and abundance of wildlife in the area. Find hundreds of miles of trails plus trout streams. You’ll also find an elk refuge, local artisans and pristine nature. Contact: 814-625-2879; www; www 4. Borneo Rainforest Lodge. Stay in one of 31 chalets in a rain forest that’s part of the Danum Valley Conservation Area. From eco-savvy quarters, families can plan outings that include scouting 300 species of birds and 120 species of mammals. Expect to see orangutans, pygmy elephants and Bornean hornbills. View the habitat from a 1,000-foot-long canopy walk 85 feet above the ground. Contact: 011-60-88-267-637; ; 5. Shakti 360 Leti, Himalayas, India. Soak in splendid views from your cabin in the foothills of the Indian Himalayas. A strong commitment to the community includes employing locals and using traditional building techniques. The company has introduced solar heating and lighting and water reuse. Also, it created a foundation to foster local renewable energy, education and cultural projects. Hike and learn about the culture of this beautiful mountainous region. Contact: 1-866-401-3705; www


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C6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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




Dréa DeRose and Michael Nerseth.

Erin McHenry and Sean Trimble.



Dréa DeRose and Michael Nerseth, both of Bend, plan to marry Sept. 17 at House on the Metolius in Camp Sherman. The future bride is the daughter of Marci DeRose and Ron DeRose, both of Bend. She is a graduate of Mountain View High School and a graduate of The Art Institute of Portland, where she received a bachelor of science

degree in graphic design. She works as an interior designer at Complements Home Interiors, in Bend. The future groom is the son of Ernie Nerseth, of Spanaway, Wash., and Kathy Pearson, of Lake Stevens, Wash. He is a graduate of Aloha High School, in Aloha, and a graduate of Western Culinary Institute, in Portland. He is the executive chef at LaRosa, in Bend.

Erin McHenry, of Redmond, and Sean Trimble, of Visalia, Calif., were married July 2 at a family friend’s home in Bend, with a reception following.

The bride is the daughter of Kim and Gail McHenry, of Twin Falls, Idaho. She is a graduate of Twin Falls High School and a graduate of William Woods University in Fulton, Mo., where she studied American sign language and English interpreting. She works as a sign language interpreter for the High Desert Educational Service District in Redmond. The groom is the son of Dr. Brian and Mary Trimble, of Eagle River, Alaska. He is a graduate of Meadow Creek Christian Academy, in Eagle River, and a graduate of Oakbrook College of Law in Fresno, Calif, where he received his juris doctorate. He is an attorney. The couple honeymooned in Napa Valley, Calif. They will settle in Central Oregon.


Northup—Zollinger Jaima Northup and Caleb Zollinger, both of Bend, plan to marry Aug. 26 at Aspen Hall, in Bend. The future bride is the daugh-

ter of Mark and Marty Northup, of Bend. She is a massage therapist and chiropractic assistant. The future groom is the son of Bill and Kris Zollinger, of Lincoln City. He works as a foreman for Landmark Landscaping, in Bend.

Wise—Puddy Sara Wise, of Prineville, and Michael Puddy, of Metolius, plan to marry Sept. 10 in Prineville. The future bride is the daughter of David and Chrissie Wise, of Prineville. She is a 2007 graduate of Faith Christian Academy, in Prineville, and a 2011 graduate of Central Oregon Community College, where she studied business administration. She works at O’Reilly’s Auto Parts in Prineville. The future groom is the son of Jonathan and Mary Puddy, of Prineville. He is a 2006 graduate of Crook County High School. He works at GREH Fabrication in Madras.

Sara Wise and Michael Puddy.

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

Coil—Bruce Alison Coil and Jacob Bruce, both of San Diego, were married July 22 in Cuvier Park in La Jolla, Calif. The bride is the daughter of Bob and Wanda Coil, of Bend. She is a 1993 graduate of Sun-

B   Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Vanessa Morrell and Jonathan Ragsdale.

Jaima Northup and Caleb Zollinger.

Alison Coil and Jacob Bruce.

Vanessa Morrell and Jonathan Ragsdale, both of Bend, were married June 25 at the Church of the Nazarene in Bend, with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of Lyndon and Denise Morrell, of Bend. She is a 2008 graduate of Summit High School, a 2010 graduate of Central Oregon Community College and is currently studying American

studies at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus. The groom is the son of Raymond and Julie Ragsdale, of Bend. He is a 2007 graduate of Bend High School and a 2010 graduate of Central Oregon Community College, where he studied automotive business management. He works as a Volkswagen technician at Carrera Motors, in Bend. The couple honeymooned in Hawaii. They will settle in Bend.

river Preparatory School, a 1997 graduate of Princeton University, where she studied astrophysics, and a 2004 graduate of University of California Berkeley where she earned a doctorate in astrophysics. She is an assistant professor of astrophysics at University of California at San Diego. The groom is the son of Ken and Lynn Bruce, of McHenry, Ill. He is a 1992 graduate of McHenry High School, in McHenry, and a 1996 graduate of University of Illinois, where he studied theater arts. He is a stage, film and television actor. The couple honeymooned in Seattle and the Olympic Peninsula in Washington. They will settle in San Diego.

Tim & Kelli Anderson, a girl, Ava Dawn Rivera-Anderson, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, July 13. John and Savanna Skiles, a boy, Grey Ryeland Skiles, 10 pounds, 6 ounces, July 25. Matthew and Somer Bauer, a girl, Gwendolyn DeChantal Bauer, 8 pounds, 15 ounces, July 26. Jerrad and Yumi Oakes, twins, two girls, Maya Rose Oakes, 5 pounds, 12 ounces, and Kaya Rei Oakes, 4 pounds, 14 ounces, July 24. Richard and Regan Hensley, a girl, Hailey Addison Hensley, 9 pounds, 6 ounces, July 27. Jeremiah Nichols and Destiny Richel, a boy Jaython Glenn Nichols, 8 pounds, July 27. Nick and Jessica Swagger, a girl, Piper Lynn Swagger, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, July 26. Clinton Smith and Sadie Johnson, a girl, Maria Jane Beverly Smith, 4 pounds, 11 ounces, July 28. Travis Lyle and Jessica Mcdaniel, a girl, Skylar Michelle Mcdaniel Lyle, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, July 28. Benjamin and Brittney Bennett, a girl, Nevaeh Leeann Bennett, 7

pounds, 13 ounces, July 30. Joshua and Melissa Smith, a boy, Lennon Elijah Smith, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, July 30. Jason and Mary Winford, a boy, Griffen Michael Winford, 9 pounds, 7 ounces, July 20. Frank Harris and Ruth Stuck, a girl, Keira Naomi Harris, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, July 30. Eric and Rachel O’Malley, a boy, Rowan Jensen O’Malley, 9 pounds, 3 ounces, July 30. Bill Dickinson and Jessica Sesnon, a girl, Aleigh Marie Dickinson, 5 pounds, 15 ounces, July 25. Aaron and Michelle Thomas, a boy, Linkin Arthur Thomas, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, July 27. Jason and Cassandra Gybels, a girl, Addisen Ann Gybels, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, July 27.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Gustavo and Carmen Neri, a girl, Yaretzi Neri, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, July 26. Jacob and Aurora Smith, a boy, Wyatt Robert Smith, 8 pounds, 1 ounce, July 26. Aaron and Thea Belobraidic, a boy, Charles Aaron Belobraidic, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, July 28.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 C7

VOLUNTEER SEARCH EDITOR’S NOTE: The organizations listed below are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. For additional information on the types of help they need, see a more detailed listing at 106.7 KPOV, BEND’S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: info@kpov. org or 541-322-0863. AARP: taxaide or 888-687-2277. ADULT BASIC EDUCATION LITERACY PROGRAM: 541-318-3788. ALYCE HATCH CENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1980. ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION: Carol Norton or Angie Kooistra, 541-548-7074. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Glenda Leutwyler, 541-788-4858. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ROAD TO RECOVERY: Lynda Calvi, acslynda@ or 541-617-0222. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ART COMMITTEE OF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker, 541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRAL STATION: 541-617-1317. ASPEN RIDGE ALZHEIMER’S ASSISTED LIVING AND RETIREMENT COMMUNITY: 541-385-8500, Tuesday through Saturday. ASSISTANCE LEAGUE OF BEND: 541-389-2075. BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-385-5387. BEND LIBRARIES FRIENDS: www. or 541-617-7047. BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICT: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND’S COMMUNITY CENTER: Taffy, 541-312-2069. BEND SENIOR CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT: 541-617-1010. BETHLEHEM INN: www.bethleheminn. org or 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-312-6047 (Bend), 541-447-3851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BLISSFUL ACRES RESCUE RESERVE (BARR): 541-388-0922. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting. org or 541-382-4647. BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON:, info@ or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : campfire@bendcable. com or 541-382-4682. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CASCADE VIEW NURSING AND ALZHEIMER’S CARE CENTER: 541-382-7161. CAT RESCUE, ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT):, 541-389-8420 or 541-598-5488. EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-388-1770. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) MEALS ON WHEELS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA): 541-678-5483. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — BEND: 541-382-3008. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — LA PINE: 541-536-3207. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — MADRAS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON LOCAVORE: or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore. com or 541-633-0674. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: Chuck Hemingway, 541-383-2793. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: or 541-385-3372. THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND: Patty Stell, pstell@ or 541-388-5517. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www. or 541-389-1618. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Lin Gardner, 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: www. or 541-330-0017. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday_Johnson@co.deschutes. or 541-322-7425. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH:, COPY@ or 541-388-6651.

DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-317-3186 or 541-388-6525. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. DESCHUTES PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM: 541-312-1032. DESCHUTES RIVER CONSERVANCY: or 541.382.4077 x25. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: or Misha at info@ or 541-382-0561. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Don Lang, 541-647-1002. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: 541-385-6908. EQUINE OUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: or Cathi at FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt@ or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-548-8817. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARIES: or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www.friendswithflowersoforegon. com or 541-317-9808. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.deschutescountygotr. org or GRANDMA’S HOUSE: 541-383-3515. HABITAT RESTORE: Di Crocker, 541-312-6709. HEALING REINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Sarah Smith, 541-382-9410. HEALTHY BEGINNINGS: www. or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC: Isabelle Senger, www.highdesertchambermusic. com, info@highdesertchambermusic. com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, bonitodia@ or 541-447-0732. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www.highdesertmuseum. org or 541-382-4757. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: or Pat at 541-548-7483 or 541-549-6558. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION: 541-385-3320. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON: Wendy, 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Liz, 541-388-3448. HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETY OF REDMOND: volunteer@redmondhumane. org or 541-923-0882. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info@hungerpreventioncoalition. org or 541-385-9227. IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-548-7018. JEFFERSON COUNTY CRIME VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSON COUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541-475-6131, ext. 208. JUNIPER GROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. JUNIPER SWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Joni Gullixson, 541-383-5958, ext. 269. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE HIGH SCHOOL: Debbi Mason, debbi.mason@bend. or 541-355-8501. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Jenny Thornberry, 541-548-8817. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, volunteer@ or 541-382-4366. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Nancy Allen, 541-312-2488. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008. MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy Kastberg, 541-382-7025. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541-475-3882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: www. or 541-330-4381.

NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: Elaines@ or 541548-2380, ext. 115. NEWBERRY HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. NEWBERRY HOSPICE: 541-536-7399. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF REDMOND: 541-548-5288. OREGON ADAPTIVE SPORTS: or Kendall Cook at 541-848-9390. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. PARTNERS IN CARE: www.partnersbend. org or Sarah Peterson at 541-382-5882. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: or 541-923-6677. PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: www. or 541-317-2334. PILOT BUTTE REHABILITATION CENTER: 541-382-5531. PRINEVILLE SOROPTIMIST SENIOR CENTER: Judy, 541-447-6844. READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: 541-312-1060. REDMOND HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HABITAT RESTORE: Roy, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL: 541-923-4807. REDMOND INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia@ or 541-447-0732. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, mphillis@ or 541-548-8817. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Mardi, 541-318-4950. SACRED ART OF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. ST. CHARLES IN BEND AND ST. CHARLES IN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — LA PINE: 541-536-1956. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — REDMOND: 541-923-5264. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. SAVING GRACE: 541-3829227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): www.getsmartoregon. org or 541-355-5600. SOROPTIMIST OF PRINEVILLE: 541-447-6844. SUNRIVER AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 541-593-8149. SUNRIVER NATURE CENTER & OBSERVATORY: Susan, 541-593-4442. TOUCHMARK AT MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE: 541-383-1414 TOWER THEATRE FOUNDATION: 541-317-0700. TRILLIUM FAMILY SERVICES: 503-205-0194. TUMALO LANGLAUF CLUB: Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981. UNITED WAY OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: or 541-389-6507. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: www. or 541-420-6775. VISIT BEND: www.visitbend. com or 541-382-8048. VOLUNTEER CAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom Mottl, 541-416-6859. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www. or 541-385-8977. WINNING OVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: or 541-382-1943. WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0750. YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

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



H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Aug. 7, 2011: This year, you express far more impulsiveness than in recent years. Let your enthusiasm emerge, and others will respond in kind. Detachment often brings stunning insights. Foreigners, in-laws and travel keep your life exciting. Education provides escape and new ideas. If you are single, your love life could be very exciting, though not necessarily stable. If you are attached, a new addition becomes a strong possibility. SAGITTARIUS always roots you on. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Keep reaching out for others. You seek a fresh perspective or a novel approach to a situation. Unexpected insights point to a very different yet effective path. Yes, a partner is way too serious, but indulge him or her a little, and a door will open. Tonight: How about a movie? TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH A partner always has a lot of influence on you; now he or she has even more. The unexpected develops when dealing with your own feelings. Your reaction could dumbfound even you. Know that you need to slow down and take a break. Tonight: Go with someone else’s suggestion.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Defer to a key friend or family member. Someone keeps acting in a somewhat controversial manner. The unexpected occurs with friends or within groups. Know when enough is enough. Tonight: Jostle a loved one out of the blues. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH You pace yourself with a goal of getting past a self-imposed restriction. Someone you look up to could be getting a case of the flakies. Don’t internalize your feelings, or else you might put yourself in a funk. Tonight: Run errands on the way home. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH You are simply joyous to be surrounded by friends and loved ones. Some people might say you are nearly childlike in your spontaneity. You could try to have a serious conversation, but your mood is very light. Postpone the talk. Tonight: Play away. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Be true to yourself. If you feel that it is desirable to stay close to home, do. Sometimes you make the reason too important. Just follow your feelings, and you will take the correct path. Restrict spending if need be. Tonight: Be comfortable. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH You might want to move in a new direction and follow through on a key project you have been putting off. A partner or wanna-be partner could become demanding. Let this person know that you will make time soon. Tonight: Play it low-key.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Though you might want to be logical, you are a deeply emotional sign. You could act out on some suppressed feelings if you are not in touch with yourself. Respond to others, especially if you get out among crowds. Tonight: Where the fun is. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH Allow yourself to be 100 percent spontaneous. You will love the end results. Others cannot help but respond in kind. You delight in the script you create with a fun friend or loved one. Tonight: Only what appeals to you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH If you want to be less seen and take some much-needed personal time, the time is now. In your desire for centering and quiet, you find a conflict brewing with a roommate. Create greater personal space. Tonight: Not to be found. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Find out what happens between you and a friend before making a key decision. That would make more sense. As you gain information and understanding, happiness and celebration seem A-OK. Tonight: Where the gang is. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH A take-charge attitude goes far. You might want to try something in a different way once you get the big picture. An investment or purchase seems most interesting. Let go of an innate possessiveness. Tonight: Could be late. © 2010 by King Features Syndicate

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

Get A Taste For Food, Home & Garden Every Tuesday In


C8 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Success at marriage — for the long haul By Molly Belmont and Larissa Lytwyn New York Times News Service

In his new book “ScreamFree Marriage: Calming Down, Growing Up and Getting Closer,” therapist Hal Runkel says marriage is more than navigating arguments, parenting children and keeping the proverbial spark alive. It’s learning how to use personal accountability as a tool to make all those challenges navigable. “It’s about maturity,” he says. We talked to couples with one, two and three decades under their belts. How do they make it work?

37 years and counting Bob and Leane Paeglow say it is their commitment and shared mission that has kept them together for 37 years. After providing medical care in some of the poorest countries on the globe, Bob had a calling to return to the neighborhood where he grew up. He and his wife, a nurse, sold their home, moved to West Hill in Albany, N.Y., and in 2001, opened Koinonia Primary Care, a full-service medical and mental health clinic for the underinsured in one of Albany’s poorest neighborhoods. They work sideby-side, providing care to 2,000 patients. It is hard work, work that they did for years without receiving pay — Bob still doesn’t take a salary — and they’re the first to admit that the mission has sometimes created tension in their marriage. But they’ve met the challenges, and kept the marriage intact. “I believe very strongly that love’s a decision, not a feeling,” says Bob. “We’ve been through some pretty rough times ... struggling through poverty, and then going back to medical school at age 36 with four kids, and then giving up our house and opening the clinic. Life has always been a struggle of some sort for us, and ... obviously that puts strain on a relationship, but we’ve always been committed.” The Paeglows first met during a high school trip to Canada, when a snowstorm and striking road crews waylaid them in Montreal for three days. In the intervening years, they have raised

“I believe very strongly that love’s a decision, not a feeling. … Life has always been a struggle of some sort for us, and ... obviously that puts strain on a relationship, but we’ve always been committed.” — Bob Paeglow four children: Bob, 36, Rebecca, 35, Corrie, 30, and Amanda, 27, and this year, their youngest moved out, leaving them empty nesters. Top Tips: Carve out time for each other. Love goes through different phases; it’s the commitment that matters. Forgiveness and compromise are the keys to working through conflict.

18 years and counting Ken Ragsdale and Lori Hansen say respect and laughter are the secrets to their happy marriage of 18 years. They were introduced by friends at a Portland bar, and hit it off immediately. “She was the most interesting one at the table,” Ken says. They are both visual people — Ken teaches painting at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and The College of St. Rose, both in upstate New York, and Lori is a graphic designer for a large advertising firm — and maintain a healthy respect for each others’ creative space. “We have our own interests but similar interests,” Lori says. “We understand each others’ creative drives.” A social couple, they devote time to a number of philanthropic organizations and frequently play host to a large network of friends and family. They are as generous with their space as they are with their time — they shared their first home with roommates for 10 years before finally living alone — and today, friends who come by can always find good


Race Schedule

Continued from C1 Each race division is open to canines as well, which are welcome to just go along for the ride or swim alongside their human companions. For safety reasons, racers with pets will compete separately from those who left theirs at home. Cost of entry is $20 per person, $30 to race with your dog or $50 per team. Those racing with dogs will receive a free Ruff Wear Float Coat — think of it as a doggy flotation device — required for them to race. Food and product vendors will be on hand. There will also be a beer garden serving up beer, including the special Race for the River Ale from Deschutes Brewery. And for your listening pleasure, Moon Mountain Ram-

9:30 a.m.Stand-Up Paddle Short Course 10 a.m.Stand-Up Paddle Long Course 11 a.m.Swim With Wetsuit 11:05 a.m.Swim Without Wetsuit 11:10 a.m.Swim With Dog 11:15 a.m.Canoe and Kayak 11:20a.m.Canoe, Kayak and Stand Up Paddle Board With Dog 11:45 a.m.Floaties 11:50 a.m.Floaties With Dog 12 p.m.Corporate Race

blers will perform live bluegrass tunes. Admission is free. From the Deschutes River Conservancy’s perspective, “this is an opportunity for peo-

food, sharp conversation and a nice bottle of wine. They moved to Albany in 2002 and love how active the city is. “It’s pretty hard not to get involved in a lot of different organizations,” Ken says. “I think you’d have to actively try to escape it.” Top Tips: Have your own interests; it makes you happy (and keeps you interesting). Fighting isn’t productive. Sometimes, you have to agree to disagree and move on. Listen and laugh. Have a good time together and don’t take yourself too seriously.

9 Years and counting Chris and Julianne Scanlan say communication and common goals are the secret to their success so far. They have been married since 2002. They met through a common friend when Julianne was finishing grad school. They quickly discovered they had a lot in common: They both wanted to live in the country, be good parents, and have a strong home life. Where they had differences — Julianne is high-strung, while Chris is more laid-back; Julianne was an avid runner, while Chris was never very interested in athletics; Julianne knew what she wanted to be right away, while Chris took longer to decide what he wanted to do — they’ve become more alike over the years. Julianne credits Chris with teaching her to relax, and she’s helped make him into a runner. “We’ve sort of grown together over the years,” Julianne says. They lead a busy life. Julianne works six days a week as a physical therapist; Chris was a stay-athome dad and part-time physical education student and then a full-time student. Both shuttle their kids, Kate, 7, and Miles, 4, to and from numerous activities each day. They still make time each day for what matters most to them: their kids and each other. Top Tips: Choose well. “What we enjoy, more than most anything else, is being around each other,” Chris says. Take time out. Be respectful of each other.

Ratner to co-produce ’12 Oscars By Nicole Sperling Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — In a surprise move, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has chosen Brett Ratner, director of such popcorn films as “Rush Hour” and “X-Men: The Last Stand,” to produce the 2012 Oscar telecast along with veteran producer Don Mischer, academy President Tom Sherak announced Thursday. The 42-year-old Ratner’s youthful movies often do well at the box office but are panned by critics. He produced the Rrated summer comedy “Horrible Bosses” and will see his next directorial effort, the Ben Stiller film “Tower Heist,” hit theaters in November. Ratner, who has never been nominated for an Oscar, seemed stunned by his selection. “One of my dreams was just to be a member of the academy. I was shocked when they let me in after ‘Rush Hour,’ ” he said Thursday during a joint phone call with Mischer. “And now I sit on the — what’s it called? — the executive council of the directors’ branch, or committee, and we are the ones who vote on which directors get to come in. That’s unbelievable. I

just love film and wanted to be a filmmaker, but this went beyond my dreams.” In a statement, Sherak called Ratner “unbelievably creative” and said he knows how to “take risks that are both interesting and inspiring.” Dawn Hudson, who became chief executive of the academy this summer, added that “Brett has a really smart and fresh take for the show.” Ratner said he was comforted that Mischer, who has long experience in live television, would be by his side. “Don’s experience and his knowledge of the process and how to execute something like this” is important, Ratner said. “I’m sure if it was just me, they’d be even more doubtful than they already are, saying, ‘What the hell does he know about a three-hour live telecast?’ Having Don here gives me a lot of confidence, and as you know I already have a little bit of that.” Ratner has never directed live television but has helmed features, documentaries and music videos, qualifications Mischer believes make him a good partner for the job. “Brett’s a risk-taker and loves a challenge. Ideas just flow from him. He’s going to make it fun.”

In February, Mischer’s partner on the show was producer Bruce Cohen, who took home a best picture Oscar for “American Beauty” and was nominated for “Milk.” Cohen and Mischer sought to put a more youthful face on the program, tapping Anne Hathaway and James Franco as hosts. But the telecast was largely panned by critics and drew just 37.6 million total viewers, down 10 percent from 2010, according to the Nielsen Co. Still, 2011 saw higher viewership than in 2008 and 2009. The news of Ratner’s hiring comes just two days after the academy’s board of governors created a stir by announcing it would present the organization’s Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award to Oprah Winfrey. The selection raised questions among some in Hollywood because Winfrey is known more as a TV personality who has been involved in relatively few film projects.






ple to give back to the river they love,” Armstrong says. “We’ve had a number of different events where you can go down and participate and celebrate the river, but this is a communitywide celebration, where we hope to get people out on the river doing something that they’re already out there doing already: enjoying the river. “But this is the one day and the one opportunity to truly give back to the river you love, and to support the Deschutes River Conservancy in their mission of keeping this river as a thriving resource for future generations.” To enter or learn more information, visit www.deschutes David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@

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Elks move back into second place in division with win

Cascade Lakes Relay provides competition — and matchmaking

The Bend Elks reclaimed second place in the West Coast League’s West Division and improved their playoff hopes with an 8-4 victory over the Klamath Falls Gems in a baseball game Saturday night. The Elks (29-24 WCL) now have a half-game lead over the Cowlitz Black Bears, who lost to the Walla Walla Sweets 5-1 Saturday. The Elks have just one more regular season league game left — today at Klamath Falls at 6:05 p.m. Cowlitz (27-23) plays Walla Walla today, and then has three games against West Division-leading Corvallis. On Saturday, The Elks got on the board first in the top of the second inning, as Tyler Christian hit a two-run home run. Klamath would respond with three runs in the fourth inning. Those would be the only runs the Gems would manage against Elks starter Brandon Brennan (3-1), who went six innings to earn the win. The Elks’ bullpen made Brennan’s effort stand up, as Joey McClung pitched two scoreless innings before Jeff Brigham gave up just one run in the ninth. Christian and Donald Collins led the Elks at the plate, as both had a pair of hits. Justin Maffei scored a pair of runs for Bend. — Bulletin staff report


By Robert Husseman

She met Sandy Charon, then coordinator for the Running On Empty team, at Elite Fitness and Last year, Gretchen Duerst had no intention of • Results, Education in Bend, where the two both trained. Scoreboard, competing in the Cascade Lakes Relay. Charon pitched the Cascade Lakes Relay to Page D2 She lives in Bend and works for the University Duerst four months before the 2010 race (held of Oregon as a program manager in the univerJuly 30-31), and Duerst accepted the invitation to sity’s Continuing Education department. The join the team. Oregon State graduate had “always been a distance runThe night before the race, Duerst let slip that she was ner,” with several marathons and half marathons under single. her belt. “You’re single?” Charon asked. “I have the perfect guy “I thought it sounded like a nice outdoor activity, in- for you!” volving running and racing,” Duerst, 29, said of the CasLast year, Matt Heberling had no intention of competcade Lakes Relay. “I thought it’d be a great way to meet ing in the Cascade Lakes Relay … again. other runners in the area.” See Relay / D4 The Bulletin

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Matt Heberling and his wife Gretchen hold their dogs, Zoey (held by Matt) and Ellie at the finish line of the Cascade Lakes Relay in Bend Saturday.


Bend South bounces back Central Oregon team tops a squad from Montana to improve to 1-1 at regionals By Beau Eastes

Bend Gold wins semifinal but falls in final

The Bulletin

KENNEWICK, Wash. — Bend Gold won a semifinal game Saturday but fell 10-8 to Meridian, Idaho, Saturday night in the championship final of the Pacific Northwest 13-year-old Babe Ruth Regional baseball tournament. The North Oregon champion, Bend Gold toppled Glacier, Mont., 10-8 in the semifinal round to advance to the final. In a seesaw contest, Meridian prevailed to advance to the 2011 Babe Ruth 13-year-old World Series later this month in Clifton Park, N.Y. Bend Gold finished with a 4-2 record in the regional tourney, including a 3-1 record in pool play, where Bend’s lone defeat was at the hands of Meridian. — Bulletin staff report Rachel Luna / For The Bulletin

SOCCER Premier Cup finals today A busy weekend of youth soccer in Bend concludes today with championship matches in the 2011 Bend Premier Cup. The nearly 150 club teams taking part in the three-day tournament, presented by Oregon Rush Soccer, include squads from Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Nevada and California. Soccer fields at Big Sky Park, Pine Nursery Community Park, Bear Creek and Buckingham elementary schools, Mountain View and Summit high schools and the 15th Street Field are hosting the competition. Results from all of Friday’s matches are listed in Scoreboard on Page D2. Watch for results from Saturday’s contests and today’s championships in Monday’s Bulletin. Complete schedules for each Premier Cup division are available at — Bulletin staff report

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 MLB ...........................................D3 Golf ........................................... D4 Auto racing ................................D5 NFL ............................................D5 Sports in brief........................... D6


Bend South players celebrate with Cam Baker (52) after he hit a three-run home run in a game against a team from Montana at the Northwest Regional Tournament at Al Houghton Stadium in San Bernardino, Calif. on Saturday.

SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. — Cam Baker has always been big for is age. When the Bend South first baseman was in kindergarten, he towered over his classmates — so much that his grandmother thought he was standing on a box in his class picture. Now 6 feet 2 inches tall — and growing — Baker is asked “How tall are you?” so often he has started to respond in centimeters. “We’ve got tall genes,” said Baker’s mom, Amy Baker, about herself and her husband, Stace Baker. “But nothing like Cam.” Baker came up huge for the Bend South baseball team Saturday during the second day of the 2011 Little League Northwest Regional Tournament. The seventhgrader-to-be at Bend’s Cascade Middle School crushed a gamechanging, three-run home run in the bottom of the fourth inning for the Oregon state champions in their 10-6 victory over Big Sky, Mont., a decision that put both teams at 1-1 for the tournament. Trailing 4-2 after 3 1⁄2 innings, Bend South scraped together three runs to take a 5-4 lead. See Bend South / D5


Less long ball? Home runs down at regionals By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. — The long ball is becoming a lost art at Al Houghton Stadium. During the winter the outfield walls were moved back at the Little League Western Region Headquarters, from 205 feet to 225. The move mirrors changes made in 2006 to the Howard J. Lamade Stadium and Little

League Volunteer Stadium in South Williamsport, Pa., the annual site of the Little League World Series. Through seven games at this year’s Little League Northwest and West regional tournaments — the two events are held simultaneously at the stadium in San Bernardino — only four home runs have been hit. Two of them are by Bend South. “It’s not so much to decrease home runs

as it is to create more gaps for doubles and triples,” said Dick Gold, the California District 11 Little League Administrator who is helping run this week’s two regional tournaments at the site. According to Gold, more than 90 home runs were hit in each of the last two years at the Northwest and West regional tournaments. See Notebook / D5

At a glance A quick look at the Little League Northwest Regional Tournament in San Bernardino, Calif. For more information, see Page D5. Saturday’s game: Bend South 10, Big Sky, Mont. 6 Next game: Monday, Bend South vs. North Bothell, Wash., 7:30 p.m. (game broadcast on radio at KICE-AM 940)

Local ladies are pair of aces Crooked River Ranch golfers get holes-in-one while playing together

ZACK HALL CROOKED RIVER RANCH — llie Rice was truly happy for her friend Jan Markham when Markham aced the par-3 11th hole at Crooked River Ranch. But she couldn’t help but be a little bit jealous, too. After all, despite playing golf since 1969, Rice had never scored a hole-in-one of her own. “I put mine in and Ellie said, ‘This isn’t fair.


I haven’t had any. I haven’t had any!’” recalls the 76-year-old Markham, for whom the ace was No. 4. Markham, whose hole-in-one shot last week bounced short and rolled in from 106 yards out, understands her fellow Crooked River Ranch resident’s reaction. And in Rice’s defense, “I’m always with people that have them,” she says, referring to two other aces she had witnessed in the past year. “I’m sitting there watching all these … I have a right to (complain),” Rice jokes. Markham’s shot was an amazing play, no doubt, hit with a never-before-swung 8iron. (She contends that she didn’t hit a great shot.) See Aces / D4

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Friends Ellie Rice, left, and Jan Markham both hit holes in one while playing in the same foursome on the 11th hole at Crooked River Ranch golf course. In the background is the hole they aced.

D2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O  A


TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 9 a.m. — World Golf Championships, Bridgestone Invitational, final round, Golf Channel. 11 a.m. — Nationwide Tour, Cox Classic, final round, Golf Channel. 11 a.m. — World Golf Championships, Bridgestone Invitational, final round, CBS. 1 p.m. — Champions Tour, 3M Championship, final round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m. — PGA Tour, Reno-Tahoe Open, final round, Golf Channel.

AUTO RACING 10 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Pennsylvania 500, ESPN. 11 a.m. — IndyCar, Honda Indy 200, Versus network. 4 p.m. — NHRA, O’Reilly Auto Parts Northwest Nationals (same-day tape), ESPN2. 7 p.m. — American Le Mans Series, Mid-Ohio Sports Car Challenge (taped), ESPN2.

BASEBALL 10 a.m. — MLB, Atlanta Braves at New York Mets, TBS. 12:30 p.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Los Angeles Angels, Root Sports. 5 p.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox, ESPN.

TENNIS Noon — ATP, Legg Mason Classic, final, ESPN2. 2 p.m. — WTA, Mercury Insurance Open, final, ESPN2.

HORSE RACING 2 p.m. — The Alfred G. Vanderbilt Handicap, Versus network.

BULL RIDING 5 p.m. — PBR, Stanley Tools and Security Invitational, Versus network.

MONDAY BASEBALL 4 p.m. — MLB, Boston Red Sox at Minnesota Twins, ESPN. 5 p.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Texas Rangers, Root Sports.

RADIO MONDAY BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. — Little League, Northwest Regional Tournament, pool play, Bend South vs. Washington, KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available, The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.


Portland draws with San Jose The Associated Press SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Alan Gordon scored his first goal with San Jose, lifting the Earthquakes to a 1-1 draw with the Portland Timbers on Saturday night. Gordon struck a powerful header from 14 yards off Steven Beitashour’s long, looping pass in the 67th minute, beating Portland goalkeeper Troy Perkins to the back post. Kenny Cooper tapped in a low cross from Jorge Perlaza to put Portland (7-10-5) ahead in the 23rd minute, but the Timbers couldn’t make it stand up for their second road win in three matches. It was the fourth goal of the season for Cooper, who has played every match for the expansion Timbers but was recently dropped from the starting lineup for five straight matches due to a lack of production. San Jose (5-8-10) saw its franchise-record winless streak extended to 10 matches (0-4-6), although the Earthquakes avoided being shut out for the eighth time in those contests. Gordon, acquired from Toronto FC on July 14 as part of a four-player trade, was playing only his second match for the Earthquakes because of a strained right quadriceps.

The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-385-0831, e-mailed to, or mailed to P.O. Box 6020; Bend, OR 97708.

Club results AWBREY GLEN Women’s Member/Guest Tournament, Aug. 3-5 Hollywood Stars Bogey & Bacall Flight — Gross: 1, Rosie Cook/ Anita Britton, 138. 2, Carol Lee/Lucy Stack, 147. Net: 1, Edith McBean/Susie Dougan, 127. 2, Joanne Michael/ Kathy Murch, 127. Hepburn/Spencer Flight — Gross: 1, Molly Mount/Bev Helland, 164. 2, Louann Thomas/Pam Chase, 169. Net: 1, Moe Bleyer/Rita Brundage, 124. 2, Sue Rogers/Janet King, 127. Taylor/Burton Flight — Gross: 1, Claudia Arthur/ Susan Servais, 175. 2, Bryna Reisinger/Karen Goodman, 183. Net: 1, Pat Gibford/Mindy Cicinelli, 129. 2, Sandy Rosencrance/Sharon Kelly, 130. BLACK BUTTE RANCH Ladies Handicap Tournament, Aug. 2 Net Stroke Play Greta Garbo Flight — 1, Sandra Zielinski (playoff), 70; Barbara Harris, 70. 3, Jane Krause, 71. Mae West Flight — 1, Sally Grader, 69. 2, Lori Cooper, 71. 3, Linda Goebel, 71. Zsa Zsa Gabor Flight — 1, Kathy Franz, 70. 2, Rosemary Norton, 73. 3, Barbara Schulz, 74. KPs — Sandra Zielinski, No. 17; Ellie Rutledge, No. 4; Rosemary Norton, No. 8. LDs (No. 7) — Marie Andrews, Ellie Rutledge, Barbara Schulz. BROKEN TOP Ladies 18-Hole Play, Aug. 4 Skins Gross: Barbara Jermaine, Nos. 3, 11; Leslie Bainbridge, No. 4; Janet Gardner, No. 8; Michele Harmount, No. 13; Mary Erbe, No. 14; Laurel Bonnell, No. 18. Net: Melissa Strange, Nos. 1, 8; Pamela Kast, No. 10; Breanda O’Shea, No. 15. CROOKED RIVER RANCH Men’s Club, Aug. 2 Net A-B-C-D Shambleford 1, Monty Modrell/Bill Fullhart/Ted Markham/Rick Wiggs, 208. 2, Jim Martin/Vene Dunham/Cary Poole/Jim Golden, 195. 3, Dick Hanken/Gary Johnson/Jim Lester/Doug Wyant, 191. 4, David Greig/Bill Rhoads/Nate Hygelund/Tom Bates, 190. 5, Terry Papen/Bill King/Neil Rice/Ronny-Bob Mahood, 188. 6, Fred Johnson/Jack Martin/Dale Monroe/Carl Uhrich, 178. 7, Darrell Wells/ Bill Daw/Scott Eberle/Terry Weaver, 176. THE GREENS AT REDMOND Ladies of the Greeens Memorial Tournament, Aug. 2 Stroke Play A Flight — Gross: 1, Sharon Rosengarth, 34. 2, Hazel Blackmore, 36. 3, Irene Rupprecht, 37. Net: 1, Janie Richter, 26. 2, Lois Morris, 26. B Flight — Gross: 1, Bobbie Moore, 33. 2, Michelle Oberg, 37. 3, Dee Baker, 37. Net: 1, Marilyn Feis, 23. 2, Kay Webb, 25. 3, Barbara Rogen, 25. C Flight — Gross: 1, Jan Saunders, 35. 2, Pat Elliott, 38. 3, Claudia Powell, 38. Net: 1, Betty Hall, 18. 2, Lou (Emily) Boyd, 23. 3, Ruth Morris, 23. D Flight — Gross: 1, Karlene Grove, 40. 2, Lois Houlberg, 42. 3, Julie Fountain, 43. Net: 1, Marge Mumford, 17. 2, Jackie Hester, 19. 3, Theone Ellis, 20. Low Putts — Betty Hall, 13. KPs — C Flight: Lou Wayne Steiger. D Flight: Lahannah Marglin. JUNIPER Ladies Golf Club, Aug. 3 Two-Net Best Ball 1, Sandy Cameron/Jackie Yake/Cheree Johnson/Pat Majchrowski, 120. 2, Fran Atchison/Debbie Cooper/Barb Schreiber/Donna Condrashoff, 126. 3, Linda Wakefield/ Carol Mitchell/Darla Farstvedt/Ruby Kraus, 128. Birdies — Nancy Hakala, Nos. 3, 16; Sandy Cameron, No. 12; Linda Wakefield, No. 12; Ruby Kraus, No. 12; Mary Ann Doyle, No. 13. Chip-ins — Ruby Kraus, No. 12; Nancy Hakala, No. 16; Debbie Cooper, No. 1. KPs — Nancy Hakala, No. 3; Pat Majchrowski, No. 8; Darlene Ross, No. 13; Shari Noldge, No. 16. MEADOW LAKES Men’s Association, Aug. 3 Anything Goes Scramble Gross: 1, Zach Lampert/Jake Shinkle/Caleb Henry/ Jeff Storm, 29. Net: 1, John Novak/Dave Ego/Mike Ball/Jared George, 27. 2, Clay Smith/Dustin Conklin/Pat O’Gorman/Grant Patterson, 28.6. KPs — A Flight: Jake Shinkle, No. 4; Johnnie Jones, No. 8. B Flight: Ken Rasmussen, No. 4; Mike Ball, No. 8. QUAIL RUN Men’s Golf Association, Aug. 3 Stroke Play Flight 1 — Gross: 1, Travis Knight, 78. Net: 1, Kelly O’Neill, 73. 2, Ed Enright, 76. Flight 2 — Gross: 1, Chuck Towner, 94. Net: 1, Al Wakefield, 75. 2, Tim Jennings, 77. Flight 3 — Gross: 1, Ron Moye, 94. Net: 1, Al Rice, 74. 2, Jim Myers, 75. KPs — Travis Knight, No. 10; Kelly O’Neill, No. 14. Women’s Club, Aug. 4 Nine-Hole Stroke Play 1, Linda Bauman, 59. 2, Sandy Haniford, 61. 3, Betty Quinn, 65. 18-Hole Stroke Play 1st Flight — 1, Linda Dyer, 65. 2, Deb Aiken, 69. 3, Linda Morrow, 80. 2nd Flight — 1, Bev Claypool, 83. 3, Gwen Duran, 86. 3, Barb Heilman, 90. Most Accurate Drive — Penny Scott. RIVER’S EDGE Men’s Club, Aug. 2 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Mike Reuter, 78. 2, Hi Becker, 80. 3, Kevin Rueter, 82. 4, Gary Mack, 87. 5, Bob Drake, 90. 6 (tie) Roger Bean, 91; Roy Fullerton, 91; Mike Hoffman, 91; David Loadman, 91; Rich Robertson, 91. 11 (tie), Dave Bryson, 93; Dave Hancock, 93; Dave Hughes, 93. 14, Tim Voth, 94. 15, Bill Parker, 95. 16 (tie), Bob Sanders, 96; Lloyd Vordenberg, 96. 18, Lee Agee, 97. 19 (tie), Dick Carroll, 98; Randy Olson, 98. 21 (tie), Doug King, 99; Chuck Mackdanz, 99. Net: 1, Reuter, 63. 2, Vordenberg, 69. 3, Hoffman, 70. 4, Becker, 71. 5 (tie), Mack, 72; Fullerton, 72. 7 (tie), Drake, 74; Bean, 74; King, 74; Loadman, 74; John Bihary, 74. 12 (tie), Rueter, 75; Bryson, 75; Voth, 75; Sanders, 75; Richard Schieferstein, 75. 17, Hancock, 76; Parker, 76; Mackdanz, 76. 20, Carroll, 77. SUNRIVER RESORT Men’s Club, July 27 Two-Man Stableford at Woodlands Flight 1 — 1, Scott Brown/Paul Dorwat/Virgil Martin/Steve Peters, 153. 2, Don Olson/Dick Korban/Tom Woodruff/Allan Crisler, 150. Flight 2 — 1, Gary Brooks/Woodie Thomas/Daryll Klein/John Simmons, 154. 2, Gary Johansen/Howard Potts/Russ Porter/Tom Gleason, 152. Individual Stroke Play — Gross: 1, Dan Weybright, 72. Net: Dixon Freeman, 65. KPs — Mike Sullivan, No. 5; Dan Weybright, No. 8; Peter Knaupp, No. 12; Paul Grieco, No. 17. Skins (0-18 handicaps) — Gross: Jim Robertson, 2; Scott Brown, 2; Paul Dorwart, Don Olson. Net Skins: Jim Robertson, 2; Clair Spaulding, Charlie Wellnitz, Jeff Ruttenberg, Dan Frantz, R. Hill. Skins (0-18 handicaps) — Net: Gary Brooks, 2; Woodie Thomas, Mike Sullivan, Don Larson, Howard Potts, Eric Saukkonen. Women’s Club, Aug. 3 Team Stableford at Woodlands 1, Adele Johansen/Joan Haynes/Linda Thomas/Dolly Mealey, 139. 2, Roxie Oglesby/Barbara Wellnitz/Darlene Allison/Shenny Braemer, 133. 3, Helen Brown/Nancy Cotton/Diana Norem/blind draw, 121. Chip-ins — Dolly Mealey, No. 1; Diana Norem, No. 13; Mary Ann Stephens, No. 6; Shenny Braemer, No. 8; Anita Lohman, No. 11. Birdies — Barbara Wellnitz, No. 7; Adele Johansen, No. 16; Karen Padrick, No. 17. VALLEY GOLF CLUB (Burns) Central Oregon Senior Golf Organization, Aug. 1 Individual Best Ball 0-15 Handicaps — Gross: 1, Tim Clemens, 68. 2, Gene Peles, 71. 3, Ed McCrary, 72. Net: 1, Buddy Crisafi, 67. 2, Bob Holloway, 71. 3, Neil Earnes, 72. 4 (tie), Dan Broadley, 73; Len Lutero, 73; Chuck Rago, 73. 16-22 Handicaps — Gross: 1, Scott Martin, 70. 2, Joe Griffin, 73. 3, Ted Carlin, 75. Net: 1, Gary Chilcott, 71. 2 (tie), Romano Romani, 73; Jim Goad, 73. 4 (tie), Alan Stewart, 74; Ron Nelson, 74. 23-27 Handicaps — Gross: 1, James Shank, 74. 2, Dennis Gillett, 79. Net: 1, Ed Allumbaugh, 74. 2, Doug Reinhart, 75. 3 (tie), Don Doyle, 78; Ed Elliott, 78; Skip Viner, 78. 28-36 Handicaps — Gross: 1, Bob Wolcott, 68. 2, Ken Nored, 73. Net: 1, Bob Troutman, 65. 2, Rick Wiggs,

77. 3, Ron Meisner, 80. Team Best Ball 1, Gary Chilcott/Bob Troutman/Doc Morrison/Dick Fasteer, 199. 2, Don Doyle/Scott Martin/Doug Cawlfield/ Tim Clemens, 201. 3 (tie), Wayne Bush/Buddy Crisati/Jim Flaherty/Gene Peles, 204; Neil Ernst/Dan Broadley/Jim Shelton/Ron Louthan, 204. 5, Fred Bonnell/Ken Nored/ Bob Wolcott/James Shank, 209. 6, Romano Romani/Bob Holloway/Guy Crapper/Skip Viner, 210. 7, Ed Allumaugh/ Kip Gerke/Jim Goad/Ted Carlin, 211. 8 (tie), Ron Meisner/Chuck Gumm/Doug Reinhart/Joe Griffin, 212; Roy Densberger/Ed McCrary/Ed Elliott/Ron Nelson, 212. KPs — 0-15 handicaps: Neil Ernst. 16-24: Jerry Kuchta. 25-29: Wally Boe. WIDGI CREEK Men’s Club, Aug. 3 Stableford Blue Tee Flight — Gross: 1, Greg Watt, 32. 2 (tie), Bob Brydges, 26; John Deetz, 26. Net: 1, Gary Wendland, 37. 2, Daryl Hjeresen, 36. 3, John Masterton, 35. White Tee Flight — Gross: 1, Don Kramer, 30. 2, Ron Stassens, 28. 3, Hal Ekman, 21. 4 (tie), Jim Bradbury, 19; Bill Brown, 19; Tim Casey, 19. Net: 1, Tony Lord, 47. 2, Mike Baker, 44. 3, Bob Graham, 43. 4, Russell Struve, 39. KPs — Tony Lord, No. 2; Curt Maddux, No. 11. Women’s Club, Aug. 3 Low Putts A Flight — 1, Jan Sandburg, 27. 2, Denise Waddell, 29. 3, Sherry Deetz, 34. B Flight — 1, Linda Barnett, 36. 2 (tie), Vickie Shelton, 37; Debra Bergeson, 37; Polly Polaski, 37. KPs — A Flight: Sherry Deetz, No. 2. B Flight: Carole Colby, No. 2. Thursday League Night, Aug. 4 Team Match Play Widgi Wizards tie Six Pac, 3-3. Stone Flys def. The Lip-Outs, 4-2. The Nomads Tie On The Rocks, 3-3. Russell’s Ringers def. Ambidextrous, 5-1. Individual Net Stroke Play — 1, Terry O’Neill (On The Rocks), 31. 2, Dan Ostrin (Widgi Wizards), 32. 3, Russell Struve (Russell’s Ringers), 34. 4, Jeff Lewis (Ambidextrous), 34.5. 5, Ron Stassens (Russell’s Ringers), 35. 6, Jim Hammett (Six Pac), 36. 7 (tie), Kyle Klinski (Widgi Wizards), 36.5; Kory Callantine (The Nomads), 36.5 9 (tie), Richard Gamble (The Nomads), 37; John Matt (The Lip-Outs), 37. Overall Team Standings — 1, Ambidextrous, 34 points. 2, Six Pac, 33. 3, The Lip-Outs, 30.5. 4, Russell’s Ringers, 29. 5, The Nomads, 27. 6, On The Rocks, 23. 7, Widgi Wizards, 21. 8, Stone Flys, 16.5.

Hole-In-One Report Aug. 1 CROOKED RIVER RANCH Tim Shuler, Sisters No. 4. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 126 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-iron Aug. 2 WIDGI CREEK Mike Baker, Bend No. 11. . . . . . . . . . . . . 166 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-iron Aug. 3 EAGLE CREST CHALLENGE Don Benson, Redmond No. 14. . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-iron Aug. 3 WIDGI CREEK Joe Morrill, Bend No. 2. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-iron Aug. 4 SUNRIVER MEADOWS Rod Isham, Portland No. 13. . . . . . . . . . . . . 201 yards. . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-iron Aug. 4 THE GREENS AT REDMOND Joe Carpenter, Redmond No. 14. . . . . . . . . . . . . 132 yards. . . . . . . . . . .unknown

WGC WORLD GOLF CHAMPIONSHIPS Bridgestone Invitational Saturday At Firestone Country Club (South Course) Akron, Ohio Purse: $8.5 million Yardage: 7,400; Par: 70 Third Round Adam Scott 62-70-66—198 Ryo Ishikawa 67-68-64—199 Jason Day 63-70-66—199 Keegan Bradley 67-65-68—200 Martin Laird 66-67-67—200 Luke Donald 68-69-64—201 Fredrik Jacobson 68-66-67—201 Rickie Fowler 68-64-69—201 Zach Johnson 70-68-64—202 Rory McIlroy 68-68-67—203 Steve Stricker 71-65-67—203 Kyung-tae Kim 66-72-66—204 David Toms 68-68-68—204 Matt Kuchar 71-69-65—205 Francesco Molinari 73-64-68—205 Nick Watney 65-70-70—205 Robert Karlsson 68-65-72—205 Lee Westwood 67-71-68—206 Ryan Moore 66-66-74—206 Bubba Watson 69-70-68—207 Aaron Baddeley 68-70-69—207 Charley Hoffman 68-69-70—207 Stewart Cink 66-70-71—207 Peter Hanson 70-67-70—207 Retief Goosen 72-68-68—208 Edoardo Molinari 72-66-70—208 Lucas Glover 68-68-72—208 D.A. Points 66-70-72—208 Brandt Snedeker 66-68-74—208 Mark Wilson 69-69-71—209 Bo Van Pelt 68-70-71—209 Anders Hansen 72-70-67—209 Matteo Manassero 70-72-67—209 Jim Furyk 73-69-67—209 Scott Stallings 69-68-72—209 Gary Woodland 70-66-73—209 Hennie Otto 69-66-75—210 Tiger Woods 68-71-72—211 Phil Mickelson 67-73-71—211 Richard Green 69-68-74—211 Heath Slocum 71-65-75—211 Sergio Garcia 68-72-72—212 Martin Kaymer 69-70-73—212 Hunter Mahan 71-69-72—212 Arjun Atwal 68-73-71—212 Dustin Johnson 73-69-70—212 Alexander Noren 69-73-70—212 Louis Oosthuizen 71-71-70—212 Simon Dyson 77-66-69—212 Y.E. Yang 72-71-69—212 Thomas Bjorn 66-72-75—213 Justin Rose 71-70-72—213 Ernie Els 71-71-71—213 Robert Allenby 70-73-70—213 Sean O’Hair 72-72-69—213 Charl Schwartzel 74-71-68—213 Geoff Ogilvy 68-70-76—214 Padraig Harrington 71-70-73—214 Rory Sabbatini 66-77-71—214 Bill Haas 72-72-70—214 Alvaro Quiros 73-74-67—214 Paul Casey 73-71-71—215 K.J. Choi 74-71-70—215 Jonathan Byrd 67-74-75—216 Pablo Larrazabal 66-76-74—216 Jhonattan Vegas 73-70-74—217 Brendan Steele 69-74-74—217 Graeme McDowell 71-72-75—218 Jeff Overton 72-73-73—218 Ian Poulter 71-69-80—220 Miguel A. Jimenez 73-73-74—220 Darren Clarke 77-74-69—220 Harrison Frazar 72-72-77—221 Jae-bum Park 73-72-77—222 Yuta Ikeda 74-72-77—223 Stuart Appleby 73-76-78—227

PGA Tour Reno-Tahoe Open Saturday At Montreaux Golf and Country Club Reno, Nev. Purse: $3 million Yardage: 7,472; Par 72 Third Round Leading scores Scott Piercy 72-70-61—203 Josh Teater 72-67-66—205 Pat Perez 73-68-65—206 John Merrick 71-69-66—206 Blake Adams 67-72-67—206 Chris Riley 66-72-68—206 Steve Elkington 73-65-68—206 Nick O’Hern 65-72-69—206 Brian Davis 73-67-67—207 Steve Flesch 68-69-70—207 Vaughn Taylor 69-66-72—207 Jim Renner 74-69-65—208 Mathias Gronberg 73-69-66—208 Ben Martin 68-72-68—208 James Driscoll 70-73-66—209

Briny Baird Shane Bertsch Michael Letzig Robert Garrigus Hunter Haas J.P. Hayes Kirk Triplett Joseph Bramlett Dicky Pride Peter Tomasulo Rod Pampling Will MacKenzie Chris DiMarco Bryce Molder Bob Estes Sunghoon Kang Matt Jones Billy Horschel Michael Connell Matt McQuillan Todd Fischer Justin Leonard Troy Matteson Garrett Willis Kevin Na Joe Durant Billy Mayfair Stephen Ames Robert Gamez Tom Pernice, Jr. Todd Hamilton Jim Herman Craig Barlow Paul Stankowski Bob May Jay Williamson Michael Thompson

67-74-68—209 71-69-69—209 70-69-70—209 68-70-71—209 70-67-72—209 73-71-66—210 70-72-68—210 72-69-69—210 71-69-70—210 73-66-71—210 68-70-72—210 67-69-74—210 72-72-67—211 72-71-68—211 75-67-69—211 69-72-70—211 68-73-70—211 71-70-70—211 73-68-70—211 71-69-71—211 71-69-71—211 71-69-71—211 70-69-72—211 73-66-72—211 75-70-67—212 75-69-68—212 73-70-69—212 71-72-69—212 73-69-70—212 73-69-70—212 73-68-71—212 71-69-72—212 72-68-72—212 71-69-72—212 70-69-73—212 68-70-74—212 70-68-74—212

Champions Tour 3M Championship Saturday At TPC Twin Cities Blaine, Minn. Purse: $1,750,000 Yardage: 7,114; Par 72 Second Round Leading scores John Huston Peter Senior Jay Haas Mark Calcavecchia Tom Lehman Tommy Armour III Nick Price Mark O’Meara Hal Sutton Kenny Perry Dan Forsman Bobby Clampett Corey Pavin Jay Don Blake David Eger Rod Spittle David Frost Larry Mize Fred Couples Bobby Wadkins Bernhard Langer John Cook Steve Lowery Tom Jenkins Tom Watson Lonnie Nielsen Bob Gilder Hale Irwin Chip Beck Steve Pate

64-68—132 65-67—132 64-69—133 66-68—134 65-69—134 69-67—136 68-68—136 68-68—136 67-69—136 66-70—136 68-69—137 68-69—137 68-69—137 68-69—137 66-71—137 65-72—137 71-67—138 71-67—138 69-69—138 69-69—138 68-70—138 67-71—138 73-66—139 70-69—139 69-70—139 68-71—139 67-72—139 67-72—139 67-72—139 67-72—139

SOCCER Local 2011 Bend Premier Cup Friday’s Results ——— Men’s U19 HS Boys Gold Bracket A Oregon Rush 92 B 2, Eugene Metro FC 94 United 1 Mustang Rough Riders (CAN) 3, Crossfire Premier B93 Storkson (WA) 0 Bracket B Kaos Surge (CAN) 2, Oregon Rush 94 Nike Boys 1 River City SC 94 Rapids (WA) 3, Washington Rush 93 Nike (WA) 2 Women’s U18 U17/U18 Girls Gold Bracket A Blackhills FC GU17 (CROSS) (WA) 2, Washington Rush G94 Nike (WA) 1 Oregon Rush 93G Nike 9, FC Willamette Possession 0 Bracket B Mt. Rainier FC 94 Blue (WA) 3, North Valley United (CAN) 1 Independent Joga Bonita 3, Alliance FC Devils 93 (CAN) 2 Bracket C Elko Indar Futbol U18 (NV) 3, EMFC Havoc 1 Boys U11 Washington Rush 00 Swoosh (WA) 4, Eugene Metro FC 00 Rovers White 0 Washington Rush 00 Nike (WA) 6, Washington Rangers (WA) 0 Eugene Metro FC 00 Rovers Blue 0, Oregon Rush 00 Boys Nike 0 Boys U12 Gold Bracket A Oregon Rush 99Boys Nike 8, Eugene Metro FC 99 Celtic 0 WA Rush B99 Nike (WA) 10, Pacific FC 99 White (WA) 0 Eugene Metro FC 99 Celtic 11, Spartans 5 WA Rush B99 Nike (WA) 3, Oregon Rush 99Boys Nike 2 Spartans 9, Pacific FC 99 White (WA) 1 Boys U13 Gold Bracket A Vancouver United CPSC Timbers Reds (WA) 8, Eugeene Metro FC 98 Juventus 1 Shadow B98 U13 Navy (WA) 2, Oregon Rush 98B Nike Rush 1 Washington Rush M98 Nike (WA) 6, Eugene Metro FC 98 Juventus 1 Vancouver United CPSC Timbers Reds (WA) 5, Shadow B98 U13 Navy (WA) 2 Washington Rush M98 Nike (WA) 4, Oregon Rush 98B Nike Rush 2 Boys U13 Silver Bracket A Redding Kaos Raiders (CAN) 3, WSA Wolves (WA) 0 Washington Rush B98 Swoosh (WA) 3, Oregon Rush 98 Swoosh Boys 2 Boys U14 Gold Bracket A Cascade Futbol Rangers 1, Washington Rush B97 Nike (WA) 1 Spokane Shadow YSC Shadow 97 Navy (WA) 3, EMFC Boca Juniors 1 Bracket B Oregon Rush 97 Nike Boys 1, Eugene Metro Futbol Boca Jr White 0 WSA Pilots (WA) 3, Crossfire Premier B97 Storkson (WA) 0 Boys U14 Silver Hillsboro HSC Force 6, VUSA Timbers Timbers 97 Red (WA) 0 Salmon Creek Juventus 97 (WA) 5, Mariposa’s Mariposa 1 Basin United Veloce 2, Southside SC SSC 97 Santos 2 Oregon City SC OC Arsenal 4, VUSA Timbers Timbers 97 Red (WA) 0 Southside SC SSC 97 Santos 5, Mariposa’s Mariposa 1 Hillsboro HSC Force 4, Basin United Veloce 2 Salmon Creek Juventus 97 (WA) 5, Oregon City SC OC Arsenal 1 Boys U16 U15/16 Boys Gold Bracket A Washington Rush B95 Nike (WA) 4, Idaho Rush Nike 96-97 (ID) 0 Spokane Shadow B95 Sky (WA) 2, NW Nationals B96 Red (WA) 0 WA Rush B96-Nike (WA) 3, Oregon Rush 96 Boys Nike 1 Eugene Metro Futbol EMFC 95 Gunners 4, Spokane Shadow B95 Sky (WA) 0 Oregon Rush 96 Boys Nike 6, Idaho Rush Nike 96-97 (ID) 0 Washington Rush B95 Nike (WA) 0, NW Nationals B96 Red (WA) 0 Eugene Metro Futbol EMFC 95 Gunners 2, WA Rush B96-Nike (WA) 0 Boys U16 U15/16 Boys Silver Bracket A WA Rush B95 Swoosh (WA) 2, Spokane Shadow Shadow B96 U15 Navy (WA) 2 South Hill Revolution B95-Black (WA) 2, Madras United 2 Girls U11 8v8 Bracket A Idaho Rush Soccer Idaho Rush Blue (ID) 4, Rogue Valley 00 Slammers 0

Girls U11 11v11 Bracket A Oregon Rush OO Nike 5, Eugene Metro FC EMFC 00 SOL White 0 WUSC Celtic 4, Eugene Metro FC EMFC 00 SOL White 1 Clackamas United Force 6, Eugene Metro FC EMFC 00 SOL Blue 0 Clackamas United Force 3, WUSC Celtic 0 Eugene Metro FC EMFC 00 SOL Blue 2, Oregon Rush 00 Nike 1 Girls U12 Gold RVSC Inferno 1, Oregon Rush 99G Nike 0 Willamette United WUSC GU12 White 4, Mid Valley MVSC-Forza 1 Eugene Metro FC EMFC 99 Athleticablue 2, Southside SSC 99 Fury 1

Las Corredoras, 35:10:55. 131, The Pain Train, 35:14:42. 132, Kiss My Assphalt, 35:15:13. 133, Unicorn Poachers, 35:19:56. 134, Speedy Turtles, 35:20:24. 135, Dwayne:, 35:29:29. 136, Rockin’ Yogis, 35:31:30. 137, Deliriously Demented, 35:33:48. 138, Running Down A Dream, 35:34:57. 139, 3 Dudes And 18 Boobs, 35:35:10. 140, Sole Patrol, 35:40:31. 141, Mellow Milers, 35:40:42. 142, Girls Just Wanna Run, 35:40:48. 143, Freebirds #1, 35:45:32. 144, Freebirds #2, 35:45:34. 145, Prineville Police- Donuts Are Us!, 35:52:36. 146, Jones And Roth, 35:56:30. 147, The Jackalopes, 35:57:31. 148, Run Like A Mother, 36:05:43. 149, Power People, 36:06:18. 150, La Pine Extremes, 36:28:30. 151, Naughty Nurses Do Bend, 36:44:41. 152, This Ain’t Easy...But We Are!, 37:03:54. 153, Just One Time, 37:18:21.

Girls U12 Silver Bracket A OR Rush 99 Swoosh 2, Willamette United WUSC GU12 Navy 1 Washington Rush G99 Swoosh (WA) 4, Northeast United NEU Juventus 1 LOSC Freedom 2, Grants Pass Youth Strikerz 0 Washington Rush G99 Swoosh (WA) 4, North United 1 Northeast United (NEU) Juventus 2, Willamette United WUSC GU12 Navy 0 Grants Pass Youth Strikerz 4, OR Rush 99 Swoosh 0 LOSC Freedom 4, North United 1

Walking division (132.4 miles) From Silver Lake to Bend Overall finishers 1, Enlightened Soles, 26:55:46. 2, Road Rivals, 27:09:35. 3, Webe Walkabout Masters, 29:04:52. 4, Pavement Princesses, 29:36:47. 5, Hay, Sole Sisters, 30:34:00. 6, Walking To Nowhere And Getting There Fast!, 30:35:29. 7, J-Walkers, 30:41:24. 8, Pandamonium, 30:46:07. 9, Lost In Pace, 30:54:53. 10, Breathless Babes, 31:17:37. 11, Vintage Whine Walkers, 31:19:24. 12, Team Winning, Duh!?!, 32:19:41. 13, Desperetely Seeking, 32:31:58. 14, Slowski’s, 32:37:25. 15, Wood Walkers, 33:22:45

Girls U13 Silver ORSC 98 Girls Swoosh 2, Clackamas United Fusion 1 Washington Reliance (WA) 3, Lake Oswego LOSC SOL 1 VUSA Timbers G98 Blues 2, WUSC Inter Milan 0


Girls U13 Gold Oregon Rush 98 Girls Nike 5, EMFC Storm 2 Rogue Valley Impact 4, Elko Indar Futbol Elko Indar U13 (NV) 1 Saturday’s Results Oregon Rush 98 Girls Nike 5, Elko Indar Fubtol Elko Indar U13 (NV) 1 Rogue Valley Impact 2, EMFC Storm 1 EMFC Storm 3, Elko Indar Futbol Elko Indar U13 (NV) 2 Oregon Rush 98 Girls Nike 1, Rogue Valley Impact 0 Girls U14 Silver Bracket A Ashland Supernova 5, Clackamas United Cosmos 0 Idaho Torrent (ID) 2, Lake Oswego Mystics 1 Westside Metros SC Red Magic 8, VUSA Timbers Navy (WA) 0 VUSA Timbers Navy (WA) 2, Ashland Supernova 2 Westside Metros SC Red Magic 3, Lake Oswego Mystics 0 Hillsboro Freedom United 4, Idaho Torrent (ID) 1 Hillsboro Freedom United 0, Clackamas United Cosmos 0 Girls U14 Gold Bracket A Oregon Rush Nike 4, Rainier Valley Slammers RVS 97 Orange (WA) 1 WSA Valor (WA) 4, Lake Oswego SC Ice 1 Bracket B Washington Rush G97 Nike (WA) 2, MRFC 97 Blue (WA), 2 CFC Fusion 1, WUSC Manchester United 1 Girls U15 Gold Bracket A Washington Rush Nike (WA) 2, Oregon Rush 96 Girls Nike 0 EMFC Impact 5, River City G-96 Black (WA) 4 Girls U16 Gold Oregon Rush 95G Nike 6, WA Rush 95 Nike (WA) 0 Eugene Metro FC Magic 1, Eastside FC 95 White (WA) 1 Mt. Rainier Futbol MRFC 95 Cosmos (WA) 3, Blackhills FC BFC GU16 (CROSS) (WA) 1 Girls U16 U15/U16 Silver Harbor FC 95S (WA) 2, South Hill Revolution G95 Black (WA) 0 Washington Rush 96 Girls Swoosh (WA) 1, EMFC Chelsea 1 Oregon Rush 96 Girls Swoosh 0, WSA Victory (WA) 0 Girls U17 U16/U17 Girls Silver Bracket A Washington Rush 94 Girls Swoosh (WA) 7, Oregon Rush 94/95 Swoosh 3 Bridlemile BSC 95G Black 2, Pacific FC Avalanche 95 (WA) 0 Vancouver United (VUSA) Blitz 95 (WA) 5, Oregon Rush 94/95 Swoosh 2 Bridlemile BSC 95G Black 2, Washington Rush 94 Girls Swoosh (WA) 0 Pacific FC Avalanche 95 (WA) 2, Vancouver United (VUSA) Blitz 95 (WA) 0

RUNNING Local CASCADE LAKES RELAY Saturday and Sunday Running division (216.6 miles) From Diamond Lake to Bend Overall finishers 1, Team Rebound/footzone, 23:21:07. 2, Sole Brothers, 23:54:57. 3, Electric Dream Machine, 25:28:28. 4, Wolverines X C, 25:32:04. 5, Worst Pace Scenario, 25:32:38. 6, Born To Run, 26:39:47. 7, The Alliance Of Stinky Sneakers, 26:44:10. 8, Flatland Runnerds, 26:50:46. 9, Far From The Keg Again, 27:00:06. 10, Truckers, 27:09:22. 11, Frontrunners Out In Front, 27:47:23. 12, Worst Pace Sixnario, 27:59:52. 13, Central Point Runners, 28:07:44. 14, It Takes All Kinds, 28:43:08. 15, Eugene Running, 29:05:18. 16, Team Predator, 29:17:02. 17, Very Worst Case Scenario, 29:23:46. 18, Where My Hose At? - Eugene Fire Department, 29:28:51. 19, Umpqua Trail Runners, 29:34:30. 20, Toenailsareforsissies, 29:47:35. 21, Team Sublimation, 29:49:02. 22, The Green Machine, 29:51:22. 23, Allied Waste, 29:54:11. 24, Scalded Dawgs, 30:11:47. 25, Bottom Of The Barrel, 30:18:43. 26, Topshelf Runners - Aged Another Year, 30:26:39. 27, Walker, Texas Ranger, 30:30:45. 28, The Rock - God’s Warriors, 30:31:10. 29, Road-Hard And Put Away Wet, 30:38:48. 30, Running On Empty, 30:41:16. 31, White Bison Mc, 30:43:18. 32, Road Warriors, 30:48:10. 33, Super Nuts!, 30:49:03. 34, The Just Us League, 30:51:10. 35, Last Place Champions - Headlights & Lycra, 30:51:46. 36, Evanta, 30:54:09. 37, Victorious Secret, 30:56:41. 38, In The Zone, 30:57:37. 39, Oregon Crossfit, 30:58:02. 40, Bad Alibis, 30:58:47. 41, Why...Why Not!, 31:01:59. 42, Left, Right, Repeat, 31:04:13. 43, Flying Fujimi’s, 31:10:52. 44, The Bends, 31:11:26. 45, Running Divas, 31:19:21. 46, Super Heroes In Training (the S.H.I.T.’S), 31:24:41. 47, Lactic Asses, 31:28:11. 48, Time Is Irrelevant, 31:29:26. 49, Stat, 31:29:50. 50, Tallboys And Tomahawks, 31:30:05. 51, Siga Sprinters, 31:32:46. 52, Team Super Dog, 31:37:45. 53, P.H.A.T., 31:39:40. 54, Slow Motion To The Ocean, 31:42:31. 55, Kenyan Albino Running Team, 31:45:30. 56, Butte Slayers, 31:47:17. 57, Army Of The 12 Monkeys, 31:50:01. 58, Whisky Tango Foxtrot, 31:52:59. 59, Menace Ii Sobriety, 31:53:59. 60, Team Dallas, 31:56:05. 61, Banana Syndrome, 32:03:01. 62, So Delicious, 32:03:29. 63, Yay Toast!, 32:06:32. 64, Can’t We All Just Run Along!, 32:12:44. 65, Agony Of Defeet, 32:17:03. 66, Nerd Uprising, 32:18:11. 67, Linus Pauling Institute - Powered By Oranges!, 32:20:24. 68, Keep Moving Forward... Again!!!!, 32:23:07. 69, Time Bandits, 32:28:08. 70, Double Rainbows, 32:28:57. 71, R.O.U.S’s, 32:29:19. 72, Long Chain Fatty Asses, 32:30:45. 73, 12-Pack, 32:30:57. 74, Six Smoking Barrels, 32:32:08. 75, Bachelor Beauts, 32:42:15. 76, Major Chaos, 32:44:31. 77, Sea Monkeys, 32:45:09. 78, Osp Strong, 32:46:20. 79, He Brews 12, 32:53:15. 80, Picture Us Rollin, 32:58:25. 81, More Cowbell, 33:00:21. 82, Worst Case Scenario, 33:01:18. 83, Out Chasing Booty, 33:01:49. 84, Too Stupid To Stop, 33:02:15. 85, Lazy Tarantulas, 33:03:35. 86, Da Holey Soles, 33:07:36. 87, Good For You!, 33:10:04. 88, The Cracked Dozen, 33:11:25. 89, Herbs And Spices, 33:11:32. 90, Press On, 33:14:32. 91, Team Mayday, 33:15:01. 92, Zombie Response Team, 33:17:55. 93, Exercising Nonstop Around Bend Like Every Runner, 33:18:51. 94, Dude, Where’s My Van!, 33:19:56. 95, Oregon Air National Guard, 123rd Weather Flight, 33:22:33. 96, So This Is Health Care Reform!, 33:24:19. 97, Skirting Disaster, 33:27:28. 98, Doa - Dead On Arrival, 33:34:07. 99, Slow Motion Relayers, 33:38:22. 100, Pier Pressure, 33:43:16. 101, Wood Wunners, 33:44:54. 102, The Humanzees, 33:45:05. 103, Powered By Sisu, 33:46:09. 104, Trans Fatty Asses Too!, 33:48:19. 105, Sausage’s And Taco’s, 33:51:13. 106, Magnificent 12, 33:54:55. 107, Where’s The Beach?, 33:55:50. 108, Like The Wind, 34:05:41. 109, No Runner, Only Path, 34:10:59. 110, Doleful Bliss, 34:11:33. 111, The Civil Warriors, 34:12:44. 112, Cookies ‘N Fun, 34:12:51. 113, Slow Pokes Of Columbia Ridge, 34:20:07. 114, B/tec - Into Thin Air, 34:20:24. 115, Roadkill, 34:22:06. 116, Tinman..No Heart..Need Oil, 34:22:49. 117, Gelatinous Mass, 34:23:07. 118, Gettin’ Edge-Y, 34:23:41. 119, Sibling Rivalry, 34:25:07. 120, Depreciating Assets, 34:27:56. 121, Sworn To Run, 34:32:18. 122, Purple Pain, 34:43:54. 123, Kingsley Eagles, 34:47:05. 124, High Desert Heatstroke Runners, 34:48:44. 125, Twisted Blister, 34:50:27. 126, Hula-Gans Ultra, 34:58:34. 127, Running From Badgers, 35:05:39. 128, Pace Invaders, 35:09:35. 129, A Bad Case Of The Runs, 35:10:15. 130,

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

West Division

Corvallis Knights Bend Elks Cowlitz Black Bears Kitsap BlueJackets Klamath Falls Gems Saturday’s Games Walla Walla 5, Cowlitz 1 Kelowna 7, Kitsap 6 Wenatchee 8, Bellingham 3 Bend 8, Klamath Falls 4 Today’s Games Walla Walla at Cowlitz, 5:05 p.m. Kitsap at Kelowna, 6:05 p.m. Bellingham at Wenatchee, 6:05 p.m. Bend at Klamath Falls, 76:05 p.m. Saturday’s Summary

W 38 23 20 17

L 12 27 30 33

W 35 29 27 21 17

L 16 24 23 29 33

Elks 8, Gems 4 Bend 020 033 000 — 8 8 2 Klamath Falls 000 300 001 — 4 12 4 Brennan, McClung (7), Brigham (9) and DeMello. Ferrell, Sandler (5), Earle (7), Miller (9) and Cornish. W — Brennan. L — Ferrell. 2B — Bend: Collins, Dunn , Klamath: Cornish. HR — Bend: Christian.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT Eastern Conference W L Pct Indiana 15 6 .714 Connecticut 12 7 .632 New York 12 9 .571 Chicago 9 12 .429 Atlanta 8 11 .421 Washington 4 14 .222 Western Conference W L Pct Minnesota 15 4 .789 San Antonio 12 8 .600 Seattle 12 8 .600 Phoenix 11 8 .579 Los Angeles 7 12 .368 Tulsa 1 19 .050 Saturday’s Games Washington 91, New York 81 San Antonio 72, Tulsa 64 Today’s Games Seattle at Atlanta, noon Connecticut at Phoenix, 3 p.m. Indiana at Chicago, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 5:30 p.m.

GB — 2 3 6 6 9½ GB — 3½ 3½ 4 8 14½

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP Pennsylvania 500 After Saturday qualifying; race today At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 172.055. 2. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 171.648. 3. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 171.494. 4. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 171.474. 5. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 171.468. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 171.448. 7. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 171.37. 8. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 171.367. 9. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 171.171. 10. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 171.122. 11. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 171.08. 12. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 170.788. 13. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 170.652. 14. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 170.619. 15. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 170.619. 16. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 170.59. 17. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 170.558. 18. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 170.539. 19. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 170.506. 20. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 170.438. 21. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 170.309. 22. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 170.28. 23. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 170.161. 24. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 170.068. 25. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 170.042. 26. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 169.991. 27. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 169.875. 28. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 169.734. 29. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 169.629. 30. (66) Todd Bodine, Toyota, 169.393. 31. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 169.358. 32. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 169.338. 33. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 169.335. 34. (55) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 168.909. 35. (46) Erik Darnell, Ford, 168.631. 36. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 168.508. 37. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 167.892. 38. (7) Robby Gordon, Dodge, 167.795. 39. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 167.604. 40. (37) Scott Speed, Ford, 167.42. 41. (32) Jason White, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, Owner Points.

IndyCar Honda Indy 200 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course Lexington, Ohio Lap length: 2.258 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 119.405. 2. (6) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Honda, 118.954. 3. (10) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 118.839. 4. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Honda, 118.805. 5. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 118.531. 6. (38) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 118.25. 7. (06) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 118.203. 8. (77) Alex Tagliani, Dallara-Honda, 118.08. 9. (5) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 118.039. 10. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 118.037. 11. (19) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Honda, 117.96. 12. (59) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Honda, 117.907. 13. (4) J.R. Hildebrand, Dallara-Honda, 117.103. 14. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Honda, 117.297. 15. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Honda, 117.067. 16. (82) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Honda, 117.297. 17. (27) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 116.977. 18. (24) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 117.155. 19. (26) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 116.783. 20. (2) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Honda, 116.972. 21. (14) Vitor Meira, Dallara-Honda, 116.783. 22. (34) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Honda, 116.608. 23. (7) Danica Patrick, Dallara-Honda, 115.767. 24. (18) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 116.448. 25. (24) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, 115.378. 26. (17) Martin Plowman, Dallara-Honda, 115.707. 27. (67) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Honda, 112.32.

NHRA NATIONAL HOT ROD ASSOCIATION ——— Northwest National Pairings Saturday At Pacific Raceways Kent, Wash. First-round pairings for today’s final eliminations Top Fuel 1, Antron Brown, 3.809 seconds, 321.58 mph vs. 16, Morgan Lucas, 6.720, 107.73. 2, Del Worsham, 3.823, 321.65 vs. 15, Ron Smith, 4.547, 240.42. 3, Spencer Massey, 3.845, 319.67 vs. 14, Scott Palmer, 4.263, 232.27. 4, Tony Schumacher, 3.845, 319.67 vs. 13, Steven Chrisman, 4.010, 286.86. 5, Brandon Bernstein, 3.851, 315.49 vs. 12, Troy Buff, 3.940, 301.47. 6, Larry Dixon, 3.852, 318.32 vs. 11, Bob Vandergriff, 3.939, 310.84. 7, David Grubnic, 3.891, 314.17 vs. 10, Shawn Langdon, 3.904, 313.07. 8, Doug Kalitta, 3.894, 315.05 vs. 9, Terry McMillen, 3.898, 317.94. Funny Car 1, Tim Wilkerson, Ford Mustang, 4.109, 303.71 vs. 16, Brian Thiel, Dodge Charger, 4.322, 266.64. 2, John Force, Mustang, 4.115, 308.85 vs. 15, Jeff Diehl, Chevy Monte Carlo, 4.285, 291.07. 3, Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.117, 301.74 vs. 14, Melanie Troxel, Toyota Solara, 4.238, 303.30. 4, Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.125, 306.26 vs. 13, Gary Densham, Charger, 4.230, 287.23. 5, Mike Neff, Mustang, 4.134, 307.58 vs. 12, Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.205, 299.86. 6, Johnny Gray, Charger, 4.145, 303.03 vs. 11, Ron Capps, Charger, 4.201, 293.98. 7, Cruz Pedregon, Solara, 4.181, 300.73 vs. 10, Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.201, 298.67. 8, Tony Pedregon, Chevy Impala SS, 4.190, 296.63 vs. 9, Jeff Arend, Solara, 4.195, 301.07. Pro Stock 1, Greg Anderson, Pontiac GXP, 6.536, 211.26 vs. Bye. 2, Jason Line, GXP, 6.538, 211.20 vs. 15, Ron Krisher, GXP, 7.483, 210.54. 3, Mike Edwards, GXP, 6.541, 210.97 vs. 14, Shane Gray, GXP, 6.634, 207.53. 4, Allen Johnson, Dodge Avenger, 6.543, 211.69 vs. 13, Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.579, 210.01. 5, Erica Enders, Chevy Cobalt, 6.544, 210.67 vs. 12, Kurt Johnson, GXP, 6.577, 210.47. 6, Rodger Brogdon, GXP, 6.545, 210.67 vs. 11, Greg Stanfield, GXP, 6.576, 210.08. 7, Ronnie Humphrey, GXP, 6.553, 210.80 vs. 10, Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.574, 210.31. 8, V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.564, 210.77 vs. 9, Warren Johnson, GXP, 6.565, 210.41.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Bet-At-Home Cup Saturday At Mercedes-Benz Sportpark Kitzbuehel Kitzbuehel, Austria Purse: $647,600 (WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Final Robin Haase, Netherlands, def. Albert Montanes, Spain, 6-4, 4-6, 6-1

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Columbus 9 7 7 34 24 Philadelphia 8 5 9 33 27 New York 6 6 12 30 37 Sporting Kansas City 7 7 9 30 32 Houston 6 7 10 28 28 D.C. 6 6 9 27 29 New England 4 10 9 21 22 Toronto FC 3 11 11 20 24 Chicago 2 6 13 19 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 13 3 9 48 35 FC Dallas 12 6 6 42 31 Seattle 11 5 8 41 35 Colorado 9 6 10 37 35 Real Salt Lake 10 5 6 36 30 Chivas USA 7 8 8 29 30 Portland 7 10 5 26 28 San Jose 5 8 10 25 25 Vancouver 2 11 9 15 21 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games D.C. United 3, Toronto FC 3, tie Chivas USA 3, New England 2 Philadelphia 1, Houston 1, tie Seattle FC 2, Sporting Kansas City 1 Real Salt Lake 3, New York 0 San Jose 1, Portland 1, tie Los Angeles 3, FC Dallas 1 Today’s Game Chicago at Vancouver, 4 p.m.

43. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 167.268. Failed to Qualify 44. (35) Geoff Bodine, Chevrolet, 167.218. 45. (50) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, 167.072. 46. (60) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 166.156.

GA 22 20 33 30 28 33 33 46 26 GA 20 24 27 31 16 26 35 30 34

Legg Mason Classic Saturday At William H.G. FitzGerald Tennis Center Washington Purse: $1.403 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Donald Young, United States, 6-3, 6-3. Gael Monfils (1), France, def. John Isner (11), United States, 6-4, 3-6, 7-6 (8).

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— Mercury Insurance Open Saturday At La Costa Resort and Spa Carlsbad, Calif. Purse: $721,000 (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, def. Andrea Petkovic (2), Germany, 4-6, 6-0, 6-4. Vera Zvonareva (1), Russia, def. Ana Ivanovic (5), Serbia, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Placed RHP Jair Jurrjens on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Mike Minor from Gwinnett (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES—Placed RHP Juan Nicasio and OF Ryan Spilborghs on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Greg Reynolds from Colorado Springs (PCL). Activated OF Carlos Gonzalez from the 15-day DL. HOUSTON ASTROS—Optioned LHP J.A. Happ to Oklahoma City (PCL). Placed RHP Enerio Del Rosario on the 15-day DL. Called up LHP Wesley Wright and RHP Jeff Fulchino from Oklahoma City (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Activated RHP Roy Oswalt from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Juan Perez to Lehigh Valley (IL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Optioned LHP Tony Watson to Indianapolis (IL). Recalled RHP Brad Lincoln from Indianapolis. Signed RHP Tyler Glasnow and OF Rodarrick Jones. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Placed OF Chris Denorfia on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Blake Tekotte from San Antonio (Texas). FOOTBALL National Football League KANSAS CITY CHIEFS—Signed DL Amon Gordon. MIAMI DOLPHINS—Signed OT Ray Willis. NEW YORK GIANTS—Re-signed DE Dave Tollefson. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Re-signed RB Michael Bush. ST. LOUIS RAMS—Resigned OL Adam Goldberg and T Quinn Ojinnaka. Activated FB Britt Miller from the physically unable to perform list. WASHINGTON REDSKINS—Signed OT Sean Locklear, C Donovan Raiola and P Sav Rocca. Released LB Robert Henson, DT Joe Joseph and LB Kyle O’Donnell.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 447 146 6,518 2,243 The Dalles 459 95 6,646 2,502 John Day 516 266 6,199 2,784 McNary 440 116 3,678 1,678 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 277,860 103,282 144,479 65,899 The Dalles 206,265 80,251 93,379 44,928 John Day 178,512 75,120 58,625 29,636 McNary 174,398 59,539 34,430 15,479

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 D3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AL BOXSCORES Red Sox 10, Yankees 4 New York Gardner lf Jeter ss Granderson cf Teixeira 1b Cano 2b Swisher rf Er.Chavez 3b Posada dh Cervelli c Totals

AB 4 5 4 4 3 3 4 4 4 35

R H 0 1 0 1 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 3 4 10

BI 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 3

BB 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 3

SO 1 2 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 7

Avg. .278 .276 .275 .251 .296 .271 .323 .230 .250

Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury cf 4 1 2 6 0 0 .321 Pedroia 2b 4 0 1 2 0 2 .310 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 4 0 1 0 1 0 .352 Youkilis 3b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .273 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .286 Aviles rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .226 Reddick rf 0 1 0 0 1 0 .343 C.Crawford lf 4 3 4 1 0 0 .254 Saltalamacchia c 2 2 0 0 2 1 .254 Scutaro ss 3 1 1 1 0 0 .260 Totals 31 10 11 10 5 6 New York 000 210 010 — 4 10 0 Boston 002 500 03x — 10 11 1 E—Saltalamacchia (2). LOB—New York 9, Boston 5. 2B—Cervelli (4), Pedroia (26), Youkilis (30), C.Crawford (17). HR—Teixeira (32), off D.Bard; Ellsbury (19), off Sabathia. RBIs—Jeter (39), Teixeira (86), Er.Chavez (13), Ellsbury 6 (72), Pedroia 2 (59), C.Crawford (38), Scutaro (23). SB—Granderson (21), C.Crawford (13). S—Scutaro. SF—Ellsbury, Pedroia. Runners left in scoring position—New York 2 (Cano, Teixeira); Boston 3 (Ad.Gonzalez, D.Ortiz 2). GIDP—Granderson, Swisher, Youkilis. DP—New York 1 (Jeter, Cano, Teixeira); Boston 2 (Pedroia, Scutaro, Ad.Gonzalez), (Aceves, Scutaro, Ad.Gonzalez). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP Sabthia L, 16-6 6 9 7 7 1 6 94 Ayala 1 0 0 0 2 0 27 Noesi 1 2 3 3 2 0 31 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP Lackey W, 10-8 6 6 3 3 2 5 115 Aceves 1 1 0 0 0 0 15 D.Bard 1 2 1 1 0 1 16 Wheeler 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 HBP—by Lackey (Cano, Gardner). WP—Ayala. T—3:25. A—37,416 (37,065).

ERA 2.81 1.51 4.06 ERA 6.14 3.11 2.41 4.38

Orioles 6, Blue Jays 2 Toronto AB R Y.Escobar ss 3 0 E.Thames lf 4 0 Bautista rf 3 0 Lind 1b 4 0 Encarnacion dh 3 0 Rasmus cf 3 1 A.Hill 2b 3 0 J.Molina c 2 1 Lawrie 3b 3 0 Totals 28 2

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

SO 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 7

Avg. .303 .264 .317 .276 .271 .216 .230 .303 .429

Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Andino ss 3 2 0 1 0 0 .268 Markakis rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .284 Ad.Jones cf 4 1 2 4 0 0 .295 Guerrero dh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .281 Wieters c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .253 Mar.Reynolds 1b 3 0 0 0 0 3 .218 Reimold lf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .220 J.Bell 3b 2 1 0 0 1 1 .118 B.Davis 2b 3 1 1 0 0 1 .240 Totals 28 6 4 5 1 6 Toronto 010 001 000 — 2 4 2 Baltimore 000 004 02x — 6 4 0 E—Rasmus (1), Y.Escobar (10). LOB—Toronto 2, Baltimore 0. HR—Rasmus (1), off Tillman; Ad.Jones (20), off Morrow. RBIs—Bautista (74), Rasmus (5), Andino (13), Ad.Jones 4 (69). SF—Bautista. Runners left in scoring position—Toronto 1 (Lind). Runners moved up—Markakis. GIDP—Encarnacion, Rasmus. DP—Baltimore 2 (Andino, B.Davis, Mar.Reynolds), (Mar.Reynolds, Andino, Mar.Reynolds). Toronto IP H R ER BB SO Morrow L, 8-6 7 2-3 4 6 3 1 6 Camp 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO Tillman W, 3-4 7 4 2 2 1 5 Johnson H, 15 1 0 0 0 0 2 Gregg 1 0 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Camp 1-0. Morrow (Andino), by Tillman (Y.Escobar). T—2:09. A—19,396 (45,438).

NP ERA 98 4.51 1 5.10 NP ERA 93 4.85 13 2.83 4 3.56 HBP—by

Tigers 4, Royals 3 Detroit A.Jackson cf Boesch lf Ordonez rf Kelly 3b Mi.Cabrera 1b V.Martinez dh Jh.Peralta ss Guillen 2b Raburn 3b-rf b-Dirks ph-rf Avila c Totals

AB 4 3 3 1 5 4 4 4 3 1 3 35

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

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

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

Avg. .247 .292 .234 .236 .316 .323 .311 .215 .228 .257 .285

Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Gordon lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .307 Me.Cabrera cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .303 a-Maier ph-cf 2 0 0 0 1 2 .246 Butler dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .294 Hosmer 1b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .281 Francoeur rf 4 2 2 1 0 2 .273 Giavotella 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .429 B.Pena c 3 0 1 1 0 0 .258 Moustakas 3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .193 A.Escobar ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .249 Totals 30 3 5 2 3 10 Detroit 201 000 100 — 4 9 1 Kansas City 000 010 200 — 3 5 0 a-struck out for Me.Cabrera in the 4th. b-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Raburn in the 8th. E—Raburn (11). LOB—Detroit 9, Kansas City 3. 2B—Mi.Cabrera 2 (29), Jh.Peralta (21), Raburn (16), Francoeur (30), B.Pena (11). HR—Francoeur (15), off Verlander. RBIs—Ordonez (21), Mi.Cabrera (70), V.Martinez 2 (64), Francoeur (64), B.Pena (23). CS— Hosmer (3). S—A.Jackson. Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 5 (Guillen, Boesch, Mi.Cabrera 2, Avila); Kansas City 1 (A.Escobar). Runners moved up—Boesch, Ordonez. GIDP— Mi.Cabrera, Butler. DP—Detroit 1 (Jh.Peralta, Guillen, Mi.Cabrera); Kansas City 1 (Giavotella, A.Escobar, Hosmer). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO Verlndr W, 16-5 7 5 3 3 2 8 Benoit H, 17 1 0 0 0 1 0 Valverde S, 32 1 0 0 0 0 2 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO Duffy L, 3-5 5 5 3 3 3 4 Bl.Wood 2 1 1 1 0 1 Collins 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 G.Holland 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Inherited runners-scored—G.Holland 2-0. T—2:58. A—25,818 (37,903).

NP 110 10 12 NP 105 32 7 15

ERA 2.30 4.39 2.92 ERA 5.08 3.56 3.44 1.41

Athletics 8, Rays 0 Oakland J.Weeks 2b Crisp cf Sweeney cf Matsui lf Willingham dh DeJesus rf Pennington ss S.Sizemore 3b K.Suzuki c Rosales 1b Totals

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

R H 0 2 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 2 1 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 8 10

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

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

SO 1 0 0 0 1 1 3 2 1 1 10

Avg. .289 .275 .292 .268 .246 .228 .260 .239 .225 .103

Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jennings lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .321 Damon dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .264 Longoria 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .225 a-E.Johnson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .187 Zobrist 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .278 b-Fuld ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .238 Kotchman 1b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .332 c-Ruggiano ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .255 B.Upton cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .230 Joyce rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .280 Chirinos c 3 0 2 0 0 1 .300 S.Rodriguez ss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .215 Totals 31 0 5 0 2 5 Oakland 021 110 021 — 8 10 0 Tampa Bay 000 000 000 — 0 5 1 a-fouled out for Longoria in the 9th. b-walked for Zobrist in the 9th. c-walked for Kotchman in the 9th. E—Cobb (2). LOB—Oakland 7, Tampa Bay 6. 2B— J.Weeks (12), K.Suzuki (19), Chirinos (2). HR—DeJesus

(6), off Cobb; DeJesus (7), off McGee. RBIs—J.Weeks 2 (21), Willingham (62), DeJesus 2 (32), Pennington (34), Rosales 2 (7). SB—Crisp 4 (37), Pennington 2 (8), S.Sizemore (2). SF—Willingham, Pennington, Rosales. Runners left in scoring position—Oakland 3 (J.Weeks, S.Sizemore, Crisp); Tampa Bay 3 (Longoria, Damon, B.Upton). Runners moved up—Matsui, Rosales. GIDP— B.Upton. DP—Oakland 1 (J.Weeks, Pennington, Rosales). Oakland IP H R ER BB McCrthy W, 5-5 8 5 0 0 0 De Los Santos 1 0 0 0 2 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB Cobb L, 3-2 4 1-3 7 5 5 4 B.Gomes 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 J.Cruz 2 2 2 2 2 McGee 1 1 1 1 0 Inherited runners-scored—B.Gomes Cobb (Matsui). T—2:56. A—24,939 (34,078).

SO NP ERA 5 109 3.31 0 16 2.16 SO NP ERA 4 93 3.42 2 15 2.55 2 51 4.06 2 14 3.52 3-1. IBB—off

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

W 69 69 59 57 44 W 61 56 54 51 48 W 63 62 50 49

L 43 43 53 56 66 L 52 55 58 62 65 L 51 52 63 63


Pct .616 .616 .527 .504 .400 Pct .540 .505 .482 .451 .425 Pct .553 .544 .442 .438

GB — — 10 12½ 24 GB — 4 6½ 10 13 GB — 1 12½ 13

WCGB — — 10 12½ 24 WCGB — 12½ 15 18½ 21½ WCGB — 8 19½ 20

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

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

Home 36-22 37-22 27-27 28-26 27-29 Home 33-25 29-24 24-32 26-27 30-32 Home 36-22 31-25 31-24 29-29

Away 33-21 32-21 32-26 29-30 17-37 Away 28-27 27-31 30-26 25-35 18-33 Away 27-29 31-27 19-39 20-34

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

White Sox 6, Twins 1 Chicago Pierre lf Al.Ramirez ss Konerko dh A.Dunn 1b Lillibridge 1b Rios cf Pierzynski c Beckham 2b De Aza rf Morel 3b Totals

AB 4 4 5 4 1 5 3 4 4 3 37

R H 2 2 1 2 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 6 11

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

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

SO 0 0 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 6

Avg. .279 .269 .306 .163 .258 .212 .280 .245 .308 .259

Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Span cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .279 Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .286 Cuddyer 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .300 Kubel rf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .309 Thome dh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .253 Valencia 3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .245 D.Young lf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .266 Tolbert ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .196 Butera c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .172 a-Revere ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .253 Totals 33 1 9 1 1 4 Chicago 000 020 004 — 6 11 1 Minnesota 000 001 000 — 1 9 2 a-grounded out for Butera in the 9th. E—A.Dunn (3), Butera (4), Valencia (16). LOB—Chicago 8, Minnesota 8. 2B—Rios (16), Cuddyer 2 (23), Thome (10). HR—Lillibridge (8), off Nathan. RBIs— Konerko 2 (78), Lillibridge 2 (17), Valencia (58). SB— Pierre 2 (18), Rios (9), De Aza (2), Span (6). S—Butera. Runners left in scoring position—Chicago 6 (Beckham 3, Konerko, A.Dunn, Al.Ramirez); Minnesota 6 (Kubel, Mauer 3, D.Young, Valencia). Runners moved up—Pierre, Konerko, Pierzynski 2, Span. GIDP—Konerko, D.Young. DP—Chicago 1 (Beckham, Al.Ramirez, A.Dunn); Minnesota 1 (Tolbert, Cuddyer, Mauer). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Stewart W, 1-1 6 1-3 8 1 1 1 2 79 3.91 Sale H, 9 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 18 2.75 Frasor H, 11 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 3 3.40 S.Santos 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 2.85 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pavano L, 6-9 8 9 2 1 1 5 112 4.71 Perkins 1-3 1 2 2 1 1 13 1.85 Nathan 2-3 1 2 2 1 0 22 5.04 Inherited runners-scored—Sale 1-0, Frasor 1-0, Nathan 2-2. HBP—by Z.Stewart (Butera), by Pavano (Pierzynski). WP—Sale, Nathan. T—2:44. A—41,030 (39,500).

Mariners 5, Angels 1 Seattle I.Suzuki rf Ja.Wilson ss Ackley 2b Carp dh A.Kennedy 1b Olivo c F.Gutierrez cf Seager 3b Robinson lf Totals

AB 4 4 2 4 3 4 4 4 3 32

R 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 5

H BI BB 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 1 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 8 5 2

SO 0 2 0 1 1 2 1 0 1 8

Avg. .269 .228 .309 .293 .244 .219 .194 .111 .333

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. M.Izturis 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .268 Aybar ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .274 Tor.Hunter rf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .248 Abreu dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .255 V.Wells lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .211 H.Kendrick 2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .301 Trumbo 1b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .260 Bourjos cf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .268 Bo.Wilson c 3 0 1 1 0 0 .192 Totals 33 1 8 1 1 2 Seattle 202 000 100 — 5 8 1 Los Angeles 000 000 100 — 1 8 0 E—Seager (2). LOB—Seattle 3, Los Angeles 6. 2B—Ja.Wilson (4), Carp (6), A.Kennedy (18), Abreu (20), Bo.Wilson (5). HR—Robinson (1), off Chatwood. RBIs—Carp (14), A.Kennedy 2 (34), Olivo (48), Robinson (1), Bo.Wilson (4). SB—I.Suzuki (29), Bourjos (15). CS—Olivo (4), Tor.Hunter (6). Runners left in scoring position—Seattle 2 (Olivo, F.Gutierrez); Los Angeles 5 (Aybar, H.Kendrick, M.Izturis 2, V.Wells). Runners moved up—Ackley, Bourjos, Bo.Wilson. GIDP—Carp, Aybar, Trumbo. DP—Seattle 2 (Ackley, Ja.Wilson, A.Kennedy), (Seager, Ackley, A.Kennedy); Los Angeles 1 (Aybar, H.Kendrick, Trumbo).

Saturday’s Games Boston 10, N.Y. Yankees 4 Baltimore 6, Toronto 2 Chicago White Sox 6, Minnesota 1 Detroit 4, Kansas City 3 Oakland 8, Tampa Bay 0 Cleveland 7, Texas 5 Seattle 5, L.A. Angels 1

Today’s Games Toronto (R.Romero 9-9) at Baltimore (Simon 3-4), 10:35 a.m. Oakland (Cahill 9-10) at Tampa Bay (Price 9-10), 10:40 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 4-5) at Minnesota (Duensing 8-9), 11:10 a.m. Detroit (Scherzer 11-6) at Kansas City (Chen 5-5), 11:10 a.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 10-9) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 7-8), 12:35 p.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 11-5) at Texas (C.Lewis 10-8), 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (F.Garcia 10-7) at Boston (Beckett 9-4), 5:05 p.m.

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

SO 1 2 1 2 3 1 0 0 0 0 10

Avg. .271 .255 .291 .294 .235 .278 .255 .242 .235 .221

Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 4 2 1 2 1 0 .238 Andrus ss 4 0 1 1 0 0 .280 J.Hamilton cf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .308 Mi.Young 3b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .334 N.Cruz rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .263 Napoli dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .290 Moreland 1b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .267 Torrealba c 4 1 3 0 0 0 .274 Dav.Murphy lf 4 1 0 0 0 1 .253 Totals 36 5 8 4 2 3 Cleveland 000 000 304 — 7 10 2 Texas 000 000 401 — 5 8 1 1-ran for Duncan in the 7th. E—A.Cabrera (13), Kipnis (3), Mi.Young (5). LOB— Cleveland 6, Texas 8. 2B—Brantley (21), C.Santana (21), Fukudome (3), Duncan (8), Torrealba 2 (24). HR—Kipnis (5), off Tateyama. RBIs—Brantley (42), Kipnis 2 (8), Duncan (22), Chisenhall (6), Kinsler 2 (44), Andrus (40), J.Hamilton (61). SB—Kinsler (21). S—Carrera. SF—J.Hamilton. Runners left in scoring position—Cleveland 2 (Chisenhall, Brantley); Texas 6 (N.Cruz, Kinsler 2, Dav. Murphy, Mi.Young 2). Runners moved up—Chisenhall, Andrus. Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Carmona 6 1-3 6 4 2 1 2 89 5.19 Sipp 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 9 2.89 Herrmnn W, 2-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 18 4.79 Perez S, 23-26 1 2 1 1 1 0 33 3.54 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Wilson 6 2-3 5 3 2 2 9 112 3.35 D.Oliver 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 2.13 Uehara H, 15 1 0 0 0 1 1 16 1.79 Feliz L, 1-3 2-3 3 3 3 0 0 25 3.64 Tateyama 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 7 3.03 Inherited runners-scored—Sipp 1-1, D.Oliver 2-2, Tateyama 1-1. HBP—by Carmona (Andrus). WP— C.Perez. Balk—D.Oliver. T—3:33. A—38,210 (49,170).

NL BOXSCORES Phillies 2, Giants 1 Philadelphia



WCGB — — 8 9½ 10½ WCGB — 4 10 10½ 16 27½ WCGB — 3½ 12 12 15

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

Str W-9 L-1 W-1 L-3 L-1 Str W-3 W-3 L-9 L-3 W-7 L-2 Str L-3 L-3 W-1 W-2 W-3

Home 41-18 34-22 23-29 23-33 32-23 Home 41-15 29-24 26-31 30-27 27-31 19-39 Home 33-23 29-25 28-30 28-31 23-36

Away 33-21 31-27 33-27 32-25 22-36 Away 23-35 32-29 28-27 24-32 22-34 18-37 Away 29-29 32-27 25-31 24-29 27-28

Today’s Games Atlanta (Minor 1-2) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 103), 10:10 a.m. St. Louis (J.Garcia 10-5) at Florida (Vazquez 7-9), 10:10 a.m. San Diego (Latos 5-11) at Pittsburgh (Correia 12-9), 10:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Greinke 9-4) at Houston (Norris 5-7), 11:05 a.m. Cincinnati (Arroyo 7-9) at Chicago Cubs (R.Wells 3-4), 11:20 a.m. Washington (Lannan 8-7) at Colorado (A.Cook 2-6), 12:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Oswalt 4-6) at San Francisco (Lincecum 9-9), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 13-4) at Arizona (I.Kennedy 13-3), 1:10 p.m.

• Phillies 2, Giants 1: SAN FRANCISCO — Cole Hamels pitched a seven-hitter for his first win in two weeks and Philadelphia made a pair of firstinning runs hold up in a victory over the Giants, extending its season-high winning streak to nine games. Hamels struck out five and faced five batters more than the minimum while dominating the defending World Series champs. • Brewers 7, Astros 5: HOUSTON — Prince Fielder hit a three-run homer in the first inning and later doubled and singled as Milwaukee won for the 10th time in 11 games by beating Houston. • Cardinals 2, Marlins 1: MIAMI — Albert Pujols hit a two-run homer in the first inning, then Chris Carpenter and the St. Louis bullpen made it stand up in a win over Florida. Carpenter (7-8) gave five hits over 6 2⁄3 innings as the Cardinals won for the fourth time in five games. • Padres 13, Pirates 2: PITTSBURGH — Kyle Blanks hit a grand slam and drove in five runs as San Diego sent free-falling Pittsburgh to its ninth straight loss. The Pirates were in first place on July 26, but have lost 11 of 12 while plummeting out of the NL Central lead. • Cubs 11, Reds 4: CHICAGO — Carlos Zambrano hit his 23rd career home run and pitched six solid innings, and Chicago beat Cincinnati for its seventh straight win. The Cubs pounded Reds starter Johnny Cueto (7-5) for five runs and seven hits in 3 2⁄3 innings. Chicago has its longest winning streak since August 2008. • Dodgers 5, Diamondbacks 3: PHOENIX — Nathan Eovaldi pitched five solid innings in his major league debut and Los Angeles beat Arizona. Eovaldi (1-0), who pitched in the Double-A Southern League All-Star game in late June, allowed two runs on four hits. • Rockies 15, Nationals 7: DENVER — Ty Wigginton and Chris Iannetta each homered in a five-run fourth inning, Jhoulys Chacin won for the first time in seven weeks as Colorado topped Washington. • Mets 11, Braves 7: NEW YORK — Justin Turner homered twice and New York stopped a five-game losing streak with a victory over Atlanta. Jason Bay and Josh Thole also homered for the Mets, who banged out 16 hits to break out of a weeklong offensive funk.

San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Rowand cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 Keppinger 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .295 Beltran rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .284 P.Sandoval 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .313 O.Cabrera ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .222 C.Ross lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .246 A.Huff 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Whiteside c 3 0 1 0 0 0 .216 Cain p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .087 a-Schierholtz ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .272 Ja.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Romo p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 1 7 1 0 5 Philadelphia 200 000 000 — 2 5 0 San Francisco 000 000 001 — 1 7 1 a-singled for Cain in the 8th. E—P.Sandoval (5). LOB—Philadelphia 4, San Francisco 4. 2B—Rollins (19). HR—P.Sandoval (12), off Hamels. RBIs—Pence (69), P.Sandoval (42). Runners left in scoring position—Philadelphia 2 (Ibanez 2); San Francisco 2 (P.Sandoval, Rowand). GIDP—Polanco, Beltran, P.Sandoval. DP—Philadelphia 2 (Rollins, Howard), (Utley, Rollins, Howard); San Francisco 1 (O.Cabrera, A.Huff).

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

Saturday’s Games Chicago Cubs 11, Cincinnati 4 Philadelphia 2, San Francisco 1 Milwaukee 7, Houston 5 San Diego 13, Pittsburgh 2 N.Y. Mets 11, Atlanta 7 St. Louis 2, Florida 1 L.A. Dodgers 5, Arizona 3 Colorado 15, Washington 7

GB — 9½ 17½ 19 20 GB — 3 9 9½ 15 26½ GB — ½ 9 9 12

• Red Sox 10, Yankees 4: BOSTON — Jacoby Ellsbury had a three-run homer with a career-high six RBIs as Boston continued its mastery of CC Sabathia, ending New York’s eight-game winning streak and moving back into a tie atop the AL East. Carl Crawford had four hits — giving him hits in six straight plate appearances — and scored three runs. John Lackey (10-8) scattered six hits over six innings for the Red Sox, who are 9-2 against New York this season and have clinched at least a tie in the season series. • Tigers 4, Royals 3: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Justin Verlander lasted seven innings despite some balky defense behind him and Detroit hung on to beat Kansas City, moving its ace into a tie for the major league lead in wins. Verlander (16-5) won his fifth straight start and improved to 13-2 in his career against Kansas City. • White Sox 6, Twins 1: MINNEAPOLIS — Zach Stewart threw six sharp innings in his White Sox debut, Paul Konerko drove in two runs and Brent Lillibridge added a late two-run homer as Chicago beat Minnesota. • Athletics 8, Rays 0: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Brandon McCarthy pitched five-hit ball for eight innings, David DeJesus homered twice and Oakland earned a rare road victory by beating Tampa Bay. McCarthy (5-5) helped Oakland win for just the eighth time in its last 38 games away from home. He struck out five before Fautino De Los Santos finished up with a hitless ninth. • Orioles 6, Blue Jays 2: BALTIMORE — Adam Jones hit a three-run homer in the sixth inning after Brandon Morrow was perfect through five, and Baltimore rallied to beat Toronto. • Mariners 5, Angels 1: ANAHEIM, Calif. — Blake Beavan pitched in and out of trouble through eight impressive innings, Trayvon Robinson hit his first major league homer in his second game up from Triple-A, and Seattle beat Los Angeles. • Indians 7, Rangers 5: ARLINGTON, Texas — Michael Brantley hit a go-ahead RBI double and Jason Kipnis homered in Cleveland’s four-run ninth inning as the Indians rallied past Texas. Texas carried a 4-3 advantage into the ninth before the Indians came back against closer Neftali Feliz (1-3), who had his sixth blown save in 28 chances.

Indians 7, Rangers 5 R H 1 1 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 2 0 1 1 0 1 2 1 0 7 10

Pct .655 .570 .500 .487 .478 Pct .561 .535 .482 .478 .430 .327 Pct .544 .540 .465 .464 .439

National League roundup

Rollins ss Victorino cf Utley 2b Howard 1b Pence rf Ibanez lf Polanco 3b M.Martinez 3b Ruiz c Hamels p Totals

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

L 39 49 56 58 59 L 50 53 58 59 65 76 L 52 52 61 60 64

American League roundup

Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Beavan W, 3-2 8 8 1 1 0 2 103 2.83 League 1 0 0 0 1 0 13 3.05 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chatwood L, 6-8 6 1-3 7 5 5 1 6 106 4.10 Ho.Ramirez 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 6 11.25 Cassevah 2 0 0 0 1 2 27 2.55 HBP—by Chatwood (A.Kennedy). WP—Beavan 2. T—2:33. A—42,017 (45,389).

Cleveland Brantley cf-lf Kipnis 2b A.Cabrera ss Hafner dh C.Santana 1b Fukudome rf Duncan lf 1-Carrera pr-cf Chisenhall 3b Marson c Totals

W 74 65 56 55 54 W 64 61 54 54 49 37 W 62 61 53 52 50

4 3 3 4 4 4 3 0 3 3 31

1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

1 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 5

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1

0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

1 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 3 8

.263 .309 .284 .252 .314 .245 .275 .219 .262 .148

Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hamls W, 13-6 9 7 1 1 0 5 114 2.53 San Fran. IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cain L, 9-8 8 3 2 1 2 8 103 3.00 Ja.Lopez 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 5 2.51 Romo 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 1.72 Inherited runners-scored—Romo 2-0. PB—Whiteside. T—2:14. A—42,183 (41,915).

Cubs 11, Reds 4 Cincinnati AB R Stubbs cf 4 1 Renteria ss 4 1 Masset p 0 0 Cordero p 0 0 e-Hanigan ph 1 0 Votto 1b 4 0 B.Phillips 2b 1 1 a-Frazier ph-3b 3 0 Bruce rf 3 0 Cairo 3b-2b 4 0 Alonso lf 2 1 Arredondo p 0 0 Janish ss 1 0 R.Hernandez c 4 0 Cueto p 1 0 LeCure p 0 0 b-F.Lewis ph-lf 2 0 Totals 34 4

H BI BB 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 4 5

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

Avg. .250 .242 ----.245 .321 .287 .233 .264 .268 .533 1.000 .231 .294 .032 .200 .255

Chicago S.Castro ss Barney 2b Ar.Ramirez 3b d-Je.Baker ph-3b

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

SO 1 1 0 0

Avg. .313 .289 .289 .288

AB 5 5 2 1

R 2 0 2 0

C.Pena 1b 3 0 2 3 1 0 .224 Byrd cf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .303 Re.Johnson rf 5 3 2 0 0 0 .325 A.Soriano lf 3 2 2 1 2 0 .243 Soto c 4 1 1 0 1 2 .242 Zambrano p 3 1 1 1 0 2 .333 c-Colvin ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .128 Samardzija p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Grabow p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 37 11 13 10 5 7 Cincinnati 002 001 001 — 4 8 3 Chicago 002 351 00x — 11 13 0 a-grounded out for B.Phillips in the 5th. b-grounded into a fielder’s choice for LeCure in the 6th. c-popped out for Zambrano in the 6th. d-flied out for Ar.Ramirez in the 7th. e-popped out for Cordero in the 9th. E—Renteria (12), Frazier (1), Alonso (1). LOB—Cincinnati 9, Chicago 9. 2B—Bruce (21), S.Castro (28), C.Pena 2 (15), Re.Johnson (19), A.Soriano (16). HR—Alonso (1), off Zambrano; Zambrano (2), off Cueto. RBIs—Votto (70), Cairo (25), Alonso 2 (4), S.Castro 4 (51), Ar.Ramirez (69), C.Pena 3 (59), A.Soriano (53), Zambrano (5). S—Cueto. Runners left in scoring position—Cincinnati 5 (Cairo 2, Stubbs, R.Hernandez 2); Chicago 6 (Byrd 5, Barney). Runners moved up—Cairo. GIDP—Soto. DP—Cincinnati 1 (Renteria, B.Phillips, Votto). Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO Cueto L, 7-5 3 2-3 7 5 5 3 2 LeCure 1 1-3 5 5 5 1 3 Arredondo 1 1 1 0 1 1 Masset 1 0 0 0 0 0 Cordero 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Zmbrno W, 9-6 6 6 3 3 4 6 Samardzija 1 0 0 0 0 2 Grabow 2 2 1 1 1 1 Inherited runners-scored—LeCure 3-0. Cueto (Ar.Ramirez, C.Pena). WP—Cueto. T—3:12. A—41,978 (41,159).

NP ERA 80 2.06 41 3.21 29 3.64 10 3.64 14 2.51 NP ERA 117 4.46 17 3.63 36 5.13 HBP—by

Cardinals 2, Marlins 1 St. Louis Furcal ss C.Patterson cf Pujols 1b Holliday lf Berkman rf Schumaker 2b T.Cruz c Descalso 3b C.Carpenter p Dotel p b-Jay ph Motte p Rzepczynski p Salas p Totals

AB 5 5 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 0 1 0 0 0 40

R H 1 1 0 1 1 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 14

Florida Bonifacio ss Amezaga 2b Stanton rf Morrison lf G.Sanchez 1b Dobbs 3b J.Buck c Wise cf Mujica p L.Nunez p c-Cameron ph Nolasco p a-Petersen ph-cf

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

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

BI 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

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

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

Avg. .205 .227 .280 .315 .291 .286 .263 .266 .191 --.297 .000 --.000

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

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

Avg. .286 .243 .261 .248 .284 .300 .228 .208 .000 --.219 .081 .241

Totals 31 1 6 1 5 9 St. Louis 200 000 000 — 2 14 1 Florida 000 100 000 — 1 6 2 a-singled for Nolasco in the 7th. b-singled for Dotel in the 8th. c-walked for L.Nunez in the 9th. E—Pujols (10), Amezaga (2), Bonifacio (8). LOB— St. Louis 12, Florida 9. 2B—Holliday (26), Berkman (15), Descalso (19). HR—Pujols (26), off Nolasco. RBIs—Pujols 2 (68), Wise (4). CS—Bonifacio (6). Runners left in scoring position—St. Louis 6 (T.Cruz, C.Patterson 2, Furcal 2, Schumaker); Florida 3 (Wise, Nolasco, Amezaga). Runners moved up—Furcal. GIDP—Furcal, Morrison, Nolasco. DP—St. Louis 2 (Pujols, T.Cruz, Schumaker), (Schumaker, Furcal, Pujols); Florida 2 (Bonifacio), (Amezaga, Bonifacio, G.Sanchez). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Carpntr W, 7-8 6 2-3 5 1 1 2 7 116 3.75 Dotel H, 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 14 1.80 Motte H, 13 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 11 2.00 Rzepczynski 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0.00 Salas S, 21-24 1 0 0 0 1 1 18 2.32 Florida IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nolasco L, 8-8 7 10 2 2 1 3 112 3.86 Mujica 1 2 0 0 0 1 16 2.75 L.Nunez 1 2 0 0 0 1 13 3.48 Inherited runners-scored—Dotel 1-0, Rzepczynski 1-0. HBP—by C.Carpenter (Wise). T—3:23. A—23,922 (38,560).

Brewers 7, Astros 5 Milwaukee C.Hart rf Fr.Rodriguez p c-Jo.Wilson ph Axford p Morgan cf-rf Braun lf Fielder 1b McGehee 3b Y.Betancourt ss F.Lopez 2b Hawkins p Hairston Jr. cf Lucroy c Narveson p Saito p a-Counsell ph-2b Totals

AB 4 0 0 0 6 5 3 5 5 4 0 1 4 3 0 1 41

R H 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 2 3 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 13

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

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

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

Avg. .277 .000 .267 --.323 .330 .300 .237 .264 .231 --.264 .287 .143 --.151

Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourgeois cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .326 Altuve 2b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .316 J.Martinez lf 4 1 1 3 0 1 .292 Ca.Lee 1b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .265 Michaels rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .205 Da.Carpenter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --S.Escalona p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Fulchino p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Bogusevic ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .205 W.Wright p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Paredes 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .286 Barmes ss 4 1 1 1 0 1 .251 Quintero c 4 1 1 0 0 1 .263 Myers p 1 0 1 0 0 0 .140 Shuck rf 1 0 1 0 1 0 .667 Totals 31 5 7 5 3 6 Milwaukee 302 001 001 — 7 13 1 Houston 013 000 001 — 5 7 1 a-walked for Saito in the 7th. b-struck out for Fulchino in the 8th. c-walked for Fr.Rodriguez in the 9th. E—Axford (2), Barmes (9). LOB—Milwaukee 13,

Houston 4. 2B—Fielder (27), Y.Betancourt (18). HR— Fielder (25), off Myers; Lucroy (8), off W.Wright; Ca.Lee (11), off Narveson; J.Martinez (2), off Narveson; Barmes (8), off Axford. RBIs—Fielder 4 (83), Y.Betancourt (45), F.Lopez (2), Lucroy (47), J.Martinez 3 (8), Ca.Lee (61), Barmes (22). CS—Paredes (1). S—Myers. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 6 (Narveson 2, McGehee 2, Morgan 2); Houston 3 (J.Martinez, Barmes, Altuve). Runners moved up—Braun, Lucroy, Bourgeois. GIDP—F.Lopez. DP—Houston 1 (Paredes, Altuve, Ca.Lee). Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Narvesn W, 8-6 5 1-3 5 4 4 2 4 84 4.49 Saito H, 6 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 10 2.92 Hawkins H, 17 1 0 0 0 1 0 13 1.78 Rodriguez H, 6 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 3.08 Axford S, 32-34 1 2 1 1 0 0 18 2.53 Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Myers L, 3-12 6 11 6 5 1 5 110 4.76 Da.Carpenter 2-3 1 0 0 2 0 14 3.60 S.Escalona 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 2.49 Fulchino 1 0 0 0 1 0 10 4.71 W.Wright 1 1 1 1 1 2 24 9.00 Inherited runners-scored—Saito 1-0, S.Escalona 3-0. HBP—by Narveson (Michaels), by Da.Carpenter (C.Hart). WP—Saito, Myers 2. T—3:10. A—30,561 (40,963).

Padres 13, Pirates 2 San Diego Maybin cf Tekotte cf Bartlett ss Headley 3b Alb.Gonzalez 3b Guzman 1b O.Hudson 2b Hamren p Bass p Cunningham rf Venable rf Blanks lf Ro.Johnson c Luebke p a-Forsythe ph-2b Totals

AB 5 1 5 3 1 5 5 0 0 3 1 5 3 3 2 42

R 1 0 0 1 0 1 3 0 0 1 1 2 1 1 1 13

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

BI 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 5 3 0 0 13

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

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

Avg. .277 .240 .251 .292 .209 .343 .242 --.000 .200 .253 .167 .204 .158 .192

Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.McCutchen cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .273 Diaz rf-lf 4 1 1 0 0 3 .267 Walker 2b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .280 Ludwick lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .240 Beimel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Veras p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Alvarez ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .205 Pearce 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .226 Br.Wood 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .229 Cedeno ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .247 McKenry c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .254 Maholm p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .114 Resop p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --G.Jones rf 1 1 1 1 0 0 .243 Totals 34 2 8 2 0 11 San Diego 020 300 620 — 13 16 0 Pittsburgh 000 100 010 — 2 8 2 a-doubled for Luebke in the 8th. b-struck out for Veras in the 9th. E—Cedeno 2 (9). LOB—San Diego 6, Pittsburgh 5. 2B—Cunningham (2), Ro.Johnson (6), Forsythe (4), Diaz (12), McKenry (8). 3B—Blanks (1). HR—Blanks (2), off Resop; G.Jones (13), off Hamren. RBIs—Maybin (28), Bartlett (26), Headley (43), Guzman (26), O.Hudson (26), Blanks 5 (6), Ro.Johnson 3 (16), Walker (66), G.Jones (44). SB—Headley (13), Ro.Johnson (3). CS—A.McCutchen (7). SF—Ro.Johnson. Runners left in scoring position—San Diego 3 (Guzman, O.Hudson, Tekotte); Pittsburgh 3 (A.McCutchen, Br.Wood, Cedeno). Runners moved up—Bartlett 2, Cunningham. GIDP—Headley, O.Hudson. DP—Pittsburgh 2 (Cedeno, Walker, Pearce), (Cedeno, Walker, Pearce). San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Luebke W, 4-6 7 5 1 1 0 9 104 3.06 Hamren 1 1 1 1 0 1 19 6.75 Bass 1 2 0 0 0 1 16 1.13 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Maholm L, 6-12 6 2-3 10 7 7 1 5 103 3.54 Resop 0 3 4 4 1 0 21 4.09 Beimel 1 1-3 3 2 1 0 0 29 4.30 Veras 1 0 0 0 1 2 24 3.25 Resop pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—Resop 1-1. WP—Luebke. T—3:03. A—39,251 (38,362).

Rockies 15, Nationals 7 Washington Ankiel cf Espinosa 2b Zimmerman 3b Morse 1b Werth rf H.Rodriguez p J.Gomes lf Desmond ss W.Ramos c L.Hernandez p Gorzelanny p b-Cora ph Coffey p S.Burnett p Bixler rf Totals

AB 4 5 3 5 4 0 4 5 5 2 1 1 0 0 1 40

R H 1 1 2 2 2 2 0 4 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 14

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

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

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

Avg. .251 .228 .300 .327 .222 .000 .213 .232 .248 .194 .077 .229 --1.000 .185

Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. E.Young lf 5 3 2 1 0 0 .236 Fowler cf 5 1 2 4 0 0 .264 C.Gonzalez rf 5 2 2 1 0 0 .291 Tulowitzki ss 3 1 3 3 1 0 .298 J.Herrera ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Helton 1b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .304 Wigginton 3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .260 R.Betancourt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-S.Smith ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .282 Brothers p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Nelson 2b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .248 Iannetta c 5 3 4 1 0 0 .245 Chacin p 1 2 1 0 0 0 .156 a-M.Ellis ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .259 G.Reynolds p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .167 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-I.Stewart ph-3b 1 1 1 1 1 0 .157 Totals 41 15 19 12 2 2 Washington 000 214 000 — 7 14 1 Colorado 004 501 32x — 15 19 0 a-singled for Chacin in the 5th. b-singled for Gorzelanny in the 7th. c-singled for Belisle in the 7th. dsingled for R.Betancourt in the 8th. E—L.Hernandez (1). LOB—Washington 11, Colorado 7. 2B—Espinosa 2 (19), Zimmerman (13), Morse (27), Werth (22), E.Young (2), Tulowitzki 2 (30). 3B—Fowler (11). HR—Ankiel (7), off G.Reynolds; Wigginton (14), off L.Hernandez; Iannetta (12), off L.Hernandez. RBIs— Ankiel 2 (26), Zimmerman (26), Morse 3 (67), E.Young (6), Fowler 4 (30), C.Gonzalez (57), Tulowitzki 3 (78), Wigginton (43), Iannetta (41), I.Stewart (6). CS—Ankiel (3). S—E.Young. SF—Tulowitzki. Runners left in scoring position—Washington 7 (W.Ramos, L.Hernandez 2, J.Gomes 2, Ankiel, Bixler); Colorado 4 (Nelson, Wigginton, E.Young 2). Runners moved up—Werth, J.Gomes, Desmond, W.Ramos. DP—Washington 1 (Zimmerman, Espinosa). Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hernndz L, 6-11 3 2-3 9 9 7 0 0 67 4.41 Gorzelanny 2 1-3 4 1 1 0 1 35 4.50 Coffey 2-3 3 3 3 0 0 10 4.50 S.Burnett 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 6 4.79 H.Rodriguez 1 2 2 2 2 1 24 4.57 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chacin W, 9-8 5 5 3 3 5 4 99 3.45 G.Reynolds 1 5 4 4 0 1 25 6.46 Belisle H, 10 1 2 0 0 0 0 19 3.71 R.Betancourt 1 1 0 0 0 2 17 3.77 Brothers 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 4.18 Inherited runners-scored—Gorzelanny 1-0, S.Burnett 2-2. HBP—by L.Hernandez (Chacin). WP—L.Hernandez, H.Rodriguez, Chacin. T—3:12. A—43,321 (50,490).

Mets 11, Braves 7 Atlanta AB R H Bourn cf 4 1 3 Prado lf 4 1 1 Freeman 1b 5 1 1 Uggla 2b 5 3 3 C.Jones 3b 4 0 1 g-Heyward ph 1 0 0 D.Ross c 4 1 1 Ale.Gonzalez ss 5 0 2 Constanza rf 4 0 1 Hanson p 2 0 0 C.Martinez p 0 0 0 a-Lugo ph 1 0 0 Varvaro p 0 0 0 Sherrill p 0 0 0 e-Conrad ph 1 0 0 Proctor p 0 0 0 Totals 40 7 13

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

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

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

Avg. .305 .275 .299 .220 .258 .220 .250 .234 .387 .051 .400 .158 ----.238 .000

New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jos.Reyes ss 4 1 2 1 1 0 .337 Ju.Turner 2b 5 2 2 4 0 2 .270 Dan.Murphy 1b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .318 D.Wright 3b 4 1 1 1 1 0 .273 Pagan cf 4 2 3 0 1 0 .247 Bay lf 5 1 2 3 0 2 .242 Duda rf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .264 c-Hairston ph-rf 2 1 1 1 0 0 .276 Thole c 4 2 3 1 1 0 .259 Niese p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .070 b-Harris ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Byrdak p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Beato p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Evans ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .148 Parnell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --f-Pridie ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .234 Acosta p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 40 11 16 11 5 8 Atlanta 005 000 101 — 7 13 0 New York 202 300 31x — 11 16 1 a-grounded out for C.Martinez in the 5th. b-struck out for Niese in the 5th. c-singled for Duda in the 7th. d-walked for Beato in the 7th. e-flied out for Sherrill in the 8th. f-flied out for Parnell in the 8th. g-struck out for C.Jones in the 9th. E—Dan.Murphy (10). LOB—Atlanta 9, New York 10. 2B—Ale.Gonzalez (18), D.Wright (13), Pagan (14), Thole (12). 3B—Prado (1). HR—Uggla (24), off Acosta; Ju.Turner 2 (4), off Hanson 2; Bay (8), off Hanson; Thole (2), off Hanson. RBIs—Freeman (55), Uggla (55), C.Jones (48), D.Ross 2 (21), Ale.Gonzalez (35), Constanza (4), Jos.Reyes (37), Ju.Turner 4 (41), D.Wright (33), Bay 3 (40), Hairston (22), Thole (25). SB—Bourn (41), Jos.Reyes 2 (34), Pagan 2 (22). CS—Bourn (8). Runners left in scoring position—Atlanta 7 (Uggla 2, Hanson, Lugo 2, Constanza, Freeman); New York 7 (Bay, Ju.Turner 2, Harris, Dan.Murphy 2, Pridie). Runners moved up—Freeman, C.Jones, Ale.Gonzalez, Ju.Turner. Atlanta IP H R ER BB Hanson L, 11-7 3 1-3 8 7 7 2 C.Martinez 2-3 0 0 0 0 Varvaro 2 1-3 3 1 1 1 Sherrill 2-3 3 2 2 1 Proctor 1 2 1 1 1 New York IP H R ER BB Niese W, 11-8 5 10 5 5 2 Byrdak H, 6 1 0 0 0 0 Beato H, 8 1 2 1 1 0 Parnell 1 0 0 0 1 Acosta 1 1 1 1 0 Inherited runners-scored—Sherrill Varvaro (Thole). T—3:14. A—33,556 (41,800).

SO NP ERA 5 81 3.60 0 4 3.33 3 45 1.29 0 26 3.38 0 20 5.90 SO NP ERA 6 87 4.12 2 13 3.62 1 16 3.50 1 17 3.63 1 15 4.84 1-1. IBB—off

Dodgers 5, Diamondbacks 3 Los Angeles AB R H D.Gordon ss 2 0 1 J.Carroll ss 3 0 1 Blake 3b 3 1 0 Ethier rf 5 1 2 Kemp cf 4 0 1 J.Rivera 1b 4 2 1 Guerrier p 0 0 0 d-D.Navarro ph 1 0 0 Elbert p 0 0 0 Miles 2b 4 0 2 Barajas c 4 0 3 Gwynn Jr. lf 4 0 0 Eovaldi p 2 1 1 a-Oeltjen ph 0 0 0 Hawksworth p 0 0 0 b-Loney ph-1b 1 0 0 Totals 37 5 12

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

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

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

Avg. .236 .297 .245 .304 .317 .311 --.201 --.296 .230 .257 .500 .231 --.251

Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bloomquist ss 4 1 0 0 0 1 .275 K.Johnson 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .214 J.Upton rf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .298 C.Young cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Montero c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .270 R.Roberts 3b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .261 Goldschmidt 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .222 G.Parra lf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .286 J.Saunders p 2 0 2 2 0 0 .200 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Shaw p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Da.Hernandez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Burroughs ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .237 Paterson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 33 3 7 3 2 10 Los Angeles 011 002 100 — 5 12 0 Arizona 020 000 010 — 3 7 0 a-walked for Eovaldi in the 6th. b-struck out for Hawksworth in the 8th. c-singled for Da.Hernandez in the 8th. d-flied out for Guerrier in the 9th. LOB—Los Angeles 9, Arizona 5. 2B—J.Rivera (6), J.Upton (31), R.Roberts (16). RBIs—Ethier (50), J.Rivera (7), Miles (29), Barajas 2 (28), J.Upton (68), J.Saunders 2 (3). CS—Kemp (5), K.Johnson (3). S—Blake. Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 4 (J.Rivera, J.Carroll 2, Barajas); Arizona 3 (Bloomquist, C.Young, G.Parra). Runners moved up—Ethier, Kemp. GIDP—Gwynn Jr.. DP—Arizona 1 (Bloomquist, K.Johnson, Goldschmidt). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Eovaldi W, 1-0 5 4 2 2 2 7 77 3.60 Hawksworth 2 0 0 0 0 3 18 3.00 Guerrier H, 13 1 2 1 1 0 0 16 4.20 Elbert S, 2-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 3.26 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Saunders L, 8-9 5 1-3 8 4 4 1 4 98 3.67 Ziegler 1 1-3 2 1 1 2 1 32 3.00 Shaw 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 10 3.09 Da.Hernandez 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 2.94 Paterson 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 3.16 Inherited runners-scored—Ziegler 2-1, Shaw 1-0. WP—Elbert. T—3:08. A—33,239 (48,633).

LEADERS Through Saturday’s Games AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—AdGonzalez, Boston, .352; MiYoung, Texas, .334; Kotchman, Tampa Bay, .332; VMartinez, Detroit, .323; Ellsbury, Boston, .321; Bautista, Toronto, .317; MiCabrera, Detroit, .316. RUNS—Granderson, New York, 100; Ellsbury, Boston, 84; Bautista, Toronto, 81; AdGonzalez, Boston, 78; MiCabrera, Detroit, 76; Kinsler, Texas, 75; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 75. RBI—AdGonzalez, Boston, 91; Granderson, New York, 86; Teixeira, New York, 86; Konerko, Chicago, 78; Beltre, Texas, 76; Youkilis, Boston, 76; MiYoung, Texas, 76. HOME RUNS—Bautista, Toronto, 33; Teixeira, New York, 32; Granderson, New York, 28; Konerko, Chicago, 25; NCruz, Texas, 24; MarReynolds, Baltimore, 24; Quentin, Chicago, 23. STOLEN BASES—Crisp, Oakland, 37; RDavis, Toronto, 33; Gardner, New York, 33; Andrus, Texas, 31; Ellsbury, Boston, 31; ISuzuki, Seattle, 29; Aybar, Los Angeles, 23; BUpton, Tampa Bay, 23. PITCHING—Verlander, Detroit, 16-5; Sabathia, New York, 16-6; Weaver, Los Angeles, 14-5; Haren, Los Angeles, 12-6; Lester, Boston, 11-5; Tomlin, Cleveland, 11-5; Ogando, Texas, 11-5; Porcello, Detroit, 11-6; Scherzer, Detroit, 11-6. STRIKEOUTS—Verlander, Detroit, 186; Sabathia, New York, 168; FHernandez, Seattle, 162; Shields, Tampa Bay, 159; Weaver, Los Angeles, 150; Price, Tampa Bay, 147; CWilson, Texas, 146. SAVES—Valverde, Detroit, 32; MaRivera, New York, 29; League, Seattle, 26; Walden, Los Angeles, 24; Papelbon, Boston, 24; CPerez, Cleveland, 23; Feliz, Texas, 22; SSantos, Chicago, 22. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—JosReyes, New York, .337; Braun, Milwaukee, .330; Morse, Washington, .327; Votto, Cincinnati, .321; DanMurphy, New York, .318; Kemp, Los Angeles, .317; Holliday, St. Louis, .315. RUNS—JosReyes, New York, 80; Braun, Milwaukee, 75; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 75; Pujols, St. Louis, 73; Rollins, Philadelphia, 71; JUpton, Arizona, 71; RWeeks, Milwaukee, 71. RBI—Howard, Philadelphia, 87; Kemp, Los Angeles, 84; Fielder, Milwaukee, 83; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 78; Berkman, St. Louis, 74; Braun, Milwaukee, 74; Votto, Cincinnati, 70. HOME RUNS—Berkman, St. Louis, 28; Kemp, Los Angeles, 26; Pujols, St. Louis, 26; Fielder, Milwaukee, 25; Stanton, Florida, 25; Howard, Philadelphia, 24; Uggla, Atlanta, 24. STOLEN BASES—Bourn, Atlanta, 41; JosReyes, New York, 34; Kemp, Los Angeles, 28; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 27; Maybin, San Diego, 26; Rollins, Philadelphia, 26; Bonifacio, Florida, 25. PITCHING—Halladay, Philadelphia, 14-4; IKennedy, Arizona, 13-3; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 13-4; Hamels, Philadelphia, 13-6; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 13-7; Jurrjens, Atlanta, 12-4; Correia, Pittsburgh, 12-9. STRIKEOUTS—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 177; ClLee, Philadelphia, 167; Lincecum, San Francisco, 160; Halladay, Philadelphia, 159; Hamels, Philadelphia, 150; AniSanchez, Florida, 150; Hanson, Atlanta, 142. SAVES—BrWilson, San Francisco, 33; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 33; Axford, Milwaukee, 32; HBell, San Diego, 31; LNunez, Florida, 31; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 30; Street, Colorado, 28; Storen, Washington, 28.

D4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Scott back in front after 66 at Bridgestone Invitational Woods falls out of contention with 72; 19-year-old Ishikawa is one shot back The Associated Press AKRON, Ohio — Ryo Ishikawa amazed even his peers in a charity-driven sport when he pledged in March to donate his entire earnings on the golf course to the tsunami relief fund in his native Japan. He could double the donation today in a World Golf Championship that is surprising even him. Coming off a missed cut in Japan, never better than 20th in stroke play in America, the 19year-old sensation made six birdies and twice escaped trouble in the trees Saturday for a 6-under 64 that put him in the final group and only one shot behind Adam Scott in the Bridgestone Invitational. Along with a $1.4 million payoff, Ishikawa could become the youngest winner of a PGA Tour event in 100 years. “I think it’s a little too early to think about winning this whole thing as of now,” Ishikawa said. “But I do feel that I was able to play at a pretty good level, a pretty high level today. Actually, I’m a little surprised of how I performed out there.” Scott turned his fortunes around when he decided to stick what was working, going to a fade off the tee. He poured in four birdies on the back nine for a 4-under 66, giving the 31-year-old Australian a shot at his first World Golf Championship. Scott was at 12-under 198, the lowest 54-hole score at Firestone in 10 years. He will play in the last group with Ishikawa. In front of them will be Jason Day, whose 66 put him one shot behind. Day and Scott tied for second in the Masters this year. About the only thing Tiger Woods can get out of this week are four rounds and some points to help him qualify for the FedEx Cup playoffs at the end of the month. Woods, a seven-time winner at Firestone who hasn’t played in nearly three months, struggled again with his putting and had a 72. He was 13 shots behind in a tie for 38th in the 76-man field. “I’ve just got to put together a good round and let it build,” Woods said. Scott in the lead should be compelling enough, especially with

Amy Sancetta / The Associated Press

Tiger Woods hits from the eighth fairway during the third round of the Bridgestone Invitational at Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio, on Saturday. Woods shot a 72.

Mark Duncan / The Associated Press

Adam Scott waves to the crowd on the 18th green after finishing the third round of the Bridgestone Invitational, Saturday. Scott leads the tournament at 12 under par. Woods back to golf. It was only two weeks ago when Woods announced he had fired his caddie, Steve Williams, and Scott then hired him on a full-time basis. But that became old news because of one of the youngest players in the field. Ishikawa might be the only other player in golf to appreciate what it’s like to get attention like Woods. He has been a star in Japan since he won his first tournament as a 15-year-old amateur, and his 10 wins on the Japan Golf Tour include shooting a 58 in the final round to win The Crowns. He has earned so much respect

from his peers that Scott, even though he was leading, was not the least bit bothered to spend most of his interview talking about the kid once known as the “Shy Prince.” “I first saw him in Japan when he was 15, and he had already won an event over there. I mean, this kid is really amazing,” Scott said. “I think this week is really big for him. It’s great that he’s playing well over here probably for the first time, if I’m not mistaken, first time he’s really challenging at a world event. “He’s only 19. He’s got everything in front of him.” Ishikawa doesn’t get much attention in these parts because he has struggled in America, with only one top 10 in 2010 when Ishikawa reached the third round of the Match Play Championship. This is his 22nd tournament in America, and he started feeling comfortable only when he tied for 20th at the Masters this year. The third round was played early to avoid a forecast of thunderstorms. Today returns to regular twosomes, and Scott doesn’t expect a duel at the top. If conditions stay dry, and the fairways get faster, it puts a premium on just about everything. Nine players were within five shots of the lead. PGA Tour rookie Keegan Bradley had a 68 and was two shots behind, along with Martin Laird (67). The group another shot behind included world No. 1 Luke Donald, who had a 64 despite a bogey on the last hole, and Rickie Fowler, who holed out from the

Relay Continued from D1 Heberling, now 33, joined Running On Empty for the inaugural race in 2008 and also competed in 2009. The Wilsonville resident and ex-Marine “like(s) getting out and being in this area, running outdoors … it’s real relaxing.” One week before the Relay, Charon called Heberling to see if he would rejoin the roster. Heberling acquiesced, on one condition: “Are there any single girls?” he asked Charon. “I made something up. I was desperate,” Charon recounted. “I didn’t have anybody in mind, so I said, ‘We’ll find somebody.’” The Cascade Lakes Relay charts a 216.6-mile course from Diamond Lake to Bend for its running relay teams (up to 12 members), which began their trek Friday morning and completed it Saturday afternoon at Bend’s Summit High School. (Walking teams and high-school teams covered a 132.4-mile course from Silver Lake to Summit High. Summit Distance, a team of 12 Summit High students, won the high school division with a time of 15:43:40.) Team Rebound/FootZone covered the course in 23 hours, 21 minutes, 7 seconds, to become the first team across the finish line on Saturday. The professionally sponsored team has won the running relay in each of the race’s four years. Sole Brothers of Bend was runner-up, coming across in 23:54:57. Rounding out the top five were Electric Dream Machine (25:28:28), Wolverines XC (25:32:04) and Worst Pace Scenario (25:32:38). Heberling and Duerst — the only two Running On Empty

fairway for eagle for the second straight day. He needed that for a 69, although he is still only three shots behind as he goes for his first win. Also on Saturday: Piercy’s 61 breaks Reno-Tahoe Open record RENO, Nev. — Scott Piercy reeled off eight consecutive birdies to post a 28 on the front nine and eagled the 616-yard closing hole to break the course record with an 11-under 61, taking a twostroke lead after three rounds of the Reno-Tahoe Open. Piercy, winless in three years on the PGA Tour, enters the final round at 13-under 203, two ahead of Josh Teater and three ahead of a group that includes 1995 PGA champion Steve Elkington. Elkington had a 68 to get to 10under 206. He was tied for third with 2006 Reno champ Chris Riley, first-round leader Nick O’Hern, Pat Perez, John Merrick and Blake Adams. Two-time Reno winner Vaughn Taylor and 2007 champ Steve Flesch were at 9-under. Senior, Huston tied for lead at 3M Championship BLAINE, Minn. — Peter Senior shot a bogey-free 67 and John Huston birdied No. 18 for a 68 that left them tied for the lead at 12 under after the second round of the 3M Championship. Jay Haas, the co-leader after the opening round, shot a 69 and was one shot back. Mark Calcavecchia (68), who finished second in last year’s event, and Minnesota native Tom Lehman (69) were two behind.

Matt Heberling and his wife Gretchen run toward the finish line behind their team “Running On Empty” with their two dogs Zoey (held by Matt) and Ellie while participating in the Cascade Lakes Relay in Bend on Saturday.

thing,” Rice, a retired accountant, says with a laugh. “It didn’t carry forward.” Interestingly, Craig Winter, rules guru with the Oregon Golf Association, says that if Rice’s hole-in-one ball would have bounced out of the cup — made all the more likely with Markham’s ball already in the hole — Rice’s shot would have not been counted as a hole-in-one. That, of course, did not happen. And it’s a good thing, too. The longtime residents of Crooked River Ranch, where they live with their husbands, have been friends for more than a decade. But had Markham’s ball caused Rice’s ball to bounce out of the cup, thus negating Rice’s long-awaited first ace, “I would have thrown you in the (Crooked River) canyon,” Rice says, both laughing at the notion. Now the two lucky golfers have become local celebrities of sorts. On a recent busy weekday afternoon at Crooked River Ranch, Markham and Rice were stopped numerous times by fellow golfers wishing to congratulate them. That in a span of less than 1,000 yards between the clubhouse and the 11th tee box. “We’ve had e-mails and phone calls,” Markham says of the response from acquaintances who have heard of the unlikely feat. The two were even asked by friends to re-enact the odds-defying event — along with Britton — at a recent dinner party. “(Britton) was necessary to keep the two hole-in-one ladies on the straight and narrow, as their recollections may have suffered a little in the days since,” says Judy Parker, president of the Crooked River Ranch ladies club, who was witness to the re-creation. “What with the description of what they were wearing, the story of how new clubs were being used, which clubs they used and the ensuing drama of the aftermath, the retelling took at least two or three times longer than the actual event,” Parker adds. Yes, both Markham and Rice are enjoying their newfound fame, particularly Markham. “We ought to be on …” Markham says before Rice interrupts. “On what? What are you going to be on?” Rice playfully replies. “Jay Leno on the late night show. Or Good Morning America, or who else?” Markham answers. “ESPN or the Golf Channel,” Rice adds. Even without any publicity, the two share something that will last forever in their memories. “To me, this is probably the best ever (memory) that I will have in my lifetime as far as golf,” says Markham. Is there a way to top it? “Not in golf,” Rice says. “Unless I shoot a 72. And that ain’t going to happen.” Perhaps not. But after beating such ridiculous odds on the 11th hole last week at Crooked River Ranch, who would want to bet against them?

Continued from D1 But this is where the story gets crazy. Rice, 74, would not be jealous for long. Anita Britton, another member of the foursome, followed Markham off the tee at No. 11. Her shot hit the green but bounced a little long. Then stepped up Rice with her trusted pitching wedge. She took her swing and landed the ball short and right of the hole, then watched the ball curl in for her first-ever ace. “We call her ‘Young Eyes,’ Anita Britton, and she had seen both of them,” says Rice. “She jumped up and down and grabbed me and I grabbed her. We were howling and yelling. “We were having fun!” Britton, among the top players in the Crooked River Ranch ladies golf club, was the only golfer in the foursome to see both shots go in. “The first one was like, ‘Fantastic,’” Britton says of the lukewarm reaction of Markham, who never did see her own ball go in. But then Rice’s shot went in, too. The scene immediately turned to mayhem, Britton says. “I think I was more excited than they were,” Britton says. “Well, Ellie was VERY excited, because it was her first one. “There was a lot of jumping up and down and squealing and yelling and carrying on. Golf just went right out the window.” When Rice and Markham arrived on the green, they found both golf balls nested safely in the cup. “And that is usually the kiss of the devil,” Markham says of an old golf superstition that two golf balls hit into the same cup, one on top of the other, is bad luck. But the rest of the day wasn’t too bad. Rice, a 20 handicap who says she plays golf about four times a week, went on to shoot a 14-over-par 86. Markham, a 22 index who plays once a week, carded a 95. “I had new clubs!” Markham says in an attempt to explain her higher score. After playing par golf through No. 11, Britton double-bogeyed the next hole. “The rest of the day was not really about golf,” Britton recalls. “It was really about cocktails.” No matter the final scores, Markham and Rice beat almost impossible odds with their pair of aces. According to a 2005 Golf Digest article, the odds of two average golfers in the same foursome acing the same hole are about 17 million to 1. For perspective, note that the National Weather Service places the odds of a person being struck by lightning in a given year at 1 million to 1. The odds of winning a $200,000 prize in the next Powerball jackpot draw is 1 in more than 5 million, according to the lottery’s website. So, did Rice and Markham rush to the store to buy some lottery tickets to try to cash in on their run of good luck? “I did, but I didn’t win any-

Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@

High Lakes Health Care Internal & Family Medicine

Bend • Sisters 856 NW Bond • Downtown Bend • 541-330-5999

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Wanna Save Money? teammates not married or in a relationship — saw each other for the first time at the beginning of the 2010 race and were situated in separate vans for the two-day relay. They began talking at the first exchange, and they instantly connected. “They talked every time the vans (transporting the team members along the race route) met up,” Charon said. “I had to tell (Heberling), ‘Hey, I know you want to stay and talk, but we’ve got to go.’” Heberling took his then 9year-old dachshund, Zoey, along with him because he was unable to find a dog sitter on short notice. Zoey served as an icebreaker for the couple, and a litmus test for Heberling. “I don’t let just anybody hold my wiener dog,” he said. Running On Empty finished 22nd overall in 2010, in 30:45:29. Heberling and Duerst stayed in the Summit High parking lot for four hours afterward, talking.

The two began a long-distance courtship and, after four months of dating, they got engaged. Heberling moved to Bend in January to be with his fiancee, and on June 4 the couple was married. On that same day, they ran the Three Sisters Marathon 5K together. Running On Empty finished 30th overall this year (30:41:16), falling back several places from 2010 after “our van got backed up (in race-related traffic) in the middle of the night,” according

to Gretchen. The Heberlings ran with their two dachshunds — Zoey and 1-year-old Ellie, who was adopted after Matt moved to Bend — and their Running On Empty teammates across the finish line. When they were not running, Matt and Gretchen Heberling traveled together in the same van. Robert Husseman can be reached at 541-617-7811 or at

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 D5

Bend South Continued from D1 Then, Baker launched a 2-0 fastball well over the wall in left-center field at Al Houghton Stadium to make the score 8-4. “I was looking for a good pitch to hit and hit it,” said Baker, whose team is off today before playing North Bothell, Wash., in another pool-play game Monday at 7:30 p.m. Baker’s blast completely reversed the momentum of Saturday morning’s game and possibly turned the entire tournament for Bend South, which was coming off a 9-6 defeat to Lewiston, Idaho, on Friday. “It was a humongous spark,” said Bend South coach Brad Waterman. “Up to that point, offensively, we were pressing. I don’t know if it’s the bigness of the event or what, but we haven’t looked sharp at the plate.” At least not until Baker’s towering shot, which sailed far over the fence — which is 225 feet from home plate — and landed atop one of the pavilion tents scattered beyond the outfield wall. Bend South added two more runs in the bottom of the fifth inning to widen its lead. Bend South third baseman Justin Parsons also had a productive day, going one for three with two runs batted in and one run scored.

Dylan Ricker earned the win for the Oregon champs, pitching 1 2⁄3 innings over the fourth and fifth innings. Starter Darryl Fristedt set the tone early for the Bend pitchers, striking out four while allowing just one run, which was unearned, over two innings. “Darryl pitched well right off the bat,” Waterman said. “That kept the kids in the game from the start.” Big Sky outhit Bend South 107 for the game, but the Montana state champions stranded nine runners. In the top of the third inning, trailing 2-1, Big Sky loaded the bases with one out, but Bend South pitcher Cam Davis struck out two batters — both on called third strikes — to get out of the jam. Bend South, which used five pitchers in Friday’s loss to Idaho, sent four players to the mound Saturday. In addition to Fristedt (two innings), Davis (1 1⁄3 innings) and Ricker (1 2⁄3 innings), Troy Viola pitched against Big Sky, closing out the game in the sixth inning. “This thing (the Northwest Regional) is going to come down to who has the most depth at pitching,” Waterman said about the eight-day tournament. “It’ll be who has the most quality pitching at the end of games. It’s a marathon.”


Pool play standings

A look at Bend South’s schedule at the 2011 Little League Northwest Regional Tournament. All games will be broadcast live on the radio on KICE-AM 940.

The top four teams after pool play advance to the semifinals. W L RA Idaho 1 0 6 Washington 1 0 9 Montana 1 1 11 Oregon (Bend) 1 1 15 Wyoming 0 1 10 Alaska 0 1 14 RA: Runs against Saturday’s Game Bend South 10, Big Sky, Mont., 6 Today’s Games Abbott O Rabbit vs. Laramie, Wyo., 11 a.m. North Bothell, Wash. vs. Lewiston, Idaho, 5 p.m.

Friday: Lewiston, Idaho, 9, Bend South 6 Saturday: Bend South 10, Big Sky, Mont., 6 Monday: Bend South vs. North Bothell, Wash., 7:30 p.m. Wednesday: Bend South vs. Laramie, Wyo., 9:30 a.m. • After pool-play competition ends Wednesday, the top four teams from the six-team tournament will advance to Thursday’s semifinal round Thursday: No. 2 seed vs. No. 3 seed semifinal game, 1 p.m.; No. 1 seed vs. No. 4 seed semifinal game, 7 p.m. Saturday: Championship game, 2 p.m.


Oregon 10, Montana 6 Big Sky, Mont. 100 311 — 6 10 4 Bend South 200 62x — 10 7 1 Zimmer, Askelson (2), Maehl (5) and Maehl, McKenzie. Fristedt, Davis (3), Ricker (5), Viola (6) and Yunker, Waterman.

On the web For more information and live updates from the Northwest regionals: 2011divisions/llbb/qualify/ northwest.htm

Beau Eastes can be reached at 541-383-0305 or at beastes@

Tony Dejak / The Associated Press

Deion Sanders poses with a bust of himself during the induction ceremony at the Pro Football Hall of Fame, Saturday, in Canton, Ohio.

Sanders, Sharpe, Faulk and Dent join Hall of Fame By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

Photos by Rachel Luna / For The Bulletin

Bend South shortstop Cal Waterman makes the force out at second base against Montana during its second game in the Northwest Regional Tournament at Al Houghton Stadium in San Bernardino, Calif. on Saturday.

Notebook Continued from D1 Lockdown leather Bend South shortstop Troy Viola saved a run in the top of the fourth inning of Saturday’s win against Big Sky, Mont., with some nice glove work. With the bases loaded and one out, Viola and the rest of the infield were playing in. Big Sky’s Connor Kieckbusch hit a hard ground ball up the middle, but Viola, with little time to react, fielded the ball cleanly and got the force out at home. As a team,

Bend South played much better in the field Saturday than it did in its opening game Friday, committing just one error. In Friday’s loss to Lewiston, Idaho, the Oregon state champions were charged with four errors. Big crowds Bend South should expect a large crowd for its Monday night game against North Bothell, Wash., at 7:30 p.m. The evening “showcase” game typically draws several thousand spectators. On Friday, Washington, Utah, defeated Rio Rico, Ariz., 5-2 in the West regional in front of 2,500 fans. Saturday’s game

between the Northern California and Southern California state champions, which was not finished at press time, was expected fill the 9,000-seat Al Houghton Stadium. Quick hits The announced attendance for Bend South’s 10-6 win over Big Sky, Mont., Saturday was 500 … The weather remained hot and sunny Saturday. The temperature at the start of Bend South’s 9:30 a.m. game on Saturday was 75 degrees. The high in San Bernardino on Saturday was 92. Today and Monday, temperatures are expected to reach 95 degrees.


Logano wins pole at Pocono; Edwards starts fourth The Associated Press LONG POND, Pa. — Joey Logano heard the rumors at Joe Gibbs Racing. Carl Edwards, the biggest free agent in NASCAR, was being pursued to sign a lucrative deal with JGR. And if Edwards signed, he’d poach Logano’s ride in the No. 20 Toyota and the coveted Home Depot sponsorship. Logano couldn’t do anything about the negotiations. All he could do was drive. Edwards stayed with Roush Fenway Racing, and Logano appears secure in his car. Pushed by the public contract talks, Logano responded with his best finishes of the season and kept rolling at Pocono Raceway, turning a lap of 172.055 mph Saturday to win his second pole of the year. The 21-year-old driver became the youngest pole winner at Pocono. It was his third career pole in Sprint Cup. Logano said he never talked to owner Joe Gibbs or team president J.D. Gibbs about his future at JGR, one of the top organizations in NASCAR. “As far as I knew they, were just rumors,” Logano said. “What am I really going to ask him? Kasey Kahne joins him on the front row for Sunday’s race. Martin Truex Jr., Edwards and Kurt Busch round out the top five. Busch won

the pole at Pocono in June. Kahne hopes the front-row start can bolster his bid for his first victory of the season. Kahne, a past winner at Pocono, is 15th in the standings and desperately needs wins if he wants to make the Chase for the championship as a wild-card entry. The drivers ranked 11th to 20th with the most victories will join the top 10 in running for the championship. “The wild card is getting close to being our only chance to make the Chase,” Kahne said. “If we can win once, stay consistent, make the points, we’ll have a pretty good chance at that.” Jeff Gordon and Tony Stewart was the only drivers in the top 10 with poor qualifying efforts. Gordon, who won Pocono in June, starts 31st. Stewart starts 28th. Kevin Harvick, Kyle Busch and Ryan Newman start 10th-12th. Jimmie Johnson, Dale Earnhardt Jr., and Matt Kenseth are 18th-20th. Brad Keselowski, driving with a broken left foot, starts 13th. He had been cleared to race following a nasty accident during testing at Road Atlanta on Wednesday. In other events Saturday: Stenhouse Jr. takes Nationwide win. NEWTON, Iowa — Carl Edwards pushed

Roush Fenway Racing teammate Ricky Stenhouse Jr. to victory in NASCAR Nationwide race in a wild finish at Iowa Speedway. Stenhouse appeared set to cruise to his second win at Iowa this year when his No. 6 car blew an engine coming out of the final turn. With billowing smoke obscuring Edwards’ view, he slammed into the back end of Stenhouse and shoved him across the finish line. Dixon captures Mid-Ohio pole LEXINGTON, Ohio — There’s something about Mid-Ohio — and odd years on the calendar — that bring out the best in Scott Dixon. The winner at Mid-Ohio in 2007 and 2009, Dixon had the fastest qualifying time to take the pole for today’s IndyCar race at the road course. Ryan Briscoe will start No. 2 on the grid, with defending champ and points leader Dario Franchitti third. Will Power is fourth, Ryan Hunter-Reay fifth and local favorite Graham Rahal sixth. Brown tops NHRA’s Top Fuel qualifying KENT, Wash. — Antron Brown raced to the No. 1 qualifying position in Top Fuel at the O’Reilly Auto Parts NHRA Northwest Nationals at Pacific Raceways. Tim Wilkerson (Funny Car) and Greg Anderson (Pro Stock) also will lead their categories into today’s eliminations.

CANTON, Ohio — Prime Time has come to Canton — with an extra touch of gold. And a black do-rag. Deion Sanders strutted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on Saturday night sporting a pair of gold shoes to go with the gold jacket emblematic of the special company he has become a part of. At the end of his riveting acceptance speech, he placed his ubiquitous do-rag on his hall bust. Neon Deion indeed. “This game,” Sanders repeated dozens of times, “this game taught me how to be a man. This game taught me if I get knocked down, I got to get my butt back up. “I always had a rule in life that I would never love anything that couldn’t love me back. It taught me how to be a man, how to get up, how to live in pain. Taught me so much about people, timing, focus, dedication, submitting oneself, sacrificing. “If your dream ain’t bigger than you, there’s a problem with your dream.” Sanders joined running back Marshall Faulk in entering the hall in their first year of eligibility. Tight end Shannon Sharpe, defensive end Richard Dent, linebacker Chris Hanburger, two-way player Les Richter and NFL Films founder Ed Sabol also were enshrined before an enthusiastic crowd of 13,300 — much lower than the usual turnout. With the Hall of Fame game a victim of the 4½-month NFL lockout, Fawcett Stadium was half full. Not that Sanders needs a big audience. The dynamic cornerback and kick returner ran off a list of people who influenced him as smoothly as he ran past opponents, whether running back kicks or interceptions — or even catching passes when he appeared as a wide receiver, or dashing around the bases in the major leagues, including one World Series appearance. He spoke of promising his mother she could stop work-

ing in a hospital when he became a success, and of how he created the Prime Time image at Florida State — then turned it into a persona. A Hall of Fame persona. “What separates us is that we expect to be great,” he said. “I expect to be great, I expect to do what had to be done. I expect to make change.” Just as Sharpe expected to change his life as a kid who went to college with two brown grocery bags filled with his belongings. When Sharpe headed to Savannah State, all he heard was how he was destined to fail. “When people told me I’d never make it, I listened to the one person who said I could: me,” Sharpe said. Failure? Sharpe went from a seventh-round draft pick to the most prolific tight end of his time. He won two Super Bowls with Denver and one with Baltimore, and at the time of his retirement in 2003, his 815 career receptions, 10,060 yards and 62 TDs were all NFL records for a tight end. Faulk was the running back of running backs for much of his 12-season career. As versatile and dangerous a backfield threat as the NFL has seen, Faulk was voted the NFL’s top offensive player in 1999, 2000 and 2001, and was the NFL’s MVP in 2000. Through tears, Faulk said, “Boy this is pretty special. ... I am glad to be a part of it. This is football heaven. Dent was a dynamic pass rusher on one of the NFL’s greatest defenses, the 1985 NFL champions. He was the MVP of that Super Bowl and finished with 137½ career sacks, third all-time when he left the sport. He epitomized the Monsters of the Midway: fast, fierce and intimidating.

Come visit us in our new building that has been built to the finest standards in the Northwest! • Metal Fabrication & Welding Supplies • Bulk & Refrigerant Gases • Workplace Safety Products • Specialty Gas Applications • Janitorial Supplies


® 63051 NE Plateau Dr. • Bend


D6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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• Hansen wins 200 breast at U.S. nationals: Brendan Hansen isn’t scared of the 200meter breaststroke anymore. He conquered the fear that had lingered since the 2008 U.S. Olympic trials with a resounding victory in the event at the national championships Saturday night in Stanford, Calif., completing a sweep of the breaststroke events in his comeback from a threeyear retirement. The 29-year-old former world record-holder easily won in 2 minutes, 10.59 seconds — beating Eric Friedland by 2.32 seconds. Hansen’s time was just outside the top 10 fastest in the world this year. At the ’08 trials, Hansen didn’t finish in the top two, failing to garner a spot in the event at the Beijing Games. Missy Franklin won the 100 freestyle against a field that included three Olympians with the world’s fifth-fastest time. Franklin, the 16-year-old phenom who won three gold medals at the recent world championships in China, won in 53.63. With world champion Ryan Lochte skipping the rest of the meet, Olympian Matt Grevers won the 200 backstroke in 1:57.26. Grevers didn’t make the U.S. team for worlds, but he swept the 100 and 200 backstrokes at nationals.

left foot. A day after signing with the Giants, Amukamara was hurt in practice Saturday night and left the field. Roughly an hour after the workout ended, the Giants said that the cornerback from Nebraska fractured the fifth metatarsal in his left foot. He will have surgery to have a screw inserted in the foot and be sidelined for an

undetermined period. • Derrick Mason says he is signing with Jets: Derrick Mason is reuniting with Rex Ryan, this time with the New York Jets. The former Ravens wide receiver announced Saturday that he is signing with the Jets, adding a boost to New York’s receiving corps. Mason announced the decision

in a statement and added that he’s “looking forward to working under Rex and rejoining some familiar faces.” After choosing the Jets over the Ravens and Titans, he wrote on his Twitter page: “Jet fuel is full time to fly!!!!” Terms of the deal were not immediately available, and the team had yet to make an announcement regard-

ing Mason. • Titans surprised Finnegan left during deal talks: Tennessee general manager Mike Reinfeldt says the Titans were totally surprised by cornerback Cortland Finnegan’s decision to walk out of training camp, considering his agent had just sent them a counteroffer to consider during talks



to extend his contract. Finnegan left camp Friday night, apparently just hours after his agent, Terry Watson, sent the Titans a counter to their offer on an extension to his contract. The Titans learned Finnegan had left when he did not report Saturday morning to a special teams meeting. — From wire reports





THE GUESS WHO 7 pm Wednesday, August 3rd

Enjoy old-fashioned fun every day at the Fair!

CLAY WALKER 7 pm Thursday, August 4th

Tennis • Stepanek and Monfils to meet in Legg Mason final: After a wonderful week in which he reached his first ATP semifinal, Donald Young had little chance against Radek Stepanek, of the Czech Republic. The 32-year-old Stepanek convincingly beat the 22-year-old American 6-3, 6-3 on Saturday to reach the finals at the Legg Mason Tennis Classic. Today, Stepanek will face top-seeded Gael Monfils, who defeated No. 11 John Isner 6-4, 3-6, 7-6 (6) in a match that was marred by rain delays and ended at 1:15 a.m. local time. • Zvonareva, Radwanska advance to Carlsbad final: Russia’s Vera Zvonareva won the first four games of the third set, then held on for a 5-7, 6-4, 6-4 win over fifth-seeded Ana Ivanovic, of Serbia, in the semifinals of the Mercury Insurance Open on Saturday night in Carlsbad, Calif. The top-seeded and third-ranked Zvonareva, who won a hardcourt event last week in Azerbaijan, will play Agnieszka Radwanska, of Poland, in the finals. Radwanska beat Andrea Petkovic, of Germany, 4-6, 6-0, 6-4, in the other semifinal.

August 3rd through August 7th Come and enjoy the old-fashioned American tradition of your county fair. Look for a wide variety of fun activities and booths: from The Bulletin Family Fun Zone to the rodeo, animals, 4-H and open class exhibits, carnival games, plus food, food, food!


Horse racing • Broad Bahn wins $1.5 million Hambletonian: Broad Bahn has won the $1.5 million Hambletonian, giving driver George Brennan a sweep of the two biggest races for 3-year-old trotters in East Rutherford, N.J. The victory in the Hambletonian came a little more than 30 minutes after Brennan guided Bold and Fresh to an upset victory in the Hambletonian Oaks for fillies. Broad Bahn trotted the mile in 1:53, getting to the wire 3¼ lengths ahead of longshot Whiskey Tax.

Baseball • Rockies pitcher Nicasio has neck surgery: Colorado Rockies pitcher Juan Nicasio underwent neck surgery Saturday to stabilize a fracture after he was struck in the head by a line drive. The team said in a statement he was “resting comfortably” at a Denver hospital after surgery on the C-1 vertebrae in his neck. The rookie right-hander was injured in the second inning Friday night on a liner by Washington’s Ian Desmond. The ball slammed into the right side of Nicasio’s head and bounced back into foul territory.

Football • Giants’ Amukamara hurts foot, out indefinitely: New York Giants first-round draft pick Prince Amukamara is out indefinitely with a fractured bone in his

REO SPEEDWAGON 7 pm Friday, August 5th

Fair admission not included.



Sunday, August 7th, 6-10 am

JOAN JETT & THE BLACKHEARTS 7 pm Saturday, August 6th

FREE SHUTTLE RIDES Round Trip from Bend, Redmond, Sisters to the Fair see The Bulletin for a detailed schedule.

Mixed martial arts • Evans beats Ortiz in UFC: Rashad Evans knocked off the rust, then knocked down Tito Ortiz. Evans delivered a crushing knee to Ortiz’s chest, then ended the fight with a series of blows to the head to shake off a 14-month layoff and win the main event of UFC 133 on Saturday night in Philadelphia. Evans won at 4 minutes, 48 seconds into the second round via TKO. Evans had Ortiz pinned against the cage when he blasted a right knee into the chest that crumpled Ortiz. Evans (21-1-1) finished Ortiz (17-9-1) with punishing right hands, and is the No. 1 contender for the light heavyweight championship.



Welcome to Les Schwab Country! Celebrating over 43 years of supporting the DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR & RODEO.

SPECIAL FAIR DAYS PEPSI DAY Wednesday, August 3 Fair Hours: 10 am – 10 pm 7 rides for $15. 25 game tickets for $10. All coupons must be redeemed for tickets between 11:00 am and 6:00 pm. Once purchased, the tickets are good anytime that day. Coupons available at Central Oregon retailers that sell Pepsi or at Pepsi-Cola’s Bend office. Rodeo - gates open at 5 pm, performance starts at 6:30 pm. Rodeo Free with Fair admission. Seniors 62+ Admitted FREE!

NEWS CHANNEL 21 & FOX DAY Thursday, August 4


Saturday, August 6

Fair Hours: 10 am – 10 pm

Fair Hours: 10 am – 11 pm Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:00 pm. FREE with Fair admission. Chute #9 rodeo dance to follow.

Parade – 10 am, Downtown Redmond

Ages 12 and under are admitted to the Fair for FREE! One Carnival ride ticket FREE with one canned food item. One free ticket per person. Rodeo - gates open at 5 pm, performance starts at 6:30 pm. Rodeo Free with Fair admission.

Admission Prices: Adult Children 6-12 Children 0-5 Sr. Citizen 62+

DAILY: SEASON: $10 $19 $6 $11 FREE FREE $6 $11

Fair Hours: 10 am – 11 pm Rodeo - gates open at 5:30 pm, performance starts at 7:30 pm. FREE with Fair admission. Chute #9 rodeo dance to follow.

KOHD TV DAY Sunday, August 7 Fair Hours: 10 am – 5 pm $5 Admission for everyone. CARNIVAL WRISTBAND DAY Pick up voucher at KOHD TV booth, $25 wristband buys all the rides you can ride from 11 am to 5 pm.

4H/FFA Livestock Auction – Jr. Livestock Beef Auction 11 am Buyers BBQ at noon, All other Auction animals start at 2pm.



Seniors Admitted for Free on Wednesday! Sunday $5 Admission for everyone!

Day and Season Passes available at all Les Schwab Tire Centers and the TICKET MILL at the Shops at The Old Mill.

Old-fashioned, affordable family fun Every day. Located near the North entrance. From pie and watermelon eating contests to sack races, dunk tank, free pony rides, free petting zoo, Northwest Challenge Xtreme Air Dogs presented by:

RC Radio controlled car track presented by:

Cash Prizes! Carnival Tickets! Watch The Bulletin for a detailed schedule.

Celebrating over 43 years of supporting the Deschutes County Fair.

Welcome to the 2011 Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo!

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 E1


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263 - Tools 264 - Snow Removal Equipment 265 - Building Materials 266 - Heating and Stoves 267 - Fuel and Wood 268 - Trees, Plants & Flowers 269 - Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found 275 - Auction Sales GARAGE SALES 280 - Garage/Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282 - Sales Northwest Bend 284 - Sales Southwest Bend 286 - Sales Northeast Bend 288 - Sales Southeast Bend 290 - Sales Redmond Area 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325 - Hay, Grain and Feed 333 - Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345 - Livestock and Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358 - Farmer’s Column 375 - Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce and Food 208


General Merchandise

Pets and Supplies

Pets and Supplies


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


Want to Buy or Rent Cash for Gold Douglas Fine Jewelry 541-389-2901 Wanted: Old Oriental Rugs, any size or condition, call toll free, 1-800-660-8938.


Items for Free Pit Bull purebred brindle male, 10 mos, current shots, sweet, lovable. Free. 541-948-4084

2 Male Guinea Pigs, about 1 yr old, with cage, supplies & food, $40 all. 541-617-0706 Adult companion cats FREE to seniors, disabled & veterans! Enhance your life with a new furry friend. Tame, altered, shots, ID chip, more. Visit for photos. 389-8420, 647-2181, open Sat/Sun 1-5 at 65480 78th St., call re: other days.

Bulldog, ½ American ½ English female. Free to approved forever home. 541-408-1115 cabin creek gun Professional training all breeds Pudel Pointer and Yellow Lab pups available. now ! 541-459-9798 541-680-0009

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! Alaskan Malamute purebred Chihuahua puppies, 8 wks. 4 females, 7 weeks, 1st shots & The Bulletin Classiieds males $225 each, 1 Female wormed, parents on site. $300. Call 541-306-9614 $500 ea. 541-475-7181 Treadmill, good condition, you haul, FREE, please call Aussie Shepherd/Border Collie Pups 5 weeks, 5 male, 2 fe541-382-5424. males, $200, 541-548-0183

NW K-9 Challenge Series Deschutes County Fair, August 3rd thru 7th

Round 4 of the 5 - Part K-9 Dock Diving Challenge • Wed. - Fri., Aug 3-5, Prelim -Exhibitions • Sat. - Aug 6, Semi/Finals • Sun. - Aug 7, Finals Day





Furniture & Appliances

Antiques & Collectibles

Sporting Goods - Misc.

Misc. Items

AKC registered, champion lines. Accepting deposits now, ready to go home with you in late August. $2000. 541-416-0375

PEOPLE giving pets away are Buffet & Hutch, Red, glass doors, brand new, $250, advised to be selective about 541-548-2849. the new owners. For the protection of the animal, a personal visit to the animal's Commercial Gas Range, has grill, 2 burners, oven, works new home is recommended. good! $300. 541-977-9772

Antiques Wanted: Tools, wood furniture, fishing, marbles, old signs, beer cans, old photography. 541-389-1578 Fishing Creel, $25. Flower cart, English Bulldog, Registered, 5 $95, Victorian ladder, $75. Dryer, Heavy duty, Whirlpool, yr female. $500 to approved 541-389-5408 exc. cond., $100, call pet home only. 541-408-1115 541-548-3113. Furniture FREE barn/shop adult cats, exEntertainment Center w/glass pert rodent control in exdoors & drawers, $85. Comchange for safe shelter, food puter desk w/storage, $35. & water. Altered, shots, some Table Lamps, 3 @ $15 each. tame, some not so much. 541-382-8181 or 541-771-5108 We'll deliver! 541-389-8420. Visit our HUGE home decor Pit Bull - 3-yr old Blue Nose GENERATE SOME excitement in consignment store. New Pit looking for a good home. your neighborhood! Plan a items arrive daily! 930 SE I don’t have time to give him garage sale and don't forget Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., the attention he needs. to advertise in classified! Bend • 541-318-1501 Please call/text with any 541-385-5809. questions: 949-338-9775. I won’t let him go to just any- Kenmore Electric Range, very Frenchie/ Pug puppies. Beauone, needs to be a good good cond, $150. Whirlpool The Bulletin reserves the right tiful colors. Puppy package Pit-friendly home. $100 to publish all ads from The microwave, over-stove style, incl. $100 deposit . $700 to Bulletin newspaper onto The $150. GE Dishwasher, good $750 each. 541-548-0747 or Poodle Pups,Black Standard, Bulletin Internet website. cond, $150. Package deal: gorgeous females, all champ 541-279-3588. $400 for all! 541-389-6380 bloodlines, athletic, fun loving, German Shepherd puppies, very smart & well mannered, Love Seat, beige & brown, absolutely gorgeous sable don’t shed, non-alergenic, perfect cond., $200 cash, colored, males & females, 8 great in the home, trainable for 240 541-330-8349. weeks, 1st shots, $250/ea. hunting $1500, 541-601-3049 Crafts and Hobbies 541-280-1439. German Shepherd puppy, black female, 12 weeks, parents on site. $225. 541-536-5538 German Shorthair AKC pups, champ lines, males & females, B&W ticked, liver & ticked, parents on site. $350 Ready 8/12. 541-573-1237

Poodle Pups, toy or teacup. Also older pups & retired adults, loving, friendly, 541-475-3889

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

Golden Retriever Pups AKC, 2 mos, ready to go! $600. Shots, wormed, vet-checked. More pictures avail. 509-281-0502

Ragdoll cat purebred male 4yr, neutered all shots, owner cannot keep due to business travel. Extremely calm & gentle temperament. Food, toys, scratching post, liter box, carrier, food bowls included. $275, 541-536-6196. Shih-Poo Toy puppies! 3 females, 4 males left. Hypo allergenic cuties. 1st shots. home raised. parents on site. Kelly, 541-604-0716 or 541-489-3237

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

IDITAROD BLOODLINE Siberian Husky/Wolf mix puppies for sale. great protec- Siberian Husky pups for sale. AKC. $400+ 541-330-8627 tion, beautiful, smart, 3 F, 3 M. $400. 541-408-8342

KITTENS, altered, shots. Avail. @ Larry's RV, N. Hwy. 97 next to Space Age. Mom cats gave birth in a display RV & owners cared for them in an office. Mom’s stay, but babies need homes. Small rehome fee. Visit 9-6 Sat, 10-5 Sun. Info: 541-647-2181. Chihuahua Pups, assorted colors, teacup/toy, 1st shots, Kittens & cats to adopt! Open wormed, $250,541-977-4686 house Sat/Sun 1-5, other days by appt. Low adoption Cockatiels (7) & Lovebirds (10), fee. Altered, shots, ID chip, $10 ea., please call carrier & more. Discount for 541-410-9473 2! 65480 78th St., Bend, 389-8420, 647-2181. Map/ photos: Lab puppies, black, AKC, M/F, shots/wormed, seeking good homes! $250. 541-447-8958

Lhasa Apso/Shih Tzu pups, gorgeous, $300/ea. Linda 503-888-0800 Madras.

For more information and to register

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.

Located: In The Bulletin Family Fun Zone Near The North Gate

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

Sponsor needed for Cayenne, a spunky little guy who had to have an eye removed due to severe injury/glaucoma. He's recovering well & will be available for adoption into a good inside-only home soon. Local rescue group appreciates help with his vet costs. Tax-deductible. Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team,, PO Box 6441, Bend 97708, 389-8420.

Malti-Poo Female, 5 months, Gold/white, 1st/2nd shots, Always Happy, Great around kids. $200. 541-223-8545 Maremma Livestock Guardian Dog. 1 year old male $300. Please call 541-419-1270.

Crafters Wanted Open Jury Aug. 13th, 9:30 am, Highland Baptist Church, Redmond, Tina 541-447-1640 or


Golf Equipment Maytag Neptune washer/ dryer sold as set, front load, large capacity, white, $650. 541- 389-9345, lve message.

New Round Bamboo chair with large round embroidered pillow, $100. 541-350-4656

‘One of a Kind’

Juniper lamps. $150-$200 each. 377 SW Century Dr., Suite #204 above Prudential Realty. By appt. only or go see at showroom. 541-408-4613. Range, Jenn-Air Dual fuel, modular slide-in down draft, black, like new, paid $2000, sell $800 OBO, 541-306-9561

Second Hand Mattresses, sets & singles, call


The only steam mops good enough to be an ORECK Oreck Steam-Glide $79.95 Bend’s Only Authorized Oreck Store. In the Forum Center


New Wilson Golf Bag & Clubs, never used, $450/make offer. Call eves: 541-385-9350


Guns, Hunting and Fishing Bend local, buys GUNS of all kinds. 541-526-0617 20 gauge Ithaca Model 37, $275. 22LR Remington Nylon 66, $225. 541-771-5648 22LR Sentinel aluminum 9-shot revolver, 4” bbl, w/holster & ammo, $200. 541-647-8931 22mag Taurus SS revolver $425. H&R Trapper, 22 RF, octagon bbl, $375. 541-647-8931

.270 Weatherby Vanguard

Like new, $375. 541-771-5648 380 Bersa, $275. Ruger 10/22 custom rifle, $350. Interarms 9mm, $285. 541-647-8931 CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. Downriggers walker electric with swivel lockable bases, 4 ft. booms, fresh or salt water, with extras and manuals. $475 OBO. 541-408-4528 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.

Camping: Dome tent, mattress, stove, lantern, ice chest, BBQ, $100 all. 541-350-4656 Coleman Outfitter white gas stove, w/propane adapter. $50. 541-480-5950

Raft heavy rubber, new AC/DC pump, cushions, new elect motor with battery $200. 541-350-4656.


Health and Beauty Items

Belly Fat A Problem? FREE DVD Reveals weight loss myths. Get ANSWERS to lasting weight loss. Call 866-700-2424 Deschutes County Behavioral Health

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

Wheelchair Invacare SX5 Lightweight Like New - $150.00 541-693-4644


Art, Jewelry and Furs

!Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. DIRECTV Summer Special! 1Year FREE Showtime! 3 mos FREE HBO|Starz|Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET Free Choice Ultimate|Premier – Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Call by 8/15! 800-363-3755. (PNDC) FAST TREES grow 6-10’ yearly. $13.95-$18.95 delivered. Cotted. Brochure on line: or 1-800-615-3405

Fountain, Small Sculptured, indoor or outdoor, $100, 541-388-3036. GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Onan RV GenSet microlite generator with propane hose, exhaust pipe & air filter. Very low hrs. $1200. 541-593-6901; 503-741-6374 Running Shoes, Terra Planeo Evo, Size 38 (7), wore twice, will sell for $80. 541-617-8598 Sunsetter retractable motorized awning, $500 OBO. 541-604-4694, 541-350-7378 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 Wanted - paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808


Medical Equipment Power chair, Jazzy 610, great cond., $1000 OBO, 541-317-0638.



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

Winchester Model 120 12 ga pump shotgun, $250. 541-504-1296

Antique Vanity (waterfall design), excellent cond, $50. 541-350-4656


ART by Bend artist, Judi Marsh Garrity. Low prices OBO. Framed originals: oils; colored pencil; chickens; iguanas; florals & more. 604 NE Brush Court. Sat & Sun, 10-4.

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

7½’ white leather couch, excellent condition, $275. 541-504-4225

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

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash

A-1 Washers & Dryers


Furniture & Appliances

BOXES - Great for moving or storage, $25 (cash). Call 541-454-0056


Washer & Dryer, Maytag NepCall Classifieds at tune/Atlantis, gas. Great 256 541-385-5809 shape, $600/obo. Amana Photography Refrigerator, bottom freezer, works great, $500/obo. Kirby Printer, Epson Pro 4000, exc. G5 vacuum with shampoo Military Guns from 1865, priced cond. $495 FIRM, call system & all attachments. from $100 & up. (Approxi541-504-8316. $300/obo. ALL MUST GO! mately 12.) 541-617-5997 Call 541-317-9702 257 Remington SP10 Ga. and 4 Washer & Gas Dryer, Maytag, cases (1000 rounds) ammo, Musical Instruments Neptune front-load, exc. cond lifetime of goose hunting for $500 OBO, 541-306-9561. Deluxe hard shell guitar case $1800, 541-573-3284. for Acoustic guitar. Exc. Wanted: Collector seeks high cond. $50. 541-480-5950 The Bulletin quality fishing items. Call recommends extra caution 541-678-5753, 503-351-2746 258 when purchasing products or services from out of the Travel/Tickets area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may DUCK TICKETS (2), for most be subjected to F R A U D . games, variety of prices deFor more information about pending on which game. an advertiser, you may call $150/up. 541-573-1100. the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer 260 Protection hotline at Misc. Items 1-877-877-9392.

Standard DACHSHUND pups dewormed/1st shots. LAB PUPS AKC Black & Yellow BLK/TAN. Pre-spoiled. 1st shots, dewclaws and deCall for info 541-815-1973 wormed. Mom has OFA hip and EIC clear. $500 each call Tiny Yorkie Maltese babies just 541-633-6591 weaned, 3 females, 2 white, 1 looks Yorkie. $300 cash. Labradoodles, Australian 541-546-7909. Imports - 541-504-2662

Maltese, 1 male, 1 female, 1 yr old. Shots current. $300 ea. 541-536-2181 or 541-780-8067

Mattress-Box Springs in plastic, frame, mattress pad, comforters sheets pillows. All new, $300. 541-350-4656.

NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

Goldendoodle puppies, kid conditioned, 8 weeks, sweet, health guarantee. $500/each 541-548-4574 541-408-5909

DACHSHUND PUPPIES 2 females 1 blonde 1 brindle 541-536-2494 full blooded no papers $300 OBO

Give It A Try practice pool: Free at Deschutes County Fair only. Register is open all day at the events trailer. Must sign a waiver and get a wristband before you can enter staging area, you will be assigned a group instruction time. Good for 1 hour of practice and instruction from pro staff with your group of 10 other handlers and dogs. The Give It A Try during the Deschutes County Fair is a major fundraiser for our Non-Proit Chase Away K-9 Cancer. NW Challenge is waiving the normal $25 fee for a $5 donation to Chase Away when you register and acquire your wristband. 100% of the $5 donation goes to K-9 Cancer research!

9 7 7 0 2


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

Sponsored by

O r e g o n

Pets and Supplies

Golden Retriever, AKC, 5 mo male, all shots, vet checked, $300. 509-281-0502

Beagle Pups, 2 left, $400 each. PH 541-420-8907 Ready to go w/ 1st shots.

B e n d


Aussies, Mini, $300. Has had Shots, 8 weeks old. Black Tri 541-639-1038 Aussies, Mini/Toys, $250 and up. Parents on site; shots and wormed, family-raised. 541-598-5314 or 541-788-7799

A v e . ,


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

C h a n d l e r

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

(2) Weber Charcoal BBQ’ers. Both exc. cond. $30/ea. 541-480-5950

263 Complete set of Roberts carpet installation tools, with box. $180. 541-480-5950


Building Materials 472sq ft engineered Australian Cypress flooring, unopened boxes. $1900 OBO. 541-475-2638 7am to 7pm. Bend Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 541-312-6709 Open to the public .

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


New 12x12 granite tile, mottled tan, 8 boxes with 5 tiles in each.$25/box. 541-280-4874

E2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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




541-385-5809 or go to AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES


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

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

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

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

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

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

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 265







Building Materials

Heating and Stoves

Fuel and Wood

Fuel and Wood

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Auction Sales

Schools and Training

The Hardwood Outlet Wood Floor Super Store

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

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

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

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

All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484 Central Oregon Mix, semi-dry, split, delivered, Bend. $135 for one cord or $260 for two. Cash, Check or Credit. 541-420-3484

Your Backyard Birdfeeding Specialists!

Dry Lodgepole For Sale $150/cord rounds; $175/cord split. 1.5 Cord Minimum 36 years’ service to Central Oregon. Call 541-350-2859


Farm Market Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840

The Bulletin Lodgepole Seasoned rounds: 1 cord $135; 2@$129ea; 3@ $125ea. Split: 1 cord $165; 2 @ $159 ea; 3@$155 ea. Cash Delivery avail. 541-771-0800

Order Premium Firewood early and save! $117/cord, 3 cord minimum. 541-420-4418 or 541-728-7260.


Estate Sales Estate Sale: Aug 5,6,7: open at 8am. Furniture, Art, Holiday, Household, Plus Size Women's Clothes. 61116 Parrell Rd, Murphy cross street. Details on craig's list. Look What I Found!

You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email



Sales Southwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Fri., Sat. & Sun. 10-3, Furniture, 17’ boat w/motor & trailer, household, LPs & much more! 60958 Ashford Dr. Large Family Sale! Sat-Sun, 9-6, 60463 Umatilla Circle, DRW. Furniture, books, baby stuff, clothes, odds & ends!

Moving Sale Sat.-Sun. 8-3. Area rugs, curtains, bedding, garage shelving, tools, dining table w/benches and 6 dining chairs, Pottery Barn shelves and bar stools, office desk/chair, Artist Easel, framed prints, mirrors, foosball table, electronics, 19545 Fish Hawk Loop in RiverRim Yard Sale: Lots of scrapbooking & stamping supplies,fabric, household goods, clothes books, Sat.-Sun. 9-3, Cash only 1036 NW Harmon Blvd

HUGE MOVING SALE: Sat. & Sun. 8-3, 2510 NE Shepherd, household, furniture, clothing, Christmas, good clean stuff - no junk.

Neighborhood Garage Sale!


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


Garage Sale - Lots of tools! table saw, miter saw, Skilsaw, vinyl records, old style BBQ, girls’ & men’s bikes, 9-5 Sat-Sun, 8/6-7, 20603 Wild Goose Lane (enter by alley) Moving/Yard Sale, Sat. & Sun., 9-5, 61104 Cabin Ln, near Ferguson, lots of fantastic items!


Hay, Grain and Feed

Found Bike in road on Hwy 20 near Sisters Aug. 3. Call to identify, 541-350-4656

Partners LLC Landscape Maintenance. Hay pick-up & delivery, firewood sales & delivery, hay pick $.75 a bale. #901360. 541-777-0128

Found Bike: SW Redmond, 7/28, call to identify, 541-410-7188. Found Black Cat, somebody’s pet! August 2nd, in Redmond. 541-548-1994 Found Camera in Black Case: Sun., Mill District, call to id, 541-610-8460,541-322-0240

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Found Keys, on Shoshone Rd, 7/31, call to identify, 541-390-3714.

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


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



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


Oregon Medical Training PCS

Schools and Training

Phlebotomy classes begin Aug 29th. Registration now open: 541-343-3100

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)

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


ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement 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)

541-385-5809 TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235


Domestic & In-Home Positions Part-time caregiver needed for elderly bed-ridden lady, 3 Saturdays a mo., 7:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Drug test & background. 541-419-3405.


Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H


Found Stroller in Erickson’s parking lot, Bend. Call Mgr to identify: 541-382-4421

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

Found:USB drive, Patriot, Drake Park, 7/27 at Munch & Music, call to ID, 541-389-7889

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

Found: Vehicle Key, for Ford, Stevens Rd., 8/2, call 541-788-1309.


Operate Your Own Business

Farmers Column


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

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor


Sales Southeast Bend



Lost and Found

FOUND Diamond Ring in Sunriver, call 971-322-9293, or Sunriver Police Dept. to identify.

Wholesale Peat Moss Sales

Sales Northeast Bend DOWNSIZING! Low prices/OBO Tools, camp equip, kitchen, house & garden, king bed, antique easel, orig. art & jewelry by local artist, Chotzkes & A FREE PILE! 604 NE Brush Ct. Sat. & Sun. 9-4.

SEASONED JUNIPER: $150/cord rounds, $170 per cord split. Delivered in Central Oregon. Since 1970, Call eves. 541-420-4379 msg.

Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS

Camping items, electronics, Jeep accessories, fishing equipment, furniture, baby items, lots of misc. 471 SW Hillwood Ct. (across from Blakely Park off Brookswood) Saturday, 8-4, Sunday 9-2.

Sales Northwest Bend Fabulous Five Family Garage Sale: Furniture, antiques, designer home accessories & much more! Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-2, 2443 NW Monterey Pines Dr, off Newport.


US 97 @ The Brand Restaurant Sealed Bid Auction 3691 sq.ft. single story, 40 year young building. Formerly The Brand Restaurant. No real estate, no equipment, building only. Must be moved or dismantled and demolished per State specs. Bids due by 5 pm, 9/2/11. For info & bid packet, call 541-388-6400

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

Found Wedding Ring, Ray’s Supermarket parking lot, Redmond 7/31. Call to identify: 541-350-1020 Lost Bobtail Orange Cat, 7/27 in Terrebonne, please call if you see him, 541-548-1923. LOST Camera Sat., July 30, Drake Park or downtown Bend area. 541-390-0381

John Deere Riding Lawn Mower, like brand new! 42 Lost Cat - Grey w/black stripes hrs on motor, break-in? tabby cat, NE Lynda Ln area. LA120 automatic, 21hp/OHV last seen 7/31. $REWARD$ 290 twin with: rear bagger sys541-390-1236 Sales Redmond Area tem; leaf sweeper w/lg catch bag; ferrtilizer spreader & Lost female Corgi, black, lost Huge Garage Sale: Fri. & Sat. seeder, etc.; seat cover; sun south of Redmond, near 9-4, 14783 SW Maverick canopy; set of spare blades, 43rd. 541-419-3084. Rd., CRR, 3 jacuzzi tubs, all brand new. $2100 for sinks, faucets, shower stall + system, OBO. 541-408-4528 Lost Wallet w/cash & checkparts, large outdoor, bouncy book, Aug 4, Bi-Mart/ColoSUPER TOP SOIL hut, child’s playhouse, air rado area? 541-815-7794 hockey table, pet & fish sup- plies, nice clothes, tons of Screened, soil & compost REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check games & toys + much more mixed, no rocks/clods. High The Humane Society in humus level, exc. for flower MOVING SALE: tires, furniture, Bend, 541-382-3537 beds, lawns, gardens, clothes, kitchen items, lots of Redmond, 541-923-0882 straight screened top soil. misc. Sat. & Sun., 9-4. 244 Prineville, 541-447-7178; Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you SW Rimrock Way #26 OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420. haul. 541-548-3949.

Llamas/Exotic Animals

A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516 Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

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

H Redmond,

Madras, Prineville and Bend

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


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 E3 476



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


MENTAL HEALTH Central Oregon Community College

Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities



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


Automotive Technician Rare opportunity to work in a very busy, growing, fast paced environment. Subaru/ Japanese vehicle experienced preferred. Automotive experience mandatory. Valid ODL and own tools a must. Pay DOE. Call Subaguru at 541-382-6067.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today! Bookkeeper Established Nutraceutical company in Sisters, Oregon, is looking for a bookkeeper. 36-40 hrs per week, duties include accounts receivable and account payable. Experience with MAS90 accounting system, is preferred but not required. Benefits include medical/dental insurance and vacation/holiday pay. The right candidate could also perform some customer service. Call 541-549-7800 ext. 105 or email resume to Caregiver: Dependable caregiver needed for spinal injured female, part-time. Transportation & references required. 541-610-2799.

Advertising Account Executive

The Bulletin is looking for a goal-driven and energetic sales professional that understands the importance of closing as well as consulting. If you believe in hard work, aggressive prospecting, the freedom of commissioned sales and your own ability to make things happen, we'd like to hear from you. This is a full time sales position that offers medical & dental benefits and well as a 401K. It also offers income potential commensurate with your hard work and closing abilities. The position responsibilities include sales and service of existing customers, aggressive representation of our multitude of advertising products, and aggressive prospecting and closing. The ability to juggle multiple customers, projects and deadlines every day will be key to your success, and a pre-employment drug screen is required. The Bulletin is Central Oregon's daily newspaper, with a strong circulation base and stable readership. We create and deliver an ever-expanding list of award-winning advertising solutions and reader content that gets results for our customers. From our targeted niche products to comprehensive daily local news coverage, no one provides better advertising access to Central Oregon consumers. If you think you have what it takes to help others grow their business and be successful in our environment, please send your resume, cover letter and salary history via e-mail to: Sean L. Tate Advertising Manager You can also drop off your resume in person or mail it to: The Bulletin Attention Sean Tate 1777 SW Chandler Bend OR 97701 No phone inquiries please. EOE / Drug Free Workplace Director -

Clinical Resources Management Tri-Cities, WA Kadlec Regional Medical Center

Kadlec Regional Medical Center is seeking a dynamic leader to manage/direct the following departments: Utilization Review, Denials & Appeals, Care Coordination, Discharge Planning, Clinical Social Work, and Recovery & Disease Management. Seeking: RN BSN & CMAC Cert. or Master’s Degree in a clinical or health care admin. field & CMAC Cert.; 5 yrs. acute care hospital exp. w/ the prev. 3 yrs. in acute care case management; Utilization Review & Case Management exp. is req. Kadlec is one of 13 Planetree hospitals in the world! We are held to the highest standards of patient care. The work experience is different here because we focus on creating a truly healing environment & serving each individual’s needs: mental, physical, social, & spiritual. Please consider joining our team! For more information and/or to apply, please visit: EOE


Home Instead Senior Care is hiring part-time caregivers throughout Central Oregon. You will provide seniors with one-on-one care to allow them to maintain their independence. Alzheimer’s and/or hospice experience helpful but not required. We have an extensive screening and training process. We are a locally-owned, family-run business. Please call Mon. - Fri. 10am-3pm only. 541-330-6400.

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise!

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:

Drivers Short logger truck drivers and chip drivers. Requires 2 yrs experience, with a clean DMV record. Pick up application at 433 Patterson Bridge Road or call 541-575-2102 Drug & Alcohol Counselor, full-time. CADC /experience required. Madras & Bend area. Salary DOE. Please fax resume to 541-383-4935 or email EDUCATION

Elementary Art/ Music/Performance Teacher needed, part-time at Eastmont Community School. Must have experience teaching music & art or extensive background in music. Prefer BA in music, or minor in music. Apply online at:


Job closes Aug. 14, 2011. Food Service Cascade Culinary Institute at Central Oregon Community College Go to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)3837216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Learn more about the Cascade Culinary Institute at Culinary Purchasing Specialist (Part Time) This part time position will be responsible for inventory and cost management, as well as coordinate the flow of food/beverage items related to instruction, operations, and special events. 20 hrs/wk $14.28-$17.00/hr. Extended close date to August 9. Part Time Instructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in any of the following disciplines Culinary Arts, Baking and Pastry, or Service & Beverage Management. Check our web site for details. All positions pay $500 per load unit (class credit), with additional perks.

LOOKING FOR A JOB? FREE Job Search Assistance Our experienced Employment Specialists can assist in your search!

Serving all of Central Oregon. Call or come see us at:

THE CHILD CENTER 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:

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.

Child/ Family Therapist Minimum qualifications MA or MS degree in psychology, social work or related mental health fields. Working knowledge of the principles TREE CLIMBER/FALLER and techniques of family therapy; two years super- Full time seasonal for experiCascade Culinary Institute enced climber. $15-$20/hour vised experience in family, at Central Oregon DOE. 541-480-3494 Community College individual and group therapy; working knowledge of the See ad under Food Service. Looking for your next educational system; ability to employee? Director of EMS prepare records, reports and Place a Bulletin help & Structural Fire proposals; team oriented wanted ad today and This position will work in coltreatment and planning. Salreach over 60,000 laboration with faculty, staff, ary range $31,056 - $34,280. readers each week. and regional agencies to Your classified ad will provide leadership and Employee benefit package for also appear on direction to the EMS and all positions. which Structural Fire programs. ATTN: (Lori) currently receives over $51,275-$60,193. Open 1.5 million page views Until Filled OR Send resume to: every month at The Child Center, no extra cost. Nurse Educator Associate 3995 Marcola Road, Bulletin Classifieds Position responsible to provide Springfield, OR 97477 Get Results! instruction for first year EOE Call 385-5809 or place students in an Associate of your ad on-line at Applied Science degree in a Nursing Program. $38,209-$43,069 for 9 months. Open Until Filled. Native American Program Coordinator (Part Time) Design and implement recruitment for Native American students, including activities and events. Strong team skills and experience in multicultural environment. 20hrs/wk $19.32-$23/hr. Open Until Filled. Adjunct Instructor of Manufacturing Technology (MATC) Using MATC self paced learning curriculum, provide classroom instruction in manufacturing tech subjects. Approx 22hrs/wk with benefits. $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit). Open until filled.

Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Limited Energy Tech. LEA Oregon license required. Design and installation in fire alarm systems preferred. Possible travel. Submit resume via email. 541-504-5491 LOGGING We are seeking experienced: • Feller Buncher Operator • Heavy Duty Diesel Mechanic Pickup application at Iron Triangle LLC, 433 Patterson Ridge Rd., John Day, Oregon, or call for one: 541-575-2102

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


Loans and Mortgages


541-382-3402 LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13. PRIVATE PARTY LOANS: On Real Estate Equity. No credit or income requirements. No Points. Call today. 858-292-1991.


Business Opportunities

Mental Health Therapist Full-Time. LPC or LCSW, needs to be CADC and/or Gambling Certification eligible. Will conduct assessments, treatment planning, case management, counseling and crisis for adults and children in Central Oregon. Resume: LCSNW 365 NE Court St., Prineville, OR 97754. Fax: 541-447-6694. Email: Closing August 10, 2011.

Temporary Instructor of Nursing Seeking an experienced RegisOREGON DEPARTMENT OF tered Nurse to provide TRANSPORTATION instruction in nursing for the 2011-12 academic year. Can- Roadway Section Maintenance Coordinator didates must meet qualifica(Transportation Maintenance tions for nurse educator as Coordinator 2) set by COCC & OSBN to be considered. $38,209- 46,309. Enjoy the scenery while you Open Until Filled. work as the Roadway Section Maintenance CoordinaPart-Time Instructor tor in Klamath Falls Oregon! Positions Combine your leadership, COCC is always looking for critical thinking abilities, and talented individuals to teach communication skills with part-time. Check our web site your knowledge of for instructor needs. All posiHighway/Roadway maintetions pay $500 per load unit nance as a member of (1 LU = 1 class credit), with ODOT’s Leadership Team! additional perks. You will be responsible for assisting the Transportation Need Help? Maintenance Manager in proWe Can Help! viding leadership and manREACH THOUSANDS OF agement of the maintenance and operational activities for POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES the Klamath Falls crew. You EVERY DAY! must have a Class A CDL. Call the Classified Department Salary $2945- $4286/month for more information: + excellent benefits. For 541-385-5809 details please visit or call HOUSE CLEANER - wanted for (866) ODOT-JOBS (TTY home cleaning service. Driv986-3854 for the hearing imers license, no smoking, paired) for Announcement bondable, no weekends, no #ODOT11-0387OC and apholidays. 541-815-0015. plication. Opportunity closes 11:59 p.m. August 16, 2011. ODOT is an AA/EEO EmNeed Seasonal help? ployer, committed to buildNeed Part-time help? ing workforce diversity.

Need Full-time help?

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

Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site. Sales - OVER 18? A can’t miss limited opportunity to travel with a successful business group. Paid training. Transportation/Lodging Provided. Unlimited income potential. Call 1-877-646-5050. (PNDC) Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team!

Finance & Business

500 528

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

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

WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities, especially those from out-of-state or offered by a person doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment offerings must be registered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. A 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) Advertise VACATION SPECIALS to 3 million Pacific Northwesterners! 30 daily newspapers, six states. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or visit pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)


Mountain View Hospital Madras, Oregon has the following Career Opportunities available. For more Information please visit our website at or email • Acute Care Director - full time, day shift • Health Information Manager - Full time position, day shift • R.N. Acute Care - temporary full time position, various shifts • Medical Technologist - full time positions, night shift • CNA II, Acute Care - casual position, various shifts • CT/X-ray Technologist - casual position, various shifts • Physical Therapist - casual position, day shifts • Occupational Therapist - casual position, day shifts • Respiratory Therapist - casual position, various shifts • Housekeeper - part time position, various shifts Mountain View Hospital is an Equal Opportunity Employer Machine Setup & Journeyman Millwright

General Jefferson County Job Opportunity Grant Coordinator Commission on Children and Families Program $3,054.00 to $3,815.00 per month DOQ NEXT APPLICATION REVIEW DATE – 08/15/2011

For complete job description and application form go to; click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human , 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer


Contact Industries is accepting applications for skilled millwork machine operators and millwrights. Experience should be verifiable. Our workers must be able to manufacture high value products within strict customer specifications. Our priorities are: 1) Safety 2) Quality 3) Waste Reduction 4) Productivity. Applications accepted for: • Profile Moulder Set Up/Operator • CNC & Traditional Tenoner Operator • RF Laminator Operator • Profile Wrapper Set Up/Operator • Journeyman Millwrights - Card Preferred Visit our web site at: Stop at our Human Resources office to complete an application at: 1155 N Main, Prineville. Call 541-447-4195 for more information.

We're the local dog. We better be good. We'd be even better with you! Join this opportunity to be a part of a highly Stable, Collaborative, and Fun Environment! Bend Broadband has been a Local Company since 1955. We are in search of people who are forward thinking, open to change, excited by challenge, and committed to making things happen. In every position of our organization we take time to listen to our customers, understand their specific needs, propose realistic solutions, and exceed their expectations.

Zolo Media Producer/Director I Zolo Media operates the local CBS affiliate (KBNZ) as well as COTV11. We are seeking candidates with the ability to work as a one-person production unit for daily features. Must have experience directing and shooting. Must be reliable and able to work in a fast-paced environment while using strong communication skills.

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

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

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

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

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES ASSISTANT LEGAL COUNSEL, Litigation Attorney (2011-00011) – Legal Counsel Office. Full-time position $6,383 - $8,574 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 08/15/11. CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK II (201100014) – District Attorney’s Office. Full-time position $2,286 - $3,127 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 08/10/11. HEALTH EDUCATOR I (2011-00015) – Public Health Division. Part-time position $1,991 - $2,726 per month for a 103.60 hour work month (24 hr/wk). Bilingual/Spanish required. Five year grant-funded position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 08/12/11. MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (201100006) – Public Health Division, School Based Health Centers. On-call position $13.45 $18.41 per hour. Bilingual/Spanish required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II, SENIORS’ SPECIALIST (2011-00012) – Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for a 86.34 hour work month. OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100005) – Behavioral Health Division, KIDS Center. Temporary, half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED PAROLE & PROBATION RECORDS TECHNICIAN (2011-00013) – Community Justice Dept, Adult Parole & Probation Division. Full-time position $2,687 - $3,684 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 08/08/11. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (2011-00001) Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Half-time position $2,804 - $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (2011-00003) Behavioral Health Division, Adult Treatment Program. Half-time position $2,804 - $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. TELECOMMUNICATIONS SUPERVISOR (2011-00010) 9-1-1 Service District. Full-time position $5,046 - $6,779 per month for a 182.50 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 08/15/11. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE APPLY ONLINE AT WWW.DESCHUTES.ORG/JOBS. Deschutes County Personnel Dept, 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

E4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 634


Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

Rent a Resort

2 Bdrm 1½ Bath 2-story townhouse. Large fenced back yard, w/garage. 2825 Umatilla. $725/mo, 1st, last, + cleaning dep. 541-815-0747

2 Bdrm, 1 bath, $725 2 Bdrm, 2 bath, $775 RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condo/Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 732 - Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condo/Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 632


600 630

Rooms for Rent Bend, 8th/Greenwood, laundry & cable incl., parking, no smoking $400. 541-317-1879 ROOM FOR RENT in mfd home in Bend, $150 mo., wood stove avail., 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 Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755.



Apt./Multiplex General Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

1 Bedroom Apartments

Pay rent based upon your income! For Seniors 62 & older or disabled, regardless of age. Spacious, affordable living * Income limits apply. * Lease, security deposits & references are required. Madras Estates 242 SW 3rd St. • Madras 541-475-1969 Fax 541-475-2460 TDD #771 Managed by Legacy Management GroupL L C

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


Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 1759 NE Laredo, 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath, single garage, w/d hookups, w/s/g pd, small pet neg. $695 + dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414

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

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

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to 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. NICE 2 & 3 BDRM CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt at: 503-581-1813 TTY 711

Thanksgiving Novena to St. Jude: Oh Holy St. Jude, Apostle & Martyr, great in Refurbished Interior - 2 Bdrm 2 virtue and rich in miracles, Bath duplex, vaulted ceilings, near kinsman of Jesus Christ, 1 Bdrm., $525. In quiet complex. close to shopping. open floor plan, close to faithful intercessor of all, On-site laundry, no smoking, shopping. No animals please. who invoke your special pano pets. 1000 NE Butler Mkt. $795/mo. 541-382-6485 tronage in time of need, to Rd. 541-633-7533 you I have recourse, from Advertise your car! the depth of my heart and Add A Picture! Find exactly what humbly beg to whom God Reach thousands of readers! has given such great power, you are looking for in the Call 541-385-5809 to come to my assistance. CLASSIFIEDS The Bulletin Classifieds Help me in my present and urgent petition. In return I promise to make your name #1 Good Deal! 2 bdrm., 1.5 Renovated 2 bdrm., 1 bath, blocks from St. Charles & Pibath townhouse, W/D known and cause you to be lot Butte. W/S/G paid. Launhookup, W/S paid, $625+ invoked. St. Jude Pray for Us dry onsite. Parking. No pets/ dep., 2940 NE Nikki Ct., and all who invoke your aid. smoking.$600. 541-410-6486 541-390-5615. Amen.

Come home and enjoy 2 sparkling pools, A/C, W/D in each apt. Paid W/S/G Covered Parking 2 Recreation Centers 24-hour fitness, computer labs with internet & more! Call

STONEBRIAR APTS. 541-330-5020 Managed by Norris & Stevens

Spacious, quiet Town Home - 2 Bdrm, 1.5 Bath, W/D. Private balcony & lower patio, storage, W/S/G paid. $650 2022 NE Neil. 541-815-6260


Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 1245 NW Stannium Near College 1 bdrm, deck, pantry, 650 sq. ft., cat ok, w/s paid. $525 mo. Call 541-382-7727


45 NW Greeley #1 Downtown 1 bdrm, all appliances, coin-op laundry, w/s paid, cat ok $575 mo. Call 541-382-7727



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

DOWNTOWN AREA close to library! Small, clean studio, $450+ dep., all util. paid, no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870. Redmond - $625 Spacious 2 bdrm., 1 bath apt, in quiet well maint. 4-plex in desirable NW neighborhood. Newly remodeled kitchen w/granite counters, dishwasher, hardwood floors, tile floor in kitchen & bath, laundry equip. hookups, secure 2-car garage parking, pets OK w/dep. lawn/landscape maint. incl. 1st mo.+security dep required for move in. Avail 9/1. Contact Bruce, 541-480-3666. SHEVLIN APARTMENTS Near COCC! Newer 2 bdrm 1 bath, granite, wood floors, underground parking/storage area, laundry on site, $650/mo. 541-480-3666


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


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

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


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

The Bulletin is now offering a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809 Why Rent? When you Can own! For as low as $1295 Down. 541- 548-5511

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds 650

Houses for Rent NE Bend 1171 NE Ulysses 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath, all appliances + w/d, 1800 sq ft, gas heat, office/small business area w/private entrance, 12x24 storage shed, carport, fenced yard w/sprinklers, $1150. Call 541-382-7727





Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF JEFFERSON Probate Department In the Matter of the Estate of Richard Antone Allino, Deceased. Case No. 11-PB-0084 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Elvia Allino has been appointed Personal Representative of the above captioned estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned Personal Representative at: 250 NW Franklin Avenue, Suite 402, Bend, Oregon 97701, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the lawyer for the Personal Representative, Patricia L. Heatherman.


Dated and first published on July 31, 2011.

Patricia L. Heatherman, OSB #932990

3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, newer carpets & paint,fenced yard,W/D hook ups, pellet, dbl garage. Dog ok, NO cats/smoking $1050mo $1200 dep. 541 410-6543 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, dbl garage, fenced yard, gas heat, W/D hookup (gas). Close to hospital. No smoking, no pets. 541-388-2250 541-815-7099

474 NE Seward #1 4 bdrm., appliances, w/d hook-up, gas heat, fenced yard, garage, dog ok. $825 541-382-7727


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

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on 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

Personal Representative: Elvia Allino PO Box 2952 LaPine, OR 97739 Attorney For Personal Representative: Patricia L. Heatherman, OSB #932990 Patricia L. Heatherman, P.C. 250 NW Franklin Avenue, Suite 402 Bend, OR 97701 Tel: (541) 389-4646 Fax: (541) 389-4644 E-mail: LEGAL NOTICE INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids for the construction of the City of Redmond, 2011 CATCH BASIN Project, addressed to the City Recorder, City of Redmond, Oregon will be received until 2:00 PM local time at the City Recorder's office, City Hall, 716 SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond, Oregon, on August 30, 2011, and then publicly opened and read at 2:00 PM in Conference Room A, City Hall, Redmond, Oregon. First tier subcontractor list is required to be submitted by 4:00 PM, same day (Note: The first tier subcontractor list may also be submitted with the sealed bid at contractor's preference). Bids shall be clearly labeled: 2011 CATCH BASIN Project.

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

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

Concrete Construction

Domestic Services

Electrical Services


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.


(Private Party ads only)

Scope of Work: Improvements generally consist of removal and replacement of 16 curb returns, installation of new ADA ramps, 279 square yards asphalt concrete patching, 19 new standard catch basins.

The City reserves the right to reject all bids or any bids not in compliance with all the requirements of the Contract Documents, and may reject for good cause all bids upon finding of the City that is in the public interest to do so, and reserve the right to postpone the awarding of the contract for a period of not more than 30 days from the bid opening date.

The City estimates the cost of improvements at $97,000.

PUBLISH: Bend Bulletin Sunday, August 7, 2011 Sunday, August 14, 2011

Contract Documents may be examined at the following locations: • City of Redmond Engineering Department, 716 SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond, Oregon. • Central Oregon Builder's Exchange, 1902 NE 4th Street, Bend, Oregon. Contract Documents may be obtained by qualified bidders only for a non-refundable price of $20.00 at the City of Redmond Engineering Department. The City may provide solicitation documents by electronic means available on the City of Redmond website. All interested prime bidders must formally request and purchase a hardbound set of project plans and specifications, which will register them as a plan holder on the project. The City of Redmond will not accept any bid that is not from a registered plan holder and submitted on the proposal form from the Contract Documents package. All requests for plans, plan holder list, and bid documents shall be made to Kathy Harms, Office Assistant, City of Redmond Engineering Department at (541) 504-2002. Requirements of Bidders: Each proposal must be submitted on the prescribed form and accompanied by a certified check or Bid Bond (ORS 706.008) executed on the prescribed form, payable to the City of Redmond, Oregon, in an amount not less than 5 percent of the amount bid. The success-

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS CAROL ARNETT has been appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of CLARA HENSON, Deceased, by the Circuit Court, State of Oregon, Deschutes County, under Case Number 11 PB 0092. All persons having a claim against the estate must present the claim within four months of the first publication date of this notice to Hendrix, Brinich & Bertalan, LLP at 716 NW Harriman Street, Bend, Oregon 97701, ATTN.: Lisa N. Bertalan, or they may be barred. Additional information may be obtained from the court records, the administrator or the following named attorney for the administrator Date of first publication: July 31, 2011. HENDRIX BRINICH & BERTALAN, LLP 716 NW HARRIMAN BEND, OR 97701 541-382-4980 LEGAL NOTICE The regular meeting of the Board of Directors of the Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District #2 will be held on Tuesday, August 9, 2011 at 11:30 a.m. at conference room of the North Fire Station, 63377 Jamison St., Bend, OR. Items on the agenda include: an update on Project Wildfire, the fire department report, a discussion of approving the deployment plan, and a discussion of improvements at the rental property in Tumalo. Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

PUBLIC NOTICE AUCTION NOTICE ON FRIDAY AUGUST 19, 2011 AT 3:00 P.M., THERE WILL BE A FORECLOSURE SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY, AT STORAGE SOLUTIONS, 2669 NE TWIN KNOLLS DR., BEND, OREGON. THE CONTENTS OF THESE UNITS WILL BE SOLD UNLESS PAYMENT IN FULL IS MADE PRIOR TO THE TIME OF SALE. CASH ONLY - NO CHECKS NO CREDIT CARDS UNITS TO BE SOLD: ZUNIGER - 1345, MILLER 428, KELLEY - 232, WILSON - 522, BATES - 1314, HICKMAN - 415, DEAN 641, REED - 393, MAXWELL - 307, JONES - 512, TAPIA - 423, BEARDSLEY 314, REYNVANN - 102, GASSNER - 1101, ATKINSON - 1325, BRUNO 1212, PERKINS - 1532, BLACK - 301, DIXON - 316. PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a work session beginning at 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, August 9, 2011, at the district office, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Agenda items include a report on the district's adopt a park and trail program and a review of the recreation needs assessment community survey. The board will meet in a regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. to consider adoption of a public information policy and awarding of a contract for the construction of a segment of the Coyner Trail. the board will also meet in a executive session pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of discussing real property transactions. The agenda and supplementary reports may be viewed on the district’s web site, For more information call 541-389-7275.

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care Painting, Wall Covering Remodeling, Carpentry

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily



Bend’s Reliable Handyman Lowest Rates Sr. Discounts • Repairs • Yard Care •Clean-ups • Disposal • Painting • Fences • Odd Jobs 30 years Experience Bonded & Insured

541-419-6077 CCB# 180267

Repaint Specialist

Tile, Ceramic

541-280-9081 CCB# 194351



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


Debris Removal

$10 - 3 lines, 7 days $16 - 3 lines, 14 days

Levi’s Dirt Works: RGC & CGC 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

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

If it's under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for

Bidder must be registered with the Construction Contractors Board (ORS 701.055) or licensed with the State Landscape Contractor Board (ORS 671.530), or the bid will not be received or considered.

The meeting location is accessible to persons with disabilities. A request for an interpreter for the hearing impaired or for other accommodations for persons with disabilities should be made at least 48 hours before the meeting to: Tom Fay 541-318-0459. TTY 800-735-2900.

(This special package is not available on our website)

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.


Carpet Cleaning


This is a Public Works Contract and subject to the Oregon Bureau of Labor and Industries (BOLI) Wage Rates, dated July 1, 2011, for region 10 as defined under ORS 279C.800 to 279C.870. No bids shall be received or considered unless the bid contains a statement by the bidder that ORS 279C.838 or 279C.840 shall be complied with. Bidders must identify whether bidder is a resident bidder as defined in ORS 279A.120.

ful Bidder will be required to furnish the necessary additional bond(s) for the faithful performance of the Contract, as prescribed in the Contract Documents.

Computer/Cabling Install

Sell an Item

There will be NO Mandatory Pre-Bid Meeting.

Home Improvement

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

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

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)


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

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 E5






Houses for Rent NW Bend

Commercial for Rent/Lease

Northwest Bend Homes


Boats & Accessories

4 Bdrm., 1.5 bath, large fenced yard, 2 car garage, wood stove & elec. heat, new carpet, $1200/mo+ dep. call 541-549-6102.

Office / Warehouse

POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new

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

1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. spaces, 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404 Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678.

Beautiful Newer 3 Bedroom/2 Bath home, Large corner lot, pets negotiable, Rent is $1300, yearly lease. Call 503-559-8979


Houses for Rent SE Bend 60665 Teton Ct. 3 bdrm, 2.75 bath, gas heat/fireplace, woodstove, hardwood floors, ½ acre lot, 2800 sq. ft., triple garage, pool, tennis court. $1700 Call 541-382-7727



Houses for Rent SW Bend 60243 Agate DRW 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1252 sq.ft., W/D hook-up, woodstove, deck, dbl. garage, RV parking, large lot $925. Call 541-382-7727


60959 Granite 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, w/d hook-up, hardwood floors, fenced yard, RV parking, db. garage. $925 mo. Call 541-382-7727

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 345 NE Greenwood Great Location, 450 sq. ft., private entrance and bath, no smoking. $450. 382-7727


An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $200 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717 Approximately 1800 sq.ft., perfect for office or church south end of Bend $750, ample parking 541-408-2318.


Houses for Rent Redmond 2 Bdrm + den, 2 bath, dbl. garage, $850/mo. + dep. 9199 SW Panarama, CRR. 4 Bdrm + den, 2 bath, $900/mo. + dep. 14920 SW Maverick, CRR. No smoking. 541-504-8545; 541-350-1660 537 NW 28th St., in Fieldstone, great room, 3 bdrm.+ office+bonus, A/C, landscaping incl., $1300/mo., 541-389-2192, 541-350-3219

A Newer 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1168 sq.ft., newer paint & carpet, patio, large lot, RV parking, dbl. garage, w/opener, $850, 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803 Clean 3 Bedroom 2 bath, dbl garage & shop. No smoking. 12736 SW Wheatgrass, CRR. $1000/mo + deposits. 541-504-8545; 541-350-1660


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

800 Beautiful custom home on Awbrey Butte. Award winning builder. 3 bdrm, 2.5 baths, 2497 sq.ft., 3-car garage, RV garage. .83 acre. Many unique features. $725,000. 541-408-2594. Visit


Southwest Bend Homes 6 Year New Custom Built Broken Top Home, Golf Course / Mountain, spectacular views, call for appt., 541-280-2005.


Northeast Bend Homes Private gated community of Mt. View Park! A well maintained 3 bedroom, 2 bath 1558 sq. ft. home, ideal floor plan, separate master, vaulted ceilings, skylights, loads of custom built ins! All appliances, new central air, hot tub, and best of all NO RENT!!! You own your lot!! Neighborhood offers, pool, sports court, boat/RV parking, and a gated community. Recently reduced to $154,900. Call Mary Stratton, Broker, Alpine Real Estate (541) 419-6340 Easy to show!

Real Estate For Sale

Homes with Acreage


2 Bdrm 2 Bath with A/C on 5 acres near BLM, Redmond. Shop, barn, greenhouse, garden space, pvt well. By owner, $169,900, firm. 541-548-8452


3000 sq. ft. new home, sep. guest house, Bend area, 20 acres, $929k. Owner contract, no interest $250k down. James 503-632-4422.


Boats & RV’s




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

MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE CONDO remodeled, furnished, vaulted ceiling, end unit, sleeps 6. Price reduced $159,900. 541-749-0994.


Homes for Sale BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! steve scott realtors 685se 3rd, bend, or


Motorcycles And Accessories

Boats & Accessories

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

15hp SS Model 15MSH Yamaha 2-stroke outboard, purchased new ‘91; seldom used, exclnt! $695. 541-504-4225

Harley Davidson Fat Boy 2001, 18K, 1 owner,dark red & black, beautiful bike in exc. cond., $9950, 541-923-2248. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

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

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

16’ MirroCraft, 1976, new paint & top; 1976 35hp Johnson motor, good shape; and trailer, $1800 all. Call 541-383-2314 541-408-2488 16’ x 4’ Willies drift boat, excellent cond, $3500. Nissan 6hp 4-stroke motor, low hours, $950. 541-504-1998

18’3” Bluewater 1984, 1 owner, 289 fishing motor & water skis, Calkins trailer, fish finder, sun cover, boat cover, well taken care of, $3500. Call 541-815-7367 18.5’ Reinell 185 2005, V-6 Volvo Penta, low hrs., must see, $17,000, 541-330-3939.

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

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

RAFT RUBBER cushions lifevest and oars, pump, $125. 541-350-4656


Watercraft 16’ Canoe with paddles & jackets, good condition, $200. 541-389-7952 Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809



Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 2 door fridge with ice-maker. $98,000. 541-610-9985

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

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

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


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

Bank Owned/Private Owned Silvercrest/Marlette/Palm Harbor/Golden west/Home Builder’s, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, start at $14,500, move fast, priced to sell, J & M Homes 541-548-5511

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

New & Used manufactured homes, move-in ready, Financing avail. Call J & M Homes, 541-548-5511

New 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes start at $39,999; 3 bdrm, 2 bath, $14,500; 3 bdrm, 2 bath, $19,900; 3 bdrm, 2 bath, $25,000 - keep in park or move to your site. Homes on land start at $64,900, Financing avail. OAC, J & M Homes, 541-548-5511.

KAWASAKI 750 2005 like new, 2400 miles, stored 5 years. New battery, sports shield, shaft drive, $3400 firm. 541-447-6552.

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer, swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $11,000, call for details, 541-480-8060

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

VESPA 2005 Gran Turismo 200 Perfect Cond., rare vintage green color, top box for extra storage, 2 helmets, incl. $3250. 541-419-9928.

Cherry Wood, leather, queen, 2 slides, 2 tv’s 2 air, jacks, camera, like new, non smoker, low book $59,900, 541-548-5216.

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily




Travel Trailers

VolkswagenEuroVan 2000 - Winnebago conversion, 88,334 miles, well cared for, sleeps four, can seat seven; small kitchen, propane; 2 new tires, new shocks, alternator, water pump, deep cycle battery, sound system; $25,000541-389-6474

Fleetwood Southwind 1999, 33 Ft. Ford V-10 1 slide out, Dual A/C- F/A, micro, TV's in Living Room & Bedroom. Sleeps 6, 9075 miles. $35,000 OBO. 541-504-7560 or 541-923-3510

Four Winds Chateau M-31F 2006, 2 power slides, back-up camera, many upgrades, great cond. $43,900. 541-419-7099 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.

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.

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, FIND IT! 3-burner range/oven, (3) BUY IT! TVs, and sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, and SELL IT! very clean! Only $76,995! The Bulletin Classiieds Extended warranty available! Call (541) 388-7179.

Springdale 18’ 2007, like new cond., new tires, A/C, 3 burner stove,oven,micro, tub/shower, dinette w/ rear window to view outdoors, outside shower, 2 propane tanks, weather cover, $9200, 503-639-3355

Winnebago Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504


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.

Travel Trailers

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

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 :

Dodge Brougham Motorhome, 1977, Needs TLC, $1995, Pilgrim Camper 1981, Self contained, Cab-over, needs TLC, $595, 541-382-2335 or 503-585-3240.

Skyline Layton 25’

Winnebago 32VS 2000, Class A Adventurer. Super slide, 31K mi., new Toyo tires, 11½’ overall height, perfect cond, NOW $36,000. 541-312-8974

BEST BUY - $3500

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

CANOE, COLEMAN OUTFITTER-15 $175. 541-388-1533.



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

Best Buy Hurricane 32’ 2007, 12K mi.,

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent

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


Manufactured/ Mobile Homes


Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303


Tuscan Estate

Condo / Townhomes For Sale

rear end, new tires, runs excellent, $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large bath, bed & kitchen. Seats 6-8. Awning. $35,500 OBO. 541-923-4211

27’ Yellowstone - sleeps 6, super clean, 4 new tires, seldom used. 541-388-2290

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

Coleman Chesapeake 1993, mint cond., garaged, 22 ’8” open, awning/screen encl. best buy on mkt. $3,900. 619-971-4225, NW Bend.

cond. sleeps 8, black/gray interior, used 3X, $29,900. 541-389-9188. Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Free Classified Ads! No Charge For Any Item Under




1 Item*/ 3 Lines*/ 3 Days* - FREE! and your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at

CALL 541-385-5809 FOR YOUR FREE CLASSIFIED AD *Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit 1 ad per item per 30 days.

To receive this special offer, call 541-385-5809 Or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave.

E6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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










Fifth Wheels

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Antique and Classic Autos



Sport Utility Vehicles





Mini S 2009, 6,800 miles, exc. cond. mellow yellow, black top, black interior, convenience, cold weather, premium & sport packages, 17" alloy wheels, extra wheels and winter tires, center armrest, Mini HiFi system, ALTA turbo down pipes, catalysts, intake system and boost tube, boost & water gauges. $25,500. 503-784-1166

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. $13,900 541-389-8315 541-728-8088

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.

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

Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535

MUST SELL GMC 6000 dump truck 1990. 7 yard bed, low miles, good condition, new tires! ONLY $3500 OBO. 541-593-3072

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

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. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $65,000. 760-644-4160

Chevy 4X4 1976, camper special, 173K, 4” lift, winch, detailed, nice cond, records, 2nd owner, $2400. 541-923-2123

Pettibone Mercury fork lift, 8000 lb., 2-stage, propane, hard rubber tires. $4000 or Make offer. 541-389-5355.

Truck with Snow Plow!

Fleetwood Wilderness 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful unit! $30,500. 541-815-2380

Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $4800 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.


Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597


Utility Trailers Porsche 1983 911SC Cabriolet. Info: 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

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552 6x10 hydraulic dump trailer, $3,950. 541-389-9345.

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $37,500. 541-420-3250

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

www.83porsche911sccabriolet. com

VW BAJA BUG 1974 1776cc engine. New: shocks, tires, disc brakes, interior paint, flat black. $7000 OBO. 541-322-9529

Nash Northwood 2001, 24’ model 235A, w/ 6 ft. slide, sleep 5, weights 4,537 lbs. $7,800. 541-633-3629


Automotive Parts, Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 Service and Accessories slide, AC, TV, full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629


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

(4) Ford 15” 5 hole white spoke rims, $95. 541-480-5950 (4) Infinity alloy rims, 4 hole w/Faulken 19560R15 tires, $200. 541-480-5950 New Bridgestone Tires (4) Ecopia EP20 M&S 195/65R15, $225. 541-504-1296 We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467


Antique and Classic Autos A

When ONLY the BEST will do! 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe Model Camper, loaded, phenomenal condition. $17,500. 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, 58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as unit, $48,500. 541-331-1160

Autos & Transportation

900 908

Aircraft, Parts and Service

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718 Aircraft Hangar for rent, Redmond Airport (RDM) , north side. 41' wide x 33'-6"deep with 41' wide x 13'-5" high power bi-fold door. 120v lighting & receptacles. $400/ month. 541-548-0810, days. Cirrus SR22 GTS 2005, 80 Hr. SMOH, (2) 1/3 ownership shares avail., $40,000 ea., 541-408-0851.


The Bulletin

Local Danchuk Dealer stocking Hundreds of Parts for ‘55-’57 Chevys. Calif., Classic, Raingear Wiper Setups Call Chris 541-410-4860

MUST SELL For Memorial 70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $4000 OBO. 541-593-3072

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




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.

Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CDS Royal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some restoration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318

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


Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd., 2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $58,500, 541-280-1227.

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

1982 INT. Dump with Arborhood, 6k on rebuilt 392, truck refurbished, has 330 gal. water tank with pump and hose. Everything works, $8,500 OBO. 541-977-8988

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903 Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199



Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

New rebuilt motor, no miles, Power Take-off winch. Exc. tires.

Asking $3,999 or make offer.

CHECK YOUR AD 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.

FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

2006, AT 76K, good all weather tires, $13,500 obo. 858-345-0084

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960 Ford E150 1988, 4.9L/6 cyl., exc. cond., auto tech. owned. $1100. 541.480.5950

935 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 • 4WD, 68,000 miles. • Great Shape. • Original Owner.

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.


Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:


541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

541-389-5016 evenings. Ford Edge SE 2007 62,000 miles pw, pdl, red with tan interior, one owner great condition, $16,000 OBO, call 541-280-1817 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, 541-923-0231.


GMC Envoy 2002 4WD, 75K, maroon, many extras, 1 owner, beautiful cond, must see, $10,000. 541-923-5089 Honda Pilot, 2005, orig owner, like new! 36K mostly hwy miles. Has 4 new studded tires. $20,000. 541-330-6291

Toyota Privia 1992, 154,000 miles, runs good, is clean, $2000. 541-815-4121 Porsche Cayenne S 2008 Nearly every option: 20" wheels, navigation, Bi-Xenon lights, thermally insulated glass, tow pkg, stainless steel nose trim, moonroof, Bose sys, heated seats. 66K mi. MSRP was over $75K; $34,900. 541-954-0230

Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 38K mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $59,750 firm. 541-480-1884 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds


Automobiles Audi A8L 2007 great condition, ext. warranty, premium & sport pkg, alcantara pkg, newer tires, 20" wheels, Gray Metallic, 43k miles, $39,995. Call 541-410-6333. 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

Toyota Landcruiser 2008, silver, gray lthr, loaded, 23K, immac, $58,500. 360-771-7774

Jeep Grand Cherokee Special Edition 2004 4x4, V8, 91K, auto, AC, $8495. 541-598-5111 Lexus RX350 All Wheel Drive 2010, only 800 miles nav. system-loaded #009206 $44,995 541-598-3750 West of 97 & Empire, Bend Lincoln Navigator 1998, 5.4L V8, 4WD, AT, 146K miles, non-smoker, always garaged. Loaded: tow package, CD/ DVD, seats 8 (removable 3rd row), power leather seats, front/back climate control, always well-maintained, good condition. Asking $5300 obo. Call 541-350-9938 Nissan Pathfinder 1989, 3 L V-6, exc. cond., runs great. $1800. 541-480-5950.

Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van, 1999, with tow pkg., good condition, $3500. 541-419-5693 CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 All Wheel Drive mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires and wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives excellent!!!. Only $2500. (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639

Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 3-spd O/D. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, & metal. New AC, water auto., pearl white, very low pump, brake & clutch, masmi. $9500. 541-788-8218. ter cylinder & clutch slave cyl. $9500 obo. 541-419-0251. 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 Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3200, 541-416-9566

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


BMW 323i convertible, 1999. 91K miles. Great condition, beautiful car, incredibly fun ride! $9300. 541-419-1763 BUICKS - I have a nice 1995 LeSabre, limited model, and a nice 1998 LeSabre, custom model -- either of these cars will provide someone fine wheels for a long time, plus 30mpg hwy. Bring 39-$100 bills! Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. CADILLAC CONCOURSE 1994, black, 130k mi., sun/moonroof, cruise, tilt, bucket seats, leather, keyless entry alarm. $1900. 541-389-3151

Hyundai Sonata Lmited 2009, 6 Cyl., leather, moonroof, 19K mi. #501730 $21,485 541-598-3750 DLR# 0225

West of 97 & Empire, Bend Ford Mustang Coupe 2008, V6-5 spd, leather, 6 CD, Vin #119098 $17,995 541-598-3750 DLR# 0225

West of 97 & Empire, Bend

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

Camaro 2010 LT2, Rally Yellow, fully loaded, 19-in Pirelli all-season tires, 36K miles, $27,500. 541-425-0039



exc. cond., 88K, $11,999, call 541-350-1379 Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.



DLR# 0225

Ford Sport Trac Limited Edition 2007, 4x4, many extras incl. new tires, 106k, $16,495, 541-441-4475

Nissan Xterra S - 4x4

Sport Utility Vehicles

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


541-389-5355 Towmaster Equipment Trailer, 14,000 lb capacity. Tandemn axle, 4-wheel brakes, 18’ bed, heavy duty ramps, spare tire mounted, side mounted fork pockets, all tires in good condition. $3995. Call 541-420-1846.


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 Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & can occur in your ad. hard tops, new paint, carpet, If this happens to your ad, upholstery, rechromed, nice! please contact us the first $30,000. 541-548-1422 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, International Travel All 1967, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunexc. cond., 4WD, new tires, day; Sat. 12:00 for Monshocks, interior seat cover, day. If we can assist you, everything works, 121K orig. please call us: mi.,original operators manual 541-385-5809 and line setting ticket incl. The Bulletin Classified $5000 OBO, 503-559-4401 *** CHEVROLET 1970, V-8 automatic 4X4 3/4 ton. Very good condition, lots of new parts and maintenance Mercury Monterrey 1965, records. New tires, underExc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, dash air, electronic ignition & in storage last 15 yrs., 390 much more. Original paint, High Compression engine, truck used very little. $4900, new tires & license, reduced John Day, 541-575-3649 to $2850, 541-410-3425.

Mercury Cougar 1994, XR7 V8, 77K mi, excellent cond. $4995. 541-526-1443

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

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JOHN COSTA U.S. Border Patrol vehicles drive from a checkpoint, as teams of border officers comb the Arizona desert about 10 miles north of Mexico on Dec. 16, 2010, in search for a suspect in the fatal shooting of U.S. Border Patrol agent Brian Terry.

Good programs die without passion


t doesn’t happen often, thankfully, but every once in a while institutions make understandable decisions that create unfortunate results. It’s often credited to the law of unintended consequences. But another factor in a regrettable but unintentional result is the loss of the inspirational figure, the person who has a singular passion and without whom good things die. And then we all lose. Two weeks ago, The Bulletin reported that the Junior Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps program, located at Mountain View High School, will die at the end of the next school year. Reading the story, the decision seemed reasonable, but self-fulfilling. The program, which has served the high schools in Bend since 1995, must maintain a certain student enrollment to keep its Navy sponsorship. One hundred is the number cited by Bend-La Pine Superintendent Ron Wilkinson. And it has fallen substantially below that number. It didn’t help that the district, for understandable budget reasons, reduced the transportation needed to get students to Mountain View for the program. Vicki Van Buren, the district’s chief academic officer, said the transportation decision had, according to the story in The Bulletin, not much impact. And Wilkinson said, again according to The Bulletin, that it was up to the instructor to recruit students. Even the instructor, Lt. Cmdr. Niels Farner, acknowledged that he could and probably should have spent more time recruiting new cadets, though he also said that ending the inter-high school transportation cut down the number of participating students. All of this could be framed as contentious disagreement, but it really isn’t. It’s debatable — if that is what Van Buren is doing — to suggest that cutting off transportation for nondriving students doesn’t affect attendance at another school. It’s like crimping the backyard hose in the middle and then blaming the nozzle for not spitting out water. But if strangely true, just imagine the money that could be saved in busing in general. The better argument that the district offered is that it is an elective program, however excellent, among many excellent elective programs attended by a relatively small number of students in a time of great economic stress. There is less money for everything these days, and with continuing spiraling payroll and benefit costs, something has to go. And it is not the only wonderful, though non-essential activity lost as the district is forced to meet its contractual demands on a tighter purse string. It’s a major loss, but it’s reality. That said, it is hard not to feel that programs like these — and there are others in the community — had great success through other upturns and downturns because they are the embodiment of someone with a singular passion, someone who will not let them fail no matter the obstacles. This is no criticism of the current school administration or leadership of the program. As I said above, they are all making decision that are very understandable. But it is the right moment to recall the name Mike Brock and the work he did. Brock, an Oregon native and 26-year veteran of the Marines, was hired by thenMountain View Principal Ed Tillinghast to start the program in 1994. Brock, who was a platoon commander in Vietnam, and served in Desert Shield and Desert Storm in Kuwait, as well as in Somalia, epitomizes the description of consummate serviceman. He founded and built the program into one of the best in the nation. Many, if not a majority of his cadets, went off to college. Several went to the national service academies. One graduate was a corpsman for Brock’s son Casey, a Marine captain — and soon to be major — in Afghanistan. Brock, a tireless community volunteer, left the program in 2005. There are other factors. Bend of 2011 is a very different place educationally, culturally and politically than Bend of 1994. It is interesting to note that Prineville, Madras, Redmond and La Pine all maintain active programs. All in all, it’s a loss for Bend. An understandable one, but still a loss. John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.

Ross D. Franklin The Associated Press

Too ‘Fast and Furious’? Controversial program in Arizona allowed guns on the streets in hopes of targeting traffickers, but at least one of those guns killed an agent By Pauline Arrillaga • The Associated Press PHOENIX —


en days before Christmas, ATF agent John Dodson awoke, got his morning coffee, switched on the TV news — and heard the words he had dreaded every day of every month he had been a member of the gun-trafficking investigative team called the Group VII Strike Force.

A Border Patrol agent had been shot dead in a gun battle with suspected bandits. The agent was 40, only months older than Dodson himself, another ex-military man who chose to serve his country by working for the U.S. government. An all-too familiar feeling returned to the pit of Dodson’s stomach, an awful mix of panic, fear and disgust that flowed from one haunting question:

In allowing C O M M E N T A R Y hol, Tobacco, guns onto the Firearms and streets in hopes Explosives had of knocking off a big arms- stepped up efforts to dam the trafficking ring, had ATF’s “Iron River” flowing south, and Group VII been unwitting ac- Group VII was supposed to be complices in the death of a fel- leading the way with an oplow federal agent? eration aptly called “Fast and Dodson had come to Phoe- Furious.” nix to carry out a key compoThe focus was a group of nent of ATF’s mission: To stop individuals alleged to have gunrunning to Mexican drug bought more than 1,500 weapcartels. The Bureau of Alco- ons in 15 months from Phoe-

nix-area gun dealers on behalf of the cartels. Some days, dozens of AK-47 variants would be purchased at once. The same buyer might return to the same store days later to buy 20, 30, 40 more weapons. Dodson and the Group VII team often observed these buys from inside unmarked cars in the parking lots of the shops. See Guns / F5

U.S. Customs and Border Protection via The Associated Press

John T. Greilick / The Detroit News

A hearse carrying the body of U.S. Border Patrol officer and former U.S. Marine Brian Terry drives past a line of law enforcement officers from various departments lined up on Dec. 22, 2010, outside Greater Grace Temple in northwest Detroit after Terry’s funeral service.

U.S. Border Patrol agent Brian Terry was killed in 2010 in a gun battle near the U.S.-Mexico border. The ATF is under fire over a Phoenix-based guntrafficking investigation called “Fast and Furious,” in which agents allowed hundreds of guns into the hands of straw purchasers in hopes of making a bigger case. Associated Press

BOOKS INSIDE MUZZLED: Journalist and political commentator Juan Williams makes a pitch for civil debate, see Page F4.

INTERVIEWS: Singer-songwriter Tom Waits opens up, see Page F4.

LOVE CHILD: A mystery set in early 20th century South Africa, see Page F5.

F2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN




Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

County pharmacy is not a cure-all


eschutes County government may open its own pharmacy to save on medical costs for employees. It already opened an on-site clinic for employees this year. We’re

all for the government saving money. If the pharmacy saves money, the county should move ahead with it. Unfortunately, it’s not that simple to make a decision. There’s risk. Success depends on how county employees use it and whether the county’s projections hold up. There’s an even better place to look for savings: Change how much county employees pay for health insurance. Earlier this year, the county studied it’s health care future and saw insolvency. It’s health insurance plan was on track to become insolvent by 2014. The county is self-insured. It spends roughly $14 million on claims and medications a year. The county budget is about $267 million a year. If county health costs aren’t brought under control, it’s going to have less money for everything else. The county has made some changes already. As of Aug. 1, it added a $100 co-pay to an emergency room or hospital visit. That’s in addition to any deductible and co-insurance. The change is designed to make employees think about options before rushing to the emergency room. The county is also trying to move more employees to cheaper generic drugs by making them available at no cost at the on-site clinic. On Wednesday, commissioners are set to discuss contracting for an onsite pharmacy. The county issued a request for proposals in the spring. It got only one serious response — from Take Care Health Systems, LLC. It is owned by Walgreens. The county visited sites Take Care is operating. It’s been negotiating with Take Care. Take Care would operate a 850square foot pharmacy on county property. It would only be for county employees. There would be a pharmacist and a pharmacy technician on staff. Prescription drugs would be available. Generics would have no cost and no co-pay. Brand name drugs would have a $10 co-pay and specialty drugs would have a $20 co-pay, according to the staff report. There would also be some over-the-counter items available for sale. Take Care would basically bill the county for the wholesale price of the drugs, cost of operations and a fee for overhead and profit. The county might have “cost avoidance” of as much as $600,000 by the fifth year of operation, although the county says it will likely be less than that. Success depends on how many employees switch to generics, how many

Whether or not the county moves forward with the pharmacy, the county has a more fundamental problem in its health plan. County employees are paying little per person a month for health coverage. use the county pharmacy, how much the county ends up spending to build an on-site pharmacy and more. County Administrator Dave Kanner said the cost of construction will be about $100,000. There’s also the matter of Take Care’s fee. What might it be? That would be negotiated. Kanner said franchises like garbage haulers get profits of between 9 percent and 12 percent. Is there an out for the county? Kanner said all county contracts have such provisions. And Take Care has also discussed including performance guarantees in the contract. Those provisions are all important. Some county residents may see the onsite pharmacy as a perk for county employees. The county needs to be able to prove it is pinching pennies. Whether or not the county moves forward with the pharmacy, the county has a more fundamental problem in its health plan. County employees are paying little per person a month for health coverage. The county charges departments a set amount per employee — currently $1,169 a month — for insurance coverage. That is essentially the county’s premium. Single employees and employees with families all pay the same $65 a month. That is a fraction of the premium share workers across the country pay. Workers on average pay 19 percent of the premiums for single coverage and 30 percent of the premium for family coverage, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation’s 2010 survey. The situation may be slightly different in Oregon. Oregon workers paid 22 percent of the premium for family coverage in 2009, according to a 2011 state report on health insurance. The county is negotiating wages and benefits right now with one of its unions. The county has asked employees to ramp up to paying 9.5 percent of their premiums. Employees should at least do that.

Debt deal changed student loans By Linda P. Campbell McClatchy-Tribune News Service


ast year, when the college financial aid letters arrived showing loans as part of the “awards,” I thought: Gee, it doesn’t feel much like assistance to essentially tell new college students and their parents, “Here’s how much you can go into debt. Good luck.” This year, the angst wasn’t over whether to borrow but how much to bite off with that master promissory note. Given that my two-college family all too easily slid into the category of owing more for higher-ed debt than for credit cards, I was more than a little interested in the wrinkle in the debt ceiling debate focusing on federal student loans. That aspect didn’t get much media attention in the grand standoff between recklessly intransigent Republicans and a disappointingly capitulating president. And most people wouldn’t have imagined that taxpayer subsidies to college students would play a major role in the search for fiscal sanity. But when you put all the relatively small amounts of assistance together, they add up to real money. Once all the posturing cleared, the agreement didn’t change much in the loan program for undergraduate students: It just ended a discount for making the first 12 payments on time. But, starting next year, the government will no longer cover the interest that accrues for graduate and professional students while they’re in school. That’s not a welcome message for those looking toward medical, law and

business schools. But the two revisions are supposed to result in about $22 billion in savings over 10 years, according to the Congressional Budget Office. Of that, $17 billion will go to pay for Pell grants, which provide up to $5,500 each for the neediest undergrads. The other $5 billion will be a reduction in direct government spending. It’s one segment of Americans contributing to cutting the deficit. On a New York Times blog about the changes, commenters bemoaned the shafting of lowly struggling students while wealthy Americans and corporate honchos keep their luxury tax write-offs and other federal handouts. They have a point. The pain of reducing the federal deficit isn’t being inflicted fairly, as it should be. And the cuts that still must be hashed out as a result of the debt ceiling agreement almost certainly will devolve into a tugof-war among special interests. On the other hand, there’s a school of thought that the graduate school subsidies only encouraged students to borrow themselves into drowning debt they can’t afford when they enter the job market in a struggling economy. As of last year, outstanding student loans totaled almost $830 billion, an estimate attributed to Mark Kantrowitz, publisher of and But that included both loans through the U.S. Education Department and those through private sources. Students with financial need can borrow a certain amount through the Education Department at a low rate (3.4 percent for 2011-12 for undergradu-

ates, 6.8 percent for graduate students), and the government pays the interest while they’re enrolled full-time. Repayment starts when a student graduates or leaves school. Other federal loans are available at a slightly higher rate (currently 6.8 percent), but students are responsible for all the interest. Parents can apply for limited loans through the government, too (7.9 percent interest), but repayment starts while a student is still in school. Private loans, and those taken out before the federal system was simplified in 2010, are a whole other story. But they’re all part of the reality that college today costs too much and is getting more expensive. My parents put five children through college with a formula that included low state tuition and fees, living at home, scholarships and frugality. But that was in the 1970s and ’80s. It often takes additional tools today. We chose a private out-of-state school and a community college for our kids and are juggling to make that work. But many families have more limited options. And those could become more constrained because of state funding cuts to public colleges. Students and families must ask themselves if a college degree is as essential to future prosperity as we’ve all been led to believe, especially in the current economy — and whether it’s worth going deep into debt to achieve. The answer won’t be clear for everyone. Linda P. Campbell is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram.

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In My View policy


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

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Are economic sanctions helping build Iran’s bomb? By Ray Takeyh Special to The Washington Post


or years it was assumed that economic sanctions and diplomacy would produce a pliable negotiating partner in Iran. But Iran’s truculence has effectively undermined the once-popular notion, while a degree of confusion and consternation has gripped the international community. The often-unstated hope is that denial of critical technologies and sabotage can slow the Islamic Republic’s nuclear program until, somehow, an alternative strategy, or an agreement, emerges. The thinking has been that time is on our side and that Iran’s weak scientific foundation can be further derailed through such pressure. Contrary to such presumptions, however, Iran’s scientific infrastructure has grown in sophistication and capability in the past two decades. Iran is an outlier in the history of proliferation; nearly every middle power that obtained the bomb has had substantial assistance from an external patron. China acquired from the Soviet Union not just technical advice but also the means of building a nuclear reactor, weapon designs and a supply

of ballistic missiles. China in turn provided Pakistan sufficient enriched uranium for two bombs, helped with the construction of its enrichment facility and plutonium reactors, and furnished bomb designs. Israel received from France a nuclear reactor, an underground plutonium reprocessing plant and weapon designs. India, which has long claimed its nuclear program as an indigenous accomplishment, conveniently leaves out the fact that it received a nuclear reactor from Canada and 20 tons of heavy water from the United States. Isolated and ostracized, South Africa came closest to Iran’s predicament, as it had to rely largely on internal resources for constructing the bomb; but it did receive from Israel tritium, which is critical for the explosion of thermonuclear weapons. Although Iran received Russian assistance for completion of a light-water reactor that cannot be misused for weapons purposes, and, more ominously, rudimentary centrifuges from the A.Q. Khan network, Tehran never enjoyed the type of external patronage that other proliferators garnered. Moreover, no other state has confronted such systematic attempts to place

stress on its nuclear program through denial of technology and computer virus penetration. (Indeed, if Pakistan and Israel had faced the obstacles confronting Iran, their paths to the bomb would have taken much longer.) That Iran has crossed successive technical thresholds, has managed to sustain an elaborate and growing enrichment network, and is about to unveil a new generation of centrifuges are all indications of its scientific acumen. What made this possible? The 1980s were a calamitous decade for science in Iran as a revolutionary assault on the universities and the prolonged war with Iraq deprived the educational sector of funds and state support. But this changed in the 1990s, despite sanctions and export controls that were imposed on Iran after the 1979 revolution, as the political elite — conservatives and reformers — sought to revive scientific research. New organizations such as the Zanjan Institute for Advanced Studies in Basic Sciences and the Institute for Theoretical Physics and Mathematics were created; old institutions such as Sharif University of Technology were revived. The Atomic Energy Organization,

which was protected by Hashemi Rafsanjani even in the heady days of revolutionary turmoil, enjoyed a new management team and greater state allocations. In a country where politics is often a blood sport, reformers and reactionaries have found common ground in their commitment to scientific development. The results have been impressive: The number of scientific papers produced by Iranian scholars in internationally recognized journals has increased dramatically, while many universities have sufficient resources and faculty expertise to offer their own doctoral programs. Rather than suffering shortfalls or inhibitions from curtailed funding as a result of sanctions, the state has proved a generous patron of sciences. Iran’s scientists have emerged as strong nationalists determined to transcend fractious politics and provide their country the full spectrum of technological discovery, including advances in nuclear science. Iran’s pariah status has ironically engendered an esprit de corps within its scientific community. Researchers resent being shunned by their international colleagues, are annoyed at being excluded from collab-

orative efforts with Western centers of learning and are angered at the targeted killing of their colleagues. In today’s Iran, rulers and scientists have crafted a national compact whereby the state provides the resources while the scientists furnish their expertise. A dedicated corps of scientific nationalists is committed to providing its country with the capacity to reach the height of technological achievement and, in the process, provide the mullahs with the means of building the bomb. Exact estimates vary, but in the next few years Iran will be in position to detonate a nuclear device. An aggressive theocracy armed with the bomb will cast a dangerous shadow over the region’s political transition, but the consequences will not be limited to the Middle East. An Iranian bomb is likely to unleash the most divisive partisan discord in this country since the 1949 debate about who lost China. In the end, neither the turbulent order of the Middle East nor the partisan politics of Washington can afford an Islamic Republic armed with nuclear weapons. Ray Takeyh is a senior fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 F3

O Spare us the sermons, Mr. President D

uring the recent debt crisis, President Obama talked about the need for bipartisan compromise and, as in the past, urged civility. Giving ground and engaging in polite discourse, of course, can be noble aims. But, like most one-eyed-jack politicians, Obama has rarely embraced the admirable qualities he advocates — a fact increasingly evident to a skeptical public. In 2006, then-Senator Obama voted against the Bush administration’s request to raise the debt ceiling — when the national debt was about 60 percent of what it is now. He did not show up for similar votes in 2007 and 2008. In that regard, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid opposed every request when Republicans were in control of the Senate to raise the debt ceiling. Of course, such an unthinking party-line voter is exactly the sort of partisan senator or congressman that President Obama now deplores. In fact, in 2007 the National Journal found that Obama’s voting record was the most partisan in the entire U.S. Senate — further to the hard-line left than the Senate’s only self-described socialist, Bernie Sanders, more predictably partisan than even the most consistently conservative senator that year, Jim DeMint. At the time, Senator Obama unapologetically wished to advance a hardcore liberal agenda, and

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON he saw no reason to backtrack from it or compromise on it. President Obama has repeatedly derided the sort of Republican partisanship that led the current minority party in the Senate to filibuster some of his appointments — most prominently his nomination of Goodwin Liu to the federal bench. But Senator Obama not long ago strongly advocated such partisan obstructionism when out of power he praised the filibuster as much as he now deplores it while in power. Indeed, he joined a filibuster to deny votes on the nominations of both Samuel Alito to the Supreme Court and John Bolton to the U.N. ambassadorship. After the tragic shooting of Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, President Obama made yet another call for a new civility, urging us all to tone down our partisan rhetoric. But slash-and-burn talk is unfortunately the mother’s milk of politics — and no one knows that better than Chicago politician and apparently amnesiac Barack Obama, who as a state legislator, U.S. senator and president has always excelled in the use of uncivil

rhetoric and personal invective. During the last three years, in almost every debate — deficit reduction, taxes, illegal immigration — Obama has smeared the motives of his political opponents. He suggested that critics of illegal immigration wished to add moats and alligators to help close the border, and that they planned to arrest parents and children on their way to get ice cream. He advised that Latinos “should punish our enemies.” He accused opponents who wanted balanced budgets of abandoning children suffering from autism and Down syndrome. Obama’s partisan rhetoric has always been rough. He called his political adversaries on taxes and the debt “hostage takers” who engaged in “hand to hand combat,” and needed to be relegated to the proverbial back seat. Obama even suggested that AIG executives were metaphorical terrorists: “They’ve got a bomb strapped to them and they’ve got their hand on the trigger.” In an appeal to voters, Obama urged that they not act calmly, but get angry: “I don’t want to quell anger. I think people are right to be angry!” The polarizing talk was the logical follow-up to his campaign hype of 2008, when he ridiculed the “clingers” of Pennsylvania, called on his supporters to confront his opponents and “get in their face,” and at one point even boasted, “If they bring a

knife to the fight, we bring a gun.” His jokes about Nancy Reagan and the Special Olympics were needlessly tasteless and crass. Obama’s inflammatory language and tough metaphors are not all that unusual in the American political tradition. But what is odd is that a habitual participant in brass-knuckles political infighting would call for the sort of civility that he himself did not and will not abide by. We are now engaged in a continuing debate about debt, taxes and spending. Both sides have vastly different ideas about how to solve our financial problems, and they will continue to embrace tough talk to win over public opinion to their respective sides. We hope for the best argumentation but expect the worst — democratic politics being what it is. And President Obama, the past master of bare-fisted partisan invective, knows that better than anyone. So spare us any more of the bottled piety, Mr. President. Instead, just make the argument to the public that borrowing $4 billion a day is still necessary and sustainable — and explain how it came to be that this post-recession recovery on your watch is the weakest since World War II.

Special to The Washington Post


carried mail for 20 years for the United States Postal Service in Denver and in Raleigh and Durham, N.C. I retired in 2000 to pursue a doctorate and a career as a historian, but I haven’t left the mail behind. Instead, I’ve become fascinated with the history of the post office and increasingly concerned about its future. The financially struggling USPS recently announced that it is targeting nearly 3,700 post offices for possible closure, a move coming on top of other cutbacks in postal jobs and facilities. Why is it important that the post office not only survive but thrive? If it were crippled or if it collapsed, in this era of Skype and instant messaging and social media, what would be the harm? “Here comes Uncle Sam!” is what I used to hear on my mail route in Durham. Mostly I heard this from older African Americans — along with the usual jokes about bills, junk mail and checks. Almost one-fifth of my customers received Social Security checks, and many of them relied on me to deliver their medications, including on Saturdays. What I didn’t fully appreciate until later was the reassurance they got from seeing their letter carrier and the connection I represented to the Postal Service and the federal government. For them, the post office was also quite likely a place where a relative had found employment — enabling a middle-class lifestyle, homeownership and college tuition for the kids. The post office has historically helped all kinds of people find jobs, including immigrants, rural migrants and those pursuing higher education. For African

Americans in particular, the post office has been a job magnet and a vehicle for social activism and community development. Since changes in the law allowed them to enter the ranks in 1865, African Americans fought segregation and discrimination in the Postal Service and its unions, and they played a key role in modernizing the agency. Historically, the post office has been the largest employer of African Americans, and from 1970 to 2000, blacks were at least twice as likely to work for the post office as whites. The proposed post office closures cut across urban, rural and suburban lines. Post offices everywhere are not just sources of jobs: Losing postal jobs and post offices means losing community. In Washington, one office on the chopping block is the Lamond-Riggs location near the headquarters of Branch 142, National Association of Letter Carriers, where I interviewed Joseph Henry, the retired local president. He told me about working 12-hour days in Washington’s post office back in 1961, when it was known as “the plantation.” His story was one of 31 postal worker oral histories I compiled, stories that reveal a profound transformation of this institution by its employees. Today, the postal workforce is 37 percent female, 8 percent Hispanic and 8 percent Asian; African Americans have made up 21 percent of its employees since the 1960s. Management positions have seen a remarkable expansion to include women and people of color. In 1950, the post office cut mail delivery from twice to once daily. For the next 20 years, wages stagnated. In 1970, postal workers on average earned $6,100 — an annual salary that was below the national median and that found many

postal workers eligible for welfare and food stamps. Low wages provoked a nationwide postal strike that year, in which black employees played a key role. The successful “wildcat” strike — illegal by federal law and unauthorized by the postal unions’ national leadership — compelled a livable wage increase. It also won collective bargaining rights under the 1970 Postal Reorganization Act. That measure also converted the U.S. Post Office into the U.S. Postal Service, an “independent establishment of the executive branch” — in other words, a self-supporting government agency that functions like a corporation. The USPS’s current $8 billion deficit is mainly a result of a 2006 congressional directive that the USPS pre-fund all re-

DOUTHAT out as planned, but Obama’s position keeps eroding. Start with the first round of deficit debates this winter. After the Republican sweep, the White House seemed to have two options: Double down on Keynesian stimulus or pivot to the center and champion deficit reduction. Instead, Obama chose to hover above the fray, passing on his own fiscal commission’s recommendations and letting the Republicans make the first move. The strategy worked, in a sense. Goaded by the president’s evasiveness, Paul Ryan and the House Republicans put forward a detailed long-term budget proposal of their own, whose Medicare cuts proved predictably unpopular. But while the subsequent policy debate favored Obama, the optics of the confrontation diminished him. The chairman of the House Budget Committee looked more like a leader than the president of the United States. Then came the spring’s great foreign

policy dilemma, the civil war in Moammar Gadhafi’s Libya. The president (wisely) didn’t want to put America’s blood and treasure on the line for the rebels, but he also didn’t want to take responsibility for letting Gadhafi crush the revolt. So the White House opted for a kind of quasi war, throwing just enough military power at the problem to ensure a stalemate and then punting responsibility to our NATO allies. An Obama adviser told The New Yorker the president was pioneering a new American way of statecraft: “Leading from behind.” Again, the strategy worked, sort of. An immediate humanitarian crisis was averted. But it left Americans to contemplate a peculiar and unpresidential spectacle: The leader of the free world taking the country to war while pretending that he wasn’t, and then effectively washing his hands of the ultimate outcome — which is still very much in doubt. The same pattern has played out in the debt ceiling debate. Instead of drawing clear lines and putting forward detailed proposals, the president has played Mr. Compromise — ceding ground to Republicans here, sermonizing about Tea Party intransigence and Washington gridlock there, and fleshing out his preferred approach reluctantly, if at all. The White House no doubt figured that this negotiating strategy would ei-


ther lead to a bipartisan grand bargain or else expose Republican extremism — or better still, do both. And again, the strategy is arguably working. Americans were given a glimpse of right-wing populism’s reckless side, and the deal will probably let the president burnish his centrist image just in time for 2012. But winning a debate on points isn’t a substitute for looking like a leader. It’s one thing to bemoan politics-as-usual when you’re running for the White House. It’s quite another to publicly throw up your hands over our “dysfunctional government” when you’re the man the voters put in charge of it. In fairness, the president’s passive-aggressive approach is a bipartisan affliction. The ostensible front-runner for the Republican nomination, Mitt Romney, took a deliberately hazy position on last week’s crucial House debate, preferring to flunk a test of leadership rather than risk alienating either side. This leaves Americans to contemplate two possibilities more alarming than debt-ceiling brinkmanship. First, that we’re living through yet another failed presidency. And second, that there’s nobody waiting in the wings who’s up to the task either. Ross Douthat is a columnist for The New York Times.

Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

tiree benefits for the next 75 years within 10 years, a financial burden no other agency shares. This imposed deficit has prompted some people to question the need for universal postal service as authorized by the Constitution. The demise of the post office was predicted in the late 19th century with the invention of the telephone, and again in the 1950s with the introduction of the fax machine, and again today with the Internet. But the post office has adapted before, and customer demand always played a part. From 1911 until 1967, the post office ran a banking system. Older former colleagues remember the rapid delivery of everything from college students’ laundry to book manuscripts by railway mail, which soon gave way to airmail. Today, not only do many home businesses rely on postal delivery, but many goods purchased online and shipped with FedEx and UPS arrive at your home or office with “last-mile delivery” by the USPS. The post office still delivers 40 percent of the world’s mail to 150 million homes and businesses. We need to seriously consider what we will lose by squeezing it to death. Congress is now considering positive, not just punitive, legislation that would, among other things, address the pre-funding requirement. It wouldn’t solve all of the USPS’s problems, but it would at least slow the immediate drain and prevent office closures and layoffs. We could keep Uncle Sam on his route. Philip F. Rubio, an assistant professor of history at North Carolina A&T State University, is the author of “There’s Always Work at the Post Office: African American Postal Workers and the Fight for Jobs, Justice, and Equality.”

President Obama diminished in debt fight B ROSS

y rights, President Barack Obama should be emerging as the big political winner in the debt ceiling debate. For months, he’s positioned himself near the center of public opinion, leaving Republicans to occupy the rightward flank. Poll after poll suggests that Americans prefer the president’s call for a mix of spending cuts and tax increases to the Republican Party’s anti-tax approach. Poll after poll shows that House Republicans, not Obama, would take most of the blame if the debt ceiling weren’t raised. Yet the president’s approval ratings have been sinking steadily for weeks, hitting a George W. Bush-esque low of 40 percent in a recent Gallup survey. The voters incline toward Obama on the issues, still like him personally, and consider the Republican opposition too extreme. But they are increasingly judging his presidency a failure anyway. The administration would no doubt blame this judgment on the steady stream of miserable economic news. But it should save some of the blame for its own political approach. Ever since the midterms, the White House’s tactics have consistently maximized Obama’s short-term advantage while diminishing his overall authority. Call it the “too clever by half” presidency: The administration’s maneuvering keeps working

The new Hama Rules hat a difference three decades make. In April 1982, I was assigned to be the Beirut correspondent for The Times. Before I arrived, word had filtered back to Lebanon about an uprising in February in the Syrian town of Hama — famed for its water wheels on the Orontes River. Rumor had it that then President Hafez Assad had put down a Sunni Muslim rebellion in Hama by shelling the neighborhoods where the revolt was centered, then dynamiting buildings, some with residents still inside, and then steamrolling them flat, like a parking lot. It was hard to believe and even harder to check. No one had cellphones back then, and foreign media were not allowed access. That May I got a visa to Syria, just as Hama had been reopened. It was said that the Syrian regime was “encouraging” Syrians to drive through the town, see the crushed neighborhoods and contemplate the silence. So I just hired a cab in Damascus and went. It was, and remains, one of the most chilling things I’ve ever seen: Whole neighborhoods, the size of four football fields, looked as though a tornado had swept back and forth over them for a week — but this was not the work of Mother Nature. This was an act of unprecedented brutality, a settling of scores between Assad’s minority Alawite regime and Syria’s Sunni Muslim majority that had dared to challenge it. It was a killing field. According to Amnesty International, up to 20,000 people were buried there. I contemplated the silence and gave it a name: “Hama Rules.” Hama Rules were the prevailing leadership rules in the Arab world. They said: Rule by fear — strike fear in the heart of your people by letting them know that you play by no rules at all, so they won’t ever, ever, ever think about rebelling against you. It worked for a long time in Syria, Iraq, Tunisia, etc., until it didn’t. Today, Syria’s president, Bashar Assad, Hafez’s son, is now repeating his father’s mass murdering tactics to quash the new Syrian uprising, again centered in Hama. But, this time, the Syrian people are answering with their own Hama Rules, which are quite remarkable. They say: “We know that every time we walk out the door to protest, you will gun us down, without mercy. But we are not afraid anymore, and we will not be powerless anymore. Now, you leaders will be afraid of us. Those are our Hama Rules.” This is the struggle today across the Arab world — the new Hama Rules versus the old Hama Rules — “I will make you afraid” versus “We are not afraid anymore.” Good for the people. It is hard to exaggerate how much these Arab regimes wasted the lives of an entire Arab generation, with their foolish wars with Israel and each other and their fraudulent ideologies that masked their naked power grabs and predatory behavior. Nothing good was possible with these leaders. The big question today, though, is this: Is progress possible without them? That is, once these regimes are shucked off, can the different Arab communities come together as citizens and write social contracts for how to live together without iron-fisted dictators — can they write a positive set of Hama Rules based not on anyone fearing anyone else, but rather on mutual respect, protection of minority and women’s rights and consensual government? It is not easy. These dictators built no civil society, no institutions and no democratic experience for their people. Iraq demonstrates that it is theoretically possible to transition from an old Hama Rules tyranny — but it required $1 trillion, thousands of casualties, a herculean mediation effort by the U.S. — and even now the final outcome is uncertain. Now Yemen, Libya, Syria, Egypt and Tunisia are all going to attempt similar transitions — at once — but without a neutral arbiter to referee. I think the former foreign minister of Jordan, Marwan Muasher, has the right attitude. “One cannot expect this to be a linear process or to be done overnight,” he said to me. “There were no real political parties, no civil society institutions ready to take over in any of these countries. I do not like to call this the ‘Arab Spring.’ I prefer to call it the ‘Arab Awakening,’ and it is going to play out over the next 10 to 15 years before it settles down. We are going to see all four seasons multiple times. These people are experiencing democracy for the first time. They are going to make mistakes on the political and economic fronts. But I remain optimistic in the long run, because people have stopped feeling powerless.”

What we’ll lose if we lose our post offices By Philip F. Rubio


F4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B B E S T- S E L L E R S PublishersWeekly ranks the best sellers for the week ending July 30.

HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Ghost Story” by Jim Butcher (Roc) 2. “A Dance with Dragons” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 3. “Full Black” by Brad Thor (Atria) 4. “Portrait of a Spy” by Daniel Silva (Harper) 5. “Now You See Her” by James Patterson & Michael Ledwidge (Little, Brown) 6. “Happy Birthday” by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 7. “Smokin’ Seventeen” by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 8. “Then Came You” by Jennifer Weiner (Atria) 9. “State of Wonder” by Ann Patchett (Harper) 10. “Split Second” by Catherine Coulter (Putnam) 11. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf) 12. “Robert Ludlum’s The Bourne Dominion” by Eric Van Lustbader (Grand Central) 13. “Against All Enemies” by Tom Clancy with Peter Telep (Putnam) 14. “The Paris Wife” by Paula McLain (Ballantine)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “A Stolen Life” by Jaycee Dugard (Simon & Schuster) 2. “Go the F**k to Sleep” by Adam Mansbach, illus. by Ricardo Cortes (Akashic) 3. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House)

Tom Waits opens up Keeping your kids on the learning path in book of interviews “Tom Waits on Tom Waits: Interviews and Encounters” Edited by Paul Maher Jr. (Chicago Review Press, 480 pgs., $19.95)

By Jim Higgins Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

In “Tom Waits on Tom Waits: Interviews and Encounters,” editor Paul Maher Jr. has compiled more than 50 interviews from singer-songwriter Tom Waits to “illustrate his creative progression through the years.” Maher has organized them chronologically around Waits’ albums, beginning with “Closing Time” (1973). The public first heard Waits in the ’70s as a boozy singersongwriter with a gravelly voice and a talent for wordplay, unafraid to share his respect for the rough-edged writer Charles Bukowski and the late Jack Kerouac. With deepening and variations, Waits mined similar musical and personal territory through “Heartattack and Vine” (1980). Then Waits made changes in his life that resulted in a remarkable second act for his

musical career. While working on the film “One From the Heart,” he met and married script editor Kathleen Brennan, who became a regular collaborator. He also moved to Island Records, which welcomed his experimental impulses. His next studio recording, “Swordfishtrombones” (1983), expanded his instrumental palette well beyond the jazz/blues club sounds of his earlier records. Harmonium, calliope,

homemade percussion instruments — anything that makes a sound can show up on a Tom Waits song now. While Waits’ sound has changed, the deeply romantic strain of his early music persists, sometimes aurally distorted, sometimes beautifully stated. Some of his songs would have sounded completely natural and beautiful in the voice of Frank Sinatra, and if you believe what some have said, attempts were made to get Sinatra to sing some of Waits’ music. While still guarded about his personal life, Waits has opened up thoughtfully in recent years about the music he makes, as in this 2006 interview with Pitchfork’s Amanda Petrusich: “I mean, people ask me, ‘Do you write music or do you write words?’ But you don’t really, it’s all one thing at its best. Sometimes when you’re making songs you just make sounds, and the sounds slowly mutate and evolve into actual words that have meaning.” Blessedly, Maher’s book includes a detailed index, essential for a browsable book like this.

6. “Bossypants” by Tina Fey (LB/ Reagan Arthur) 7. “The Dukan Diet” by Dr. Pierre Dukan (Crown)

“I felt like they had tried to ruin my career and to ruin my reputation as a person. All of a sudden, I was a despicable character.” — Juan Williams, about being fired by NPR

8. “The Greater Journey” by David McCullough (Simon & Schuster) 9. “Seal Team Six” by Howard E. Wasdin & Stephen Templin (St. Martin’s) 10. “The 4-Hour Body” by Timothy Ferriss (Crown) 11. “Lies That Chelsea Handler Told Me” by Chelsea’s Family, Friends & Other Victims (Grand Central) 12. “Of Thee I Zing” by Laura Ingraham with Raymond Arroyo (Threshold) 13. “Swing Your Sword” by Mike Leach (Diversion) 14. “Through My Eyes” by Tim Tebow with Nathan Whitaker (Harper)

MASS MARKET 1. “The Confession” by John Grisham (Dell)

Juan Williams makes a pitch for civility in political debate “Muzzled: The Assault on Honest Debate” by Juan Williams (Crown, 304 pgs., $24)

By Tirdad Derakhshani The Philadelphia Inquirer

5. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/ Back Bay)

PHILADELPHIA — Fox News commentator and former NPR news analyst Juan Williams calls himself the worst kind of bigot on the very first page of his new book, “Muzzled: The Assault on Honest Debate.” “I am a bigot,” he writes. “I hate Muslims. I am a fomenter of hate and intolerance. I am a black guy who makes fun of Muslims for the entertainment of white racists.” Williams is, of course, being sarcastic. But, he says, that’s how he was characterized by fellow journalists and his bosses at NPR last October when a media firestorm broke out over comments he had made about Muslims on Bill O’Reilly’s Fox News show, “The O’Reilly Factor.” Williams, whose books include the acclaimed history “Eyes on the Prize: America’s Civil Rights Years, 1954-1965,” told O’Reilly, “Look, Bill, I’m not a bigot. You know the kind of books I’ve written about the civil rights movement in this country. But when I get on the plane, I got to tell you, if I see people who are in Muslim garb and I think, you know, they are identifying themselves first and foremost as Muslims, I get worried. I get nervous.” Within days, numerous pundits and special-interest groups, including the Council on American Islamic Relations and Media Matters, criticized Williams as racist and as endorsing racial profiling.

6. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway)

Out of context

2. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 3. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 4. “Out of the Rain” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 5. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 6. “Hell’s Corner” by David Baldacci (Vision) 7. “Treachery in Death” by J.D. Robb (Berkley) 8. “Spider Bones” by Kathy Reichs (Pocket) 9. “Born to Die” by Lisa Jackson (Zebra) 10. “Private” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Vision) 11. “A Feast for Crows” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 12. “Sizzling Sixteen” by Janet Evanovich (St. Martin’s) 13. “Only Mine” by Susan Mallery (HQN) 14. “Whiplash” by Catherine Coulter (Jove)

TRADE 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 3. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin) 4. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin)

7. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage) 8. “Unlikely Friendships” by Jennifer S. Holland (Workman) 9. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 10. “A Visit from the Goon Squad” by Jennifer Egan (Anchor) 11. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 12. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper) 13. “The Original Argument” by Glenn Beck (Threshold Editions 14. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

By Alaya Boykin Cox Newspapers

ATLANTA — Since beginning his teaching career in 1995, Ron Clark has been on a mission to take educating children into his own hands. In recent years, Clark has gotten public attention with appearances on “The Oprah Winfrey Show” and his life being made into a TV movie. But most of all, Clark has stayed true to his passion for keeping kids excited about learning at the Ron Clark Academy in southwest Atlanta. (Winfrey has been impressed enough to make major donations to the school and appear at last year’s graduation.) With last week’s release of his new book, “The End of Molasses Classes: Getting Our Kids Unstuck,” which outlines 101 strategies for teachers and parents to better educate children, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution spoke with Clark.


4. “In the Garden of Beasts” by Erik Larson (Crown) 5. “The 17 Day Diet” by Dr. Mike Moreno (Free Press)

“The End of Molasses Classes: Getting Our Kids Unstuck” by Ron Clark (Simon and Schuster Digital Sales Inc., 352 pgs., $23)

What burns Williams, who studied philosophy at Haverford College and worked for 24 years as a reporter and columnist at the Washington Post, is that his critics based their conclusions on only a portion of what he said on Fox News. “It’s incredible to me that anybody who took the time to just listen could conclude I was being racist,” he says. “We don’t want, in America, people to have their rights violated,” he told O’Reilly, “to be attacked on the street because they hear rhetoric from Bill O’Reilly and they act crazy.” Things got worse when on Oct.

20, just two days after Williams’ comment, NPR’s senior vice president for news, Ellen Weiss, “called me out of the blue to fire me,” says Williams. He says he was incensed that after 11 years at the network, NPR management didn’t speak to him in person or give him a chance to respond to the allegation that he had violated NPR’s ethics code by airing his personal feelings. “I felt like they had tried to ruin my career and to ruin my reputation as a person,” Williams says by phone from his home in Washington, D.C. “All of a sudden, I was a despicable character.” The madness, Williams says, continued a day later when NPR’s then president and chief executive, Vivian Schiller, publicly stated that Williams’ feelings about Muslims should be between him and “his psychiatrist or his publicist.” (She later apologized.) Both Weiss and Schiller, who admitted the situation was handled badly, have since resigned. This mini media saga is recounted in detail in the first chapter of “Muzzled,” and it anchors the book’s contention that both the left and the right are stifling free and open debate in America with their rigid definition of what counts as politically correct speech. “The book is a clarion call for people to stop and really understand that if we can’t have an honest debate in America, then we don’t allow good ideas to rise and we don’t get rid of bad ideas and we can never solve issues like immigration, or even the budget war we are having,” Williams says. “Muzzled” tests out this thesis

with chapters devoted to wedge issues including tax cuts, entitlements, health care and abortion. The nation, Williams passionately declares, has become “a locked environment where people on the left and people on the right are looking to embarrass people on the other side.” We’d rather prejudge each other according to our party affiliation than give each other a fair hearing, says Williams. “Someone is making a nuanced observation and you take a portion of it and you use it to make them sound un-American or unpatriotic,” he adds. This leads to intense, neverending feuds among politicians and pundits, while most regular Americans “just bite their tongues ... (because) they don’t want to be labeled a crazy right winger or radical leftist.”

Pick a side So what is Williams himself? Leftist? Conservative? He’s coy. He points out that many liberals called him a conservative when he published his 2006 book, “Enough,” in which he praised Bill Cosby, who had chastised black leaders for undermining family unity and education in the black community. Yet, as O’Reilly consistently does, many Republicans view Williams as a liberal. Williams describes himself as “the kind of person who wants reconciliation.” Former NPR ombudsman Alicia Shepard says she finds it “disingenuous ... that he presents himself as if he was a full-time employee” who was fired simply for what he said on Fox News. Williams has drawn fire for his harsh indictment of what he views as NPR’s “clear liberal bias,” especially when it comes to conservative African Americans. While admitting that Fox News has a special appeal to conservatives, Williams seems unwilling to admit the network may have a conservative bent. “If you are talking about (Fox News talk-show host) Sean Hannity, sure, he flies his conservative credentials high,” says Williams. “But the news coverage gives a fair hearing to both sides. ... They are the No. 1 news channel in the country for a good reason.”

If you could pick one out of the 101 strategies that is most effective, what would it be? Live with no fear. If we can teach kids to speak with confidence, to know how to work a room, and to enjoy sharing their thoughts and opinions, then we have profoundly changed their lives. We don’t want our students to go through life afraid to take chances and unsure of their talents and abilities.



You and your staff make it a point to make Ron Clark Academy feel like a family. How does having a school act as a family help and hinder students and parents? Issues do arise when people assume that being a family means that everyone gets along all the time. That isn’t reality, and I don’t know of any family where things are


“Regardless of the techniques, the most important quality of the parents is to maintain a can-do attitude where they are positive and supportive.” — Ron Clark

perfect all the time. Being a family means that we have a strong bond and that we will work together to get through any problems. When you have teachers and parents both working equally hard to educate their children, academic success becomes the norm.

Q: A:

How do you and your staff go about updating your teaching methods? We are constantly pushing ourselves to be different and to come up with innovative, effective methods that teachers and parents have never tried. We want to stay on the cutting edge to keep kids’ attention. We offer training seminars throughout the year for teachers from all over the country.


In your new book, you talk about making classrooms a magical learning experience. How can parents help their children enjoy learning outside the classroom? Regardless of the techniques, the most important quality of the parents is to maintain a can-do attitude where they are positive and supportive. We set our bar high because we realize that the potential of all children is limitless. Some of our parents take their children to places like Dairy Queen or city museums to do homework. When they’re done, they get to enjoy their study environment.


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Intertwining mysteries, under the African sky Growing up “Love Child” by Sheila Kohler (Penguin, 256 pgs., $15 paper)

By Carolyn Kellogg Los Angeles Times

Longtime novelist Sheila Kohler had a breakthrough popular hit with 2009’s “Becoming Jane Eyre,” in which she imagined her way into the life of beloved gothic novelist Charlotte Bronte. “Love Child,” her first novel since, takes place half a world away, yet seeds of the gothic lie at its core. Set in early 20th century South Africa, “Love Child” is a slight family drama centered on a beautiful, headstrong woman who calls herself Bill. In alternating chapters, we see Bill in the 1920s and ’30s, young and brash, and in the 1950s, recently widowed. Her husband has left her an ample fortune, and the book opens with an adviser telling Bill that she must make her own will. Discovering whom she will leave her money to is the juiciest of three mysteries intertwined in the novel. At 48, Bill is vain and flighty, emotional, lonely, sometimes generous, sometimes child-

ish. She considers a parade of hopefuls: her freeloading sisters and brother, a distant semi-nephew, two servants, her two sons. Her hopes for closeness with her sons are dashed when she visits them at their boarding school; she finds them overly pious, intellectual and scornful. She tells herself they’ve been adequately taken care of by their father. Who is that father? Although his name is not revealed for 100 pages, this mystery is less successful, because her relationship with the only candidate we know is so clearly doomed. In the 1920s, the 17-year-old Bill fell for and eloped with Isaac, a co-worker of her father’s in the diamond industry. Unfortunately, Isaac was Jewish and she was not; they were found out by her parents and almost immediately torn apart.

Almost. They spent one night together. The book is called “Love Child” for a reason. Of course, Bill became pregnant, and she was cared for by three maiden aunts with whom she and Isaac had sought shelter. Here is where one of Kohler’s gothic touches comes in: Despite the jacarandas and the wide African sky, Bill is frightened, a prisoner in their dark home. What will happen with that pregnancy — apart from what the title makes obvious — is not revealed until the book’s final pages. The third mystery is how Bill came to be married to a rich man. This thread is picked up with her, at age 27, marginally employed and living at home. She answers a newspaper ad to be a rich woman’s companion, with the help of her siblings. “She made her exit, slipping out of the door in her bor-

rowed clothes, as Charles gave her a kiss and wished her luck at the door,” Kohler writes. If that sentence rings with a clunking redundancy to you, the flat prose of this novel will swiftly prove unsatisfying. Bill’s new employers are Helen and Mark: She lives in the house and serves as Helen’s companion, making sure the older, sometimes absentminded woman stays safe — particularly from alcohol. In the 1950s chapters, Bill is drinking too much, relying on the prickly companionship of her mixed-race maid and Zulu cook. By this time, South Africa’s apartheid system has been institutionalized, but the brutal disenfranchisement of the country’s black citizens is nearly absent from this book. Richly imagined historical novels can be deeply satisfying, but “Love Child” uses its time and place as little more than a painted backdrop. And despite its clever structure and gothic flair, it is hobbled by stock characters and repetitive prose. If I were heading to the beach, I’d find another book to hold down the corner of my towel.

Guns Continued from F1 But from the very beginning, he and other agents realized their mission in Phoenix wasn’t to stop the guns at all. “Stand down,” the investigators were told whenever they sought permission to make a stop and attempt to retrieve the weapons. “Just surveil.” At times, agents followed buyers to their homes or drop points, but they would eventually be instructed to leave. They saw guns being transferred from one car into another, but then watched as that car drove away with the weapons. In law enforcement parlance, the practice was known as “walking” guns. And the many hundreds of guns sold during Fast and Furious walked far: To border towns in Arizona, to El Paso and San Antonio, to remote reaches of Mexico — places like Tamaulipas, 1,400 miles from Phoenix, and Guerrero, 1,700 miles south. On Dec. 14, two of them somehow found their way to a swath of Arizona desert called Peck Canyon, where Brian Terry and three other U.S. Border Patrol agents came upon a crew of border outlaws. Gunfire was exchanged, and Terry, his wrists decorated with bands that read “Honoring the Fallen,” was shot in the back. He died amid the mesquite. It didn’t take long that next day for confirmation to reach Group VII: Two Romanian-made AK-47 type rifles had been found at the shooting scene. Both had been purchased nearly a year earlier. And the buyer was a known Fast and Furious suspect who was, immediately after the shooting, finally arrested though he’d been watched for months. “I just felt sick,” Agent Dodson says. “I still do.” Worse, he knew that hundreds more weapons sold as part of Fast and Furious were still out there in the hands of criminals who wouldn’t hesitate to use them.

A larger goal It was supposed to be the big case — the one that went beyond the buyers, the drug cartels’ equivalent of pawns in a game of chess. Taking them out alone doesn’t assure victory. Fast and Furious had far loftier goals: To go after those directing gun buys on behalf of the cartels. Maybe bring down an entire trafficking cell. Or even cripple a cartel itself. To try and capture a few kings. A different kind of strategy was developed and put in motion. It went like this: Instead of working to interdict the many guns that were bought, ATF agents allowed weapons to move through the trafficking network in an attempt to identify additional conspirators and, ideally, build a bigger, stronger case. It was a risky proposition for a typically risk-adverse agency, a strategy in which the consequences may not have been entirely thought through. But this puzzle had many more pieces that came together to complete the final picture: Gun laws that make curbing arms trafficking challenging. Several unsuccessful prosecutions. A government faced with a deadly, and growing, problem — and the need

the hard way “The Killing Song” by P.J. Parrish (Pocket Books, 391 pgs., $7.99)

By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel

It takes a grief-numbing tragedy to force Matt Owens to come to terms with himself, his family and the sometimes bad choices he has made in his life. As the hero of “The Killing Song,” Matt learns that even a 33-year-old can have some growing up to do. Wrapped in the tenets of a serial killer tale, P.J. Parrish’s first stand-alone novel works well as an intense thriller and as a coming-of-age story. With much of the action taking place in Paris, “The Killing Song” also is an inside view of the neighborhoods and the sewers and catacombs beneath of The City of Lights. Matt should have his life together. He has a successful career as an investigative reporter at the Miami Herald

worked counter narcotics in the Army and the Loudoun County Sheriff’s Office in Virginia before joining ATF around 2004. Everything seemed to be in place: A number of suspected straw purchasers had already been identified, and several area gun dealers had been briefed on the investigation and asked to partner with ATF in alerting the agency whenever a suspect came in.


Matt York / The Associated Press

ATF agent-turned-whistleblower John Dodson, seen here June 24 in Phoenix, warned his superiors of the “Fast and Furious” investigation: “I think it’s going to end bad. Are you prepared to go to an agent’s funeral?” for a solution, no matter the hurdles. By the time Fast and Furious was launched in the fall of 2009, gun violence in Mexico was clearly out of control. Daily news reports described bloody shootouts as drug cartels battled for power, and worry had increased about cross-border violence in the many burgs straddling the U.S.-Mexico boundary. Mexico looked to the United States to both blame and beg for help. Its own stiff gun laws had long driven criminals north of the border to expand their armories, but better efforts to trace crime guns recovered in Mexico underscored the enormity of the problem. By 2009, the ATF was reporting that some 90 percent of the weapons Mexican authorities recovered and submitted for tracing originated in the United States, and pressure was increasing from Mexican officials for the United States to address the issue. Even before he was sworn in, Barack Obama vowed to Mexican President Felipe Calderon that the United States would step up efforts to stop the trafficking of weapons south. The question was how to do it. Old strategies primarily targeted the straw purchasers who were paid to buy weapons for higher-level traffickers, but those cases could be difficult to make, especially in Arizona. For one, there is nothing illegal about walking into an Arizona gun shop and buying an unlimited number of weapons, so long as the purchaser passes a federal background check. A crime occurs only when weapons are exported to Mexico or if individuals are acting as unlicensed dealers by buying and reselling large quantities of weapons. Straw purchasers themselves are typically prosecuted for what’s known as “lying and buying”: making a false statement on the federal documentation they fill out when purchasing a gun by claiming they are the actual intended possessor when, in fact, the gun is for someone else. But even in those cases, courts have held that the evidence must show the gun was purchased on behalf

of a “prohibited possessor” — a felon, for example. All of these things can be tough to prove, and several cases had been tossed over lack of evidence. Most notable was one of the last big cases the Phoenix ATF investigated before Fast and Furious — the widely publicized probe of gun shop owner George Iknadosian, who was accused of knowingly selling hundreds of guns to straw buyers.

The seven-member team included Larry Alt, an 11-year ATF veteran with a law degree; Olindo “Lee” Casa, a transfer from Chicago with 18 years under his belt; and Dodson, who had

Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions


Hard pill to swallow In March 2009, a judge threw out the case against Iknadosian, noting that the weapons were purchased legally and there was no proof that they ultimately wound up in the hands of unlawful possessors. It was a hard pill to swallow, and the lead agent on that case, ATF special agent Hope MacAllister, would go on to become the lead case agent for Fast and Furious. “You have a lot of worlds colliding,” said James Cavanaugh, a retired ATF supervisor who negotiated a cease-fire with the Branch Davidians following the bureau’s botched 1993 raid in Waco, the last major scandal to embroil the ATF. “You have the war on the border. Prosecutors who are overly skittish on taking a gun case” because of the laws and gun culture in Arizona but also, said Cavanaugh, because they’d been “burned by other cases.” There was also a growing desire in both the Justice Department and the ATF to move beyond straw-purchase investigations, considered the equivalent to arresting a corner drug dealer to try to stop drug smuggling. In search of a more meaningful solution to the overall trafficking problem, the Justice Department in the fall of 2009 began developing a revised strategy that concluded “merely seizing firearms” wouldn’t end gun smuggling. Rather, it said, the focus should be on finding ways to investigate and eliminate an entire trafficking network. Members of Group VII began assembling in Phoenix around December 2009 — excited, at first, to be on the front lines of a major border gun case.

One day soon after their arrival, Dodson and Casa were dispatched to a shop to observe a suspect who was about to make a buy. From the parking lot, the agents watched as the suspect walked out with numerous assault rifles. They got on the radio and asked the lead case agents: At what point are we going to take him? Just follow, came the response. Dodson figured they were going to execute a search warrant. Instead, after following the suspect back to his house, he was stunned when the order came down to end surveillance and leave. The guns stayed with the suspect. It happened again and again. Months later, Fast and Furious fast became a political thorn for the Obama administration, prompting calls for the resignation of ATF’s acting direc-

and was even nominated for a Pulitzer. But work is about the only thing Matt has. The only person he really connects with is his younger sister, Amanda, who has come to Miami to celebrate her 21st birthday. But Matt is devastated when Amanda’s body is found in an abandoned South Beach hotel, shortly after she disappeared from a crowded dance floor. The reporter in him forces him to play detective and he finds an unusual clue — a song downloaded on Amanda’s iPod after she died. The clue leads Matt to Paris, where he teams up with Eve Bellamont, a French police detective who believes Amanda’s killer is the same one she has been chasing for five years. Along the way, Matt’s need for justice and vengeance also allows him to see his life with clarity. The frenetic pace of “The Killing Song” barely gives the reader time to breathe in this high-octane plot.

tor, stirring the debate over gun control and straining relations with Mexican officials. Attorney General Eric Holder has ordered the Justice Department’s Office of Inspector General to look into what happened, and Obama has vowed to take “appropriate actions.” Meanwhile, a parade of ATF agents have come forward, offering astonishing testimony in condemnation of their own employer over a probe they now call embarrassing, shameful, dumbfounding. They include some of the Group VII agents, including Dodson, Casa and Alt, but also another Phoenix-based supervisor, an ATF intelligence specialist and three Mexico-based agents. “Put bluntly, it is inconceivable in my mind ... to allow firearms to disappear at all,” Darren Gil, the former ATF attache to Mexico, testified Tuesday before the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee. “It is even more inconceivable that a competent ATF special agent would allow firearms to cross an international border, knowing that they are ultimately destined for the hands of the worst of the worst criminals.”

• General Surgery • Bariatric Surgery • Vein Care • Colonoscopies

BEND & REDMOND 541.322.5753

A Free Ride to the Fair FREE 2011 FAIR BUS SCHEDULE DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR AND RODEO Wednesday August 3 to Sunday August 7 BEND SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL SISTERS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 230 NE 6th Street 611 East Cascade, Sisters REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL LEAVE BHS LEAVE FAIR 757 SW Rimrock Way, Redmond 9:30AM 10:30AM 11:30AM 1:30PM 3:30PM 5:30PM 10:00PM 11:00pm(F/Sat)

4:30PM 9:00PM 10:30PM(W/Th) 11:30pm(F/Sat)

NOTE: Sunday August 7th schedule 9:30AM 11:30AM 1:30PM 3:30PM 5:00PM


4:30PM 5:30PM

Check CET/BAT schedules for arrival times at Bend Senior High School. All times include ADA accessible bus.



9:30AM 11:30AM 4:30PM

10:00AM NOON 5:00PM




5:30PM (Last bus on Sun) 10:30PM (Wed/Th) 11:30PM (Fri/Sat)

Enjoy a free ride to the Fair and back again. There will be free bus rides from Bend Senior High School, Redmond High School, and Sisters Elementary School. This year’s Fair will be held August 3–August 7.

Sponsored by:

F6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Sunday Driver 2011 Dodge Charger: fast enough? Page G6 Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5


As ticket costs climax, fewer attend movies


By Michael Cieply New York Times News Service

Bulletin ile photos

Activities like whitewater rafting, floating the Deschutes River and making a splash at Seven Mountain Resort help attract visitors to Bend.

Tourism heats up Officials see growing pot of lodging taxes, resurgence in hospitality jobs By Ed Merriman The Bulletin

erry and Elaine Krieger drove over Monday from McMinnville, checked into Eagle Crest, the resort community west of Redmond, went whitewater rafting on the Deschutes River on Wednesday morning, followed by an afternoon of shopping in downtown Bend. “We like the whitewater rafting, the lava tube caves and the High Desert Museum. I like it that there’s a lot of unique shops,” Elaine Krieger said while shopping for summer tops and dresses with a foster “granddaughter” Crystal Leslie, 13, of Amity, at Faveur on Franklin Avenue. Plus, says her husband, “It is cheaper to drive here than to fly to Mexico or Hawaii. We haven’t been over here for several years, but it’s been a very rainy year in the valley and we got to talking about how nice the weather is


Traits of a Bend summer visitor • 61% are female • More are members of a travel party whose average size is 3.4 members • Their median-household income is $87,500, and most are likely to spend $78 per day, on average. • Most popular part of Bend to visit: downtown

SANTA MONICA, Calif. — Would you go to the movies more if tickets cost less? “Yes, absolutely,” said Sarah Galvin. “We go twice a month; we’d go every single weekend.” Galvin had shown up to see “Captain America: The First Avenger,” in 3-D, at the AMC Santa Monica 7 theater here July 27. She had a little one in tow, in superhero costume. Adult tickets were $15.75, children’s, $12.75. “It costs so much,” Galvin said. After years of grumbling about steadily rising ticket prices, consumers achieved the nearly unthinkable earlier this year: they forced a momentary drop in the average cost of a movie ticket, to $7.86 in the first quarter, down from $8.01 in the fourth quarter of last year, partly by opting out of costly 3-D tickets for movies like “Mars Needs Moms,” and watching films in cheaper 2-D. But prices started rising again this summer. In a conference call with investors recently, executives of the Regal Entertainment Group, the nation’s largest theater chain, predicted the usual average price increase of 3 percent or more across the industry by year’s end. If so, it will be the 17th consecutive annual increase in a business whose prices have outpaced the effect of general inflation by more than half since 1999. Theater attendance has fallen about 10 percent in that period, or even more when measured as a share of the growing population. See Movies / G5

Average cost of a movie ticket $9

Source: RRC Associates Inc.

8 Ed Merriman / The Bulletin

over here and decided to drive over for the week.” They are just three of the thousands of tourists who are filling the streets of Bend this summer, as the region’s tourism industry begins to show signs of rebounding after dropping off substantially during the 2008-09 recession. See Tourism / G3

Tourists Perry and Elaine Krieger, of McMinnville, shopped at Favour apparel store Wednesday afternoon with Crystal Leslie, 13, of Amity, following a morning whitewater rafting trip led by Sun Country Raft Tours of Bend.

Inside Graphic shows increase in room tax collections, Page G3


Transient room tax col lection $4M


room rents in Deschutes Coun ty and the city of Bend.


Original prices +56%

5 1999


The average movie ticket cost $7.89 in 2010. Prices fell in the first quarter of 2011, but have risen this summer.

3 2

Deschutes County


$3,5 35,309




4 Tax revenue collected from

Adjusted for inflation +19%

0 ’00


Source: National Association of Theater Owners


New York Times News Service


Electronic calendar? Welcome to 2011 By Pamela Paul New York Times News Service

Bulletin ile photo

Many businesses in downtown Bend reported an increase in foot traffic this summer compared with previous years.

Video store, reinvented by necessity California’s Vidiots attempts to be more than just a vending machine By Nicole Laporte New York Times News Service

SANTA MONICA, Calif. — On Sunday evening, a group of men and women will gather in a screening room here to watch — and sing along to — the movie musical “Jesus Christ Superstar.” Many will be festively attired in bell-bottoms, love beads and bighair wigs. A hippie revival session? A flash-mob theatrical performance? No. Just another night at Vidiots, one of the Los Angeles area’s last independent video stores. Over the years, the spread of video-purveying giants like Netflix and Redbox has sounded a death knell for smaller brick-andmortar video stores, even as some of the Goliaths, including Block-

buster, have faltered themselves. But through it all, a few scrappy Davids have held on. And now, in the face the latest assault on their base — in the form of Netflix’s online streaming service — they are struggling to stay afloat by rethinking their business models. They are tapping into new revenue streams in ways that may seem quaint and old-fashioned, but that are proving to be culturally astute and financially viable. “We just got so into survival mode,” Patty Polinger, co-owner of Vidiots, said of the decision she and her business partner, Cathy Tauber, made to throw the equivalent of a Hail Mary pass and start changing their store’s modus operandi after 26 years. See Video / G3

Last month, I did something that not once in my 20 years as an overscheduled, neurotically punctual, paper-bound calendar keeper had I done before: I left my personal organizer (as Filofaxes, Day Runners and such are known to the trade) at the office. Not only that, I forgot it there on a Friday, leaving me clueless and unmoored for an entire weekend. What was I supposed to do on Saturday? What were my children supposed to do? Were birthday parties left unattended, errands unrun? On Sunday night, deprived of my ritual week-ahead review, I had nothing to worry about except what I didn’t know I should be worrying about. This sorry situation had, of course, a solution, one embraced by many: convert to iCal, Google Calendar, Outlook or any number of other electronic personal-information management systems (as they are known to the trade). You can instantly update. You can sync. You can seamlessly integrate personal and professional into a harmoniously unified oneness. I would rather live a life of 1,000 missed appointments. See Calendar / G5

Robert Wright / New York Times News Service Stephanie Diani / New York Times News Service

Jake Warga browses at Vidiots in Santa Monica, Calif., July 28. The independent store is among the many that are rethinking their business model to compete with Netflix and Redbox.

Elizabeth Beier, executive editor at St. Martin’s Press, uses her vintage Filofax at her office. “I feel like it’s lived with me so long that it’s earned its decrepitude.”


G2 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


M   NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS D eschutes County

A ndrew C. Brandsness to South Valley Bank & Trust, Mountain View Addition to Redmond, Lots 7-11, Block 17, $225,000 Joey W. Hougham to Joey W. Houghham and Stacy StabilHoughham, Township 14, Range 11, Section 30, $326,500 Donald Bignell and Jenevive Bignell to Chad E. Staskal and Cambrianne Staskal, Elkhorn Estates, Phases 11, 12, 13, Lot 147, $180,000 Sue Morgan to Louie A. Bartlett, McKenzie Estates, Lot 1, Block 1, $230,000 Jay Greenshield conservator to the estate of John L. Smart to Kevin K. McCarthy, River Canyon Estates No. 4, Lot 356, $360,000 Cleary Investments LLC to Mark A. Shields and Kristin M. Shields trustees of Shields Living Trust, Pinelyn Park, Lots 8 and 9, Block 4, $1,062,500 Bank of America N.A. to Ralph Nauman and Diane Nauman, Township 16, Range 12, Section 8, $705,000 Andrea Knies to Kimberly J. Davis, Cottages of Westside Terrace, a condominium, Stage 1, Unit 7, $152,000 Kerry Brewster and Shawn Evenson to Samuel A. Deleone, Cline Falls Oasis, Lot 1, Block 1, $226,900 Harold L. Patton and Carol J. Patton to Frank E. Carl and Barbara G. Carl, Mountain Pines P.U.D., Phase 1, Lot 101, $490,000 Salvador Espinoza and Margarita Espinoza to Margarita O. Rodriguez, Justin Glen, Phase 3, Lot 60, $248,500 Marjorie Powers Lickley trustee of Marjorie Powers Lickley Revocable Living Trust to Scott A. Beauvais, Summit, Phase 1, Lot 2, $160,000 Douglas Chipman and Susan Chipman to Eric M. Landry, Yardley Estates, Phase 4, Lot 93, $205,000 Timothy Shatterly and Lizabeth Shatterly to Bridget J. Barnes Page and Scott W. Page, Awbrey Village, Phase 5, Lot 141, $576,800 Eugene Prete and Barbara K. Prete as co-trustees of the Eugene & Barbara Prete Revocable Trust to Ronda Sneva, Golf Course Estates at Aspen Lakes, Phase 2, Lot 54, $725,000 Julie A. Rogers and Sonja A. Nisson to Elmer C. Properties LLC, Ridge at Eagle Crest 20, Lot 8, $275,000 Marco E. Di Mayorca and Ashley E. Di Mayorca to Lavero N.V. Inc., Township 16, Range 16, Section 22, $454,000 Nancy K. Cary to Washington Federal Savings, Seventh Mountain Golf Village, Lot 97, $158,511.32 Ron D. Lightle and Barbara L. Lightle to Vaughn G. Pieschl and Patricia I. Pieschl, Wild River, Phase 2, Lot 31, Block 2, $199,999 Greg B. Schons and Victoria J. Schons to City of Redmond, Township 15, Range 13, Section 21, $325,000 Richard J. Hug to Douglas G. O’Brien and Marianna Bitar O’Brien, Deer Park 1, Lot 17, Block 2, $385,000 Ray T. Ziegler and Melissa Ziegler trustees of M&R Ziegler Family Trust to John L. Susac and Yvonne L. Susac, Suntree, Lot 2, Block 1, $220,500 Armour Building LLC to Charles N. Shepard trustee of Charles N. Shepard Living Trust, Eastside Business & Industrial Park, Lot 3, Block 8, $725,000 Donald K. Pray and Corinne L. Pray to Martin Tadlock, Timber Creek, Lot 6, $345,000 Thomas A. Stein and Frances A. Stein to Richard A. Wilson trustee of The Wilson Credit Shelter Trust, Broken Top, Phases V-A and VI-A, Lot 506, $235,000

Fast food federation American fast-food chains increasingly attracted to Russian market 13 million, has only about 300 pizza restaurants — compared with 4,000 in Manhattan, which has a population of about 1.6 million. That, for Wynne, is a market begging to be mined, which Papa John’s is doing in part with advertising focused on developing pizza delivery customers among men 25 to 35. Because pizza can be delivered with beer here, a free bottle is sometimes part of the promotion.

By Andrew E. Kramer New York Times News Service

MOSCOW — Earlier in his career, Christopher Wynne put his Russian expertise to work researching arms proliferation for the U.S. government. Now he’s engaged in geopolitics of another sort: deploying U.S. fast food for the emerging Russian middle class. Wynne is the top franchisee in Russia for the Papa John’s Pizza chain. His competitors include the U.S. chains Sbarro and Domino’s, and a Russian upstart, Pizza Fabrika. But so far, compared with the largely saturated U.S. market for fast food, Wynne says he is finding plenty of demand. “I could succeed in my sleep — there is so much opportunity here,” said Wynne, who has just opened his 25th Papa John’s outlet in Russia, doubling the number in the last year. U.S. fast food has been going global for years, of course. And China and India continue to be big expansion markets. But lately, the industry is finding a growing appetite for its fare in Russia — not only of pizza, but for Burger King’s Whoppers, Cinnabon’s Classic Rolls and Subway’s barbecue pulled-pork sandwiches, among others. “As consumers have more disposable income, they will spend it on fast food,” said Jack Russo, a fast-food industry analyst at Edward Jones, in a telephone interview. He compares the market here to the United States half a century ago. For years, McDonald’s, which opened its first restaurant on Pushkin Square in 1990 and generated gigantic lines, was the only U.S. fast-food chain in Russia. McDonald’s now operates 279 restaurants in Russia. But other chains are flocking in. Burger King has opened 22 restaurants, mostly in mall food courts, in two years. Carl’s Jr. has 17 restaurants in St. Petersburg and Novosibirsk. Wendy’s has opened two restaurants including a flagship on Arbat Street in Moscow, and plans to operate 180 outlets throughout Russia by 2020. The Subway sandwich chain has opened about 200 shops in Russia, working through several franchisees. Yum Brands, which owns KFC, Pizza Hut and Taco Bell, operates a co-branded chicken restaurant chain in Russia, called Rostik’s-KFC, and Il Patio in the Italian food segment. Yum now has about 350 restaurants in Russia. Paving the way has been Russia’s development in many cities of the modern infrastructure needed for fast food to flourish — including malls with food courts, highways with drive-thru locations, and specialty suppliers of frozen foods and packaging. Moreover, Russian consumers are increasingly affluent, partly because of the trickle down from the nation’s lucrative oil exports. And though they still trail far behind the average household income of Americans — $43,539 in the United States versus $7,276 here — Russian consumers tend to have a large portion of their money for discretionary spending. They are unburdened by the hangover of consumer debt that

Cultural disputes

Photos by James Hill / New York Times News Service

A delivery man for Papa John’s Pizza makes a delivery in Moscow on July 24. The chain has about 300 restaurants in Moscow, compared with 4,000 locations in the smaller city of Manhattan.

Servers help customers in a Wendy’s restaurant in Moscow on July 20. As the middle class emerges in Russia, so does a wider array of American fast-food restaurants. has curbed Americans’ purchasing power. Nor do Russians have high medical bills because the health care system, if flawed, is largely socialized. The income tax is a flat 13 percent. And a majority of Russians own property mortgage-free, as a legacy of the mass privatization of apartments in the 1990s. As a result, the fast-food chains find they can charge higher prices in Russia than in America. The average check at a Russian fast-food outlet — $8.92 according to research by a Wendy’s franchisee here — is significantly higher than the U.S. average of $6.50. A large “the works” pizza at Papa John’s in the company’s home base of Louisville, Ky., for example, costs $14, compared with $21.62 for the same pizza in Moscow. Ready buyers include Valery Mamayev, a man who reached his 30s without ever ordering a pizza. But he has been a steady Papa John’s customer since a shop opened in the spring in his neighborhood, the Maryino district, an hour’s drive from central Moscow. Maryino is a cityscape of concrete apartment blocks, tangled skeins of traffic-clogged thoroughfares and, these days, an ever growing array of foodchain outlets. On a recent Sunday, Mamayev padded into the hallway of his apartment building in boxer

Summer camp may qualify parents for tax credit By Claudia Buck McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Working parents, take note: You could get some summertime tax relief from the IRS. If you’ve enrolled your kids in summer day camps while you’re at work — or even looking for work, you may be eligible for a tax credit. Under existing rules, up to 35 percent of qualifying day camp expenses can be claimed as a federal child care tax credit for children 13 and younger. “We want to let parents know that a summer day camp can qualify for a tax credit, just as a day care center or hiring a babysitter can qualify during the school year,” said IRS spokesman Jesse Weller.

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, e-mail, or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

It’s part of the federal child and dependent care tax credit, which allows a maximum 35 percent credit. For incomes above $43,000, the percentage drops to 20 percent. Qualifying expenses for the tax credit are limited to $3,000 per year for one child or $6,000 for two or more. So if you’re eligible for the maximum 35 percent with one child, you could claim a credit of $1,050. There’s even an IRS YouTube video (“Summer Day Camp Expenses”) in English and Spanish. More details also are in IRS Publication 503, “Child and Dependent Care Expenses,” available online at www.irs. gov or by calling 800-829-3676 (TAX-FORM).

But note: Overnight camps don’t count toward the day care tax credit. The only qualifying expenses are for daytime camps used by parents who are working or looking for work. Here’s another kids-and-taxes topic: If your teen is working this summer, the IRS recently issued a friendly reminder that his or her income is taxable, at any amount. That includes tips earned as a waitress or income from so-called “self-employment,” such as baby-sitting or lawn mowing. A teen’s employer must withhold taxes. And if a teen earns more than $400 a year from selfemployment, he or she will have to pay Social Security taxes as well.

shorts to take delivery of a pie topped with chorizo, salami, ham, Italian sausage and pepperoni. “All I have in the refrigerator is a jar of lightly salted pickles,” said Mamayev, a 32-year-old diesel mechanic. “I thought, that’s not really something to eat. It’s easy and fast to order pizza. And pizza is tasty.” By opening 19 restaurants in Moscow — besides the six in other cities — Wynne’s Papa John’s franchise has become the thirdlargest takeout pizza company in the city. “The bottom line is the opportunity is here,” said Wynne, who in a presentation to prospective investors earlier this year said the Russian operation had 21 percent annual revenue growth in stores open more than a year. The franchise does not disclose its average sales per restaurant but says it is the highest figure

among 35 countries where Papa John’s operates. Wynne, who is 34, speaks fluent Russian and holds a master’s degree in international affairs from George Washington University. He was formerly in the U.S. National Nuclear Security Administration, entrenched enough that he had a top security clearance. But in 2007, sensing the time had come to beat swords into pizza pans, he acquired 51 percent of the Papa John’s Russian franchise. Wynne says it costs about $400,000 to set up a store in Moscow, which can turn an operating profit within three months. The enterprise is well-financed, with a $10 million loan at 7 percent interest from the U.S. Overseas Private Investment Corporation, an agency whose job it is to encourage U.S. exports. So far, Moscow, a city of

Not everything has gone smoothly for Wynne. Russia’s weak courts and poor protection of intellectual property rights have posed problems for all U.S. chains. Papa John’s settled out of court with a pizza restaurant in Moscow that called itself Papa John’s, by persuading the owner to rename his location Papa’s Place. Starbucks had more severe run-ins with Russian trademark squatter. For years, a Russian man, Sergei A. Zuykov, claimed to own the brand here and was trying to sell it for $600,000. Starbucks never paid, but the dispute delayed its entering the market until 2007. It now has 47 Starbucks outlets in Russia. And not all Western food forays have succeeded here, as some companies have stumbled over cultural differences difficult to anticipate. Campbell Soup, for example, left Russia this year because of soft sales on four flavors of soup stock sold in pouches. It had seemed a sure bet because the varieties included a broth that could cut the labor time for making borscht. But as it turned out, Russians prefer to build their borscht from scratch.


Cylinders are long-lasting food birds love! Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840



THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 G3

Transient room tax collections

Continued from G1 Collections of the transient room tax, or TRT, reported Wednesday by Deschutes County, which includes the city of Bend’s tax receipts, show lodging taxes collected by the county from motels, hotels, RV parks and other overnight lodging totaled $6.43 million for the 201011 fiscal year that ended June 30, up from $5.93 million the prior fiscal year. Within the city limits where tourism is promoted by Visit Bend, the lodging tax collections totaled $3.28 million, up 10.8 percent from $2.96 million the prior year, and in Deschutes County outside of the Bend city limits where tourism is promoted by the Central Oregon Visitors Association, lodging taxes totaled $3.15 million, for a 6.1 percent increase from $2.71 million in the 2009-10 fiscal year. “June was the 19th consecutive month of year-over-year increases in TRT collections in the city of Bend,” said Doug La Placa, president and CEO of Visit Bend. “This number represents ... the third-highest year of collections in the city’s history,” La Placa said. There are many contributing factors to the resurgence of Bend’s tourism industry, La Placa said. “At the broadest level, the national economy has somewhat stabilized and the consumer confidence index has strengthened from its recessionary lows. This has a direct impact on tourism nationally,” he said. La Placa also pointed to the push by the city and county to bring more special events to the region, including attracting large-scale sporting events such as the USA Cycling National Championships, U.S. Grand Prix of Cyclocross and the USA Track & Field Cross Country Running National Championships.

Video Continued from G1 A campy sing-along night is just one component of their plan. Since Vidiots, a beloved institution among the area’s movie cognoscenti and stars, opened a sleek space called the Annex a year ago, it has offered a “Film Studies” program. It has had classes on anime mythology; lectures by filmmakers like Larry Clark (“Kids”); and spoken-word events, known as Tail Spin, where participants deliver improvised monologues on a theme (for example, “the stranger”) for five minutes before the thread is picked up by someone else. Physically, too, the Annex symbolizes a new era. Its clean, modern design bears no resemblance to the graffiti-covered walls of the video store, which feels more like a basement clubhouse. The special events have been integral to Vidiots’ transformation from a strictly retail business to a cultural hub and community center. They are intended as a riposte to what the store’s fans regard as the nameless, faceless quality of services like Netflix. “We felt that with Netflix and the Internet, what we should be focusing on was community and people talking to each other,” Polinger said. “We just wanted to go the other extreme and be more interpersonal.” The changes have helped strengthen the store financially, she says. Whereas at one time “I felt like we were in freefall mode, I now feel we’ve stabilized,” she says. Other retailers are thinking along the same lines as Polinger. This fall, Videology, a rare video

Tax revenue collected from room rents in Deschutes County and the city of Bend. $4M

Deschutes County $3,535,309 $3.5M

$3,310,502 $3,273,272



$3,295,810 $3M

$3,417,231 $3,151,973

$3,094,542 $2,934,340




FY 2005 ’06

FY 2006 ’07

FY 2007 ’08

FY 2008 ’09

Source: Central Oregon Visitors Association


FY 2009 ’10

FY 2010 ’11

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

He said before 2008, Bend had never competed in the arena of sports commissions, which involves bringing citywide events to Bend. But the region’s tourism industry still has a ways to go to return to the peak years of 2007-08. In that fiscal year, lodging tax collections topped out at $6.96 million, including $3.54 million in Deschutes County outside Bend and about $3.42 million within the Bend city limits. During the depths of the recession, the collections bottomed out in Bend at $2.93 million for the 2008-2009 fiscal year, while Deschutes County hit a low of $2.97 million in the 2009-2010 fiscal year. The increase in lodging taxes is just one sign of a resurgent tourism industry, which in June ranked as Deschutes County’s No. 1 employer with 16.1 percent of total nonfarm employment in the county, according to statistics compiled by Carolyn Eagan,

regional economist with the Oregon Employment Department office in Bend. This is the fifth consecutive year the leisure and hospitality sector has been the county’s top employer for the month of June, she said. Since 2007, leisure and hospitality companies, such as hotels, restaurants and outfitters, have consistently been one of the top three employers in the county. The other top employers are retailers and the combined city, county, state and federal government sector. Eagan pointed out that a portion of jobs counted under retail trade employment, such as gift shops, clothing stores and gas stations may be dependent on tourism, but are not included in the Employment Department’s count of leisure and hospitality jobs. In June of 2007 when countywide total nonfarm employment peaked at 73,510, leisure and hospitality employment jobs ac-

store in Brooklyn, N.Y., is opening a cafe and bar, where a dozen kinds of beer will be on tap, and movie screenings and trivia nights will take place. And at CineFile Video in Los Angeles, long a mecca for Fassbinder and Godard enthusiasts, Josh Fadem, a comedian who works as a clerk at the store, occasionally performs a free standup act.

Still, clicking is a tempting convenience, even for purist movie geeks who believe that viewing pictures on anything other than 35mm film is blasphemous. Maybe there is a third way, incorporating both approaches. Peter Fader, a professor of marketing at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, said video stores should position themselves not as an adversary of Netflix, but rather as an alternative. “What I see happening is that people will use this kind of service as a complement to Netflix,” Fader said. “A lot of movie watching will be on Netflix or video on demand or other sources, but when there is a particular title that’s impossible to find, or a particular event happening — be it a speaker or an activity — it will be something that’s a part of their movie consumption portfolio. “I think that’s more likely the path to success than being the small, anti-Netflix kind of club,” Fader added, pointing to bookstores’ initially dismissive attitude toward as a lesson in how not to compete with new technologies.

From commodity to community The movement toward community-building goes beyond marketing. It is also tapping into a cultural impulse to connect with something, or someone, in a digital age. In this way, it is not all that different from the local food movement, or a decision to buy asparagus at a farmers market instead of at a superstore. Consumers need “to have a choice, and the choice is in support of independent whatever — independent bookstore, independent grocery store, independent video store,” said Milos Stehlik, executive director of Facets Multi-Media, an art house film company in Chicago that exhibits, rents and sells films. Polinger said Facets, which also runs a series of film classes for children and adults, was an inspiration for Vidiots’ new direction. “People make an effort to reach out to something real, so the one thing they appreciate here, is we are very knowledgeable,” Stehlik said. “People who work in the video store are very knowledgeable about film. There’s always a conversation, not just a click. Those kinds of real experiences, you can’t really duplicate when you’re getting a movie out of a vending machine.”

‘Ray of hope’ Video stores may get their biggest reprieve as a result of their bête noir. Netflix’s controversial recent 60 percent price increase — for its monthly package of online movie streams along with one DVD by mail at a time — has spawned customer outrage and some cancellations. Furthermore, the notion that Netflix’s future appears to be in online streaming, not DVDs, may return some business to video stores, given that fewer

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Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Tim Tangeman, who was visiting Bend from Vancouver, Wash., with his family of four and their friends, hands his daughter Kylie an inner tube while preparing to float the Deschutes River with his children and their friends on Wednesday. Tangeman said this was the first time visiting Bend with his family and he absolutely loves it.

counted for 14.6 percent of the total, or 10,760 jobs, Eagan said. Since then, Eagan said, total June employment has declined by 12,200 jobs, a 16.6 percent drop to 61,310 in June this year. That is the lowest overall June employment figure in five years, but leisure and hospitality has increased its share to 16.1 percent of total. In June 2011, Eagan said leisure and hospitality jobs hit 9,900 — 340 more than in June of 2009 — when the recession officially ended. Tourist attractions are also reporting an increase in visitors. At the Seventh Mountain Resort, one of the area’s longtime destination resorts, General Manager Chris Otto said guest visits are running 5.5 percent ahead of last year and recreation receipts are up 5.3 percent. “That tells me not only are more people coming, when they come they are spending more on recreation activities. We are not breaking any records, but the increase we’re seeing this year is a positive indication we are heading back toward our heyday.”

At the High Desert Museum five miles south of Bend on Highway 97, museum president Janeanne Upp credited an improving economy for a 5 percent increase in attendance from 150,000 in the 2009-10 fiscal year to nearly 158,000 in the 2010-11 fiscal year, which ended June 30. “We are pretty excited about that, and so far this month is turning out to be a barn burner,” Upp said of a 21 percent increase in admissions in the first three weeks of the 2011-12 fiscal year, which began July 1. “What we’re seeing is a big increase in multigenerational groups of grandparents traveling with their adult children and grandchildren,” Upp said. When the recession hit the region at the end of 2007, admissions at the museum slid to 130,898 in the 2007-2008 fiscal year, then rose to 149,217 in 20082009, before rising to 150,132 in 2009-2010 and nearly 158,000 in 2010-2011, according to Melissa Hochschild, the museum’s vice president of communications. “We are bringing in $1.2 mil-

movie titles are now available via streaming. “I see a ray of hope with the Netflix thing, and people’s frustration with that,” Polinger said. “I’ve seen a couple peo-

ple come in after giving up on Netflix. There’s definitely a backlash.” Then she paused and sighed. “Now if we could just be the last one standing.”

lion in visitor spending a year, and that’s money coming into the Central Oregon economy,” Hochschild said. She said the new “Raptors of the Desert” outdoor exhibit that opened during Memorial Day weekend has also been a big draw contributing this month’s 21 percent surge in attendance. “When you walk out in the forest and watch our raptors flying and walking around engaging in natural behaviors, it’s an amazing experience,” Hochschild said. “Sometimes when the raptors swoop down, they fly so close to the top of your head you can feel a rush of wind in your hair.” “That’s getting up close and personal with wildlife,” she said. Around downtown Bend, most business owners have also seen an increase in sales to tourists. “This summer we’ve had a lot more business from Europeans and people from Portland, Seattle and northern California,” said John Hayes, owner of Bend Burger Company Franklin Avenue. “We’ve definitely noticed the increased traffic this summer. We’ve had several groups coming in from France and Spain and England.” The largest percentage of tourists, about 47 percent according to statistics from the Central Oregon Visitor’s Association, are like the Kreigers who drive here from other areas of the state. Another 17 to 20 percent come from northern California and Washington, with less than 7 percent coming from other areas of the United States and foreign countries. Mike Millette, operations manager at the upscale restaurant 900 Wall in downtown Bend said he has also noticed an increase of tourist business this summer, which he sees as frosting on the cake that adds to his core local clientele. Ed Merriman can be reached at 541-617-7820 or

ALWAYS STIRRING UP SOMETHING GOOD Serving Central Oregon Since 1975

7:30 AM - 5:30 PM MON-FRI 8 AM - 3 PM SAT.

541-382-4171 541-548-7707 2121 NE Division Bend

641 NW Fir Redmond

G4 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Mutual funds Name


1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 18.83 -1.78 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 20.24 -1.84 SmCapGrI 25.22 -3.49 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 16.14 +.10 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 11.37 -.68 GloblBdA r 8.53 +.02 GroIncA p 3.25 -.28 HighIncoA p 9.00 -.17 LgCapGrA p 24.08 -2.07 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 27.47 -2.53 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 10.95 -.79 SmCpVl n 28.84 -2.66 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 10.87 -.78 SmCpV A 27.49 -2.53 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco 10.04 ... AmanaGrth n 23.21 -1.75 AmanaInco n 30.26 -2.14 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.27 -1.40 SmCapInst 18.00 -2.11 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.33 -1.33 SmCap Inv 17.52 -2.05 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 24.99 -2.03 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 6.87 -.37 HeritageA p 19.29 -2.30 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 6.88 -.37 Amer Century Inv: DivBond n 11.05 +.06 DivBond 11.06 +.07 EqGroInv n 20.30 -1.54 EqInco 6.87 -.37 GNMAI 11.13 +.03 Gift 27.43 -2.70 GlblGold 23.11 -.91 GovtBd 11.43 +.07 GrowthI 24.77 -2.01 HeritageI 19.85 -2.37 IncGro 23.09 -1.76 InfAdjBond 12.73 +.02 IntTF 11.27 +.14 IntlBnd 14.92 -.06 IntDisc 9.81 -1.32 IntlGroI 10.43 -1.15 MdCapVal 11.61 -.90 NT DivrBd n 10.92 +.06 SelectI 37.79 -3.02 SmCapVal 8.09 -.80 Ultra n 22.46 -1.92 ValueInv 5.34 -.38 Vista 15.47 -1.95 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 18.13 -1.44 AmMutlA p 24.37 -1.55 BalA p 17.65 -.90 BondFdA p 12.51 +.06 CapInBldA p 48.87 -2.26 CapWGrA p 33.35 -2.79 CapWldA p 21.28 -.09 EupacA p 38.86 -3.56 FundInvA p 34.45 -3.16 GlblBalA 24.48 -1.17 GovtA p 14.34 +.12 GwthFdA p 28.73 -2.65 HI TrstA p 11.12 -.28 HiIncMuniA 13.96 +.18 IncoFdA p 16.22 -.75 IntBdA p 13.63 +.02 IntlGrIncA p 29.54 -2.44 InvCoAA p 26.42 -1.92 LtdTEBdA p 15.96 +.11 NwEconA p 24.48 -2.11 NewPerA p 26.96 -2.35 NewWorldA 51.36 -4.02 STBFA p 10.11 +.01 SmCpWA p 35.79 -3.54 TaxExA p 12.32 +.17 TxExCAA p 16.38 +.27 WshMutA p 26.59 -1.73 American Funds B: BalanB p 17.58 -.90 CapInBldB p 48.88 -2.27 CapWGrB t 33.16 -2.78 GrowthB t 27.76 -2.57 IncomeB p 16.10 -.75 ICAB t 26.30 -1.91 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 12.98 -.11 ArbitrageR p 12.78 -.10 Ariel Investments: Apprec 39.98 -4.04 Ariel n 43.35 -4.89 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco t 10.56 -.23 GlbHiIncI r 10.12 -.23 IntlEqI r 27.49 -2.65 IntlEqA 26.79 -2.59 IntlEqIIA t 11.29 -1.12 IntlEqII I r 11.38 -1.12 TotRet I 13.86 +.09 Artisan Funds: Intl 21.33 -1.95 IntlValu r 25.55 -1.96 MidCap 32.69 -3.26 MidCapVal 19.83 -1.60 SmCapVal 15.85 -1.65 Aston Funds: FairMidCpN 27.86 -3.35 M&CGroN 23.83 -1.37 BBH Funds: BdMktN 10.41 ... BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund 13.40 +.05 EmgMkts 10.78 -.94 IntlFund 9.91 -1.11 IntmBdFd 13.10 +.03 LrgCapStk 8.06 -.73 MidCapStk 11.22 -1.49 NatlIntMuni 13.47 +.16 NtlShTrmMu 12.99 +.03 Baird Funds: AggBdInst 10.84 +.07 ShtTBdInst 9.75 -.01 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 50.07 -4.26 Baron Funds: Asset n 53.49 -4.85 Growth 49.79 -4.24 Partners p 18.74 -2.07 SmallCap 23.31 -2.52 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.15 +.09 Ca Mu 14.62 +.13 DivMun 14.65 +.12 NYMun 14.42 +.11 TxMgdIntl 14.16 -1.43 IntlPort 14.06 -1.42 EmgMkts 29.92 -3.00 Berwyn Funds: Income 13.24 -.24 BlackRock A: BasValA p 23.82 -2.03 CapAppr p 20.96 -2.19 Eng&ResA 36.36 -6.15 EqtyDivid 17.01 -1.12 GlbAlA r 19.08 -.94 HiYdInvA 7.62 -.16 InflProBdA 11.37 +.03 LgCapCrA p 10.44 -1.20 NatMuniA 10.29 +.17 TotRetA 11.25 +.01 USOppA 35.33 -4.20 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 16.67 -1.09 GlAlB t 18.63 -.92 GlobAlC t 17.79 -.89 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 21.74 -2.27 CoreBond 9.45 +.04 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.48 +.03 US Opps 37.25 -4.43 BasValI 24.00 -2.04 CoreBond 9.43 +.04 EquityDiv 17.05 -1.12 GlbAlloc r 19.16 -.95 CapAppr p 21.73 -2.26 HiYldBond 7.62 -.16 TotRet 11.25 +.02 IntlOppI 33.10 -3.42 NatlMuni 10.28 +.17 S&P500 14.80 -1.14 SCapGrI 22.22 -2.91 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 18.46 -.92 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 23.04 -2.48 Brandywine 24.12 -3.38 BrownSmCoIns42.90 -3.95 Buffalo Funds: SmallCap 23.47 -2.87 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 28.78 -3.08 Realty n 25.34 -3.58 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 26.96 -2.59 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 18.64 -1.10 ConvI 17.49 -1.04 GlbGr&IncI 10.54 -.69 Gr&IncC t 30.75 -2.02 Grth&IncA p 30.65 -2.01 GrowthA p 50.05 -5.24 GrowthC t 45.33 -4.76 Growth I 54.59 -5.72

3 yr %rt



+13.3 +10.3 +9.4 +7.0 +6.6 +30.4 +5.5 +5.7 +10.3 +9.5 +11.4

+5.9 +26.2 -3.9 +47.4 +20.4

+11.1 +12.7 +8.5 -10.9 +11.4 +13.6 +8.1 -11.8 +11.0 +12.2 +1.7 +6.6 +6.7

+7.4 +8.5 +8.4

+4.1 +7.7

-3.8 +9.2

+3.7 +7.3

-4.8 +8.1

+11.0 +6.1 +5.8 +4.7 +15.4 +4.6 +6.3


+5.0 +4.9 +10.2 +6.1 +4.6 +16.6 +15.1 +3.8 +10.8 +15.7 +8.8 +10.8 +4.3 +7.5 +8.9 +6.8 +5.6 +4.8 +16.9 +5.7 +15.1 +4.7 +12.2

+25.0 +24.4 -3.1 +5.4 +24.4 -0.3 +61.7 +21.3 +5.4 +5.4 -3.4 +21.5 +18.6 +13.2 -11.9 -7.7 +13.4 +24.2 +7.4 +17.2 +8.5 +2.0 -13.4

+9.6 +6.8 +8.2 +5.0 +6.6 +2.9 +7.4 +3.5 +6.3 NS +3.9 +6.1 +9.2 +4.7 +8.1 +2.8 +5.9 +4.9 +4.0 +9.0 +6.2 +4.7 +0.9 +7.5 +4.2 +4.8 +9.8

+8.9 +4.5 +9.5 +16.7 +1.1 -5.9 +20.1 -1.9 -2.4 NS +20.2 -3.5 +30.9 +14.3 +9.5 +14.1 NS -2.3 +16.7 +9.1 +2.7 +2.3 +7.1 +8.6 +16.8 +18.8 0.0

+7.4 +5.8 +2.2 +5.4 +7.3 +4.1

+7.0 -1.2 -8.1 -5.6 +6.9 -4.5



+9.9 +19.2 +6.0 +14.2 +8.7 +8.9 +1.7 +1.5 +1.7 +2.0 +7.3

+37.4 +38.5 -18.5 -19.1 -15.7 -15.0 +26.8

+8.7 +7.4 +18.0 +10.5 +8.3

-6.7 +15.6 +22.9 +13.2 +14.7

+2.9 +8.2 +10.9 0.0 +1.9 +16.0 +4.8 +3.8 +0.4 +3.5 +5.8 +11.2 +4.0 +1.5

+23.5 +11.2 -11.8 +19.0 -3.6 +3.8 +19.2 +8.6

+6.5 +25.3 +3.0 +12.1 +14.8


+12.6 +4.7 +14.5 +9.6 +9.4 -4.7 +14.9 +14.9 +6.4 +3.4 +3.6 +3.4 -1.1 -0.9 +2.7

+29.7 +15.5 +15.6 +15.4 -26.1 -26.7 +2.5

+6.1 +30.1 +4.5 +8.2 +21.5 +8.8 +7.3 +10.0 +9.9 +7.5 +4.8 NA +6.4

-2.6 -0.1 -10.6 +0.3 +11.1 +37.1 +21.9 -4.1 +19.4 NA +7.3

+8.0 +6.5 +6.5

-1.9 +8.4 +8.6

+8.6 +1.3 +4.3 +22.2 +10.3 +6.9 +4.8 +4.2 +9.1 +7.6 +8.5 +10.4 NA +6.3 +5.0 +8.3 +14.2

+23.0 +8.8 -1.6 +21.8 +1.1 +12.0 NS +38.5 NA -6.2 +20.2 -1.0 +0.6



+7.7 -22.3 +11.7 -23.4 +20.8 +29.2 +2.9 +11.5 +3.2 -39.5 +8.3 -10.6 +9.9


+3.8 +4.0 +7.1 +8.7 +9.5 +10.7 +9.8 +10.9

+12.0 +12.9 +10.7 +12.3 +14.9 +1.1 -1.1 +1.9

Footnotes Table includes 1,940 largest Mutual Funds

e - Ex capital gains distribution. s - Stock dividend or split. f - Previous day’s quote n or nl - No up-front sales charge. p - Fund assets are used to pay for distribution costs. r - Redemption fee for contingent deferred sales load may apply. t - Both p and r. y - Fund not in existence for one year. NE - Data in question. NN - Fund does not wish to be tracked. NS - Fund did not exist at the start date. NA - Information unavailable.



1 yr Chg %rt

MktNeutA p 11.93 -.26 +4.7 Calvert Invest: Inco p 16.24 +.06 +6.2 ShDurIncA t 16.51 -.01 +3.1 SocEqA p 35.56 -2.98 +13.9 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 16.80 -1.86 +10.1 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 11.93 -1.32 +4.3 Clipper 61.22 -4.10 +9.6 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 37.06 -5.31 +8.1 IntlRltyI r 10.22 -1.02 +5.6 RltyShrs n 56.99 -8.16 +7.7 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 27.07 -2.89 +11.7 BldModAgg p 10.09 -.61 +8.3 DivEqInc A 9.31 -.82 +6.2 DivrBd 5.13 +.03 +5.5 DiviIncoA 12.53 -.82 +7.1 DivOpptyA 7.50 -.53 +11.6 FocusEqA t 21.73 -1.92 +10.4 HiYldBond 2.78 -.06 +10.3 LgCapGrA t 22.26 -2.10 +10.7 LgCorQA p 5.37 -.41 +11.5 21CentryA t 12.26 -1.13 +2.3 MidCpValA 12.34 -1.45 +7.3 MidCVlOp p 7.16 -.81 +8.1 PBModA p 10.43 -.49 +8.0 SelLgCpGr t 12.44 -1.23 +21.4 StrtIncA 6.13 -.05 +8.0 TxExA p 13.43 +.21 +4.5 SelComm A 40.84 -3.75 +6.8 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.95 -2.98 +12.0 AcornIntl Z 37.81 -3.40 +9.4 AcornSel Z 24.71 -2.65 +4.0 AcornUSA 26.66 -3.03 +11.5 Bond 9.45 +.07 +5.0 DiviIncomeZ 12.54 -.81 +7.4 FocusEqZ t 22.24 -1.96 +10.8 IntmBdZ n 9.25 +.06 +6.0 IntmTEBd n 10.62 +.12 +4.6 IntEqZ 11.16 -1.28 +1.6 IntlValZ 13.31 -.96 +0.6 LgCapCoreZ 12.46 -1.03 +7.5 LgCapGr 12.54 -1.24 +21.6 LgCapIdxZ 23.34 -1.80 +8.5 LgCapValZ 10.44 -1.05 +3.7 21CntryZ n 12.55 -1.16 +2.5 MarsGrPrZ 20.03 -1.83 +12.4 MidCapGr Z 25.73 -3.05 +17.3 MidCpIdxZ 10.52 -1.23 +10.4 MdCpVal p 12.35 -1.46 +7.5 STIncoZ 9.96 ... +2.3 STMunZ 10.56 +.02 +1.6 SmlCapGrZ n 30.05 -3.62 +17.8 SmlCapIdxZ n15.89 -1.64 +12.3 SmCapVal 42.71 -4.24 +7.5 SCValuIIZ 12.74 -1.49 +10.8 ValRestr n 45.41 -5.31 +7.1 CRAQlInv np 11.04 +.07 +3.7 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco 8.59 +.06 +5.5 EmgMkt n 15.84 -1.49 +4.0 LgGrw 14.12 -1.26 +12.2 LgVal n 8.40 -.67 +7.5 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 9.04 -.37 +15.9 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 9.11 -.37 +16.2 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 12.51 -.71 +7.3 IntlCoreEq n 10.24 -1.08 +4.0 USCoreEq1 n 10.37 -.96 +9.5 USCoreEq2 n 10.22 -1.00 +8.8 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 30.16 -2.60 +3.4 DSmCaVal 32.60 -3.97 +3.9 HiIncA 4.73 -.12 +9.1 MgdMuni p 9.01 +.14 +4.1 StrGovSecA 8.94 +.02 +4.0 DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 136.29 -10.50 +8.5 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.43 -.04 +2.6 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.66 +.07 +4.9 GroIncS 15.74 -1.39 +9.0 LgCapValS r 16.62 -1.20 +5.4 MgdMuni S 9.02 +.14 +4.1 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.08 -2.49 +5.4 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 32.47 -2.51 +5.7 NYVen C 30.89 -2.39 +4.6 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.45 ... +7.0 LtdTrmDvrA 9.07 +.02 +4.2 Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 15.91 -.69 +0.5 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 20.21 -1.84 +6.7 EmgMktVal 32.03 -3.04 +3.7 IntSmVa n 15.51 -1.84 +6.0 LargeCo 9.47 -.73 +8.5 STExtQual n 10.92 +.02 +3.7 STMuniBd n 10.37 +.03 +1.5 TAWexUSCr n 8.82 -.90 +4.3 TAUSCorEq2 8.32 -.82 +8.9 TM USSm 21.46 -2.30 +13.2 USVectrEq n 10.00 -1.07 +8.6 USLgVa n 18.76 -1.93 +6.6 USLgVa3 n 14.36 -1.48 +6.7 US Micro n 12.86 -1.25 +13.5 US TgdVal 15.00 -1.84 +8.7 US Small n 19.89 -2.18 +13.5 US SmVal 23.12 -2.88 +10.3 IntlSmCo n 15.77 -1.71 +9.3 GlbEqInst 12.49 -1.24 +7.2 EmgMktSCp n22.25 -1.94 +10.0 EmgMkt n 28.14 -2.52 +7.0 Fixd n 10.36 ... +0.8 ST Govt n 10.98 +.03 +2.6 IntGvFxIn n 12.77 +.12 +4.9 IntlREst 4.99 -.44 +13.6 IntVa n 16.53 -1.75 +0.5 IntVa3 n 15.47 -1.64 +0.8 InflProSecs 12.25 +.04 +12.7 Glb5FxInc 11.39 +.03 +4.4 LrgCapInt n 18.37 -1.78 +3.5 TM USTgtV 19.50 -2.36 +9.3 TM IntlValue 13.49 -1.43 +0.7 TMMktwdeV 14.00 -1.44 +7.3 TMUSEq 12.93 -1.07 +9.5 2YGlFxd n 10.23 +.01 +1.1 DFARlEst n 21.21 -2.96 +7.1 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 67.08 -4.40 +6.3 GblStock 8.16 -.75 +2.8 IncomeFd 13.55 +.02 +6.2 Intl Stk 32.70 -3.06 +2.5 Stock 100.13 -9.13 +5.9 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.23 +.14 NA TRBd N p 11.23 +.14 NA Dreyfus: Aprec 38.74 -2.21 +14.2 BasicS&P x 24.52 -2.00 +8.5 CalAMTMuZ 14.54 +.24 +4.0 Dreyfus 8.41 -.76 +5.9 DreyMid r 26.08 -3.04 +10.2 Drey500In t 33.26 -2.56 +8.2 IntmTIncA 13.52 +.08 +6.4 IntlStkI 13.13 -1.20 +7.1 MunBd r 11.28 +.15 +3.6 NY Tax nr 14.88 +.21 +3.6 OppMCVal A 30.93 -3.84 +6.7 SmlCpStk r 19.24 -1.99 +12.3 DreihsAcInc 10.81 -.22 +2.2 EVPTxMEmI 47.88 -3.48 +7.5 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.11 -.06 +1.9 FloatRate 9.25 -.07 +6.7 IncBosA 5.80 -.11 +10.3 LgCpVal 16.76 -1.34 +2.0 NatlMunInc 9.35 +.22 +1.4 Strat Income Cl A 8.15 -.07 +23.4 TMG1.1 22.77 -1.65 +6.4 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.95 -.06 +6.9 GblMacAbR 10.10 -.06 +2.2 IncBost 5.80 -.11 +10.5 LgCapVal 16.81 -1.34 +2.2 ParStEmMkt 14.77 -1.09 +6.1 EdgwdGInst n 11.21 -.85 +12.7 FMI Funds: CommonStk 23.78 -1.96 +10.0 LargeCap p 15.20 -.97 +6.7 FPA Funds: Capit 40.40 -4.08 +20.2 NewInc 10.83 +.01 +2.7 FPACres n 26.23 -1.26 +8.1 Fairholme 28.01 -3.08 -10.0 Federated A: KaufmA p 4.92 -.52 +3.6 MuniUltshA 10.05 ... +1.4 TtlRtBd p 11.44 +.11 NA Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.83 ... +0.8 KaufmanR 4.92 -.52 +3.3 MdCpI InSvc 20.15 -2.35 +10.2 MunULA p 10.05 ... +0.9 TotRetBond 11.44 +.11 NA TtlRtnBdS 11.44 +.11 NA StaValDivIS 4.44 -.17 +12.2 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 15.02 -1.49 +5.2 FltRateA r 9.68 -.13 +4.4 FF2030A p 11.78 -.75 +8.4 LevCoStA p 30.69 -4.32 +6.3 MidCpIIA p 16.51 -1.37 +9.0 NwInsghts p 19.34 -1.45 +11.3 SmallCapA p 23.50 -2.52 +8.9 StrInA 12.58 -.14 +7.5 TotalBdA r 11.04 +.03 +6.1 Fidelity Advisor C: FloatRateC nt 9.68 -.13 +3.6 NwInsghts tn 18.39 -1.39 +10.4 StratIncC nt 12.55 -.14 +6.8 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 15.27 -1.52 +5.5 EqGrI n 56.32 -5.82 +17.2 FltRateI n 9.66 -.13 +4.7 GroIncI 16.40 -1.28 +8.8 LgCapI n 17.52 -1.47 +7.7 MidCpII I n 16.73 -1.40 +9.2 NewInsightI 19.55 -1.47 +11.6 SmallCapI 24.63 -2.65 +9.2 StratRRetI n 9.62 -.30 +10.4 StrInI 12.72 -.14 +7.9 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 52.55 -5.45 +16.5 EqInT 22.09 -1.70 +6.9 GrOppT 34.03 -3.29 +18.5 MidCapT p 18.35 -2.16 +7.1 NwInsghts p 19.10 -1.44 +11.0 SmlCapT p 22.67 -2.43 +8.7 StrInT 12.57 -.14 +7.5 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 12.08 -.22 +5.6

3 yr %rt +6.6 +15.7 +15.7 +7.9 +1.5 -5.2 +1.9 +6.1 -10.3 +5.8 +12.7 +9.4 -5.0 +23.4 +3.9 +9.6 +2.8 +36.1 +0.4 -1.4 -11.0 -0.9 -0.1 +14.3 +12.4 +27.7 +18.8 +15.0 +13.7 +11.7 +3.1 +9.2 +23.9 +4.8 +3.6 +28.3 +18.0 -17.1 -12.9 -1.2 +13.1 -0.5 -7.0 -10.3 +2.0 +12.7 +9.9 -0.1 +13.4 +9.1 +10.0 +6.8 +6.3 +1.3 -7.1 +18.9



FF2010 n 13.48 FF2010K 12.45 FF2015 n 11.25 FF2015A 11.36 FF2015K 12.48 FF2020 n 13.57 FF2020A 11.77 FF2020K 12.83 FF2025 n 11.22 FF2025A 11.27 FF2025K 12.88 FF2030 n 13.35 FF2030K 13.01 FF2035 n 11.00 FF2035A 11.05 FF2035K 13.03 FF2040 n 7.68 FF2040K 13.08 FF2045 n 9.07 FF2045K 13.16 FF2050 n 8.93 IncomeFd nx 11.36 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.70 AMgr50 n 15.13 AMgr70 nr 15.77 AMgr20 nrx 12.86 Balanc 17.89 BalancedK 17.89 BlueChipGr 44.06 BluChpGrF n 44.13 BluChpGrK 44.10 CA Mun n 12.16 Canada n 53.37 CapApp n 23.59 CapDevelO 10.41 CapInco nr 9.15 ChinaReg r 29.70 Contra n 65.90 ContraK 65.92 CnvSec 23.63 DisEq n 21.33 DiscEqF 21.33 DiverIntl n 28.21 DiversIntK r 28.21 DivStkO n 14.36 DivGth n 26.10 Emerg Asia r 29.48 EmrgMkt n 24.39 EqutInc n 40.66 EQII n 16.79 EqIncK 40.66 Export n 20.47 FidelFd x 30.91 FltRateHi r 9.67 FourInOne n 26.08 GNMA n 11.83

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

-.58 -.54 -.49 -.49 -.55 -.70 -.61 -.66 -.68 -.68 -.79 -.86 -.84 -.81 -.81 -.96 -.57 -.98 -.70 -1.01 -.72 -.22

+7.5 +10.9 +7.6 NS +7.7 +10.0 +7.5 +9.6 +7.7 NS +8.2 +7.3 +8.2 +6.6 +8.4 NS +8.2 +6.2 +8.3 +5.6 +8.4 NS +8.3 +2.7 +8.4 NS +8.0 +1.5 +8.1 +1.0 +8.1 NS +8.1 +0.5 +8.1 NS +8.0 +0.3 +8.2 NS +8.1 -1.3 +5.3 +14.0

-1.10 -.69 -1.06 -.23 -.96 -.96 -4.10 -4.10 -4.10 +.18 -5.69 -2.20 -.93 -.42 -2.48 -4.98 -4.97 -2.12 -1.95 -1.96 -2.76 -2.76 -1.13 -2.86 -2.49 -2.23 -3.70 -1.52 -3.69 -1.82 -2.99 -.13 -1.92 +.05

+8.2 +7.6 +8.0 +5.9 +8.0 +8.2 +14.8 +15.1 +15.0 +4.4 +6.8 +5.1 +13.5 +10.0 +5.3 +11.9 +12.1 +7.2 +3.1 +3.3 +5.0 +5.1 +9.6 +8.3 +11.9 +7.3 +3.8 +3.5 +3.9 +6.5 +10.9 +4.7 +7.1 +5.4

NS +15.6 +10.7 +17.4 +9.3 +9.8 +15.3 NS +16.0 +17.1 -4.7 +6.4 -2.7 +43.7 +23.1 +6.1 +6.5 +6.1 -13.0 NS -13.7 -13.2 +6.5 +7.6 +10.1 -3.0 -5.9 -8.7 -5.4 -2.2 -2.8 +15.6 +2.4 +27.0



1 yr Chg %rt

OverseasA 22.53 -1.17 SoGenGold p 32.97 -.95 US ValuA t 16.35 -.78 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.97 +.08 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.86 +.01 BalInv p 42.35 -4.12 CAHYBd p 9.45 +.19 CalInsA p 12.06 +.24 CalTFrA px 6.97 +.10 EqIncA p 15.92 -1.09 FedInterm p 11.88 +.16 FedTxFrA px 11.93 +.17 FlexCapGrA 45.40 -4.05 FlRtDA p 9.06 -.09 FL TFA p 11.50 +.14 FoundFAl p 10.00 -.74 GoldPrM A 43.59 -3.02 GrowthA p 42.71 -3.17 HY TFA p 10.14 +.16 HiIncoA x 1.98 -.06 IncoSerA px 2.10 -.11 InsTFA p 11.94 +.22 MichTFA p 11.97 +.19 NatResA p 37.74 -5.21 NJTFA p 12.06 +.18 NY TFA px 11.61 +.13 NC TFA p 12.27 +.19 OhioITFA p 12.50 +.24 ORTFA p 12.00 +.19 PA TFA p 10.36 +.18 RisDivA p 32.27 -1.99 SMCpGrA 34.46 -3.80 StratInc p 10.52 -.12 TotlRtnA p 10.38 ... USGovA px 6.87 ... UtilitiesA p 11.81 -.49 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv x 11.94 +.17 GlbBdAdv n 13.82 -.18 GrAdv t 42.78 -3.17 HY TF Adv 10.17 +.16 IncomeAdv x 2.08 -.11 TGlbTRAdv 13.51 -.21 TtlRtAdv 10.40 ... USGovAdv px 6.89 ... Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB tx 2.09 -.11 Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC tx 6.96 +.10 FdTxFC tx 11.93 +.18 FoundFAl p 9.86 -.73 HY TFC t 10.29 +.17 IncomeC tx 2.12 -.11 StratIncC p 10.52 -.12

3 yr %rt

+12.5 +22.5 +19.4 +68.4 +9.0 +12.6 +3.4 +10.8 +1.8 +4.6 +5.3 +3.7 +3.1 +8.0 +4.0 +4.6 +7.9 +5.9 +4.3 +5.3 +12.3 +6.6 +5.0 +9.6 +7.1 +3.9 +3.9 +20.7 +3.6 +3.1 +4.0 +3.5 +4.3 +4.1 +9.1 +10.8 +7.8 +7.4 +4.3 +8.8

+8.3 -6.7 +18.7 +14.4 +16.4 +3.2 +18.0 +18.3 +2.0 +10.1 +16.3 -0.5 +75.3 +5.4 +20.1 +34.7 +15.0 +16.5 +14.9 +5.1 +17.4 +16.5 +18.5 +15.8 +18.5 +18.2 +5.0 +12.7 +29.1 +28.6 +22.7 +5.0

+4.7 +9.6 +6.9 +5.1 +7.3 +10.9 +7.6 +4.5

+18.7 +44.7 +6.2 +20.5 +15.0 NS +29.6 +23.3

+6.2 +11.6 +2.5 +4.1 +4.5 +4.6 +7.0 +7.4

+14.5 +16.4 -2.6 +18.2 +13.2 +27.6



1 yr Chg %rt

FltRateC tx 8.69 -.15 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 17.92 -1.29 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 33.00 -3.15 CapAppI n 30.39 -2.90 DivGrowthY n 18.23 -1.31 FltRateI x 8.71 -.15 TotRetBdY nx 10.85 +.05 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 38.05 -3.88 DiscplEqty 11.46 -.90 Div&Grwth 18.60 -1.36 GrwthOpp 24.66 -2.62 Advisers 18.84 -1.00 Stock 38.51 -3.29 IntlOpp 11.46 -1.07 MidCap 23.72 -2.59 TotalRetBd 11.39 +.06 USGovSecs 10.78 +.03 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 37.67 -3.85 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 42.54 -4.36 ValPlusInv p 27.95 -2.94 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 20.07 -1.70 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 20.90 -2.83 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.34 -.03 StrGrowth 12.36 +.20 ICM SmlCo 27.39 -3.08 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 15.54 -1.68 IVA Funds: Intl I r 16.31 -.75 WorldwideA t 16.56 -.77 WorldwideC t 16.41 -.76 Worldwide I r 16.58 -.77 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 26.99 -2.35 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.59 -.84 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 15.77 -1.14 CmstkA 14.82 -1.27 Constl p 22.20 -2.10 DevMkt p 31.61 -2.13 DivrsDiv p 11.60 -.83 Energy p 39.81 -6.38 EqtyIncA 8.18 -.49 GlbCoreEq p 11.99 -1.10 GrIncA p 17.94 -1.44 HYMuA 9.31 +.14 IntlGrow 26.60 -2.32

3 yr %rt

+5.0 +11.5 +5.5


0.0 -0.1 +5.7 +6.0 +5.1

-11.1 -11.5 +1.0 +15.0 +21.3

+3.6 +10.8 +5.8 +12.9 +6.5 +7.0 +2.8 +6.5 +5.4 +1.9

-4.5 +0.2 +0.5 -6.8 +7.5 +0.8 -2.0 +1.2 +21.2 +10.3



+16.6 +10.5 +11.8 +14.5 +3.4


+5.5 +17.7 +4.6 +18.1 -4.9 -10.9 +7.1 +2.9 +7.6


+12.1 +10.8 +10.0 +11.1






+7.4 +6.5 +10.5 +7.1 +5.3 +17.9 +5.2 +0.3 +4.7 +4.5 +8.0

+2.2 +1.4 -9.2 +21.9 +4.4 -4.3 +9.8 -8.5 -0.5 +13.8 +1.2



1 yr Chg %rt

Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 20.07 -1.63 +3.9 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 20.41 -1.65 +3.6 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 12.31 -.66 +7.3 CBAggGr p 108.17 -12.70 +13.4 CBAppr p 13.13 -.98 +6.0 CBFdAllCV A 12.39 -1.11 +4.3 WAIntTmMu 6.42 +.08 +3.7 WAMgMuA p 15.89 +.29 +4.7 Legg Mason C: CMValTr p 35.71 -2.81 +0.2 Litman Gregory Fds: Intl I 13.72 -1.54 +4.0 Longleaf Partners: Partners 27.75 -2.39 +9.9 Intl n 14.05 -1.46 +4.6 SmCap 27.27 -2.31 +16.4 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 17.24 -.10 +9.6 LSBondI 14.71 -.24 +11.0 LSGlblBdI 17.40 -.10 +9.9 StrInc C 15.25 -.34 +9.9 LSBondR 14.65 -.24 +10.6 StrIncA 15.17 -.33 +10.7 ValueY n 17.32 -1.52 +4.9 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA px 12.57 -.07 +9.3 InvGrBdC px 12.48 -.07 +8.5 InvGrBdY x 12.58 -.07 +9.6 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.20 -.10 +5.6 IntrTaxFr 10.46 +.11 +4.4 ShDurTxFr 15.84 +.04 +2.6 ValueOpps p 14.48 -1.74 +7.1 AffiliatdA p 10.38 -.99 +1.8 FundlEq 11.98 -1.18 +6.4 BalanStratA 10.08 -.65 +5.5 BondDebA p 7.78 -.20 +9.2 DevGthA p 20.61 -2.50 +23.0 HYMunBd p 11.19 +.09 +2.4 ShDurIncoA p 4.59 -.02 +3.8 MidCapA p 15.31 -1.79 +10.0 RsSmCpA 28.31 -3.68 +6.5 TaxFrA p 10.53 +.14 +4.2 CapStruct p 11.25 -.78 +7.1 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.80 -.20 +8.5 FloatRt p 9.21 -.10 +4.9 ShDurIncoC t 4.62 -.02 +3.1 Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 9.19 -.10 +5.7 ShtDurInco 4.59 -.01 +4.2 TotalRet 11.00 +.06 +6.1 Lord Abbett I:

3 yr %rt +8.8 +7.6 -3.7 +6.4 +0.1 -4.7 +15.6 +19.2 -15.3 -3.9 -0.9 -8.5 +27.3 +26.7 +33.8 +27.9 +30.5 +32.6 +33.5 -7.0 +34.9 +32.0 +36.1 +14.1 +20.8 NS +16.2 -9.8 +4.9 +11.3 +29.9 +25.4 +5.8 +23.2 +4.0 +4.3 +18.2 +11.5 +27.3 +11.7 +20.5 +14.5 +23.8 +29.6



1 yr Chg %rt

FixIn n 10.45 +.05 HiYFxInc n 7.26 -.16 IntTaxEx n 10.43 +.15 IntlEqIdx r 9.83 -1.03 MMEmMkt r 20.98 -1.90 MMIntlEq r 9.15 -.87 MMMidCap 10.94 -1.27 ShIntTaxFr 10.67 +.04 ShIntUSGv n 10.50 +.02 SmlCapVal n 14.13 -1.42 StockIdx n 14.87 -1.14 TxExpt n 10.56 +.18 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 15.21 +.29 TWGlAllCp p 27.98 -1.86 TWValOpp 33.62 -2.00 LtdMBA p 11.10 +.07 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 15.20 +.29 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.56 ... Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 9.09 +.07 HYMuniBd 15.21 +.29 TWValOpp 33.77 -2.00 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst 17.77 -2.42 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.10 -1.74 GlobalI r 20.34 -1.79 Intl I r 17.73 -1.82 IntlSmCp r 12.89 -1.05 Oakmark 39.81 -3.04 Select 26.56 -2.42 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.63 -.38 GlbSMdCap 14.29 -1.39 NonUSLgC p 9.65 -1.05 RealReturn 10.33 -.33 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA 6.37 +.10 AMTFrNY 11.17 +.22 ActiveAllA 9.23 -.62 CAMuniA p 7.87 +.12 CapAppA p 41.79 -3.51 CapIncA p 8.64 -.23 DevMktA p 32.73 -2.72 DiscFd p 56.51 -6.32 Equity A 8.33 -.74 EqIncA p 22.45 -2.28 GlobalA p 57.03 -5.41 GblAllocA 14.92 -.95 GlblOppA 27.45 -2.69 GblStrIncoA 4.31 -.06 Gold p 44.18 -2.95 IntlBdA p 6.74 -.07

3 yr %rt

+5.1 +24.4 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NS NA NA NA NA +1.9 +10.7 +1.7 +12.3 NA NA +8.4 -0.8 NA NA +3.7 +11.1 +11.3 +3.8

+2.4 +34.6 +29.7 +15.1



+5.8 +26.5 +4.1 +17.6 +3.9 +2.9 +11.6 +30.7 +8.1


+7.1 +2.0 -0.5 +1.6 +6.7 +6.1

+8.7 +1.1 +16.9 +16.0 +11.6 +16.4

+8.9 +5.5 +10.5 +25.4 +3.0 -3.7 +17.7 -11.5 +6.1 +2.2 +6.4 +5.2 +9.7 +9.5 +5.2 +25.5 +7.4 +5.5 +5.8 +6.1 +0.5 +8.8 +18.8 +7.7

+1.9 +15.3 -7.6 +9.6 -7.7 -8.1 +22.9 +7.7 -6.4 +17.6 +2.9 +11.6 +24.6 +22.6 +82.1 +22.4



1 yr Chg %rt

EqtyInco n 25.43 -1.64 Pax World: Balanced 21.46 -1.54 Paydenfunds: HiInc 7.15 -.15 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 48.38 -1.23 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 17.18 -1.19 HighYldA p 9.81 -.52 MdCpVaA p 19.44 -2.04 PionFdA p 37.96 -3.20 StratIncA p 11.02 -.06 ValueA p 10.38 -.93 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 38.09 -3.21 StratIncC t 10.79 -.06 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 17.26 -1.20 GlbHiYld 10.22 -.20 StratIncY p 11.02 -.06 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc n 22.07 -1.65 Growth pn 30.79 -2.73 HiYld n 6.66 -.18 MidCapGro n 53.51 -5.74 R2020A p 15.95 -1.03 R2030Adv np 16.53 -1.30 R2040A pn 16.55 -1.41 SmCpValA n 33.71 -3.08 TF Income pn 9.96 +.15 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 15.83 -1.02 Ret2030R n 16.43 -1.29 Price Funds: Balance n 18.89 -1.06 BlueChipG n 37.68 -3.05 BdEnhIndx n 11.42 +.07 CapApr n 20.00 -1.13 DivGro n 22.01 -1.60 EmMktB n 13.51 -.07 EmMktS n 32.41 -2.75 EqInc n 22.12 -1.65 EqIdx n 32.35 -2.49 GNM n 10.11 +.02 Growth n 31.08 -2.75 GwthIn n 19.11 -1.59 HlthSci n 30.73 -4.29 HiYld n 6.68 -.18 InstlCpGr n 15.73 -1.43 InstHiYld n 9.68 -.25 InstlFltRt n 10.09 -.17 MCEqGr n 25.88 -2.85 IntlBd n 10.46 -.12 IntlDis n 42.04 -3.92 IntlGr&Inc n 12.74 -1.23

3 yr %rt





+8.2 +23.9 +18.8 +33.9 +4.4 -5.6 +11.0 +25.2 +4.3 -2.6 +6.7 -4.1 +7.7 +33.3 +1.4 -11.5 +7.1 -2.8 +7.1 +30.7 +4.7 -4.6 +11.3 +31.8 +8.0 +34.7 +4.5 +12.2 +8.6 +10.9 +7.8 +8.0 +8.0 +10.8 +3.4

-2.5 +5.7 +34.2 +14.0 +8.6 +5.5 +4.5 +6.5 +17.4

+7.5 +7.7

+7.8 +4.7

+7.7 +14.9 +4.7 +8.4 +9.0 +8.8 +4.7 +4.8 +8.4 +4.6 +12.4 +7.7 +16.5 +9.0 +11.9 +9.4 +5.8 +11.6 +9.3 +11.1 +5.3

+10.0 +6.2 +24.1 +11.5 -0.2 +33.0 +0.4 -1.8 -0.7 +23.9 +6.4 -1.1 +14.1 +35.3 +11.3 +36.7 +21.4 +15.3 +19.0 +9.2 -6.9

+29.9 +4.1 -0.5 -7.4 -18.3 -17.5 +11.1 -4.2 +3.7 +2.8 -14.6 +2.3 +31.1 +20.2 +23.6 -0.3 +11.6 +24.8 +3.4 -5.4 +20.8

Pick up a copy of the most comprehensive visitor’s guide in Central Oregon:


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-4.2 -7.2 +36.1 +21.6 -8.2 +21.3 +14.3 +0.3 +0.2 NS +8.8 +1.9 +3.4 +1.8 +2.7 -2.8 -2.4 +9.2 +7.2 +14.8 +7.9 +5.8 +1.4 +39.5 +13.7 +6.1 +17.9 +23.7 -5.6 -10.8 -10.3 +24.5 +18.5 -10.1 +2.0 -9.5 -0.5 -0.1 +7.1 -0.9 +0.9 -8.5 +30.5 -7.0 -10.3 NS NS +5.3 -0.4 +16.8 -1.1 +9.1 -1.4 +27.9 +11.3 +16.6 +18.2 +22.6 +6.9 +25.9 +9.5 +14.6 +16.5 +35.3 -13.4 +9.5 +5.0 -1.6 +17.5 +15.5 +36.4 -12.6 +6.3 -9.3 +17.9 +7.2 +21.3 +10.5 +13.0 -2.0 -7.1 +6.6 NA +8.5 -7.3 +9.0 +5.1 NA NA +5.5 -13.1 +14.5 +2.1 -11.5 +8.4 +4.1 +11.7 +33.9 +27.9 +12.0 +1.8 +30.9 -12.4 -1.5 +15.4 -7.2 +6.7 +9.3 +4.9 +12.6 +11.5 +34.8 -3.1 -7.2 +3.7 -4.1 +3.3 +10.9 +33.8 +12.9

This guide features a wide variety of informative maps, points of interest, fall and winter events and recreational opportunities.



GovtInc n 10.76 +.08 +3.9 GroCo n 82.44 -7.99 +16.7 GroInc 17.24 -1.34 +8.4 GrowCoF 82.45 -8.00 +16.9 GrowthCoK 82.45 -8.00 +16.8 GroDiscov x 13.37 -1.45 +17.4 GrStrat nr 18.89 -2.47 +8.9 HighInc rn 8.84 -.26 +8.6 Indepndnce n 22.60 -2.77 +11.3 InProBnd 12.64 +.03 +10.8 IntBd n 10.86 +.04 +5.3 IntGov 11.02 +.05 +3.3 IntmMuni n 10.31 +.10 +3.7 IntlDisc n 30.49 -3.18 +4.5 IntlSmCap rn 20.40 -2.12 +16.7 InvGrBd n 11.79 +.07 +5.7 InvGB n 7.65 +.04 +6.7 LargeCap n 16.45 -1.39 +7.7 LgCapVal n 10.57 -.97 +2.5 LatAm n 51.73 -5.25 +1.7 LevCoStock 25.29 -3.56 +6.7 LowPr rn 37.64 -3.03 +12.6 LowPriStkK r 37.65 -3.02 +12.8 Magellan n 65.14 -6.71 +4.4 MagellanK 65.11 -6.70 +4.6 MA Muni n 12.11 +.18 +4.0 MidCap n 25.61 -2.83 +9.9 MidCapK r 25.61 -2.83 +10.1 MuniInc n 12.79 +.18 +4.4 NewMkt nr 16.15 ... +8.3 NewMill n 28.42 -2.42 +11.4 NY Mun n 13.07 +.18 +3.7 OTC 54.13 -5.14 +18.2 OTC K 54.44 -5.16 +18.4 100Index 8.47 -.58 +8.2 Ovrsea n 30.34 -3.47 +4.6 Puritan 17.58 -.98 +8.8 PuritanK 17.58 -.98 +9.0 RealEInc r 10.43 -.32 +9.5 RealEst n 25.28 -3.48 +7.8 SrAllSecEqF 11.71 -1.10 +8.4 SCmdtyStrt n 12.13 -.50 +13.6 SCmdtyStrF n 12.16 -.50 +13.8 SrsEmrgMkt 17.01 -1.61 +5.5 SrEmgMktF 17.05 -1.62 +5.6 SrsIntGrw 10.52 -1.06 +8.6 SerIntlGrF 10.55 -1.06 +8.9 SrsIntSmCp 11.13 -1.13 +8.7 SrsIntVal 9.21 -.97 -0.2 SerIntlValF 9.23 -.98 -0.1 SrsInvGrdF 11.79 +.06 +5.8 ShtIntMu n 10.79 +.04 +2.8 STBF n 8.54 ... +2.4 SmCapDisc n 19.01 -1.92 +13.9 SmCpGrth r 14.92 -1.73 +15.4 SmCapOpp 10.11 -1.11 +14.5 SmallCapS nr 16.56 -2.31 +1.2 SmCapValu r 14.11 -1.51 +4.2 SpSTTBInv nr 11.26 +.12 +6.4 StkSlcACap n 24.04 -2.35 +8.8 StkSelSmCap 17.31 -1.92 +15.4 StratInc n 11.26 -.12 +7.9 StratReRtn r 9.64 -.30 +10.4 StratRRF r 9.63 -.29 +10.6 TaxFreeB r 10.99 +.17 +4.2 TotalBond n 11.04 +.03 +6.5 Trend n 66.51 -6.29 +16.2 USBI n 11.68 +.08 +4.9 Utility n 15.89 -1.03 +11.3 ValueK 62.90 -6.80 +6.1 Value n 62.80 -6.78 +5.9 Wrldwde n 17.86 -1.64 +11.9 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 74.25 -11.19 +11.6 ConStaple 69.00 -2.43 +14.0 Electr n 43.05 -5.35 +10.6 Energy n 51.16 -7.36 +21.9 EngSvc n 74.23 -13.25 +30.0 Gold rn 47.08 -1.89 +14.6 Health n 124.96 -14.66 +17.4 Materials 62.52 -7.94 +15.8 MedEqSys n 27.16 -2.58 +14.7 NatGas n 31.50 -4.05 +8.8 NatRes rn 33.24 -4.66 +21.0 Softwr n 80.06 -5.69 +19.5 Tech n 88.44 -7.93 +13.9 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 34.95 -4.11 +11.1 500IdxInv n 42.50 -3.28 +8.6 IntlIndxInv 32.99 -3.31 +3.2 TotMkIdxF r 34.79 -2.95 +9.2 TotMktIndInv 34.79 -2.95 +9.2 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 34.96 -4.11 +11.2 500IdxAdv 42.51 -3.27 +8.6 IntlAdv r 32.99 -3.31 +3.3 TotlMktAdv r 34.79 -2.95 +9.2 USBond I 11.68 ... NS First Eagle: GlobalA 46.13 -2.44 +12.2

+20.7 +12.2 -20.8 NS +12.8 -0.6 +4.6 +35.6 -8.2 +20.6 +25.1 +17.6 +16.6 -10.9 +10.1 NS +25.7 +6.2 NS -3.2 -13.0 +15.3 +15.8 -13.7 -13.3 +18.4 +6.6 +7.3 +18.4 +38.8 +13.4 +18.2 +22.5 +23.2 -2.5 -18.5 +11.9 +12.4 +30.7 +0.5 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +12.2 +10.3 +38.8 +12.6 +27.2 +6.6 +19.1 +24.7 -4.1 +6.1 +34.0 +11.6 NS +19.1 +29.3 +13.3 +22.6 +3.6 -2.9 -3.4 -2.2 +2.2 +17.0 +18.4 -10.1 -20.9 +58.8 +16.8 +19.9 +5.2 -21.6 -3.5 +28.8 +32.6 +9.7 -0.3 -11.4 NS +1.6 +9.8 -0.2 -11.3 +1.7 NS +21.1

USGovC tx 6.83 ... +3.8 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 11.68 -.89 +4.1 SharesA 19.59 -1.52 +3.1 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 19.34 -1.50 +2.4 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 23.70 -2.09 +7.0 ForeignA p 6.69 -.66 +6.3 GlBondA p 13.86 -.18 +9.3 GlSmCoA p 6.72 -.73 +5.7 GrowthA p 17.14 -1.66 +6.0 WorldA p 14.22 -1.28 +6.0 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 46.17 -4.11 +8.2 FrgnAv 6.62 -.65 +6.4 GrthAv 17.15 -1.67 +6.2 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 13.88 -.19 +8.8 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.98 -1.08 +4.5 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 13.91 -.60 +6.1 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.64 +.05 +7.1 S&S PM n 38.32 -3.18 +6.3 TaxEx 11.76 +.16 +3.9 Trusts n 40.62 -3.22 +10.8 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 10.61 -1.11 +1.5 GE Investments: TRFd1 15.91 -.96 +5.1 TRFd3 p 15.85 -.96 +4.9 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r 7.70 +.01 NE USTreas x 25.01 +.01 +0.2 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 12.96 -1.14 +10.0 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 12.99 -1.15 +10.0 Foreign 11.34 -1.10 +2.3 IntlIntrVal 20.45 -2.03 +3.9 Quality 20.41 -.95 +13.1 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.71 +.01 +14.8 EmerMkt 12.90 -1.14 +10.0 IntlCoreEq 27.60 -2.77 +7.2 IntlGrEq 22.30 -2.18 +10.7 IntlIntrVal 20.45 -2.02 +4.1 Quality 20.42 -.95 +13.1 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 12.91 -1.15 +10.1 IntlCoreEq 27.57 -2.77 +7.3 Quality 20.41 -.95 +13.2 StrFixInco 16.64 +.44 +7.6 USCoreEq 11.40 -.69 +11.3 Gabelli Funds: Asset 46.67 -4.02 +9.2 EqInc p 19.64 -1.55 +9.6 SmCapG n 31.61 -3.02 +9.0 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 25.46 -.85 +3.4 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA 10.26 -.60 +5.2 GrthOppsA 20.89 -2.23 +3.9 MidCapVA p 32.50 -3.79 +5.3 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 10.18 +.06 +5.7 GrthOppt 22.21 -2.37 +4.3 HiYield 7.12 -.22 +8.1 HYMuni n 8.59 +.12 +5.9 MidCapVal 32.81 -3.82 +5.8 SD Gov 10.26 +.01 +1.3 ShrtDurTF n 10.59 +.02 +2.4 SmCapVal 39.26 -3.85 +12.0 StructIntl n 9.62 -1.03 +0.3 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 12.19 -.43 NA GrEqGS4 18.17 -1.61 +12.2 IntlEqGS4 12.47 -1.34 +2.8 ValuEqGS4 13.24 -1.16 +6.2 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.42 -.01 +4.6 CapAppInst n 36.63 -3.26 +15.0 HiYBdInst r 10.91 -.20 +7.7 IntlInv t 56.68 -5.61 +5.7 IntlAdmin p 56.87 -5.63 +5.8 IntlGr nr 10.96 -1.10 +1.9 Intl nr 57.32 -5.67 +6.1 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 46.57 -3.95 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 30.34 -2.90 -0.4 Chks&Bal p 9.06 -.48 +3.5 DivGthA p 17.97 -1.30 +5.2 FltRateA px 8.70 -.15 +5.7 MidCapA p 20.01 -2.18 +5.9 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 26.81 -2.56 -1.1

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MidCpCEq p 21.66 -1.95 MidCGth p 27.43 -3.35 MuniInA 13.10 +.22 RealEst p 20.84 -2.75 SmCpGr p 27.26 -3.32 SmCapGr p 10.39 -1.32 SmCpValA t 16.14 -1.90 TF IntA p 11.54 +.12 Invesco Funds B: EqIncB 8.03 -.48 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 8.06 -.49 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 11.24 -1.04 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.47 -2.18 AssetStrA p 24.26 -2.24 AssetStrY p 24.30 -2.25 AssetStrI r 24.49 -2.27 GlNatRsA p 19.69 -3.14 GlNatResI t 20.11 -3.20 GlbNatResC p 17.04 -2.72 HighIncoA p 8.28 -.14 LgCapGrA p 12.68 -1.05 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A 11.77 +.06 HighYld p 7.99 -.18 Inv Bal p 11.95 -.55 InvCon p 11.07 -.31 InvGr&InA p 12.33 -.77 InvGrwth p 12.78 -1.06 MdCpVal p 21.77 -2.07 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pn 11.83 +.07 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 22.16 -2.11 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n 11.77 +.07 HighYld r 8.01 -.19 MtgBacked 11.42 +.01 ShtDurBond 11.03 +.01 JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 21.97 -2.09 SmCap 35.41 -3.34 USEquity n 9.60 -.79 USREstate n 15.00 -2.09 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 35.21 -3.18 CoreBond n 11.76 +.06 CorePlusBd n 8.28 -.01 EmMkEqSl 22.10 -1.84 EqIndx 27.25 -2.10 HighYld 8.02 -.18 IntmdTFBd n 11.12 +.11 IntlValSel 12.63 -1.28 IntrdAmer 22.00 -1.98 LgCapGr 20.55 -1.78 MkExpIdx n 10.02 -1.15 ShtDurBdSel 11.03 +.01 TxAwRRet n 10.34 -.01 USLCCrPls n 19.39 -1.57 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 26.37 -1.40 Janus S Shrs: Forty 30.95 -3.09 Overseas t 39.83 -4.21 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 24.67 -1.28 Contrarian T 12.31 -1.29 EnterprT 54.77 -5.07 GlbSel T 10.22 -1.18 Grw&IncT n 29.03 -2.84 HiYldT r 8.96 -.23 Janus T 27.29 -2.63 OverseasT r 39.97 -4.22 PerkMCVal T 21.51 -1.75 PerkSCVal T 22.63 -1.81 ResearchT n 27.70 -2.70 ShTmBdT 3.09 -.01 Twenty T 60.50 -6.08 WrldW T r 42.23 -4.17 Jensen I 25.42 -1.64 Jensen J 25.40 -1.64 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.77 -.03 LgCpEqA 23.46 -2.22 StrIncA p 6.72 -.10 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 11.55 -1.06 LSBalance 12.52 -.73 LS Conserv 12.83 -.26 LSGrowth 12.25 -.96 LS Moder 12.52 -.46 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 22.88 -3.08 LSV ValEq n 12.68 -1.18 Laudus Funds: IntFxInInst r 12.58 -.08 IntlMsterS r 17.90 -1.85

+3.4 +8.1 +3.8 +5.0 +14.6 +11.6 +7.4 +4.5

0.0 +15.4 +16.9 -3.1 +10.8 -1.6 +13.1 +19.8







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+4.9 +23.9 +8.3


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SmCapVal 29.98 -3.90 +6.8 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 12.99 -1.10 +8.2 MITA 18.43 -1.46 +7.1 MIGA 14.97 -1.04 +13.6 BondA 13.68 -.02 +8.1 EmGrA 40.41 -3.30 +12.8 GrAllA 13.60 -.92 +9.6 IntNwDA 20.97 -1.83 +9.5 IntlValA 24.58 -1.75 +9.7 ModAllA 13.28 -.64 +8.8 MuHiA t 7.53 +.09 +5.1 ResBondA 10.72 +.05 +6.3 RschA 23.80 -1.97 +8.7 ReschIntA 14.67 -1.33 +8.6 TotRA 13.82 -.54 +5.6 UtilA 16.43 -1.24 +11.7 ValueA 21.76 -1.43 +6.2 MFS Funds C: ValueC 21.55 -1.42 +5.4 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 21.56 -1.87 +9.8 ResrchBdI n 10.72 +.04 +6.4 ReInT 15.16 -1.36 +8.9 ValueI 21.86 -1.43 +6.4 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 17.29 -1.60 +7.5 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA 5.88 -.08 +9.0 LgCpGrA p 6.89 -.63 +13.0 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 30.28 -2.50 +6.7 ICAP SelEq 32.67 -2.53 +5.5 S&P500Idx 27.89 -2.15 +8.2 Mairs & Power: Growth n 66.78 -4.63 +3.4 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.67 -.01 +5.0 TmSqMCpGI n12.99 -1.33 +4.6 Bond n 26.77 +.09 +9.5 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 8.15 -.73 +4.3 Marsico Funds: Focus p 17.30 -1.53 +10.8 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 13.74 -.79 +6.3 AsianG&IInv 17.25 -.89 +7.3 China Inv 26.90 -2.19 -0.8 IndiaInv r 19.49 -.90 +0.8 PacTigerInv 23.25 -1.53 +11.5 MergerFd n 15.59 -.45 +0.8 Meridian Funds: Growth 41.53 -3.49 +12.7 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 10.41 -.26 +7.9 LowDurBd 8.61 -.02 +4.9 TotRetBd 10.54 +.03 +6.2 TotalRetBondI10.53 +.02 +6.4 MontagGr I 23.95 -1.37 +11.2 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 36.77 -2.96 +24.8 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 25.02 -1.91 +4.9 IntlEqI n 13.11 -1.13 +4.6 IntlEqP np 12.94 -1.12 +4.4 MCapGrI n 37.48 -3.66 +19.7 MCapGrP p 36.27 -3.54 +19.4 SmlCoGrI n 13.11 -1.08 +17.7 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 26.81 -2.79 +12.9 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 27.40 -2.84 +13.2 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 11.77 -.90 +4.4 EuropZ 19.77 -1.74 -3.1 GblDiscovA 27.66 -2.10 +1.5 GlbDiscC 27.34 -2.07 +0.8 GlbDiscZ 28.04 -2.12 +1.9 QuestZ 17.14 -1.08 +4.8 SharesZ 19.77 -1.53 +3.4 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 6.91 -.68 +2.9 NwBdIdxI n 11.64 +.08 +4.9 S&P500Instl n10.07 -.78 +8.5 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 8.75 -.63 +6.3 IDMod 9.15 -.47 +5.6 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 32.61 -2.85 +15.4 GenesInstl 45.16 -3.94 +15.6 Guardn n 14.12 -1.19 +10.0 Partner n 24.93 -2.75 +2.9 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 46.73 -4.08 +15.3 Nicholas Group: Nichol n 42.07 -3.67 +12.9 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.83 +.09 +4.8 EmgMEqIdx 11.87 -.95 NA

+5.2 -1.0 -0.5 +8.3 +37.6 +5.8 +8.2 +10.7 +0.9 +14.4 +18.1 +29.9 +1.0 -7.6 +7.1 +8.5 -3.3 -5.4 +11.6 +30.5 -6.8 -2.5 +2.1 +30.0 +5.5 -0.4 +1.3 -1.0 +1.5 +30.8 +7.4 +33.1 -5.0 -0.2 +39.7 +22.8 +28.0 +27.2 +42.1 +9.1 +24.4 +43.9 +17.3 +37.0 +37.8 +0.8 +25.5 +2.8 -6.7 -7.4 +33.4 +32.4 +20.2 +4.4 +5.3 -5.7 -2.3 +4.8 +2.6 +5.8 +6.1 -3.3 -12.0 +22.4 -0.7 +1.9 +6.0 +2.7 +3.5 -0.7 -8.4 +2.6 +17.0 +22.5 NA

IntlDivA 11.38 -.94 IntGrow p 26.98 -2.65 LtdTrmMu 14.52 +.05 MnStFdA 30.41 -2.31 MainStrOpA p11.64 -.88 MnStSCpA p 18.76 -2.24 RisingDivA 15.04 -1.15 SenFltRtA 8.27 -.06 S&MdCpVlA 29.60 -3.40 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 13.62 -1.05 S&MdCpVlB 25.27 -2.90 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 31.36 -2.61 GblStrIncoC 4.30 -.07 IntlBondC 6.72 -.06 LtdTmMuC t 14.47 +.06 RisingDivC p 13.57 -1.05 SenFltRtC 8.28 -.06 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 25.69 -1.07 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.29 +.02 LtdNYC t 3.27 +.02 RoNtMuC t 6.98 +.08 RoMu A p 15.79 +.25 RoMu C p 15.76 +.24 RcNtlMuA 7.00 +.08 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 43.77 -3.68 CommStratY 3.62 -.22 DevMktY 32.43 -2.70 IntlBdY 6.74 -.06 IntlGrowY 26.89 -2.64 MainStSCY 19.74 -2.35 ValueY 20.70 -1.90 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 25.33 -2.30 StratIncome 11.66 -.12 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 17.49 -1.48 LgVEqtyP 15.80 -1.30 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 8.65 -.43 RelRetAd p 12.01 -.01 ShtTmAd p 9.88 -.01 TotRetAd n 11.08 -.02 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 10.94 -.14 AllAsset 12.36 -.25 CommodRR 8.76 -.43 DevLocMk r 10.94 -.15 DiverInco 11.59 -.10 EmMktsBd 11.39 ... FltgInc r 8.76 -.17 FrgnBdUnd r 11.35 -.09 FrgnBd n 10.68 +.05 HiYld n 9.20 -.21 InvGradeCp 10.78 -.03 LowDur n 10.49 -.03 LTUSG n 11.48 +.41 ModDur n 10.84 -.02 RERRStg r 4.67 -.64 RealReturn 12.50 +.13 RealRetInstl 12.01 -.01 ShortT 9.88 -.01 StksPlus 8.05 -.65 TotRet n 11.08 -.02 TR II n 10.60 ... TRIII n 9.76 -.05 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 10.88 -.13 All Asset p 12.26 -.25 CommodRR p 8.61 -.43 HiYldA 9.20 -.21 LowDurA 10.49 -.03 RealRetA p 12.01 -.01 ShortTrmA p 9.88 -.01 TotRtA 11.08 -.02 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.20 -.21 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.77 -.14 AllAssetC t 12.12 -.24 CommRR p 8.43 -.42 LwDurC nt 10.49 -.03 RealRetC p 12.01 -.01 TotRtC t 11.08 -.02 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 8.64 -.42 LowDurat p 10.49 -.03 RealRtn p 12.01 -.01 TotlRtn p 11.08 -.02 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.93 -.14 CommdtyRR 8.75 -.43 EmgLocalP 11.07 -.06 RealRtnP 12.01 -.01 TotRtnP 11.08 -.02 Parnassus Funds:

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-5.6 -7.8

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-6.6 -53.9 +24.0 +23.6 +4.5 +4.5 -4.3

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NA NA NA +8.5 +38.6 +34.1 +13.2 +37.1 +30.4 +34.9 NE +19.4 +39.1 +30.3 +18.2 +36.2 +26.0 +9.5 +2.5 +33.0 +30.7 +33.3

NA NA NA +8.0 +3.2 +10.1 +1.2 +4.9

NA NA NA +33.5 +18.0 +24.3 +8.4 +31.3

+8.2 +33.9 NA NA NA NA NA NA +2.8 +16.6 +9.6 +22.5 +4.2 +28.4 NA NA +3.2 +18.3 +10.2 +24.5 +5.1 +31.9 NA NA NA NA +12.0 +33.0 +10.5 +25.6 +5.3 +32.6

IntStk n 13.32 -1.19 LatAm n 46.49 -5.26 MdTxFr n 10.54 +.16 MediaTl n 51.84 -4.25 MidCap n 54.58 -5.85 MCapVal n 22.14 -2.44 NewAm n 31.38 -2.70 N Asia n 18.75 -1.27 NewEra n 47.08 -6.41 NwHrzn n 32.90 -3.36 NewInco n 9.68 +.04 OverSea SF r 7.95 -.77 PSBal n 18.62 -1.10 PSGrow n 22.24 -1.73 PSInco n 15.90 -.65 RealEst n 17.21 -2.21 R2005 n 11.36 -.45 R2010 n 15.24 -.72 R2015 11.72 -.65 Retire2020 n 16.06 -1.04 R2025 11.68 -.84 R2030 n 16.65 -1.31 R2035 n 11.73 -.98 R2040 n 16.67 -1.42 R2045 n 11.12 -.93 Ret Income n 12.95 -.47 SciTch n 25.61 -2.27 ST Bd n 4.86 -.01 SmCapStk n 32.26 -3.89 SmCapVal n 33.95 -3.10 SpecGr 16.88 -1.50 SpecIn n 12.43 -.19 SumMuInt n 11.52 +.12 TxFree n 9.95 +.15 TxFrHY n 10.82 +.16 TxFrSI n 5.65 +.02 R2050 n 9.33 -.79 Value n 21.81 -2.11 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 15.33 -2.18 Growth r 14.26 -1.73 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.68 +.02 DivIntlInst 9.52 -.96 HighYldA p 7.89 -.17 HiYld In 11.01 -.29 Intl I Inst 10.71 -1.20 IntlGrthInst 8.35 -.95 LgCGr2In 8.02 -.62 LgLGI In 9.04 -.75 LgCV3 In 9.50 -.86 LgCV1 In 10.06 -.79 LgGrIn 7.68 -.66 LgCpIndxI 8.47 -.65 LgCValIn 8.90 -.84 LT2010In 11.22 -.47 LfTm2020In 11.43 -.74 LT2030In 11.23 -.84 LT2040In 11.32 -.93 MidCGIII In 10.05 -1.22 MidCV1 In 11.97 -1.35 PreSecs In 9.90 -.15 RealEstSecI 15.94 -2.16 SGI In 10.21 -1.26 SmCV2 In 8.79 -1.02 SAMBalA 12.41 -.67 SAMGrA p 13.04 -.96 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 16.32 -1.70 GrowthA 17.97 -1.60 HiYldA p 5.47 -.12 MidCpGrA 26.47 -2.56 NatResA 50.54 -7.03 STCorpBdA 11.54 -.01 SmallCoA p 19.05 -2.08 2020FocA 15.42 -1.46 UtilityA 10.06 -.79 Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 27.48 -2.65 SmallCoZ 19.96 -2.14 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 10.61 -.60 AAGthA p 11.71 -.95 CATxA p 7.78 +.13 DvrInA p 7.90 -.12 EqInA p 14.16 -1.26 GeoBalA 11.73 -.49 GrInA p 12.39 -1.13 GlblHlthA 42.85 -5.21 HiYdA p 7.62 -.21 IntlEq p 18.74 -2.01 InvA p 12.12 -1.00 MultiCpGr 47.13 -5.29 NYTxA p 8.51 +.11 TxExA p 8.54 +.11 USGvA p 14.39 +.02 VoyA p 20.52 -2.28 Putnam Funds C: DivInc t 7.79 -.13 RS Funds:

+5.0 -5.3 +4.0 +17.5 +11.2 +5.4 +12.4 +8.8 +10.8 +22.2 +4.6 +5.5 +8.3 +8.9 +7.3 +8.9 +7.1 +7.4 +7.9 +8.1 +8.1 +8.3 +8.3 +8.3 +8.3 +6.3 +15.9 +2.0 +14.0 +11.0 +8.8 +6.5 +4.1 +3.7 +4.7 +2.8 +8.3 +4.8

-1.9 +2.5 +19.5 +36.4 +14.8 +12.1 +10.6 +41.9 -12.9 +26.9 +25.7 -6.0 +12.8 +5.8 +16.5 +2.0 +14.7 +12.7 +11.3 +9.4 +7.7 +6.2 +5.4 +5.3 +5.3 +14.7 +18.1 +13.2 +23.7 +7.2 +3.4 +24.3 +18.7 +18.3 +17.0 +14.0 +5.1 -3.2

+7.3 +25.6 +4.1 +7.9 +7.6 +7.4 +9.4 +9.3 +4.1 +5.8 +10.6 +14.4 +3.6 +5.1 +8.5 +8.5 +6.6 +8.7 +7.8 +8.0 +8.0 +14.7 +6.2 +9.2 +6.5 +18.6 +8.4 +6.6 +6.6

+27.9 -13.5 +34.7 +47.0 -16.7 -21.0 +1.8 +15.7 -10.2 -10.5 -7.6 -0.7 -7.4 +9.1 +5.4 +2.9 +0.4 +6.8 +5.7 +41.0 +4.2 +15.4 +7.0 +9.4 +1.8

+8.7 +14.5 +9.6 +11.9 +12.4 +3.5 +12.4 +11.8 +8.7

+1.1 +11.1 +37.1 +10.4 +2.0 +21.1 +9.0 +1.6 -10.2

+12.3 +11.5 +12.9 +10.0 +7.1 +6.2 +3.7 +6.0 +5.7 +6.2 +3.9 +1.8 +8.8 +5.8 +7.2 +9.7 +3.4 +4.3 +4.9 NA

+10.2 +3.5 +17.3 +23.8 +3.1 -7.5 -0.7 -3.2 +34.0 -17.8 +1.8 +0.2 +16.3 +17.6 +34.7 NA

+5.2 +20.9



1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

CoreEqVIP 33.74 -3.39 +1.7 -5.3 EmgMktA 23.21 -2.43 -1.4 +7.8 RSNatRes np 35.33 -3.92 +14.3 +4.9 RSPartners 30.29 -2.86 +10.1 +8.7 Value Fd 22.94 -2.57 +2.3 -1.1 Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 30.55 -4.03 +12.5 -9.6 SmMCpInst 31.34 -4.14 +12.8 -9.0 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.10 ... +1.6 +9.8 HighYldI 9.78 -.23 +10.4 +30.8 IntmBondI 10.71 +.07 +4.0 +23.4 LgCpValEqI 11.88 -.97 +5.6 +3.3 MdCValEqI 10.73 -1.14 +6.4 +20.4 SmCpValI 12.73 -1.24 +8.9 +17.7 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 16.72 -1.78 +16.5 +23.1 MicroCapI n 16.35 -1.57 +15.1 +21.2 OpptyI r 10.50 -1.29 +6.4 +12.2 PennMuI rn 10.96 -1.06 +11.7 +8.0 PremierI nr 19.82 -1.72 +19.0 +15.1 SpeclEqInv r 19.30 -1.61 +7.5 +16.6 TotRetI r 12.36 -1.07 +9.2 +6.7 ValuSvc t 11.74 -1.31 +14.5 +7.4 ValPlusSvc 12.22 -1.19 +6.9 -1.9 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 19.14 -1.76 +5.4 +11.0 GlobEq 8.42 -.77 +7.5 -4.0 IntlDevMkt 29.21 -3.09 +1.8 NS RESec 33.83 -3.93 +1.3 -7.0 StratBd x 11.04 -.01 +6.2 NS USCoreEq 26.09 -2.23 +7.3 NS USQuan 28.21 -2.40 +11.1 NS Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 29.24 -3.09 +1.9 -15.2 StratBd x 10.91 -.01 +6.4 +29.6 USCoreEq 26.09 -2.24 +7.4 -6.1 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 10.17 -.56 +6.4 +8.1 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 10.08 -.56 +5.5 +5.7 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 25.26 -.16 +4.9 -0.7 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 11.13 +.06 +6.7 +32.2 EmMktDbt n 11.57 +.05 +9.6 +38.8 EmgMkt np 10.85 -1.02 +1.8 +4.9 HiYld n 7.40 -.14 +11.4 +38.2 IntMuniA 11.36 +.12 +4.2 +18.8 IntlEqA n 8.19 -.88 +3.7 -24.0 LgCGroA n 21.23 -1.62 +12.0 +2.2 LgCValA n 15.22 -1.27 +5.6 -5.4 S&P500E n 32.93 -2.54 +8.5 -0.7 TaxMgdLC 11.54 -.93 +7.8 -3.3 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 20.87 -1.99 +5.8 +2.9 SP500 n 19.72 -1.52 +8.4 -0.6 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 16.01 -1.43 +7.6 -3.8 DivEqtySel 12.35 -.92 +7.7 -0.3 FunUSLInst r 9.09 -.76 +6.9 +11.6 IntlSS r 16.31 -1.55 +3.1 -13.2 1000Inv r 35.65 -2.94 +8.5 +0.2 S&P Sel n 18.87 -1.45 +8.5 -0.1 SmCapSel 19.60 -2.29 +11.3 +10.8 TotBond 9.46 +.06 +4.5 +15.3 TSM Sel r 21.83 -1.84 +9.3 +2.3 Scout Funds: Intl 30.08 -2.88 +4.6 -1.0 Security Funds: MidCapValA 29.89 -3.25 +3.7 +15.7 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 38.78 -2.96 +5.8 -3.6 AmShsS p 38.73 -2.96 +5.5 -4.5 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 30.25 -2.35 +9.0 +0.6 SmCoA p 7.67 -.75 +15.7 +11.8 Sequoia n 131.90 -11.98 +11.9 +12.2 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.34 -.04 +4.2 +18.0 Sound Shore: SoundShore n 28.82 -2.97 +2.7 -13.9 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 9.63 -.01 +0.6 +4.2 St FarmAssoc: Balan n 52.89 -1.99 +5.0 +8.8 Gwth n 50.10 -3.41 +5.7 -0.5 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.34 +.01 +1.1 +11.4 IbbotsBalSv p 12.05 -.69 +5.5 NS TARGET: SmCapVal n 19.46 -1.90 +9.8 +9.8 TCW Funds: EmMktInc 8.93 -.05 +14.0 +60.8 SmlCapGr 26.14 -3.52 +9.6 +18.0 TotlRetBdI 9.92 +.02 +7.0 +37.5 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN p 10.26 +.02 +6.8 +36.3 TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 14.56 -.61 +2.8 +11.5 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.63 +.07 +5.0 NS BondInst 10.68 +.05 +4.9 +22.8 EqIdxInst 9.13 -.78 +9.1 +1.1 Gr&IncInst 8.75 -.80 +10.2 +1.5 IntlEqIInst 15.54 -1.52 +3.2 -11.4 IntlEqInst 8.84 -.98 +6.1 -6.9 IntlEqRet 9.10 -1.01 +5.9 -7.6 LgCVl Inst 11.89 -1.23 +3.1 0.0 LC2040Ret 10.43 -.90 +7.7 +0.8 MdCVlRet 15.78 -1.87 +7.5 +1.0 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 12.96 -.85 +9.1 +13.5 ForEqS 18.99 -1.74 +2.2 -6.8 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 15.80 -1.53 +6.5 -3.7 REValInst r 22.04 -1.92 +7.4 -0.8 SmCapInst 20.07 -1.61 +10.4 -7.1 ValueInst 48.01 -3.76 +7.0 +1.8 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 24.59 -2.46 +4.4 -4.6 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 26.16 -2.61 +5.2 -2.4 IncBuildA t 18.17 -1.04 +6.9 +16.2 IncBuildC p 18.18 -1.03 +6.3 +14.1 IntlValue I 26.75 -2.66 +5.6 -1.2 LtdMunA p 14.38 +.08 +4.0 +16.8 LtTMuniI 14.38 +.08 +4.3 +17.9 ValueA t 31.24 -3.55 +2.3 +1.4 ValueI 31.85 -3.61 +2.8 +2.7 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 20.75 -1.87 +5.0 -8.8 MuniBd 11.30 +.18 +4.0 +18.0 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 26.00 -3.04 +4.7 +10.8 Gold t 82.15 -4.16 +23.9 +112.2 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 14.11 -1.24 +21.0 +30.1 SelGrowth 10.02 -.88 +20.0 +27.0 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 11.52 -.58 +6.7 +9.3 AsAlModGr p 11.45 -.80 +6.1 +2.6 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 11.38 -.80 +5.5 +0.7 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 11.45 -.58 +6.0 +7.4 Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx p 8.03 -.62 +8.4 -0.7 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.52 -1.67 +3.6 +10.4 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 31.55 -3.02 +11.3 -1.2 CornstStr n 22.40 -1.13 NA NA Gr&Inc n 14.07 -1.17 +6.4 -3.9 HYldOpp n 8.43 -.17 +11.6 +41.7 IncStk n 11.58 -.95 +8.9 -4.6 Income n 13.12 +.07 +6.7 +28.6 IntTerBd n 10.62 +.02 +10.3 +37.0 Intl n 23.33 -2.24 +6.4 -0.2 PrecMM 39.10 -1.77 +14.7 +76.9 S&P Idx n 17.97 -1.39 +8.4 -0.8 S&P Rewrd 17.98 -1.38 +8.5 -0.4 ShtTBnd n 9.20 ... +2.8 +17.4 TxEIT n 13.13 +.16 +5.0 +20.3 TxELT n 13.00 +.24 +4.9 +18.9 TxESh n 10.79 +.03 +3.4 +12.6 VALIC : ForgnValu 8.75 -.88 +3.5 -2.7 IntlEqty 5.99 -.61 +2.2 -12.9 MidCapIdx 19.22 -2.24 +10.4 +9.5 StockIndex 23.88 -1.84 +8.3 -1.0 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 48.26 -6.69 +17.0 +3.6 InInvGldA 22.41 -1.03 +20.5 +88.7 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 52.32 -4.03 +5.0 -5.8 BalAdml n 21.07 -.96 +8.1 +12.4 CAITAdm n 11.18 +.13 +4.5 +17.2 CALTAdm 11.23 +.17 +4.3 +16.3 CpOpAdl n 68.81 -7.59 +2.3 -1.0 EM Adm nr 36.56 -3.33 +5.1 +9.7 Energy n 119.86 -14.78 +16.1 -3.7 EqIncAdml 41.93 -2.42 +10.7 +4.3 EuropAdml 57.95 -6.15 +2.1 -15.1 ExplAdml 63.46 -7.85 +12.7 +7.4 ExntdAdm n 38.36 -4.60 +11.1 +8.6 500Adml n 110.65 -8.52 +8.6 0.0 GNMA Adm n 11.06 +.05 +5.5 +25.8 GroIncAdm 41.57 -2.99 +9.0 -3.1 GrwthAdml n 30.55 -2.52 +12.4 +5.6 HlthCare n 53.69 -3.78 +13.4 +12.4 HiYldCp n 5.71 -.11 +9.2 +33.6 InflProAd n 27.43 +.05 +11.2 +20.9 ITBondAdml 11.71 +.09 +7.1 +30.9 ITsryAdml n 11.85 +.09 +5.4 +23.4 IntlGrAdml 57.48 -5.97 +6.3 -1.0 ITAdml n 13.80 +.16 +4.2 +18.5 ITCoAdmrl 10.16 +.04 +7.2 +31.1 LtdTrmAdm 11.15 +.03 +2.5 +11.6 LTGrAdml 9.98 +.22 +11.0 +42.1 LTsryAdml 12.00 +.47 +7.5 +28.7 LT Adml n 11.14 +.16 +4.4 +18.0 MCpAdml n 86.44 -9.72 +10.2 +9.1 MorgAdm 53.20 -5.27 +11.2 +2.2 MuHYAdml n 10.55 +.16 +4.7 +19.4 NJLTAd n 11.72 +.15 +3.4 +16.8 NYLTAd m 11.24 +.16 +4.1 +17.6 PrmCap r 64.69 -5.22 +7.8 +1.2 PacifAdml 65.19 -5.44 +5.4 -2.1 PALTAdm n 11.20 +.16 +4.3 +17.7 REITAdml r 75.82 -10.69 +6.9 +0.2 STsryAdml 10.82 +.01 +1.8 +10.3 STBdAdml n 10.69 +.01 +2.7 +15.1 ShtTrmAdm 15.95 +.02 +1.3 +7.0 STFedAdm 10.91 +.02 +2.0 +13.8 STIGrAdm 10.78 -.01 +3.2 +16.2 SmlCapAdml n32.25 -3.79 +11.1 +10.0 TxMCap r 60.18 -5.02 +9.4 +1.2 TxMGrInc r 53.80 -4.14 +8.6 -0.2 TtlBdAdml n 10.91 +.08 +5.1 +23.9 TotStkAdm n 30.00 -2.55 +9.4 +2.0 ValueAdml n 19.56 -1.55 +5.6 -3.6 WellslAdm n 53.52 -.78 +8.0 +25.3 WelltnAdm n 52.60 -2.36 +6.3 +12.0 WindsorAdm n41.39 -4.02 +4.0 -0.8 WdsrIIAdm 43.43 -3.28 +6.8 -1.8 TaxMngdIntl rn10.87 -1.07 +3.0 -11.2 TaxMgdSC r 25.67 -2.64 +12.5 +7.1 Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 19.39 -1.77 +9.1 +2.1 FTAlWldIn r 17.45 -1.67 +3.9 -6.1

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

AssetA n 23.31 -1.79 +4.9 CAIT n 11.18 +.13 +4.4 CapOpp n 29.78 -3.29 +2.2 Convt n 12.54 -.79 +6.4 DivAppInv n 20.40 -1.23 +9.0 DividendGro 14.15 -.78 +9.9 Energy 63.82 -7.87 +16.0 EqInc n 20.00 -1.16 +10.6 Explorer n 68.14 -8.43 +12.6 GNMA n 11.06 +.05 +5.4 GlobEq n 16.93 -1.60 +7.5 GroInc n 25.46 -1.83 +8.9 HYCorp n 5.71 -.11 +9.1 HlthCare n 127.20 -8.96 +13.3 InflaPro n 13.97 +.03 +11.1 IntlExplr n 15.08 -1.64 +6.3 IntlGr 18.06 -1.87 +6.2 IntlVal n 29.61 -2.82 +0.9 ITI Grade 10.16 +.04 +7.1 ITTsry n 11.85 +.09 +5.3 LIFECon n 16.17 -.59 +5.6 LIFEGro n 21.11 -1.56 +7.0 LIFEInc n 14.13 -.26 +5.0 LIFEMod n 19.09 -1.04 +6.6 LTInGrade n 9.98 +.22 +10.8 LTTsry n 12.00 +.47 +7.4 MidCapGro 18.24 -1.97 +15.4 MidCpGrIn n 23.15 -2.75 +14.7 Morgan n 17.15 -1.70 +11.1 MuHY n 10.55 +.16 +4.6 MuInt n 13.80 +.16 +4.2 MuLtd n 11.15 +.03 +2.4 MuLong n 11.14 +.16 +4.3 MuShrt n 15.95 +.02 +1.2 PrecMtlsMin r23.74 -2.50 +19.9 PrmCpCore rn13.07 -1.13 +7.9 Prmcp r 62.32 -5.03 +7.7 SelValu r 17.65 -1.62 +6.6 STAR n 18.68 -.96 +7.0 STIGrade 10.78 -.01 +3.1 STFed n 10.91 +.02 +1.9 STTsry n 10.82 +.01 +1.7 StratEq n 17.60 -2.05 +12.8 TgtRet2005 12.03 -.28 +7.5 TgtRetInc 11.44 -.25 +7.1 TgtRet2010 22.52 -.81 +7.8 TgtRet2015 12.35 -.58 +7.4 TgtRet2020 21.78 -1.18 +7.4 TgtRet2025 12.34 -.76 +7.6 TgRet2030 21.04 -1.45 +7.8 TgtRet2035 12.60 -.96 +7.9 TgtRe2040 20.65 -1.61 +7.7 TgtRet2050 n 20.55 -1.61 +7.7 TgtRe2045 n 12.97 -1.01 +7.7 USGro n 17.82 -1.51 +12.3 Wellsly n 22.09 -.32 +8.0 Welltn n 30.45 -1.37 +6.2 Wndsr n 12.27 -1.19 +3.9 WndsII n 24.47 -1.85 +6.7 Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr 97.67 -9.61 NS EmMkInPl nr 92.56 -8.42 NS ExtMkt I n 94.68 -11.35 NS MidCpIstPl n 94.18 -10.59 NS SmCapInPl n 93.10 -10.93 NS TotIntAdm nr 24.53 -2.38 NS TotIntlInst nr 98.14 -9.54 NS TotIntlIP nr 98.15 -9.54 NS TotIntSig nr 29.43 -2.86 NS 500 n 110.64 -8.52 +8.5 Balanced n 21.07 -.96 +7.9 DevMkt n 9.44 -.93 +3.0 EMkt n 27.80 -2.53 +4.9 Europe n 24.85 -2.64 +1.9 Extend n 38.31 -4.59 +10.9 Growth n 30.55 -2.52 +12.3 ITBond n 11.71 +.09 +6.9 LTBond n 12.95 +.38 +9.9 MidCap 19.03 -2.14 +10.1 REIT r 17.77 -2.50 +6.8 SmCap n 32.20 -3.78 +11.0 SmlCpGrow 20.64 -2.54 +16.0 SmlCapVal 14.58 -1.63 +6.1 STBond n 10.69 +.01 +2.6 TotBond n 10.91 +.08 +5.0 TotlIntl n 14.66 -1.43 +3.4 TotStk n 29.99 -2.55 +9.2 Value n 19.55 -1.56 +5.4 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.07 -.96 +8.0 DevMktInst n 9.37 -.93 +3.2 EmMktInst n 27.82 -2.53 +5.2 ExtIn n 38.36 -4.59 +11.1 FTAllWldI r 87.58 -8.37 +4.1 GrowthInstl 30.55 -2.52 +12.5 InfProtInst n 11.17 +.02 +11.1 InstIdx n 109.90 -8.47 +8.6 InsPl n 109.91 -8.46 +8.7 InstTStIdx n 27.13 -2.31 +9.4 InstTStPlus 27.14 -2.30 +9.4 LTBdInst n 12.95 +.38 +10.0 MidCapInstl n 19.10 -2.14 +10.3 REITInst r 11.74 -1.65 +7.0 STIGrInst 10.78 -.01 +3.2 SmCpIn n 32.25 -3.79 +11.1 SmlCapGrI n 20.69 -2.55 +16.2 TBIst n 10.91 +.08 +5.1 TSInst n 30.00 -2.55 +9.4 ValueInstl n 19.55 -1.56 +5.6 Vanguard Signal: BalancSgl n 20.84 -.95 +8.0 ExtMktSgl n 32.95 -3.95 +11.0 500Sgl n 91.40 -7.04 +8.6 GroSig n 28.29 -2.33 +12.5 ITBdSig n 11.71 +.09 +7.1 MidCapIdx n 27.28 -3.06 +10.3 REITSig r 20.24 -2.85 +7.0 STBdIdx n 10.69 +.01 +2.7 SmCapSig n 29.06 -3.41 +11.1 TotalBdSgl n 10.91 +.08 +5.1 TotStkSgnl n 28.95 -2.46 +9.3 ValueSig n 20.35 -1.61 +5.6 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 10.15 -1.15 +1.8 EqtyInc n 8.34 -.66 +6.9 Growth n 8.20 -.72 +6.8 Grow&Inc n 9.23 -.75 +7.6 Intl n 9.10 -.82 +7.1 MPLgTmGr n 20.70 -1.42 +6.2 MPTradGrth n21.72 -1.18 +5.9 Victory Funds: DvsStkA 14.17 -1.32 +4.9 Virtus Funds: EmgMktI 9.12 -.52 +14.1 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.85 -.04 +7.3 WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth 13.10 -1.37 +2.8 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 20.29 -2.17 +2.6 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 7.24 -.64 +10.0 AssetS p 9.27 -.87 +10.5 Bond 6.40 +.03 +4.2 CoreInvA 5.88 -.50 +14.0 HighInc 7.06 -.14 +11.4 NwCcptA p 10.65 -1.12 +15.9 ScTechA 9.94 -1.01 +6.6 VanguardA 7.89 -.65 +10.1 Wasatch: IncEqty 12.79 -.98 +4.0 SmCapGrth 37.63 -3.45 +18.3 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco I 12.48 -.02 +2.8 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.17 -.43 NA EmgMktA p 21.40 -1.65 +8.9 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 12.94 +.06 +5.7 AssetAll 12.24 -.43 NA Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 12.02 -.43 NA Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.77 -.42 NA Wells Fargo Adv : GrowthInv n 32.87 -2.95 +22.1 OpptntyInv n 35.50 -3.93 +6.4 STMunInv n 9.99 +.02 +3.2 SCapValInv p 29.10 -3.04 +3.2 UlStMuInc 4.83 ... +1.5 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 12.93 +.06 +6.0 CapGroI 15.44 -1.52 +10.6 DJTar2020I 13.80 -.51 +7.1 DJTar2030I 14.01 -.89 +7.6 Growth 35.32 -3.17 +22.7 IntlBondI 12.29 -.05 +11.0 UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.8 Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 34.45 -3.09 +22.5 Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.83 +.01 +1.7 Westcore: PlusBd 11.00 +.04 +5.6 Western Asset: CrPlusBdF1 p 11.09 +.04 +6.8 CorePlus I 11.09 +.04 +7.1 Core I 11.88 +.07 +8.2 William Blair N: IntlGthN 19.81 -2.12 +2.3 Wintergreen t 14.08 -.79 +13.4 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 16.59 -.84 +8.6 Focused 17.72 -.85 +7.9

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Calendar Continued from G1 So much of our social and professional lives are determined by the systems we use to keep track of them. With more people converting to electronic calendars or hovering between paper and PDA, how we construct and coordinate our schedules is in flux. And no matter how synchronized our intertwined lives have become, a certain amount of calendar clashing is inevitable. Electronic calendar users (“normal people,” my husband calls them) can be dismissive of their paper forebears. “You lose a paper calendar and it’s gone,” said Ayelet Waldman, a novelist who syncs her iCal among her husband and five children with the zeal of the converted. The night of her wedding she lost her Filofax, and “It was so traumatizing that as soon as there was an electronic option, I switched over.” Paper, she said, “is horse and buggy. “I have a friend who’s still on paper. I think it’s silly.” “There’s absolutely nothing anyone could say to get me to switch,” said Dany Levy, founder of Daily Candy and a faithful Filofax keeper since high school. “People are shocked. Here I am a entrepreneur, I should be on the bleeding edge of hip technology, yet I use a form of scheduling that dates to the dinosaurs.” But according to “An Exploratory Study of Personal Calendar Use,” a 2008 paper from Virginia Tech, the march of electronic calendaring is swift and inevitable: “With the increased use of mobile devices, more and more calendaring tasks are performed off the desktop computer.” Three years later, the study is already a relic, according to one of its authors, Manuel PerezQuinones, an associate professor of computer science. “That was before smartphones, before Google calendar, back when you still had to plug in your PDA to sync,” Perez-Quinones said. “It was a whole different monster.” Paper hasn’t totally disappeared, he said, “but the desk and office calendar is on its way out.”


Nelson George, a cultural critic, filmmaker and producer, uses his datebook in New York. “I’ve got an iPad, an iPod, I’m on Twitter and Facebook and I’m talking on my BlackBerry now. But that’s enough. I’m an old-school paper calendar person.”

Ed Alcock / New York Times News Service

The Filofax of Dany Levy, founder of Daily Candy. “There’s absolutely nothing anyone could say to get me to switch. People are shocked. Here I am a entrepreneur, I should be on the bleeding edge of hip technology, yet I use a form of scheduling that dates to the dinosaurs.”

Robert Wright New York Times News Service

monogrammed in orange, gold, burgundy and blue. There’s something inherently appealing about its physicality, he said. “I am always doodling and sketching and making insane little micro notes to myself.” Elizabeth Beier, executive editor at St. Martin’s Press, has kept the same agenda since the mid-’80s, when she bought it in London at the Filofax boutique. “I have the standard size with a cover that used to be green and a handsome little snap that has since rotted off,” she said. “I feel like it’s lived with me so long that it’s earned its decrepitude.” For many would-be diarists, the annual inserts serve as a substitute journal, often filed on a bookshelf like a set of 19thcentury memoirs. A similar diary stored in the recesses of a computer hard drive or afloat somewhere on the cloud feels decidedly less real. Lorin Stein, editor of the Paris Review, is on his 10th New Yorker desk calendar. “I can look up exactly what I did in the last 10 years,” he said with pride. At night, Stein leaves his calendar at work (“back in the world of obligation,” he said).

The great divide

Paper people This kind of prediction strikes terror in paper people. Yet there isn’t necessarily a correlation between a commitment to technology and a choice of calendar. “I’ve got an iPad, an iPod, I’m on Twitter and Facebook and I’m talking on my BlackBerry now,” Nelson George, a cultural critic, filmmaker and producer, said in a phone interview. “But that’s enough. I’m an old-school paper calendar person.” George uses a datebook that fits in his back pocket. “People make comments about it,” he said. “They show me their little technology. But then they sit there tapping on their device, and by the time they’ve gone through all the log-ins and downloading, I’ve already flipped the page.” Though it may be counterintuitive (electronic calendar keepers insist their method is more reliable than the ephemera of paper), those who use a paper calendar see it as the more durable option. George has dropped his BlackBerry in water three times — something he believes wouldn’t or couldn’t threaten his notebook. The fear of submerging an electronic calendar has a peculiar hold on the paper-ites. “Even if I dropped my agenda in the bath, I could still fish it out,” Simon Doonan, creative ambassador at large for Barneys, said in defense of his yellow Goyard,

The yawning gap between work and home can be welcome. Even electronic aficionados concede that the lines blur on a networked system. When Christena Nippert-Eng, a sociologist at the Illinois Institute of Technology, conducted a study of how people balanced their lives, two objects had significance: keys and a calendar. “People who merged their home and work keep all their keys on one chain and all their home and work commitments on one calendar.” The study led Nippert-Eng to examine how calendar use affects privacy. “Electronically managing everything — friends, communications, information — is a good way to break down the boundaries between the different parts of your life,” she said. “Some people are OK with blurred boundaries. They’ll ‘friend’ anyone. But it makes it harder to keep aspects of your life separate.” Part of what raises the paper team’s hackles about electronic systems is that others may become privy to an afternoon’s haircut or a therapy appointment. But electronic calendar users often thrive on the convenience that comes from synchronicity. Gina Neff, an assistant professor of communication at the University of Washington, shares an electronic calendar with her husband. “He’s always inviting me to meetings that I don’t need to be at but need to know about in



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 ... .80 .88 .96 ... .24 .48 .22 .84f .12 .42 ... ... .65 ... .64

7 13 ... 10 13 14 15 24 24 71 19 8 ... 9 7 13 12 ... 15 23 10

YTD Last Chg %Chg 55.07 22.96 8.17 14.99 62.75 9.60 41.70 54.02 76.74 6.43 24.72 32.63 10.81 20.79 7.25 23.55 5.47 6.54 19.83 9.58 25.68

-.38 -.71 -.66 -.06 -.34 +.09 -.90 +.84 +.23 -.22 +.35 +.09 +.01 -.06 -.25 -.17 -.13 -.02 -.13 -.18 -.26

-2.9 +2.0 -38.8 -3.6 -3.8 +13.6 -11.8 -10.4 +6.3 -13.0 -16.9 -22.5 -11.9 -1.1 -18.1 +5.3 -9.7 -30.9 -2.2 -20.2 -8.0




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19 15 18 12 20 ... 34 20 11 13 16 8 24 6 26 12 18 10 18 4

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NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1658.00 $1648.80 $38.197

Continued from G1 Executives from Hollywood’s major studios are generally reluctant to discuss prices. But with domestic box office down 5.55 percent — to $6.42 billion from $6.80 billion— from last year at this time, according to Holly, even some of the best-compensated players are beginning to wonder if exhibitors and studios are pushing their luck with consumers. Historically, the big theater chains like Regal, AMC Entertainment, Cinemark Theatres and Carmike or their predecessors have been reluctant to raise ticket prices because their profit margins were higher on the sale of popcorn and other concessions than from tickets. Thus, they had an interest in raising the number of attendees, rather than maximizing film revenue that would be shared with studios. (The studios and exhibitors typically split the proceeds from each ticket sale.) Patrick Corcoran, director of media and research for the National Association of Theatre Owners, points out that a ticket purchased for the average price of $1.65 in 1971 would cost $9.20 today — higher than the actual industry average — if adjusted according to the general inflation rate. More recently, though, theater chains turned to price increases, and especially to premium prices for 3-D and bigscreen formats like IMAX, for added cash that sometimes has been used to pay large dividends to shareholders or to pay down debt. Cinemark Holdings, though generally more restrained than some of its peers when it comes to pricing, raised its quarterly dividend 17 percent, to 21 cents a share from 18 cents, an amount that nearly equaled its earnings in the first quarter.

$1658.00 $1656.20 $39.418

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S&P500ETF BkofAm iShR2K SPDR Fncl iShEMkts

5905468 5348458 1798597 1752131 1512368

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-.18 -.66 -1.27 -.26 -.28

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Chg %Chg

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62139 7.83 -.40 55333 9.96 -.59 48895 23.93 +.41 46775 3.04 -.16 39662 3.54 -.09

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810 2,302 51 3,163 6 822

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1944827 1585495 1210413 1092168 999907

53.83 1.89 14.94 25.68 20.79

-.34 -.05 +.12 -.26 -.06

Name NuPathe n Torm MarchxB BG Med n


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2.60 -.30 -10.3 22.18 -2.47 -10.0 7.79 -.82 -9.5 2.04 -.21 -9.3 8.60 -.86 -9.1



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Chg %Chg -59.3 -38.5 -34.3 -32.5 -28.4

Diary 137 343 22 502 2 58

ImperlSgr Cogo Grp PacBiosci n MIPS Tech NovtlWrls

9.44 -13.75 2.88 -1.80 6.50 -3.40 4.12 -1.98 3.33 -1.32

12,876.00 9,936.62 Dow Jones Industrials 5,627.85 4,010.52 Dow Jones Transportation 442.01 381.43 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

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Meanwhile, Carmike, which operates many small-town theaters with relatively low ticket prices, has paid down a substantial $100 million in debt in just over three years. Regal, of which Philip Anschutz is a major shareholder, has an average ticket price of about $8.75, nearly 9 percent higher than the industry average of $8.06. And, like Cinemark, it recently raised its quarterly dividend to 21 cents from 18 cents, after declaring a special dividend of $1.40 a share, or $216 million, in December. Speaking privately to avoid conflict with their business partners, some studio executives contend that such payouts are draining the chains of money that could be used to upgrade or replace theaters that are charging higher prices but offering a less-thanpremium experience, beyond the investment in the digital projectors required for 3-D. Theater owners say otherwise. “The dividend payments were not at the expense of reinvestment,” Amy Miles, Regal’s chief executive, said. Corcoran said the theater owners association did not compile publicly available statistics on the average surcharge for 3D tickets. But the average addon appears to be about $3. Of a $3 surcharge, the theater owner and the studio would each receive about $1.50, but each would typically pay about 50 cents to a technology provider like RealD — the theater owner for licensing, the studio for glasses. From its share, the studio must cover the incremental cost of making a 3-D film, while the theater owner’s remaining stake moves more directly to the bottom line, since technology firms like RealD cover the cost of maintaining their equipment.

Susan Gorman, M.D. Gynecologist

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there.” Neff, who studies how technology and communication affect people’s lives, calls this “messy talk.” Sometimes, she said, “digital technologies can short-circuit necessary discussions.” The slow creep of clean and efficient technology and the managed life into the domestic sphere has multiple consequences. “We’re not compelled to go to a social event just because someone set it up for X o’clock in our calendar,” Neff said. “Just because we’ve figured out these time strategies in the office, doesn’t mean we should always adopt them in our social lives.” Then there are those who float between two systems or develop their own alternatives. Anna Holmes, the founding editor of, uses a collage of paper and electronic Stickies on her Mac desktop. “I just do not want to have to open another computer application,” she said by way of explanation. Stickies don’t need to be saved. There’s never a spinning color wheel. Even committed paper calendar keepers, like Muffie Potter Aston, a socialite and philanthropist, concede there are drawbacks to their approach. “It would no doubt be wonderful to just be at a meeting and be able to agree to a date on the spot,” said Ms. Aston, who keeps a desk calendar at home. But like other paper keepers, she’s reluctant to cross over electronically, partly out of fear. “I’ve suffered too many computer meltdowns that have almost melted me down. Maybe if I had a little computer genie that handled the glitches, I could make the switch.”

order to schedule myself around them,” she said. “It’s totally distracting, but it works.” Some might say it’s TMI Neff’s husband even “invites” her, in the terminology of electronic calendaring, to his guys’ night out. “I know when he’s playing Xbox with one of his oldest friends and so have the night free.” Of course, not all couples are on the same system. “That’s all my wife and I do: argue about her paper calendar and my electronic one,” David Shenk, a Brooklynbased author, said partly in jest. Shenk is in the process of converting his wife, at least in part, to his system. “But if she doesn’t input information in the right account or the Internet is down, it may not sync,” he said. “I get mad at her for not doing it right, but of course it’s not her fault: It’s a very complicated process.” The divide between paperand digital-calendar people is in some cases unbreachable. Doonan’s husband, he said, calls him “a geriatric lunatic with relentless regularity.” But things get lost even between couples synced on the cloud. When a husband pastes an invitation to the Smiths’ barbecue into his wife’s calendar, it is no longer accompanied by a sigh and the “We didn’t go last year, but I think we really need to go this year because they got us such a lovely baby gift and we haven’t reciprocated, but if we go I promise we’ll leave by 8 and we can just ignore the Joneses who will inevitably be

Northwest stocks Name

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, August 7, 2011 G5

-59.3 -38.5 -34.3 -32.5 -28.4

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



296.35 2,177.91 3,278.56 5,246.99 6,236.16 20,946.14 33,697.47 16,015.87 3,276.51 9,299.88 1,943.75 2,994.78 4,169.70 4,742.83

-1.50 t -2.06 t -1.26 t -2.71 t -2.78 t -4.29 t +1.12 s -.70 t -3.00 t -3.72 t -3.70 t -3.61 t -4.21 t -2.11 t


Net Chg

11,444.61 4,693.59 414.72 7,419.07 2,245.68 2,532.41 1,199.38 12,622.80 714.63

+60.93 -18.15 +4.09 -9.33 -.69 -23.98 -.69 -55.18 -12.17

YTD %Chg %Chg +.54 -.39 +1.00 -.13 -.03 -.94 -.06 -.44 -1.67

52-wk %Chg

-1.15 -8.09 +2.40 -6.84 +1.69 -4.54 -4.63 -5.52 -8.81

+7.43 +5.30 +5.33 +3.71 +15.91 +10.66 +6.93 +7.39 +9.83

Currencies Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York. Dollar vs: Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

Exchange Rate 1.0469 1.6362 1.0208 .002140 .1552 1.4265 .1281 .012765 .083169 .0355 .000944 .1543 1.3044 .0344

Pvs Day 1.0499 1.6287 1.0217 .002164 .1553 1.4134 .1282 .012655 .083420 .0355 .000940 .1535 1.3027 .0345

G6 Sunday, August 7, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  Stubborn warning light is no conspiracy By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)


My 2006 Chevy Impala keeps flashing “Service Tire Monitor System.” When I push the information button, it shows my right front tire is “flat lined,” meaning no air in the tire. The tire is not flat. The same message appears every time I start my car. The service manager reset it, but it continues to show up. Why does this happen when there is nothing wrong with any of the tires? Is the government out to make money on maintaining this? I have checked for recalls on this and find nothing. Do you have any suggestions on how to cure this other than spending the $500 to replace all four monitors? How does a person reset this without going to the service department every time? Are you hearing black helicopters hovering over your vehicle? There’s no conspiracy, only a mandated safety system to remind often-negligent car owners to keep their vehicle’s tires properly inflated and warn them of any sudden loss of tire pressure while driving. Is there a problem with the tire pressure monitoring system on your vehicle? Check for yourself. Turn the key on, but don’t start the engine. Does the low tire pressure warning light come on solidly and stay on? If so, the system is working properly. If the light comes on solid, then goes out after driving awhile, the system is working properly and normal heat buildup is raising tire pressures above the trigger threshold. If the warning light blinks for 60 seconds and then stays on solid, there’s a fault in the system. A scan tool can identify the specific fault code. There is also a system “relearn” procedure that requires a special tire pressure monitor diagnostic tool that may resolve the issue. If a specific tire pressure sensor has failed, it can individually be replaced. My 2009 Nissan Versa was bought new and has only 13,000 miles on it. Since new, each time I go over a curving gutter while turning, say into my driveway or a shopping center, the front end makes a knocking sound and I can feel the vibration through the steering wheel. I have taken it to the dealer twice and they found nothing. The second time, the mechanic told me not to worry about it because the cars are built cheap and I should have bought a more expensive vehicle. If you could point me in a direction, I’d appreciate it. I’ll point you to another dealer. Nissan issued a service bulletin for this specific problem. My Alldata automotive database pulled up bulletin FA11001, reference NTB11-032, in March of this year. The solution is to install special tube-like insulators on the top and bottom coils of each front spring, and replace the strut mount bearings with updated parts. Your new car warranty should cover this update. BMW says I should use premium gasoline in my 2004 325xi, but I’ve heard from several sources that the ignition systems in cars will “adjust” to regular fuel with no problems. Recently there was a 50-centper-gallon difference. For the past two decades I’ve owned vehicles requiring premium octane fuel. Modern engine management systems will adjust for lower octane levels to prevent drivability issues or engine damage. In some cases, performance may be compromised a bit. With that said, I’ve used middle-octane fuel in these vehicles without problems or performance compromises. Remember, the basic rule of thumb is to use the lowest octane fuel that the engine will run properly on.




Q: A:

Paul Brand, author of “How to Repair Your Car,” is an automotive troubleshooter, driving instructor and former race car driver. E-mail questions to Explain in detail and include a daytime phone number.

2011 Dodge Charger: fast enough? By Warren Brown Special to The Washington Post

CORNWALL, N.Y. — I drove here at 70 mph — five miles north of legal on Interstate 87. I was driving the 2011 Dodge Charger SE, a relatively tame version of the Chrysler Group’s lineup of full-size, rear-wheeldrive Dodge Charger sedans. The Charger SE, also marketed as “Charger Base,” came with Chrysler’s new 3.6-liter Pentastar V-6 engine — 292 horsepowR E V I E W er, 260 footpounds of torque. It is “tame” in comparison with Chrysler’s optional 5.7-liter Hemi V-8 — 370 horsepower, 395 foot-pounds of torque. And therein is the story of our times, the root cause of much of our current dysfunction. We’re the victims of our own competing interests. We say we want fuel economy. But we also want to get from one point to another as quickly as possible. Chrysler’s new 292horsepower V-6 delivers adequate highway acceleration and nearly 27 miles per gallon using regular gasoline. But for so many of us, 292 horsepower isn’t power enough. The spectator putdowns of the base Charger in my possession were legion. “Hot-looking car,” said one observer at the Sloatsburg rest stop near here. “But that’s not the real Charger, is it? It’s not a Hemi?” I could’ve sworn I had heard the same fellow complaining about the price of gasoline at a nearby pump. “No,” I told him. “It’s just a V-6.” Imagine that! “It’s just a V6” — just a 292-horsepower V-6 that can move you nicely along the road at 70 mph, five miles above the legal speed limit, consuming gasoline at 27 miles per gallon. And it is just an ordinary car. Somewhere, the late Russian writer Ilya Ehrenburg must be laughing, or maybe he’s crying or just shaking his head in bewilderment. Back in 1929, the prolific Ehrenburg published a book,

AJ Mueller / The Washington Post

The base 2011 Dodge Charger SE makes sense for people who want a hot-looking, decently performing car without being seared by high fuel prices. Improvements in materials and craftsmanship now make it a good choice for shoppers seeking full-size family sedans. “The Life of the Automobile,” in which he bemoaned the proliferation of automobiles with 10 horsepower or more — a book published when oil seemed a forever thing, when gasoline was cheap, even in Europe. Ehrenburg’s lament was that the world was in a rush to go faster and faster but was all too often winding up stuck in the same place. It’s doubtful he could have foreseen a certain traffic jam on northbound Interstate 87 near Exit 16, where neither a Pentastar V-6 nor a Hemi V-8 would have gotten me through traffic slammed by a huge collection of slowmoving 18-wheelers. The backup lasted long enough to allow reflection. It had been a good drive in the

base Charger from my home in Virginia. It is a considerably better car than the Charger that Chrysler first brought to us in 2005. Interior materials and craftsmanship are far superior to that in the predecessor model. Handling and acceleration are better. It’s a darn good car. But that’s a relative assessment in a world that always wants more, even while passionately involved in debate about whether, or how, we should learn to live with less. It’s a darn good car. But it’s not a Hemi V-8. Bottom line: The base Charger makes sense for people who want a hot-looking, decently performing car without being seared by high fuel prices. Huge

improvements in materials and craftsmanship now make it a good choice for shoppers seeking full-size family sedans. Head-turning quotient: Macho muscle beauty, Detroit vs. Ivy League. It’s not designed for people who would really rather have a 3-Series BMW. Capacities: Seats five. Cargo capacity is 15.4 cubic feet with both 60/40-split rear seats raised. The fuel tank holds 19.1 gallons of regular gasoline. Safety: Standard equipment includes front and rear ventilated disc brakes, four-wheel anti-lock brake protection, electronic brake-force distribution, electronic stability and traction control, and side and head air bags.

2011 Dodge Charger Base price: $25,395 As tested: $26,220 Type: Full-size, front-engine, rear-wheel-drive sedan available in a series of iterations, including Rallye and R/T Engine: The base Charger comes with a new 3.6-liter, 24-valve Pentastar V-6 (292 horsepower, 260 foot-pounds of torque). A 5.7liter Hemi V-8 is available (370 horsepower, 395 foot-pounds of torque). Both engines take a fivespeed automatic transmission that can also be shifted manually. Mileage: 25 mpg highway

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S U N D AY, AY A U G U S T 7 , 2 0 1 1






Andrew Dice Clay

Personality Walter Scott,s


Q: When he’s not per-

Barry y Manilow

forming, how similar is Andrew Dice Clay to his public persona?

The legendary y performer, 68, recently released his 29th studio alb album, Fifteen Minutes.

A: According to the come-


Have a ques question es for Walter Scott? Visit / lebrity or write /ce w /celebrity Walter Scott at P.O. Box 5001, Centrra Station, New York, N.Y. 10163-5001 Grand Central

PAlexander Skarsgård

came to acting to compete with my father,” Alexander has said. “But, you know, he wasn’t around as much as normal dads, and seeing his passion … Maybe it was a way to get his attention.”

Q: Will Alexander Skarsgård ever share screen time with his dad, Stellan? —Winthrop A., Long Island, N.Y.

A: This fall, the True Blood hunk, 34, and the veteran actor (Mamma Mia!), 60, will both appear in the film Melancholia. Stellan plays the best man at Alexander’s wedding. “I don’t think I 2 • August 7, 2011

PConstance Marie

Q: I’m a big fan of the George Lopez reruns. I know he has his own talk show now, but what’s up

with Constance Marie, who played his wife? —K. Watkins, McKinney, Tex.

A: “I created a lovely human being named Luna Marie,” says the actress, 45. “She is 2 and smack in the center of the princess stage!” In her professional life, Marie is learning sign language for the new ABC Family hit Switched at Birth, a show that “merges the hearing and deaf worlds,” she says. And this fall, Marie will voice the title character’s surrogate mom in the bigscreen spin-off of the Shrek franchise, Puss in Boots.

PBill Gates

Q: Is it true that Bill Gates is trying to invent a different kind of toilet? And if so, why? —Elsa C., Calif.

A: Yes—the Microsoft chairman and philanthropist, 55, believes better sanitation in developing countries will help slow the spread of disease. But since water is a limited resource worldwide, the classic flush toilet isn’t the best solution. Through his foundation, Gates is awarding scientists research grants to come up with new ways to dispose of human waste. Some early ideas include turning urine into fertilizer or even drinking water.

dian, 53, not very. “That’s all for laughs,” he says of his famously brash act. “I’m a full human being with selfless love for my two sons and am happily remarried, to my sweet wife, Valerie.” Next up for the Diceman: guest-starring on the final season of Entourage. Q: What is Lauren Ambrose, who played Claire on Six Feet Under, doing these days? —Paul Darden, Huntington Beach, Calif.

A: She’s keeping busy!

Ambrose, 33, stars in the sci-fi series Torchwood: Miracle Day and will appear with Jennifer Aniston later this year in the film Wanderlust.

“My new motto is, when you’re through changing, you’re through.” —Martha Stewart, who celebrated her 70th birthday on Aug. 3 and has a new book, Martha’s Entertaining, hitting stores this fall Go to to get the recipe for Stewart’s meringue-covered layer cake


Is it true that Britney Spears inspired this album alb album? When we started writing, it was w whe n paparazzi were driving her crazy. when She couldn’t live a life! She was the ep epi to epitome of the price of fame. Is there th anything else you’d like to do in entertainment? e The only thing left is writing a Broadway musical. W Would you ever write jingles again? I loved l doing it, but they just don’t h have them in commercials anymore. W Will your music finally be on Glee ne season? Ryan [Murphy, Glee’s next ocreator] sen me an email saying, “This year, I’m co creator] sent s on our show.” But who knows? getting your stuff

—B. Lodet, Philadelphia

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Real Men Wear Checks P Books train or down the office hallway lately? It’s like someone issued an all-points bulletin egf that checks are the new white. The look, once associated with Hee Haw, is suddenly the height of friendly fashion. With their modernbut-folksy vibe, checks manage to look right on everyone, from presidential hopeful Jon Huntsman to star of the Hangover movies Bradley Cooper. In fact, when Huntsman showed up in New Hampshire to announce his candidacy in June—an event at which every stray hair and syllable is scrutinized—he opted for a bluechecked shirt that broadcast “down-home and approachable,” in keeping with the low-key image he’s trying to

project. By July, he was sporting all-out gingham to attend a BBQ with his family—who were also dressed in bold checked shirts. “Checks read as iconic American,” says Mark-Evan Blackman of New York’s Fashion Institute of Technology. (Indeed, Reagan was a checks man, and it’s hard to imagine, say, Vladimir Putin pulling them off.) Plus, they’re crisp and subtly masculine, and judging by the stacks of checked shirts being snapped up at stores from Nordstrom to J.Crew, they appeal to men of all stripes. —Kathleen Fifield Presidential candidate Jon Huntsman

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Q. My sister is a very heavy smoker. Whenever I go over to her house, I leave smelling like an ashtray. Is there anything I can do? —Maria S., Cincinnati


A. You’ve given her The Talk, right? Smoking and lung cancer, smoking and heart disease … and if those don’t work, smoking and wrinkles? But if your sister won’t quit to save her own life, she probably won’t do it

just so you can smell better. You’ll have to accept that it’s her house, and her life, and then invest in some vinegar and baking soda. When you get home, dump your clothes in the hottest water recommended for the

Pity master wizard Harry Dresden, who finds himself, at the start of this highly entertaining novel, dead. Still, Harry’s got places to go (back to scary-alternate Chicago) and things to do (save the three people he cares about most). Stripped of his magic, Harry has only his smarts, and his smart mouth, to rely on. This is lucky No. 13 in Butcher’s excellent Dresden Files series, but you needn’t have read the other books to feel the adrenaline rush.

fabric, add one cup of vinegar and one cup of baking soda, and soak them for an hour. Then wash. —Judith Newman

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4 • August 7, 2011

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Sciatica Back Pain? If you suffer from Sciatica symptoms, such as intense pain in the buttocks and lower back, or pain and numbness in your legs and feet, you are not alone. Over 170 million people suffer from the burning, tingling, numbing, and shooting pains because they are not aware of this proven treatment. MagniLife® Sciatica Relief is a special combination of tested ingredients that was developed to help ease the severe discomfort of Sciatica. It can be taken along with other medications with no side effects. The tablets dissolve under the tongue and contain Colocynthis, which has shown to relieve the shooting pains and tingling sensations.

“The Sciatica Relief tablets are a miracle solution to the pain of Sciatica.” - Lillie, California. MagniLife® Sciatica Relief is so successful it is available at CVS/pharmacy and Rite Aid Pharmacies. It can also be ordered for $19.99 (plus $5.95 S&H) for 125 tablets per bottle. Save when you order two bottles for $39.98 (plus $9.95 S&H) and receive a third bottle FREE. Send your name and address with payment to: MagniLife, Dept. SPN-3, P.O. Box 6789, McKinney, TX 75071 or call 1-800-515-7346. Satisfaction guaranteed or return the bottles within 90 days for a full refund. Order now at

Fibromyalgia Pain and Fatigue? If you suffer from aches and pains all over, have difficulty sleeping, and have the feeling of little or no energy, you may be one of the six million Americans who suffer from Fibromyalgia. These pains can be in the neck, shoulders, back, arms, and legs and can be accompanied by muscle tenderness and soreness. Many people are living in pain because they are not aware of this new proven treatment. MagniLife® Fibromyalgia Relief relieves the everyday pain by using ingredients such as Conium that trigger reactions from the body to effectively relieve symptoms when nothing else has worked. The tablets dissolve under the tongue and can be taken safely along with other medications with no side effects. “Fibromyalgia Relief tablets

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StayHealthy Keeping Young Athletes Safe Three things every parent should know Your child should get his heart checked. More than 75 young athletes succumb every year to sudden cardiac death due to undetected heart defects. The American Heart Association recommends that kids who play sports get a thorough physical exam every two years. Check whether your child’s school has automated external defibrillators (which can deliver a lifesaving shock during cardiac arrest), and make sure the devices are present at school athletic events.


The brain needs rest after a head injury. When recovering from a concussion, kids should get “cognitive rest,” which can mean refraining from



thinking activities such as challenging schoolwork. Talk to your child’s doctor and school about easing him back into his studies, and monitor his symptoms. One-sport athletes should take extra precautions. As more youths play one sport practically year-round, overuse



The University of Montreal recently conducted a survey of more than 1,100 teens and found that 45 percent named parents—not friends or celebrities—as their sexual role models. According to the study, many of the kids who rely on parental guidance also said that their family communicates openly when it comes to sex.

injuries like pitcher’s elbow have begun to spike. To help prevent such injuries, underage athletes should follow the 10 percent rule: Don’t increase training intensity, frequency, or duration by more than 10 percent per week. Kids should take at least 10 weeks off from their sport each year. —Madonna Behen




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6 • August 7, 2011




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Shelton photographed in July in New York City’s Central Park. For behind-the-scenes video of the shoot, go to



8 • August 7, 2011






By Leah Rozen / Cover and inside photograph by Brian Doben

lake Shelton is sweet on tweeting. Almost daily, no matter how busy he is, he whips out his iPhone, punches in messages of 140 characters or less, and—bam!—his close to 600,000 Twitter followers know exactly what’s on his mind. Mostly, the Oklahoma-born country star makes jokes. “I’m so drunk right now I just tried to change the channel on my aquarium …” reads one of the more printable entries. He taps out an “I’m so drunk …” missive nearly every day, or its equally sozzled cousin, “I’m so hungover. …” Shelton has said that execs at his record label have expressed concern about some of his tweets, but they’re meant to amuse. “It’s just a way to say something ridiculous. Yeah, I drink a lot,” says the singer, whose beverage of choice is Bacardi rum mixed with Crystal Light, “but I’m not drunk every night.” These days, it’s not just his Twitter followers who appreciate Shelton and his irreverent sense of humor. The country singer gained millions of new fans while coaching on NBC’s hit musical competition The Voice this past spring. His wedding in May to singer Miranda Lambert cemented their status as the latest in a long line of country-music royal couples and landed them on the covers of Us Weekly and People Country. His summer smash, August 7, 2011 • 9

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

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nitially, Shelton wasn’t convinced he was the His life is now legally answer to that question. Then he watched entwined with Lambert’s. the original Dutch version of the show, and The two met in 2005 when learned who else would be coaching. “I said, ‘I’d be they sang “You’re the Reason God Made Oklahoma” stupid not to do this.’ ” The deciding factor? The chance to ensconce himself in one of the show’s for a Country Music Teledistinctive revolving chairs. “They’re goofy, but I vision special. On a YouTube clip of their duet, thought that would be fun, sitting in those big red chairs like you’re the king of the mountain,” he says. Shelton (who was not yet The Voice’s format calls for each coach to select divorced from his first wife, a team of singers from among the contestants and Kaynette Williams) wears THANK GOD HE’S A COUNTRY BOY Shelton as a youngster, and onstage guide them during the competition. Shelton took a besotted grin on his face with Miranda Lambert, showing off her engagement ring in June 2010. At their May his duties seriously, inviting his squad to his rented as he looks at Lambert. He wedding, they served meat from deer they’d hunted. “That’s who we are,” he says. was in no rush to remarry, house in Los Angeles for dinner and organizing “Honey Bee,” is his fourth consecutive No. 1 a visit to a karaoke bar. His job, he says, was not however. Of his divorce in 2006, Shelton says, “It single, and his new album, Red River Blue, rockso much teaching them to sing as giving them the was the worst experience of my life. Nothing was eted to No. 1 on Billboard ’s country and top 200 confidence to be themselves onstage. “To me, worth risking that again. I wanted to be really sure album charts in its first week of release. this time, and I wanted Miranda to be really sure.” what makes an artist is a unique personality that It’s been a big year for Shelton, but then so was His foot-dragging at times frustrated Lambert, they’re not afraid to let show,” he says. 2010, when he was named the Country Music What Shelton is most looking forward to 27. “It took me a while to realize, why push him to Association’s male vocalist of the year and now—after promoting his album and before seaget married if he doesn’t want to?” she says. “When inducted into Nashville’s Grand Ole Opry. “Ten son two of The Voice starts—is spending time with I finally told myself I’m just going to love him and years into my career, it’s starting to bust wide Lambert in Tishomingo, Okla. That’s the small see what happens, that’s when he bought the ring.” open,” says the 35-year-old, who found success Shelton recalls the pivotal moment for him: town where he settled in 2006 after about a dozen in 2001 with his first album but saw sales dip years in Nashville. Shelton believes that being They’d had a doozy of a fight, and he was driving later in the decade. “I’m glad it’s happening this “back in the heartland” around in his truck thinking maybe it was way, because if it had happened earlier, I don’t old friends and family helped over for good. A contemporary know that I would appreciate it like I do now.” him kick his career into high gear. Christian song, “God Gave Me “Now when I think about the You,” came on the radio. As he helton is discussing his good fortune songs I might record,” he says, “I listened, his doubts eased. He while lazing on a couch backstage at ask myself, ‘Can I picture anyproposed soon after and refashNBC’s Today show in New York, where body I know back home sitting in ioned “God Gave Me You” into a OF SUMMER he has just wowed the crowd in an outdoor minitheir truck cranking this up?’ ” heartfelt love song on his new “Honey Bee” is just the concert. His long legs—he’s between 6-4 and 6-5 He and Lambert live on 1,200 album. “For me, that’s like our latest tune to bring even without his alligator-skin cowboy boots—are acres in Tishomingo, in a former song,” he says. “I don’t just love good vibrations. Here’s stretched out in front of him, and he’s sipping from hunting lodge they share with Miranda—I’m in love with her.” our list of the hottest a bottle of water. He is loose-limbed, loose of seven dogs, all rescue mutts. In a Thanks to The Voice, Lambert hits from summers past. tongue, and lacking pretensions. “My life has been few years, when their schedules says, others are learning what she 10. “MARGARITAVILLE” an open book, for better or for worse,” he says. calm down, the couple plan to has long known: “Blake is a very Jimmy Buffett (1977) A few pages in that book have gotten him into build a home on a nearby site. funny guy, but there’s a side to him 9. “DANCING IN THE trouble. In May, he apologized, and meant it, after Ditto for starting a family, though that’s very sweet and caring.” STREET” Martha and the a mock-macho joke he tweeted was criticized as Shelton says Lambert talks about Shelton is one of the show’s four Vandellas (1964) endorsing anti-gay violence. “Shoot, man, I love it more than he does. When told celebrity coaches, along with 8. “SUMMER IN THE CITY” The Lovin’ Spoonful (1966) everybody! I don’t have time to hate,” he says today. Christina Aguilera, Cee Lo about his remark, she laughs. 7. “CALIFORNIA GURLS” Still, joking comes naturally to him: When New “The dogs are a good training Green, and Adam Levine. “I Katy Perry (2010) York State made same-sex marriage legal in June ground,” she says, “but every time knew it was critical for The Voice 6. “NO SHOES, NO SHIRT, and someone tweeted to get his reaction, he shot we get a new puppy, I think to have a country music represenNO PROBLEMS” back in Sheltonesque fashion, “I’m very gay about maybe we’re not ready yet.” tative,” says executive producer Kenny Chesney (2003) it!!” All kidding aside, he sincerely favors the right When they are ready, you can Mark Burnett, “so it became a For our top five picks, of same-sex couples to wed. “I have a life,” he says, question of, who has a big career bet that Shelton will tweet the plus free samples, go to “and I want everyone else to have one, too.” happy news. and looks great on television?” 10 • August 7, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Ask Marilyn By Marilyn vos Savant Some family members believe that because we live closer to the sun (elevation: 6,000 feet) than people who live at sea level, we’re likely to get sunburned faster. Is this correct? —Heather Bayless, Colorado Springs

You’re likely to burn faster, but not because you’re closer to the sun. On average, the sun is 93 million miles away, so a few thousand feet don’t make much difference. Our atmosphere’s ozone layer, less than 20 miles thick, is what protects us from the sun’s UV radiation. The higher you are, the less the layer shields you. According to the World Health Organization, UV exposure increases up to 10 percent for every 1,000-meter rise in elevation. The angle of the sun’s rays also affects UV exposure: The shallower the angle, the more atmosphere the rays must pass through before they arrive at your nose. ®


Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.

















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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


By Mitch Albom

The Joys of Summer Go ahead, kids. Lie in the grass. Study the clouds. Daydream. Be lazy. You have our permission.


feel sorry for today’s

to Georgetown University for a summer medical program, replete with cadavers. He was 16. He’s hardly alone. Some kids fill their summers with so many prep courses that they’re ready to graduate from college by the time they get there. It’s all very admirable, but here’s a question: Why so busy?

kids. Summer comes, they’re finally free from school— and bang! Band camp. Science seminars. Internships. Instead of downtime, it’s getup-and-go time. Chorus travel, archaeological digs, dance tours. My nephew from Michigan flew LEGAL NOTICE

A class action settlement involving Farmers automobile insurance may provide payments to those who submitted medical claims and medical providers who were assigned benefits if such claims were reduced. Para una notificación en Español, visite nuestro sitio de Internet.



The lawsuit claims that Farmers failed to pay reasonable expenses for necessary medical services related to automobile accidents under Med-pay and PIP coverage based on Farmers’ use of certain claim adjustment systems and procedures. Farmers denies all of the claims.



Generally, the Class includes persons who submitted claims to Farmers for payment of medical bills related to an automobile accident under Med-pay or PIP coverage if (a) the claim was adjusted from January 1, 2001 to February 9, 2009 based upon a recommended reduction from Zurich Services Corporation (“ZSC”), (b) the claim was paid at less than the amount billed, and (c) total Med-pay or PIP payments were less than the respective limits of coverage.

The Class also includes medical providers who were assigned the right to assert these claims.



Eligible Class Members who submit a valid claim form will receive 60% of the difference (up to policy limits) between the amount of the medical bills submitted to Farmers and the amount paid by Farmers based upon a recommended reduction from ZSC related in any way to reasonable expenses for necessary medical services.



Call 1-877-846-0588 or visit the website listed below to get a Claim Form, then fill it out, sign it, include any required documentation and mail it to the address on the Form. Claims must be postmarked by December 29, 2011.



If you do not want to be legally bound by the settlement, you must exclude yourself from the Class by October 29, 2011, or you will not be able to sue, or continue to sue, Farmers about the legal claims this settlement resolves, ever again. If you stay in the Class, you may object to the settlement by October 29, 2011. The detailed Notice explains how to exclude yourself or object. The Court will hold a hearing in this case, known as In re Farmers Med-Pay Litigation, No. CJ-2004-559, on November 29, 2011 to consider whether to approve the settlement and a request by Class Counsel for fees and costs of up to $6.5 million and $7,500 to each class representative for representing the Class. These fees and costs will not reduce the amount distributed to Class Members. You or your own lawyer may ask to appear and speak at the hearing at your own cost, but you do not have to. For more information, visit the website or call 1-877-846-0588.

I can make the case for doing bike, make things in the garage. Was nothing all summer. That’s right. it lazy? By today’s standards, maybe. Nothing. I know it won’t advance But there was a freedom that today’s your kids’ career objectives or imkids don’t enjoy. We sat on curbs. We prove their SAT scores. daydreamed. Think about the word. But it might be good for them. “Daydream.” It means your imaginaWhen I think of my childhood tion wanders while your eyes are open. summers, I remember lying in the What kid has time for that today? grass, hands behind my head, feelPreteens are on travel soccer teams. ing the blades dig into my fingers. I They fly to faraway cities. Play tournastudied the clouds. I joked with my ments. Isn’t that what pro players do? friends. None of us wore watches. Likewise, camps chew up the Weekdays were indistinguishable summer months, but they’re no longer from weekends. I’d just softball and swimwake up when my eyes ming. There are fashion opened, read comic camps. Circus camps. A MENTAL books over bowls of BREAK MAY BE Science camps. Achievecereal, go outside with ment is emphasized. WHAT KIDS my baseball glove (just Even kids at home TODAY NEED. in case a game broke AND IF NOT IN find their free time under out), and find somescrutiny. Some children CHILDHOOD, thing to do—oil my THEN WHEN?” are made to adhere to


A settlement has been reached with Farmers Insurance Company, Inc., Farmers Insurance Exchange, Truck Insurance Exchange, Fire Insurance Exchange, Mid-Century Insurance Company, Farmers Group, Inc., and Illinois Farmers Insurance Company, and certain related entities (collectively, “Farmers”) about the payment of medical bills related to automobile accidents under (1) medical expense payment (“Med-pay”) coverage or (2) Personal Injury Protection (“PIP”) coverage. The settlement provides for payments to eligible Class Members. The District Court of Canadian County, Oklahoma will have a hearing to decide whether to give final approval to the settlement, so that payments can be issued. Potential Class Members have legal rights and options, such as submitting claims for payments or excluding themselves from or objecting to the settlement. Additional information can be obtained from the Detailed Notice, which is available at the website listed below or by calling 1-877-846-0588.

12 • August 7, 2011 • 1-877-846-0588 © PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

ADVERTISEMENT playdates as if keeping a doctor’s appointment. (By the way, the closest I ever came to a “playdate” was when my mother opened the door on summer mornings and said, “Go. Don’t come back until supper.”) We need to lighten it up. Sometimes doing nothing is doing something. Sure, camp can be fun, and travel ball is exciting, but if we cram in activities from the last day of school to the first, we’re ignoring an important fact: The way kids work during the academic year—honestly, you’d think homework was a full-time job—a mental break may be needed. These are young minds, young bodies. Replenishing the juices by kicking back is not a bad idea. And if not in childhood, then when? Now, I know what you’re thinking: “If we don’t enroll our kids in an activity, all they’ll do is text. Or watch TV (and text) or talk on the phone (and text).” Well, you could prevent that. You could take away the cell phone, the iPod, the Nintendo. Then see if you can get your kid to do four things in a day: 1. Have a face-to-face conversation with a friend. 2. Read something. 3. Build something. 4. Get wet. A pool. A hose. A sprinkler. Whatever. That’s really enough. Before you can blink, it’s the school year again, where every day is jammed with sports, AP classes, student government, and field trips. That’s fine for September. But if September is no different from June, July, and August, then we’re doing something wrong. And our kids are missing something precious. Visit us at PARADE.COM

An Ounce of Hydrogen Peroxide is Worth a Pound of Cure (SPECIAL) - Hydrogen peroxide is trusted by every hospital and emergency room in the country for its remarkable ability to kill deadly germs like E. coli. In fact, it has attracted so much interest from doctors that over 6000 articles about it have appeared in scientific publications around the world. Research has discovered that hydrogen peroxide enables your immune system to function properly and fight infection and disease. Doctors have found it can shrink tumors and treat allergies, Alzheimer’s, asthma, clogged arteries, diabetes, digestive problems and migraine headaches. Smart consumers nationwide are also discovering there are hundreds of health cures and home remedy uses for hydrogen peroxide. A new book called The Magic of Hydrogen Peroxide is now available that tells you exactly how to use hydrogen peroxide by itself... and mixed with simple everyday kitchen items... to make liniments, rubs, lotions, soaks and tonics that treat a wide variety of ailments. It contains tested and proven health cures that do everything from relieving chronic pain to making age spots go away. You’ll be amazed to see how a little hydrogen peroxide mixed with a pinch of this or that from your cupboard can: 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁅𰁌𰁉𰁅𰁖𰁅𰀀 𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀 𰁐𰁁𰁉𰁎𰀀 𰁏𰁆𰀀 𰁁𰁒𰁔𰁈𰁒𰁉𰁔𰁉𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁒𰁈𰁅𰁕𰁍𰁁𰁔𰁉𰁓𰁍𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁆𰁉𰁂𰁒𰁏𰁍𰁙𰁁𰁌𰁇𰁉𰁁 𰁳𰀀 𰀴𰁒𰁅𰁁𰁔𰀀𰁁𰁔𰁈𰁌𰁅𰁔𰁅𰀇𰁓𰀀𰁆𰁏𰁏𰁔 𰁳𰀀 𰀣𰁌𰁅𰁁𰁒𰀀 𰁕𰁐𰀀 𰁁𰁌𰁌𰁅𰁒𰁇𰁉𰁅𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁕𰁓𰀀 problems 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁏𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀𰁓𰁏𰁒𰁅𰀀𰁔𰁈𰁒𰁏𰁁𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀦𰁉𰁇𰁈𰁔𰀀𰁃𰁏𰁌𰁄𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁆𰁌𰁕 𰁳𰀀 𰀨𰁅𰁌𰁐𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰀀𰁂𰁏𰁉𰁌𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁋𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰁉𰁏𰁎𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀷𰁈𰁉𰁔𰁅𰁎𰀀 𰁔𰁅𰁅𰁔𰁈𰀀 𰁗𰁉𰁔𰁈𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀀 𰁓𰁐𰁅𰁎𰁄𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀 𰁁𰀀 𰁆𰁏𰁒𰁔𰁕𰁎𰁅𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀤𰁅𰁓𰁔𰁒𰁏𰁙𰀀 𰁈𰁁𰁒𰁍𰁆𰁕𰁌𰀀 𰁄𰁅𰁎𰁔𰁁𰁌𰀀 𰁂𰁁𰁃𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁉𰁁𰀀 and heal gingivitis 𰁳𰀀 𰀨𰁅𰁌𰁐𰀀 𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰀀 𰁃𰁏𰁌𰁄𰀀 𰁓𰁏𰁒𰁅𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁃𰁁𰁎𰁋𰁅𰁒𰀀 sores 𰁳𰀀 𰀣𰁌𰁅𰁁𰁒𰀀𰁕𰁐𰀀𰁆𰁏𰁏𰁔𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁎𰁁𰁉𰁌𰀀𰁆𰁕𰁎𰁇𰁕𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁅𰁌𰁉𰁅𰁖𰁅𰀀𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀𰁓𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁉𰁎𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁓𰁅𰁃𰁔𰀀 bites 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁏𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀𰁓𰁏𰁒𰁅𰀀𰁆𰁅𰁅𰁔𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁅𰁌𰁉𰁅𰁖𰁅𰀀𰁅𰁁𰁒𰀀𰁁𰁃𰁈𰁅𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁏𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰀀𰁍𰁕𰁓𰁃𰁌𰁅𰀀𰁁𰁃𰁈𰁅𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀥𰁎𰁁𰁂𰁌𰁅𰀀 𰁍𰁉𰁎𰁏𰁒𰀀 𰁗𰁏𰁕𰁎𰁄𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁃𰁕𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁓𰁃𰁒𰁁𰁐𰁅𰁓𰀀𰁔𰁏𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰀀𰁆𰁁𰁓𰁔𰁅𰁒 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁅𰁆𰁒𰁅𰁓𰁈𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁔𰁏𰁎𰁅𰀀𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀𰁓𰁋𰁉𰁎

𰁳𰀀 𰀣𰁌𰁅𰁁𰁒𰀀𰁕𰁐𰀀𰁁𰁃𰁎𰁅𰀌𰀀𰁒𰁁𰁓𰁈𰁅𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁁𰁇𰁅𰀀𰁓𰁐𰁏𰁔𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀨𰁅𰁌𰁐𰀀𰁈𰁅𰁁𰁌𰀀𰁙𰁅𰁁𰁓𰁔𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰁉𰁏𰁎𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀡𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁍𰁕𰁃𰁈𰀀𰁍𰁏𰁒𰁅 Besides killing E. coli, hydrogen peroxide also destroys botulism, salmonella and other harmful organisms. It works by making viruses and bacteria self-destruct on the cellular level. Amazingly, for something so powerful, hydrogen peroxide is safe. That’s because after it makes germs self-destruct, hydrogen peroxide breaks down into harmless water. The Magic of Hydrogen Peroxide book is a valuable health improvement treasure that also shows you how to make tons of household cleaners that work better and more economically than expensive store-bought products. It’s a safe powerful alternative to harsh chemical cleaners. Discover easy-tomake formulas that: 𰁳𰀀 𰀫𰁉𰁌𰁌𰀀 𰁇𰁅𰁒𰁍𰁓𰀀 𰁏𰁎𰀀 𰁋𰁉𰁔𰁃𰁈𰁅𰁎𰀀 𰁃𰁏𰁕𰁎𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁕𰁒𰁆𰁁𰁃𰁅𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁉𰁌𰁉𰁚𰁅𰀀 𰁄𰁉𰁓𰁈𰁅𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁃𰁕𰁐𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁋𰁉𰁔𰁃𰁈𰁅𰁎𰀀 utensils 𰁳𰀀 𰀭𰁁𰁋𰁅𰀀𰁁𰀀𰁐𰁏𰁗𰁅𰁒𰁆𰁕𰁌𰀀𰁓𰁃𰁏𰁕𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀𰁐𰁏𰁗𰁄𰁅𰁒𰀀 𰁔𰁈𰁁𰁔𰀀 𰁗𰁏𰁒𰁋𰁓𰀀 𰁗𰁏𰁎𰁄𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁏𰁎𰀀 𰁋𰁉𰁔𰁃𰁈𰁅𰁎𰀀 𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁋𰁓𰀌𰀀𰁒𰁅𰁆𰁒𰁉𰁇𰁅𰁒𰁁𰁔𰁏𰁒𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁏𰁖𰁅𰁎𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀤𰁉𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁄𰁅𰁏𰁄𰁏𰁒𰁉𰁚𰁅𰀀 𰁃𰁏𰁆𰁆𰁅𰁅𰀀 𰁍𰁁𰁋𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁔𰁅𰁁𰀀 𰁐𰁏𰁔𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁂𰁌𰁅𰁎𰁄𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁆𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁐𰁒𰁏𰁃𰁅𰁓𰁓𰁏𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁁𰁎𰁉𰁔𰁉𰁚𰁅𰀀 𰁗𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀 𰁃𰁕𰁔𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀀 𰁂𰁏𰁁𰁒𰁄𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁗𰁏𰁏𰁄𰁅𰁎𰀀𰁓𰁐𰁏𰁏𰁎𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀣𰁌𰁅𰁁𰁎𰀀 𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁄𰁉𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰀀 𰁃𰁌𰁏𰁇𰁇𰁅𰁄𰀀 drains 𰁳𰀀 𰀭𰁁𰁋𰁅𰀀𰁈𰁁𰁒𰁄𰁗𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁆𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁒𰁓𰀌𰀀𰁔𰁉𰁌𰁅𰀀𰁆𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁒𰁓𰀌𰀀 grout and linoleum gleam 𰁳𰀀 𰀧𰁅𰁔𰀀 𰁒𰁉𰁄𰀀 𰁏𰁆𰀀 𰁈𰁁𰁒𰁍𰁆𰁕𰁌𰀀 𰁂𰁁𰁃𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁉𰁁𰀀 𰁏𰁎𰀀 𰁆𰁒𰁕𰁉𰁔𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁖𰁅𰁇𰁅𰁔𰁁𰁂𰁌𰁅𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁍𰁅𰁁𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁗𰁉𰁔𰁈𰀀 𰁔𰁈𰁉𰁓𰀀𰁓𰁁𰁆𰁅𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁅𰁆𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰁉𰁖𰁅𰀀𰁆𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀𰁒𰁉𰁎𰁓𰁅𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀥𰁌𰁉𰁍𰁉𰁎𰁁𰁔𰁅𰀀 𰁎𰁁𰁓𰁔𰁉𰁎𰁅𰁓𰁓𰀀 𰁆𰁒𰁏𰁍𰀀 𰁔𰁏𰁉𰁌𰁅𰁔𰀀 𰁂𰁏𰁗𰁌𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁂𰁁𰁔𰁈𰀀 𰁔𰁕𰁂𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁓𰁈𰁏𰁗𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁓𰁈𰁏𰁗𰁅𰁒𰀀𰁃𰁕𰁒𰁔𰁁𰁉𰁎𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁉𰁌𰁉𰁚𰁅𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁐𰁕𰁒𰁉𰁆𰁙𰀀 𰁔𰁏𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁂𰁒𰁕𰁓𰁈𰁅𰁓𰀀 and dentures 𰁳𰀀 𰀣𰁌𰁅𰁁𰁎𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁄𰁉𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰀀𰁐𰁅𰁔𰀀𰁓𰁔𰁁𰁉𰁎𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁅𰁍𰁏𰁖𰁅𰀀 𰁍𰁏𰁌𰁄𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁍𰁉𰁌𰁄𰁅𰁗𰀀 𰁆𰁒𰁏𰁍𰀀 𰁂𰁁𰁓𰁅𰁍𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀 𰁗𰁁𰁌𰁌𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁒𰁏𰁏𰁆𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁅𰁒𰀀 𰁓𰁕𰁒𰁆𰁁𰁃𰁅𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀤𰁉𰁓𰁉𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁃𰁔𰀀 𰁄𰁉𰁁𰁐𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀌𰀀 𰁐𰁁𰁃𰁉𰁆𰁉𰁅𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁂𰁁𰁂𰁙𰀀𰁔𰁏𰁙𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁅𰁍𰁏𰁖𰁅𰀀 𰁗𰁉𰁎𰁅𰀌𰀀 𰁉𰁎𰁋𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁂𰁌𰁏𰁏𰁄𰀀 𰁓𰁔𰁁𰁉𰁎𰁓𰀀 𰁆𰁒𰁏𰁍𰀀 𰁃𰁌𰁏𰁔𰁈𰁉𰁎𰁇𰀌𰀀 𰁃𰁁𰁒𰁐𰁅𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁆𰁕𰁒𰁎𰁉𰁔𰁕𰁒𰁅 𰁳𰀀 𰀢𰁏𰁏𰁓𰁔𰀀 𰁌𰁁𰁕𰁎𰁄𰁒𰁙𰀀 𰁄𰁅𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁇𰁅𰁎𰁔𰀀 𰁐𰁏𰁗𰁅𰁒𰀀

and restore brightness and color 𰁔𰁏𰀀𰁆𰁁𰁂𰁒𰁉𰁃𰁓𰀀 𰁳𰀀 𰀳𰁔𰁒𰁅𰁁𰁋𰀍𰁆𰁒𰁅𰁅𰀍𰁃𰁌𰁅𰁁𰁎𰀀 𰁙𰁏𰁕𰁒𰀀 𰁗𰁉𰁎𰁄𰁏𰁗𰁓𰀀 and mirrors 𰁳𰀀 𰀥𰁌𰁉𰁍𰁉𰁎𰁁𰁔𰁅𰀀 𰁓𰁋𰁕𰁎𰁋𰀀 𰁓𰁔𰁅𰁎𰁃𰁈𰀀 𰁏𰁎𰀀 𰁐𰁅𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁆𰁏𰁕𰁌𰀀 𰁏𰁄𰁏𰁒𰁓𰀀 𰁆𰁒𰁏𰁍𰀀 𰁌𰁉𰁔𰁔𰁅𰁒𰀀 𰁂𰁏𰁘𰁅𰁓𰀌𰀀 old tennis shoes, etc. 𰁳𰀀 𰀲𰁉𰁄𰀀𰁐𰁅𰁔𰁓𰀀𰁏𰁆𰀀𰁐𰁁𰁒𰁁𰁓𰁉𰁔𰁅𰁓𰀀𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁂𰁁𰁃𰁔𰁅𰁒𰁉𰁁 𰁳𰀀 𰀭𰁁𰁋𰁅𰀀 𰁉𰁎𰁄𰁏𰁏𰁒𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀 𰁏𰁕𰁔𰁄𰁏𰁏𰁒𰀀 𰁐𰁌𰁁𰁎𰁔𰁓𰀀 𰁆𰁌𰁏𰁕𰁒𰁉𰁓𰁈𰀀 𰁗𰁉𰁔𰁈𰀀 𰁁𰀀 𰁓𰁕𰁒𰁅𰁆𰁉𰁒𰁅𰀀 𰁆𰁅𰁒𰁔𰁉𰁌𰁉𰁚𰁅𰁒𰀀 𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁉𰁎𰁓𰁅𰁃𰁔𰁉𰁃𰁉𰁄𰁅𰀀𰁁𰁌𰁌𰀀𰁒𰁏𰁌𰁌𰁅𰁄𰀍𰁉𰁎𰁔𰁏𰀍𰁏𰁎𰁅 𰁳𰀀 𰀫𰁅𰁅𰁐𰀀 𰁈𰁁𰁎𰁄𰁓𰀀 𰁇𰁅𰁒𰁍𰀍𰁆𰁒𰁅𰁅𰀀 𰁗𰁉𰁔𰁈𰁏𰁕𰁔𰀀 𰁅𰁘𰁐𰁅𰁎𰁓𰁉𰁖𰁅𰀀𰁈𰁁𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁓𰁁𰁎𰁉𰁔𰁉𰁚𰁅𰁒𰁓 𰁳𰀀 𰀡𰁎𰁄𰀀𰁍𰁕𰁃𰁈𰀀𰁍𰁏𰁒𰁅 The Magic of Hydrogen Peroxide contains many more amazing health remedies, cleaning formulas and gardening mixtures. In addition, it also gives you a list of qualified physicians who use hydrogen peroxide in their practices to treat serious ailments. Also included FREE with each book are useful tips and home remedy formulas using vinegar, garlic baking soda and teas. To get your copy of The Magic of Hydrogen Peroxide direct from the publisher at the special introductory price of $19.95 plus $3.98 shipping and handling (total of $23.93, OH residents please add 6% sales tax) simply do this: Write “Hydrogen Peroxide” on a piece of paper and mail it along with your check or money order payable to: James Direct, Inc., Dept HP 4, 500 S. Prospect Ave., Box 980, Hartville, Ohio 44632. You can charge to your Visa, MasterCard, Discover or American Express by mail. Be sure to include your card number, expiration date and signature. Want to save even more? Do a favor for a relative or friend and order two books for only $30 postpaid. Remember, you’re protected by our 90-day money back guarantee. If you’re not happy, for any reason, we’ll refund your money. Simple as that. 𰀦𰀲𰀥𰀥𰀀𰀧𰀩𰀦𰀴𰀁 You will also receive a copy of the handy booklet “How To Grow, Dry, Use & Prepare Herbs” as our gift to you. Even if you return the book, it is yours to keep with no obligation. Hurry! Supplies are limited so you ©2011 JDI HP106S04 must act now.

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

All-Star Pasta

P “Plan to serve everything except one hot dish at room temperature so you can do most of the prep in advance.”

The Food Network’s Giada De Laurentiis makes this dish with her daughter


Every Sunday when I was growing up in Rome, and then Los Angeles, we got together at my grandparents’ house. My grandfather [the late film producer Dino De Laurentiis] was the chef, and everyone else was a sous-chef. You chopped, peeled, and diced. If he asked you to do something, you did it, and you did it the best you possibly could! Now that my daughter, Jade [3], is getting older, I try to continue the tradition of spending time with family on weekends. Jade is very into cooking and hanging out with me in the kitchen. We make this pasta, which is similar to food I ate as a child but with my own special twist: My family used to make sandwiches with these ingredients, and I’ve turned them into a great summertime salad.

P “Campanelle is named after the church bells it resembles. You can substitute any small, shaped pasta.”

P “Although it’s more caloric, tuna packed in olive oil rather than water gives the salad a much fuller, richer flavor.”

Campanelle Pasta Salad 1 lb campanelle pasta ½ cup olive oil 1 small red onion, chopped 2 garlic cloves, minced 1 (6-oz) can Italian tuna in oil, drained 2 cups cherry tomatoes, halved 8 oz frozen artichoke hearts, thawed and quartered 2 Tbsp capers, rinsed and drained 2 Tbsp chopped fresh thyme leaves ¼ cup chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley leaves Salt and freshly ground black pepper

1. Bring a large pot of salted water to a boil over high heat. Add the pasta and cook, stirring occasionally, until tender but still firm to the bite, 8 to 10 minutes. Drain, reserving about 1 cup of the pasta water. 2. In a 14-inch skillet, heat ¼ cup of the oil over medium high. Throw in the onion and cook, stirring frequently, until soft, about 5 minutes. Stir in the garlic and cook for 30 seconds, or until aromatic. Add the tuna to the skillet

P ““People tend to and, using a fork, break it into chunks. Spoon in the cherry tomatoes, artichoke hearts, capers, and thyme. Cook, stirring occasionally, until the tomatoes begin to soften, 8 to 10 minutes. 3. Put in the pasta, the remaining oil, and the parsley. Toss until all the ingredients are coated, using a little pasta water, if needed, to thin out the sauce. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Transfer to a large bowl and serve warm or at room temperature.

SERVES: 6 | PER SERVING: 520 calories, 63g carbs, 20g protein, 21g fat, 10mg cholesterol, 330mg sodium, 6g fiber

underuse or overuse fresh herbs. They’re very potent, especially in the summer, so you don’t need much.“

fge The finale of Food Network Star airs Aug. 14 at 9 p.m. ET. For more pasta dinner ideas, visit



Giada’s Tips

14 • August 7, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 08/07/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday August 7, 2011

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